Stevens Institute of Technology - Link Yearbook (Hoboken, NJ)
- Class of 1926
Page 1 of 338
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 338 of the 1926 volume:
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John Charles Wegle, M.E.
OHN CHARLES WEGLE is the son of Charles F. and Marie E. fKellerj
Wegle. He was born in Newark, N. I., on june 2nd, 1895.
His preliminary education was received in the primary and grammar
schools of Newark and Springfield, N. I. In the fall of 1912 he transferred from
the Springfield High School to the Stevens Preparatory School, from which he
was graduated in 1914. In September, 1914, he entered Stevens as a member of
the Class of 1918, the first entering class to be admitted by certificate, and with
fifty-one other members of his class, which at that time numbered eighty-one, was
graduated on April 2nd, 1918, two months prior to the scheduled date for gradua-
tion, in a section "speeded up" in order to serve the country in the war emergency.
Entering the Army Service at Camp Dix as a private, Mr. Wegle soon became
a Corporal, Sergeant, First Sergeant and Master Engineer, embarking for France
in June, 1918, and returning in July, 1919. I
He was assigned to Company C, 312th Engineer Regiment, of the Eighty-
Seventh Division, a "skeleton" division commanded by officers of the Regular
Army. After two months of intensive training news was received that the
Division was under orders to sail and a midnight exodus found the Division in
Hoboken a fortnight later rn Southampton Lngland and a week later in Brest
France a living part of the A L F lhen came the box car transportation
famous by reason of the legend 40 hommes 8 chevaux to Pons the training
nea for the 312th Engineers
As First Sergeant M1 VX egle assisted rn the instruction of trench building
with technical accuracy as to detail rn field for trficatrons and rn pontoon construc
tron work having previously received special instruction rn this type of warfare
at a trarmng school and thus came the hrst real application of C est la guerre
From Pons the Regiment was ordered to St Loubes an Arnerrcan Supply
Lase rn Southern France near Bordeaux While here during the war per rod Mr
Wegle as Master Lngrneer had charge of the construction of warehouses and
railroads the labor being furnished by the enemy prisoners After the srgnrng
of the Armistice Mr NVegle was transferred to the St Sulprce district of the
American Supply Base and while stationed here supervised the resurfacing and
repairing of the roads using American court rnartraled prisoners for the work
In july 1919 Mr Wegle returned home and rn September of the same year
he accepted an appointment as Instructor rn the Mechanical Drawing Drvrsron of
the Department of Machine Design at the Institute and rn the spring of 1920
was appointed Instructor rn Descriptive Geometry He was transferred to the
Mechanism Drvrsron rn September 1923 and was appointed Assistant Professor
rn the same Department rn August 1994
Srnce Jornrng the teaching staff Professor Wegle has always maintained a
keen interest rn the extra curriculum actrvrtres of the students and rn the functions
of the college Frrmly believing that each student should participate in some one
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of the extra-curriculum activities so that he would have to come in contact with
and compete with others Cfor a student who neglects to avail himself ol' this
opportunity is just as much a failure as he who neglects his studiesj, Professor
XVegle has always encouraged this phase of college life, lle has shown his sym-
pathy for the student by availing himself of the opportunity of keeping in touch
with those who were in danger of losing the privilege ol' ollicially engaging in extra--
currieulum activities because of lowered scholarship record by helping them over
the hard places. His efforts were soon rewarded, for in October, 1924, he was
appointed Acting Dean of Student Activities and in july, 1925, received the
appointment of Dean of Student Activities.
Professor Wegle is a member of the Sigma Nu Fraternity, a member of the
Society for the Promotion of Engineering lEClL1CZ'I,tlOl1 and a member of the Alumni
Association of Stevens Institute of Teelinology.
Jil ,Song for Qld Stevens
A song for old Stevens and a cheer, boys, we raiseg
Let us sing in full chorus the name that we praise.
Let classmates together, each friend with his friend,
VVake the echoing cadence that never shall end.
MX song, then, for Stevens and a cheer, boys, lflurrahl
XV e gather again from near and afarg
By the banks of the Hudson, by Castle and Hill,
ll'ere's a pledge to fair Stevens, the dear Old Stone Mill
The years passing over their changes shall bring,
And our sons in our stead for old Stevens shall sing,
And classmates together, each friend with his friend,
Shall then waken the echoes that centuries blend.
A song, then, for Stevens and a cheer, boys, Hurrah!
VVe gather again from near and afarg
By the banks of the Hudson, she's standing there still,
Our own fair Alma Mater, the dear Old Stone Mill.
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TEVENS INSTITUTQE Ol? TICCI l NOLUGY, thc first college of Mechani-
cal Iingineering in this country, was founded by one of a family of illustrious
engineers. Ifdwin A. Stevens, in his will, provided for the establishment of
"An Institution of Learning" to be located on the land adjoining the Stevens
estate on Castle Point. In 1870 preparations were made for the opening of the
new college. Dr. Morton, a brilliant young chemist, was chosen as first president,
and he immediately selected as instructors seven men who had won international
reputations for themselves in their various professions.
Stevens Tech first admitted students in September, 1871. Though the first
classes were small, there being but two juniors, three sophomores, and sixteen
freshmen the first year, the enrollment rapidly increased. The research work done
by the faculty and continued by the alumni gave the public to understand the value
of Stevens as an engineering college. Up to the untimely death of Dr. Morton in
1902, the Institute had inc1'eased its student membership from twenty-one to two
hundred and ninety, and the faculty had been increased to twenty professors and
XVhen Stevens was left without a leader, the alumni, then munbering more
than a thousand, and the trustees were greatly interested in the selection of a
suitable man to carry on the notable work of Dr. Morton. Alexander C.
Ilumphreys, then a leading 'engineer in the illuminating gas industry, was
unanimously chosen to guide the destinies of Stevens Institute. Although sub-
sequently very successful in his role as an educato1', President Humphreys did
not accept it without great personal sacrifice. In the years following his inaugu1'a-
tion in 1903, Stevens acquired several new buildings and increased the acreage of
its property considerably.
In the flrst years of the Stute's existence, classes were held in the Admin-
istration Building, but later the college spread to Recitation I-Iall, formerly
occupied by the Stevens Preparatory School. In 1902 the Carnegie Laboratory
of lingineering was completed and placed in use. This building was given
and endowed by Andrew Carnegie for the purpose of broadening the prac-
tical training of the students. Soon after Dr. Ilumphreys became chief executive,
a building known as the llflorton Memorial Laboratory of Chemistry was con-
structed, in memory of Dr. Morton. It was the most modern in design and equip-
ment and many chemists visited Stevens from all parts of the world to obtain
ideas for the design and equipment of similar buildings.
A valuable asset to the physical development of the student ,was the erection
of the Williaiii Hall Walker' Gymnasium in 1916. This spacious building encour-
aged athletics to no small extent. When the VVorld War ended and the U. N.
Steam Engineering School was closed down, Stevens Tech purchased from the
government two new buildings, One, still known as the Navy Building, contains
the up-to-date classrooms and modernly equipped laboratories of the Electrical
Engineering Department. The other, known as the Library Building, contains the
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best in engineering reference libraries, a museum, and offices for the publications
and musical clubs.
Not without a great amount of effort on the part of Dr. Humphreys did the
Institute acquire the famous Stevens mansion with the adjoining property. The
impressive old Castle Stevens has since been used as a dormitory and is an ideal
place for college social events.
In 1907 the student body adopted the Honor System. The idea of placing
the student upon his own honor and responsibilities has proved very successful at
Stevens. Any breach of honor is tried befo1'e the Student Honor Board. Stevens
was the first engineering college to adopt the system and many other technical
colleges have followed her example. Although it has not been successful in the
majority of other schools, it has been decidedly so at Stevens. All Stevens men
point with pride to the fact that perhaps nowhere in the world is the Honor Code
as highly developed as it is at the Stute. '
Student self-government was initiated in 1908 and live years later was extended
by the selection of a Student Council, formed toinstigate a better co-operation
between the faculty and the student body.
The standard of the course at Stevens is very high. Scholastic ability is of
prime importance in carrying on the intensive work of the college year. Stevens
has made a world-wide reputation as a leading engineering college and extends an
ideal opportunity to young men desirous of obtaining a broad mechanical engineer-
ing course second to none. In fact, Stevens lnstitute was the first college of
mechanical engineering in the United States, and is the only one which has
continuously maintained a single broad course.
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Dr. Alexander C. Humphreys
H12 achievements of the great engineers of the world make an interesting
study for young engineers about to leave college and enter the immense
School of Practice and lixperience. Those accomplishments of industrial
leaders with whom the student is in daily contact arouse his special attention.
First among these in the interest of Stevens men is our President, Dr. Alexander
C. I-lumphreys. After attaining leadership in the industrial world, Dr. Humphreys,
upon entering into his educational work, again showed his ability for leadership.
lfresident flzlumphreys was born in lidinburgh, Scotland, in March, 1851.
and at the age of eight years, came with his parents to America. After being
denied admission to the United States Naval Academy because of his youth,
although he very successfully passed the entrance examinations, he began his
industrial career at the age of fourteen. .In 1872, shortly after his marriage, he
made his debut in engineering at the liayonne and Greenville Gas Light Company.
His qualities of character and ability were immediately recognized in this work.
as was subsequently shown by his rapid ascent to leadership in the gas industry.
VVhen he broke his intimate contact with this industry in 1902, he was acknowledged
the leading gas engineer and- foremost authority on illuminating engineering in the
country. It was through his efforts that gas was made one of the most used of
public utilities. He had brought about a state of perfection in the gas industry
undreamed of before his time.
Unseltishly did Dr. Humphreys answer the call of his Alma Mater when,
alter the death of Dr. Morton, he was unanimously chosen as President of Stevens
Institute. During the period of his presidency he has made g1'eat progress in the
betterment of the college. Considerable land and several new buildings have been
acqui1'ed through his untiring efforts, and changes have been made in the course
which he was convinced by his experience were essential to the knowledge of a
VVhen the United States entered the great 1fVorld War, Dr. Humphreys
immediately sensed the help that Stevens could give in preparing reliable men for
the army and navy. The service rende1'ed by the President and by the Institute
through the President is worthy of much praise. Dr. ll'Iumphreys instituted
military and naval training as a compulsory part of the Stevens course, and in
February, 1918, at his suggestion and invitation, a United States Navy Steam
Engineering School was established at Stevens. 'lf he notable work of this school
was highly commended in a letter to Dr. 1-lumphreys from Franklin D. Roosevelt,
at that time Assistant Secretary of the Navy.
To relate all that our .l.'resident has done and is still doing for Stevens would
require volumes. However, it is needless to state that the progress of the Institute
during the past twenty years proves the active interest taken in it by our Chief
The3Trustees of the Stevens Institute of
ALEXANDER CROMBIE TTIUMPHREYS . . . . . Prarident
JOHN ASPINXVAl',I. T . First Vice-President
EDWARD WESTON . . . . Second Vice-President
EDWIN AUGUSTUS STEVENS, JR. . . Secretary
ADAM RIESENBERGER . . . Treasmmf
JOHN ASPINWALL, M.E., M.A. . . . . Newburgh, N. Y.
ANSON WOOD BURCHARD, M.E. ....... New York
Vice-Chairman, Board of Directors, General Electric Company
GEOIQGE Gmns, M.E. .... Q ..... New York
Gibbs Sz Hill, Consulting Engineers
B. FRANKLIN HART, jR., M.E., Alumni Representative New York
B. Franklin Hart, jr., 81 Co.
COLONEL GEORGE PTARVEY ....... Washington
ALEXANDER CROMDIE LTUMPHREYS, M.E., ED., Sc.D., LL.D. . . Hoboken
President, Stevens Institute of Technology
IJAVID SCIIENCK JACOBUS, M.E., E.D.' ...... New York
Advisory Engineer, The Babcock Sz VVilcox Company
WALTER K1DDE, M.E. ......... New York
President, Walter Kidclc tv Company, Inc., Engineers and Constructors
FRANKLIN BUTLER ZKIRKBRIDE, A.B. . .
FREDERICK AUGUSTUS MLTSCIIENI-IEIM, M.E. .
President, Hotel Astor
JOHN HENRX' PEPER, M.E., Alumni Representative
. . New York
Chief Engineer, New York Transit Company
JAMES EDWARD SAGUE, M.E., Alumni Representative
. . New York
Chief Consulting Engineer, VVorthington Pump and Machinery Corporation
EDWIN AUGUSTUS STEVENS, IR., M.E. . . . . Hoboken
WILLIAM EDWARD SCIIENCK STRONG, M.E. . . New York
ALBERT C. WALL .......... Jersey City
Lawyer--Wall, Haight, Carey, and Hartpence
EDWARD WESTON, LL.D., Sc.D. ........ Newark
President, VVeston Electrical Instrument Company
MRS. H. 0. WITTPENN . Hoboken
ALEXANDER CROMIIIE I-IUMPHREYS, M.E., E.D., Sc.D., LL.D. . . President
CHARLES F. IQROEI-I, A.M., Sc.D. .
ADAM RIESENBERGER, M.E. V. .
LoUIS A. MARTIN, IR., M.E., A.M.
FRANKLIN DER. FURMAN, .
FRANK L. SEVENOAK, AB., A.M., MD.
FRANCIS J. POND, PH.D. . .
-IoI-IN C. WEGLE, M.E. .
. Secretary of the Faculty
. Registrar and Treasurer
. Dean of Seniors
. Dean of Juniors
. Dean of Sophoinores
. . Dean of Freshmen
Dean of Stndent Activities
Members of the Faculty and Teaching Staff
DE PART M ENT OF CHEMISTRY
FRANCIS .IoNEs POND, B.S., A.Mi.. l.,1'l.D. ...... Professor
and llirertor of the Morton Memorial L!II70I'Uf01'y of C1lC1'1lIi.YfI'j'
2 X, '-I1 K 111, T B II, B.S., Pennsylvania State College, 1892, University of
Gottingen, 1896, Member American Chemical Society, Member Society for the
Promotion of Engineering Education, Fellow American Association for the
Advancement of Science.
Lnsmic 'l'lERR lSAcIcER, MQE. .'fl.Y.YlSflIJlf IJ'I'0ff'.Y.Y0l'
M.E., Stevens, 1909.
CLlFlf'0RlJ 'llIlOMAS EARL, MQE. .-,I.vsisfmzt Profavsol'
M.E., Stevens, 1918.
TERNST 'IIIIEODORE ITRANCK .... . LlIII0l'flf0I'y Insfrurfor
DEPARTIVIENT OF IQCONOMICS UF ENGINEERING
ALEXANDER CRoM1sIE IEIUMPIIREYS, M.E.. E.D., SCD., I.Il..lJ. . P1'ofc.r.vo1'
A T A, T 13 II, M.E., Stevens. 1881, Sc.D., University of Pennsylvania, 1903,
LL.D., Columbia University, 1903, LL.D., New York University, 1906, LL.D.,
Princeton University, 1907, LL.D., Rutgers, 1914, LL.D., Brown University,
1914, E.D., Rensselaer, 1918, President of Stevens Institute of Technology since
1902, President Society of Gas Lighting, Past President American Gas Light
Association, Past President American Gas Institute, Past President American
Society of Mechanical Engineers, Past President American Institute of Consult-
ing Engineers, Past President Engineers' Club, Member American Gas Institute,
Member American Institute of Electrical Engineers, Member American Society of
Civil Engineers, Member American Institute of Consulting Engineers, Member
.Institution of Civil Engineers, Great Britain, Member American Society of
Mechanical Engineers, Member American Institute of Mining and Metallurgical
Engineers, Member Society for the Promotion of Engineering Education, Member
National Education Association, Member National Society for Vocational Educa-
tion, Member Public Education Association, Member College Entrance Examina-
tion Board, Member Executive Committee, Carnegie Foundation for the Advance-
ment of Teaching. Assisted by Professor Sevenoalc.
.IJEPAR',l.'lXflENT Oli ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING
1? RANK Cr.Ir1foRn S'rocRWEI.I., Ali., S.B. ...... Pffofessoi'
'Il B K, A.B., Bates, 1905, S.B., Massachusetts Institute of Technology, 1907,
Member American Institute of Electrical Engineers, Member Society for the
Promotion of Engineering Education, Member National Electric Light Association.
I!IERllER'l' C1'1RIS'l'0PIIER ROTERS, M.E. .
VERNON CLINTON MACNABII, M.E.
HIERBERT LAWRENCE PAULDING, M.E. .
PHILIP FRANCIS VVEBER, M.E. .
. I 1z.rtructo1
. . . . . . I1lSf1'16Cf0l'
Laboratory I n.rt1'uctor and M echanician
1J,ICP.f'XR'l'MEN'I,' Ol? ENGINEERING PRACTICE
.1AAIIss 19lJGAR l.1IcN1'oN, M.E., E.lJ. . . . . Professor Emeritus
A T Ag M.E., SteveIIs, 18755 E.D., Stevens, 1906.
1QUIilCR'l' 1V1ARS1lAl,l. IXNDERSON, ILS., M.E. ...... Professor
A T Ag B.S., University of Notre Dame, 1883: M.E., SteveIIs, 18873 Member
American Society of Mechanical Engineersg Member Society of Automotive
lingiiieersq Member American VVater VVoI'ks Associationg Member A. S. S. E.
Engineering Section, National Safety Councilg Member American Society of
DElq'AR'l'MEN'l' Oli ICNCILISII AND IIISTURY
FRANK 11.01115 SIzvIcNoAIc, A.H., INN., MD ...... l'rofr.v.ror
11' Y, A.B., Princeton University. 1879: A.M., 1883: M.D.. Columbia, 1883.
:'XR'l'llUR 'lAMIcs NVIas'roN, A.li., NM. ..... ."l.s'.r1'stcIIIt Professor
A.B., Lehigh, 19043 AM., van-, 1905.
GIzoRoIc 1x'1AR'l'lN W'IcIMAR, A.l1., A.M., 11ll.1J. . . . f1.l'.Y1.Y1'll1It Professor
G X3 f-I1 B Kg A.B., University of Rochester, 1904: PII.D., New York University,
ll.fRANcIs BRAINERIJ liowMAN, A.H. ..... . Instrztcfor
l7El'.fXR'I.'MENT Ulf' M.Xt'lllNE lJ'ESlC1N
1'1RANKl.lN 1JlERONDlQ FIIRIVIAN, M.E. ....... 1,7'0ft'.Y.Y0l'
9 E: '1' B 113 M.E., Stevens, 18933 Member American Society of MCC11ZllllCZl1
1':1lj3,'ll'lCCl'SI Member Society for the Promotion of Engiiieering Etluezttion.
1Vll.l.IA'M RIQRIIIQR 11'1AI.l.IlJAY, M.E. . . . . .'1.N'S0t'l.fIfl3 Professor
M.E., Stevens, 1902.
'IoIIN CIIARI.I2s XVIcc:I.Ic, M.E. ...... .fl.r.s'1ixlc11It Professor
2 Ng M.E., Stevens, 19183 Member Society for tlIe Promotion of Engineering
RAYMOND PRI2sCo'I"r 1-,0UGI1LlN, M.E .... . I11.s'tI'Iu'tor
MECHANICAL IIRAWINIQ nIvIsIoN
SAMUIQI. i110lil"MAN l.oT'r, M.E. ., ..... flxxociato Profavxot'
E Ng M.E., Stevens, 19033 Member American Society of .Mechanical Engineersg
Member Society for the Promotion of Engineering Education.
KI2NNIa'rII EMII. LOIPGREN ...... . Ittstrurtor
RICHARD TIIOMAS DoI'.I'IIIN, B.S. . Instructor
RUIJoI.PII EDWARD GRAF, M.E. . . Instructor
GEORGE ALIFIQED GUERIJAN, M.E. . . Instructor
DEPAR.TM.l.EN'l' OF MATHEMA'.lf.lCS
CHARLES OTTO GUNTIIER, M.E. ....... '. Professor
2 Ng T B II, M.E., Stevens, 1900, Major, Ordnance-Reserve, U. S. A.g Mem-
ber American Society of Mechanical Engineersg Member American Society of
Civil Engineers, Member The Army Ordnance Associationg Member The Reserve
Officers' Association of the United Statesg Member Societe Astronomique de
Franceg Fellow American Association for the Advancement of Scienceg Member
National Geographic Societyg Member of Council, Association of Mathematics
Teachers of New Ierseyg Member Engineers' Club, New Yorkg Member Columbia
Yacht Club, New Yorkg Member Circolo Matematico di Palermo.
LEWIS ELMER ARMSTRONG, PILB ...... Assistant Professor
PlI.B., Yale Shefbeld, 1906.
WILLIAM ERNEST FRED APPUHN, E.E ..... Assistant Professor
E.E., Brooklyn Polytechnic Institute, 19185 Member American Institute of Elec-
trical Engineers, Member American Association for the Advancement of
Scienceg Member American Mathematical Society.
DEPARTMENT OF MECHANICAL ENGINEERING
ROBERT MARSHALL ANDERSON, B.S., M.E. . . . Professor
I-IECTOR FEZANDIE, M.E., A.M. . . . . Assistant Professor
M.E., Stevens, 1875, A.M., Columbia, 1907.
EUGENE FEZANDIE, B.S., M.E. . . . Instructor
ALBERT JOSEPH SICREE, M.E. . . Instructor
ERNEST MARTIN BRAMBLE, M.E. . Instructor
NICHOLAS FRANK FRIGIOLA, MfE ........ Instructor
LOUIS BEC KER . . . Laboratory Instructor and Engineer of Power Plant
DEPARTMENT OF MECHANICS
LOUIS ADOLPIIE MARTIN, JR., M.E., A.M. ...... Professor
T B Hg M.E., Stevens, 19009 A.M., Columbia, 19035 Fellow American Associa-
tion for the Advancement of Scienceg Member American Society of Mechanical
Engineers. ' I
IQICIIARD FRANCIS DEIMEL, B.S., A.M ..... Assistant Professor
B.S., College of the City of New York, 19025 A.M., Columbia, 19033 Fellow
American Association for the Advancement of Science, Member American
GUsTAv GEORGE FREYGANG, M.E., A.M. . . . Assistant Professor
T B II, M.E., Stevens, 19095 A.M., Columbia, 1913.
DEPARTMENT OF MODERN LANGUAGES
CHARLES FREDERICK IKROEH, A.M., SC.D. ...... Professor
T B 113 A.M., Central High School of Philadelphia, 18642 Sc.D., Stevens, 19213
Member Original Faculty of Stevens Instituteg Member Modern Language
IJIAUL JOHN SALVATORE, A.B. ...... Assistant Professor
II! B K3 A 111 E3 A CID A3 A Q 1113 A.B., Columbia, 19153 Member Modern Lan-
guage Association of Americag Member American Association of the Teachers
of the Spanish.
DEPARTMENT OF PHYSICAL EDUCATION
-louis: Al.1fR1co DAVIS, KS. ......... Director
A X P3 B.S., Columbia, 1905.
Unnm. I-I. STALLINGS . . . . Instructor
CHARLES GOT'l'T.IEB IQRIEL 'HARRIS . Inslrnclor
DE PA RTMENT O F PHYSICS
IIERCY IIODGE, A.B., l3.S., PH.D ........ Professor
B 9 Hg 2 E3 A.B., Western Reserve University, 18922 B.S., Case School, 18943
'Ph.D., Cornell, 19083 Member American Physical Societyg Member Society for
the Advancement of Scienceg Member New York Microscopical Society.
VVALDEMAR 1WA'l"l'IIAEUS STEMPEL, A.M., A.B.', . . . Assistant Professor
2 Eg A.B., Indiana University, 19053 A.M., University of Illinois, 19063 Member
American Physical Societyg Member Institute of Radio Engineers.
.HARRY 'CHARLIQS FRANK, ILS. ...... Assistant Professor
' B.S., Cooper Union, 1916, Member American Physical Society.
lumen. l:'1ar1I.1P PEARSON, AB ....... . Instructor
DEPARTMENT OIF' SISIOP PRACTICE
Al.l"RED SIQGUINE INIINSEY ....... Assistant Professor
Member American Society of Mechanical Engineersg Member American Welding .
Soc1ety3 Member International Acetylcne Association: Member Compressed Gas
Manufacturing Association: Member National 1'l1'C Protection Association.
D1fIIf'.f'XR'I.'MENT OF STRUCITURAL ,lCNGlN1'I'.lCR1NG
ljixvm L. SNADIER, Llc., Mb ..... .... I Jrofvmor
CIS., Ohio Northern University, 19145 M.S., Ohio Northern University, 19185
Member American Association of Engincersg Member Society for the Promotion
of Engineering Eclucationg Past Vice-President Indiana Society of Architects,
limo Mm' lfixwlims .......... Librarian
Certificate, Pratt Institute School of Library Seicnceg Member American Library
Associationg Member New York Special Libraries Associationg Member New
York Library Llnb.
- 'nv'-A' 1.- ww
Alumni Association of Stevens Institute
RICHARD A. WOLFF, '14 .... . President
:HENRY T. GERDES, '02 . . First Vice-President
ROGER C. ALDRICII, '99 . Second Vice-President
LOUIS A. MARTIN, JR., '00 . Treasurer
GUSTAV G. FREYGANG, '09 . Secretary
JOIIN E. MCQUILLEN, '18 I'IERBERT V. VV. SCOTT, '18
ARTHUR M. DOXSEY, '17 AUGUSTUS W. VENNEMA, '09
CHARLES J. DEMPwoI.If, '12 KXRNETTE R. LAWRENCE, '11
STEWART J. BELL, '11 CLARK Y. MCGOWN, '16
RICHARD A. WoI.1fIf, '14 joIIN E. INICQUILLEN, '18
IOIIN H. PEPER, '09 QHERBERT V. W. ScoTT, '18
GUSTAV G. FREYGANG, '09
ALUMNI TRUSTEES GF THE INSTITUTE
JAMES E. SAGUE, '83 B. FRANKLIN HART, IR., '87
JOI-IN H. PEPER, '09
Saturday, June 13, 1925
me seventeenth annual reunion of the sons of Stevens was held at Castle
Point on a beautiful early summer day. The day's program began with a
well-attended luncheon at the Lackawanna Dining Room, where the grad-
uates had a chance not only to provide themselves with sustenance for the stren-
uous afternoon that was to follow, but also to renew the ties of old college friend-
Directly after the luncheon, the Alumni Association meeting began in the
college auditorium. The graduating class was duly elected to membership in the
association, and officers were elected for the new year. The President-elect was
Mr. Richard A. Wolff, '14, succeeding Mr. J. H. Peper, '09, A number of
matters of interest and importance, including the official action in suspending
inter-collegiate football, were discussed before adjournment.
The various classes next repaired to their respective dressing rooms to prepare
for the festivities at the athletic field. In the meantime, the audience in the
grandstand was entertained by a special radio program broadcast for the occasion
by Station WHN of New York City. This program, which had been arranged
by Mr. John F. Dreyer, '21, of the Department of Electrical Engineering, was
received by means of a neutrodyne receiver and a Western Electric public address
outfit so as to be audible throughout the stand. '
Soon the band leading the parade was heard, marching up Hudson Street,
and the parade, as it entered the field by the North Gate, could be seen to consist
nd-,,.-ul""' '- 'Wa
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of President Humphreys and the Seniors in cap and gown, followed by the alumni in
many oddly assorted kinds of attire. The Old Guard took their seats in the grand-
stand while the rest of the parade continued around the track to a place set aside
for them. Then began the feature of the day's program--the class stunts. These
were more numerous and humorous than usual. The first stunt. presented by the
Class of 1909, consisted of a large float bearing a representation of Stevens in the
form of a steam boiler which operated an engine that turned the "world" around.
This boiler seemed to lack fuel, in spite of contributions thrown into the lire-box
by prosperous alumnig until finally the long-sought "angel" appeared with several
carloads of ducats which when placed in the fire-box caused the engine to function
and the "world" to move.
In the meantime, a member of the Uld Guard. Mr. Henry Torrance of the
Class of 1890, was giving a most unusual demonstration of his own. l'le was clad
in a track costume, and when the track was clear he commenced running, not stop-
ping until he had covered three miles, which he did in twenty-one minutes. .lt is a
safe assertion that a good many younger men would have been left behind had they
attempted to keep the pace set by Mr. Torrance, for twelve laps of the quarter-'
The Class of 1910 then had a little automobile show of their own, showing
in progressive order the type of car that a Stevens graduate owns from his iirst
"well-known make of light car" through a perambulator and various assorted
cha1'iots to a Pierce-Royce. Next a. good humorous sketch, showing the college
undergraduate's conception of the field of engineering as contrasted with what he
finds the facts to be when he graduates, was presented by '15, A really enjoyable
stunt was then given by the Class of ,18. Clad in the daintiest and hlmiest of
white dresses, and bearing a huge chain made up of more than thirty-seven daisies.
they showed the Vassar girls just how the daisy chain festivities should be carried
outg although it is to be feared that the young ladies will never quite be able to
disport themselves with the same grace and beauty as did these products of the
The Class of 1919 was able to turn the occasion to proht by putting on a
little sketch for the Eminent and Honorable Association of Real Estate Engineers
of the State of Florida, showing how easy and painless it is to become an extensive
landowner in that well-advertised state. The Class-of '20 next appeared in the
disguise of alphabet noodles. NVhen arranged in their proper order facing the
judges the legend "Class of 1920" was displayed to excellent advantage on their
chests. The line executed an about face, and those in the grandstand gathered
that it was the "Fifth Anniversary" of the class. The next stunt was useful as
well as ornamental. The members of the Class of '21 appeared in the conventional
garb of "waiting engineers." and served the audience with lemonade-a welcome
The Class of '22 presented several of its members disguised as a bull, with
another representing "Prexy." The bull went through four years as a student
Ctruth is stranger than iictionj until Finally it was killed by "Prexy." Then
'23 showed the progress of the embryo engineer from kindergarten to sheepsking
while '24 appeared as the babies of the alumni. A
The judges then gathered and awarded the attendance banner to '75, the best
Stunt banner to '15, and the banner for the best costume to 1920, thus ending the
events at the field.
The Castle Lawn now became the scene of the activities. The bust of
Professor Kroeh was presented to the college on behalf of the alumni by President
Peper of the Alumni Association. The band favored the gathering with a number
of selections, and supper was served on the Castle Lawn. Following supper a
band concert on the lawn was enjoyed by a large audience. At half past eight
orchestra music was heard, emanating from the windows of the Gymnasium, and
the alumni made haste to avail themselves of the opportunity to dance. The close
of this dance at midnight marked the end of a busy day, one of the most successful
of Alumni Days.
' ' - I ','. nw X .I
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44-"D '..k"l'B . . 5 ,Q-.U 5 ,ff-I . I In
The Stevens Clubs
STEVENS CLUB OF JAPAN. .S'ccreta1'y.' E. H. Peabody, '90, 112 East 42nd Street,
New York City. ,N
STEVENS CLUB OF EUROPE. Secretary: F. I. Angell, '94, 28 Victoria Street, Lon- A
don, S. W., England.
STEVENS CLUB OF NEWARK. S ecretary: L. B. Zusi, '02, 894 Broad Street, New-
ark, N. J. A
STEVENS CLUB OF PHILADELPHIA. Secretary: W. L. Iliff, '13, 501 Franklin
Bank Building, Philadelphia, Pa. N
SOUTHERN STEVENS ALUMNI CLUB. Secretary: I. A. Davis, '91, Continental
Building, Baltimore, Md. b I
STEVENS CLUB OF. SCHENECTADY. Secretary: O. C. Traver, '07, 112 Parkwood
Boulevard, Schenectady, N. Y. .
STEVENS CLUB OF PITTSBURGH. Secretary: T. 1. McLoughlin, '13, 822 Crawford Q
Avenue, Duquesne, Pa.
WISCONSIN STEVENS CLUB. Secretary: F. W. Walker, '95, Cedarburg, Wis. il
WESTEIRN STEVENS CLUB. 5'ecrcta.ry.' A. K. Hamilton, '95, 208 South La Salle A
Street, Chicago, Ill.
NEW ENGLAND STEVENS CLUB. Secretary: F. M. Gibson, '01, 1923 Beacon Street, 5
STEVENS CLUB OF MICHIGAN. Secretary: R. S. Lane, '08, 3044 West Grand X
Boulevard, Detroit, Mich.
STEVENS CLUB OF CONNECTICUT. Secretary: W. H. Bristol, '84, The Bristol CO.,
Waterbury, Conn. u
DIXIE STEVENS CLUB. Secretary: F. Lederle, '81, P. O. Box 62, Atlanta, Ga. M
NORTH JERSEY STEVENS CLUB. Secretary: F. I. Oliver, '21, 347 Prospect Avenue, KM,
Hackensack, N. STEVENS CLUB OF NORTHERN CALIFORNIA. Secretary: H. B. Van Etten, '03,
64,15 Regent Street, Oakland, Calif. -
STEVENS CLUB OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA. .S'ec1'eta1'y: P. H. Ackerman, '09, 200 -5
Pacific Finance Building, LOS Angeles, Calif.
STEVENS CLUB OF BUFFALO. Secretary: H. J. Botchford, '01, 195 Church Street, M4
Buffalo, N. Y. ,
STEVENS CLUB OF CLEVELAND. Secretary: A. Obrig, '05, Otis Elevator Co., 1375 'V
East Sixth Street, Cleveland, Ohio. I
l Fil Il
D Bara ffc-it
The Fifty-Third Annual Commencement
Exercises---June 16, 1925 '
ol.1.owINo the custom inaugurated at Stevens last year, the commencement
exercises were held in the afternoon. A large tent had been erected on
the lawn of the historic Castle, to shelter those present, and a public
address apparatus made it possible for all to hear clearly. The Class of 1925,
the faculty, and the trustees marched in academic procession from the Adminis-
tration Building to the Castle lawn.
The exercises opened with a prayer by the Venerable Malcolm A. Shipley,
Rector of Trinity Church, Hoboken. Dr. Humphreys then welcomed the friends
and relatives of the members of the graduating class, spoke of the history of the
class, and discussed the reasons for the fact that less than a third of the original
members of the class were to receive their diplomas. lle spoke of the financial
condition of the Institute, mentioning the need of additional endowment, and
closed his address with a reference to the necessity of the action of the college in
discontinuing intercollegiate football.
john Nl. Kyle then delivered an excellent salutatory address in which he
successfully blended depth and humor. After this address, President Humphreys
awarded the prizes and scholarships for the year.
'l'11E i.JRlES'I'I.lCY PRIZE
ARTIIUR DUI1l,lCX' 1'IARRISON
'l'IIE CYRUS j'. LAWRENCE PRIZES
IDUIDLIEY Col.I.INs ALLEN WALTER HIZNRY SPICRR
'l'I1E ALERED MARSIIAEI. MAYIEIQ PRIZES
TIICNRY ERNEST HEIIIIS DAVID BOMAN VVESSTROM
'l'IIE XVII.I.IAIvr A. AIAACY PRIZE
FREDERICK NIAINVTKJN IESHER, JR.
TIIE 1'I'oMER RANSUM TIIGLEY PRIZE
:HENRY ERNEST HICILQIS
',l'IIE STEVENS Scnool. SCIIOLARSIIIPS
'l'IIE lloIsoKEN IIIGII SCuooL SCIIOLARSIIIPS
MII,ToN KARI, ANl3IiRSliN 1 VVALTICR MERLET HAESSI.lER
WII.liUIi GICISMAR ROTHSCHTLD
TIIE I-IoRoIcEN ACADEMY SCIIOLARSIIIP
FRIEDERIC JULIEN MIEYSTRPI
Dr. Humphreys then awarded to the Class of 1925 the diplomas which they
had so descrvingly earned, and conferred upon them the degree of Mechanical
Engineer. The Seniors were presented by Dr. Charles F. Kroeh, Secretary of
the Faculty, and member of the original faculty of Stevens in 1871. Dr. Kroeh
was present in spite of not having completely recovered from the effects of an
accident shortly previous.
Dr. Francis I. Pond, Head of the Department of Chemistry, outlined the
career of Dr. Charles A. Browne, Chief of the Bureau of Chemistry of the
Department of Agriculture, and recommended him for the Honorary Degree of
Doctor of Science. The degree was then conferred upon Dr. Browne by Dr.
The address of the occasion was given by Dr. George E. Roberts, Vice-
President of the National City Bank of New York, and Editor and Supervising
Director of the American Chamber of Economics. Dr. Roberts told the class of
the value of the training they had undergone, and assured them of the fact that
in the constant change and development of industry they would lind many oppor-
tunities for service and progress. He spoke of the position of the engineer in the
social order, and his responsibility to society, and concluded with the remark that
the chief problem facing us is to secure co-ordination and unity in the industries
which produce our necessities and luxuries.
At the conclusion of Dr. Roberts, address, VValter H. Sperr delivered the
V aledictory address in an exceedingly Fine manner. Dr. Shipley then pronounced
the benecliction, the group picture was taken, and those present adjourned to Dr.
Humphreys' reception at the Castle.
i .Nl ,
. ' Y---Y-24
Senior Inspection Trips
nr: Senior lnspection 'l'rips were originated with the purpose in view ol'
acquainting the students with engineering practice as carried on in the
large industrial establishments of the country. lt is on such trips that
the student is shown the application and relation to engineering practice of the
theories he has learned at college. XVhen the trips were Iirst introduced, they
were made during the supplementary term at the option of the student, hut this
manner ol' conducting the trips proved unsatisfactory. ln 1924 the trips were
no longer optional. llowever, visits to industrial plants in the vicinity ol' New
York City were arranged for those who could not linance the l'ittslmurgh trip.
'l'he local trips also did not prove satisfactory, so that the entire Class of 1926
was destined to make the trip to l'ittshurgh and vicinity during the week lmefore
the Christmas holidays.
The trips were carried on under the personal supervision of Professor
.Xnderson, aided hy Professor Stockwell, and arranged hy the former through
the l'hiladelphia and the l'ittslmurgh Stevens Clulms. Visits were made to the two
largest plants of the Westinghouse lileetrie and Nlamifaeturing Company, located
at South l'hiladelphia and liast l'ittshurgh, respectively. The Stute Seniors were
also received lay the Carnegie Steel Company, the West Penn Power Company.
the American XVindow. Glass Company, the American Steel and XVire Company,
and the llonora Zinc XVorks. 'l'he last day was spent in the .Nltoona shops of the
l'ennsylvania Railroad Company, the largest railroad shops in the world.
ff www VA?
The .Iunior Promenade
Castle Stevens, February 5, 1926
s IN the other colleges and universities of the country, the junior .l.'rom-
enade is the most important social event of the year. Stevens is fortunate
in having the tradition-filled Castle Stevens as a fitting' place for the
promenade. The decorations made hy the Prom Committee and the historic
associations connected with the old mansion form a rare combination lor such an
The l'romenade held hy the Class of '27 was one of the most successful in
years. The committee did wonders in decorating the rooms, and in installing a
microphone and loud speaker system so that the dance music could he heard in
all parts of the Castle. The flashlight picture and extemporaneous "broadcasting"
through the "mike" lent added gayety to the occasion. Wlieii at last the punch
howl was empty and the syncopators reminded everyone about "Home, Sweet
Home," many a fair maiden heaved a sad sigh, 'lor the .lunior Prom was over.
-I U N IC JR PRC JM RNA DIC CC I M M I'l"l'l'Jili
Roisiam' S. .liRUNS, Cfltllfllltlll lliciusicm' l.. SMITH, DIR.
XVILIJAM ill. RLYMNEY Russian. H. IXNDIERSON
RICHARD D. Niz1.soN XfVAL'r1a1t XXVEIINER
Awiuzo liORNlClVIANN FRANZ -I. Poigeit
Prep School Night
ACII year the day before Spring Sports Day is set aside for men in the high
schools and preparatory schools who are interested in Stevens to visit and
inspect the college. A program is planned with a view to setting forth the
advantages of the Stute and giving the visitors a chance to get acquainted with
the college and its work.
On Friday afternoon, May S, 1925, the prep men gathered at 4:30 P. M. in
the auditorium, where Dr. Humphreys, in his welcoming address, told them of
the course of study here and the qualities necessary for success in an engineering
course. He emphasized the point that the training given by Stevens is such as to
produce, not a specialist of limited powers and outlook, but a man so well-trained
in fundamentals and developed in mental acuteness as to be able to succeed in
whatever line of endeavor he may choose to enter.
After Dr. l'lumphreys' address the visitors inspected the buildings and
grounds, and then met in the Physics l.ecture Room for a special demonstration
and lecture by Professor ltlodge. Dr. l-lodge performed a number of unusually
interesting and instructive experiments, among them one showing how a beam of
light may be made to travel in a curved path by total refraction in a stream of
water. He demonstrated several unusual properties of vacuum tubes and cathode
rays, and also different manifestations of fluorescence.
After enjoying Dr. l'lodge's lecture, the 'prep students were entertained by a
lively basketball game at the gym, between the graduate and,undergraduate
varsity. The close competition in this event is shown by the fact that the graduates
won by the score of 26-24. The visitors were then guests at supper at Castle
Stevens and at the fraternity houses.
After supper Dr. Pond gave an address in the auditorium, containing some
sound advice and much excellent humorg and some of the Stute talent entertained
with music and selections from the Varsity Show. A dance by Koch, Rowe, and
Nelson, the three colored butlers of the show, was especially appreciated. Follow-
ing this, everyone repaired to the gym to watch the Sophomores and Freshmen
compete in the cane sprees.
The first bout, between Ilosbach, '27, and lionaguinto, '28, went to the Sophs.
Walsli, '27, won the 125 lb. event from McGreevy, and Uhlig gained a third
victory for the Sophs by downing li. Smith. The .lfreshmen now began to turn
the tide, lfleisterkamp defeating liellner, and Phelps winning from Morse. By
this time interest was intense, and a long hard-fought duel between Somers, '28,
and Rumney, '27, linally going to the lfreshmen, raised it still higher. The score
now was tied, three-up, until Malmquist, '27, took the stick from lfennema and won
for his class.
Refreshments were then served to all and the evening's program was ended.
Presentation of the Bust of Dr. Kroeh
IIEN Stevens Institute of Technology first opened its doors, in 1871, the
Professor of Languages was a young man who had been chosen for his
' wide knowledge, not only of liuropean languages, but also of science,
namely, Charles lfrederick liroeh. l'rofessor Kroeh. no longer young in years, but
nevertheless active, vigorous, and keen, still presides
over the Department of Modern Languages and teaches '
Spanish to the two lower classes.
Last year the Alumni, seeking a way to recognize
Dr. 'Kroeh's faithful service and to show their respect
and affection' for him, were offered the opportunity to
purchase a remarkable bust of him. This bust was
made by Victor Salvatore, brother of Dr. liroeh's
assistant, and represents two years of work on his
part. Mr. Salvatore strove to portray not merely Dr.
liroeh's features, but also his personality, and to this
end he had Dr. liroeh sit for him over a liundred times.
'l'he result is a masterpiece that fully justifies the labor
'I'he members of the Alumni Association subscribed
the amount necessary to purchase the bust, and on
Alumni Day, june 13, 1925, the president of the Asso-
ciation formally presented it to the Institute. Dr.
Humphreys accepted the bust and had it placed in the l
library, where it now stands. a fitting testimonial to
Dr. liroeh's years of invaluable service. - .
N THE evening of june 5, 1925, the survivors of the Class of 1927, who had
captured the demon Calculus, dragged him before a court of his peers and
made their awful accusations against him. The trial was short and snappy.
the jurymen deliberating only 0.000143 seconds before giving their verdict. The
hapless wretch, Calculus, was then marched in public disgrace through the streets
of Hoboken and finally burned upon his funeral pyre on Castle Point. A large
crowd attended the execution, including the Hoboken Fire Department. Thus it
was that the Nemesis of the Sophomores came to his just deserts. May his soul,
if he had any, rest in pieces, unintegrated and unsung. '
K ' T
Clerk: Gyez! Oyez! l-lis 'Honor the Judge!
fT0 Iazvycmj Are you gentlemen ready for the case?
Lawyers: We are!
Clerk: Have you any motions to make?
Lawyers: We do the daily dozen regularly.
Clerk: We are assembled today, gentlemen, to try the ease of Calculus, a
foreigner with many prison records and known under many aliases, principally
Differential and Integral, for the murder of the entire Soll' family.
The charges against Calculus are as follows:
QU He has wilfully and maliciously caused the occurrence of worry and
sleepiness in class, sleeplessness at night, shattered nerves, and weak eyes among
the ranks of the Sophomore Class.
QZD He has caused the loss, to said Class, of a large number of valuable and
noble, if unfortunate and unscholarly members.
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f3j He has caused the swelling of the ranks of the debarred list and mcreased
without bound the number of conditions.
Q A f4j He has caused the withdrawal of legal tender from institutions of deposit
mgf in order to provide the wherewithal for the payment of re-exam fees---
judge: Stop! Has that series no limit?
.Wiz Clerk: Your Honor, it extends out to infinity.
'll Judge: Then let us dispense with the rest of the terms.
if Clerk: To continue with the trial: the first witness for the prosecution is
Gus, the x-bar tender. Gus to the bar!
fi" ' Gus: Seems like old times, being called to the barg Il u
:Ai V ludge: You are out of order! What do you mean by coming to court in
Q y 'P' olsgulse.
P Judge: You're all dressed up in a new suit. Where is the custom'11y white
Gus: The soup stains were too noticeable.
it Judge: Are you intelligent enough to be a witness?
Gus: Wel-l-1-l-I have my monients. .
WA Judge: Enough! Sit down! INCX!ZW1t11CSS! I
KW Clerk: lhe next witness IS the Gloco man, frivolous Sal from across the
g I. 1 street. Sal to the front!
CTO Salj Is it true that you add your torments to the Soff family by not
V allowing them to gaze at your clock?
. Sal: Your Honor, my clock is always correct and it runs continually
I 'A l I kWaIl?ly Uiisizzgj : But there was never any high order of precision about that
" l c oc . ow mine--
Sergeant-at-Arms: Sit down until you are called upon! Don't act lil e '1 P
pl Lab Instructor all your life. QTo Salj Out of the room!
A Clerk: The next witness is the man with the
hearty laugh, Walcly. yVhat are you here for?
Waldy: Gentlemen, I am a victim of circum-
,, stances. My knowledge of Calculus and his ways
my is nil. What I know of him I learned from the Soft
family. CI-Iearty cackltnj
Clerk: Back to your seat, you're no help to us!
The next Witness is Seesilly Pearson, the physical
Tarzan: Gentlemen, I have spent all my life
in Bronx Park, until my keeper sent me to the P-
P Lab to learn the ways of the world, and I am now
A trying to find the length of the period of a question
Attorney: Is it true that you spend much of
A your time spinning tops?
M I Tarzan: Yes, I am trying to devise a way to
I I keep my mental equilibrium.
Judge: To what??? This man can not be a
N competent witness. Mr. Clerk, call the next witness.
B 6 Charlie
- S .-A i ae P . T.,
A RL . .. fa Q is s : it - ffl L
Clerk: The next witness is Lins lied Oil, the
demon chemist. XVhat do you know about the de-
Oil: T was in my Studebaker one day when I
saw him. Hy the way, these Stuclebakers certainly
do run well.
judge: You are out of order: this is a court
room, not a Chem class. Sit down! Call the next
Clerk: The next witness is the popular broad-
casting instructor, Georgie X'Vhy Mar.
Georgie: Your llonor, you should have more
competent witnesses. Look at the position of these
men: listen to their enunciationg it's terrible. Their
speed is much too great: I doubt that the men in
the back row can hear.
judge: .Enough from you: back to Rochester!
Mr. Clerk, the witnesses for the defense!
Clerk: The first witness for the defense is
.llapz Now in the police courts, where I spend
a lot of my time, they never treat a case like
judge: Sergeant, lead him out, he looks dan-
Clerk: The next witness for the defense is Major Cog, better known as
Charlie My Boy.
Charlie: Got a match?
judge: You will smoke none of your rotten cigars here! Sergeant, put the
weed under water! You know the defendant personally?
Charlie: All my life. '
Attorney: Do you think that such association has ever done you any good?
Charlie: VVell, of course, opinions differ. Now I thinki-
Attorney: Never mind what you think: what about the others?
Charlie: Wfell, they do say-errrr-that is, some people do not like the
Attorney: Enough: that's settled! l'Vhat do you do for a living?
Charlie: I mark time at yacht 1'aces.
Attorney: Do you go out much?
Charlie: Uh, to differential teas, within the proper limits, of course.
Attorney: XVhat is your hobby?
Charlie: Running the Ordnance Department and-
Attorney: Enough! I-lave you anything else to say?
juclge: Sit down! .Do the lawyers wish tu question the witnesses further?
Lawyers: This hunch, no thanks!
Judge: Then. gentlemen of the jury, you have hezu'cl those witnesses and
you have examined the cviclenve. W'hz1t is your decision?
Om' "Co-mls" Allcnd
lf You were to visit the Stutc almost any week-end, you would be sure to find
the devotees of 'I'erpsichore enjoying their weekly hop. Apparently our
embryo engineers must needs trip the light fantastic to compensate the effects
of a hard week's work. V
'fn the fall the famous old' Castle is the scene of many an enjoyable evening
spent in dancing. The proximity of the ever attractive Castle Point affords ample
opportunity for the visiting couples to star-gaze, admire the city skyline, or try to
determine which is the front end of a ferry-boat. '
During the winter months the Gym is the scene of more dancing. Shortly
after the last basket has been shot there appears from apparently nowhere a band
of wandering minstrels who dispense the rhythm necessary for the dancing. llere
we see the men, who but a few moments earlier endeavored to pivot and shoot,
stepping a very presentable Charleston.
ln the spring the stage shifts again to the Castle where are re-enacted the
scenes of the previous autumn. Again the couples discover the points of interest
to be found in the neighborhood of the Castle.
As yet we have said nothing about the stags. Wfithout a doubt if it were not
for these individuals our dances would not be a success. After being cut numerous
times one really appreciates his dragee when he succeeds in getting a few steps
Such is the life of the would-be engineer.
o YEAR in college would be complete without its class dinner. When the
appointed evening arrives, the members of the class may be seen, in
groups and parties, all dressed in their hats and canes, making their
way toward the New York hotel where the class is to dine.
After the arrival atvthe hotel comes the most trying part of the affair. Some
of those present have partaken of no nourishment for several days, in anticipation
of the big meal, but they, and indeed everyone. must wait several lifetimes, it
seems, until the class and guests are all present and everything is in readiness.
Then the curtains are thrown back, revealing the tables heavily laden with proteins,
carbohydrates, and fats, and everyone falls to. During this phase of the entertain-
ment the waiters stand by watching with eagle eyes the wants of the diners Qand
also keeping an eye on the silverwarej.
XfVhen finally everything within half a mile has been eaten, and everyone has
caught the spirit of the affair, the faculty guests entertain the assembled multitude
with a choice assortment of wit and wisdom, The deep strategy behind the aetion
of the committee in inviting the professors lies in the fact that the profs spend
so much time and thought preparing their speeches that they are unable to prepare
their usual rook quizzes for the following day. This strategy is excellent in theory,
but in practice its weak spot is that some of the profs can think of nice easy
little quizzes in their sleep!
fllut it's a long worm that has no turning, so the faculty eventually finish their
carefully prepared extemporaneous addresses, and the program passes from the
ridiculous to the sublime. A few dancing girls, never very fatiguing to the retina,
make their appearance and show their abilities, at least. 'l'his part of the program
is always popular, and brings forth hearty applause and cries of "Morel" The
girls seldom fail to oblige in this respect, as well as by tickling the most dignified
professor present when requested to do so. .
Thus the festivities close, and the students all go home promptly in order to
faithfully put in their three hours of home preparation for the next day's work,
as may be imagined.
L EA SUE
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RUMNEY PEACE NELSON SEIJGNVICK BAYLEY HETNTZ
MILLER HARRISON KOCH WESSTROM XVALSH ATKINSON
IIEYMAN GUIJJKSEN HUDSON RAINER VVORl"Ol,K
The Student Council
im present system of student self-government at Stevens was begun in
1908, but not until 1913 was the hrst Student Council organized.
The Student Council has as its members the leaders of the most
important activities at the Stute. Regular bi-weekly meetings are held at Castle
Stevens, at which the Council discusses and acts upon all niatters pertaining to
student affairs in general. Committees are appointed to run mass meetings, pep
nights, and other events, and thus eo-ordination of student activities is brought
The Council also serves as a tie between the Faculty and the student body, and
fosters a spirit of co-operation between thein that is exceedingly benehcial to the
college as a whole.
V - .Z Riff' ,
-' The Student Council
EDWARD JOSEPH HUDSON ' .
JOHN WALTER GULLIKSEN .
RICHARD DOUGLAS NELSON .
WILLIAM ROWLAND BAYLEY .
VVILLIAM MORRILL RUMNEY .
ERWIN JOSEPH RAINER . .
EDWARD JOSEPH HUDSON .
JOHN WALTER GULLIKSEN .
WILLIAM GARDNER MILLER 3D
WILLIAM MORRILL RUMNEY
WESLEY TARBELL HARRISON
WILLIAM ROWLAND BAXLEY
CHARLES EDWARD HEINTZ
CHARLES VAN ORDEN FENN
PHILLIP SCHOLEFIELD ATKINSON
JOHN DARLINGTON PEACE
ATWOOD FOSTER SEDGWICK
ALBERT HERMAN KOCH
ARNOLD SCOTT WORTOIK
JOHN WALTER GULLIKSEN
LINCOLN GEORGE WALSH
NICHOLAS CURTIS HEYMAN
ARTHUR DUDLDY HARRISON
RICHARD DOUGLAS NELSON
. . . . . . President
. . ' ....l Vice-Bresident
. . . . . S ecretaryf Treasurer
.V . . . Assistant S Secretary
. . . . Honor Board Representative
MEMBERS 5' '
. . Presidentwof the Athletic Assoeiation
. . . President of the Senior Class
' . . . Vice-President of the Senior Class
Preszdent of the .lumor Class
Vzce Preszdent of the fumor Class
P1eszdent of the Sophomore Class
Vzce Prestdent of the Sophomore Class
Preszdent of the Freshman Class
Vzce Prestdent of the Freshman Class
Chazrman of the Honor Board
Manager of the Lacrosse Team
Manager of the Basketball Team
Manager of the Baseball Team
Preszdent of the M uszcal Clubs
Preszdent of the Dramatzc Club
I Jesulent of the Stevens Engmeermg S oczety
Edttor m Chtef of the Stute
Edztor m Chtef of the Stone Mzll
Manager of the Stevens News Bureau
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J Semor Class
I PROFESSOR LOUIS A. MARTIN, Dean
J EDWARD JOSEPII IHIUDSON . . . , President
4 JOHN VVALTER GULLIKSEN . Vice-President
J ALBERT HERMAN KOCH . . Secretary
N J FIRMAN PEVERILL COAR . , Treasurer
J ERWIN JOSEPH RATNER . . Athletic Manager
N J ARTI-IUR DUDLEY HARRISON . . Historian
ba JOHN VVALTER GULLIKSEN .... , Cheer Leader N
Ii M l
J HONOR BOARD
' PI-IILLIP SCI-IOLEIIIELD ATKlNSON, Clzairmmi
09 RALPH :KOTTMAN BEHR IXLEXANDER LOUIS MITCIIELL, JR.
Q4 ATHLETIC COUNCIL
5 I . ERWIN JOSEPH RATNER Q
+ N'ICIfIOLAS CURTIS 'HEYMAN JOHN VVALTER GULLIKSEN
AA BANQUET COMMITTEE AA
. NEWTON CHARLES EWALT, Cltairmau -
A J FIRMAN PEVERILL COAR' ERWIN JOSEPH RAINER 'C
N JOHN WALTER GULLIKSEN HQOWARD FRANK SURBECK ,
X' ': . 59 I ' 4
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Students of the Senior Class
SEWARD ABBOTT ...... 922 Hudson St., Hoboken, J.
Stevens Engineering Society C43.
PIIILLIP SCHOLEFIELD ATKINSON, E N . 416 N. VValnut St., East Orange, N. J.
Lacrosse Squad C13 C23 C33 C435 Class Numerals Swimming C335 Honor Board C23
C33 C43, Chairman C435 Student Council C435 Senior Ball Committee C435 Stevens
Engineering Society C43.
CHARLES GORDON fXUTI-I .... 859 East 17th St., Brooklyn, N. Y.
Stevens Engineering Society C43.
RALPH KOTTMAN BEHR, fD 2 K, 'I' B II . 426 East 84th St., New York, N. Y.
Varsity Tennis, Assistant Manager Competition C23, S. A. A. Acting Manager C33,
T. S. T. Manager C435 S. A. A. Assistant Manager Competition Lacrosse C2315 C. S. L.
Captain Cheering Team C43, C. S. T. Cheering Team C23 C335 Honor Board C13 C23
C33 C43, Secretary C335 Varsity Show C23 C33 C43, Scenery and Lighting Manager
C23, Scenery and Property Manager C33, Production Manager C435 Class Numerals
Swimming C135 Interfraternity Council C435 Junior Prom Committee C335 Junior-Senior
Reception Committee C33 5 Class Banquet Committee C23 5 Stevens Engineering Society C43.
FRED ADOLPH BERENBROICK . . . 505 Palisade Ave., Union City, N. UI.
S. A. A. Assistant Manager Competition Basketball C23 5 Stevens Engineering Society C43.
TDWIN BENJAMIN BERGER . . . 890 Edgewater Ave., Ridgefield, N. J.
Class Numerals Football C235 Stevens Engineering Society C43.
IOsEP1'1 LOUIS BONANNO . . 3328 Ninety-sixth St., Corona, L. I., N. Y.
Stevens Engineering Society C33 C43.
JOHN BERKLEY BONIFACE, H A E . . . 18 Elliott St., Morristown, N. 1.
Stutc Board C23 C33 C43, Business Board C23, Assistant Circulation Manager C23, junior
Editor C33, News Editor C435 Quill S5 S. A. A. Assistant Manager Competition Baseball
C235 Stevens Engineering Society C33 C43.
I'IENRY ROOSEVELT CASSON .... R. F. D. NO. 2, Paterson, N. J.
Varsity S Football C33, Squad C235 Lacrosse Squad C335 Wrestling Squad C13 C235
Class Numerals, Cane Sprees C13 C23, Lacrosse C33, Wrestling C235 Stevens Engineer-
ing Society C33 C43.
FLJGENE EM METT CIIARLETON, G N E . 909 Cortelyou Rd., Brooklyn, N. Y.
EDMOND joslam-1 CIANFRONE . . 410 Twelfth St., West New York, N. j.
S. A. A. Basketball C33, Squad C23.
FIRMAN PEVERILL COAR, 9 E, G, V . . 441 Washington Ave., Montclair, N. J.
Varsity S Lacrosse C33, A. S. A. C13 C235 Class Numerals Football C23 C33, Lacrosse
C13 C23, Track C13 C43, Swimming C23, Basketball C23 C335 Varsity Show C135 Class
Treasurer C13 C23 C33 C43 5 Secretary-Treasurer Interfraternity Council C43 5Junior Prom
Committee C335 Junior-Senior Reception Committee C335 Banquet Committee C33 C435
galculuscggematioil Committee C235 Commencement Committee C435 Stevens Engineering
RUTGER BARCLAY COLT, A T A, KHODA, G V . 910 Salem Road, Elizabeth, N. J.
Varsity S Lacrosse C33, A. S. A. C13 C235 Class Numerals Lacrosse C23, Wrestling C135
Calculus Cremation Committee C235 Commencement Committee C43.
l rs'rER ARMITAGE CRONE, CD N . 59 North Maple Ave., East Orange, N. J.
Stone Mill Board C13 C33 C43, Assistant Circulation Manager C33, Circulation Manager
C435 Football Squad C13 C235 Class Numerals Football C135 Mandolin Club C13.
IKIMHER DE lTlAR'l', X '11, T B 1-1, Gr V . 19 Winthrop Place, Maplewood, N. J.
Varsity S Football C13 C23 C335 Class Numerals Athletic Manager in Football, Baseball
and Wrestling C235 President Interfraternity Council C43.
LDGAR ALDEN DUN!-IAM, jk., X W, G V . . 32 Rutgers Place, Nutley, N. J.
Varsity T. S. T. Tennis C33 C43, A. S. A. C23, Captain C435 Junior-Senior Reception
Committee C335 Freshman Swimming Squad C13.
5. . 1 'V t
TTT? C". M- ' - 3 v , A--r -3 L J,
LFS- -ia4'fPe - -ffaflfa Qilzc LINK I
3' l ?'- 1916 -fr, - l Q 3 .17
F NVALTER HENIQY .ESDORN . . . 2273 Walton Ave., New York N. Y Cl
Stevens Engineering Society C41. ' ' 'Fl'
I NEWTON CHARLES ILWALT, H A E . . 135 Thirty-fourth St., NVoodeliFf, N. J. 1 l
X LINK Board' C31, Assistant Advertising Manager C313 Stone Mill Board C31 C41, Miller H
51 C31, Advertising Manager C413 Stute Board C41, Associate Editor C41' Quill S' Class 'V'
Numerals Football C11 C313 Banquet Committee C31 C413 Varsity Shoyv C41. Costume
Mallagel' C411 Glee Club C21 C31 C413 Musical Clubs Assistant Manager C313 Com- .. '
f r mencement Committee C41: Stevens Engineering Society C31 C41. A
3 4 ICARI. liINsTERuUscI-I, B 9 H, ZKHODA, G V ' .
I 10 South Arlington Ave., East Oran e N. .
Varsity S Football C313 Varsity S Lacrosse C31 C41, Captain C413 C, S. '1'.gChCcr3,Jg
wIf1g'gtliC1L1 Jwgflaig I1ilLn?J1ehalil?aIIgSpreesCCl1 C21, Football C11 C21, Lacrosse C21. l
, as e a 3 ' ' . - - I
A 1 Senior Reception Committee C31. anquct ommmee 131 C41' Chairman 131' Jumor
CHARLES BRUCE FLURI. G V . . . 6139 Tyndall Ave., New York, N. Y.
Wf Vafsllib' S Track C21, A- S. A. C11 3. Varsity S Baseball C313 Class Numerals Track C11
C21, Football C21 C413 Stevens Engineering Society C31 C41.
N, RAYMOND BENSON 1' ROST. C1 V . . . 407 Stevens St., Union City, N. J. 3
N 4 Varsity S Baseball C31 C41, A. S. A. C21, Captain C413 Junior Varsity Insignia Basket-
lssglci-ElZei1tCg1sISl1tElili:25l'?11S, Baseball C21, Basketball C11 C21 C31 C41, Soccer C413 Com-
RAYMOND WALLACE GAs'r' 639 Bm- A ' N
' . ' . . . gen ve., ersey C1t , N. .
I LINK Board C31, Clfculatwll Manager C313 Slam' Mill Board C41, Alssociate Cildculaticli
N lgf?:l?gtg,eIE3g41iDQuIl1 S3 Stevens Radio Club President C31 C413 Stevens Engineering
13ENg1,1l:,I7LIILiXV'11g5aIZiI-E-153125, Ili 64? Al . I .78 nest 12081 St., New York, N. Y.
3 ' , cvertising ana 2 , B ' M
4 E311 C413 LINK Board C31, Advertising Manager C313 Siilill sl Vai'sityuSliSiw1 Cl1mClEl3l3
clgliblzglgyclgallagef C413 C1lCe Club C11 C21 C31 C413 Stevens Engineering
Joi-IN VVALTER GULLIKSEN, T B H, lfHODA, G V
1 C A 81 Twenty-ninth St. VVoodcliff N T
XHFSHY S Basketball C21 C31 C41: A- 5. A. Track C113 Class Numerals Track C21 C41,
Zseball C313 Dfamlltlc Club C21 C31 C41, President C413 Varsity Show Cast C21 C31
EI1, Co-Author Varsity Show C41 3 Clei and Cue Kcyj Vice-President Clef and Cue C41 3
Peflclub C315 LINK Board C31, Assistant Literary Editor C313 Quill S3 Class Vice-
l'e5lflP11lC C21 C31 C41: Student Council C21 C31 C41, Vice-President C413 Athletic
bf Council C413 Calculus Cremation Committee C213 Banquet Committee C31 C413 Hold-
Oval' Commlttce C21 C-113 Prep Night Committee C21 C313 Commencement Committee f
C41' St E ' '
Prizz czevens ngineering Society C413 Honorable Mention Alfred Marshall Mayer
7l7HQ1MS I-INQOI-19 HALL, GJ Y Q, T B H .... soufhold, L. I., N. Y.
Q61 A9-YPHY Swlmmlllg Squad C213 A. S. A. Lacrosse, Assistant Manager C31, S. A, A,
W Mssistant Manager Competition Lacrosse C213 Varsity Show C11 C21 C31 C41, Lighting
S allagej' C11 C21 C31 C41 3 Clef and Cue Key 3. Lacrosse Squad C31 C413 Class Numerals
Rf Wlmmmg C31, Lacrosse C21 C31 3 Interfraternity Council C41 3 Senior Ball Committee C41.
aa 101-IN .HUNTER lTlANNA, JR., X CD, IQHODA, Cir V
I , . 3009 Q St., N. W., Washin ton D. C.
Xa"5ltY,S Fvotball C31: Vafslfy Swimming S. T. C213 S. A. A. Assistgtt Manager
c3JITl1JilI1tlOl1 Football C213 Lacrosse Squad C413 Class Numerals Football C21, Wrestling
AA mi1t,ee2Ei3055C C31, Swlmmlllg' C11 C313 Interfraternity Council C413 Senior Ball Com-
ARTHUR DUISLEY HARRISON Xllf TBH UAE A
. 63 Muffav AVC., Port Washin tan L I 'A
N Sgoue M111 Board C21 C31 C41, Comics Editor C31, Editor-in-Chief C413 cIagscHiSi0Qia,i
C31 C31 C413 Candidate Assistant Manager Competition Tennis C213 Handbook Com- '
N, mlttec C213 Student Council C413 Stevens Engineering Society C31 C41, I
N i '
'- ' 61 il I
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WILLIAM CLAMORE I-IARTMAN, 1D E K . . . 20 Daily St., Nutley, N. J.
Musical Clubs C15 C25 C35 C45, Glee Club C15 C25 C35, Mandolin Club C35, Manager
Musical Clubs C455 Dramatic Club C25 C35 C45, Varsity Show C25 C35 C45, Female
Chorus C25, Business Division C35, Business Manager C455 Stevens Engineering
Society C45. l
ALBERT JOHN HEBIQANK . . 2426 Lorillard Place, Bronx, New York, N. Y.
Basketball A. S. A. C25, Squad C25 C355 Interclass Basketball C15 C25 C35, Interclass
Baseball C15 C25 C355 Stevens Engineering Society C45.
NICHOLAS CURTIS HEYMAN, II A E . 76 Union Ave., New Rochelle, N. Y.
Slute Board C15 C25 C35 C45, Reporter C15 C25, Junior Editor C35, Editor-in-Chief C455
News Bureau C35 C455 Quill S5 A. S. A. Assistant Manager Baseball C35, S. A. A.
Assistant Manager Competition Baseball C25 5 Interclass Wrestling C15 C25 C35, Interclass
Baseball C25 C355 Student Council C455 Prep Night Committee C455 Chairman Student
Council Committee on Interclass Activities C455 Co-Author Varsity Show C455 Athletic
Council C455 Stevens Engineering Society C15 C25 C35 C455 William A. Macy Prize
C255 Demarest High School SclIolarship5 Member Intercollegiate Newspaper Association.
:KENNETH FRANCIS I-IOURIGAN, GYQ, TBII 44 Crescent Ave., Grantwood, N. I.
Varsity S Football C35, Squad C255 Varsity Show C25 C35 C45, Program Department
C25 C35, Program Manager C455 A. S. A. Wrestling C35, Squad C455 Lacrosse Squad
C355 Class Numerals Lacrosse C35, Football C155 Junior Prom Committee C35.
EDVVARD JOSEPI-l l-l,UDsoN, B 9 II, ICHODA, G V . 132 Broad St., Newark, N. J.
Varsity S Football C25 C35 C45, Captain-Elect C455 Varsity S Baseball C355 Class
Numerals Baseball C25, Lacrosse C25 C35, Wrestling C155 Honor Board C15 C255 Board
of Control C255 Class Secretary C255 Class President C35 C455 Student Council C35 C45,
President C455 Prep Night Committee C355 Banquet Committee Chairman C15 C255
Interfraternity Council C45.
FRILDERIC ljAVIS jI2WIsT1', 9 E . . . Palo Alto Ave., Hollis, L. I., N. Y.
A. S. A. Lacrosse C15 C25 C355 Class Numerals Lacrosse C25 C355 Stevens Engineering
Society C35 C45.
ROBERT WILLIAM ICINSMAN, X IP, G V . 561 Eighty-fourth St., Brooklyn, N. Y.
S. S. T, Swimming C155 Class Numerals Swimming C25, Football C355 Honor Board
C15 C255 Calculus Cremation Committee C255 Banquet Committee C255 Prep Night
CARL ERNEST ICLEIBER, 4D N, T B II . . 349 Hunterdon St., Newark, N. I.
LINK Board C35, Art Editor C35 5 Stone Mill Board C45, Miller C45, Art Assistant C455
Quill S5 Stevens Engineering Society C45.
JXLBERT IIERMAN KOCH, 2 N . . . 2780 University Ave., New York, N. Y.
Varsity S Baseball, Manager C45, A. S. A. Assistant Manager Baseball C35, S. A. A.
Assistant Manager Competition Baseball C255 Class Numerals Baseball C15 C25 C355
Varsity Show C35 C455 Musical Clubs C35 C455 Calculus Cremation Committee C255
Senior Ball Committee C455 Junior Prom Committee C355 Class Secretary C455 Student
TIIEODORIE GUs'rAv ICOVEN, fIP N . . . 180 Bowers St., Jersey City, N. J.
Musical Clubs, Orchestra C15 C25 C35 C455 Clef and Cue Kcyg LINK Board C35, Photo-
Y graphic Editor C35 5 Stevens Engineering Society C35 C45 5 Hoboken Academy Scholarship.
IEMQRY LAIcA'ros .... 1356 Van Alst Ave., Astoria, L. I., N. Y.
S. A, A. Assistant Manager Competition Track C255 Sluln Board C35 C45, Reporter C35,
Junior Editor C35, Associate Editor C455 Quill S5 Class Numerals Manager Senior Class
gfrack Team C455 Stevens Engineering Society C455 Priestley Prize, First Honorable
GIzoRoIc EDWARD I..AU'l'ERBACII . 624 Bergenline Ave., West New York, N. I.
Tennis Squad C15 C35 C455 Wrestling Squad C15 C25 C35 C455 Track Squad C155
Interclass Wrestling C25.
ALB1zR'r JOHN IIAWLIESS, 9 N E . . 573 North Broad St., Elizabeth, N. I.
PIIILIII LAWRIQNCIE ..... 55 Park End Place, East Orange, N. J.
Stevens Engineering Society C35 C45.
GARRET MEl.LVILLIE LEVII2 .... 607 Madison Ave., Paterson, N. J.
Musical Clubs, Mandolin Club C35 C455 Class Numerals Baseball C35, Soccer C455
Stevens Engineering Society C45.
EDGAR JULES l..1N'1'z . . . 105 North Mountain Ave., Montclair, N. J.
Glee Club C155 Interclass Wrestling C255 Stevens Engineering Society C25 C35 C455
President Castle Stevens Club C45.
ERNEST CHARLES LUNDT .... 264 Ogden Ave., Jersey City, N. J.
LINK Board C35, Publicity Manager C355 Glee Club C35 C455 Varsity Show Chorus C35
C455 Stevens Engineering Society C35 C45.
WILLIAM PWAIRLIE MCNlCAli, T B IT . . 169 Roseville Ave., Newark, N. J.
A. S. A. Assistant Manager Basketball C35, S. A. A. Assistant Manager Competition
Basketball C255 Class Numerals Class Football Manager C355 Musical Clubs C35 C455
Glee Club C35 C455 Mandolin Club C35 C455 Stevens Engineering Society C45.
GEORGE VVASIIINGTON MACICAY . . . 37 Zabriskie St., Paterson, N. J.
JFIUXLEV MADEHEIM ..... 360 Lewis Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y.
Calculus Cremation Committee C255 Class Cheer Leader C355 Stevens Engineering
Society C35 C45.
LIARRY lVlARKOWI'l'Z ., . . . 541 East 12th St., New York, N. Y.
Class Numerals Soccer C455 Stevens Engineering Society C45.
WALTER Asn1.Ev MENGER, KD E K . 8731 97th St., VVoodhaven, L. I., N. Y.
Varsity Show Cast C25 C35 C455 Clef and Cue Keyg Class Numerals Lacrosse C155
Stevens Engineering Society C45.
HARRY Louis NIERRING . . . 35-68 North 23rd St., Flushing, L. l., N. Y.
Stevens Engineering Society C45.
JAM ES M ILLEN ..... 148 Lewis Ave., Elmhurst, L. 1., N. Y.
Stevens Engineering Society C35 C45.
ALEXANDER Louis M1'1'c11ELr,, JR., O N E .... Ramsey, N. J.
Stule Board C35 C45, Junior Editor C35, Associate Editor C455 Glee Club C25 C35 C455
Class Numerals Track C15, Football C355 Honor Board C35 C455 Stevens Engineering
TERENCE 15"ilCl'lAlEL MURRAY, O N E . 118 Fourth Ave., East Orange, N. J.
Stevens Engineering Society C45. .
EMU. 1VlYL'l'lNG, O E, T B H, G V . . . 604 River St., Hoboken, N. J.
Varsity S Football C25 C35, A. S. A. C151 Lacrosse A. S. A. C25 C35, Squad Cl55
Varsity W. S. T. C35, A. S. A. C25, Captain C45, Squad C155 Class Numerals Lacrosse
C15 C25 C35, Wrestling C155 Class President C15 C255 Student Council C15 C25, Assist-
ant Secretary-Treasurer C25 5 Junior Prom Committee C35 5 Varsity Show Assistant Ticket
Manager C35, Ticket Manager C45.
ROMIEO l5"lOR'l'ON NARDONE, fl? N . . . 522 Central Ave., Newark, N. J.
Musical Clubs, Orchestra C15 C25 C355 Clef and Cue Keyg Football Squad C25 C35.
PERCY fJl'.'l'ON, X 511, T B fl ..... 119 Broad St., Newark, N.
S. A. A. Assistant Manager Competition Basketball C255 Class Numerals Lacrosse C355
Varsity Show C15 C25 C355 Stevens Engineering Society C45. -
JOHN DARl.1NO'1'oN PEACE, J R., A 'I' A, lQHODA, G V J
' 94 E. 19th St., Whitestone, L. I., N. Y.
Varsity S Manager Lacrosse C45, A. S. A. Assistant Manager Lacrosse C355 A. S. A.
Assistant Manager Football C355 Chairman Junior Prom Committee C355 Chairman
Sophomore Dance Committee C255 Class Vice-President C155 Student Council C15 C455
Hold Over Committee C355-Junior-Senior Reception Committee C355 Interfraternity
Council C455 LXNK Board C35, Athletic Editor C35.
JOHN I-I. PlC'l"l'Y, X 111 .... 312 West 105th St., New York, N. Y.
Varsity W. S. T. Manager lVrestling C45, A. S. A. Assistant Manager Wrestling C355
A. S. A. Lacrosse C15 C255 S. A. A. Assistant Manager Competition Basketball C255
Class Numerals Lacrosse C355 Stevens Engineering Society C35 C45.
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gp ERWIN josEPIeI RAINER, 2 N, G V . . 1738 Hudson Blvd., jersey City, N. I. qu,
Varsity S Basketball CID C2D CSD C4D, Captain C4D: A. S. A. Football C2D: Class
Numerals, Manager Basketball CID CZD CSD C4D, Baseball CSD, Manager Baseball CZD CSD,
Cane Sprees!ClD: Athletic Council C2D CSD C4D, Secretary C4D: President Athletic Asso-
citation C4D: Student Council C4D: Banquet Committee C4D: Stevens Engineering
, EDWARD BEAI. REDIIEAD, 2 N .... IOI Decatur St., Brooklyn, N. Y.
Varsity S Baseball CSD, A. S. A. C2D: Varsity S Football Manager Elect C4D,, A. S. N
Assistant Manager CSD: Class Numerals Cane Sprees CZD, Baseball C2D: Athletic Council
H CSD C4D: Class Secretary C2D CSD C4D: LINK Board CSD, Associate Literary Editor
CSD: Banquet Committee CID CZD: Freshman Dance Committee CID: Junior-Senior
Reception Committee CSD: Stevens Engineering Society C4DS7 Y k N Y
FREDERICK JEROME REED . . . 120 West th St., New or , . .
BA Class Numerals Lacrosse CSD: Stevens Engineering Society CZD CSD C4D. . ,
. NORMAN LEsI.IE ROWE, III, E N . . . 828 Grand St., Jersey City, N. J.
1 Varsity S. S. T. Swimming CID: Class Numerals Football CZD CSD, Swimming CZD CSD: N
' Musical Clubs CSD C4D: Varsity Show CSD C4D: Junior Prom Committee CSD: Calculus
X , Cremation Committee CZD, Class Cheer Leader CID: Interfraternity Council C4D: Stevens
Engineering Society C4D.
N 4 ANIBAI. SANTOS ..... 2641 East 24th St., Brooklyn, N. Y. A I
' Class Numerals Baseball CSD, Soccer C4D: Stevens Engineering Society C4D.
ELI BERNARD SAUI., IT A 1D . . . 406 St. John's Place, Brooklyn, N. Y.
A. S. A. Swimming CID 3 Class Numerals Swimming CID CZD : Interfraternity Council C4D.
rATWO0D Fos1'ER SEDGWICK, 2 N . . . 168 Howard St., Passaic, N. J.
l Varsity S Manager Basketball C4D, A. S. A. Assistant Manager CSD, S. A. A. Assistant
Manager Competition Basketball C2D: Class Numerals Lacrosse CID C2D CSD, Swimming
CID, Football CSD: Student Council C4D: Stevens Engineering Society C4D.
MAsoN FREDERICK SEIDLER . . 2323 Grand Ave., Bronx, New York, N. Y.
Varsity S Basketball CZD C4D: Class Numerals Soccer C4D: Senior Ball Committee C4D:
Stevens Engineering Society CSD C4D.
1'lENRI EMIL SCHNEIDER SELTZER . . . 81 King Ave., Weehawken, N. J.
A. S. A. Wrestling CZD, Squad CID C2'D CSD C4D: Tennis Squad C1D: Class Numerals
Lane Sprees CID C2D: Stevens Engineering Society C4D.
y ITIENRY IQARSTEN SIEMERS, TI A E . . 9 Sherman Place, Jersey City, N. I.
LINK Board CSD C4D, Business Manager CSD, Business Advisor C4D 3 Smlc Board CZD CSD,
Business Assistant C2D, Assistant Business Manager CSD: Quill S: Stevens Engineering
, gociety CSD C4D, Assistant Secretary-Treasurer CSD, Secretary-Treasurer A. I. E. E. N
N :RICHARD GEORGE SLAUER . . . 157 Newkirk St., jersey City, N. J. D -
A. S. A. Tennis CSD: Class Numerals Lacrosse CID CZD CSD, Soccer C4D: Musical Clubs, ' '
Nl - Mandolin Club C4D, Orchestra C4D: Stevens Engineering Society C4D. W
V RICHARD lD'lI7ltRAY SMART, E N, H A E . . 89 Morris Ave., Manasquan, N. J.
QQ A. S. A. Football CZD CSD: A. S. Baseball CSD: Class .Numerals Baseball CZD CSD,
W Football CSD: LINK Board CSD, Literary Editor CSD: Quill S: Class Secretary CID:
. R Steveis EngiiIeeri1IiJS1?:ie3f C4D. 70 P S N Y lx N Y
OBERT - TEENECK, .... erry t., ew or ', . .
f S. A.aA. Assistant Manager Competition Basketball C2D : Stevens Engineering Society C4D. Q
PHILIP STEPIYIENSON, 9 N E, 171 A E . 47 Percy St., Flushing, L. I., N. Y. A
Sluts Board CSD C4D, Junior Editor CSD, Managing Editor C4D: Quill S: Class Numerals
H Soccerl-1C4D: Seigor Ball Cognmgtfiel C4D: Stevens engineering Society C4D.
A CVS ARD RAINK LRBFCR, , , 4 . I
' ' ' .' L' Iii-IODA ir
, . . 5 Carolme Road, Montclair, N. I.
" Varsity S Baseball CZD CSD, A. S. A. CID: Varsity S Football CSD, A. S. A. CZD: Class
l A Numerals Lacrosse CZD CSD, Soccer C4D, Wrestling CID: Musical Clubs, Glee Club C4D, V
jazz Band C4D : Calculus Cremation Committee CZD :Junior Prom Committee CSD : Banquet '
. Y Committee C4D: Senior Ball Committee C4D: Stevens Engineering Society C4D. N
H - '
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iflfffl CHARLES W1LL1AM SWENSON, H A E .. . 1024 Willow Ave., Hoboken, N. J.
Stuff Board C13 C23 C33 C43, Business Assistant C13 C23, Assistant Business Manager
Ii' All C33, Business Manager C43 5 Quill S3 S. A. A. Assistant Manager Competition Basketball .lg
lit-ffl C23, Chairman Sophomore Cap Committee C233 Stevens Engineering Society C33 C43: Swift
CRWJJ Endowment Fund, Student Committee, Member Intercollegiate Newspaper Association. sw!
54, JAMES SWINHURNE, C9 Y Q, T B H, H A E 1,1
, 10 Grove Place, East Orange, N. J. 'L 11
Al f Stidc Board C23 C33 C43, Business Assistant C23, Circulation Manager C33 C435 Quill
S, Track Squad C153 VVrcstling Squad C13 C23 C43, Class Numerals Lacrosse C331 flllf
Stevens Engineering Society C43. '
fist JOEL VVILLIAM SWINDELLS ....... Pearl River, N. Y. Nl
Class Numerals Basketball C13 C23 C33, Football C23 C33, Baseball C23, Soccer C432
, , Stevens Engineering Society C33 C43. T. V
M ' XVILLARD BLAISDELL TERRELL, 9 E . 411 Sanford Ave., Flushing, L. I., N. Y.
V A. S. A. Lacrosse C33, Squad C13 C33 3 Class Numerals Lacrosse C33 3 Stevens Engineer- Aki
- ing Society C33 C43. I
A 1 GEORCEE FRANKLIN THOMAS . . . 234 Virginia Ave.. Jersey City, N. J. .
X Class Numerals Soccer C43, Cane Sprees C233 Stevens Engineering Society C33 C43. K
- . JOHN CORNELIUS VAN RIPER .... 117 Lafayette Ave., Passaic, N. J. tip'
Stevens Engineering Society C33 C43. ,C 4,
ANDREW BIGHAM VAN WOERT, GJ E, TI A E . '215 Tenth St., Hoboken, N. J. N4
Stute Board C13 C23 C33 C43, Athletic Editor C43, Junior Editor C33 g News Bureau C43 : M,
Quill S3 A. S. A. Baseball C23 C33, Squad C13, Class Numerals Baseball C23: Banquet xl'-'1
' Committee C23 5 Freshman Reception Committee C23 g Junior-Senior Reception Committee '
V C33, Senior Ball Committee C43.
3 PAUL STEPHEN VAIQCA . e . . . 365 West 46th St., New York, N. Y.
A Stevens Engineering Society C43.
1 3 XVALTER JULIUS VOl.CKI'IAUSEN . , . 53 Fulton St., Weehawken, N. J.
Stone Mill Board C23 C33 C43, Service Manager C33 C433 S. A. A. Assistant Manager
' Cgmggetition Baseball C23, Musical Clubs, Orchestra C233 Stevens Engineering Society
ROBERT LOUIS VVAER . . 4 Gouverneur Place, Bronx, New York, N. Y.
J Stevens Engineering Society C33 C43.
l LINCOLN GEOIQGE WALSH . . . . 215 Inslee Place, Elizabeth, N. J.
bf Stevens Engineering Society C13 C23 C33 C43, Vice-President C33, President C431
1 Student Council C43g Chairman, Executive Council of Student Branches of Metropolitan
2 Section of A. S. M. E., Vice-Chairman, Executive Council of Student Branches of New
CCM, York section of A. 1. E.
A GEORGE EDGAR WEIR . . . 8815 104th St.:'Richnioncl l-lill, L. I., N. Y.
GJ Class Numerals Football C33, Stevens Engineering Society C33 C43. --
A ' XVILLIAM WELCI-I, JR. ..... 774 Chestnut St., Arlington, N. J.
N Stevens Engineering Society C23 C33 C43, Secretary-Treasurer C43.
it BCIEYER VVEXLER ...... 34 Railroad Ave., Carteret, N. J.
A Czlzgsscgiimerals Soccer C435 Interclass Football C23 C333 Stevens Engineering Society
GEORGE HENRY WHITESIDE, C9 N E 284 Washington St., Flushing, L. I., N. Y.
Stevens Engineering Society C43.
'Vi OSWALD CARL VVITTIG, 2 N . . 1 . 97 Mahar Ave., Clifton, N. J. PM
. I I Stevens Engineering Society C43. ' "
' RULAND MEAD WOODHAM .... 409 Woodland Ave., Leonia, N. J. A
Musical Clubs C23 C33 C43, Assistant Manager Musical Clubs C33, Glee Club C23 C33, '
an O in u . Q e an ue ey: tevens nginecrinf Societ 3 4 . '
Y Mdl'ClbC23C33C43 Clf dC K S E' 'g yqjfj A
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ARNo1.n Sco'r'r Woiufoak, 'I' B II, Il A, E, Knomx, fi V
44 liast 39th St., Bayonne, N. bl.
Swimming Squad C131 Stuff Board C23 C33, Reporter C23, Junior Editor C331 LINK
Board C33 C43, liditor-in-Chief C33, Advisory liditor C431 Quill S1 Musical Clubs
C23 C33 C43, President C43, Leader Mandolin Club C33 C431 Clef and Cue Key: Presi-
dent Clef and Cue C43Q Student Council C33 C43, Secretary-Treasurer C331 Chairman
Hold Over Committee C331 Chairman Prep Night Committee C333 Class Banquet Com-
mittee C331 Student Council Mass Meeting Committee Chairman 643: Stevens Engineer-
ing Society C43.
liiwrco Y'AlVlAlJA .......... Tokio, japan
Tennis Squad C13 C231 Wrestling Squad C231 Musical Clubs C23 C33, Leader Cilec Club
C333 l.lNK Board C331 Art liditor C331 Sfrmt' Mill Board C43, Art liditor C431 Quill S:
Dramatic Club C331 Stevens Engineering Society C43.
'jC3llN limo. Zfxislzisitlla, 9 Y Q . . . 491 Passaic Ave., Passaic, N. bl.
Football C23 C331 VVrestling Squad Cl3 C2135 Class Numerals Football C33, Track C231
Stevens Engineering Society C43.
The History of the Class of 1926 or Impressions
From the Class Room, by One Who Was Asleep
llli college days of the Class of Nineteen Twenty-Six are drawing to a
close. Pleintz Day has come and goneg we can even count the number
ot' Louie quizzes that remain to us. 3Vhen we look back upon the years
we have spent here-wasted, some will say-we can not but rejoice that never
again will we have to struggle with differential equations. with hyperbolas, para-
boloids, or with the memory course. Gone are the days when the P-Lab Princes
were our mortal enemies, when Prunes stuck in our throats, and when Turtle
Neck hung over us! All hail to the days that will bring us a pay check every
The progress of the illustrious Class of Nineteen Twenty-Six through the
institute has been very eventful. As freshmen we were the first to undergo the
Comprehensive Math Exam, and despite its effect of raising the standard of enter-
ing students, our members began to fall by the wayside very soon, and continued
to do so throughout our travails here. Of course the left-overs from the Class
of Twenty-Five filled up the dehcicncy, but it could hardly be considered that
they brought our strength up to par. In our sophomore year we hrst began to
assert ourselves by winning, among other things, the interclass football contestg
and we showed our spirit by oversubscribing our quota to the Endowment Fund,
and subscribing much more than any other class. And it was in the sophomore
year that we just began to get seriously behind in our drawing. Of course we got
behind in P-Lab and Chem Lab too, but those have nothing on the joys of picking,
or rather having thrust upon one, a fiendish pump like the Cameron Steam End,
and being cheerfully told that one has to finish up all the parts-plenty of time
in the Christmas vacation! And those pretty colored slips the P-Lab Princes love
to play with! Une never knows whether to fill out a pink one with yellow stripes
or a yellow one with pink stripes. They really ought to have P-Lab in supp term
. 4 I if il
r-.. - ,Q
:ni 1 '
'--and 110 nimbly l'IILlftIfC.l' cz cviztrifugcll pt1,l1np"
---it'd be the last straw that'd drive us to an asylum, 'By the time one is through
the Sophomore year he's had about all the Tarzan, VValdy and Hot Cross Figs he
can stand. In concluding this most painful year that we have had to surmount,
all we could say was that even if you did stay up all night wrestling with inter-
secting eones and warped spheres, you could still Hunk Charlie the next day-
ancl Gussie, the donor of the transcendentally splendid lolly-pop!
It was during our Junior year that we first began to take the lead in college
activities, but it was also in that year that we iirst found the Caliph Louie, not to
mention Dickie and P-Nuts. All we remember of our dear Dickie was his efforts
to improve the lighting and disburse zips. His attempts at the former were rather
irritating at times, as he would wake one up by asking how some color was as to
visibility, and his success at the latter can be better imagined than writ-especially
as strong language is so vulgar, you know. P-Nuts, too, was fond of prodding
one into wakefulness by telling one how much his personality record had gone
down. In addition he'd actually make us scribble in the margins and flyleaves of
our text-books, thereby making our noble Unwins look as if a flock of school-
children had been through them. But of all the junior year Louie, although his
chalk throwing was steadily on the decrease, was certainly the master mind for
rooking the students. We say this advisedly-take that back and say it most
advisedly,-and are willing to back this up with evidence of malice with afore-
thought, to wit: one day certain creatures lugged another creature Capparently of
the genus Aircdarlej into Louie's room and tied him to the desk. Wliatevei' their
object was, said creature failed entirely to seize the Professor in an appropriate
place as the celluloid strip says it should, but humbly tried to take his place under
the desk. But would our dear professor let this canine wreck warm his bones up
on some nice hot air? He would not! Not content with banishing him to the
cold dank air of Hoboken, he made a perfectly innocent-spotlessly innocent, in
fact, bystander accompany the stranger into the streets and bring him back when
all the hot air was exhausted. XVhat tortures ol' grief the poor innocent bystander
sulifered at such inhuman injustice we know notg but we hold up the evidence as a
striking example that there ain't no justice nohow.
At last we reached the year when Andy would prance before our eyes every
blessed day of the week. lfle is very entertaining, to be sure, and nimbly imitates
a centrifugal pump or shadool lor us-but we got tired of sleeping in the same
place so long. One day we thought he was going to give Snops ,a race on throw-
outs when half the section were absent by request, but he must have got discouraged,
as Sections A and li run each other a close race on the number thrown out by
Snoppy each period. ln second term it's a little harder to get thrown out of
drawing, but still with a little patience it can be done. VVith second term breaking
over us like the last wave of indignation at our attempts to get a diploma, we are
wondering inanely what Electricity is all about. XVe draw the most wonderful
ligures and try to stay awake in class, but we still remain 10 or 1,000 jumps
behind the teacherg and trying to wire a mess of instruments up in time to
get to gym early is certainly illuminating.
Our lirst Prexy lecture was a revelation to us-we couldn't get it wired up
chronologicallyg and each successive one was the same thing with a little different
arrangement. Good sleeping in there too, as "you can think better with your eyes
shut." Talking of sleeping reminds us of the continuous tests. These were great
-especially getting up at four o'clock on a bitter morning to analyze coal or read
a few thermometers desultorily. Anyway, after the early morning night shift
one linds how long he can for can notj go without his beauty sleep. Seriously
speaking, though, we think the training obtained in these tests was very valuable,
and we hope they will have more and bigger tests for next year's class, so they
w0n't be able to say the course is getting easier, And when we are alumni we
shall be able to say that it 1lLl7lIlI.Y something to have got our sheepskin, and we
shall bless every manifestation of our difficulties here that we can recollect.
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MAULI., WALLACE VVILLIN, X CIP .
Micvl-:Rs, S'rANI.Isv TIIAYICR . .
MII.I.IcR, NVILLIA M GARDNER, III, B I-11 11
MOON, VVAL'I'1ER RAYMOND, JR., X W, G V
MOIIIQISON, WII.I.IAM I-IIQNRY . .
MORSR, RoOIiRs VVATROUS, A T A .
MURRAY, JAMRS l'lAII1II.'1'0N, B 6-J I1
Nli1.SllN, RICHARD DouoI.As, A T A .
OIQLKRRS, AI.1l1iR'l' Louis . . .
OI.AND'r, JOHN WANAMAKIQR . .
PIQARSON, EDWARD 'l'1lURN'I'UN, O N E
POI.cH, FRANZ JOSlEl'lI, GJ E . .
. . 3316 North 30th St.. Flushing,
. . 82 Ridge Road, Rutherford, N. J.
. 1062 Park Place, Brooklyn,
'. '1' I5 11,-
PL'kL'liI.l., GERALD Glillfl-'IN NA'1'HANIIaI., GJ Y Q
LJUINN, JAMIQS JOSRDH . . .
RAMSI-IY, MI-:I.rIN A'l'K1NSClN .
RANK, PAI'I. HENRY, O N E .
RI4:II.I.v, JOHN BERNARD . .
RIQINIQR, IRWIN LAWRRNCIQ
RICIIIAIIIIS, l':l.DEN KIcI.I.IeR .
IQING, FRANK, JR ....
RoAkIa, WILDUR COI.I-:RIDOIQ .
Rosie. WIcI.I.s H ....
RUDSAMRN, TIHQODORR, C9 N E . .
IQUIIOLPII, l:RIiIJlERlCK CHARLES . .
RUMNIEY, XVII.I.IAM MORRILI., JR., A T A
SAILIQR, S'l'ANI.Iiv JOHN . . .
SCIIACIIT, LAWRIENCIC . .
Sc'IIIII.z, Hucao fl'l"l'0, E N . .
Sl-:11AI.D, I'lliNRY GRORHR . . .
S1.A'I'1ER, SAUI. IRVING, I1 A 111 . .
SMITII, HlililIlE1l'I' LR Roy, B K9 II, G
SNOW, DAVIII .....
SUTTON, FRIEIIIERIC l2RNIcs1', O Y Q .
SYMONS, WILSON IERWIN, O E . .
'I'AI.MAr:I9, ARC'l'IlllAl.D ALIEXANIHER, JR., X
TANNAR, l'IAROl.l7 DRAKE . . .
TAvI.oR, PAHI. HOWARD . . .
TICGAN, JOHN THOMAS .
UHI.Ic:, Pl-lIl.lI' HARRIS . .
NVALRAMA, Tolvo IEIINYARID . .
WAI.sH, IEDWIN PARSONS, C9 Y S2 .
VVAI.sH, GIQOROIQ COHAN, O E . .
VVAl,'l'lCR, LOUIS CHARLES, O E . .
W.A'rIcRDnRv, ADRIAN BROIYNING, KD E K
XVIEHER, IVIIARTIN FICRIIINANII . .
VVIQHNRR, VVAI.'rII:R, X W, G V . .
WIcssTROM, DAYIII BOMAN, T B 11 .
WIIQTINII, JOHN HOWARD, X CD . .
YVINKLER, CARI., JR. . . .
YVITHAM, GENE l4:R1'IN .
WOHLIQRS, ICARI, EIJUARIJ .
XVOOTTON, JOHN CHARLES .
G V 4 Von Lent Place, Pittshurgli. Pa.
. 36 Highland Ave., Metuehen, N. J.
. . 667 liast 23rd St., Paterson. N. J.
. 33 Lexington Ave., Bloomfield, N. J.
. 3244 Fourth Ave., Beaver Falls, Pa.
757 Irving Terrace, Orange,
. . 660 High St., Newark,
. . . . Lincoln Park,
. 148 Eagle Rock Ave.. VVest Orange,
. . 155 Edgar St., VVeehawken
. . 172 Park Ave., liast Orange
. . 53 VVcst 6th St., Bayonne
. 405 South Maple Ave., Glen Rock
319 Lincoln Highway, Union City,
. . 44 Hawkins St., Newark,
. 1335 Brook Ave., New York,
. 1441 Dean St., Brooklyn,
. . 140 Oak St., 1Nechawken,
. . 43 Monroe Place, Bloomfield,
. . 72 Westervelt Ave.. Plainfield
Iiiglity-Iiftli Drive, Wooclhaven, 1... I.,
. . 25 Riclyredale Ave., Madison,
. . 1729 Caton Ave., Brooklyn,
. . . R. li. D. No. 1, Morristown
1839 Loring Place, Bronx, New York,
. . 598 Palisade Ave., Grantwood
. 112 Union 1-lall St., Jamaica, L. l.,
. 1564 St. John's Place, Brooklyn,
. 89 Christopher St., Montclair,
. 117 Claremont Ave., Verona,
. 14 Sunset Ave., Montclair.
112 Maple St., New Haven,
. . . . . Kent Cliffs,
. 413 Park Ave., lfast Orange
. 155 Glenwood Ave., Jersey City
. 452 Union Ave., Mt. Vernon,
. 15 Columbia Terrace, VVeehaWken
. . 77 Bergen Ave., Jersey City
. . . 42 Grant Ave., Jersey City
. 801 Castle Point Terrace, Hoboken
. Rocky Hill Road, Queens, L. I.,
. 149 Harrison St., liast Orange
. . 12 Quitman St., Newark,
. . .665 Clifton Ave., Newark
. . 200 lige Ave., Jersey City
. 113 Prospect Ave., Hackensack:
. 97 Montgomery Ave., Irvington
. 126 Eighty-sixth St., Brooklyn,
. 201 Bowers St., Jersey City
. 303 Dixon Ave., Boonton
The History of the Class of 1927
N THE early fall of 1923, there entered the Stute a crowd of freshmen, eager
seekers of knowledge and learning, intent upon the higher things of life. A
little unaccustomed they were to college ways, perhaps, but intelligent to an
amazing degree-the smallest and best class in several years, it was reported. Such
was the class of l927 almost three years ago. Alas! what changes those three
years in Stevens have wrought in these erstwhile zealous students. While they
used to receive a low mark with something akin to tears, now they take their many
vips with easy nonchalance. Today we see them peacefully drowsing while some
overworked professor vainly tries to convince them that all they must do is "know
.the fundamentals and how to apply them."
Many things are responsible for this great change in the spirit of the class.
lfirst, before many weeks of their first term had elapsed they won the cage ball
rush from the sophomores and as a result developed a confident and cocksure air
which has never deserted them since, in spite of other reverses. Then they
listened to the words of others who had gone before and of others who had tried,
failed, and come back for more, and thus they came to know the ropes, even
Charley's. Finally, at the end of the second year when they were able to
tell a rook quiz or a gyp when they saw one, their metamorphosis was complete
and they emerged from the cocoon into the sunlight of the junior Class.
Many and varied experiences lay behind them. After their 2-Ocage ball
victory over the sophomores, they lost the tug-of-war to the same class, being over-
whelmingly outnumbered. Later in the same year they lost the cane-sprees to the
sophomores and decided they wouldn't have liked to smoke class pipes anyway.
The brightest spot in the history of that year, however, was the first class banquet.
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This affair was held at the llotel Astor and was very much appreciated by the
entire class, but especially by those few who liked oysters. Careful computations
show that if there had been a pearl in every tenth oyster, one-fifth of the class
would now be living in the lap of luxury and worrying about nothing but their
income taxes. Here also they met the inevitable Ruthie, a large factor in many
Stevens banquets. VVhen the evening neared its close, the Seniors came in to
show Twenty-Seven how a banquet should be enjoyed. but that's another story.
On Spring Sports Day of the first year the class threw its first dance at the
Castle. In this they showed that besides rounding out as good embryo engineers,
they were also developing as ornaments for a dance floor. The dance was pro-
nounced a huge success by all who were there and many who were supposed to be.
Finally after toiling through the examinations, and whiling away the supple-
mentary term, the sons of Twenty-Seven, freshmen no longer, separated for the
summer vacation, looking back upon the first year with no regrets. When they
returned in -the fall they met Charley for the first time, and learned what numbers
and quantities are. Calculus and Mechanics and Laboratory Physics were studied
by some of the class but diligently avoided by the greater part. In the first rush
of the year, the cage ball rush, Twenty-Seven lost to the new Freshmen after a
strenuous battle. However, in the flag-rush and cane-sprees the Sophomores
regained their superiority over their younger rivals. Again in june Twenty-Seven
added more laurels to its brow when the class lacrosse team came off VlCtO1'i0LlS
in the interclass games.
The second class banquet was as much a gay success as it could be, considering
the fact that the shadow of the faculty hovered ever over us all during our sopho-
At last, after a year of hard work which had proved too much for some of
their number, the members of Twenty-Seven moved on to the .lunior class. Many
broke down and wept at the thought of 'bidding the Mathematics Department
good-byeg others, who had not yet finished with the demon Calculus, wept at the
thought of coming back in August. Somehow or another they overcame their
sorrows and assembled for the.r third l'resident's lecture in September, 1925.
Many important charges were resting on their shoulders. The broad and sunlit
slopes of the ,lunior year carry with them a great many responsibilities. The LINK
must be published, the blunior l'rom must be staged, and countless things of more
or less importance must be carried out by the juniors.
The Prom, which was held at the Castle the evening of Friday, February Sth.
l926, was a tremendous success. The committee had done a lot of work in
arranging the details and decorating the Castle. llach of the two nights imme-
diately belore the fifth. they worked until long past midnight. The results, how-
ever, justilied their eliforts for besides being the biggest and best social event in
some time, it was the first prom in many years to be financially successful. Later
in the spring the junior banquet was held at the llotel Astor. It was a riotous
occasion and will undoubtedly linger long in the memories of the members of
And so we bring the Class of 1027 up to the present time. No one can tell
what experiences they will undergo in the remaining year of their course at
Stevens, but we venture to predict that they will meet all their difliculties squarely
and carry through with glory and honor everything they undertake.
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JOHN HENRY ALLMEYER
A T A
T IS with pleasure that we begin this
Rogue's Gallery of ours with a line
portrait of the ever-smiling Hank. Un-
like most fellows who accumulate con-
ditions the minute they enter the Stute
and then have plain sailing afterward
Cif they survivel, Hank kept clear for
two years before he was ensnared in the
net of the wily S. and D. Committee.
We hope he isn't going to wind up as
badly as some of us began.
Hank had the college championship for
missing meetings by never seeing notices,
until several kind-hearted classmates took
it upon themselves to inform him when
the pleasure of his company was re-
quested at a meeting. However, he
means well and, although blessed with a
passion for pushing a planimeter along
with his nose, he docs well too. His
most ardent interest lies in the Stuff,
where each week he spreads his stuff for
us to read.
RUSSELL HALLEN ANDERSON
HSXVEIJEU "Russ" "Swlcm-:N"
Genus: "Swede" from the great wide
open spaces of Dover, N. J.
Hangout: Morristown falter darkb.
Food: Peppermint Life Savers and
Hobby: Getting up on elbows in bed
at 8:35 A. M.
Weight: More than that.
Height: Just right.
1. In direct contrast with I-I0boken's
2. Envy of Lady Diana Manners.
Hair: Would be curly, if curled.
l. To sock "Charlie"
2. To be a bigger and better handball
3. To get a corner on "Lucky
Evils: Ask his roommate.
WILLIAM CECIL BIEATTIIE 7 'A LEROY KOTTMAN BEI-IR
E NOW have with us the all-star
hot dope dispenser of Section A.
Bill is another one of the many whose
names grace the lists of the A. S. R. E.
Thanks to his experiences of last year,
Bill was well fitted to acquaint his
newly-adopted classmates of this year
with the many snares and pitfalls of
which we juniors must constantly be
wary. 'Tis a wise man indeed who fol-
lows Bill's advice as to what this prof
will shoot today.
Bill has two hobbies and one avocation.
I-Iis hobbies are cars and baseball.
Whether you want to know the latest
way of tagginga man out or how to re-
move the hum from your transmission,
ask Bill. Truly he's an authority.
Bill's avocation is dragging. This boy
is a master of that art and we wish he'd
dispense some hot dope on the how and
why of it.
ROY was rather handicapped, at First.
upon entering the Stute, owing to
the accomplishments of his two brothers
who had "gone through the mill" before
him. Apparently he is of the same stock
and has had no difficulty in upholding the
prestige of the Behrs. I-Ie's never satis-
fied with anything less than a "ten" and
one "six" gives him visions of being re--
quired to repeat. The consistency with
which he socks the Big Three is really
Aside from his scholastic achieve-
ments Roy is also adept at the old Indian
game. Fair weather always finds hini
trying to inveigle the ever-elusive spheroid
into his lacrosse stick. With the same
vim that he "socks" his quizzes he plays
the game and this season no doubt will
find him occupying a permanent berth on
With a personality such as Roy has, a
young man should go far.
PHILIP JULIUS BERNER
TAKING into consideration the fact
that Phil, as Literary Editor of this
line volume, has been overburdened in
thinking of good points and slams for his
classmates, we decided that it would be
"altogether fitting and proper" that we
take the privilege of spilling the dirt
about him. Phil fiatly refused to write
this, but he doesn't realize what he en-
trusts to us by his refusal.
Fellows, yes, and goils, too, in our
midst we have a musician. Phil is a
whiz with the uke, two whizzes at the
piano, and many more when coaxing the
snaky harmony from his sax. Since his
freshman year, he has been found among
the musicians musieianing in the concerts
of the Musical Clubs.
At playing house, Phil as iceman, with
a certain young Sheba from up the river
as cook, should make a great success.
More foot pounds per minute to you,
WILLIAM CHARLES BLACK
9 N E
ANOTHER guy from Jersey City,
and yet you'd never think so to look
at him, now would you? Nevertheless,
Bill will yet bring fame to his old home
J. V. basketball has been the limit of
his activities but he sure can shoot a
wicked basket. As a guard Bill's quite
unsurpassed and perhaps next year will
find him holding down that berth on the
Bill's hobby is to "trip the light fan-
tastic." Perhaps his motive in playing
basketball was to get the "comps" which
would enable him to strut his stuff after
each game. Even though he may never
be a good engineer he can dance.
In classes Bill is a natural highbrow and
fears not such things as cams, entropy,
or Louie, In spite of the darkness of
his name, his heart is white and he's
always ready to help whomever he can.
We expect much of Bill,
1 80 X
FREDERICK JOHN BLUMIE
GJ N E
HIS blond-haired lad has defied all
"the powers that be" and in spite of
their combined efforts we now find him
a Junior. His battle has not yet been
won, according to the "hydro-rooker,"
but here's betting he continues his win-
ning fight and comes up smiling.
Truly, Fritz is a demon slip-stick artist
and his motto is: "VVhen in doubt, use
the slip-stick." The last ten minutes of
every quiz finds him "slipping" away at a
Fritz has had his athletic style cramped
for various reasons. Scholastic uncer-
tainty has been a prime reason, but take
our word for it when we say he can do
a mean hundred. He finds an outlet for
these talents in tripping the light fan-
tastic. Who is she? Damphino, but she
must be good!
Another year of good luck and Fritz
will have his sheepskin tucked in his
pocket beside his trusty little slip-stick.
LOUIS GUSTAV BOHN
HIS young gentleman is a fine ex-
ample of the uplifting effect of Stevens
on young men. Lou hails from Wood-
cliff, "the town of few trolley cars."
Trolley cars are l.ou's pet aversion and
he vows that when he graduates he will
do all in his power to remove them from
the face of the earth. '
Louie's chief pastime is trundling out
his little Packard and taking a crowd of
Stute fellows out to a basketball game
or a dance. How does he drive? Well.
all the peaceful, law-abiding VVeehawken
policemen find their hearts up around
their Adam's apples when they see Louie
Louie swears that he is absolutely no
relation to our famous chalk throwing
prof, and offers as evidence a long string
of quizzes. Still, he manages to keep
off the famous "list," and we feel confi-
dent that he will graduate with us when
the long expected day arrives.
li K-J II, G V CD E K
ND here we have Al, demon goal-
tender of Mr. Stevens' Flying Cir-
cus CTwelve Big Ringsl and Lacrosse
Team. In the autumn of 1923, a hearty
laugh was heard ringing out over the
campus. Investigation proved that it
issued from Al, who is beyond the
shadow of a doubt the happiest man in
the state. In three years he has helped
us all by his never-failing store of good
cheer. Al has many activities to his
credit, too. In his freshman year he de-
cided that lacrosse was a good game so
he went out and became first substitute
goal-keeper. Last year he played the
same position regularly and earned the
approbation of the team, coach, and
spectators by his masterly defense of the
Al has done a lot for the class as well.
He has served as president and on a
number of important committees, includ-
ing the Prom Committee.
HE face that you see above may re-
semble that of a youth of ancient
Sparta, but it actually belongs to a resi-
dent of the island of Manhattan, for that
crowded city claims Gunnar as its own.
Whether the deep tan shade is due to
traversing the I-luclson daily in a ferry
boat, or is the result of summers spent
in the open, it certainly gives its owner
a marked athletic appearance. To watch
Gunnar at the gym, where he is often to
be seen playing basketball or handball, or
perhaps taking a few laps on the track
and a plunge in the pool, would strengthen
the impression that he would Et in well
on one of the Varsity teams. It is a pity
that our hero confines his efforts to in-
Gunnar's name is seldom seen on the
condition lists, so we feel quite sure of
having him with us at commencement.
Cl-lARl.liS FRED BRINKMAN
OR two long and weary years Charles
has been a faithful 4:32'er, and now
he has changed his habits. l-le's a
4:42'erl No doubt his fellow Newarkers
almost died of surprise when he started
coming home ten minutes later this year.
This fall Brinky sprang a big surprise
on his classmates. They never dreamed
he had any latent athletic ability, but last
October when the call was sent out for
soccer aspirants who should respond but
our hero. Upon the soccer field he dis-
played the skill of a veteran player and
il, by any chance, soccer becomes a
recognized sport by next year here's one
lad who'll get his letter.
Although Charles has never been
known to drag, perhaps he is a sheikg still
water has been known to run deep. lt
may be that some Newark enchantress is
the reason for Brinky's prompt departures
GEORGE LOUIS BROWN
HIS lad made a mistake in studying
engineering. VVith his natural ability
as a salesman he should have studied
"Business Practice" or something. No
matter what you need, ask George.
Thanks to his supply of slip-stick ac-
cessories, many a quiz has been knocked
for a merry loop. Although George has
always 'been a quiet, law-abiding citizen,
we fear that he'll do something drastic to
the person who invents a practical, un-
breakable slip-stick glass.
George's career at the Stute has been
most hectic. He started with the class
preceding ours but unfortunate circum-
stances caused his name to grace the rolls
of '27. Since that time, his encounters
with our esteemed faculty have been most
heart-rending but George- is never iazed.
He keeps right on plugging along and
some day, perhaps, he'll be one of our
illustrious alumni, busily engaged selling
some "necessity" to the unsuspecting lay-
ROBERT STEWART BRUNS, JR.
A T A, G V
TEVV is the demon committeeman.
Having headed a committee which
put over a most exuberant and demon-
strative calculus cremation last year, his
good labors were next turned toward
the Junior Prom, where he was chairman
of the committee that promulgated one of
the most-successful proms ever held in
Besides committees, various Honor
Board and Board of Control meetings
seem to take up all of his time that the
"horrible three" miss, while throwing a
baseball around is his favorite form of
spending a pleasant afternoon.
We have always particularly admired
Stewie's taste in women. They seem to
run to type, and a particularly attractive
type. We have often been sorry that Mr.
Stevens never decided to have a golf
team, as the broad-shouldcred gentleman
above pictured would be a decided asset
to such an outfit. It's hard to beat a
man who consistently breaks eighty.
AUGUSTUS GEORGE CAMPBIELT.
AY, ho! Here, dear populace, is
Gus. Why the "hay?" Because
Gus spends every summer up around Port
Jervis pitching hay on his uncle's farm.
In the baseball season of our freshman
year, when Doc Davis issued a call for
men to pitch, Gus promptly responded,
but was disappointed when he found there
was no hay to pitch. So far, while on
his haying excursions, Augy has not met
any Maud Muller raking the meadow,
etc. Women have no charms for him,
for what girl can keep up an intelligent
conversation on radio, automobile engines,
As a willing worker for Stevens, Gus
can't be beaten. He is the Business
Manager of this publication, and what
success it may have will be due in large
part to him. This is Ye Ed speaking,
and he knows. Gus, unlike other business
managers, insists on balancing his books
to the penny.
MAURICE AI.Ii'Rl'ID CHAILLIET, JR.
9 Y Q
O NOT be misled by that nicknameg
it is merely a contraction of
Maurice Alfred's surname. No one who
knows him could possibly take it in its
literal sense. The ready smile you see
above has not only made Shy popular
with his classmates, but has also come
in handy in the difficult task of securing
advertising for the Varsity Show pro-
gram: it seems to help greatly in the
painless extraction of legal tender from
the pockets of prospects.
To gaze on the above likeness would
quite possibly lead you, to suspect that
Shy is quite a sheik. As a matter of fact
your conclusion would be wrong, for
although he has all the necessary quali-
fications, his interest is occupied in other
directions. It is suspected that Shy has
yet to meet the Sheba who can capture
him. How about it girls, can you land
CHARLES LOTT CROATMAN
HARLIIE lives in Woodhaven, L. I.,
but overlooking this piece of bad
judgment, Charlie is a Hue fellow, well
liked by every one. After some dis-
heartening experiences with "Waldy, the
laboratory man," Charlie was required to
spend an extra year here at the Stute.
However, from present indications he is
traveling along smoothly now. .
Charlie is a Charleston addict and is
adept at doing jigs of all varieties. After
every basketball game you can see him
galloping around the gym with a young
member of the fairer sex. He is also one
of our handball bends, having spent
many gleeful hours up at the gym pound--
ing the life out of an innocent handball.
Neither must we forget that Charlie is
champion thermometer reader here at
Stevens, having the distinction of having
read every thermometer over at the M.
lj. Lab from all angles and in all posi-
Good luck, Charlie!
HUGH DUGAN DAVIS
, GJ N E
THE above second appellation Fits this
individual to a "tee." No, not longi-
tudinally but laterally. "Hughie" would
serve as good ballast on any balloon.
This young man certainly is endowed
with a sunny disposition. He's found the
grind here very distasteful and the going
very rough, but in spite of it all, he comes
up smiling. The chap who designed that
trade-mark for "Admiration Cigars" must
have had Hughie in mind. This world
would indeed be worth while living in if
all of us could smile like that.
Scholastic weakness has prevented
Hughie from being very active. Seems
as though every time he starts going out
for something "Old Man Ineligibilityn
comes along and taps Hughic, Neverthe-
less we're sure Hughie'll get there some
day with the help of that smile.
As an acrobat, Hughie is unsurpassed.
Ask him to show you some stunts next
time you see him in the gym.
WILLIAM HUGO DEININGER
WHAT a shame! A beastly shame!
For many long and weary weeks
Bill has spent much of his time and specie
cultivating a hairy tendency beneath his
nose and now all his labors have been
wasted. Even the great skill of the en-
graver could not secure an impression on
his plate of Bill's wild and wooly mus-
tachio. Another example of "Love's
For the past few seasons William has
taken part in our Varsity shows. He
has been a female character Cin the
showy and perhaps the attempted facial
adornment was merely to demonstrate his
Added to his dramatic attainments, we
Gnd a musical tendency. William's man-
dolin pluckings are truly heroic, and in
spite of many dire threats from the other
occupants of the Castle, where he lives,
he practices diligently in hopes that some
day his chance will come. Personally,
though, we think hc'll make a better
ANTHONY M ICHA El. D1-:RGSA
THREE years of residence at the
palatial Castle have never changed
the 4:42 habits of this lad. As soon as
the clock strikes 4:40 Cpcculiar clock?j
Tony grabs his books and dashes madly
for his abode. From then until early
evening we find him perusing his texts,
for his work must be done before he steps
out with Hoboken's 400.
Aparently this system worked to per-
fection until Tony met the Big Three.
He did not fare so well then and his
spirited encounters with Dickie, Louie,
P-Nuts, etc., left him in a slightly dazed
condition. I-Ie's mending his ways now
and is starting a spirited counter-attack
against the aforementioned aggregation
of gyp experts.
Tony has all the earmarks of a suc-
cessful engineer and even though we can't
say that his business will always be pick-
ing up or anything like that, still we
know he will climb to fame.
HENRY WILLIAM DEWITT
FROM the time that this Juntl'mun
from Jersey City first planted his
long and lingering feet on the chair three
rows ahead, he has been emphatically ad-
verse to work of all kinds. Hank's chief
diversions are a "jug of wine, a loaf of
bread and thong"-if "thou" is a physics
Three years of experience on this con-
tinent and adjacent islands, Long, Staten,
and Manhattan, have finally convinced
Hank that he can not study his P-Lab
with members of the fair sex fondling
his curly locks.
,Except for the above weaknesses and
others too numerous to mention here,
Hank is "there" and we feel confident
that in the years to come we shall raise
our chests in pride and say to our grand-
children: "I knew the' great physicist
when he first discovered that a quantity
of lines, rather round, and joined at the
ends, predicted dire results."
EUGISNE JOHN DONAHUE, JR.
ERSEY CITY claims Don as her
own. That, of course, is not intended
as any reflection on him. Four years ago
he was one of the Jersey City-ites who
pictured himself as a Stevens graduate
The gods willed otherwise and now Don
is a '27'er. Repeating, however, has not
dampened Geue's enthusiasm in any re-
spect. Now we find him working to
make the next Slove !Will a success.
Although not a luminary on any ath-
letic squad, Gene can kick a mean soccer.
Gym periods always find him out on the
field, ever in chase of the ball. He hesi-
tates at nothing, even though his glasses
are on. He's a very loyal rooter for our
teams, and scarcely a game goes by that
is not attended by this flaxen-haired
youth. Occasionally Gene has been known
to drag, but unfortunately we're in no
position to pass judgment on that point.
VVho is she, Don?
ALBIN DANA EDELMAN
i AL entered Stevens in the fall of
1922, and found the college so much
to his liking that he decided to stay more
than four years. The sophomore year
appealed to him especially, and he en-
joyed Physics Lab, Calculus, etc., so
much that he chose that year to repeat.
Being then wise to all the quizzes, he
found that he could not keep busy study-
ing, so he looked around for some sort
The first thing that offered itself was
a position as signalman on the railroad,
so Al learned what happened when he
pulled the levers in the tower and went to
work. He soon acquired the genuine
railroader's instinct, and any time you can
get him started telling stories about
wrecks and things, you will hear some-
thing good. Al is now looking forward
to the day when he becomes an M. E.,
and also general manager of the road.
SAMUEL S. EGERT
H A CIF
SAM certainly got an "unlucky break"
when football was discontinued by
our noble institution of learning. A year
ago last fall, after viewing our gridiron
warriors, Sam decided that he, too, would
study the gentle sport of football. Being
equipped with all the necessary physical
requirements, Sam soon became quite ex-
pert in the art of making holes in the
opposing line. His performances gave
promise that this year he would be a
pillar of strength in our backfield, but
alas and alack, Dame Fortune frowned
upon him. ,
With his never-say-die spirit Sam tried
basketball this year, and succeeded in
gaining a berth on the Varsity squad.
Not only is this lad proficient in physi-
cal accomplishments, but his mental de-
velopments are also good. Equipped in
such a manner as this, Sam ought to have
no trouble in becoming one of Mr.
Stevens' engineers in due course of time.
EDWARD HERMAN EISKAMP
HAIL to the pride and joy of Rich-
mond Hill! Every day Eddie
spends several hours commuting to and
from the wilds of that foreign country.
That, by the way, is the reason for
Eddic's frequent tardiness at the first
class every morning. Undoubtedly the
profs are aware of the splendid com-
muting facilities to that neck of the
woods because they always excuse his
lateness. Eddie has found that the course
at the Stute is bestrewn with many
hazards. His heroic efforts, however,
have met with success and now we find
Herman a full Hedged Junior.
Although there are some fair damsels
to be found in Eddie's home town, still
he has never given us the opportunity
to enlarge our acquaintance, in that
locality. Never, since the day he en-
rolled, has Eddie dragged to the Stute
functions. When questioned upon this,
he replied: "Let me stick to commuting:
that's more in my line."
G EORGE CURTIS IQNGEL
NGIEL, among other things, holds
the position of Assistant Circula-
tion Manager of the best college weekly
in the East: modesty forbids mentioning
the name of the sheet to which we refer
He is also an active member of the S. li,
S and the Radio Club-a dyed-in-the-
wool ham, although his station has not
been operating while he has been living
at the Stute.
lt is indeed a fortunate thing for the
professors that lingel feels the need of
assisting this institution by his attendance,
for he is often able to correct them in
little errors and mis-statements that they
makeg and he never fails to assist any
professor who needs his help. However,
it pains us to have to record that there
are those instructors who seem ungrate-
ful, and put our one and only lingel on
their honor rolls. Such is the way of the
JOHN MARTIN ERICSON
RIC is a denizen of Summit, New
jersey, depending on the Lacka-
wanna Railroad to land him safely in
Hoboken in time for the thermo quiz.
His activities at the Stute are fewg the
only time we can ever find him in
Hoboken is during classes, unless it be
at the gym engaging in the ever-popu-
lar game of "Irish" We suspect that
there is something in the hill-top town
to draw liric home so promptlyg but he
is so quiet and reserved that no one seems
to know much about his interests. It is
hard to know these silent chaps.
Eric is getting through his studies by
the application of brute force, studying
hard for every mark he gets, It's all
right if he doesn't weakeng he has kept
his head well above water so far, and
bids fair to tuck his sheepskin under his
arm next year.
FREDERICK NEWTON FSHIQR, JR.
9 Y Q
RED leads an active life for a young
man still in his 'tteensf' He practices
faithfully with the lacrosse squad and
holds places on both the LINK and
Varsity Show staffs. He belongs to the
U. S. Life-Saving Corps, spends several
nights a week directing Boy Scout work
and incidently attends classes at the
Stute. Needless to say, Fred never does
his required three hours per night. He
studies at odd moments under adverse
conditions and is optimistic enough to try
to do a deseript problem in a subway
jam. ln spite of all this, Fred makes
himself unpopular witl1'thc profs, for
when the end of the term rolls around.
his average looks like the advertised
purity of Ivory Soap.
Like all good Stute men, he con-
tributes liberally to the upkeep of the
U. S. Theatre and last but not least, is
a loyal supporter of all Stute games and
IRVING DUTHIE FELTIER
el Y Q
RV is one of those quiet unassuming
chaps whom everyone likes. He is of
the regular, conscientious, thorough-go-
ing, and strictly methodical type, as
shown by the fact that he commutes from
Hackensack by means of the trains of
the Erie Railroad and Carbon Company
and still is never late to a class. I-le is
always on deck in plenty of time for the
quiz, which he usually puts away for
something better than a six, In fact, he
ranks well up toward the top of the list
when the marks are given out, and has
yet to gather any conditions.
During the basketball season Irv is
usually to be seen at the gym supporting
the team-sometimes from the cheering
section, sometimes from the balcony, with
her assistance. After the game he loses
little time getting out on the dance floor,
where he can do his stuff with the best
JOHN CHARLES FINK
HE professor is yet to be found who
can assign work fast enough for
Jack. He just eats it up, and seems to
thrive on it, too. He comes into Engi-
neering Lab actually prepared to do the
experiment. Then he hnishes up in
record time, takes the quiz, and finishes
the computations the same night. He ex-
plains that the object of all this outside
work is to get the next comp period off:
but then instead of using it to go to the
movies he fritters it away studying
Thermo, so as to get the jump on Louie
for the next few quizzes.
The introduction of soccer last fall
gave Jack the chance he has been await-
ing, he takes a hendish delight in kicking
the poor defenseless ball all over the lot.
If Jack does not lose his propensity
for doing three men's work, he should
get far in his profession.
FREDERICK WILLIAM FINKIC
OSITIVELY yes, he's German!
Can't you see the sauer kraut written
all over his smiling countenance?
The Glee Club certainly lost a talented
performer when they passed by Fred.
You should hear the boy sing about the
"liebe Augustine" and "l-auterbach." And
can he yodel? By George, he'd make
the "Swiss Miss" blush with shame!
Seriously though, the next time you see
this lad, ask him to sing the one about
the fellow in Berlin.
Apparently Fred's only activity is
studying. He's been mighty successful
at that, though, having evaded the many
pitfalls set for the unwary student. He
probably got the evading habit from
ducking undertakers up there in the
wilds of Woodlawn where he hangs his
chapeau, He'll be the pride of that dead
burg yet, especially when he walks up
with the rest of us on that long-awaited
graduation day to receive his diploma.
BOVE we find an excellent likeness
of one of the mainstays of our Jay
Vee basketball aggregation. This past
season has shown us that Rick can play
basketball, As a center or forward he
is "there," ever ready to pivot and shoot.
Rick is, without a doubt, girl shy.
Never, during the three long and weary
years that he has been with us, have we
ever seen him drag. Perhaps that's the
way they're raised in his part of Jersey
City, but we have our doubts. Really.
though, we can not see how anyone with
a personality such as Rick has could ever
resist or be resisted. As far as studies
are concerned, however, Rick knows his
stuff and collects tens quite consistently.
When asked the secret of his success, he
spoke these words of wisdom:
"Play basketball, study a little, and last
but not least, keep away from the fairer
EDNVARD FRANCIS GALLAHER
ERE he is! Would you ever think
that face could blush? We never
would, either, but it is true. Our rosy-
faced Eddie blushes on the least pro-
vocation. He is the original barber's de-
light. In fact he is a regular teddy bear.
To be presentable he requires at least two
shaves a day. Some people are out of
luck, though, and we certainly sympathize
At one time Ed was rapidly rising in
fame as center on the football team but
then he sprained an ankle, which in-
capacitated him for the rest of the year.
After that-but you know what happened,
so let's not talk about it.
Since we have had no football team
Ed has been strongly opposed to physical
exercise of all kinds, and the way in
which he gets excused from gym has for
some time been the envy of all who know
GEORGE HENRY GRIEB
A T A
EORGE was willed to us three years
ago-at least we found him here when
we came. It wasn't his fault for, as
usual, that "certain body of men" was
responsible. Since that time it has been
just one continuous struggle for this
cheerful boy from up on the hill until
now he is riding fairly pretty.
I-Ie hasn't had much time to mix his
studies with activities but this year he
chairmanned a "wow" of a banquet.
Some folks say that George is very much
attached to Jersey City for some reason.
Anyway that peculiar attachment is the
only topic we have ever found that will
make him blush.
This modest boy spends most of his
spare time in the gym. Most any after-
noon one can see his beaming countenance
peeking out from the waters of the pool
or hear those manly grunts bouncing off
the wrestling mat.
EMIL AUGUST G-USTAVSEN
HIS lad might well be represented by
an "X." In other words, he is truly an
unknown quantity. His appearance here.
last fall gave rise to many wild con-
jectures, none of which were true.
VVide and extensive investigations by
your humble scribe proved fruitless until
one happy day, while perusing an ancient
LINK, he suddenly came upon a likeness
of the above Gus. Upon reading below
this photo, he found a very concise ac-
count of our classmate. The sum and
substance was that Gus was destined to
We do not know just what was the
nature of the circumstances that made
Gus join our ranks but of this much we
are sure: That we can be glad to have
such a chap among us. With his modest
bearing and unassuming nature Gus very
readily makes friends. Another year or
so and he will have his prized sheepskin
tucked securely under his arm.
GORDON RUTAN HAI-IN
OW intoxicating that first name
sounds, and the queer part of it is
his dad has one of the largest cider
presses in the state-at least they label
the bottles "Cider."
This husky farmer lad is not what you
would call a lowbrow by any means:
anybody who knows off-hand the mean-
ing of l'deleterious" and maintains ap-
proximately a 100 average in Chem. for
hve terms, and besides that thinks Louie
books are interesting, is no lowbrow.
Still, if we received the inspiration he
does every Wednesday 'and Saturday
night, not mentioning the other five
nights of the week, we would probably be
Gordon is also an embryo athlete, hav-
ing won his numerals in interclass foot-
ball, soccer, and swimming. He is built
on the lines of a motor truck and woe
betide any classmate who gets in his way
in a game of Irish.
MAURICE RODNIEY HAMILTON
O, NO, gentle reader, the above is
not an advertisement for "Fuller's
Brushes" but an excellent likeness of our
own I-lam. Don't know for sure, but we
think his hair is the only thing about
him having Teutonic tendencies.
In spite of his apparently cynical view-
point I-Iam's got some very good ideas.
During his first two years at this vener-
able institution the bane of his existence
was the Physics Department. Many a
dispute was there between this inhabitant
of Upper Montclair and those celebrated
princes. According to available data
Ham still has a point or two to settle
with that aggregation.
Ham thought sure that this year would
prove to be a change. for the better, inas-
much as he had passed beyond the scope
of the aforementioned department. Sad
to relate he fell into the clutches of our
"wily befuddlerf' Was he down-hearted?
No, ,and now he's "knocking him for a
FRANCIS WILLICH HAY
UD, our would-be basketball star, has
started each winter season on the
squad of "ring-tossers." But somehow
or other Doc has always overlooked the
sterling qualities of our Bnd's ability, so
that Bud has sought revenge by helping
defeat all comers in the ever-thrilling
game called "Irish," This seems to be
about the limit of his athletic ability, but
when it comes to dances and parties-
Bud is never missing. You can always
see him popping in and around some-
where with someone else's fair "draggee."
Bud is one of the most efficient stu-
dents. As soon as his marks approach
61, he immediately takes a vacation and
awaits the sinking of that splendid
average back to its efficient capacity at
60. Bud miscalculated once and tried t0
be too efficient, for now he wears '27 at
the end of his name instead of '26, as he
HENRY ERNl'IS'l' HlilGlS
LTHOUGH you'd never know it
from the likeness above, I-lenny is
one of the class half-pints. His de-
hciencies in quantity, however, are well
made up by his qualities, which are of
the finest. His scholastic record is spot-
less. Never has the name of Heigis
graced the dreaded list and it never will.
The activities of this chap are many
and varied. He has nobly served this
publication as "Advertising Manager,"
and this he has done well. For three
years he has plunked a mean banjo. His
rhythm has, no doubt, been inspired by
the bumping of the flat tires of busses
on which he rides to the Stnte, and the
likes of his strum has never been heard
Aside from these activities, Whitey
has "ass-managered" football and la-
crosse, and also tried his hand at the
Ye Gods! pls there no limit to this
JOSEPH LEON HOCHMAN
'I'HERE'S at least one in every class!
Here he is, the boy who knows a
little more than the professor. Seldom
indeed does a period pass without his
questioning some statement the profes-
sor makes, or possibly some innocent re-
mark of the author of the textbook.
Hochman really seems to have missed
his professiong his ability as a cross-
examiner would stand him in good stead
in the practice of law. Who knows but
what he will follow the good example of
some of our graduates in studying patent
law. A patent law firm with him attend-
ing to the legal branch and Finke as
technical expert would be a certain suc-
I-Iochman lives in the wastes of Brook-
lyn, reaching the Stute only-after travers-
ing miles of tunnel daily, so perhaps that
will explain the fact that his name is
not found on the lists of those support-
ing college activities.
ELVIN CHARLES HOSBACH
9 N E
HOW this boy ever got the name of
Elvin is more than we can under-
stand. Perhaps that's what he was
thinking about when Manewal said
"Vatch der boidief' Still, he may have
been thinking about that teeming metro-
polis wherein he resides.
Elvin or no Elvin, the boy is there.
No matter whether it's entropy, Bernoooli,
or the epicycloidal system, Hossy knows
what it's all about and furthermore, he
knows how to show his profs that he
In between times, Hossy has learned
how to grapple a bit and then in the
spring we find him pursuing the elusive
horse-hide. In his capacity as assistant
manager, Hossy has tracked many a
baseball to its lair and returned it to its
proper position. With the training thus
received he certainly will have no diffi-
culty in hunting a job when he leaves this
noble factory. Oh yes, he'll be an engi-
neer some day.
I, if L
GILMAN CHARLES HUNT
A CASUAL visitor at the Stute might
mistake Gil for the proprietor of
the place, such is his air of proud posses-
sion as he walks about the groundsg and
indeed, he has been so long associated
with the college that he may well feel a
certain ownership in it. When he grad-
uates, as he bids fair finally to do a
year from this June, the college will lose
a part of its atmosphere-it will no
longer be complete. Gil has the unhappy
faculty of always looking at a problem
from a different angle than the prof, so
he has quite some difhculty in some of
his courses, but he seems to be getting
passing grades nevertheless.
During the war Gil was a member of
the Army Air Service, you can readily
believe that he has had a good many ex-
periences that his younger classmates
have been denied, and that he can tell
many an interesting tale of those days.
' LI. L
EDWIN ADOLF HUSER
9 N E
YES, this is the chap who drives that
antiquated puddle-jumper which he
says is an E. Of course you have
seen that so-called auto that' looks as
though it were one of the two Noah took
with him on the ark and sounds like a
combination rock-crusher and Gatling
gun. He has received many warnings
from the "North Bergeners" to stop
breaking their peaceful slumbers when
he embarks upon his morning journey to
the Stute. Apparently Adolf isn't very
easily frightened for he still continues to
drive that conglomeration of levers which
he calls his "car,"
Evidently Ed is afraid of the weaker
sex for never has he been caught in the
act of dragging. He claims he enjoys
watching a game much more when he is
not harassed by the presence of a femme
at his side. Poor lad, he doesn't know
what he is missing, now does he?
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HENRY HOWARD KELLER
IT WAS way back in the dark and
mysterious year of 1921 that Slim
first entered the undergraduate ranks of
our noble institution. But alas, Lady
Luck failed to smile on our hero and now
we find his name on the list of the suf-
ferers of Twenty-Seven. In spite of his
many mishandlings by our faculty mem-
bers, Slim has kept his disposition sweet.
Three years of trials and tribulations
have made him very docile but at the
same time very determiued-determined
to show his friends that he will become
a Stevens graduate. With such spirit
we're sure Slim will be building bridges
Mayhap Slim would be better adapted
to be a hydraulic engineer, owing to his
experience in handling pipes. This year,
when we of the Class of '27 had the
privilege of smoking class pipes, it was
none other than Slim who procured them
XVI LLIAM ARMSTRONG K ICRR
IT IS unfortunate that the above photo
can not give the reader an idea of this
individual's height. Perhaps, if you turn
to the basketball section, you may realize
why Bill is jumping center on our
Varsity. It took only a few performances
on the J. V. to give Doc Davis an idea
that Bill was Varsity material and since
his debut, William has proved a very
it.is most surprising that Woodclitt
could produce such a son, but no doubt
three years of strap-hanging helped to
elongate this chap.
.Another gift with which this big boy
is endowed is a ready sense of humor. If
Bill ever started putting his "linen in print,
the many so-called humorous publica-
tions would cease to exist. 'Even though
this line becomes painfully sarcastic when
directed towards our noble instructors,
Bill manages to get by, and some day, he,
too, will be "a" engineer.
GEORGE FREDERIC KLINE BENJAMIN KOSLOSKY
o 3 9
,, . ,, "Koa"
ALI., dark, and manly, with the
happy ability to always look fresh
and well-groomed, George comn1ands at-
tention without being handsome. These
qualities and a little nerve derived from
his trusty pipe, from which he can blow
pretty smoke rings, have secured him the
acquaintance of some fair bobbed heads.
Ile ought to be quite a sheik on account
of having been familiar with Elizabeth
for years: in fact, he was born there.
George has not been exceedingly active
in athletics, although he is out for la-
crosse, Commuting handicaps him as it
does so many of our student body.
As for his success in the "outside
world,', we might venture to say that he
ought to succeed very well, due to his
ability to do very little and be seen very
much. As for the prerequisites of social
prominence he can boast a good game of
bridge and a fantastic toe.
OZ is another one of the many young
chaps who transferred to Mr,
Stevens' live-year course. The only rea-
son we can otter for such a move is that
Koz wanted to give the profs another
year during which they could, practice
pronouncing his appelation. Many a
faculty tongue has been caused to pers-
pire over "Koslosky."
You have no doubt noticed by this time
that furtive look in Koz's eye. That,
gentle reader, is due to his many years
of sneaking across the river to his patria.
Perhaps you didn't know that Koz lived
in Brooklyn, but alas and alack, 'tis true.
Verily, that is a most ungodly territory,
and after next year, when Koz is a
graduate, we expect to hear of great re-
forms taking place in that locality, even
if it only amounts to Koz's teachfng the
H. Mi. 'l'. guards how to speak English.
A native son could do that.
t' H EST li R lVAl.TlfR KRA M lil!
IF YOU'Vli ever patronizcd our home
basketball games you must certainly
know this individual. Chefs the little
'fellow who plays forward on the jay
Vees. Aside from basketball, though,
Chct's activities are not very numerous.
His greatest efforts are put forth to keep
off our famous honor roll. Chet must
spend many a weary night doping out a
system whereby he can determine exactly
what l.ouie's gonna shoot tomorrow or
whether one must really know if a poppet
valve pops. Thus far he has succeeded
in an admirable way and apparently he
is improving with age. Now all he has
to do is to keep his nerve and commence-
ment will prove a real commencement for
Chet. He'll commence to appreciate life.
As far as Chefs relations with the
fairer sex are concerned we can't say a
thing, but we'll vouch that somewhere.
someplace, there's someone who's yearn-
ing for her young engineer.
GEORGIE FRANK LANGFORD
'IMS a good thing life size pictures
don't appear in this publication. lVoe
be unto us if they did! By actual
measurement it would require 18 l.1NKs
and 3 .S'lnIf'.v to supply the necessary
paper for a print of this boy. Yes, Frank
is big. VVhen Frank was a wee Cfigura-
tively speakingl Freshman. he aspired to
the responsible position of cheer leader.
He soon decided. however, to use his
bulk in the interest of lacrosse and that's
what he is doing now.
In between times we tind him collect-
ing subscriptions lor this venerable book
and holding down the job of photographic
editor oi this here book. Being assistant
manager of wrestling calls tor a little
more of his time.
VVO don't see where he gets time to
study but apparently he does. His exist-
ence here has been anything but a path
bestrewn with roses, but somehow, some-
way, he manages to stick around.
ARTHUR THOMAS LAWRANCE
ABOVE we have the most recent por-
trait of its owner. Remarkable, but
true. At present he is being rushed by
the Louie Lovers' Association, but it is
doubtful if he will ever become a mem-
ber or even consider a bid. Larry is
not the noisiest member of our class nor
yet the quietest, for he appreciates a
good joke and always laughs at the right
time. He is an ardent supporter of all
the Stute affairs and may be seen with
a member of the fair sex on occasions
of some note.
Larry's big sport is baseball. During
his sophomore year he represented our
Alma Mater on the diamond and won
his varsity letter, an accomplishment of
no small means for a man in his second
year. This year we are expecting to see
him better than ever before, upholding
guidhonor of the Juniors on the baseball
CAMILLE ROBERT LEMONIER
2 N, G V
PETE, the human Iish. Pete's hobby
is swimming and he is good at it,
without a doubt. Ever since he was a
tiny freshman he has always spent much
of his spare time in the tank at the gym.
When the Stute had a swimming team,
both ofhcial and unolhcial, Pete did his
share in collecting honors for his Alma
Mater. He also swims in meets not con-
nected in any way with Stevens. During
the summer Long Beach is honored by
his presence as a life guard. We are
sure he fills this position admirably well.
Pete is also an ardent lacrosse bug and
enjoys nothing better than to run around
with a lacrosse stick in his hand. This
spring he is expected to do his bit on
the held for Old Stevens. During classes
he is quiet and docs not talk much, but
outside-well, that is a different matter.
ROBERT MARPLES I
ANY morning, when you have nothing
to do between eight and nine o'c1ock,
stroll down River Street just to see Bob's
stride as he hastens from his Flushing
abode to his Alma Mater in Hoboken.
He is just overflowing with energy and
eagerness to get here for the Louie quiz,
and covers fully four feet at a step. It
has long been a source of conjecture at
the Stute whether this stride is due to
eating patent breakfast cereal, or to ex-
perience in walking plowed fields or rail-
Bob is a member of the Radio Club,
but there is no need to hold that against
him. He has his good points, too.
You may sec Bob drag to a basketball
game some night, but if he ever does, the
audience will forget all about thc game,
the roof will fall in, and the earth will
swallow up the debris.
WALLACE WILLIN MAULL
AMONG the many things for which
we are indebted to the Class of '26,
our noted predecessors, is Wallace W.
Maull, as illustrated above. Wally, like
many an engineer, took two years to get
on to all the tricks held in store by
Gussie, Charlie and Speed, the Sopho-
mores' despair. But he is now well on
his way to a chair on the platform at
lfVally is ordinarily very sparing in the
use of words, evidently believing in that
ancient maxim regarding the value of
silence. However, he usually drags to
the various social aftairs held at the
Stute, and on these occasions is he to be
seen giving an imitation of the sphinx?
Yes, he is not. His principle is to use
his words where they will'do the most
good. fThe M. E. Department ought to
have his portrait in their sanetumj
Here's luck to Wally in his chosen work.
STANLEY THAYIQR MEYIERS
"S'rANl.l4:v" "S. T."
HO, upon gazing at the noble brow
which surmounts the handsome
countenance at the top of this column,
would suspect that the owner of the same
was addicted to two of the worst vices
known to man? Much as we would con-
ceal it, we can not, for the truth will out.
Stanley can not see a piano without suf-
fering a violent, compelling impulse to
commit assault and battery upon its
harmless ivories by pounding out the
latest melodies, using seven variations of
his own composition with each hand. A
vicious habit, but useful for mass meet-
ings, where he made his debut.
Now prepare for the worst. He is a
raving radio hend of the most hopeless
order. ln fact his constant resistance to
even the most powerful cures has been
recognized by his election as secretary-
trcasurer of the Radio Club, a con-
glomeration of these incurables. Yes,
with such strange characters is Brooklyn
'WILLIAM GARDNER MILLER III.
ERIE, we can say with perfect im-
punity, will be a graduate of the
Class of 1927. Bill is one of those rare
men' who combine scholarship with an
active interest in Stevens. He has taken
an interest in class affairs, and has many
interests which will be noted throughout
Athletieally Bill does very well. NVe
can remember that he played a con-
sistently good game as center on the foot-
ball team not so long ago. Last spring
he decided that lacrosse was a real he-
man game and by the end of thc season
had won a position among the first string
With regard to l3ill's relations with
the so-called fairer sex we can only say
that he is as yet untamed.
We wish him as much success and
honor after he graduates as he has won
in school and we feel certain that he will
achieve and merit it.
WALTER RAYMOND MOOK, JR.
X lI', G V
AY is one of thc most formidable
wielders of the tennis racket that
we have around the Stute. Back in 1923
when Stevens had that excellent tennis
team which did not suffer defeat all sea-
son, Ray was one of the men who upheld
her honor on the courts. He, with the
other team members, was awarded the
major "S" for this feat, a notable recog-
nition for a freshman to secure. But
after that the faculty refused to recognize
Ray's ability in the classroom. As a rc-
sult that august body effectively kept him
officially off the courts for two years.
This spring, however, we expect him to
be back fighting hard for his Alma
Ray is not one of those who create
friendships spontaneously, but is inclined
to make friends slowly and surely. He
appreciates wit and humor, breaking out
into a broad cheerful smile to show his
enjoyment of the situation.
WILLIAM HENRY MORRISON
HAT class is complete without at
least one pair of inseparables? One
of our most notable pairs is the team of
Morrison and Ramsey, who arrive to-
gether in the morning, trail around after
one another through the day, and depart
simultaneously and instantaneously at
forty-two minutes after four P. M.
Morrison commutes daily to and from
this loafer's paradise in a Moon touring
car, a car of vast superiority over all
others on the road, according to Mr.
Morrison's own estimate. Yet he has
never put this excellent car to the very
fine use of bringing some comely damsel
from Paterson to any of the college
functions. 'Tis a sad state of affairs in-
deed. Morrison is one of the boys who
make the backache lab staff tear their
hair in rage because they can not devise
a plate that will keep him from finish-
ing early. Demon draftsman is his mid-
ROGERS WATROUS MORSE
A T A
WHEN one is given the handle of a
Quaker martyr for a first name,
one is both honored and handed a great
responsibility. Of course Rodge is a
fine boy, and all that, but he sure does
have trouble in living up to that name.
He has the build of a marvelous athlete
and would probably be one but for that
Besides being able to handle himself
well in almost any branch of sport,
Rodge has an esthetic strain in him that
he kept in the dark for two years. Model
clippers and Viking ships for decorative
purposes are his specialty, with drawing
and painting as side lines. And if he
sets out to do a thing you can pretty well
depend on its being done, and done well.
That's the reason that the Handbooks
were out on time this year.
JAMES HAMILTON MURRAY
B O H
BACK in the days before the profs
were tamed, when sophomores had
no chance, the man portrayed above was
extended an invitation to repeat a year's
work. Being a hound for punishment, he
accepted the invitation, and so the Class
of 1927 welcomed into its ranks "The
Pride of Western Pennsylvania." They
were quick to see the skill with which
their new classmate handled the pen and
promptly elected him class historian.
This same skill has won him responsible
positions on the LINK Board and in the
News Bureau: positions which require
most of his spare time. And yet Jim
finds time to sing with the Glee Club,
where the practice he has had singing to
his enchanted classmates in the P-Lab
and M. E. Lab serves him well. His
loyalty to Stevens, his geniality, his sin-
cerity, and his readiness to help when
needed have made for him a host of
RICHARD DOUGLAS NELSON
A T A
ET'S have a LONG YELL for the
team now, a LONG YELL and make
it good! Hip, hip! This is, perhaps, the
role in which we are most likely to
picture Dick when first we think of him,
as exhorting the cheering section to in-
creased hoarseness as they shout with all
their lung power in an endeavor to en-
courage the team to victory. For he
went out for the cheering team in his
freshman year and has since worn the
C S T on his sweater.
But Dick has not limited his activities
to that one. He has essayed the dramatic
art through the medium of the Varsity
Show, last year as a soft shoe specialty
dancer, and in "The Gray Heir" as a
member of the cast. As Manager of the
News Bureau he has directed his asso-
ciates in bringing before the public the
general news of Stevens.
ALBERT LOUIS OELKERS
VERY morning at about 8:58, if the
train was on time, in to class comes
the triumvirate from Newark, hatted,
coated, breathless, and heavily laden with
brief cases full of weighty volumes.
Oclkers, Reilly and Weber constitute this
delegation which dotes on efficiency.
They cheerfully permit all the early
trains from Newark to pass on so that
they may take the latest possible one in
order to arrive just as the roll is being
Al's training as a regular commuter
served him in good stead in the inter-
class track meet last autumn. For when
the contesting runners in the 440 swung
around thc last turn and raced down the
home-stretch, who should be in the lead
but our Mr. Oclkers. Evidently he must
run for a train once in a while. Albert
is a quiet chap, attends to his own busi-
ness, and finds winter diversion in the
ancient game of "Irish."
JOHN WANAMAKER OLANDT
HY is it that so many sons can not
be content to follow in their father's
footsteps? Here, for example, is our
elassmate Olandt, whose honored pater
happens to be a Minister of the Gospel.
Yet the son insists on getting himself
mired in the muck of engineering, and
lost in the maze of its troubles, whose
number is legion, according to "our dear
John likes to play Irish when he has
nothing more important to do, and we
have marveled at his proficiency at the
sport. But one day our secret service
bureau of information uncovered the fact
that he trains by toiling at the road build-
ing game during the summer. It is diffi-
cult to beat that for conditioning. This
quiet chap comes in daily via the D., L. Sz
VV. from Lincoln Park. That he is not
averse to the fair sex is manifested
by his dragging to Stute games and
EDWARD THORNTON PEARSON
9 N E
DDIE is one of the boys, who,4 al-
though short in stature, often man-
age to show up the bigger fellows when
it comes to doing stunts. On his first
appearance upon the rostrum in public
speaking class he boldly related his ex-
periences as a fireman on one of the
liners plying between New York and
Buenos Aires. We marveled that such a
little fellow could qualify for such a
strenuous task-until he told us the ship
was an oil-burner.
The particular diversion of this youth
is playing tennis. Ed wields a wicked
tennis racket, and many men have fallen
beneath its murderous onslaught. Last
fall in the upper class tennis tournament
he defeated his opponents one after an-
other until no one remained, thereby
making him the winner and the cham-
pion. Ed may not be a scholar but his
success in getting through certainly en-
titles him to be called an efiiciency ex-
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FRANZ JOSEPH POLCH , 1 GERALD GRIFFIN NATHANIEI.
9 H PURCELI.
r 1 Q Y Q
RANK is a product of the local
vicinity, but he hasn't let that hinder
him. He likes the outdoors. In summer
he is in the mountains at camp and when
in Hoboken one can always find him with
a lacrosse stick or a basketball in, his
hands. In both these sports, and espe-
cially in the former, he has made a good
showing. Although being indoors cramps
his style somewhat, our class treasurer
always manages to get creditable grades,
and is going through our beloved college
on a scholarship. I
Frank has an open and generous nature,
has never been seen to get angry, and
smiles when a few low marks are handed
to himg which is something most of the
boys don't feel like doing. Perserverance
and a smile ought to carry him far in
life, even if he hasn't built up a reputa-
tion for being a knock-'em-dead cave
ERE is the man whose trick signa-
ture you have so often seen on
Stone Mill drawings. Jerry pushes a
mean pencil on a work of art, il not on
a quiz. Some day he will draw the covers
for the National Geographic Magazine.
When not sketching girls, Jerry occupies
his time teasing a cornet or a banjo. He
can get more notes out of a cornet than
Sousa himself, but recently his activities
in this direction have been hampered be-
cause some less musically minded class-
mates concealed his cornet in the furnace.
-Not a social function passes at the
Stute without Ierry's presence: and he
brings a different girl every time. To
keep track of all his women he finds it
necessary to keep them in a card index,
with address, phone, and remarks on each
card, This system insures his getting
the right one for every occasion, and
we'll say it works!
JAM1cs Josicm-1 QUINN
UR friend Quinn presents the inter-
esting case of a man who by
absolute belief has acquired a habit ol
positive unbelief. Paradoxical though it
may sound, it is true. For he listened
well when Louie and the rest told us not
to accept implicitly all that we read or
heard. "Quinny" now refuses to believe
anything at all that is told him. I-le per-
sists in trying to check up on what he
hears or sees all the time, sometimes to
the great vexation of "our dear pro-
fessor," whose six little blue books are
good books, he admits.
We wish we could succeed in getting
J. J. Q. interested in some of the Stute
activities. But he seems to have the in-
born instincts of the native 4:42 man.
He must leave these fair precincts at
the set hour or lose his membership. As
far as we know Quinn's only athletic
interest is centered in the game of Irish.
M ICLVIN ATKINSON RAM SICY
ERIC we have the counterpart of the
pair of inseparables who were first
mentioned several pages back. In other
words the other member of the team of
Morrison and Ramsey. The lirst splash
that the latter made around here was
when he plunged into the pool back in the
dim past known as our freslmian year.
The occasion was an interclass swimming
meet, and as we recall matters Ramsey
gave a'very good imitation of a fish in
its natural element. Our individual snap-
shot shows him wearing the Red Cross
Life Saving insignia. He is an accom-
During supp. term of that same fresh-
man year our friend turned out to be a
demon machinist. This year he has been
annoying the Drawing Department by
tinishing the plates ahead of time. Some
of that energy could be put to excellent
use after 4:42 in the afternoon.
PAUL HENRY RANK
f-J N E
ACH, wiegehts, mein friends, und how
goes it all by you today? Dis iss
Herr Rank, der erstc professor of chym-
nastics auf der Weehawken Turn Verein
broadcasting from station NIX. Our
first upsetting exercise dis morning vill
be der double reverse swing on der hori-
zontal bar, heels together und arms be-
hind der back. " Are you ready yet, bar-
tender? Yah, den-eins, zwei, drei ......
ganz gut. ' '
Do not be surprised to hear the voice
of our fellow classmate under such cir-
cumstances. Certainly you will hear him,
even if he chooses the other alternative
and joins the ranks of the Hudson
County politicians, a position well be-
fitting him, as he has demonstrated.
Paul's rotund figure has been seen among
the first tenors of the Glee Club and in
the front row "ponies" of the Varsity
Show. His good naturcd banter with our
dear professor of waterworks has livened
up many a post-zip period.
JOHN BERNARD Rlil I.l.Y
1-IIS gentleman, whose name reminds
one so much of the "lakes of Kil-
larneyf' is one of the vast army of com'-
muters who daily emerge from the por-
tals of the Lackawanna Terminal to gaze
upon the wonders of Hoboken in the
morning. He is one of the many who
head north up River Street, filled with
expectant hope, confident that the iron-
clad walls of the prof's fastnesses will
fall before the concerted attack of well
prepared answers to quizzes. And in the
John has a propensity for insisting on
calling subjects by their full and proper
names, instead of using the accepted
student nomenclature. Imagine not speak-
ing of Mechanics of Materials as
"Dickie l" To the best of our knowledge,
he has not yet succumbed to the wiles of
the fair sex. He is no stranger to the
game of Irish, which possibly is no
wonder when you recall his name. .
IRWIN LAWRENCE REINER
THIS young aspirant for the sheep-
skin that will entitle him to hang up
his shingle, with the letters M. E. after
his name, comes every day to this region
of ups and DOWNS from the great
metropolis across the river. His is not a
triumphal entry to the accompaniment of
loud acclaim, for he comes and goes con-
ducting himself always after the same
manner, quietly, unostentatiously, and at-
tending strictly to his own affairs. Our
opportunities to get really well acquainted
with thisqlikable chap have not been
many, for we have only known him this
year and our concentration has neces-
sarily been centered upon the "Big
Irwin is a loyal supporter of the col-
lege activities and functions, although he
doesn't participate directly in them him-
self. Particularly does he enjoy formal
affairs. Does she think you look espe-
cially well in a tuxedo?
ELDEN KELLER RICHARDS
TIME: Monday evening at 4:50.
Place: Large room on the top floor
of library. Enter E. K. Richards carrying
a black case. Looks around, greets whom-
ever may be there. Sets case on vacant
chair. Business of opening case and ad-
justing something within it. Takes
leather strap out and puts it around his
neck. Reaches in case and proudly drags
out overgrown meerschaum-pipe pat-
terned brass tube. Places lips to one end
and from the other immediately emanates
wierd wailings and gruesome groans.
Have you guessed it? That's right,
"Dick" is a saxophone addict. He cer-
tainly does love t'o draw those syncopated
melodies from their haunts in the interior
of that windpipe.
Elden K. is also one of the funny men
of the college. That is, he is on the
Stone Mill Board. As he draws pictures,
some people might term him an artist.
Better look over the last few issues to
judge for yourself.
3 118 '
FRANK RING, JR.
IT MAY truly be said that Frank's last
name has followed him through the
Stute. He first met it on returned
quizzes, where thc profs reproduced it
symbolically for his mark. Soon after
came the ring of metal in the forge shop.
and then the Tweed Ring in History, and
the benzene ring in Chem, not forgetting
the coffee ring in McCullough's. Now
in M. E. Lab he hears the ring of the
bell in the beam deflection nightmare,
while for three years he's been ringing
baskets steadily in "Irish," Lately lie's
been ringing out stale notes on his sax
in the jazz band. -
Luckily, so far, he has escaped the
worst ringing catastrophe, that of ring-
ing a gir1's finger and then wringing his
hands in despair for the rest of his life.
But once the girls sec him, it won't be
long before his curfew-pardon-we
meant his wedding bell, does ring.
WILB UR COLERIDGE ROAKE
WHEN Wilbur first to Stevens came
he probably thought Cas did the
rest of usj that his prowess in High
School Cfor which one of us did not stand
well to the fore in those daysj would
carry him along on the crests of the
waves of success while he was traversing
the sea of learning. But alas and alack,
the faculty refused to become convinced
of his highbrow tendencies, succeeded in
dropping him into the trough of the sea,
and urged him to wait until the tidal
wave called "l927" should come along
and carry him on with it.
Wilbur is a pronounced radio bug. Let
him and another of his species meet and
soon all you hear is "grid leak," "con-
tinuous wave," "bias voltage," "audio
frequency," and like expressions. We
noted last winter that he attended basket-
ball games plus a draggee. Bloomfield
must possess attractions after all.
WliI.I.S ll. ROSE
T I5 really unfortunate that this class-
mate of ours is not the possessor. of
bright auburn locks. Then he would have
been dubbed "Red" Rose, a hne appella-
tion. Possibly he may belong to the
Rambler variety, but at any rate we know
that he can not be classed with the yellow
types. Rose has a most amazing dis-
like for good music, especially for line
harmony singing. just in back of him in
the backache lab are located Rumney and
Sailer, who for three hours straight can
render dolorous duets. And Rose bids
them to shut up. I-Ie can have no soul
for music for can he?J.
Richards and Wells H. are wont to be
seen together a great part of the time
during the day. When at leisure, they
may often be found on the handball court.
Rose really hails from Plainheld but dur-
ing the college year condescends to live
9 N E
NCIE upon a time there were two
brothers who were liredlwith the
desire to become Mechanical Engineers.
So after they graduated from high school
they matriculated at Mr. Stevens' College-
of Mechanical Engineering. And there
they did strive mightily against the con-
certed attack of the cruel professors who'
desired nothing better than to 'Hunk the-
two boys. And after some time the-
tyrants were able to gloat, for one of the
brothers succumbed under the treatment,
and departed for a better clime. But the
other has continued to defy those in-
quisitors and may yet become an M. E.
in spite of them. That man, gentlemen,
is our hero above.
Ted's specialty is twirling a baseball.
We expect him to lower the batting
average of many of the players of op-
posing teams this spring. Unlike most
baseball players he is not noisy, but goes
to the other extreme.
I"RlilJliRlCK, L'IlARI.lCS RUDOLPII
AR l7, 1937.-ln an exclusive in-
terview granted to all press re-
porters Dr. F. C. Rudolph, the eminent
physicist and consulting mieroscopist, an-
nounced an important scientihc discovery
today. I-le has succeeded in discovering
a method which will henceforth insure
the uniformity of composition of the
holes in Swiss cheese. Years of careful
experiment and investigation, during
which time Dr. Rudolph examined thou-
sands of cheeses, have thus been crowned
by triumphant success. Although re-
luctant to mention any of the details in-
volved in making this amazing discovery.
the doctor stated that not until he man-
aged to isolate the holes could he examine
them beneath his astigmatic microscope.
Such, dear reader, may you expect to
read in your morning newspaper in the
future. Rudy has gained notoriety by
his P-Lab review classes, which never-
theless have aided many to escape the
clutches of that dread department, thereby
enabling' them to appear in this section.
Wll.I.lAM MORRILI, RUMNIEY, JR,
A T A
H li gentleman pictured above is the
well-known "Brawny Bill" from
Brooklyn. If there ever was a sport in-
vented for a real man, this fellow went
out for it. Anybody who has tried to
dodge one of those lists during a boxing
period knows that Bill packs a mean
wallop. A lovely case of the mumps kept
him out of football back in the dim ages
when this Old Mill played that game, so
he is now taking it out on his opponents
on the wrestling mat.
In the summertime this boy may be
found in a camp somewhere in the wilds
of New England at the head of a gang
of kids of the age of twelve. Bill ought
to make a wonderful father with all the
practice he has had.
We often wondered where all those
high marks came from until we saw him
hard at work one night.
STANLEY JOHN SAILER
EVERYONE could see, when this
young highbrow came to the Stute,
that he was no ordinary "Sailer," so we
called him "Skipper," And events have
justihed this, for despite the fact that he
commutes from way out in the big sticks
beyond Morristown, he has found time to
do his bit for the school by serving on
the Stute Board, where he is now a
Junior Editor, and also on our own LINK
Stan's cheerful personality has en-
deared him to the hearts of us all. He is
always right on the spot with his radiant
smile and would-be wise-cracks, which
latter sometimes border on first-class
Skipper supports Stute activities by at-
tending all the games and lately he has
acquired the habit of dragging. We
heard he is quite a Romeo i11 the old
home town, by heck, but we're not the
least bit surprised.
BEHOLD, all ye readers, our irre-
pressible classmate, Larry, who for
sheer nerve has no equal, and of good
fortune has an ample store. Without the
latter we can not account for his failure
to be thrown out of class on many oc-
casions. When Percy was using ether in
a P-Lecture and said "I hope you men
won't go to sleep," who was it who
shouted, "Not on account of the ether,
Professor?" Who went to "our dear
professor" after the hydraulics exam and
told him "I passed Louie, professor?"
Who is the author of most of the wise
cracks, good or otherwise, that are pulled
in class? All together lads, LARRY.
It is rather fitting that he filled the
position of Comics Editor on the Stone
Mill Board this year, where he was a
decided asset to the publication. Can you
detect something dark on his upper lip?
tlrarry hopes to have a mustache some
HUGO OTTO SCHULZ
HOOGS is the man of disguises. A
couple of them are shown in this
book, one where he takes the part of a
blushing camp tire girl at the last fire in
honor of Old Man Calculus, and another
where he poses as the last of that gallant
horde of men that left the Stute,-the
football squad. However, his favorite
disguise is not recorded in this book. It
consists of Hoogs dressed up in a Chrys-
ler Coupe tearing up the mud-holes be-
tween here ancl Bergenheld. He claims
to know the girl who lives there.
Hoogs' chief diversions besides the
aforementioned town and contents are the
sports around the Stute. He has an ASA
in football and in basketball, and is now
starting up a movement whereby a major
letter can be obtained in trade for two
minors. Perhaps he'l1 get his next year,
anyhow, so why worry?
HENRY GEORGE SEBALD
TO ASK Hank, "Didja hit the quiz
today ?" or "What did you get back
on that last quiz ?" is as foolish as carry-
ing coals to Newcastle. The answer will
invariably be a broad significant grin
conveying the response that he hit the
quiz of the moment, and also got back
a ten on the one which was returned.
Silent Hank, as he may well be called,
is a highbrow, and he seems to attain
this state without great labor and con-
centration. Perhaps this is due to the
thoroughness with which he executes
every task he performs, for one can be
sure that anything he is interested in
will be carried through to completion.
Jamaica is the home of this student.
He is modest and retiring, even to shy-
ness. -The fair sex holdsno attractions
for. tlns youth. He does not seem to be
affiicted with the vices that his brother
sAur. nzvino si.A'r1zn , Hitzieisifzirr 1.1.1 Roy sM1TH, JR.
G 6 EY, anybody got any money for
the Slate?" ln this manner is
Saul wont to greet the class as he comes
into the classroom, textbooks in one
hand, and receipt book in the other. For
he has been connected with the board that
publishes our contemporary since his first
days at Stevens, and always has he been
trying to extract the elusive dollars from
the almost empty pockets of destitute
students. But his reward is nigh. Next
year he will direct the financial policies
of the Slate as its Business Manager.
Saul's alertness seems to prefer being
checked outside in the hall rather than
to enter class with him. For he holds
the undisputed championship for being
always behind. After some point has
been completely and thoroughly discussed
he is sure to pipe up with the same ques-
tion five minutes later. Nevertheless his
system seems to bear results.
NTRODUCING, ladies and gentle-
men, Herb Smith-the most eliicient
student in the school. Clior a detailed
explanation of the requirements of an
efficient student see the Mechanics De-
partment.J Herb came to Stevens from
Montclair and since entering has taken
an active interest in class and college
affairs. Besides serving in numerous
class oliices, he was a successful candi-
date for assistant manager of football in
his sophomore year. When football was
banned he was out of a job so he imme-
diately went out for the same position in
basketball, with the result that this year
he was the assistant manager of that
sport. Furthermore Herb was a strong
contender for a place on the lacrosse team
last year, and will probably hold down
one of the attack berths this year. Herb's
activities are all due to the great
amount of pep and energy which he puts
into everything he attempts to do.
BOVIE we have, ladies and gentle-
men, the visagc of one of the "Two
Gentlemen from Verona CN. JJ." This
species of the genus homo is rare, very
rare indeed. In fact he is the only speci-
men of the kind existent in our worthy
class, so look carefully and ohservc
closely for never another may you again
see. Dave has been rather a difficult job
for our eagle-eyed sleuth to trail to earth,
for he departs from the precincts of
Hoboken daily at 4:42.
But according to what our friend oi
the wintry name tell us,- he must be a
nctable character in his home town. VVe
know that he drives a Buick, an excellent
Buick of marvelous hill-climbing pro-
perties, with which he is wont to tour the
contiguous territory Cwith pleasant com-
pany, we trustj. Judging from the snap-
shot on the preceding page he must lead a
happy, carefree life out in the wilds of
FREDERIC ERNEST SUTTON
9 Y Q
ERE we have the other one oi the
"Two Gentlemen from Verona."
Yes, that quiet little place is where Fred
hails from, and he seems to have taken
on something of the character of the
town, for he also might well be called
"quiet" He is of a studious and thought-
ful turn of mind, hard-working and con-
scientious, for which he is rewarded by a
good average in his studies-in fact his
name is seldom to be seen on "post-
Fred deserves fame as the only living
exception to the rule that those who live
nearest to college arrive in class last. He
has only to cross the street, and yet he
always gets in well before the prof calls
the roll. He believes that the "early
bird" socks the quiz. '
Fred's obliging nature and abilfty to
work should get him far in his chosen
branch of engineering.
WILSON ICRWIN svivtons
HEN we returned to the precincts
of Hoboken last fall as full-fledged
juniors, we soon discovered that there
was a gentleman possessing a markedly
southern accent in our midst. And before
a great deal more time had passed it he-
came known to us that the gentleman in
question was none other than "Doc"
Symons. But strange to relate he is not
on the records as coming from Dixie.
lnstead of that, his home is in New
Haven. just imagine a Connecticut
Yankee with a South Carolina accent.
"Doc" is no exceptional highhrow, but
is just one of the hoys. Dickie, l.ouie
and P-Nuts have all had him going at
some time during the last two semesters.
He is inclined to attend to his own affairs
and to he quiet in manner. Neverthe-
less, he possesses a rare sense of humor
which is manifested in his conversations
lilili is a gentleman who hecame
convinced that Cornell was not as
worthy of his talents as was Stevens, and
so he decided to cast in his lot with us.
Archie has been a fellow-sufferer for two
years now. On the whole he is d:cidedly
likeable, hut possesses a rather annoying
trait. After a quiz a mournful expression
will cross his face and a doleful sound
will come forth from his lips-"Gee, I
didn't get that one at all." And you be-
lieve that here is a man like yourself, who
is free from the taint of highhrowism.
Next day his returned quiz hears a ten,
yours a zip. Those who sit near him no
longer hearken to his wailing and gnash-
ing of teeth.
Archie is serious and industrious. His
conscientious work earned him the as-
sistant managership of lacrosse. Who
knows to what heights his application
lo duty will lead him?
,LK , J: -
i ,Q lc
HAROLD DRAKE TANNAR
LEASE do not be deluded into be-
lieving that you are looking at the
photograph of one of the class highbrows.
Harold lays no claim to such distinctiong
he is one to whom the title of "average
student" would not be applied thy the
faeultyj. Hydraulics proved to be rather
deep water for him, and he had to strike
out mightily for a lee shore.
Harold has two chief diversions, play-
ing basketball and drawing pictures, both
of which he enjoys heartily. Permit him
to lay hands on that leather sphere and
watch it drop through the iron rim. His
figure has been seen many times in the
fray of J, V. games. With regard to his
drawing, at almost any spare moment he
may be seen sketching something or
caricaturing somebody. If you will turn
over a few pages and look at the draw-
ings in our athletic section you can Judge
his ability for yourself.
PAUL HOWARD TAYLOR
HTS is to present to you our Mr.
Taylor, possessor of that handsome
face surmounted by those curly locks that
you see above in the photograph made by
Hoboken's leading photographer. You
can now readily see, gentle reader, why
Paul won for himself a place in the
"female" chorus of "Maybe Not" two
years ago. A most good looking chorus
girl he made. This year he decided to
forsake the feminine roles and so suc-
ceeded in securing a position as one of
the chorus men of "The Gray Heir."
What more to say of this inhabitant of
jersey City we know not. He is usually
on hand in a tuxedo whenever the Glee
Club gives a concert: he has had no con-
ditions and so must be rated a highbrow.
His social life must he terrific for his
favorite exclamation is: "O gee! I
gotta go to a party tonight."
JOHN THOMAS 'I'l+IGAN
4, LT I-IE next speech this morning will
be delivered by 'Young John
Teganf I hope that he is not as long-
winded as the last lad." After such a
manner did "the good doctor" present this
worthy young man to us in public speak-
ing class one day. And John promptly
proceeded to convince us of his promis-
ing future as an architect. He took us
on a visit to the Cathedral of St. John
the Divine. There we gazed out of
Gothic windows, Hew among the Hying
buttresses, and leapt from pinnacle to
steeple. An exhaustive treatment.
john formerly found diversion on the
wrestling mat but lately has decided that
Irish, where he can encounter a host of
opponents at once, is worthier of his en-
deavor. If he can only conquer that habit
of late arriving, we can predict a happy
future for this agreeable classmate of
PHILIP HARRIS UHLIG
HEN Phil first arrived at this in-
stitution of higher learning he was
of as verdant a hue as the veriest immi-
grant from Dublin. Being desirous of
emulating his superiors, we find him
listenfng eagerly to their conversation,
and soon he picks up some of the words,
"slip-stick" and "integrate" The scene
changes and we see our buckling young
hero sallying boldly forth in quest of an
Integrating Slip-stick. Too bad he didn't
find one. The sophomores on Charlie's
black list would have paid fortunes for
such a device.
In English classes his name underwent
a revision, for "the good doctor" would
insist on addressing him as "Young Philli
Pooligf' Phil learned to wake up when
everything was all over in "public sleep-
ing." In the Cane Sprees last year he
wrested the cane from his opponent, and
so now bravely flaunts the emblem of his
prowess on his watch chain.
Toivo EDWARD WALKAMA
HIS quiet looking young man suc-
ceeded, in some unknown manner, in
placing himself in our midst some three
years ago, unheralded, unsung, and with-
out any noise of his own making. All
of a sudden we awoke to the fact that
there hc was, had been among us for
some time, and from the way that he
seemed inclined, would continue to be
when some of us would not. In fact it
would be no great surprise if on com-
mencement da he were to quietly slip up
y , -
receive his sheepskin, and depart a full-,
Hedged Mechanical Engineer before the
faculty had really taken notice of him.
'ddie is out for lacrosse As a resulti
It , L L
he may be seen almost any fine afternoon
chasing that elusive rubber sphere around
the athletic field. During the winter days
handball is one of his favorite diversions.
Our quiet, reserved classmate, when you
get to know him well, is a true friend.
EDWIN PARSONS WALSH
9 Y Q
ERE we have one of the species
An'ol1aticu.v Je1'sr'3'ciliv11.r1'.r. I-Ie was
born and brought up with parallel bars
in one hand and a spring board in the
other. Watch him up at the gym some
time, doing hand-stand cut-offs, if you
don't believe us. Acrobatics is not his
only forte. Before the Varsity Show
he may be seen in the library building or
auditorium, guiding future John Barry-
mores and "Ann Penningtons" in the
way they should go. He fills the position
of Cast Manager. Last year he wrestled
a spot light.
' Ed has the useful ability of sending
quizzes down for the count of ten and
has kept off all honor rolls except that
of the redoubtable Sal. However, he
soon corrected this slip and is now or
the road to fame and fortune as a Me-
Ed is an all round good fellow and we
wish him success in his calling.
GEORGE COHAN WALSH
EORGE has always managed to be
a favorite with his teachers. Back
in those freshman days, when we were
swinging the hammer in the forge shop,
he and Bill Umstcad swapped many a
social story. And although Georgie's
Spanish accent was most atrocious, Sal
and he were quite amiable toward each
other. This year Louie took such a fancy
to "our friend George," as he calls him,
that he let Georgie occupy seat 99, the
last seat in the last row, farthest away
from "our dear professor."
George finds his recreational diversion
on the wrestling mat during the winter.
and on the lacrosse field in the spring.
He is a cheerful chap most of the time:
his hearty laugh testifies to his appre-
ciation of a joke, even though it be one
on himself. But after he has spent a
long night studying and he gets rooked
the next day, keep out of G. C. Walslfs
LOUIS CHARLES WALTER
IX foot two, a 'coon coat and roadster
are some of the attractions our hero
has to offer the frail and delicate damsels
of Queens. For such is his native land,
we lament to say, and his determined pur-
suit of the petticoat there and elsewhere
has won him the nombre de amour of
Apart from this he is a good-natured
fellow and never complains that too little
precision is being used in the lab, and
although he kicks at the grind required
of us, he is not grouchy. He is generous
to a fault in some things, as in lacrosse
for instance, where he is known to have
given a great many blows and cuffs with-
out a single thought thereon.
This is his favorite sport, and his
ability at it got him in several games last
year. Interclass football also was in his
line before it was tabooed.
411 E K
EHOLD! The above is the pride
and joy of the photographer. Ot'
course, there are a few people in the
world to whom his fame has not spread:
but just ask Father Time and he will
answer that Beggs is his right-hand man.
On one occasion one of our beloved
faculty actually asked Mr. VVatcrbury for
the correct time. Our hero is rather
proud of that Swiss hour glass of his.
Beggs has a string of knockout women
a mile long, but on the rare occasions
when he does come to a dance stag, the
rest of us have to look to our laurels.
You see, Browning has a way of his own
with the fair maidens.
Bcggs always thought he'd make a
good engineer. And so he will. He is
even conscientious enough to drop down
to classes once in a while to see that the
profs are still on the job.
MARTIN FIERDI NAN D WEB ICR
lRl.S,on gazing at yon physiognomy,
what would you suspect the owner
of being? An actor,,a politician, or even
a piano mover? No, you are all wrong:
he is an artist. Furthermore, he is a
very good artist or otherwise he would
not be the Art liditor of this very ex-
eellent college annual. Only talented men
can be members of this LINK Board.
ll' you are not inclined to believe what
is told to you, then just leaf through this
volume and scrutinize carefully the cuts
with initials "M, F. W." on them.
Marty's reputation will rest upon your
But M. Ferdinand VVeber is far from
being the esthetic soul that you may now
believe him to be. He indulges in such
vulgar and brutal diversions as "Irish,"
and you may rest assured that he heartily
enjoys the melees and tumbles that are a
part of that popular game.
WA L'I'lill NVlCl'l N ICR
X W, G V
"WALT" HVVALIDYH "Wr:r.Ail-:le"
HATS that shooting past? Have
l the D. 'l'.'s? Sunstruek? No-
lhat's Walcly running down the track
trying to break his neck in either the
mile or two mile "dash," He optimisti-
cally continues to run around the track
to keep in trim in hope of the return of
the sport to Stevens. When Walt is not
chasing after nothing he- is pursuing a
speedy lacrosse ball or strumming some
snappy tune on his old trusty banjo,
either accompanying some winsome miss
in her Charlestoning or appearing with
the musical clubs.
If Walt should meet a stumbling block
-it would be a female. He has often
tripped just a bit, but he likes them all-
you can see that in his eyes. Allll how
he follows them around looking for a
lifiiciency has been his pass word, so
--well the Tau Betes never mention his
name. You know what that means!
DAVID HUMAN WICSSTROM
T B ll
EHOLD, all ye perusers of this
X volume, its high and mighty editor-
in-chief. A gentleman, sir, and a scholar
is he, for although he stands near the
foot of the class alphabetically he was
one of the hrst men to be awarded the
coveted Tau Bete Key. Even as a fresh-
man his highbrow tendencies manifested
themselves in his ability to stand Doc
Pond's cross-examinations, and to get
tens on those rapid fire quizzes of
Prunes'. But in the forge shop he found
it advisable not to swing the sledgc ham-
mer for fear that his long arms would
aid him in hitting someone on the other
side of the shop.
Dave enjoys a few sets of tennis, or a
game of handball. He is nearly always
hurrying somewhere, but has time for a
cheerful greeting. His true and loyal
friendship is indeed worth having.
JOHN HOWARD WIIQTING
,HIS rising young student claims
Hackensack as his home port, and as
his daily itinerary calls for the Erie as
the mode of transportation to this metro-
politan district, he certainly has to rise
early. But one would not suspect it on
seeing him rushing in to first period
classes with an exceedingly small margin
of time to spare. Howard was once a
member of '26 but liked our class so well
he decided to wait for us. And we do
not regret having him in our midst.
Howard must have heard that "Good
enough is best" long 'before we started
the noted economics course. At any rate
he works efficiently, managing to get his
passing mark at the end of the term de-
spite the prof's ehforts to Hunk him on
quizzes. He does not object to booting a
soccer ball around, but when he puts his
head down and starts going, look out!
CARL VVINKIJCR, JR,
N THE days of his extreme youth
Carl must have contracted a violent
dislike of humanity in general. In mani-
festation of this feeling, and to avenge
himself upon the world, he started to
learn to play the cornet. He has been
playing it ever since. When he entered
Stevens and learned that we had a musi-
cal club he went out for it and he's been
"tooting his own horn" ever since,
That beloved tyrant, Doc Pond, scared
Carl in his freshman year, but otherwise
Carl fears no one, unless its the women.
So be nice to him, girls.
As a lab partner Carl is one of the
best men we know. He is absolutely the
greatest drawback one could desire, hav-
ing the peculiar faculty of being always
behind in his work. He holds the long
distance creole guzzling championship of
Mil1er's, except during the wrestling
training season, when he must desist by
reason of orders.
GENE ICRVIN WITHAM
in u it
IE TAKE very great pleasure in
presenting to you herewith "Young
Gene Witham," a man of mystery hail-
ing from the district known as Brooklyn.
But the mystery, unsolvable as it seems at
hrst, is not entirely so. For although
when brst you see Gene you wonder what
it is that has so vexed him and caused
him to scowl so hercely, a period Crather
long, 'tis truel of association under vary-
ing circumstances will show that he is
not lacking in the "milk of human kind-
ness." And while Gene is not given to
loud laughter nor even to broad smiles
he can, nevertheless, appreciate the humor
of a situation.
He has been a particularly efficient and
faithful circulation manager for this
publication, hardworking and earnest.
Furthermore he has astonished us by
suddenly blossoming out as a violinist in
the orchestra, a talent we had no idea he
possessed until this year.
KARL ED UA RD VVOHLIERS
I-Ili only reason that Karl is not the
last man in the class is that VVootton
comes after him, in alphabetical order, of
course. 'lhese two chaps have become
very friendly during these past three
years, due no doubt to constant forced
association with each other. As a result
they have become so exceedingly chummy
that they can not refrain from extended
conversation, even during class periods.
By reason of this tendency the ire of
many profs has been brought down upon
the heads of these two, who usually are
the sole occupants of the last row, and
possibly for that reason believe them-
selves to be unobserved.
Karl has served as a member of the
Stute Board for two years, in the capaci-
ties of reporter and junior Editor. He
earned his SAA in the assistant manager
of basketball competition last year, and
was assistant east manager in the pro-
duction of the Varsity Show.
JOHN LflrlARl.liS VVOOTTON
AVE you ever heard of a place away
out in the wilderness of New Jer-
sey, known by the name of Boonton?
No? Well, that is not surprising, but
here is something astonishing. This
young man is home when he is in Boon-
ton. livery morning he comes all the
way in to Hoboken on the D., L. Sz VV.
QDelay, Liuger and Wzlitj and every
evening be gathers up his books for the
morrow and retraces his route homewartl.
And evidently the shops of Young.
Sarnoff-Irving, and Truly VVarner have
not as yet penetrated so far out into the
wilds, for every clay lohn arrives and
departs from this fair but awful city with
no more protection for his cerebrum and
cerebellum than the hirsutc covering that
Nature gave him. '
Mr. lrVootton plays a cornet, beg par-
clon, a trnnzlwl, in the orchestra. Ask
him to tell you sometime all about the
theory of double and triple tongueing on
V - .....-,f5L 3 V
,F A MUSIKALKOMEDY q.,
gg By D. B. VVESSTROM, '27, N.T.P.
gl ENTITLED W SQ
Four Years In Jail ll,
f 1 In Four Acts, with Colog and Antilog
M COLOG A
Nr A sad story of live must-get-theres. NI
' Four of them got theirs, and the other one got there.
M , .. M
s 1 AC1 I x 1
SYM Time: Freshman Year. Scene: 'l'errilmle. ' mp
' Weather clearg track fast. T
A 1 Five Fre.vl1mc1z.'
QQ W5-:'ve come to earn .our Cll1BlO1l1FlSQ It
, 1' o earn our diplomas we ve come. 5
, Our high school teachers have told us '
" l VVe're not so exceedingly dumb. '
S. and D. Committee Chorus: P4
. It boots not what they have told you.
Nf We don't care a -rap if you're smart. Q
In our grim, grisly power we hold you
Q6 And we have you licked from the start.
N ' Prexy QOpe1ziug addrcssj: . 5 '
Q Young men, you should study three hours each nightg ' '
ll? Keep away from the women and liquor. i M
Hark to me and you'll get through Stevens all right,
Else you'1l get through, alright, but much quicker. ' Five Freshmen: g W 5
iw I-Ieigh, ho! We're -merry and gay! Mg
N ll CWhat's at cond1t1on or two ?J. u A 6
-4- Alley oop! Let's go out and play l I -5-
Lessons and work are taboo!
A A Doc- Pond: A A
5,4 Where do you hail from, you freshmen so gay? ,gg
'N f Freshmen: 'N I'
X From all parts of the country we come. f
N f . N f
ll? m y-ff-xx i f i - W
Q5 -Y e 's f- L bs . . FQ 5 i Q er
VVhere do you live, did you gentlemen say?
Hoboken, sir, is our home.
Now you have told me two things,
And which am I to believe?
I thought you were fellows that knew
And had no tricks up your Sleeve.
0110 of the fl'CS1l1ll0II' divx of an
Time: Sophomore Year. Scene: 1'-Lab.
I hofm you'll like it.
Atwun timer numba was five,
But nowle 'ave dwinnel toof-
My lads, your speech must be slow and more
VVithout hesitation and friction,
1 doubt that the men in the back row can hear.
Such horrible, terrible diction!
At one time our number was live,
But now we have dwindled to four.
We clon't know what keeps us aliveg
Here's hoping we last a year more.
I'm VValdy, the Prince of the P-Lab.
Hal Ha! I tllozfglzt lid surprise you.
Don't forget, gentlemen, this is the lab,
Or else I will just penalize you.
G ussie :
Heigh, ho! VVe're merry and gay! fetcj
My subject is both funny and peculiar,
And I fix my little quizzes just to fool yer.
Descript problems each day
VVill turn your hair grav
I'm haunting you both night and dayg
You have no chance,-alas!
I stand forever in your way
And will not let you pass.
illallz. DCM., in t',l0l'llS.'
XVe stand forever in your way
And will not let you pass.
I'M '.l.'.lREIJ OF YOUR FOOLING AND NONSENSE!
IIM TIRED OF YOUR SICKENING BLAH!
DON'T YOU KNOW FROM YOUR LOWER GRADE SPANISH
THE INFINI'lTIVE,S ITOLLOWED BY "AH!!?"
One of flzc S0f7ll07IL0l'C.S' drops dead of fright.
I A CT III
'l.'ime: Junior Year. Scene: Faculty meeting.
Business going on as usual.
Three Juniors .'
There are only three of us left.
Our outlook is not very bright.
Of spirit WC,1'C sadly bereft
And we're only half through with this iight.
lfulcl' Louie, in lH'1ll07'. I
Archimedes, Bernoulli. and Newton,
Continuity, Euclid and Qlioule!
I-Iydraulies will send them all scootinl,
And Thermo will make them all howl.
With my good sword, Continuity,
I hammer and harry and hack,
And if you are just superfluity
Your life isn't worth a brass tack.
Three f1mi0rx.' H
Heigh, ho! NVe're merry and gay!
My sulmjectg dear sirs, is exceedingly deep, Q
So I'm not surprised if you gents want to sleep.
XV ith planetary gears and cams
I'll make your life so bad,
That, what with quizzes and exams,
You'll soon go raving mad.
One of flzc jzmiozzr divx of an acute attack of c1'0ss-indexing.
ACT IV V
',l'ime: Senior Year. Scene: Yes, quite!
,li Pluribus Unum?
Three down and one to go!
Now we're only two.
Wle do not like this show
Hut we must see it through.
My course is so easy
'.l'hat my quizzes are blow-outsg
So to pull down the grades
I resort to more throw-outs.
Heigh, ho! We'1'e merry and gay! fetal.
XV hen the blah blah ump blah indicator
Ump blah blah I also might mention
Ump blah blah ump blah elevator
Ump blah blah is always in tension.
Enter Louie, still in armor. Secs .vcni0r.s'.
What! Are you still in this college?
I thought I'd kicked you out last year.
,Tis a good thing this came to my knowledge.
I'l1 start to bump you off right here.
One of flu? seniors falls before the Izrulal citfafrlc and is killed
A N',l"l LOG
I've eome to get my diplomag
But before I depart, I must give
The professors my very best wishes,
And thank them for letting me live.
Now if l had my way about it,
I'd wallop them all for a homer.
But that is quite out of the question,
For .mmcoizc must get a diploma.
Ifaczilty Qin chorusj :
Yes! That is quite out of the question,
For .vomcouc must get a diploma.
T7 ,is-We eww-
32? tilt C2554 LI N K X fsf3Ts.ef ff:4.ggtf?'
We rook 'em as much as we can,
But still a few of 'em pass.
It's a pity that every man
Can't be at the foot of his class.
It's a pity that every man
Can't be at the foot of his class.
We shout at 'em and abuse 'emg
We make of 'em hideous wrecks.
We ball 'em up and confuse 'em
With hydrocarbon chains wrapped round their necks.
By long and assiduous practice
And analyzing each man,
I've made personality factors
As small as I possibly can.
The work the students do is roughg
They have no narrowness of vision.
Why cant they do things fine enough
And use a high order of precision?
Charlie Cin uniformj :
A swash-buckling smoke-belching major am 1. W
I-Iow do you like my new suit?
I m an expert on guns and such 'md that s why
Such death-dealing quizzes I shoot.
In spite of many twists and tangles .
Youll pass my course if you are wise
But first you have to know the angle s
More important than the size.
Four out of five are asked to withdraw
And four out of fiye of the rest
'Are required to repeat and to make them all sore
With conditions and incs they are blessed
I-Ieigh ho! We re merry and gay!
Whats a condition or two?J
C , !
V' .,,,., .-fi.-ui7',,I V- . 9 ,L ruf-
Yf, e i if T
356 1, 5 I
'-fire'rrfaofrf-rfrwsiv'l.vwrw.f'::"r-isf f f. r- ,, ,, .K Y c
Louie fasidej: 'W Yes, what's a condition or two? '
. , Alley oop! Let's go out and play! ia
i Lessons and work are taboo!
i Faculty: , N
rl l . No! Lessons and work are for you. G
l Entire Cast and Chorus:
A It isn't any use at all to fuss and fume and fret
And grouch because the skies are not more clear, - A
For lf you do not like the grind, why, that is what ou et
. . Y 8
'V For trying to become an engineer. gp
S Zi AsBEsTos Q f
To Whom It May .Concern:
l , r N
.Let it be distinctly understood that I will not accept responsibility for the 5
i publ1cat1on.of this musical comedy. It was written by me during my spare
PM moments, just to kill time and to give me practice in. adjusting my meter Cgas
M meter, of coursej. The editor happened to see it, and he immediately pounced
N, upon it and would not give it back. 1 I
Therefore, all complaints should be directed to the editor-in-chief of this
S2 book, :vho insisted on publishing the above, and over whom I had absolutely no
contro . ' Nl ,
' Pledge, i .,
W , D B. W . .
QE? Hoboken, of all places, AVID ESSTROM
February 29, 1926.
N I' '
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. v L dl 34 Q, , K 66' ,l -Og , 65
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" .f' ,i"' - ' 'if' , .law
. . A T ' '
L Sophomore Class
DR. FRANK LOUIS SEVICNOAK, Dorm
XVIESLEY TARRELL I'.IVARRl50N . P1'CSiliC1lf
XVILLIAM ROWLAND BAYLEY . Vice-Prcsidmlf
XVILLIAM LAWRENCE MILLER . Secretary
XfVIl'.I.1AM JIEREMTAH IWURPHY . T1'eazsm'er
Q KIENNETII JAMES MOSIEIQ . . . Historian
F QIOIIN FRANCIS MCGREEVY . Jltlzletic lwlflllllfjfl'
? IIAROLD I.oc:RE IXLDRICII '1fuoR1'E PTENRV ASCUOFF
' XNILLIA M PAUL S11oR'1'
AT'H T.ICTIC CQUNCIL
'l'11oRPE SHENRY Ascuomf
BANQ USIET COM MITTEE
DoNALD JAMES BARTON, C lIlIf7'11LlI-H
LEANDER HOWARD 1IARRISON-BERI.I'1'Z XVILMER DOUGLAS RELYEA
WILLIAM -IEREMTAII EWURPHY fDI.TVER XVILLS TUTHILI.
Students of the Sophomore Class
AHRENS, J. JUDsoN, X KD . . .
ALDRICH, HAROI,1l LocKE, X 111, G V .
ALEXANDER, JACK ....
ANDERSON, PAUL GULLHRANIJ, X II' .
ARTOLA, JOSEPH, O N E . . .
Ascuorif, THORRE HENRY, E N, G V .
BARTON, DONAI.lJ JAMEs, X 111 . .
HAYLEY, WILLIAM ROWLAND, A T A .
BEERS, IQANDAL I'IOI,llROOK, E N . .
BINOHAM, WILBUR FIS-K, A T A
BLOCKER, HARRY ANDREW, E N .
BLUME, CIfIARLEs HICNRY, O N E
BOHNERT, JEROME CHARLES .
BRAIIIJON, FRED DARCEY, X CIP .
BRAWER, ISAAC, I1 A KD . .
l'IRl'IYER, MILTON, II A KD . . .
BROOKS, EDWIN WOODRUIPI-', O N E .
CANTER, FRANK .....
CASLER, VVALTIQR l':llG1CWOR'l'1l, O N E
CASTLE, DoNAI.D I'IliW1'l'T, ill N . .
CAUGI-IEY, WILLIAM KASTNER, O Y Q
CONSTANTINIDES, WILLARD BRADLEY, 111 N
COZZONE, FRANK .....
CROCKETT, ALFRED VAN RENSSICLAHR .
CUssoT'rI, JosEI'I-I NATALE . . .
DE MASO, NICHOLAS JOHN . .
DIEVINE, JAMES WILLIAM .
IJOLI., HARRY JOHN, fb 2 K .
IJONOHUE, EDWARD JAMES . .
EICH, NOIIISERT JOSEPH . .
ERMISCI-I, AIJGUST RCJBICIIT, CIF N .
FENNEMA, RUURIJ GAIIE, 'IP 2 K .
PINK, KENNETH GEORGE . .
FLECK, JOHN FRANCIS . . .
FLORAS, CHRISTOS .... ,
FRITH, DOUGLAS LANE, O E . .
GOODRIDGE, WILERED NEWELL, 111 E K .
GRAVES, COLDURN RUNDIO, X ID . .
il"IARRISON, WEsI.EY TARDELL, X 'If .
HARRISON-BERLITZ, LIEANIJER ILIOXVARII, O
PIARTUNG, l':1lWTN WILLIAM . .
1'Il41lS'I'lCRKAM1', CHARLES, O N E . .
I'IIiRLINGIER, LOUIS FREDERICK .
IvEs, LOYAI. TU'r'rLE, E N . .
JARos, FRANK PAUL, II A ill . .
JUDGE, EUGENE IJAVITT . . .
KEI.1.Nlil!, JOHN IXNIIREW, O Y Q .
ICENNEDY, REEVES LIVINGSTONE, E N
K1'Il!S1'IAW, ROBERT FREDERICK, E N .
IQNAPP, HAIQIRY M1I.'l'flN, O N E . .
KNIELIPIT, ANDRENV W1I.soN, KI! 2 K .
LAHENS, CHARLES E. BOYNTON, A T A
LUEDEKE, ROBPIIUP, X CID . . .
LUNDVALL HOWAIQD LEONARD B O II
. 689 Park Place, Brooklyn,
. . 25 Central Ave., Cranford,
. . 567 West 149th St., New York,
61 Monta ue Place Montclair
' ' l l
. . 926 Hudson St., Hoboken,
. . . . Palatina Ave., Hollis,
. . 56 Hawthorne Ave., Glen Ridge
. 4.3 North Brighton Ave., East Orange:
. . -155 North Grove St., East Orange,
. . 2345 Broadway, New York,
. 9 West 106th St., New York,
. . . . . Emerson,
. 1017 Willow Ave., Hoboken,
. . 9 Grant Ave., Grantwood
. . 392 Van Houten St., Paterson
. 720 West l81st St., New York,
. 151 Central Ave., Flushing, I.. I.,
. . 914 West 3d St., Plainfield
. . . Second St., Bound Brook,
. . . 1197 East 34th St., Brooklyn,
25 Marla Ave., West New Brighton, S. I.,
. . 137 Woodland Ave., Rutherford,
. . . 190 South 6th St., Newark
238 Satterthwaite Ave., Nutley
. 186 McAdoO Ave., Jersey City:
. 24 Arthur Ave., Arroehar, S. I.,
. . 17 Shanley Ave., Newark,
. 50 Broadview Ave., New Rochelle,
. . 128 Oak St., Wecliawken,
. . 158 Linden Ave., Jersey City
. 4.34 Ninth Ave., Long Island City,
. . 10 Gold St., Freeport, L. I.,
. . 80 Essex St., Brooklyn,
. . 6 Chestnut St., Haworth,
. . . 9 Hamilton St., Paterson,
. 66 Kenilworth Place, Brooklyn,
. 16 Hamilton St., East Orange, N. J
. 40 Fairview Ave., South Orange
. . 331 Huguenot St., New Rochelle,
. 704 St. Nicholas Ave., New York,
i 315 Walter Ave., Hasbrouck Heights,
. . 517 Garden St., Hoboken
. . 31 Ridgefield Ave., Bogota:
. 169 College Ave., New Brunswick
. . 277 State St., Flushing, L, I.,
. 885 East 15th St., Brooklyn,
. 112 East 17th St., New York,
. . . 45 John St., New York,
. . S7 Westervelt Place, Passaic,
. 556 Sanford Ave., Flushing, L. I.,
. . 50 Hubinger St., New Haven,
. 31 West 12th St., New York,
. . 698 West End Ave., New York,
706 Grove Ave., Grantwood,
MACIWATY, DONALD ALIEXANIDYIER, B O II, G V -1260 Seventy-ninth St., lilniliurst, T.. I.,
FYIYJ f 'VI
:S .QLQTTKU 6 I L 'I' 'mn .1 5' WHA
kffm 192.0 y U
MLGRFFVY JOHN FRANCIS
MAGAN JOHN WILLIAM X 'If
IYIANT LIONFI ARTHUR
MARSILIO BRUNO AIBASINO
MEHLIG THFODORF PAUL
MILLPR WILLIAM IAwRLNeIf 9
MILLS ROBERT MITLHELL 9 Y Q
MOSFR KI-NNITH JAMFS
VIOYON THOMAS JAMFS
MURI HY WILLIAM JI-RIMIAH A T A
NICHOLAS ALIRPD CIARKSON
NILHOLS CHARLIS RAYMOND 9 Y Q
OCKER EDWARD HARRY CID N
OLIVER BENJAMIN HUGH CIP N
OSTROM CHARII-S WARRIN 0
OVERBAGH HhNRY MAI COIM QD N
PALUGHI AUGUST FRANCIS
PETTRSON GLORCI- LLISWORTII
PFIOLD WILLIAM HINNRY
PHELPS GFORCF HPNIQY 111 E K
PHIIIIP HFRMAN EMII CID 2. K
PRAOER SEYMOUR FR1DRILK II A CID
RAMSIY JUSTIN HOUSTON
RLICHMAN AII-YANDI R P1T1R II A CD
RLISS ILDGAR AIII'N CIP E K
RI LYI-A WILMFR DOUCIAS E N G V
SLHMIDT HARRY PAUI 1-ID 2. K
SLHODFR FRLO FRI DFRILK
SHFIHAN RUSSIII JOHN 9 Y Q
SHF1 HFRD CHARLI-'-. SLRIIzNrR 9 Y Q
SHORT WILLIANI PAUI A I' A
SMITH LE ROY FRANKIIN N
STFINKAMP FRANK B X II!
TRACY STE1 HIN JrRoMr
TROUT EDNVARD BRYDEN
TURNI-'R GLOROI-I DANILL 2 N
TUTHILI OIIVFR WILLS X
VILFLE VICTOR LOUIS
WAGSTAI-I LE ROY JAMES
WAITI-' ROBI-RT FHLIERS
WALT7 GEORCF HI-YSLR X 1D
WARD GIIIIrRT PRI STON B 9
WARNFR FRFDPRILK ELLSWORTH
WAIIRPN GIORII IDGAR
WINTHFR, AINKIR, 9
WOOD, ARNOI ll Sl-TON, 2 N
534 Lmcoln Ave Orange QM
2214 Avenue I Brooklyn N
436 Chestnut St Arlxngton
4342 Hudson Boulevard Unlon CIty
312 Twenty elghth St Woodchff
80 BlyV1CW Ave Port Washmgton L I
New Canaan Conn
720 Past 22d St Paterson A
90 Hl11S1de Ave Chatham
701 West 179th St New York
221 Angellque St Weehawken
196 Vlrgnna Ave Jersey C1ty
408 West 44th St New York N
535 Seventy fifth St Brooklyn N
96 C1endenIIy Ave Jersey Clty N
249 I enox Road Brooklyn N
17M Centre St Jersey Cxty N
141 Celston Ave Brooklyn N Y
801 llghty fifth Road Woodhaven L I N
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164 West 31st St Bayonne N
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714 Past 2d St Brooklyn N Y
Chxle South Amerlct
405 South Maple Ave Glen Rock N
23 Vermllyea Ave New York N
1038 Grove St Fhzabeth
1205 BloOmEe1d St Hoboken
340 1 ast 62d St New York
800 HudSoII St Hoboken
482 Abbott Ave RIc1geBe1d
508 least 26th St Paterson
I 11l,L,1'l MOU11tdl11 Road North I-Ialedon
121 Clark St Hl11SldL
24 DIvIsIon Ave West Summxt
44v Seventeenth St West New York
190 Chrlstopher St Montclalr
121 Lexlngton Ave Jersey Clty
138 Haledon Ave Paterson
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2221 Boulevard Jersey CIty N
154 Clay Ave Roselle Park N J
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Box 402 Dover Delaware
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3346 North 26th St Flushmg L I N Y
214 Madwon Ave Hasbrouck Helghts N J
4815 Blnss St Woodslcle L I N Y ,
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The History of the Class of 1928
E, THE Class of 1928, one hundred and forty in number, entered Stevens
on September 22, 1924. After attending Dr. llumphreys' opening
address, we began our hrst year at the Stute. We soon found our place
in Stevens affairs and proved our ability in class and on the field.
As Freshmen our first opportunity to show our worth came with the class
rushes. In the cage-ball rush we defeated the Sophs by a score of 1-O, winning both
the rush and the fight. The Hag rush came next, and although we were not quite
able to drag the Hag from its post we gave the Sophs a good battle. Then we
retaliated by literally dragging them from the field in the tug-of-war. The cane
sprees were won, as usual, by the Sophs, but only by a single cane.
During our first year, we took active interest in athletics and were well
represented on the teams, some members winning Varsity insignia. In the inter-
class events we more than held our own, defeating the Sophs in football, baseball
and wrestling, and winning the swimming meet, in which all four classes took part.
Our class helped to swell the enrollment of the Dramatic and Musical Clubs,
as well as the staffs of the various publications, and aided in the production of the
Varsity Show. j
Our Freshman banquet, held at the Hotel lirevoort, proved to be a very suc-
cessful affair and a credit to the banquet committee. The Dean and quite a few
members of the Faculty were present and spent an enjoyable evening.
During the supplementary term, after having taken our second term exams, we
managed to exist through four weeks of the hottest weather of the year. Our work
in surveying was enjoyable, except when the instruments were too hot to handle,
and much time wasfgiven to the application of the telescope to purposes other
than surveying. Then came the last day, and with the
temperature 90 in the shade, we checked out.
' J --f-07
So ended our Hrst year! ,
Air? ,ff .4-
On September 28, 1925, we returned as Sopho-
' Q Q mores, one hundred and seven victims returning to the
slaughter, and after hearing for a second time of a
certain clergyman, we proceeded to start the work of
X the second year.
We had our first actual contact with the formid-
able Major who adopts the army slogan "They Shall
mechanics, and what did we learn? Chorus: "The
angle is more important than the size!" Correct!
VV e met for the first time our new instructor, our
nominee to the Hall of Fame, as a second Noah Web-
ster, the honorable Kewpie.
Our class was formally introduced to the P-Lab,
Noah Wcbste1"s Only Rival and spent their Hrst few weeks trying to find what
5 J Not Pass." We passed on to our new subject,
connection the questions in the manual had with the
experiment. We gave that up for a bad jobg the P-Lab
princes didnit know either.
After attendance at Waldy's matinees we found
that a high order of precision was paramount in that .,
department, and our class received the inspiration for l
the famous Wfaldy song after the first quiz. fNote:
We pass this song down to our successors. May they
be more successful with that quiz than we were.j I
Still, with our new subjects and lab work to occupy Wig? V 1' i
our time, we managed to have enough men on hand to k I J
defeat the Frosh in the cage ball rush by the score of '
3-2 and in the tie-ups, 49-7. Due to insufficient num- if 0
bers we lost the flag rush in the last hve minutes of '
play. il w
Then in the interclass soccer game, which replaced 'Q
football, we decided that the inoffensive Frosh would Y nts
become discouraged if beaten, so we allowed them to ,uf-'A
win and sent them home happy. Our class has resumed fx
its participation in extra-curriculum activities, being E34 f'
well represented in various societies. We are proud of
our representatives on the basketball team, which has
made such a fine showing. and we expect to contribute
to the spring sports in a like manner.
The Famous Iinfmztor of
the Pretzel Maclziwc
In connection with extra-curriculum activities, it is interesting to note that
not only have we supported those existing but, in conjunction with '27, we have
inaugurated the society known as the junior S. E. S.
Of course, as '28 is the leading class in the Institute, we lead on the "Honor
Roll." But that is neither here nor there.
Time sped on and we approached the zero hour, mid-year exams,-not with-
out a certain uneasiness. They came and went and those of us who did not sustain
too many casualties are again in their places for the second term. We then found
that we had no more P-Lectures to write up, for which we were duly thankful.
Our class has but recently been initiated into the Pretzel Benders' League,
each section receiving secret instruction in the use of Gussie's Famous Patented
Pretzel Designer. But we have competition, for the candy man sells pretzels that
After our experience these last terms with the Demon Calculus we are looking
forward to the Calculus Cremation with pleasure, having in mind that at the
same time we celebrate the severing of our connections with the P-Department.
From that time on, as Juniors, we become gentlemen of leisure CD.
Our training to date has been principally along academic llnes and we look
forward with keen anticipation to the practical work ahead of us We hope to "F
make the grade in the next two years and to emerge engineers a credit to Stevens
Lib 4 LC-X
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DR. FRANCIS JONES POND, Dean
CHARLES EDWARD I-IEINTZ . . . President
CHARLES VAN ORDEN FENN . Vice-P1'cs17da11!
STEPHEN PIEALY I'IARNETT . Sccrelary
FREDERICK CARTER GILMAN . T1'easm'c1'
FREDERIC JULIEN MEYS'l'lllE . . H-istorian
ARTHUR PIENRY MEINIIOIOIJ . . Atlzlvfic Manager
WILLIAM MICLIAEI. :HENNESSEY DONALD CROSBY
JA M-ES I-I. SNYDER
IXRTH UR HIENIQY NTEINIIOLD
CHARLES FALCONE, Clzairmnn
:HARRY OUIZEDNIIC JAMES H. SNYDER
ROBERT PURSIIALL, JR. ENRICO MARTIN ZAMPIICRI
Students of the Freshman Class
AI-'RIcANo, ALFRED .... . 4246 Hudson Blvd., Union City,
ANDERSEN, MIl.'l'0N KARI. ...... 1028 Washington St., Hoboken,
ASCIIIENIIACTH, GEORGE I'lliRMAN ...... 582 South 10th St., Newark,
BlENNE'l"l', IJANIEI. ARTHUR, B Q-D 11 8407 One Hundred Fifth St., Richmond Hill, L. I.,
BERENIIROICK, LOUIS M.lEl.VII.l.lC . .
BliRI.0Wl'l'Z, WALTER NIAXWELI., II A 411
BIRD, JOIIN WALDRON, 9 E . . .
BLEICK, WILI.ARD IJAVID .
BOWICR, GEORGE HERDERI' .
BOWNE, l'lLYlilili'l' LICSTIER
BRAUN, FRANCIS PIETICR .
BRIs'rER, EDWARD HAI.sEY .
BROCKEL, WILLIAM EMILE .
BUSHNELL, RUSSELL STEWARD
CAMl'IlliI.L, NORMAN DRUMMOND
CANNON, JOHN BERNARD .
CoI.LI, EMIL WILLIAM . . .
CROsRY, DONALD, X 111 .
CROss, EDWARD FULTON .
CURRIN, ROBERT FRANKLIN .
DEl.l.AVIA, CINZIO ....
DOWNS, RAYMOND W1I.I.IAM .
l2BliRl.E, EDVVARD EvERI'rT, KD N
ll':DMONDS, FRANK WALTER .
ENGLANIJER, JosEI'lI ....
EVARTS, XVILLIAM MARVIN, JR., 111 E K
FAILMEZGICR, VlCl'l'tJll ....
FALOONE, CIIARLES ....
FAMIGLIE'1"l'1, AN'I'll0NY ANGELO . .
FAY, Al.AN LAWRENCE . . .
FENN, CIIARLES VAN c9RIlEN, 13 GJ II
FIALA, AN'I'll0NY, JR. . . . .
FORD, GERARD JAMES ....
FRICRIC, WAI.'rER DARKIEN . .
FROI-ILIN, CIIARLEs ROIKICRT . .
FU-l.l.lCR, Cl.liMliN'l' AllS'l'IN, X ll' .
1EORoE, EDWIN FREDERICK . .
GILMAN, FREDERICK CARTER
GISMOND, 110WARIl lfX'lilili'l"l' . .
c10E'1'Z, PAUL CARL, fl' E K . . .
GREENE, EIIWARIJ STEWAR'l' . . .
,' X Ii'
:l'lAliACII, GEORGE FRICIJERIC . . .
I'IAliSSLER, WAI.'rER Mlil!l.li'l' . .
HACIEN, WILFRED FREDERICK . .
1flAGUE, DONALD LANDMANN, X ll' .
l'lAI.L, WARREN SMITI-I, JR. . . .
HARNIETT, STEPHEN l'IEAI.Y . .
1'1EINTZ, CrIARLEs EDWARD . .
HENIDRICPI, HIENRY ALERED, ID N . .
1'1lCNNESSl2Y, VVILLIAM MICIIAEL .
HINE, EDWARD AVERY, X 11' . .
IHINTZ, RODER1' TIIIEOIIOIU-I . . .
1'10TTlCNROTIl, FRIEDERICK WILLIALI, JR.
HUssEY, ELLxo'r ATIIIERTON . . .
HUI.SlEIiliRG, HENRY CHARLES . .
JOHNSON, Ml5liElJI'1'H GEORGE .
505 Palisade Ave., Union City,
. 1778 East 19tlI St., Brooklyn,
. . 79 Rutgers Place, Nutley
. . 22 Osborne Terrace, Newark:
. 560 Gregory Ave., West Orange,
. 64 Chestnut St., Yonkers,
. . 826 Garden St. Elizabeth
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. 155 Williani st., BQ11evi11C,'
. 15 Baxter St., New York,
. . 2 Myrtle Ave., Caldwell
. 337 East 136th St., New York,
125 Edwin St., Ridgefield Park,
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. 46 Cutler St., Morristown,
. 895 Park Place, Brooklyn,
River Road, Grand View,
ll-l5 .Longfellow Ave., Bronx, New York,
. . . 450-A Macon St., Brooklyn,
. . . 5 Reed St., Jersey City
12 Twenty-first St., Elmhurst, L. I.,
. . 179 Claremont Ave., Montclair,
. . 148 Eighty-third St., Brooklyn,
91-17 Ninety-first St., Woodhaven, L. I.,
. . . 813 Washington St., Hoboken
. . 100 Humphrey Ave., Bayonne,
199 Van Rensselaer Ave., Stamford,
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. . . 56 Gates Ave., Montclair:
. . 122 Park Ave., Leonia,
92 West 31st St., Bayonne
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5161 Grove St erse Cit
- - - .,J,y ,y,
. . 382 Bergenline Ave., Union City,
ierndale Driveway, Hastings-on-Hudson,
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. 1151 Seventy-Hfth St., Brooklyn,
. . 322 Park Hill Ave., Yonkers,
. 134 Summit Cross, Rutherford,
' I I '30s Williaixi sf., rIarfiS0n',
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. 254 South 10th Ave., Mt. Vernon,
KANZAKI, NAOKI XVONEO . . .
KATZ, GEORGE IRVINII, Il A 1D . .
KILI.IIEIfIfER, THEODORE FICGLEY, 9 N E
KOCIIEIQ, A111115 EDXVARD, 9 E. . .
KORNEMANN, I'lENRY CHARLES, KID E K
KIQIELIIJER, ROICMICR HAIQRISON
LEDERER, JEROME . . .
LEIINERT, RALRI-I HICNIQY .'
LEONARD, JOHN HAIITY FRANCIS,
LEWIS, JOHN ROI3liI!'1' . .
LINIISTROM, STANLEY GEORGE
LOII, ARTIIUR LOUIS . .
LOCKWARD, GIBSON CRANE .
I..UcARELLI, BENJAMIN . .
l.UNGHARl1, CARL IFRANK, 2 N
MCDERMOTT, YVILLIAM EDWARD,
MCDONALII, DOUGLAS MOORE
MAIISIZN, AR'l'l1Llli PISTIIIR .
MANTZ, WII.LIAM Joi-IN, KID E K .
MARINIER, ELWYN .EDWARD .
MA1i'l'1N, JOI-IN GREGORY, X 11'
NIASSARI, HENRY ANTHONY
MIKTIESANZ, PEDRO CAMINALS
MEDL, ROIIERT CASPICR ....
MElNlfl01.D, ARTI-IUR HENRY, 9 Y Q .
MENNIE, JACK HARVEY, 411 N . .
MEYER, KENNIETH EDISON, III N .
MEYI-IRSON, MOIQRIS HARRY, II A f-If .
Ml'1YSTliE, FREDERIC JULIEN. E N
MILLEIQ, MILFORD ROY . . .
NIILNE, DAVID S., 9 N E . .
MINOLE, WILI.1rXM SToI.z .
MOOIIIE, EDWIN JAMES . .
M0'l'ZlEIi, EDWARD JOSEI-H . .
MUl.VEl'1ILI., JEROME WILLIAM .
MURNIEY, TIIOMAS CARLETON, 9 EI .
flURl'Il1NlK, HARRY . . .
PACKIE, JOHN WELCII .
PEARL, I'lARRY BENJAMIN
PELZER, ANDREW EDWARD
PHELAN, THOMAS HIENIQY,
PIIILMAN, GEORGE AI.1"liED, E N .
PRANDONI, JOSEIIII FRANCIS .
PROSSICR, ALAN THOMAS, 9 E' .
PURSIIALL, RODERT, JR., 9 E .
IQAMELLA, LIIZIERO ....
RANSOM, STEP1-IEN, JR., B GJ II .
RAUSCII, ANDREW WALTER . . .
REILLY, SAMUEL AUSTIN, JR. . .
'Rli1NliR, ROIIERT AIQTIIUII, JR., B C-J ll
'RliT'l'lG, GEORGE PI-IILII' . . . .
RIIAEL, RODERT JOSEIIII . .
RICIITER, WILLIAM HENRY, X II'
ROEDE, CHARLES BERNHARIJ . .
ROOERS, ANTI-IONY JOIIN . .
ROHRIIERO, PAUL NVILLIAM . .
ROSENTIIAL, JosEIi1'I AI.ExANDER
IQOTHSCHILD, WIl.ll1llQ GEISMAR .
IQLTTAN, RAYMOND WIIITTAKER .
RUTZ, FREDERICK SCOTT . . .
SAMBLICSON, R0l1lER'l' ITULTON, G E .
, Cor. I:
. 9 Washington St., East Orange
. . 20 Washington St., Tenafly:
. MOuIItaiII Ave., NortlI Caldwell,
. . . Reserve St., Boonton
17 Stanley Road, South, South Orange,
. 159 West 91st St., New York,
. . 1226 Vyse Ave., New York,
. . 657 East 24tlI St., Brooklyn,
nview Ave., West New Brighton, S. I.,
. 1738 University Ave., New York,
. . 60 Morris St., East Orange
. 708 Park Ave., Weehawken:
. . 48 Arlington Ave., Caldwell
. 216 Woodward St., Jersey City
. 72 Amsterdam Ave., New York,
. . 367 Union St., Brooklyn,
163 Sixty-nintli St., Brooklyn,
265 Lembeck Ave.. Jersey City
. . 637 East 31st St., Brooklyn,
. . . 58 Main St.. Sanford,
. . . 6 Couch St., Plattsburg,
24 Arthur Ave., Arrochar Park, S. I.,
. . . Castle Stevens, Hoboken
. . 253 Central Ave., Brooklyn,
. 601 Pleasant St., Schenectady,
. . . 316 Grove St., Montclair,
. 2430 University Ave., New York,
. . . 25 Cypress St., Newark
. 824 Hudson St., Hoboken
. . 21 Hatfield St.. Caldwell
. 63 Paterson St., Jersey City,
. 48 Rossmore Pl., Belleville,
. . 33 Godwin Ave., Ridgewood,
. 160-A Neptune Ave., Jersey City,
. 235 Seventy-third St., Brooklyn,
617 Belgrove DI'ive, Arlington,
. 257 West 19th St., New York,
. . . . Green Village,
. 539 West 3d St., Plainfield,
. . S1 Sanford Place, Jersey City
. 528 Seventy-sixth St., Brooklyn,
. . 98 Sherman Pl., Jersey City,
. . 504 West St., Union City,
1-17 Central Ave., Hasbrouck Heights,
. . "The Elms," Gle1I Cove, L. I.,
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. . . Bay Shore,
. . 9 Montclair Ave., Montclair,
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f Hope St. and Glen Ave., Glenbrook,
17 Margaret Court, Hempstead, I.. I.,
Wy? ry-nqqvr-7 f-rrp-ng:-uf 1 jf, Q- I-3-Y -wrfrg-,T :mx nv
,..7""7'f'-7. -, Elmf H- 'Y A ir' K A ' A 19- S1 -- f-4 A '
,QQ ima' eff? if f Qlht' Dwi li li ,..Re"?i',4ili3'3.... 313' :Q4.isf,
E- I I ' I A 'f--4916 '
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H, SCHRADER, CARL . . . .
SCLATER, ROBERT STEVEN, B 9 H .
I SCOFIELD, FREDERIC COOK, 112 E K .
A- SHERIDAN, JOHN FRANCIS, 0 Y Q .
SHIPP, ROBERT Cox, KD E K . . .
K SIDSERF, EDWARD HUGH . . .
"9-I SMITH, CARROLL DUNHAM, JR., B 9 II
' ' SMITH, FRANK JOSEPH, X XP . . .
5 SMITH, WILLIAM CARL, 2 N
SNYDER, JAMES H., E N .
' 1 SPECIALI., JOSEPH VINCENT
SPERR, ARTHUR EDWARD .
I SPITZHOFF, HENRY WILLIAM . .
THACKAEERRY, SAMUEL JOI-IN, E-J N E
THAL, HERBERT LUDWIG . . .
TURNAMIAN, HARRY MICHAEL . .
' f TURNER, GEORGE RAYMOND, fb E K .
VAN RIPER, CHARLES RAYMOND . .
" VAN RIPER, JURIAN WARD, X 'I' .
. VAN VLAANDEREN, CORNELIUS .
I VELIKAN, ALEX ....
. WALTERS, PHILIP SHERWYN . .
WANAMAKER, GEORGE KNIGHT, JR. .
WARD, GEORGE EDGAR . . .
WARSHAW, SIDNEY GEORGE . .
WEYMOUTH, CHARLES LOUIS .
WILD, DONALD FREDERICK . .
WILSON, HARRY KENNETH, QI! N .
A ZAMPIERI, ENRICO MARTIN . .
ZIEGLER, WII.FRID LOUIS .
. 3 Rockland Ave., Yonkers, N. Y.
. 203 Willoughby Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y.
44 Carnegie Ave., East Orange, N J.
. 53 Monticello Ave., Jersey City, N J.
71 North Maple Ave., East Orange, N. J.
. . . 821 Parker St., Newark, N J.
. . . ,. . . Denville, N. J.
1 Fernwood Place, Upper Montclair, N. J.
. . 209 Sharp St., Hackettstown, N. J.
. . 1283 Carroll St., Brooklyn, N. Y.
. 483 Second Ave., New York, N. Y.
. . 1241 East 34th St., Brooklyn, N. Y.
. . 818 Tenth Ave., New York, N. Y.
. 150 Central Ave., Ridgefield Park, N J.
. 61 Grant St., Sherwood Park, Yonkers, N. Y.
. . 357 Central Ave., Union City, N J.
. 535 West 155th St., New York, N. Y.
. . . Pompton Plains, N J.
. . 117 Lafayette Ave., Passaic, N. J.
. 598 Valley Road, Upper Montclair, N J .
R. F. D. No. 1, Box 79, New Brunswick, N. J.
. 361 Barton St., East, Hamilton, Canada
. . . . . . Oradell, N. J.
. . . . Locust Valley, L. I., N. Y.
. 137 West 110th St., New York, N. Y.
. . . . . Bernardsville, N. J.
. . 884 South 17th St., Newark, N J.
172 Prospect Park West, Brooklyn, N. Y.
. 274 Manhattan Ave., Union City, N. J.
. 740 Thirty-fifth St., North Bergen, N J.
- , f- . R--, .f , A
4120.254-..L1-H..W.445.' gebklf L
' ' - "' ....n'11.1.ZL'?1.LJ:.
The History of the Class of 1929
NE HUNIJRIQD AND 1fcm'1'v-s1ivnN strong, we entered the Old Stone Mill on
September 28, 1925. lliardly had we learned to steer from .lfrunes to
Doc without getting lost than we were told that we were the linest class of
fellows, physically, that had appeared in many years. ln fact, it was rumored
that it was because of '29's strength that the "powers" had abolished footballg
they were afraid that we would pulverize the opposition
'.l'he rushes gave us our lirst chance to exhibit our class spirit. 'l'wo hard-
luck defeats at the hands of the Sopbomores in the cageball rush and the tie-ups
merely served as appetizers for the crowning eventg the flag rush. The Sophs
ran out of vaselineg so, in desperation, they waylaid a passing motor truck and
smeared the pole with fragrant and delicious axle grease-a fatal mistake. lt
was the best grease we had ever tasted, and in a few seconds the oily birds of '29
had completely routed the worms of '28 X'Ve even stole their grease bucket!
"The Besl' Class
But it was on pep night that we really shone. Ask anybody who attended
who originated all those snappy sayings that have since appeared as humor in the
Stone Mifll. Our inimitable wit and taking ways nearly caused a Hoboken cop
to put us up for the night. '
The various student activities have received our support, for we have two
men who earned their letter in basketball, several who secured their junior Varsity
insignia, and we are well represented on the Varsity wrestling team. A great
1nany Freshmen also turned out for publication work.
Our class banquet, held at Keene's Chop House, was one of the outstanding
events of the year. That great veteran of Stevens banquets, Sal, was heard to
declare later that it was the Hnest he had ever attended.
The entertainers had only barely, very barely, gotten started when an Egyptian
princess sang a serenade, begging for a little squeeze or hug. Sixteen men and
three profs barely escaped serious injury in the rush to get to her lirst.
After several speeches by the heads of the departments, which were wise
and otherwise, we had several songs and some exhibition dances by our lady
friends from the "Follies," after which we called it a night, a night replete with
memories, which, like the spoons, we will treasure forever.
In the short time that we have been sons of Stevens we have grown to love
herg the spirit of the Red and Gray has become instilled in us, and with "one
down and three to go" we look forward eagerly to crashing through such opposition
as may block our field, until we have crossed the line with our sheepskins under
THU BETH Pl
VI DELTA EVSILON
QEFIR 'X TRIFINGLE
CLEE X Quiz
' 'TF I ' 'Ti if T ,f'.'7"f"f"1 --T ' .-:rf
, ,.'?'gifLQ?P4ai."ZsICgsLff'I'12..i93f..g'SLfLis if fffilw LIN lk t'
' i ' 1926
Tau Beta P1 .Q
AU BETA PI, the honorary engineering fraternity, was founded in june, in
1885, at Lehigh University, by Professor Edward H. VVilliams, Ir., a K
Phi Beta Kappa man who was deeply interested inthe future of engineer-
ing. The purpose of the society is to encourage and reward, by recognition, a T .'
high grade of scholarship, and to develop a' social standard in undergraduate 4
affairs in technical colleges. Itioccupies the same position in engineering circles A .
that Phi Beta Kappa does in the arts.
The first requirement for election into Tau Beta Pi is that a man must have
a scholastic standing which places him' in the first quarter of his class. After this,
it is his character which counts most in deciding his eligibility for membership.
He must be congenial, he must be morally lit, and he must show a capacity for
leadership and an interest in college affairs.
Scholastic ability alone, which cha1'acterizes selfish grinds, will not win
election into the society. The men who carry the Tau Beta Pi Key are usually
the men who, as leaders, carry the responsibilities of the various school activities.
The New Jersey Alpha Chapter has been increasingly active in the past few
years. In 1921 the Homer Ransom Higley Prize was established, in memory of
the late Professor Higley, of the Department of Mathematics at Stevens. The
prize, which is a gold medal, is awarded annually to that member of the Sophomore
Class who has established the highest average in mathematics for the Freshman 8
and Sophomore years.
Besides taking an active interest in affairs at Stevens, the members of the
chapter give their attention to conditions in the outer world. Matters of both
national and world-wide scope hold their interest, for they must be well posted gf
with regard to the important problems, economic and otherwise, which they will 5 f
later have to face. p W0
The Tau Beta Pi fraternity, by its standards, has become a goal to am-
bitious students in technical colleges. The society is rapidly growinggapplications QE.,
to establish new chapters are being received from engineering schools in all parts of the country. No better measure can be obtained of the place that the A
society holds in engineering than by examining the roll-call of the Alumni mem- N p
bers, many of whom are now leaders in their chosen profession. Q 4
n 1 l Q A -
Tau Beta P1 not only benefits the students individually but also the college 'T'
as a whole. It helps to produce men who are a credit to the engineering pro-
fession and an asset to the nation. E
162 5 3
' M P re P A f C2
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,A L1St Of Chapters Of Tau Beta 'PI
FOUNDED AT LEHIGH UNIVERSITY, 1885 Thad
.AxI.l'I-lA PENNSYLVANIA .... Lehigh University
ALPHA MICHIGAN . Michigan Agricultural College WWI
ALPHA INDIANA . . . . Purdue University g tg
ALPI-IA NEW JERSEY . . Stevens Institute of Technology A Q
wr ALPHA ILLINOIS . . . University of Illinois
7, ALPHA WISCONSIN . . University of Wisconsin bmi
ALPHA OHIO . . Case School of Applied Science H: W
AL1'IIA :KENTUCKY . . University of Kentucky
A ALPHA NEW YORK . . . Columbia University IN
ALPHA MISSOUIQI . . University of Missouri If
BETA OF MICHIGAN . . Michigan College of Mines ,,
V' ALPHA OF COLORADO . Colorado School of Mines I Q
BETA OF COLORADO . . . University of Colorado , I
Q6 BETA OF ILLINOIS . Armour Institute of Technology V I
5 I BETA OF NEW YORK .... Syracuse University - I
'T GAMMA OF MICHIGAN . . . . University of Michigan ITA'
BETA OF MISSOUIQI Missouri School of Mines and Metallurgy
ALPHA OF CALIFORNIA . . . . University if Cagarnicl- mg
ALpHA 01: IQWA , .... 07210, . idk? 0 Ggl? 'V I
BETA 01: IOWA . . . State University of Iowa
ALPHA OF MINNESOTA . . University of Minnesota
4 DELTA OF NEW YORK . . . Cornell University
ALPHA OF MASSACHUSETTS Worcester Polytechnic Institute I
ALPHA OF MAINE . . . University of Maine
AA BETA OF PENNSYLVANIA . Pennsylvania State College A
M ALPHA OF VVASHINGTON University of Washington II.
' ALPHA OF ARKANSAS . ' University of Arkansas ' ALPHA OF :KANSAS . . . University of Kansas
BETA OF OHIO . . . . .University of Cincinnati I f
if GAMMA OF PENNSYLVANIA , Carnegie Institute of Technology N 4
N l ALp1.IA OF TEXAS I , . . Uv1'lZ'ZJ!Z'1'SZty of Il?J,'llS I
' ' GAMMA OF OHIO . . . . Ohio State University '
WI .ALPHA OF MARYLAND . . Johns Hopkins University
V DELTA OF PENNSYLVANIA . University of Pennsylvania is
99 EPSILON OF PENNSYLVANIA I I Lafayette College G
H ALP!-IA OF VIRGINIA . . . University of Virginia
A AI,PHA 01: ALABAMA , . Alabaina Polytechnic Institute I I
'Ht BETA QF CALIFORNIA , California Institute of Technology I
If ALPHA OF WEST VIRGINIA . , .... ' West Virginia
V GAMMA OF MISSOURI . I .... Washington University if T
BETA OF MASSACHUSETTS . Massachusetts Institute of Technology I
AA BETA OF WASIIINGTON , . . . State Coggtge of Washington ' 1,3
GAMMA OF MASSACHUSETTS I orwrd University I IW
age ALPHA OF CONNECTICUT - - - file Ulliwt'-iffy
AIAPHA OF GREGON , . Oregon Agricultural College I "
ALPHA 01: GEORGIA Georgia School of Technology ,
W I 163 L
SP I I I A , I 2
I N A A ,int f n- I-v 1 'H I-va AI
,ASX I AGI! " We 6 "
MYLTING OLTON WESSTROM GULLIKSEN MC NEAR SWINBURNE DE HART
HALL BEHR WORFOLK HARRISON HOURIGAN
,. T ,J V
New Jersey Alpha of Tau Beta Pi
New Jersey Alpha Of Tau Beta Pi
ARNOLD SCOTT WOREOLK '. . . . President
RALPH :KOTTMAN BEHR . . Vice-President
.IQENNETII FRANCIS I-IOURICAN . . . Treasurer
ARTHUR DUDLEY ICIARRISON . C orrcsponding Secretary
THOMAS LINCOLN :HALL Recording Secretary
RALPH IQOTTMAN BEIIR . . . . . . . Cataloguer
IN FACULT AT E
ALEXANDER CROMBIE I'IUMPHREYS
LOUIS ADOLPHE MARTIN, JR.
FRANKLIN DERONDE FURMAN
FRANCIS JONES POND
CHARLES OTTO GLTNTIIIEII
GUSTAV GEORGE FREYGANG
RALPH KOTTMAN BEHR
ICIMBER DE HART
JOHN WALTER GULLIKSEN
THOMAS LINCOLN HALL
ARTHUR4 DUDLEY I-IARRISON
:KENNETI-I FRANCIS I-IOURIGAN
LEROY :KOTTMAN BEHR
AUGUSTUS GEORGE CAMPBELL
FREDERICK NEWTON ESHER, JR.
CARL ERNEST IQLEIBER
WILLIAM FAIRLIE MCNEAR
ARNOLD SCOTT WORFOLK
:HENRY ERNEST I'IEIGIS
VVILLIAM GARDNER MILLER, 3D.
WILLIAM MORRILL RUMNEY, JR.
' DAVID BOMAN WESSTROM
HANNA HUDSON GULLIKSEN CULT NVORFOLK
SURBICCK FINSTERBUSCII PEACE
1e1oDA, the Senior honorary society, was founded in 1909 with the object of
recognizing and rewarding those who have devoted their time and energy
to the service of their Alma Mater Or their class. Khoda also seeks to
encourage participation in Undergraduate activities.
The society was largely responsible for the inauguration of Student Govern-
ment at Stevens and the formation of the Student Council, and aided in the
organization Of Gear and Triangle. The Student Council and Gear and Triangle
have now assumed many of the duties formerly performed by Khoda, but the
influence of the latter is constantly felt in the introduction of new ideas, although
its work may not be so apparent.
At the meetings Of the society, ideas are developed with a view toward
obtaining improvement in college activities wherever necessary. The members
at this time express frankly their opinions concerning undergraduate problems.
These discussions often lead to a mutual agreement, which enables the organiza-
tion to act wisely for the benefit Of the whole college.
The membership in Khocla is limited to twelve. Juniors are elected into
membership during the latter part of the supplementary term. The men selected
are those who are considered to have best served their Alma Mater during their
Hrst three years at Stevens.
TQARL FINSTERBUSCH . .
JOHN DARLINGTON PEACE, JR.
TZIOWARD FRANK SURBECK
RUTGER BARCLAY COLT
JOHN WALTER GULLIKSEN
JOHN HUN'1'EIl TTTANNA, JR.
EDWARD JOSEPH HUDSON
JOHN DARLINGTON PEACE
HOWARD FRANK SURBECK
ARNOLD SCOTT WOREOLK
ASCHOFF ALDRICH MYLTING SURBECK MOOK COLT RAINER RELYEA FROST MAC WAT'I
HANNA DUNHAM FINSTERBUSCI-I HUDSON COAR FLURI BRUNS SMITH WORFOLK
PEACE KINSMAN DE HART GULLIKSEN WEHNER MILLER BORNEMANN
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Gear and Triangle
Members in Gear and Triangle
HONOR SOCIETY OF THE
SENIOR, JUNIOR, AND SOPHOMORE CLASSES
JOIIN WALTER CEULLTKSEN, '26 ....... President
:KIMBER DE I-IART, '26 . . . Vice-President
WILLIAM GARDNER MILLER, SD., '27 . Secretary
WALTER WEI-INER, '27 ..... . Treasurer
FIRMAN PEVERILL COAR
:RUTGER BARCLAY COLT
KIMIIER DE HART
EDGAR ALDEN DUNI-IAM
CIIARLES BRUCE FLURI
RAYMOND BENSON FROST
JOIIN WALTER GULLIIcSEN
ROBERT STEWART BRUNS
CAMILLE ROBERT LEMONIER
HAIIOLD LOCKE ALDRICH
THORPE EIENRY' ASCI-IOFF
JOI-IN I'IUNTER HANNA, JR.
EDWARD JOSEPH HUDSON
:ROEERT WILLIAM IQINSMAN
JOI-IN DARLINGTON PEACE, J
ERWIN JOSEPH RAINER
I-IOWARD FRANK SURBECK
ARNOLD SCOTT WOREOLK
WALTER RAYMOND MOOK
HERBEIQT LE ROY SMITH
DONALD ALEXANDER MACWATT
WILMER DOUGLAS RELYEA
WOODI-IAM KOVEN NARDONE
HALL GULLIKSEN MENGER
14 " W ir
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Clef and Cue
p H Clef and Cue
HONORARY SOCIETY O17 THE DRIUVIATIC AND MUSICEXI. Cl.Ul5S
BOAR D OF l JI RECTORS
I. VVALTER GUr.LlKs1aN, '26, I"7'CSI'dl'lIf Ilramatic Club
ARNOLD NVOIWOLK, '26, President fl-fI1.Vll'lll Club
WILLIAM C. TTARTMAN, '26, Business Mamzym' llrumatic and M usirul Clubs
CHARLES O. CiUNTHER, '00, Gradzmle .fldzfisor
Clef and Cue is the society at Stevens which fosters the arts of drama and
music. The Organization has two branches, the Dramatic Club and the Musical
Clubs, all the activities and actions of which are governed by the society. Power
is vested in a board of directors, composed of the president and business manager
of each club and a Faculty Advisor. The board promotes a spirit of co-operation
and harmony between the clubs and thus makes the organization a highly
In spite of the fact that the course at Stevens highly technical, enough
artistic talent is available to enable Clef and Cue sto maintaig.1l'a high standard in
its work. The most noteworthy achievements of the society are the Annual
Stevens Varsity Show and the numerous concerts given by the Combined Stevens
Musical Clubs. The Glee Club, Banjo-Mandolin Club, Concert Orchestra, jazz
Band, and Specialties find many Opportunities to entertain at various functions
at the college.
Those men who have given their services to the above activities and who have
met the requirements Of the constitution of the society are awarded the Clef
and Cue Key. The key denotes the fact that the wearer has promoted the welfare
and the activities Of the clubs by meritorious service. It is a worthy honor, and
holds the same place in the dramatic and musical activities that the Varsity letter
holds in athletics.
CLEF AND CUE KIEY-CARRIERS
JOHN WALTER GULLIKSEN WAr.1'Eu Asuucv NIENGER
THOMAS LINCOLN T'IALL v ROMEO MORTON NARDONIE
THEODORE GUs1'Av ZKOVEN RULAND MEAD XVOODIIAM
WORFOLK GELB SWINBURNE BONIFACE VAN WOERT SWENSON EWALT
SMART HARRISON STEPHENSON SIEMERS IIEYMAN
1 -- 42.
Stevens Chapter of Pi Delta Epsilon
Pi Delta Epsilon
I DELTA EI'sII.oN, the national honorary journalistic fraternity, was founded
at Syracuse University in 1909 to confer honor upon men who had per-
formed meritorious work in furthering the cause of journalism at the
colleges and universities of the country. Its purpose is also "to stimulate an
interest in college journalism and to elevate the standard of the same." Since its
foundation, active chapters have been formed at forty-three institutions through-
out the country. '
At Stevens, Pi Delta Epsilon is comprised of members of the publication
boards, the Stzrfe, the LINK, the Stone M ill, and the News Bureau. The leaders
of these activities are chosen, usually once each year, in the late spring, for
membership in Pi Delta Epsilon. Men, in order to be eligible for election to the
fraternity, must have participated in journalism for at least two years of their
college life. As the Stevens chapter has members from all the publications, it
can exercise a supervision over the policies of the separate activities, and in
time of need offer assistance and advice.
Members are expected to be thoroughly familiar with the essentials of
college newspaper work, whether serving on the news, art, or business boards, and
this is one of the considerations for membership. Members of Pi Delta Epsilon
are recognized throughout the country as leaders in their branch of college
Stevens Chapter of Pi Delta Epsilon
ARTHUR JAMES VVESTON GEoRoE AL1f'RED GUIEIQIJAN
PIIILII' STEPIIENSON . . President
ARTHUR DUDLEY HARRISON . Vice-President
lil.ENRY IQARSTEN SIEMERS . Secretary
RICHARD MURIIAY SMART . Treasurer
, ACTIVE MEMBERS
JOHN BERKLEY BONIFACE RICI'IARD MUIQRAY SMART
NEWTON CI-IARI.Es'EwAI,T PHILIP STEPI-IENSON
BENJAMIN WENDELI. GELB CI-IARLEs WILLIAM SWENSON
ARTI-IUR DUDLEY I'lARRISON JAMES SWINBURNE
NICHOLAS CURTIS ITIEYMAN ANDREW BIGIIAM VAN WOERT
HENRY IQARSTEN SIEMERS ARNOLD SCOTT WoRFoLIc
lf'i??3"?'-aff' 'Tjj?P"ti"'l'.j" H9 ' in ' ,I T ' Kula "f?"T"l'A1"i 1,76 "V
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I . A ,J ,,i-F I
. Brunswick, Me.
. Lewisburg, Pa.
. Berkeley, Cal.
. Northfield, Minn.
. Pittsburgh, Pa.
. Cincinnati, Ohio
Cedar Rapids, Iowa
. Hamilton, N. Y.
. Ft. Collins, Colo.
. . Ithaca, N. Y.
F I C O O
, List of Chapters of P1 Delta Epsilon
ALLEGHENY COLLEGE .
UNIVERSITY OF ARIZONA
BOWDOIN COLLEGE . .
BUCKNELL UNIVERSITY . .
UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA . .
CARLTON COLLEGE .....
CARNEGIE INSTITUTE OF TECHNOLOGY . .
UNIVERSITY OF CINCINNATI . . .
COE COLLEGE .....
1 COLGATE UNIVERSITY . . Q
COLORADO AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE
N f CORNELL UNIVERSITY . . .
Q , EMORY UNIVERSITY . . .
GEORGIA SCHOOL OF TECHNOLOGY .
GEORGE WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY
ITIAMILTON COLLEGE . . .
LIAMLIN UNIVERSITY . '
UNIVERSITY OF ILLINOIS . f
JOHNS HOPKINS UNIVERSITY .
LAFAYETTE COLLEGE .
LAWRENCE COLLEGE ....
LEHIGH UNIVERSITY .....
IVIASSACHUSETTS INSTITUTE OF TECHNOLOGY .
' UNIVERSITY OF MIC!-IIGAN ....
MICIIIGAN AClRICUI.1'I.IRAI. COLLEGE .
UNIVERSITY OF MINNESOTA . .
OHIO STATE UNIVERSITY .
OHIO WESLEYAN AUNIVERSITY .
ba PENNSYLVANIA STATE COLLEGE . .
UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA .
W STEVENS INSTITUTE OF TECHNOLOGY .
ST. LAWRENCE UNIVERSITY . .
fly, SWARTI-IMORE COLLEGE .
K SYRACUSE UNIVERSITY .
,M UNIVERSITY OF TENNESSEE .
UNION COLLEGE . . .
UNIVERSITY OF UTAII . .
UTAH AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE .
WABASII COLLEGE .....
AA VVASIIINGTON AND JEFFERSON COLLEGE .
WASHINGTON AND LEE UNIVERSITY .
- WESLEYAN 'UNIVERSITY . . .
'N WILLIAMS COLLEGE
l 4 174
. Emory, Ga.
. . Atlanta, Ga.
. Washington, D. C.
. Clinton, N. Y.
. St. Paul, Minn.
. Urbana, Ill.
. Easton, Pa.
. Bethlehem, Pa.
. Cambridge, Mass.
. Ann Arbor, Mich.
liast Lansing, Mich.
. Columbus, Ohio
. Delaware, Ohio
. State College, Pa.
. Los Angeles, Cal.
. Hoboken, N. ji.
Canton, N. Y.
. Swarthmore, Pa.
. Syracuse, N. Y.
. Knoxville, Tenn.
Schenectady, N. Y.
Salt Lake City, Utah
. . Logan, Utah
. Washington, Pa.
. Lexington, Va.
. Middletown, Conn.
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RAINER BEHR HARRISON SAUI.
HALL COAR DE HART PEACE HUDSON
The Interfraternity Council
IQIMBER Dm PIART . .
FIRMAN PEVERILL COAR .
FIRMAN PEVIQRILL COAR .
JOHN DARI,ING'l'ON PEACE, IR.
EDWARD JOSEPH IAIUDSON
:KIMBER DE I'IART . .
JOHN HUNTER IIANNA .
RALPH IQOTTMAN BEHR .
NORMAN LEsL11z ROWE, 3D.
THOMAS LINCOLN PIALL .
ELI BERNARD SAUL .
. . Prcsidcfzt
. Theta Xi
. Delta Tau Delta
. Beta Theta Pi
. . Chi Psi
. . . Chi Phi
. Phi Sigma Kappa
. ' . Sigma Nu
Theta Upsilon Omega
. Pi Lambda Phi
Interfraternity Athletic Committee
'l,ilIOMAS LINCOLN l'ilAl',L, Clmiirma-n
RALPH IKOTTMAN BIETIR
,Interfraternity Rushing Rules Committee
FRANCIS NVILLICII fl IAY, Clziammin
VVILLIAM GARDNER MILLER, 3D. lVlAURTCE IXILFRED CIlAlI'.LE'l', JR.
WILLIAM MOIQIQILT. RUMNEY, IR. GEoRrsE FREIJERIC ICLTNE
WALLACE VVILLIN NIAULL ADRIAN AHROWNTNG VVATERIIURY
SAMUEL S. EGERT I-'lurzo O'I"ro SCIIULZ
Interfraternity Scholarship Trophy for 1925
Wfon by Mu of Chi Phi
Interfraternity Baseball for 1925
Won by Gamma Delta of Sigma Nu
Interfraternity Basketball for 1925
Won by Gamma of Theta Xi
TA XI HOUSE 801 CASTLE POINT TERRACP
List of Chapters of Theta Xi Fraternity
AT.PIIA CHAPTER .
DELTA CHAPTER .
IiPs1LoN CHAPTER .
IETA CHAPTER .
T II ETA C IIAl"l'l2 R
IQAPPA CHAPTER .
LAMBDA CHAPTER ,
MU CHAPTER .
NU CHAPTER .
Xi CHAPTER .
f5MICRON CHAPTER .
Pr CIIAI"l'ER .
SIGMA CHAPTER .
TAU CIIAPTER . .
UPSILON CHAPTER .
CHI CHAPTER .
PSI CHAPTER .
OMEGA CHAPTER .
ALPHA ALPHA CI'IA1"l'liR
AI.I'IlA BETA CHAPTER .
IXLPIIA GAMMA CIIAIl"l'lER
Rensselaer .Polytechnic Institute
.Sheffield Scientific School of Yale University
Stevens Institute of Technology
. Massachusetts Institute of Technology
. . Columbia University
. Purdue University
. VVashington University
. Rose Polytechnic Institute
. Pennsylvania State College
. Iowa State College
University of California
. State University of Iowa
. University of ,Pennsylvania
. Carnegie Institute of Technology
. . University of Texas
. . University of Michigan
Leland Stanford, jr., University
. University of VVashington
University of Wiscoiisiii
. Ohio State University
University of Minnesota
VVashington State College
. Louisiana State University
. . University of Illinois
Armour Institute of Technology
FRITH OSTROM KOCHER SAMBLESON SVMONS WINTHER MURNEY PROSSER
PURSHALL HARRISON-BERLITZ MILLER EDELMAN WALTER POLCH WALSH OLMSTEAD
TERRELL JEWETT HUNT KLINE COAR MVLTTNG VANWOERT
21, 4 - '
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Gamma Chapter of Theta Xi
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IV FOUNDED 1874 V'
Q G 1 IN FACULTATE Q C
' ' FRANKLIN DERONDE FURMAN
V FIRMAN PEVERILL COAR ANDREW BIGHAM VAN WOERT X'
N f EMIL MYLTING WILLARD BLAISDELL TERRELL
m 6 FREDERIC DAVIS JEWETT A I
W GILMAN CHARLES HUNT GEORGE FREDERIC KLINE A RQ
rf ALBIN DANA EDELMAN FRANZ JOSEPH POLCH
QQ 'GEORGE COHAN WALSH - LOUIS CHARLES WALTER
1 WILSON ERWIN SYMONS, JR.
A SOPHOMORES , My
Dye WILLIAM WOLCOTT OLMSTEAD, IR. ANKIER WINTHER A 9,4
xr LEANDER HARRISON-BERLITZ , WILLIAM LAWRENCE MILLER V'
CHARLES WARREN OSTROM DOUGLAS LANE FRITH 5 f
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, ' FRESI-IMEN Q
-S OBERT URSHALL, R. I HOMAs ARLETON URNEY -
W R P T C M W
QM, ADDIS EDWARD KOCHER ROBERT FULTON SAMBLESON H ALAN THOMAS PROssER JOHN WALDRON BIRD 'GP-
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List of Chapters of Delta Tau Delta Fraternity
FOUND ED 1859
GAMMA--x1V2l.Sl1lllg'l0l1 and Jefferson
DELTA-University of Michigan
ZETA--Western Reserve University
LAM BDA-V'ZlllClCl'bllt University
MU-Ohio Western University
OMrc:11oN-University of Iowa
Rue-Stevens Institute of Technology
TAU--Pennsylvania State College
Ul'SII.flN-RCllSSClHCf Polytechnic Institute
PHI--Washington and Lee University
CHI-ICCDYOH College -
OMEGA--University of Pennsylvania
GAMMA-University of Wisconsin
DELTA-University of Georgia
ETA-University of Minnesota
THETA+-University of the South
IOTA-University of Virginia
KAPPA--University of Colorado
NU-Mass. Institute of Technology
Rilo-Leland Stanford, Jr., University
TAU-University of Nebraska
GA M MA
GAM M A
U1's1LoN-University of Illinois
Pm-Ohio State University
OMEGA--University of California
AL1'11A-University of Chicago
Bli'l'A-Al'lU0lll' Institute of Tech.
GA M M A-DZ1FlI110llfl1 College
DlEI.1'A-WCSt Virginia University
ljITA-George Washington University
IoTA-University of Texas
KAPIYA-University of Missouri
MU-University of Washington
NU--University of Maine
X1-University of Cincinnati
PI-Iowa State College
TAU-University of Kansas
R1-to-University of Oregon
SIGMA-University of Pittsburgh
CHI-Kansas State College
Psi-Georgia School of Technology
OMEGA-University of North Carolina
ALPHA-University of Oklahoma
BETA-Carnegie Institute of Technology
GAMMA--University of South Dakota
DELTA-University of 'Tennessee
EPSILON--University of Kentucky
ZETA-University of Toronto
l 1 1
ily 1 1'
BRISTER WARREN SHORT SMITH KREUDER
LAHENS BINGHAM MORSE BRUNS ALLMEYER BAYLEY MURPHY
RUMNEY' COLT REACE GRIEB NELSON I ,
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Rho Chapter of Delta Tau Delta
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V I Rho Chapter N
-v IN FACULTATE
M ALEXANDER CROMBIE HUMPHREYS ROBERT MARSHALI, ANDERSON 5,4
'R' SENIORS V
5 2 JCWHN DARLINGTON PEACE, IR. RUTGER BARCLAY CoLT S 2
sg' u JUNIORS 'I
JOHN HENRY ALLMEYER ' ROGERS WATRoUs MoRsE W
N I4 ROBERT STEWART BRUNS, JR. RICHARD DOUGLAS NELSON N f
Q Q GEORGE HENRY GRIEB WILLIAM MORRILL RUMNEY, JR. Q Q
f xl ' I A soPHoMoREs
gk WILILIAM ROWLAND BAYLEY CHARLES EDWARD BOYNTON LAHENS SQ
if WILBUR 'FISK BINGHAM WILLIAM JEREMIAH MURPHY ,ff
, 'WILLIAM PAUL SHORT X
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List of Chapters of Beta Theta Pi Fraternity
FOUND ED 1839
BETA IcAl'I'A-Ohl0 University
GAMMA--VV2lSi'Iil'lgt0ll and Jefferson College
I.AMimA-University ot' Michigan
ETA BETA-University of North Carolina
'i'lll'I1'A-Ohlfl XVesleyan 'University
OMTCRON-University of Virginia
ALPHA RHO-VVashington and Lee Univer
PHI ALPHA-IDHViCiSOI1 College
Al.PlIA BETA-University of Iowa
ALPHA GAM NIA-WlttCl1bEFg' College
ALPHA DIiI.TA-W6StmillStCF College
LAMBDA RHO-University of Chicago
ALPI-IA ETA-Denison University
ALPHA IOTA-W8Si1lllg't0ll University CM
ALPHA NU-University of Kansas
ALPHA PI-University of Wisconsin
ALPHA SIGINIA-DlCklllSOll College
ALPHA CHI--JOi1llS Hopkins University
OMEGA-University of California
BETA ALPHA-Kenyon College
BETA GAMMA-Rutgers College
BETA DELTA-Cornell University
SIGMA-StCVCl'lS Institute of Technology
BETA ZETA-St. Lawrence University
BETA ETA--University of Maine
PHI-University of Pennsylvania
BETA THETA-Colgate University
ALPHA ALPHA-Columbia University
BETA IoTA-Amherst College' u
BETA LAMBDA-Vanderbilt University
BETA OMICEON-University of Texas
Dl'll.TA--L7ill0 State University
'FAU-University of Nebraska
UPsILoN-Pennsylvania State College
ZETA-University of Denver
BETA PI--University of Minnesota
Mu liPsrLoN-VVesleyan University
BETA NU-University of Cincinnati
ZETA PHI-University of Missouri
BETA CHI-Llfhigh University
Pm CHI-Yale University
LAMBDA SIGMA-Leland Stanford University
BETA Psi-West Virginia University
BETA TAU-University of Colorado
BETA SIGMA-BOXVCiOill College
BETA OMEGA'---University of Washington
SIGMA Rno-University of Illinois
LAMBDA KAI'l'Ar-CHSC School of Applied
BETA MU--Purdue University
TAU SIGMA--IOWZI State College '
THETA ZETA--University of Toronto
GAMMA PHI--University of Oklahoma
BETA PHI-Colorado School of Mines
BETA XI-Tulane University
BETA RH0-University of Oregon
GAMMA ALPHA'--University of South Dakota
BETA UI'SII.ON-MHSS. Institute of Technology
GAMMA BETA-University of Utah
GAMMA GAMMA-University of Idaho
GAMMA DliLTA-C0l0fadO College
GAMMA El'SII.ON--KHIISHS State College
ETA-Georgia School of Technology
GAMMA THETA-State College of Washington
GAMMA IOTA-CZil'llCglC Institute of
GAMMA KAPPA-University of North Dakota
GAMMA LAMBDA-Oklahoma Agricultural and
GAMMA MU-Oregon State College
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MULVEHILL FENN RANSOM GILMAN
SCLATER MAC WATT REINER LUNDVALL C. SMITH WARD BENNETT
H. SMITH MILLER HUDSON FINSTERBUSCH SURBECK MURRAY BORNEMANN
Sigma Chapter of Beta Theta Pi
PERCY I'IODGE ADAM IQTESENBERGER
:KARL FINSTERBUSCII EDWARD JOSEPH HUDSON
HJOWARD FRANK SURBECK
ALFRED BORNEMANN JAMES HAMILTON MURRAY
WILLIAM GARDNER MILLER, 3D HEIQBERI' LE ROY SMITH, JR.
HOWARD LEONARD LUNDVALL IDONALD IXILEXANDER MACWA'l'1'
GILBERT PRESTON WARD
DANIEL ARTHUR BENNETT ROBERT ARTHUR REINER, JR.
CHARLES VAN GRDEN FENN IQOBERT STEVEN SCLATER
STEPHEN RANSOM, JR. CARROLL DUNHAM SMITH, JAR.
CHI PSI LODGE
829 Hudson Street
. . ,E97:6T A
List of Chapters of Chi Psi Fraternity
A C -ALI-'IIA I-'I . .
' 1ALPHA THETA
AA y -ALPHA MU .
M ALPHA ALPHA
x, - ALPHA PHI .
Ni NALPHA ETA .
QW ALPHA EPSILON .
S I ,ALPHA CHI .
Sm ALPHA Psi .
BALPHA NU .
. ?ALPHA IOTA .
' .ALPHA RHo . .
an :ALPHA XI . Q.
M4 'ALPHA ALPHA DELTA
v ALPHA BETA DELTA
ALPHA GAMMA DELTA
M ALPHA DELTA, DELTA
- ALPHA EPSfLON DELTA
V' ALPHA ZETA DELTA
Ni ALPHA PSIADELTAH.
bd ALPHA ETA DELTA
,, ALPHA THETA DELTA
SW! ALPHA IOTA DELTA
EW' ALPHA 'iKAPPA DELTA
. Union College
. Williams College
. Wesleyan University
. . Hamilton College
. . Bowdoin College
4 University of Michigan
. . Amherst College
. . Cornell University
. University of Minnesota
. ' University of VVisconsin
. . . . Rutgers College
. Stevens Institute of Technology
. . University of Georgia
. . A . Lehigh Universitg
. Leland Stanford, Jr., University
. University of California
. University of Chicago
. University of Illinois
. University of Colorado
. University of Washingtoii
Georgia School of Technology
. . . Yale University
PY 'ijliiwn 2 l
. . University of Oregon
nv N A A A A A A A , A A ,
RICHTER HAGUE VAN RIPER HINE SMITH CAMPBELL FULLER
MAGAN TALMAGE TUTHTLL MOOK P, ANDERSON R. ANDERSON
HAY HARRISON KINSMAN DE HART DUNIIAM OLTON WEHNER
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Alpha Xi of Chi Psi
I LLL I
M Alpha Xi M
FOUNDED 1883 '
M I SENIORS A A
'V ROBERT WILLIAM KINSMAN EDGAR ALDEN DUNHAM, IR. N'
X 1 KIMBER DE HART V A ' PERCY OLTON r
Q 6 ' ARTHUR DUDLEY ZHARRISONA Q 4
SW' A A me
-i JUNIORS Q
FRANCIS WILLICH HAY WALTER RAVYMOND MOOK, JR. Q
N f4 WALTER WEHNER ' RUSSELL HALLEN ANDERSON
, ARCHIBALD ALEXANDER TALMAGE, IR. A . h
A . ' I
PM JOHN WILLIAM MAGAN OLIVER WILLS TUTHILL P'
ak ' PAUL GULLBRAND ANDERSON , L. .
' ' FRESHMEN
S2 A A I N2
6, NORMAN DRUMMOND CAMPBELL DONALD LANDMANN HAGUE N
W IURIAN WARD VAN RIPER FRANK JOSEPH SMITH W
-:E - CLEMENT AUSTIN FULLER . A - WILLIAM HENRY RICHTER ....'
QW ' I EDWARD AVERY HINE My
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CHI' PIII HOUSE 801 HUDSON STRl'1E'l'
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3, List of Chapters of Ch1 Phi Fraternity y
, ' 1
' FOUNDED 1824 l
A ALPHA . . . . University of Virginia, University, Va. wk!
' X BETA . Massachusetts Institute of Technology, Boston, Mass. ip
A GAMMA . . . Emory University, Emory University, Ga. V ..
DELTA . . . . Rutgers College, New Brunswick, N. J. T
'V' EPSILON . Hampden-Sidney College, Hampden-Sidney, Vat N
x ZETA . . . Franklin and Marshall College, Lancaster, Pa. T
A 2 ETA . . . . University of Georgia, Athens, Ga. h t,
v THETA , . Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute, Troy, N. Y. E
SX IOTA . Ohio State University, Columbus, Ohio
Q A IKAPPA . . . University of Wisconsin, Madison, Wis.
'Qi LAMBDA , . . . University of California, Berkeley, Cal.
MU , . Stevens Institute of Technology, Hoboken, N. J.
Na NU . . . University of Texas, Austin, Texas Q
X1 , , . Cornell University, Ithaca, N. Y.
' li OMICRON . . Yale University, New I-Iaven, Conn. .
A . PI , , . Iowa State College, Ames, Iowa MS
M RH0 '. . Lafayette College, Easton, Pai
Nr SIGMA , . University of Illinois, Champaign, Ill, 'gf
TAU . University of Alabama, University, -Ala: N
Q4 PHI . . Amherst College, Amherst, Mass.
I CHI . Dartmouth College, Hanover, N. H. N ,
' ' PSI . . . . . Lehigh University, Bethlehem,Pq M'
OMEGA . .
ALPHA P1 .
ALPHA TAU .
ALPHA CHI .
. . Georgia Institute of Technology, AtlantaLq.Gag
. University of North Carolina, Chapel I-Iill, C.
. . . Vanderbilt University, Nashville, Tenn,
. University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Mich.
. . Ohio Wesleyan University, Delaware, Ohiq,
. Pennsvlvania State College State College Pay
1 . University of Washington .Seattle Was A
M i 1 D i y i i W A
. . .... . . A . . T l '
i5"BY 5 ?
'M'AR'I'IN ALIJRICII HARRISON AIIRENS LUEDEKE BRADIJON STEINKAMP CROSBY
' WALTZ GRAVES WTETING IIANNA MAULL DEW1'1"l' BARTON
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fem LINK WM ' 225
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f JOHN HUNTER HANNA - JOHN HOWARD PETTY
V I V
M ' J -JUN IORS I J - M
SEI ' , M
V- !'.HENR,Y WILLIAM DEWITT WALLACE WILLIN MAULL V
V W , JOHN HOWARD WIETING' ' - , My
PS6 I , I ' SJOPHOMORES J J EM'
, AJRJHN JUDSON AHREINS , . J COLBURN RUNDIONGRAVES ' I '
' X HAROLD LOCKE ALDRICH - WESLEY TARBELL HARRISON!
O DONALD JAMES BARTON ROBERT LUEDEKE VS
gg FRED DAROY. BRADDON I FRANK BRUSEGAARD STEINKAMP gg
V' I . GEORGE I-IEYSER VVALTZ, JR.. ' V'
V ' J J' I J V
U I FRESHMEN l ' - U
DONALD CROSBY JOHN GREGORY MARTIN
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V ' I J V
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J 4 5 EW ' Q
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I 1st of Chapters of Theta'Nu Epsilon- Fraternity
ALPHA BETA .
ALPHA IOTA .
ICAPPA RHO .
A . . .
5 1 .X LA M BDA
YNUNU. . .
' FOUNDED 1870
. . . University of Buffalo Buffalo N. Y
. . . Harvard University Cambridge Mass.
Kansas City Western Dental College Kansas City Mo.
. . University of California Berkeley Cal.
. Jefferson Medical College Philadelphia P .
University of Maryland, Baltimore, Md.
. . Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute, Troy, N. Y.
. Stevens Institute of Technology, Hoboken, N. I.
. Marquette University, Milwaukee, Wis.
W OMICRON OMICRON L . . Ohio Northern University, Ada, Ohio
UPsILoN UPs1LoN . . New York University, New York, N. Y.
SE XI XI . .
. University of Louisville, Louisville, Ky.
5531 T F511 4 LINK
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IIETSTICRKANI' SMITH BROOKS ARTOLA C. BLUMIC KII.l.I'llEl"l"IiR
PEARSON RUIXSAMICN lf. BLUM IC BLACK HUSER HOSBACII RANK
LAWLESS S'l'IiI'IIIENSON MURRAY M I'l'C'HlEl,I. l7IlARI.Ii'I'ON WIIl'l'ICSllJI'1 DAVIS
I W I
Mu Chapter of Theta Nu Epsilon
Sega LI NK RX
M .r V! I ' J
+ HMU Chapter '
IN FACULTATE '
' RICHARD THOMAS DOLPHIN
EUGENE EMMETT CHARLETON
ALBERT JOHN LAWLESS
SENIORS J - -
TERENCE MICHAEL MURRAY
ALEXANDER LOUIS MITCHELL, JR. GEORGE HENRY WHITESIDE
WILLIAM CHARLES BLACK
FREDERICK JOHN BLUME
HUGH DUOAN DAVIS
ELVIN CHARLES HOSBACH
EDWIN ADOL1' HUSER
EDWARD THORNTON PEARSON
PAUL HENRY RANK
JOSEPH ARTOLA WALTER EDGEWORTH CASLER
CHARLES HENRY BLUME CHARLES HEISTERKAMP
EDWIN WOODRUFF BROOKS HARRY MILTON KNAPP
LE ROY FRANKLIN SMITH
THEODORE FEGLEY KILLHEETER DAVID S MILNE
SAMUEL JOHN THACKABERRY
TQMW-RE 16115, 4595. LQ!
'fr J H I
Sa A , ' ' I
AJJ J J I
C ' ' ' C I 201 5 6
I'IIl SIGMA KAPPA HOUSE 810 HUDSON S'l'REE'l'
List of Chapters of Phi Sigma Kappa
ALPIVIA . .
BETA . .
IOTA . .
IQAPPA . . .
NU . .
XI . . .
PI . . .
SIGMA . .
Psi . .
OMEGA . . .
ALPHA DEUTERON .
BETA DEUTERON .
IJELTA DEUTERON .
ZETA DEUTERON .
ETA DEUTERON .
THETA DEUTERON .
IOTA DEUTERON .
ICAPPA DEUTERON .
MU DEUTERON .
NU DEUTERON . -
X1 DEUTERON .
Pi DEUTERON .
Ill-IO DEUTERON .
SIGMA DEUTERON .
Massachusetts Agricultural College, Amherst, Massachusetts
. . i. . Union College, Schenectady, New York
. . . . Cornell University, Ithaca, New York
. West Virginia University, Morgantown, West Virginia
. . . Yale University, New Haven, Connecticut
. College of the City of New York, New York, New York
. . . University of Maryland, Baltimore, Maryland
. . . Columbia University, New York, New York
. Stevens Institute of Technology, I-Ioboken, New jersey
.Pennsylvania State College, State College, Pennsylvania
. George Washington University, Washington, Dist. of Columbia
. University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
. . Lehigh University, South Bethlehem, Pennsylvania
. . . St. Lawrence University, Canton, New York
. Massachusetts Institute of Technology, Boston, Massachusetts
. Franklin and Marshall College, Lancaster, Pennsylvania
. . . . St. Iohn's College, Annapolis, Maryland
Dartmouth College, Hanover, New I-Iampshire
. . Brown University, Providence, Rhode Island
. Swarthmore College, Swarthmore, Pennsylvania
. VVilliams College, Williamstown, Massachusetts
. University of Virginia, Charlottesville, Virginia
. University of California, Berkeley, California
. . . University of Illinois, Urbana, Illinois
. University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, Minnesota
. . . . p . Iowa State College, Ames, Iowa
. . University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Michigan
VVorcester Polytechnic Institute, Worcester, Massachusetts
. University of Wisconsin, Madison, Wisconsin
. . . . University of Nevada, Reno, Nevada
. Oregon Agricultural College, Corvallis, Oregon
. Kansas State College, Manhattan, Kansas
. Georgia School of Technology, Atlanta, Georgia
. University of Washington, Seattle, Washington
. . University of Montana, Missoula, Montana
. Leland Stanford, Ir., University, Stanford, California
. University of Tennessee, Knoxville, Tennessee
. . University of Alabama, University, Alabama
. . Ohio State University, Columbus, Ohio
. Gettysburg College, Gettysburg, Pennsylvania
. University of Nebraska, Lincoln, Nebraska
EVARTS MANTZ TURNER 2-1COI"IIiI,IJ KURNICAIANN SI I I I'I' KSOIETZ LEONARD
GOOIJRIDGE REISS FENNEMA 1'I'III,II'P DOLL PIIICLPS SCIIMIIYI' WARNER
KNECHT BRIEKKE R. BEIIR IIARTMAN MENGIER WATIERISURY I.. BEIIR
Iota Chapter of Phi Sigma Kappa
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CHARLES GOTTLIEB KRIEI. HARRJS
. ' SENIORS n - V
A RALPH'KOTTMAN BEHR WILLIAM CLAMORE HARTMAN A '
WALTER ASHLEY MENGER
LEROY :KOTTMAN BEHR A GUNNAR BREKKE I
I ' A VADRIAN BROWNING WATERBURY
' SOPHOMORES A
HARRY JOHN DOLL GEORGE HENRY PHELPS
RUURD GABE FENNEMA HERMAN EMIL PHILIPP
WILFRED N EWELL GOCDRIDGE . ' EDGAR ALLEN REiss
k ANDREW WILSON KNECHT HARRY PAUL SCHMIDT
' FREDERICK EI.LswOR'rH WARNER
WILLIAM MARVIN EVARTS, JR. WILLIAM JOHN MANTz
PAUL CARL GOETZ FREDERIC COOK SCOFIELD, JR. I
HENRY CHARLES :KORNEMANN , ROBERT Cox SHIPP
JOHN HARTY FRANCIS LEONARD ,. GEORGE RAYMOND TURNER
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E' BETA-University of Virginia GAMMA XI-Missouri School of Mines
EPsILoN-Bethany College GAMMA OMICRON-VV3Sl1lllgtOl1- University jg
"rf ISTA-MCTCCF University GAMMA PI-West Virginia University 2-ll if
I ' THETA--University of Alabama GAMMA RI-10-University of Chicago lhlmlfg
,. 1 IOTA'-'HOWHFG College GAMMA SIGMA-Iowa State College
, ' KAI'PA-NOfth Georgia Agricultural College GAMMA TAU-University of Minnesota irwj
W LAMBDA-Washington and Lee University GAMMA UPsILoN-University of Arkansas 'svn
' A MU-University of Georgia GAMMA PHI-University of Montana pfgjl
1 NU-University of Kansas GAMMA CHI-University of Washington ll'
4 , XI-Emory University ' GAMMA Psi-Syracuse University lflfjr
P1-Lehigh University DELTA ALPHA-Case School of Applied
' 'f RHO--University of Missouri Science lllfl
N r SIGMA-Vanderbilt University DELTA BETA-Dartmouth College wr
Q f UPsILoN-University of Texas DELTA GAMMA-Columbia University Riff
l - PHI-Louisiana State University DELTA DELTA-Pennsylvania State College- it
Psi-University of North Carolina DELTA EPs1LoN-University of Oklahoma Mgnjj
V t BETA BETA-DePauw University DELTA ZETA-WCSICYII Reserve University llggij
BE'rA ZETA-Purdue University . DELTA ETA-University of Nebraska
BETA ETA-Indiana University DELTA THETA-Lombard College EAN,-i
BETA THETA-Alabama Polytechnic Institute DELTA IoTA-State College of Washington ,5,Q,y,l
BETA IOTA-MOUllt Union College DELTA KAPPA-University of Delaware
Q Q BETA KAI'I'A-KHIISHS State Agricultural DELTA LAMBDA1Bl'0Wll University ill TQ'
A College DELTA MU-Stetson University ilqlr ,I
BETA MU-University of Iowa DELTA NU-University of Maine
BETA NU--Ohio State University DELTA XI-University of Nevada ,'f ,-l
BETA X1-William Jewell College DELTA OMIcEoN-University of Idaho ESI,
BETA OM1cRoN-University of the South DELTA P1-George Washington University
t A ' BETA RI-Io-University of Pennsylvania DELTA RHO-Colorado Agricultural College
BETA SIGMA-University of Vermont DELTA SIGMA-Carnegie Institute of Tech- I ft
BETA TAU-North Carolina State College nology '
BETA UPSILON-ROSC Polytechnic Institute DELTA TAU-Ol'Cg0I1 Agricultural College lj
BETA PHI-Tlllalle University DELTA U1-sILoN-Colgate University ,fl
N f BETA CHI-Leland Stanford, Jr., University DELTA PHI-University of Maryland
N BETA Psr-University of California DELTA CHI-Trinity College if
GAMMA ALPHA-Georgia School of Tech- DELTA Psi-Bowdoin College
nology EPSILON ALPHA-University of Arizona X
GAMMA BETA-Northwestern University EPSILON BETA-Drury College
GAMMA GAMMA-Albion College EPSILON GAMMA-Wesleyan University Ar,
9 GAMMA DELTA-SICVCHS Institute of Tech- EPSILON DELTA-University of Wyoming ,J
nology EPSILON EPSILON-Oklahoma A. and M. Col- Off
GAMMA EPs1LoN-Lafayette College lege
'lf GAMMA ZETA-University of Oregon EPSILON ZETA-University of Florida
f GAMMA ETA-Colorado School of Mines EPSILON ETA-University of Tennessee ,
A GAMMA THETA-Cornell University EPSILON THETA-Massachusetts Institute of Aix
GAMMA IoTA-University of Kentucky . Teclmology ,
GAMMA KAPPA-University of Colorado EPSILON 1oTA-William and Mary College .' Y
GAMMA LAMBDA-University of Wisconsin EPSILON KAPPA-University of North Dakota Al
AA GAMMA MU-University of Illinois EPSILON LAMBnA-University of Utah
GAMMA NU-University of Michigan '
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TURNER KICNNEIJY ASCllOl"l" IHCICRS WOOD R ICLYICA KICRSIIAW BLOCKER
SCIIULZ LIEMONIICR !iAl,I,AlII'IR NVl'l"l'lll IHCRNIQR l.ANGI"ORIJ IVICS IIEIGIS
RAINER KOCH ROWIC RICIIIIICAIJ SICIJOWICK ATKINSON SMART
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PIHLMAN LUNOIIARIJ CURRIN ROICIJIC MINGLIC
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A Gamma Delta Chapter
L 1900 Q
, I 'IN FACULTATE
SAMUEL HOFFMAN LOTT , ' V JOWHN CHARLES WEGLE A -
,V CHARLES OTTOVGUNTHER K
N f ' ' SENIORS A N ,
J 4 PHILLIP SCHOLEFIELD ATKINSON NORMAN LESLIE ROWE, 3D S I
Sym ALBERT HERMAN KOCH - - ATWOOD FOSTER SEDGWICK '
T ERWIN JOSEPH RAINER -RICHARD MURRAY SMART
E2 A EDWARD BEAL REDHEAD V OSWALD CARL WITTIG
,M - I JUNIGRS
5,4 PHILIP JULIUS BERNER GEORGE FRANK LANGFORD
'v EDWARD FRANCIS GALLAHER CAMILLE ROBERT LEMONIER
A HENRY ERNEST HEIGIS HUGO OTTO SCHULZ
N' THORPE HENRY ASCHOFF A REEVES LIVINGSTONE KENNEDY J
Q f RANDAL HOLBROOK BEERS ROBERT FREDERICK :KERSHAW 6
N 4 HENRY ANDREW BLOCKER WILMER DOUGLAS RELYEA 5 4
- A LOYAL TUTTLE IVES I GEORGE DANIEL TURNER
M ARNOLD SETON WOOD
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K f CARL FRANK LUNGHARD GEORGE ALFRED PII-ILMAN
gf: FREDERIC JULIEN MEYSTRE VVILLIAM CARL SMITH RN
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IIETA UPSILUN OMEGA IIOUSIC 507 RIVER TERRACI4
List of Chapters of Theta Upsilon Omega
BETA ALPHA .
ZETA ALPHA .
ETA ALPHA .
T HETA ALPHA
IOTA ALPHA .
BETA BETA .
GAMMA BETA .
. . . Worcester Polytechnic Institute
. Stevens Institute of Technology
. . . University of Illinois
. . Temple University.
. . I ., Bucknell University
. George Washington Universityl
. University of New Hampshire
. Pennsylvania State College
. . Davidson College
. Westminster College
. . Miami University
. University of California
' y 211
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MC DERMO'I"l' MILLS UAUGIHEY SIIICRIDAN NICHOLS
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SUTTON HOURIGAN ZAHRISKI IC SNVINHVRN IC STEEN PICK HALL PURC
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Gamma Alpha Chapter of Theta Upsilon Omega
7 5556110 LCJNK
I A ii?.!O?.?f A A A
3 I Gamma 'Alpha Chapter I V
M 1924 H Q C
, IN FACULTATE
M A , M
,Q RTHUR JAMES WESTON
V I SENIORS V
SZ THOMAS LINCOLN HALL ROBERT STEENECK I
,, KENNETH FRANCIS HOURIGAN JAMES SWINBURNE'
M1 ' JOHN EARL ZABRISKIE I
IW: I so
H . JUNIORS W
Q6 MAURICE ALFRED CHAILLET, JR. GERAIED GRIFFIN NATHANIEL PUECELL
M FREDERICK NEWTON ESHIER FREDERIC ERNEST SUTTON ' A A
Y IRVfNG DUTHIE FELTER EDWIN PARSONS WALSH l I ,I
SQ I A SOPHOMORES '
NAI WILLIAM KASTNER CAUGHEY CHARLES RAYMOND NICHOLS, JR. V'
JOHN ANDREW KELLNER RUSSELL JOHN SHEEI-JAN .
Q5 ROBERT MITCHELL MILLS CHARLES SCRIBNER SHEPHERD
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W FRESHMEN I
gi, WILLIAM EDWARDMCDERMOTT ARTHUR HENRY MEINHOLD Ky?
45. OHN RANCIS SHERIDAN
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Listof Chapters of Pi Lambda Phi Fraternity
A - FOUNDED 1895 '
ALPHA' . . . . . . Columbia University
GAMMA . . . . .
' . V New York University
DELTA . . . . .
. .' . Cornell University
. I University of Pittsburgh
. . . Lehigh University
Stevens Institute of Technology
University of Pennsylvania
University of Chicago
University of West Virginia.
University of Michigan
johns Hopkins University
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1 H 153 R R
V Theta Chapter
ELI BERNARD SAUL
SAMUEL S EGERT SAUL IRVING SLATER
IsAAc BRAWER SEYMOUR FREDRICK PRAGER
FRANK PAUL JAROS ALEXANDER PETER REICH MAN
WALTER MAXWELL BERLOWITZ GEORCE IRVING KATZ
MORRIS HARRY MEYERSON
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PIIELAN MENNIE EHERIJE ERMISCH WILSON MEYER
OCKER OVERBAGH CROATMAN OLIVER CONSTANTINIDES CASTLE
KLEIBER KOVEN CRONE NARDONE LAWRANCE
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Phi Nu---Local at Stevens
LESTER ARMI'FAClIC CRONE CARL ERNEST IQLEIBER
THEODORE GUSTAV ICOVEN ROMEO MORTON NAIIDONE
CHARLES I.O'rT CROATMAN ARTIIUR THOMAS LAWRANCE
HENRY HOWARD IKELLER
DONALD HEW1'1"I' CASTLE EDWARD ITARRY CJCKER
WILLARD BRADLEY CONs'1'AN1'1NIDES BENJAMIN HUGH OLIVER
AUGUST ROBERT ERMISCIYI ILIIENRY MALCOLM QJVERBAGI-I
EDWARD EVERITT EBERLE ICENNETII EDISON MEYIEII
HENRY ALFRED I-IENDRICII THOMAS HENRY PHELAN
JACK HARVEY MENNTE HEARRY ICENNETH VVILSON
W A P M
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Recogmzed Fraternltles at Stevens if
F A A
Q THETA X1 . . 801 Castle Point Terrace '
DELTA TAU DELTA . . Castle Point Terrace
N f BETA THETA P1 . . 530 River Street if
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' CHI PHI . . . 801 Hudson Street m
5 5 ' PHI SIGMA :KAPPA . . . 810 Hudson Street Q A
Af X SIGMA NU . . . 800 Castle Point Terrace
THETA UPs1LoN OMEGA . . . 507 River Street M
r Pr LAMBDA PHI . . 501 River Street V'
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IIICYMAN RAINER GULLIKSEN
The Stevens Athletic Council
DIIQECTOII JOHN A. IDAVIS . . . . Clllllllltllll
PROIP. JOIIN C. W12c:I,Ic . . . . l'7fl'0-CIIUIITHUII
ERWIN J. RAINIQR . . . . . . Snncfczry
M I 'I M I5 IL R S
DIRIQCTOII JOHN A. DAVIS
PROP. AIIAIvI ,RIIQSIQNIIIIIHIIIIQ
.JOHN VV. GUIILIIQSIEN, '26
NICllOI.AS C. HIQYMAN, '26
ERWIN J. RAINIIIQ, '26
PROIP. JOHN C. XVEGLIE
I'IaOIf'. WII.I,IAIvI R. IlAI,I.IIIAx
ALIIIHQIJ BOIINIQMANN, '27
ROIIIQIVI' S. BIQUNS, '27
TIIORPI2 H. ASCHOFF, '28
AIz'I'IIIIII H, MIQINIIOLII, '29
STEVENS INS'1'17l'U'.I',li OI' 'VIECI INULCJGY A'I'IILIC'1'IC ASSOCIAI IGB
ERWIN J. IQAINER, '26 ......... Pl'C'.5lliClIf
The Football Situation at Stevens
HE student body suffered a great misfortune in June. 1925, at which
time football was abolished as an intercollegiate sport at Stevens by action
, of the President and Board of Trustees of the Institute. At that time
the following statement was given out:
"The authorities of Stevens Institute of 'l'echnology, after careful study
and consideration of all the circumstances necessarily involved, have decided
finally that intercollegiate football must be abandoned by the Institute's students.
This decision is due to the changes in football caused by the adoption of 'open play.'
"This change in the nature of the game has, with us, resulted in a large
increase in the number of injuries to the players, a number of these injuries
being of such a serious character as to threaten fatal results . . .
" . . . It may be here explained that all our students follow the one full,
fundamental course in Engineering, . . . This program offers no opportunity
for adjusting the course of study to the requirements of intercollegiate athletics
and particularly to the extreme demands of 'open play 'footballf "
After this action the schedule for the season of 1925, including games with
Haverford, Swarthmore, Rensselaer, St. Lawrence, College of the City of New
York, and Massachusetts College of Agriculture, was cancelled. Wliile the
Stevens football teams of the last few years have not been very successful, never-
theless the loss was keenly felt last fall by all the undergraduates. .
Football S 1925
EDWARD I. l'lUDSON, Caifvfafiiz
EDWARD B. IQEDIIEAD, Managm'
GN I ...M I
J W GULLIKSEN
A. T. LAWRANCE
W. G. MILLER
T. H. Ascnomv
D. A. MACWATT
A. H. MEINHOLD
I I-I HANNA
M F SEIDLER
H F SURBECK
A F SEDGWICK
W R. Moor:
W. WEHNER .
W. A. KERR
L. F. SMITH
R. A. REIHER
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Basketball S 1925 - 1926
15. J. RAINER, Cllpillin . . Ciuavrd D. A. Nl'ACNVA'r'l' . Forward
nl. W. GULLIKSEN . . CCIIHET' W. A. KERR . . . Center
M. F. SEIDLER . Center A. TI. BTEINHOLD . Folfward
T. Hf. Ascllolflf . Forwrlrd R. A. :REINER . Guard
A. F. Smlxswlclcv, Mmzager
DAVIS, Coach RAINER, Cuffmin SICIJGWICK, Manager
The Basketball Season of 1925-1926
ASKli'l.'BALL practice for the l925-26 season was begun early in the fall
with a squad of about forty menj Supporting Captain Rainer were a num-
ber of veterans of previous years. including Gullilcsen, Seidler, Aschoff and
MacXVatt. The comparatively large number of men in the 'l"reshman class of
promising ability gave rise to hopes for a very successful season. 'l'he first three
games with Upsala, Brooklyn Poly and the Alumni, respectively, showed that
there was some basis for these hopes, and the remaining games fulfilled them all.
VV hen the season was ended the record showed ten victories and two defeats. lt
would be difhcult to pick the man who was responsible in the greatest part for
the excellent showing of the team. Seicller, Gulliksen and Kerr all did well at
center and it is impossible to pick the most efficacious pair of forwards from the
trio composed of Aschoff, lVlacVVatt and Meinhold. Rainer and Reiner made a
duo of guards against whom all found it hard to score. Aschoff led in the num-
ber of points madeq his total score for the year being 89, of which a great part
was due to his 34 tallies from the floor. Rainer was second with 32 lield goals
and .a total of 77 points. At the close of the season H. T.. Smith, jr., '27, was
elected manager of next yea1"s team. The election of a captain was postponed
until next fall. Although the team loses three stars this year in Rainer, Seidler
and Gulliksen, a large number of experienced players will be available for the
The Upsala Game
. STEVENS, 38 UPSALA, 13
HE 1925-26 basketball season was opened at the
Walker Gymnasium, Saturday, December 5,
when Upsala College of East Orange was de-
feated by a score of 38-13. The visitors had a strong
team but the Red and Gray players, showing one of
the finest combinations in many years, completely out-
classed them in every department of the game. The
lineup at the start of the game was Aschoff and Mein-
hold, forwards, Gulliksen, centerg and Rainer and
Reiner, guards. Of these, Captain Rainer was start-
ing his fourth year at intercollegiate basketball, Gul-
liksen his third and Aschoff his second. Later in the
game Seidler, who was absent from the Stevens lineup
during the 1924-25 season, appeared at center and
showed himself none the worse for his year of rest.
. Gulliksen began the scoring with a successful shot
from under the basket. This tally was immediately
followed by one goal by Aschoff and two by Mein-
hold, making the score 8-O. Parsons, Upsala center, scored next, after which
the Red and Gray made six more points before the visitors were able to register
anything more. When the half ended, the count stood 21-6, field goals being
10 to 3 in Stevens' favor. In this period Meinhold, playing his first intercollegiate
game, made four field goals which, coupled with the fact that his floor-work was
excellent, demonstrated beyond the shadow of a doubt that his position on the
team was deserved. Reiner, another freshman making his debut for the Stute,
played a steady game at guard.
At the beginning of the second half Seidler went in at center and Gulliksen
took Aschoiii's place at forward. For the first five minutes after the opening
of play neither side could score, the visitors bending all their efforts toward keep-
ing in check the fast-moving Stevens forwards. However, after a great deal of
fumbling and fighting for possession of the ball, the Stute offense finally broke
through and began a long rally. Seidler demonstrated his ability under the
basket, registering five goals in twenty minutes, despite the fact that he was
closely guarded. One or two men hanging on to him seemed to makehim all
the more sure of his shots. Meinhold also added another to his string of goals,
as did Gulliksen and Rainer. Fenn, another freshman with basketball ability,
went into the game near the end and showed exceptional promise. Numerous
substitutions were made by Upsala in an attempt to stop the brilliant Stute attack,
but they were of no avail in the face of the speed and accurate shooting of the
Q v' ' ,J
F ' e
The Brooklyn Poly Game
STEVENS, 36 BROOKLYN PoLY, 17
HE second game of the season was played December 12th in the VVaIker
Gymnasium with the strong Brooklyn Poly team furnishing the opposition.
A large delegation of rooters accompanied the Brooklyn team and a spirited
contest was expected. The opening lineup was the same as that which started
the Upsala game. The game was very fast, particularly in the opening minutes,
when the pace was tC1'l'lliC. Both teams played too fast a game at first, so that
no scoring was done. Poly made the first point of the game, scoring a single
tally from the foul line after five minutes of play. Aschoff then broke the ice
for the Red and Gray with a shot from close to the basket. Reiner followed
suit a minute later with an exhibition of very pretty passing and team play.
Shortly afterward Aschoff made a spectacular shot from a point near the middle
of the fioor. The visiting guards stopped the Stute machine for a few minutes
after this, but a shift in the lineup involving Seidler's substitution at center and
Gulliksen's insertion at forward started a new type of attack which brought the
score up to 10-1 immediately. A foul and a goal by Leavitt added three to the
Poly score, then Meinhold added two for Stevens on a short shot. Leavitt
and Danielson scored for the visitors just before the half ended so that when
the period was over, the count was 12-S in Stevens' favor.
Meinhold led off in the second half with two fouls, '
but this increase in the score was overcome when
Napoli and I-Iildeman, former Stute player, each sank
a foul shot. The Red and Gray began a tremendous
onslaught on the Poly goal immediately after Hilde-
manis tally, making six consecutive goals and a foul
before Coach Durborow's men coukl register a single
point. During this period the Stute men made 24
points to their opponents' S, so that the final score was
36-17. N 0 player stood out prominently for Stevens-
every member of the team did his bit and did it well.
Leavitt and Hildeman played exceptionally well for
In the preliminary game, the Junior Varsity de-
feated the Brooklyn Junior Varsity, 31-10. This was
the second victory of the season for the I-V's as they
had beaten Newark ,Tech 54-6 the preceding Saturday
night. Kramer led in the scoring with six goals and
one foul. SEIDLER
The Alumni Game
.m ST12v1aNs, 48 ALUMNI, 45
1-I li third feature on the schedule was the annual
game with the Alumni of the Stute, Saturday,
january 9th, The graduates had been prac-
ticing steadily and a large squad, including many stars
of previous years, was available from which to pick
the team. Among the players of repute to be found
among the number were Kurtz and Ludwig, forwards,
Carlson, center, and Provost and lirune, guards. The
initial Stute lineup was somewhat different from that
which had started the previous games in that Seidler
was at center and MacXVatt. veteran player of 1924-25,
was back at left forward. The two teams were evenly
matched, the Alumni being more experienced than their
younger rivals, but suffering an equal disadvantage in
, their physical condition.
l The Stute regulars started off with a rush, Aschohf
4Sf7"0"'l'i and MacNVatt making goals in the Hrst few minutes.
Ludwig drew first blood for the Alumni, after
which Asehoff made two more goals and Reiner one. Seidler carried on the
Stute scoring with a close shot and Aschoff contributed another pair of goals.
VVhen the half ended, the Varsity was leading by eight points, 24-16. In this
period Aschoff made six goals, a number that could not be equalled in any half
game of the season. .ln fact, only one man was able to do better in a whole
game, and he could exceed the record by but one goal.
lin the second half the Alumni put on a much more forceful type of game
with the result that they earned more points than the Varsity, but were unable to
reduce the lead enough to win the game. The former wearers of the Red and
Gray staged a rally at the start of the period and brought up the score to 26-24
with a foul and successive shots by Kurtz C2j, and lflanigan, followed by
another foul. A neat shot by Aschoff saved the undergraduates, lead and two more
goals put them comfortably ahead again. The final sco1'e was 48-45 in the
Varsity's favor. Aschoff made nine goals during the game and one foul, and
played a good Hoor game. Kurtz starred for the Alumni and showed that his
playing is, if anything, even better than in his student days.
The junior Varsity made it three straight in a preliminary game, defeating
the liast Side Y. M. C. A. team decisively. The Stevens players found it hard
to score during the first half, but in the second part of the game they pulled
ahead of their rivals by a combination of accurate shooting and close guarding.
The Haverford Game
STEVENS, 25 i'lAVERFORD, 9
l-IE fourth game of the season saw 'Haverford on the Stute floor, Saturday.
january 16th. The game opened slowly, with both teams playing a
defensive type of game for the most part and shooting wildly when they
did elect to attack. The initial lineup was the same as that which started the
first game: Meinhold and AschoPf at forward, Gulliksen at center, and Rainer
and Reiner at guard. Stevens began the scoring when Meinhold sank two foul
shots. A minute later the score was tied when Melchior caged a field goal for
Haverford. The count was tied again at four all after Gulliksen and Melchoir
had each rung up two points. Neither team could get away from fumbling and
inaccurate shooting, but when MacVVatt was substituted in the Stevens five at
forward and made two points with a well shot field goal the Red and Gray
players hit their stride. Seidler, who had gone in at center, added two more
points to the Stute total with one of his famous shots from directly beneath the
basket. The next scoring was done on a foul shot by lVlacVVatt, which was
followed almost immediately by a goal by Rainer on a perfect pass from Gulliksen.
T he score at the end of the first half was ll to 6, Stevens leading.
The second half opened auspiciously, Aschoff making two points as soon
as play was resumed and repeating a few minutes later,
taking the ball off the backboard after Seidler had I I
missed a foul shot. MaclNatt made the third addition
to the Stevens score when he caged a long shot from a
third of the way down the floor. Haverford then
brought her count up to eight when Vogel made the
only Field goal his team was able to tally during the
period. Garrett of the visitors then sank a foul shot
for their third and last point of the half. Gulliksen
added a field goal to the Stute total which was followed
by goals by Rainer and Meinhold. Rainer next made
his third basket when he took the ball in scrimmage
and, working it to the basket, caged his shot. VVhen
the game ended the score was 25-9. The low score
indicates the nature of the game, slow, with close
guarding and poor shooting. Numerous substitutes
were used by both teams.
In a preliminary game the Stevens Junior Varsity
won their fourth straight victory, defeating Union Hill , .
High School, 19 to 12. Freund of the junior Varsity
. MAC WATT
was the outstanding player of the game.
The Muhlenberg Game
I , STEVENS, 29 MUIILENBERG, 24
HE fifth game of the season was with Muhlen-
berg College, Saturday, January 23d. The
visitors were reputed to have a strong team-
one of the strongest on the Stute schedule. The game
opened with two new men on the Red and Gray five,
Kerr and Woocl, at center and guard, respectively, both
making their first appearance with the Varsity. Kerr
showed conclusively that he was of Varsity calibre,
making the first score for Stevens with two field goals
and keeping up with the Stute teamwork admirably.
The Muhlenberg players drew first blood of the game
by a foul shot, after which they made two field goals
while Kerr was getting his two. With the score 5-4
against them, the Stute players began a rally that put
them six points ahead of the visitors by means of a
- foul and three goals. The visitors soon closed the gap,
however, and went into the lead, having a two point
advantage over the home team at half time, when the
score stood 16-14.
At the start of the second half the Red and Gray showed great improvement
in form and started a brilliant type of game that lasted throughout the period.
Seidler earned one point from the foul line to begin the scoring, after which
MacWatt shot a sensational goal to put the home team back in the lead by one
point. This narrow margin was soon overcome when Captain Clymer registered
two points for the visitors. The Muhlenberg leader's goal terminated his team's
scoring activities until the closing minutes of the game. The Red and Gray men
started off on a strong attack which netted twelve points while their opponents
went scoreless. With but a few minutes to play, and being on the comfortable
side of a 29-18 score, the Stute team slowed down considerably and did not
attempt to score much more. Muhlenberg, unable to break through the defense,
resorted to long shots, three of which were successful, so that the score when
play was over was 29-24. The visitors had an evenly balanced team, with three
men of particular ability. Clymer and Ziegenfus were very strong in the attack,
while Borelli, of football fame, played one of the best guarding games seen on
the Stute floor during the season. Aschoff and MacWatt starred for Stevens.
In the preliminary game, the Junior Varsity hung up its sixth consecutive
victory, beating Stevens Prep, 22-12.
The Western Maryland Game
STEVENS, 43 VVESTERN MARYLAND, 24
N THE first home game after the successful Southern trip, Stevens defeated
Western Maryland, 43-24. The visitors did not exhibit a very strong team.
as the score indicates, and the Stute five were able to score against them almost
at will. The first half of the game was very fast but in the second half the Mary-
landers gained much ground when the Red and Gray live let up considerably.
The team that started consisted of Gulliksen and Turner, forwardsg Seidler,
eenterg and Rainer and Reiner, guards. Captain Rainer made the first goal of
the evening and was closely followed by Turner, who made a difhcult shot from
the side of the court. G. Williaiiis, forward on the visitors' quintet, brought his
team into the scoring column with a well-shot goal. After the initial tallies of
VVestern Maryland, Culliksen sank two fouls. Turner and Rainer each made
goals and Seidler made three, thus boosting the score to l6. A goal and two
fouls netted the Southerners four points. AschoH and Meinhold then took their
usual places at forward and immediately rang up three baskets between them.
These scores and another foul shot by Gulliksen brought the Stute total for the
half up to 23, while the Western Maryland tallies added up to 6.
The second half of the game opened with neither
side showing any inclination to score. Each team, when ' -
it got the ball, was content to pass it around and make
feints at the basket. Finally the lull was broken when
Hahm scored two goals. The next scoring caused one
tally to be added to each team's side of the scoreboard
when Hahm and Rainer made a double foul. After
the Marylanders had made another basket. a second
double foul was called but the Stute lost on the ex-
change when Aschofi' missed his shot. The SCOl'll1g
was maintained about evenly until the end of the game
when the Stevens live led, 43-24. Rainer was the high
scorer of the evening and played a generally good game.
Meinhold and Seidler also played well and assisted ma-
terially in running up the score. Hahm was the out-
standing star for VVestern Maryland, especially in the
second half, during which he made five goals and one
During the afternoon the junior Varsity Hve
played the Blair Academy team and lost by one point, ' '
30-31, after playing the last few minutes with but four METNHOY-D
The Rensselaer Game
T STEv1cNs, 36 'RENssEr.Aizlz, 31
1-llc biggest game of the season was, of course,
the Rensselaer game, played in Hoboken, Feb-
ruary 20th. Prior to the game many rumors
had been afloat around the Stute about the strength of
the R. P. l. team. lt was popularly supposed that our
rivals were a very good outfit and were all set to give
us a real beating. .N large crowd was on hand to see
the game and their excitement knew no bounds when
the Stute captured the lead in the first half and
retained it to the 'end of the game despite the efforts
of the visitors. The opening Red and Gray lineup
was: Gulliksen and Turner, forwards, Seidler, cen-
terg and Rainer and Reiner, g'uards. Rensselaer began
the scoring with a field goal but the Stute hve evened
it up when Gulliksen sank a long shot. The game went
on, first one side making a goal, then the other, the
home team capturing the lead at 12 to 10. The visitors
KERR caught up on two fouls but MacVVatt, substituting for
Turner, brought a one-point lead with a foul, just
before the end of the half. Score l3-12, Stevens.
The second half began with a rush, Gulliksen making a goal and Rainer
making two before R. P. I. could increase its total. A goal by Escholz, of the
visitors, was immediately followed with goals by M'acVVatt and lVl'einhold. Thus
the score stood 23-14, and the Stevens supporters breathed a little easier. How-
ever, while the Stute was getting two more points, Rensselaer came through with
ten, thus coming within one of the Red and Gray. Again Stevens forged ahead
and again the upstate men closed the gap almost entirely. Since the time for the
end of the game was getting near, it began to look as though it would be a matter
of one basket that would decide the game. However, the Stute uncorked another
wildcat attack and made two fouls and as many goals while the visitors made one
foul and one goal. Thus the final score stood 36-31, Stevens leading. Gulliksen
played a fine game for the Red and Gray, making three goals, every one sensa-
tional, and playing a brilliant Hoor game. No one who saw his work will forget
it for a long time. Eseholz and Alquist, Rensselaer's justly famous forwards,
played well but their style was considerably hampered by the ability of the
In a preliminary game the junior Varsity defeated the Irving School Hve,
37-14. Freund again led in the J-V attack and Smith, guard, was a close second.
The University of Delaware Game
. STEVENS, 39 UN1v1cRsl'rv or Dn1.AwA1uf:, 25
HE linal home game of the season was against the University of Delaware
quintet, Saturday, February 27th. ln this contest the team seemed to
be in a slump, the game being very poorly played in comparison with the
preceding .Rensselaer game. The team work 'which had been so much in evidence
during the entire season was conspicuous by its absence. Individual playing
seemed to be very much in order and the team was fortunate to roll up as large
a score as it did. The team which started the game consisted of Meinhold and
AschoH, forwardsg Seidler. centerg and Rainer and Kerr, guards. Delaware made
the hrst score of the game on a foul shot by Di joseph. After missing three
possibilities from the foul line, the llngineers started to register points on a goal
by Rainer. A minute later Rainer scored again with a pretty shot from the side.
Aschoff made the next tallies on a pass from Seidler. Delaware soon caught
up, however, with two long shots. After this the Stute began to pull away,
four fouls and two baskets giving a comfortable lead. A minute before the end
of the half, another foul for Delaware brought the score up, so that at half time
the relative standing of the teams was 14 to 6.
In the second half the Red and Gray players did much better than in the
preceding pe1'iod. lVlaeWatt started oil? with a successful long shot and was fol-
lowed by Rainer, Kerr and Gulliksen. jacobson, the visitors' forward, then scored
and a few minutes later MacVVatt made his second basket, a pretty shot from one
side of the court. At this point the Stute men took a ,
little rest while Delaware caged two goals and a foul. l
Again Stevens took up the light in earnest and Rainer.
MaL'Watt and Aschoil made goals and Gulliksen two.
This rally brought the number of Stute goals during
the half up to ten, an unusually long unbroken string
for the Red and Gray players. Following the example
set by his opponents, R. l-lolt of the visiting team went
wild at this point and shot hve goals, one right after
the other, and so brought the Delaware score f rom thir-
teen to twenty-three. A foul and a goal by Aschoff and
a superb long shot by Meinhold concluded the Stute's
scoring and two successful attempts from the foul line
ended the visitorsl. The Hnal score was 39-25 in favor
of Stevens. The home team made seventeen goals,
while the visitors made ten. Rainer was ,again high
scorer for Stevens, with ten points, while R. Holt led
the Delaware men with an equal number.
The junior Varsity defeated Bryant High School - . '
in the preliminary game, 33-31, after two regular halves WOOD
and two extra periods.
1 '1' " A"' at if e. .' if Q ' f
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,F-,ffl Other Basketball Games W
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V . 'fills
Fad, . , EBRUARY SECOND saw the team starting out for prov,
l the first game of the season away from Ho-
fill-3 boken. Three games were scheduled for this, My
the Southern trip, University of Maryland, University lgll W
4' of Richmond and William and Mary being the oppon- 1 .. 31
lf U ents. The squad consisted of Captain Rainer, Gulhk- 1, na
sen, Seidler, MacVVatt, Aschoff, Kerr, Meinhold, 3 y
Reiner and 1fVood, and was accompanied by Doc Davis lf .4
' and Manager Sedgwick. In the first game there was
I , much at stake for both teams, since each had yet to ,
suffer defeat. Maryland had an imposing string of
1 victories to her credit and was determined to keep her
i ll slate clean. Stevens was no less determined that the IM'
LN5 "Old Liners" should not spoil her record. The result lbw
W lf was a close and spirited game, Stevens finally emerg- '11 Ii
ing victorious. In the first few minutes of play Mary-
land scored four points on clever shots and in so doing 5-,J-1
'i' 1 defeated her own purpose. The Stute defense im- ,V '
1 ' ' ' mediately put on the clamps and held the opponents to .
1 TURNER - - -
Nl one tally during the remainder of the period. Mean- I
A- U Q while the offense got down to business and garnered 111
1, J six goals and a foul. 'lhe score was thus 13-5 at the end of the first half 'f 1
fx in the Engineers' favor. Again, in the second half, Maryland began with a ,Nfl-
rush, almost completely closing the gap with three successive goals and a foul
by Boyd. Stevens pulled away in the nick of time with successful shots by
Aschoff and Rainer and two by Kerr. Several times in this period the Southerners
threatened, but each time the Engineers came through with the needed points so
that when the final whistle blew the score stood 27-24 with the Stute on the
long end-one of the most notable achievements of the season. Meinhold and
Boyd were high scorers for their respective teams, each earning nine points.
After a night's rest following a day spent in seeing the sights of 1fVashington,
the team made its second appearance on a Southern floor, this time in Richmond,
Virginia, where the University of Richmond furnished the opposition. Here the
Stute players suffered defeat for the first time of the season, the home team
winning by a score of 41-31. Unfortunately the Red and Gray players had little
chance to demonstrate their ability because of the large number of fouls called
against them. During the game Richmond was awarded tvs enty-four tries from
the foul line this number being almost three times the average number called 011
the Stute men in one game. In the opening minutes of the contest the Stevens
representatives looked like sure winners their playing being every bit as good as
that which they had flashed before the surprised Maryland team in the previous
game. However the frequent interruptions of the referees whistle slowed the
game considerably and prevented the visitors from playing their usual scintillating
brand of basketball At half time the score was 19-13 Richmond leading. I
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the second part of the contest the Stevens showing was even worse, due partly to
the fact that MacWatt and Meinhold were both removed from the game in this
period on account of personal fouls. The rival captains were the outstanding stars
of the game, Rainer being high scorer for the evening with three field goals and
two fouls. Miller played an excellent defensive game for the Richmond Five.
it The last game of the trip was played February Hfth at Williaiiisburg, Virginia,
ixlff with Williani and Mary as the Stute's opponents. The large crowd which had
will turned out to see the jersey players in action was afforded an opportunity to
L' it 4 watch one of the best teams in the East playing at top form. The spacious gym-
. N nasium was packed to the doors with a spirited but friendly crowd whose courtesy
NA and sportsmanship made the game one of the most enjoyable of the entire year.
A , 1' he ame was fast and well- Jla ed and the officials handled it in a strict and
., . g . 1 Y . . .
eflicient manner. The "Indians" be an the scorin , earnin five aomts before the
, E S g l
T Red and Gra machine was able to et under way. However, when the Hoboken
Y g . . . .
. F five became accustomed to the floor, things began to happen in Willianisburg.
' Nine successive field oals and one foul ave the En ineers nineteen Joints in the
, U rs 1a , w ie tie ome team was extent ec to earn e even. uring tie secon
Iitllf h'llhg gll gl D'1l d
" ' half the Stute continued its good work, making many pretty shots from all parts
4-'fi of the floor. Althou h the uardin had been ood, it was even better than before
,Q . . . S g g Q
' in this JCl'10Cl, allowin the home team but three oals and two fouls. VVhen the
W 1 g . . 3 .
game ended the Stute was leading by twenty points, 39-19. MacWatt appeared in
' . l the stellar role for Stevens, playing a strong game throughout and leading in scor-
' ing with five goals. Kerr was a close second in points made with four goals and
r one foul to his credit. Todd of Williaiii and Mary played exceptionally well at
' guard and proved a strong factor in his team's offense.
' The last game of the season was played VVednesday, March third, at Schenec-
tady, with Union College as our opponents. Nine players, including Rainer,
i Gulliksen, Seidler, Aschoff, MacWatt, Reiner, Meinhold and Turner, with Coach
Davis and Mana er Sed wick, left the Grand Central Terminal at noon with hi h
. g g . . . g
hopes of taking over the strong upstate team. Early in the season Union had
beaten Rensselaer ffrom whom the Stute Hve had won by a narrow marginj, by
N , an overwhelming score, and a few nights before the Stevens game they had
A decisively beaten the Crescent A. C., one of the Hnest teams in the district. How-
ever, the Engineers, remembering that comparative scores are at the best unreliable
W indications of relative abilities, felt confident of at least rendering a good account
of themselves. In the earl sta es of the ame the teams seemed evenl matched,
- Y 8 S D 1 Y
but the Union players soon began a rally that cl1dn't stop until the game was over.
The Red and Gray was not up to form, a general slump having taken place after
f the Rensselaer game. The shooting was erratic, the guarding loose, and the floor-
' work poor. The home team was very fast and was able to make most of its shots
l from directly under .the basket, owing to the consummate ease and skill with
which it handled the ball. Ripton and Makofski were the outstanding players of
the Union team and between them made more points than any other pair of players
A A were able to make against Stevens during the entire season. A number of students
. attempted to drive to Schenectady for the game but only a few arrived there and
- those long after the start of the ame. Those who did not et throu h returned
, g. . . . . 3 3 .
to Hoboken early Thursday mornmg with awe-inspiring tales of snow- and ice-
covered roads and dangerous and near-dangerous accidents.
N f ,
5 f ' 239
J . T . . -1 T?-I TTITTJIYIIYZ .. .,
vb' ' A' rf lim: M' 1 --f , --.fc
- 1 s . A- -C, us-W 44414 A951 xr ,X 1: C., 17,1 A - J, X
Basketball A S A 1925 - 1926
I-I. O SCHULZ A. S. Woon
G. D TURNER H. L. SMITH, Assixlant Manager
R. F. KERSI-1Aw C. W. Os'rRoM
F. B. STEINKAMP D. L. FRITH
SEASON OF 1925-1926
RECORD OF GAMES
Dec. 5-Upsala . . . 38 13
Dec. 12-Brooklyn Poly . 36 17
Jan. 9-Alumni . . . 48 45
Jan. 16-Haverford . . . 25 9
Ian. 23-Muhlenberg . . . . 29 24
Feb. 2-University of Maryland . . 27 24
Feb. 4--University of Richmond . . 31 41
Feb. 5-VVilliam and Mary . . . 39 19
Feb. 13-Western Maryland . . . 43 24
Feb. 20-Rensselaer . . . . 36 31
Feb. 27-University of Delaware . . 39 25
Mar. 3-Union .... . 17 45
VVOLI4' lllEIN'I'Z 'l'llACKAlllCRRY KICRR VVUUIJ MILNIC ll. SMITH
I'Ol.C'lI l!l,At'K llRlS'l'I'IR KRAMER l.. SMITH IFRICUNIJ llllI,SlElll'IRll
The Junior Varsity
Ixruoifcsu the -lunior Varsity Qllaskethall Squad is merely a second team,
We can not forget some of the line work the memhers have done in the
past season. Many of the men were promoted to the varsity squad, hut
s-till the team managed to win games.
One can not easily disregard victories -over such opponents as Union llill,
Bryant, Newark 'l'ech, liast Side Y. N. Lf. XX., and other notahle teams. The loss
to lllairstown Academy hy one point could not he prevented, since only four men
linished the game. ,
lt is from this squad that the nucleus of future hasketlwall teams comes. 'l'he
men on the junior Varsity team deserve a great deal ol credit lor their work, of
which often very little is thought.
.g,s:ff. ffQfQ . faQf.g LiN 1p-d w' 4-2 .
A .- "" , 34
V M Junior Vafsit Insi nia 1925 - 1926 V
, . C. W. KRAMER E. I-I. BRISTER
AA W. C. BLACK I - R. FREUND AA
Pk H. C. HULSEBERG
V- ' v
SEASON 1925-1926 N f
so 6 A 5 4
SW: ' RECORD OF GAMES .
. I .
V E qw,
Dec. '5--Newark Tech . . . 1 W
N Dec. 12-Brooklyn Poly junior Varsity 4 N f'
'W Ian. 9-East Side Y. M. C. A. . . N
Q Jan. 16-Union Hill High School . . F 4
. Ian. 23-Stevens Prep . . . 7
' ge? 3-gungmlit Yj M. CVA. V. -
e - t. o ' r r it .
M Feb., 13-B1airA1sadg:1gJ a .S y . QQ
if Feb 20-Irving School '. . . "
X Feb 27-Bryant High School . . V
V . V
QQ . ac
N I N f
QE 242 M
or . 1 H- 9 . .5 e --1 ,er
BACIIMANN BORNEMANN COAR CARROLL COLT FINSTERHUSCH CASSIELMAN HOLGATE
IJELAVAL LAWLER WEST SPERR EINBECK MARTIN LANNING CAMPBELL
Lacrosse S 1925
.X. EINBICCK, Cafvminl. . Point
K. BACuzv1ANN . .S'm'omI flmzrlc
ISmzN1cMANN . . . Goal
I.. CAM 1'mz1.l. . Third lJl7'fUlI5C
E. CASSELMAN, jk. . , Cantor
P. Come . . lfirst llvfelmr
B. Com' . . .S'4-mzzd lhrfw1.vc
C. G. D12 T.AVAl.,
F. B. HOI.liA'l'lE
J. F. LANN1Nc:
M. M. LAw1'.m:
R. D. NIARTIN
W. H. SPIERR .
R. E. XVEST .
.I R., JWKIIIIYQCI'
. . Cantor
. Inside Home
. First Attack
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CARROLL, Conch i EINBECK, Captain DE VAL, Manager
The Qacrosse Season of 1925
I-112 1925 lacrosse team enjoyed a successful year in spite of the 'fact that
it had a rather hard time at the start of the season. The first live games
were lost and, unfortunately, two league games were among this number.
This poor start was due to the tardy development of good stick-work and passing.
However, after Coach Carroll had been given an opportunity to whip the squad
into shape, the season furnished four victories and one tie. liach game saw
marked improvement in the team and by the end of the season Stevens was
represented by one of the best teams in the liast.
'1'hroughout the season much attention was given to men who would, in all
probability, constitute the 1926 Varsity. Numerous substitutions were made in
all the games so that a good number of experienced players should take the held
the following season.
The schedule was good save for the fact that all but one of the league games
were away from home and that two contests of major importance came before
the team had become the smoothly running machine that it was at the end of April.
'From the point of view of the spectator, however, the Maryland game more than
made up for these dehciencies.
The supporters of Stevens owe much gratitude to the coach and players of
1925 for the restoration of the Stute to her former place among the leaders of the
At the close of the season, K. Finsterbusch, '26, was elected Captain, land
I, D. Peace, '26, Manager, for this year. A hard schedule has been arranged but
it is almost certain that the team will be successful under the leadership of Finster-
busch and the able tutelage of Coach Carroll.
The Johns Hopkins Game
STEVENS, 0 JOHNS HOPKINS, 8
HE first league game of the sea-
son was played Saturday, April
eleventh, against Johns Hopkins
at Baltimore, this being the second game
A' iixvll' of the Easter vacation Southern trip.
It was unfortunate that the opening
game of our league schedule had to be
with the team that had won the cham-
pionship the previous year. Most of
the opposing players were veterans,
some with many years of experience.
The Stevens twelve, numbering not a
few new men on its roster, was thus
handicapped at the start, but managed
to make a favorable showing, especially
in the first half. Lacrosse is a very
SPERR popular sport in Baltimore and the
large number of fans that turned out
made one of the largest crowds before which the Stute played during the entire
. . ne..- .5
During the first half, the Stevens team played a game very much better than
that exhibited in the two earlier engagements. The opponents made only one
goal and that, resulting from a very peculiar bounce, was hardly earned. This
period was fast with but few tries for the goal, Stevens making the more attempts
and being kept from scoring several times only by the excellent work of Ferlaino,
the opposition's goal-keeper. No player stood out brilliantly for the Stute during
this half but Captain Einbeck, Campbell and Sperr played consistently well.
In the second half of the game the Stute twelve was completely outclassed.
Not being in the best of form, the visitors were so tired from the Stl1'1'll1g first
half that they could not keep up with their fresher opponents. The ball stayed
in Johns Hopkins territory almost entirely during the period while the Stevens
defense was completely out-run and out-passed. Numerous substitutions were
made in an effort to tighten up on the fast moving Baltimore attack but the changes
seemed to demoralize the team more than ever. Turnbull was the outstanding
star for the home team during this period. Time after time he crashed through
to score or to furnish his team-mates an opportunity to do so. VVhen the final
whistle blew the score stood eight to nothing in the Marylanders' favor.
The Lehigh Game
STEVENS, 5 1 LEHIGH, 8
N THE second league game, Saturday, April 18th, Lehigh defeated us, 8-53
our last defeat of the season. The game was played in the Lehigh Stadium
before a large crowd of spectators. The home team began the scoring, getting
three goals before the Stute was able to register a single point. With the score 3-0
against them the team took a determined stand and played a brand of lacrosse
very much better than in any previous game. The contest was hard fought from
then on, and while the Lehigh men were clearly outplayed, they were able to hold
their lead to the end. At the beginning of the game Einbeck was tried at goal in
an effort to tighten the Stute defense. However, the position was new to him
and he let through several shots that would have been stopped under ordinary
circumstances. In the second period he returned to his regular position at point
and Bornemann finished the game at goal. VVith the old line-up restored the
defense took a new lease on life and allowed but two more goals. Had this
change come sooner, it is possible that the score would have been much closer.
The game was inclined to be rough in the early stages but a number of penalties
on each side stopped this tendency before it had developed to any extent. Bach-
mann and Sperr were the mainstays of the Stevens attack, four of the five goals
being made by them. Lanning also used his speed and agility to the confusion
of the Bethlehem players. Bornemann, goal-tender, played an exceptionally good
game in the second half, preventing a high score for the opponents by stopping
many difficult shots.
Several new men were used as substitutes during the game in order to pro-
vide more reserve strength for the balance of the season. Robinson, third attack,
starred for Lehigh, making three of his team's goals.
Il. .' 11
1 I if
111 V. ifpff
1' lj The University of Pennsylvania Game -
W' - 912.11
gf. .51 STEVENS, 6 UNIVEIQSITY or PENNSYLVANIA, 3
fwfrji I - - - - I IQ' 1'
li jf HE University of Pennsylvania twelve was the third league tea1n to cross
I A k,,, 1 . . . ,Q ply.
1.,,,'i1 sticks with the representatives of the Stute. lhe game was played
fmf VVednesday, April 22nd, and owing to the fact that Franklin Field was if
being used for the opening. of the famous Penn Relays, the Ardmore High School
Field was the scene of the contest. Here the Stevens players, showing marked
gf, 3,5 improvement in handling the ball and in stick-work. staged the Hrst victory of Diff
mfr - ff iltlzi .
hifi the season 111 a clean and well played game. lhe Red and Gray found the Penn mfg
defense nearly impenetrable in the early stages of the game, but by keeping the get
11.325 ball almost constantly in Penn territory and threatening the goal at all times, they limit
managed to emerge from the first half on the comfortable end of a 3-2 score. lim
'XQQW The brilliant playing of VValter Sperr accounted for the Stute lead, the sturdy
lp' out-home twice carrying the ball through the entire Penn defense for successful g
Q2 'gl shots at the goal. 1 lg
fiflll In the second half the speed and excellent condition of the Engineers became Qlfygvff
a considerable factor in their advantage. The defense allowed their opponents ritual
but one goalg all the other Penn attempts were nipped in the bud and the ball lfghiyi
was returned to the Stute attack. fl' he attack, now playing a fast but cautious ffl Qlq'
wifi game, worked the ball down the field and fmished with successful dashes for the
QQ. goal on three occasions. During the entire game Martin and Sperr led the jersey 1,35
onslaught with two goals apiece, while Lanning and Bachmann each had one to
lghplllxf . . ..I':
15.1 his credit. . ,ggw
i GDI The final score, 6-3, attests the calibre of the team which represented Stevens 'film
in the middle of the season. Untiring effort on the part of players and coach had
ij! brought about great changes in the whole squad so that during the last half of the 15,
season the Stute twelve was feared by all its opponents. 1'
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The Swarthmore Game
STEVENS, 5 SWARTH MORE, 4
AY the second saw the second league victory for the Stute stick-
men when the strong Swarthmore team was defeated, 5-4, at Swarth-
more. The game started very slowly, neither side scoring for some
time. Finally Swarthmore made one goal but the lead was short-lived, as Frank
Polch immediately tied the score with the first Stevens tally. Shortly afterwards
the home players made their second goal but again- their advantage disappeared
when Lawler came through with the needed point in spite of a noticeable tighten-
ing in the Quaker defense. The third successful try of the Swarthmore twelve
ended the scoring for the first half, making the score at the end of that period
3-2 in the Pennsylvanians' favor.
The Swarthmore team made its last point early in the second half when a
close shot caromed off the edge of the goal, glancing into the net before Bornemann
had time to raise his stick to stop it. In making this shot the Quakers made a
grave tactical error. The Stute team, finding itself on the short end of a 4-2
score, started a drive, the result of which would depend ,,,,,,,-,
only upon the length of the game. The defense played
its part by preventing the opponents from coming
within shooting distance of the crease, while the attack
carried on the battle with new energy. For' hfteen
minutes neither side could register a point but VV alter
Sperr finally managed to cage a pretty shot with two-
thirds of the period gone. Six minutes later Finster-
busch ran in from mid-field and shot the tying goal on
a perfect pass from Lawler. During the remainder of
the game the Stute outfit put up a harder fight than
ever to prevent the necessity of an extra period. Suc-
cess crowned their efforts when Bachmann, unassisted,
made the fifth and winning goal. Seven seconds later
the whistle blew for the end of the game. So elated
were the Engineers by their close victory that the
entire squad forgot that it had just hnished a gruelling
contest and ran all the way to the dressing room, at
least a half a mile and all uphill. Sperr and Bachmann
played brilliantly for the Stute, while Korn was the BACHMANN
outstanding player of the Swarthmore team.
The University of Maryland Game'
S'rEvENs, 5 T UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND, 5
HE only league game played at home was the last and probably the best.
In this contest, Maryland, the leading team of the league, was fought to a
5-5 tie in two regular halves and three extra ten.-minute periods. Mary-
land drew first blood of the afternoon when Beatty dodged through the Stevens
defense for the first goal. West and Colt then scored for the Stute, both getting
easy shots after carrying the ball in from mid-field. Before the end of the period
Smith and Readding made points for Maryland so that the score at half time was
3-2 in the visitors' favor.
Immediately after play was resumed in the second half, Polch caged a goal,
thus squaring the count. The score stood thus at the end of the half so that an
extra period was necessary to determine the winner. As no scoring was done in
this time, a second period was necessary. Those ten minutes probably furnished
enough dramatic incidents to last a lifetime. Both teams played a hard game,
the Stevens men having a slight advantage, owing to their excellent physical con-
dition. Beatty demonstrated his ability for the thi1'd time during this period when
he put his team in the lead by catching a high pass directly in front of the goal
and caging the shot while in the air. In the closing minutes of the same period,
Lanning endeared himself to the excited Stevens rooters by shooting a fast goal
and thereby tying the score again. Another period was decided upon to settle the
issue but as no scoring was done, the contest was called a tie by the rival captains.
Maryland was Hghting to keep her record of no defeats during the season
and Stevens was striving for second place in the league. The result was a com-
bination for both sides of efficient, Whirlwind attack and air-tight defense. The
play was fast and clean throughout and so spectacular as to hold the large Spring
Sports Day crowd until seven o'clock.
Bornemann played his best game of the season, stopping many shots ordinarily
good for goals. Being fresher than his team-mates, toward the end of the after-
noon, he helped the other defense-men by running the ball back to mid-field
himself on several occasions. Several promising candidates for the next year's
varsity were given an opportunity to show their mettle during the game. Polch
justihed his position in the line-up by making the tying goal early in the second half.
Miller put up a steady game at cover-point and kept his man well guarded. Behr
showed that he would be a strong contender for a berth the following year.
Other Lacrosse Games
HE opening gun of the lacrosse season of 1925 was Hred Saturday, April
fourth, at Princeton. A large crowd of spectators was present, there
being a number of Stevens supporters among them. The Red and Gray
suffered a 6-l defeat, but considering the fact that the team had started actual
practice but a week before, it did well to hold its opponents- to so low a score.
Both teams showed lack of finish and played hard but poorlyg the stick-work of
the Engineers was especially bad. The Tiger attack was composed almost entirely
of new 'men and hence was 1'ather inefficient, but Sbackleford, a veteran of some
years' experience, kept the ball in Stevens' territory during the greater part of the
game almost entirely by his own efforts. Princeton goals were made by Thulin,
Cleaves, Farrel, Butsch, Shackleford, and Fisher. Late in the second half Bach-
mann caged a well placed shot and thereby saved the Engineers from a shut-out.
The second game of the season was Weclliesclay, April eighth, against the
strong Annapolis team, and'was the first contest of the Southern trip. The
Navy's attack was fast and threatened the Stute goal during the entire game,
while the defense was almost perfect. The main features of the home team's
play were extremely accurate shooting and well developed passwork. Another
strong 'factor that helped defeat the Stevens twelve was the excellent physical
condition of their opponents. Billings, Navy captain, starred for his team, making
three of the fourteen goals and helping greatly in keeping the Stute scoreless. The
overwhelming score, 14-O, might have been avoided if the game had been played
later in the season.
The L'Hirondelle Lacrosse Club furnished the fourth contest for the Stevens
twelve, Monday, April 13, at Ruxton, Maryland, near Baltimore. This team,
one of the strongest in the country, was composed for the most part of veterans
of great skill and experience, former players of johns Hopkins and the Mount
VVashington Lacrosse Club. The Stute twelve expected to counterbalance this
advantage of the Southern team with superiority in speed and condition, but owing
to poor accommodations in Baltimore this could not be. The team put up a gallant
struggle but showed the effects of the preceding Saturday's game with johns
Hopkins and its game lighting was of no avail. The final score was 11-2, the
Red and Gray doing well to make any points at all. This game marked the con-
clusion of the Southern trip and the improvement showed by the Engineers proved
that the series of games had helped considerably in the development of a strong
team. Wliile the Stute outfit won no victories on the trip, they did gain a great
amount of experience which was undoubtedly partially responsible for the suc-
cessful second half of the season. '
The Stute twelve played their hrst home game on April Z4-th, with Union
College as their opponents. A considerable crowd was present to welcome the
team in its initial appearance on Castle Point Field. Both teams seemed a little
nervous at first and as a result played a very ragged game. llowever, the players
soon regained their confidence and an exciting game began. During the lirst half ,
possession of the ball was evenly divided, each team having a strong attack and
trying many shots. This part of the game resolved itself into a duel between the
rival goal-tenders, Bornemann and Cunningham. Each of these men played well
and prevented any scoring. fln the second half Union was completely outplayed,
Stevens keeping up a steady Dre on the goal but still being kept from scoring by
the exceptional work of Cunningham, who in this period demonstrated the best
goal-keeping seen on the Hoboken field during the season. At the end of the
second half the score was still 0-O and an extra period was agreed upon to
determine the winner. During this time the game was much the same as that
played in the preceding period. In the last few minutes Cunningham weakened
for a moment and allowed a long, low shot from the stick of D. Martin to
enter the net. This score marked the only tally of the play for either side so that
the result of the game was a 1-O victory for the Stute.
The following day the New York Lacrosse Club was defeated, ll-2, at
I'loboken. Wliile the iield was wet and slippery, due to rain during the morning
before the game, the Stute team was in the best of form and played one of the
best games of the season. The two teams were not very evenly matched and
the visitors avoided a whitewash during the second half only when the Stute
team on the held consisted almost entirely of second-string performers. After
the L'Hirondelle defeat this contest evened the score between age and experience
on the one side and youth and speed on the other. The Stevens attack functioned
perfectly. Each time the Red and Gray stick-men worked the ball down the field
by outrunning and outpassing their opponents, concluding with a neat shot for
the goal. Few tries were made but nearly every one resulted in a score. Goals:
Sperr 5, Walsll 2, Casselman, Bachmann, jewett, and Polch.
A short time after the second term examinations and three weeks after the
close of the regular season, a post-season game was played at Hoboken between
Stevens and a composite team of Canadians representing the University of
Toronto. Many of the visiting players were men older than the average college
player and had been playing lacrosse all their lives. lflarly in the game goals
were made for Stevens by Sperr and Bachmann and this two point lead was kept
until the closing minutes of the period. Just before half-time the Canadians made
two shots in rapid succession, making the score 2 all. ln the second half the poor
condition of the Stute men was shown by the noticeable slowing-up of the attack.
The defense, however, continued its good Work and held the visitors to two more
goals, making the final score 4-2 in Toronto's favor.
I .. ..
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'f Lacrosse A A 1925 N f
at R ala
'FIRST CLASS . -v-
p, 4 L. K. BEHR F. J. POLCH M
M F. D. JEWETT H. L. SMITH, JR. bk
Nr' F. A. KoPP W. B. TERRELL Xl
I-I. C. MCQUEEN L. C. WALTER -
Q6 W. G. MILLER T. L. HALL. Assistant Manager Q 6
U E. MYLTING ' I. D. PEACE, Assistant Manager Lf
W5 SECOND CLASS QM,
W H. E. HEIGIS A. A. TALMAGE, IR. N
G. G. N. PURCELL
H . Season of 1925 v
A RECORD OF GAMES ' M
gg - ' ' Stevens Opponents ge
f April 4-Princeton I 1 6 '4 f
April 8-Navy . O 14 A
M April 11-Johns. Hopkins 0 8
Q April 13-L'Hironde1le- . . . 2 1 11 Ti
W April 18-Lehigh . . ' . .' -. '5 ' 8 A SW?
'i April'Z2-University of Pennsylvania . 6 . 4 3
09 April 24-Union ..... 1 O M April 25-N. Y. Lacrosse Club . . 11 71 A May 2-Swarthmore .... 5 4 N f
'N P 'N F
A A May 9-University of Maryland . . 5 5 5 4
-5- June 1-University of .Toronto . 2 4 -5-
NP ' x f
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SP A 1 A - A E m i s e 'T as A 5
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SMART ' VAN WOERT RUBSAMEN BERGMAN WILLIAMS BENESH L. SMITH DEVINE
ASCIIOFF HOGAN HUDSON LAWRANCE HARRIS HANIGAN VVOLF FROST SURBECK
Baseball S 1925
P. G. ITIANIGAN, Captain Catcher
CT. T.. WILLIAMS Manager
',l'. H. ASCIIOFF Catcher
J. A. BENESH Slzbrtstojr
R. B. FROST . Third Base
VV. R. IIOGAN Outfipld
F. SMITH .
G. F. WOLF .
. Second Base
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E li Captain
The Baseball Season of 1925
H1r.E the baseball season of 1925 was not very successful from the stand-
point of games won, an analysis of the record shows that the greater
number of the defeats suffered were by close scores. Starting the year
with but three veterans, the team was under a great handicap and really met with
considerable success in winning the games it did and in holding teams of much
more experienced players to victories by narrow margins. '
The season opened on April fourth with a game against St. Francis at
Hoboken. Wolf staged a pitching duel with the visitors' moundsmen, striking
out eight men and allowing but seven hits. Unfortunately the support offered
him by his teammates was not of the best and the Stute came out on the short end
of a 5-O score. The Stevens nine threatened in almost every inning but lacked the
punch necessary to put over a single run. In the sixth the bases were loaded and
none out, but a double play and an infield out saved the day for St. Francis. Again,
in the ninth, the bases were filled but Surbeck fiied out with two already gone.
Aschoff, playing his first intercollegiate game, was the leader of the attack, getting
two hits out of four times at bat.
The second game, a Week later, was at Haverford. Rubsamen appeared on
the mound for Stevens for the first time and, although he showed exceptional
promise, he was a little weak in the pinches. and had to be relieved in the eighth
inning. Heavy hitting by both sides was a feature of the game, but the Quakers
got off to an early start, while the Stute men WC1'C unable to cross the plate until
the third inning and could not overcome their opponents' lead. Haverford scored
in every bracket but the third, eighth, and ninth, while the Stute scored one in the
third, three in the seventh, and two in the ninth, making the final tally 10-6 in
I-Iaveriord's favor. The ninth marked a golden opportunity for the team to over-
take their opponents' lead when Redhead walked, Benesh singled, and Wolf reached
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first on a fielder s cholce, afte1 wh1ch Hogan and Surbeck each contmbuted smgles, prsiw
scorlng Redhead and Wolf Hamgan and Aschoff grounded out to fll'11Sl'l the lnfllflg. SM,
The thlrd game of the season, a meetlng wlth C C N Y was cancelled W1
because of ra1n
In the next game the T1enton Normal team defeated us 8 2 The stellar Lg,
p1tCl1lUg of George Wolf was the only enhghtenmg feature of an otherwlse poorly ' jk '
played game Whlle Wolf allowed thlrteen hlts he kept them scattered and struck T K,
out nme 1nen Newman of the v1s1tors and Pete I-Ianlgan both knocked home "
runs that of the former landmg 1n Hudson Street N.
On the twentv second of Apr1l the strong lemple Un1vers1ty team defeated
the Stute mne 10 5 Surbeck started 1n the p1tche1 s box and was very effectwe
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lg until l1is support failed in the seventh inning. The visitors scored once in the 1,
first and twice in the second. The home team scored .in the fourth when Lawrance cya
tiff doubled with the bases full, and again in the fifth, tying the score. 'In the .seventh ml
Q, ,L frame the entire Stevens team "blew up," and before it could find itself, six more ,QM '
Arif runs had crossed the plate. Surbeck and Wolf, by whom the .former was replaced, lfgllui
H31 allowed the visitors fourteen hits and struck out five meng while Gable, the Temple E
mit itcher, allowed ei ht hits and struck out one. 35,515.1
lf P g . - f- N vi
The next game was with the New York Athletic Club at lravers Island.
llif' Surbeck again appeared in the box and pitched a good game but his opponents 'lf'
'F'-QQ? were too strong and made five runs in as many innings, the Stute men being unable pm
Eb: to score. Before the sixth inning could be played, the game had to be called off on ilqpflt
Rf account of rain and a strong wind. u I gil'-Htl
2-Ht On April twenty-ninth the team journeyed to Brooklyn to play Pratt Institute. 11.1
94W After seven innings the game was called on account of darkness, Stevens losing,
limvj 15-3. A home run with the bases full accounted for four of the home team's runs.
f Rubsamen did not show up well and was relieved by Wolf, who pitched an air-
N f tight Igame aftelr his first ilnning. f f h h d I I h h I tmlffff
I if trip to roy was t e next eature o t e sc e u e. n t is, t e team mace
up for its previously poor record, beating Rensselaer, 6-2, thus changing the season
fgwf from failure to something approaching success. Wolf pitched a fine game, allow-
ing but three hits and striking out ten batters. Hanigan and Frost made home 1L,Plv'gfl
runs, the latter with one man on base. The Stute team weakened a little in the
" sixth and allowed two runners to cross the plate before it regained its stride. In
,iff the next three frames, however, the men played even better than before, and but
N one man of the opposition got as far as first. As a whole the team showed much Elfl
n improvement in hitting and fielding. In this game, Surbeck and Monin of Rens-
' l selaer led their respective teams in hitting, each getting two safe hits. ii
fl The ninth game brought the University of Delaware to Hoboken. After
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leading all through the first eight innings the Stute men we1'e nosed out in tl1e last,
losing by one point, 5-4. Delaware began the scoring by making two runs in the
first, but this advantage was soon lost, for in our half of the same frame three
Qi' men ,crossed the plate. Benesh, lead-off man, drew a pass and was advanced by ,
Smith's single. I-Ianigan then singled and scored Benesh, after which a single
from Lawrance's bat brought in Smith and Hanigan. Delaware evened up the
score later in the game but Stevens again took the lead when Aschoff singled,
took seeondion Redhead's sacrifice, and scored on Wolf's long hit. In this con- A
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test Hanigan and Smith were the leading batters, each having an average of .500.
The Stute lost to Trinity May ninth, the final score being 3-2. Stevens out-
hit the visitors and Surbeck struck out six men to Whittaker's live but a disastrous
inning, the fourth, saw Trinity make three runs from a base on balls, a stolen base,
an error, a single, and a triple. This represented Trinity's only scoring but it
was sufficient to win the game. The Stute's runs came singly, one in the third and
another in the eighth.
In the next game Manhattan defeated us, 12-9. Although Stevens outhit the
New Yorkers, the hits were scattered and this, coupled with bad Gelding and base
running, lost the day. Mills replaced Wolf in the third, but in the sixth the visiting
batsmen solved his baffling delivery and he left the mound in favor of Surbeck,
who hnished the game. During the afternoon the Manhattan nine made three
Stevens closed the season with a victory over Upsala, 11-6. Wolf and Hani-
gan appeared for the last time as a Stute battery. Wolf, a tower of strength during
the entire season, Hnished up in hne fashion, striking out eleven men and allowing
but six hits. Opposing him was Magnauson, a pitcher of some repute in the
Metropolitan District. lrlanigan, Surbeck, VV'olf, and Hudson each batted 1.000,
Hanigan getting three hits, one a triple, Surbeck two, Wolf one and Hudson one,
a home run.
At the close of the season R. B. Frost, '26, was elected captain, A. Koch, '26,
manager, and E. C. Hosbach, '27, assistant manager, for 1926. There is every
reason to believe that the 1926 team will be successful under the guidance of Frost
and with the help of Surbeck, Benesh, Aschoff, Lawrance, Redhead, and .I Iudson.
Rubsamen and Surbeck should develop into very capable pitchers, while Aschoff
should be well able to catch for them in a skillful manner. Frost and Benesh will
make a basis for a strong infield.
4 .. . .
v gigli m f .
' I r Y I.
. , A Baseball A S A 1925 A M
ll A A -
A A FIRST CLASS - X:
PAA I. BERGMAN T. RUBSAMEN A L 54
M R. M. SMART N. C. I-IEYMAN, Assistant Manager l
V A. B. VAN WOERT A. H. KocH, Assistant Manager P. V
f A if
S2 - SECOND CLASS Q 4
5-E-B C. HOSBACH G. B. MCGOVERN, JR. SM
Kg, - P. H. UHLIG KM
'V Season of 1925 I
Q, 4 . AAA
4 . .....
-7 RECORD OF GAMES ' Y
Q i W ' Stevens Opponents M
- Apl-'1 4-Sl. Fr cis . A . 0 5 2
V April 11-Haverigrd .I . 3 lg A V
April 18-Trenton Norihal . . ,'
April 22-Temple Univkrsity . . 5 10 W6
1-if April 25-New York Athletic Club . o 5 is
W April 29-Pratt Institute . . 2 ' 13
May 2-Rensselaer .5 . . ' ....
E Ma 6--Uni ersit of Delaware . 4 5
KM? Mag 9-Trilnty A . . . 2 3
A May 13-Manhattan . . 9 12 A
N f May 16-Upsala . . 11 61
A A ' A NAA
Rf A , . V
A 262 A if
FQ ,gf,. ,,q .. ..fS5 WAv5.fi, W3
The Tennis Season of 1925
me tennis team of 1925 made a very good record, winning six of seven
matches played. The team was more fortunate than in preceding years
in that only one encounter of the eight scheduled had to he cancelled on
account of weather conditions.
The opening match was against Pratt Institute and was won hy ou1' netmen
by a 5-1 score. In the singles, Pollock, Drucklieb, Dunham and Aldrich each won
their matches, Pollock and Drucklieh repeating in the douhles. Hale and Aldrich
lost their doubles only after extending their opponents to three hard sets.
C. C. N. Y. was defeated next, 4-1. Pollock, playing a brilliant game, won
by a decisive score. Aldrich and Dunham were both required to play their hardest
hut finally each emerged victorious. Pollock and Drucklieb won the first doubles
encounter but rain prevented the playing of the second.
The next Saturday saw our only defeat of the year, Haverford winning
from us 5-1. .Pollock won the only Stute victory. Tlowever, the team was not
disgraced, for all the matches were close, four of them going to three sets. Soft
courts and a strong cross-court wind hampered the play of hoth teams to a
Lafayette was next defeated, 4-2. The singles were divided evenly, Pollock
suffering his only defeat of the season. Drucklieh and Aldrich each won their
contests after hard struggles. Dunham's defeat left the score a tie so that the
result hinged upon the doubles, both matches of which were won by the Stute.
SLAUER ALDRICH MALE
DAVIS POLLOCK DRUCKIJEB DUNHAM nm-m
TCHDIS T S T 1925
1'TANS DRUCICLIEI5, Captain JOHN PoLLocK
li. A. DUN1-IAM, JR. lil. L. ALDRICI'I
Tennis A S A 1925
F. W. HAL13 R. G. SLAUER
SECOND CLASS I
R. K. B121-IR, Acting Managm'
Aldrich and Dunham played the longest set of the season, finally winning, 17-15
In the last home game of the season Fordham was beaten, 4-2. To conclude
the year's work the team took a short but very successful trip, triumphing over
Union and R. P. I. by scores of 6-O and 5-1 respectively.
Throughout the season the playing of Captain Drucklieb and Pollock was
of a brilliant type, while the consistently good game of Dunham was a feature
of every match. Aldrich, a varsity player in his Freshman year, should prove to
be a tower of strength to the team for the next three years.
Much credit is due Manager Ryan for arranging the Hne schedule. Un-
fortunately, illness kept Ryan from his managerial duties during the season but
the affairs of the team were handled by Assistant Manager Behr in a very able
manner. At the close of the season E. A. Dunham, Jr., was elected captain for
next year 5 R. K. Behr, manager 3 and NValter VVehner, assistant manager.
Although Pollock and Drucklieb are lost to next year's team through gradua-
tion, prospects for a successful season are very good. Letter men who will be
available are Dunham, Aldrich, and Slauer of the '25 team and Mook of the
Season of 1925
RECORD ov MA'lfClSliES
April 22-Pratt Institute Home 5 1
April 25--C. C. N. Y. . New York City 4 l
May 2-Haverford . Home 1 5
May 6-Lafayette Home 4 2
May 13-Fordham Home 4 2
May 15-Union . Schenectady, N. Y. 6 0
M ay 16-Rensselaer Troy, N. Y. 5 1
ROSISNTHAI. WEYMOUTH P1'I'I'TY FENNEMA LANGFORD 1'ACK1E MC GREEVY
IIICISTIERKAMP WALSH MYLTING IIOURTGAN BEERS
Wrestling W S T 1925 - 1926
IE. NIYLTING, Cczpfczm ' C. ,f'IEIS'I'ERKAMP
K. F. IIOURIGAN E. VV. Cor.L1
R. H. Blanks J. H. PE'r'rY, Mzmagcr
Wrestling A S A 1925- 1926
ll. 13. S. SEr,'1'zER T. C. NIURNEY
J. F. MCGIQEEVY C. L. VVEYMOUTI1
G. F. LANGFORD, flssistmzt Manager
f , f
t at x I L'
i The Wrestling Season of 1925 - 1926
T T1115 beginning of the wrestling season Coach Tlarris and Captain
Mylting were faced by dilliculties which seemed at hrst to be insur-
mountable. A stiff schedule lay ahead and the captain was the only
experienced grappler on the squad. However, by hard work and perseverance a
team was hnally turned out which was rather successful, in fact, highly so in the
face of the lack of knowledge of intercollegiate wrestling of its members.
The first meet of the schedule was at home, City College being the opposition.
The City College team was said to be the strongest in the metropolitan district
but it had l'lZ11'Cl going to win the meet by a 15-8 score.
The second meet was with Brooklyn Poly at lloboken and this the Stute
men lost by a score of 16-11. The Red and Gray grapplers showed great im-
provement in this contest, proving their only need to be experience.
A meet scheduled for March third with C. C. N. Y. at New York was can-
celled when the Stute men arrived there and found their opponents in no condition
to wrestle. An exhibition meet was arranged in which the Stute was victorious
by a good margin.
The Stute carried off a 15-14 victory in the Lafayette meet, March sixth.
With the opponents leading, 14 to 10, Captain Mylting went on the mat in the
last bout, unlimited class, determined to win a fall. His opponent Hoored him and
was on top for a sufficient time to win a referee,s decision but he attempted to
win by a fall. He gradually turned Nlylting over but as the referee's hand was
hanging over him, to award the decision, Nlylting, with a quick, powerful twist,
reversed the state of affairs and won the decision himself, giving the Stute a one-
On the New England trip the team met Tufts College and lVlassachusetts
Institute of Technology on March twelfth and thirteenth respectively. The meet
with Tufts, one of the strongest teams encountered, was lost 12-6, all of the
points being made by referee's decisions and most of the bouts going to extra
periods. The 'following night the Boston Tech team was encountered. Again
the Stute lost, 15 to 9, but holding the strong home team to so low a score was
in itself a success. .
NIORQF BFHR NI'l QON
Cheering Team 1925 - 1926
c 3 1,
RALPH K. BE1-IR, Captain
RICIAIARD D. NEI.SON W. ROWLAND BAYLEY
ROGERS VV. MORSE ROBERT C. SI-IIPP
101-f A A134-,4L4as.Q.4.SL.
. Wearers Of the Class Numerals
P. S. ATKINSON
R. K. BEHR
H. R. CASSON
F. P. COAR
R. B. COLT
L. A. CRONE
K. DE HART
N. C. EWALT
K. F. I-IOURIGAN
E. J. HUDSON
F. D. JEWETT
R. W. KINSMAN
A. H. KOCH
G. M. LEVIE
W. F. MCNEAR
N. L. ROWE
A. F. SEDCWICK
M. F. SEIDLER
H. E. S. SELTZER
R. G. SLAUER
R. M. SMART
J C. B. FLURI A. L. MITCHELL J. W. SWINDELLS
R. B. FROST E. MYLTING W. B. TERRELL
J. W. GULLIKSEN P. OLTON G. F. THOMAS
T. L. HALL J. H. PETTY A. B. VAN WOERT
J. H. HANNA, JR. E. J. RAINER G. E. WEIR . 5
A. J. HEDRANK E. B. REDHEAD M. WEXLER
N. C. HEYMAN F. J. REED J. E. ZABRISKIE
R. H. ANDERSON R. FREUND F. J. POLCH N I
X W. C. BEATTIE E. F. GALLAHER M. A. RAMSEY 9
L. K. BEHR G. H. GRIEB T. RUBSAMEN Nfl
I W. C. BLACK G. R. HAHN W. M. RUMNEY V
A. BORNEMANN E. C. HOSEACH S. J. SAILER G
I G. BREKKE B. KOSLOSKY L. SCHACHT
C. F. BRINKMAN C. W. KRAMER H. L. SMITH
R. S. BRUNS, JR. G. F. LANGFORD H. D. TANNAR f
' A. G. CAMPBELL C. R. LEMONIER P. H. UHLIG 'J
M. A. CHAILLET, JR W. W. MAULL T. E. WALKAMA 5,
. H. D. DAVIS W. G. MILLER, SD. G. C. WALSH
H. W. DE WITT W. R. MOOK, JR. L. C. WALTER
V E. J. DONAHUE, JR, R. W. MORSE A. B. WATERBURY
S. S. EGERT R. D. NELSON M. F. WEBER P'
F. N. ESHER, JR. A. L. OELKERS W. WEHNER
J. G. FINK K. E. WOHLERS
A J. J. AHRENS I.. H. HARRISON W. J. MURPHY
H. L. ALDRICH C. HEISTERKAMP A. C. NICHOLAS Xf
T. H. ASCHOFF F. P. JAROS C. R. NICHOLS Q 4
D. J. BARTON E. D. JUDGE S. F. PRAGER G
W. R. BAYLEY R. L. KENNEDY R. J. SHEEHAN ' '
R. H. BEERS A. W. KNECHT C. S. SHEPHERD W
H. A. BLOCKER C. E. LAHENS W. P. SHORT "'
M. BREYER R. LUEDEKE B. SMITH QW?
E. W. BROOKS H. L. LUNDVALL L. F. SMITH Q
J. W. DEVINE J. F. MCGREEVY R. STEINMETZ Q
1 H. J. DOLL D. A. MACWATT G. D. TURNER N
N. J. EICH J. W. MAGAN O. W. TUTHILL :Ip
R. G. FENNEMA W. L. MILLER V. L. VILECE L A
D. L. FRITH K. J. MOSER G. H. WALTZ J.
1 C. R. GRAVES T. J. MOxoN G. P. WARD v
A W. T. HARRISON A. S. WOOD
, 1929 R A
D. A. BENNETT N. Y. KANZAKI A. F.. PELZER
E. W. COLLI J. LEDERER G. A. PIHLMAN M
, C. V. FENN B. LUCARELLI R. PURSHALL, JR. Nf
G. J. FORD H. A. MASSARI L. RAMELLA
C. E. HEINTZ D. S. MILNE S. A. REILLY, JR. N,
W. M. HENNESSY H. B. PEARL E. M. ZAMPIERI Nj
270 N I
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Mi The Cane Sprees of 1925
I X HE Annual Cane Sprees between the Sophomores and Freshmen took
A ' place in the Walker Gymnasium on Prep Night, May 8, 1925. The Class
M of '27 succeeded in gaining the privilege of smoking their class pipes
'V during the ensuing year by winning four out of the seven bouts.
' The Sophomores took the first three bouts and this made things look rather
Q6 dark for '28, However, after some very interesting bouts, one of which lasted
N l less than a minute, the score was brought to three-up. R. G. Fennema, '28, a
? last-minute substitute, put up a very good battle in the last bout, but E. O. Malm-
W quist, '27, a veteran at the sport, was successful in getting the cane. Many of the
bouts required extra periods and showed that the contestants were evenly matched.
Q The following is the complete line-up: -
5, f W'eight 1927 1928 Victor
Qc 115 lbs. ELVIN C. HOSBACI-I JQSEPH T. BONAGUINTO 1927
Ji- 125 lbs. GEORGE C. WALSH JOHN F. MCGREEVY A 1927
135 lbs. PHILIP H. TJHLIG BERNARD SMITH 1927
AA 145 lbs. JOHN A. :KELLNER CHARLES HEISTERKAMP- 1928
158 lbs. ROGERS VV. MoRsE GEORGE H. P1-IELPS 1928
bk 175' lbs. WILLIAM M. RUMNEY, IR. HOWARD A. SOMERS, IR. 1928
Rf Unlimited EMIL O. MALMQUIST RUURD G. FENNEMA 1927
N! - i
U ' , ' 271
K 6' C? 6
RESIIMEN enter college with various conceptions as to what is expected of
them. At other institutions of learning hazing constitutes a large part
of the program through which the Sophomores have sought to initiate
these newcomers. At Stevens class rushes have very fortunately come to the help
of the Sophomores. It is through these rushes that a Freshman gets his first
glimpse of that quality which we call "college spirit." He goes into the fray
wondering what it is all about, then suddenly he is charged by a Sophomore, and
not taking any particular fancy to such tactics, he immediately starts battling.
During the rush he Hghts shoulder to shoulder with fellow classmates and thus
he starts the friendships that are to be his for the coming four years of college.
The majority of the rushes occur in the fall since they serve best their pur-
pose at that period of the year. The cage-ball rush has long been one of the best
interclass events of the year. The two classes, after snake-dancing around the
athletic field, assemble on opposite sides of the field. A huge infiated sphere is
tossed up in the center of the field, and the object is to push the ball over the goal
posts. Here, majority of men and direction of wind help more than trick forma-
tions. The halves are limited to a hxed time, but should these end in a tie, an
extra period is indulged in. The victors immediately prepare a triumphant
departure but the enraged losers seek to break this up, with the result that clothes
Hy in every direction.
In the tie-ups each participant is given a piece of rope about three feet in
length with which he is to tie up members of the opposing class. Any number
of men are permitted to tie up a single man. A man, in order to be officially tied
up, has to be carried off the field and checked off by a referee.
The fiag rush, long a favorite, consists of a free-for-all fight about a huge
pole covered with grease. On the top of the slippery pole waves the Sophomore
flag, which is carefully guarded by the Sophomores, who surround the pole, against
the onrushing Freshmen. The time is limited in this rush, and if the Hag is not
removed from its position when the two periods have passed the Sophomores are
acclaimed the victors.
As a stimulant, the tug-of-war is introduced in the spring. Here again a
majority of men decides the victorious class.
Prep Night closes the interclass rushes with its famous Cane Sprees. This
rush settles the question as to whether the Sophomores or Freshmen will be entitled
to smoke their class pipes during the next college year.
Tn these rushes lies a Freshman's greatest chance to display class rivalry and
to gain his first ideas of what constitutes good college spirit.
Interclass Baseball and Lacrosse, 1925
N'rERcr.Ass baseball in its second year was fairly successful. Due to the fact
that the Varsity had games scheduled for Wecliiesclays and Saturdays up to
the time of the exams it was impossible to start the series until the supple-
mentary term. For this reason only the three lower classes participated. Two
games were played and. although errors were numerous, there were many interest-
ing features to each.
In the first game the Sophomores met the Freshmen, who succeeded in
winning to the tune of 8 to 4. The main feature of the game was a home run
by MacVV att, '28, In the second game the Juniors also met defeat at the hands
of the Freshmen, who played another good game despite the fact that errors were
very frequent throughout.
After interclass baseball had been completed the three lower classes turned
their attention to the last interclass activity of the year, namely, lacrosse. Owing
to the fact that all men except those who have made their letter in the sport are
permitted to take part in interclass games, there was a great deal of next year's
Varsity material scattered throughout the three class lacrosse teams. This made
the games veryinteresting to those who took the opportunity to watch them.
In the first game, which brought together the two lower classes for the last
time, the Freshmen put up a Hne battle, but their more experienced rivals, the
Sophomores, succeeeded in subduing them with a score of 5 to 2. This victory
gave the Sophomores the right to meet the Juniors in the deciding game. After
a long and hard fought game the Sophomores emerged victorious by the remark-
able score of 1 to 0. Throughout both games the teams showed some mighty fine
goal shooting and excellent defense.
' The unhappy fact that the Seniors were unable to join in these two interclass
activities could not be helped, but the spirit shown by the three lower classes was
remarkable, considering the fact that they had to play so late in the year.
The Annual Fall Tennis Tournament, 1925
N SI'l'I'E of the inclement weather which caused numerous delays in the Tourna-
ment, it can well be called a success. Compared with the entries for the year
before, the 1925 tournament showed a larger number. As was the purpose
ol the competition, many valuable points were learned regarding the style of play
of the competitors and information was gained which would be of help in prepara-
tion for the tennis season of the following spring.
An unexpected victory in the Upperclass Tournament was credited to lidwarcl
Pearson, '27, when he defeated 'Richard Slaner, '26, winner of the 1924 Upperclass
Tournament and an alternate on the 1925 tennis team, in the semi-Iinals with a
2-6, 6-4, 7-5 tally. Pearson had reached the semi-tinals by reason of his victory
over Prager, '28, by 6-O, 6-33 and another victory over Ostrom, '28, by 6-O,
3--6, 6-4. In the finals, Pearson met Lauterbaeh, '26, whom he defeated easily
by a 6-1, 6-l, 9-7 score. In the lirst two sets Pearson had things pretty
much his own way alter he had succeeded in mastering I,anterliach's service.
Lauterbach began to play better tennis in the hnal set, however, and succeeded in
holding the lead until Pearson broke through service for the fifteenth game to
lead with an 8-7 score. In the Iinal game Pearson drove over four aces as a
very fitting climax to the t0U1'l1Zl.lHCl1t.
In tl1e Freshman Tournament Zampieri, '29, succeeded in taking the measure
of his fellow classmen. The Freshman tournament likewise showed an increase
in number of entries over last year, and demonstrated clearly that talent is not
lacking among the first-year men.
1925 Tennis Tournament Schedule
U PPER CLAS S
Interclass Soccer, 1925
N THE absence of both Varsity and interclass football, interclass soccer was
adopted by the Athletic Council. Class numerals were awarded all men who
played in at least a half of each game. Following the interclass games an
unoHicial team was made up under the direction of Coach Harris and several
unofficial games were played with neighboring schools.
In the opening game of the series on Wednesday, October 29, 1925, the two
upper classes met in a fast game on the upper field. Both teams were active in
defense and attack in the first period, neither class being able to break through for
a score. Frost, at the outset of the second half, scored for the Seniors, with the
result that the juniors immediately tightened their defense. However, shortly
before the final whistle, Thomas, '26, kicked another goal for the Seniors, making
the final score 2-O in their favor.
On the following Saturday, the Sophomores and Freshmen fought it out on
the same field. The first-year men, out for revenge of the first two rushes, suc-
ceeded and won by a 2-O score. The Hrst period gave no score to either team, but
consisted of some fine playing on both sides. In the second period a gap was
found in the Sophomore formation and Pearl scored for the Frosh. This was
followed by another successful kick by Ramella, '29, The Sophomores, although
in scoring positions on several occasion, were unable to score.
The final game between the Seniors and Freshmen on November 7th ended
with the Seniors on the long end of the 3-1 score. Frost, jumping in front of
the throw-in by Pelzer, shot the ball down the Held for the Hrst Senior goal.
Stephenson followed this with another kick from a hard angle, making the score
2-O. With the opening of the second half the Frosh sped the ball down the field,
but the good work of Surbeck prevented a goal. On a neat corner kick Stephen-
son scored the Hnal Senior goal. just before the Hnal whistle the Frosh upset the
Senior defense and scored their only goal of the game.
Now that soccer has had its informal start it is probable that it will be a
recognized sport next year.
RECORD OF GAMES
Seniors . . . 2 ' juniors . , O
Sophomores O Freshmen , , 2
Seniors . 3 Freshmen . , 1
XY, A .
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1'a1:R an intermission of a 5ea1 inteiclass tiacl was again held 111 the fall
of 1925 lhe effoit put foith by several of the former tiack men was
well repaid bv the line showing that the four classes made The 11val1y
was keen throughout tlnee of the classes totaling within one point of each othe1
After many postponements due to the inclement weather the meet was held
on Octobei 28 1925 A novel feature of the meet was the awarding of eactia
pOll'1lCS to the Cl'1SSCS U.1l11111g 0111. thc 1'l10SlQ 1Y11t1C11l'111tS
The tiist event to be run off was the 100 yaid clash which was won in the
cxcellent t1me of 102 5 seconds by Miller 28 lhe finals of the 220 yard dash
showed that Fluri 26 was the W11'll1C1 with Massau 29 a close second Oelkeis
27 and Rumney 27 1n the quaitel 1n1le iun gave the unions then first points
by tal mg first and second place respectively Rumney ian a veiv good race but
lt was appaient that he was not up to his usual form 'lhe mile run was a geneial
9111131156 Here the juniors thought they would again add to then score until
Weliiiel 27 who was well m the lead was passed by Reilly 29 in the fouith
lap and nosed out by judge 28 on the homesti etch lhe concluding track event
was the 120 yard hurdles which iesulted in another victory for the Tieshmen
when 1 enn 29 easily outclassed h1s Held
While the running events were going on the field events had been pro iessing
well. Here the Seniors added heavily to their score when Gullil'sen 26 cleared
the bar at 5 feet 2 inches, and threw the discus for a distance of 101 feet. Rumney,
'27, again came to the foreground in winning a second place in the discus throw
with a toss of 90 feet, and another second in the running broad jump, where he
was outclassed by Coar, '26. The final event, the shot put, was won by Massari,
'29, when he succeeded in putting the shot for a distance of 42 feet 10 inches.
The second and third places, won by Gulliksen, '26, and Coar, '26, respectively,
enabled the Seniors to win the meet by a margin of one point. '
Gulliksen, '26, in the scoring of two Hrsts and a second, was the high scorer
of the meet, with 13 points to his credit. Rumney, '27, was the most consistent
scorer, with four second places totaling to 12 points, one-half of the entire junior
The meet brought out the fact that there is still some very good track material
at Stevens, and it 'is hoped that the excellent results of the meet will help to
reinstate track this spring.
RESULTS OF THE MEET
Seniors . . 25 Juniors . I 23
Sophomores . 9 Freshmen . , 24
9 9 1 --
19 - 9 as A . , ,.
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4 1 Q we
if e,ji'fT 7 SSSSSS T' 2 S' 7 'if
The Interclass Track Meet of 1925 5
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Interclass Basketball, 1926
FTER an unusually successful season for the Junior Varsity Basketball
Team, everyone looked for some interesting interclass basketball games.
The Juniors, who won the series, were fortunate in having a team that
was composed entirely of Junior Varsity men who had played together all season.
The Freshmen and Sophomores also had several I-V men, while the Seniors had
to be content with only Frost, a former I-V player.
The Sophomores nosed out the Freshman team by a 17-16 score in the first
game. ,Despite the fact that the score was close, the game was a little ragged in
spots. The Sophomores seemed unable to find the basket until near the end of
the game, and then Anderson saved the day for the Sophs by dropping in a foul
shot just as the final whistle blew.
As soon as the battle between.'28 and '29 had subsided, the Seniors and
juniors began their scrap. In the slow game that followed, it seemed that no
matter how slowly the game dragged the Juniors were always far in the lead.
Frost cut loose several times and hung up some pretty shots for the Seniors but
the Juniors held their own and emerged on the long end of a 38-21,score
In the final contest in which the juniors were once again pitted against their
old rivals there was a great battle As the final score of 30-25 indicates the
game was a close one. Kramer played his usual stellar game for the Juniors
with Freund playing well at center. Smith 28 was the high scorer of the game
with a total of four baskets and one foul The Sophomore team led by one point
at half time and managed to hold its own until the middle of the last half when
Weber 27 tossed in a long one 'md Kramer started popping them in from all
over the court
It is to .be hopedithat next season s junior Varsity will turn out as well as
this years did for without a doubt it is the I-V team that puts the spirit into
interclass basketball and makes it a success
. 17 . . 16
. 21 ' . . 38
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ACt1V1t1CS At Stevens -P
VISITOR to the Stute, knowing beforehand the disadvantages under which
student activities must necessarily exist there, would not expect to find G
activities as varied and extensive as they are. Not only is Stevens well
represented in most of the sports in which there is intercollegiate competition, N
'but the college has also many of what we might call the "intellectual activities," 6
that is, those organizations devoted to the arts and sciences.
Among the disadvantages which may be mentioned are the thirty-three hour
a week schedule, the long school day from approximately nine in the morning
to four in the afternoon, the three hours of home study each night, the debarment A A
system whereby those below grade can not participate in extra-curriculum activities,
and the commuting problem. In spite of all these, however, student activities Nl
flourish at Stevens with a high degree of success. ' P
Those who are musically inclined have opportunities to display their talents
in the concerts given by the musical clubs. Others, who feel the spell of the gl 4
footlights, take part in the annual Varsity Show. The production of this show -Q
is, without question, one of the biggest activities of the college year, involving XM
as it does a tremendous outlay of money, time, and labor. Students who have KM,
done excellent work in the musical and dramatic clubs are awarded the Clef and M
In journalistic activities, Stevens is also well represented. Our weekly, the iq fi
Sfuffr, and our comic, the 570110 Mill, rank high among college publications. 5
Positions on the boards of these publications are earned throughcompetition -Q-
during the four years at school. The LINK, our year-book, is published by mem-
bers of the junior Class, who strive to maintain its high standard as a college k
annual. In the past few years, we have witnessed the founding and growth of the -
Stevens News Bureau, which has charge of all news concerning events at Stevens.
The reward for meritorious work on the publications boards is the Quill 'Q
"S" Charm. if
The functions of student government are performed by the Student Council,
the Honor Board, and the Athletic Council. The first exercises a general super- N !
vision over student affairs, the second has charge of the enforcement of the I-Ionor . .
System, while the third controls the management of the various sports. M0
The Stevens Engineering Society is an organization which serves to continue ""
student interest in engineering outside of roster hours. It is a student branch of QW,
the American Society of Mechanical Engineers, and is also affiliated with the American Institute of Electrical Engineers. The society conducts inspection trips,
meetings and lectures, and engages in experimental work. Q p
For those who are interested in radio communication, the Radio Club offers 5 6
many advantages in apparatus and facilities for carrying on research work. '5'
Although scholarship ranks first at Stevens, the extra-curriculum activities
enjoy the whole-hearted support of the student body. Classmates are brought AA
more closely together in their hours of recreation, and thus a general spirit of
good-fellowship is established. Those who take part in student activities make i "
friends, gain valuable experience, and by their works reliect credit upon their E'
Alma Mater. I
282 - N I
cs ,gi Y get , st"-I V A
IIUSICR SAILICR HUURIGAN VVALSII WOHLICRS
GELIK IIICYMAN IHCIIR GlYI.I.lKSICN IIARTMAN lIAI.l, ICWAIXI'
Dramatic Club of Clef and Cue
J. X'VAI.'1'1cR Gl7l.I.lKSI2N ....,. . . l'1'0.vi1lo11l'
X'Vll,l.lAM C. lI.xl:'rMAN . . l91rf.s'1':1n.fx Manager
RALPH K. Iilcule . . P1'0d11a'lio1z MlIlIlIfjC7'
Plmiv. CIIAIQIJQS O. GUN'l'HI'l' ..... Cizwlznrtzr Advisor
VIQDWIN P. VVAI.Sll . ..... Cast Manager
NIiNV'I'flN C. ICWAL1' C0.vfz111ze Mmzrzgcl'
'IKIIOMAS T.. I ,l.Ar.I, . Llrgllyfillfj fwlliillfjfl'
XVl1.l.mM T... 1WlI.I.ICR Muxiz: Mrmngmf
IqIENNl2'I'II lf. I'IoURlc:AN I,7'0fj7'lI'l11, Jllumrycr
BENJAMIN W. GIELIS Iwblizrity Mcmagcf'
IC. IIARRY OCKICR . Sl'!?l'l!71'y Mczmzgcr
EMU. MVIJVING Ticket .A4CH'lCIgl37"
A MUSICAL COMEDY
IN TVVO ACTS
NICHOLAS C. TTTEYMAN, '26 J. WALTER GULLIKSEN, '26
FRANK S. I-IUTTER, '25 ALs'roN TQODGERS, '25 '
I. WALTER GULLIKSEN, '26 NICIfIOLAS C. TTEYMAN, '26
ALBERT H. KOCH, '26 PAUL H. RANK, '27
FRANK S. IHUTTER, '25 ROBERT C. SIIIPP, '29
J. WALTER GULLIKSEN, '26 ALSTON RODGEIQS, '25
WILLIAM L. MILLER, '28
MRS. VVILLIAM TKELLUM MR. H. T. HALLIGAN
HE 1926 Stevens Varsity Show was presented at the Hotel Astor on Mon-
day evening, April 5, l926. The performance was thoroughly enjoyed
by the large audience which had gathered in the Grand Ballroom of the
hotel, and which consisted of alumni, students, and friends of Stevens. The plot
dealt with college life, but was not so local in character that it could not be under-
stood by everyone. The songs were especially good, consisting of very clever
lyrics set to catchy melodies. Many thanks a1'e due Mrs. Kellum and Mr. Halli-
gan for their excellent work in coaching the actors and the chorus.
The scene opens with a hazing party conducted by a number of sophomores
in the college dormitory. Among the Freshman victims is Bob Gray, son of
Professor Gray, who announces himself as the Gray Heir. Being the professor's
son, he receives special attention, and ceremonies are at their height when the
hazers are interrupted and forced to flee. A
BEERS ASCHOFF WOOD RETTTG TAYLOR KERR LUNIYI'
MENGER NLCIIOLS KOCII WATERBURY GULTJKSEN HEYMAN ROWE NELSON
" The Gray Heir "
CHARACTERS OF THE CAST
RINCLEADIQR or TIID I-IAZERS . .
FIRST FRIQSHMAN .........
SECOND FRESIIMAN 113011 Gray, Son oi Professor Grayb.
Izzy FICLT, head janitor of the school ....
Do'r'rY PoMIcRov, the Professor's secretary .
NANCY GRICENNVOOIJ, il StCI10gI'2lDl1Cl' . .
PRoIfIcssoR GRAY ....
STUDDS WARD Students
B1cN'I'oKIcN Cm-zss, an inventor . .
JENNY, the maid at the Pomeroy home .
BILL, a chauffeur .....
OSWALD, the garclener's boy . . .
. WILLIAM A. KIEIQR
. . PAUL H. TAYLOR
J. WALTIQR GuI.LIK:-QIQN
. GEORGE P. RIa'r'rIG
ADRIAN B. WATDRDURV
VVILLIAM H. DIEININKQIEIQ
. WAL'rI':R A. MDNGIQR
. ALDIcR'r H. KCJCII
RICHARD D. NlEI.SON
NORMAN L. Rowlc
. . PAUL H. RANK
NICfI'l0l.AS C. PIICYMAN
. ERNIQST C. LUNDT
VV. RowLAND BAYLEY
ACT I. i V
The next morning Professor Gray leaves his office, telling Dotty Pomeroy,
his secretary, and Nancy Greenwood, a stenographer, that he is unable to keep
an appointment with an inventor. Hunchy, Stubbs, and George then enter, and
after discussing it with the girls, plan to have some fun with the inventor by get-
ting someone to impersonate the professor. Bob happens along and after much
argument is persuaded to pose as his father. VVhen the inventor, Bentoken Chess,
arrives with the model he is received by the pseudo-professor who, of course, can
do nothing for him. However, Dotty vamps Bentoken and invites him to her
home that evening. Her object, as she explains to Nancy and the boys while Bob
is outside removing his disguise, is to spirit away the invention from Chess. Then
they all agree to arrange that Bob be caught with the stolen invention. But Nancy
has fallen in love with Bob, and later, when the two are alone, she tells him of the
trap that is being laid for him.
A ACT lil
',l'hat evening, Bob arrives at Dotty's home, with the intention of telling her
that he knows of the trick, but Nancy takes him for a stroll in order to calm him.
The three boys then enter and hide themselves to watch the fun. Bentoken
arrives, and after Dotty has vamped the model from him, she sends him away
quickly by telling him her father
they and Dotty agree to meet in
After Dotty has retired, someone
Next morning Dotty accuses
is coming. 'I'he three chums then leave, after
Professor Gray's office the following morning.
enters and steals the invention.
lilfunchy of stealing the model. Bentoken Chess
enters, in a desperate mood, accuses them all, and demands his invention. He
draws a revolver, and is just ready to shoot when Professor Gray comes in and
takes things in hand. Bob and Nancy then arrive with the invention and deliver
it to the delighted inventor. Bob had stolen it in order to thwart the plans against
him. When everybody is.happy, Bentoken Chess agrees to divulge the secret of
his brain-child. By means of a huge model, behind a magnifying glass ten feet in
diameter, he demonstrates his invention, which is nothing more than a mouse trap,
actuated by a complex system of levers, in which the mouse is caused to die of
' ..... .-4.s'.ri.vla11f BlliYil1F.Y.Y Manager
. A.v.vi.rfant Caxf Manager
. .fl.vsi.v!ant Coxfzmm Manager
. .4.v.ri.r!aul Lighting Manager
Liznov K. Bm-in .
KARL E. Wonmcns '
lilnwm A. HIISIEIQ .
FREDERICK N. Esmzn
Romawl' C. SHIP1' .
GUNNAR Biucxxic .
MAUIQICIE A. CHATI.I.E'l'
EDGAR A. Rlalss
CHARLES S. SHIQ1-Hmm
S1'ANI.lav J. SAILER
KENNIETII E. MEYER
WILSON E. SYMONS
. .fl.v.vi.vfanf Music Manager
"I.r.vi.rfant Production Illanagrr
.-'1.v.v1'.rfaut Program Maniagcrs
A.v.ri.rIanl Publicity Manager
Asmrfant Srcuery Manager
. f'l.v.ri.vtani Ticket Manager
"The Gray Heir"
P. H. UHLIG
D. H. CASTLE
A. P. REICHMAN
W. M. EVARTS
P. H. TAYLOR
E. W. BRUOKS
A. W. KNECI-IT
G. D. TURNER
. . Ascnorr
. R. NICHOI.S, JR.
E. E. MARINER
S. G. WARS HAW
W. I+. HAGEN
A. P. MADSEN
W. I. INIANTZ
P. C. GOETZ
A f X
if Eg J, -A J
X 'W' W7 W
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WORFOLK MILLER HARTMAN
The Stevens Musical Clubs
ARNOLD S. VVORFOLK, '26 . . . President
VVTLLIAM C. 1'IAR'l'MAN, '26 Manager
WILLIAM L. MILLEII, '28 . . Glee Club
ARNOLD S. WORFOLK, '26 . Banjo-Mzmdolin Club
WILLIAM L. MII.T.ER, '28 . . Orchestra
AFRICANO RING SHEEHAN PELZER RAUSCH LOI-I CROSBY
SCHODER TRACY BOI-INERT LUNDT PIIILIPP WESSTROM WARNER PEZOLD
IIEIGIS DEININGER RICHARDS WOODIIAM LANGFORD TAYLOR BERNER BROOKS
KOCH ROWE IIARTMAN WORFOLK MILLER SLAUER MCNEAR
Leader-W. L. MIl.I.ER, '28
N. C. EwAL'r, '26 P. II. RANK, '27 T. F. KII.l.lIIiFFER, '29 A. W. RAUSCII, '29
B. W. GELII, '26 E. C. LUNnT, '26 A. I..VMI1'cmal.l., '26 II. F. Sumxlacu, '26
, L. SCIIACIIT, '27 J. C. Bonwrznw, '28
W. F. BICNIQAR, '26 P. II. TAYLOR, '27 L. F. II1alzLlNGlaR, '28 E. F. Scuoman, '28
G. P. Rle'l"rlG, '29
J. K. YAMAIIA, '26 J. H. MURRAY, '27 E. W. Bnomcs, '28 W. L. Mu.l.nan, '28
Leader-A. S. WoRFol.K, '26
5. ?AST, 256 N. I.. Rowla, '26 R. G. SLAUHR, '26,Piani.vt
- H NVHC, ' W. II. DIQININGI-xxx, '27 G. F. L . '2
W. F. MLINICAR, '26 II. E. IIEIGIS, '27 W, W,53',i,'QI.f'R"?g'7 7
R. M. WOOIIIIAM, '26 R. T. Sum-:uAN, '28 D, 13, WESSTROM '27
W- N- G00"R"'U'fs '28 - C' SCTIRADERI '29 F. W. I'Io'r'I'IaNIxoI'n, '29
G. IC. WI'PlIAA!, '27
I", IS. XVARNICR, '28
VV. R. Moox, '27
C. WINKLI-:u, '27
J. C. WlJfl'I"I'tlN, '27
II. IC. 1'lrll.1l'lf, '28
A. AFRICANU, '29
E. K, Rxcnfums, '27
I". RING, '27
II. I". Smuuecx, '26
W. IT. HAGEN, '29
A. II. Kocn, '26
J. C. Woo'r'roN, '27
R. G. Sr.Almu, '26
W. I.. IVIH.l.l-zu, '28
I'II I I.I I'P KOVIEN 'I'RAK'Y ROWE N II.I.Ii'R VVOO'I"I'ON Ixl
RICIIARIJS RING IIEIGIS SIIIEEI
l.mdrr-W. I.. NIII.l.I'ZR, '28
I.. A. IVIANT, '28
W. II. I'1azol.1:, '28
I'. J. RIQRNIQR, '27
IC. K, RICHARDS, '27
S. J. 'I'RACV, '28
'I'. G. KOVICN, '26
- Dance Orchestra
F. E. WARNIER, '28
H. E. IIICIGIS, '27
W. I.. n'IIl.l.IER, '28
N. I.. Rowla '26
E. K. R1cxlAlms, '27
'I'. G. KovliN, '26--Czrllv
I". E. WARNER, '28HVialin
W, I.. M1l.r.lcu, '28f-Piano
A. I.. I.on, '29
G. F. IIANACII. '29
IJ. Cnosnv, '29
W. I.. Zlzcunlck, '29
A. E. I'm.z1cR, '29
R. G. SLAUIQR, '26
S. J. 'l'RACY, '28
J. C. W00'F'I'ON, '27
II. Ii. I'ull.ll-P, '28
R. D. Nr-:l.soN, '27
S. J. 'I'RACY, '28
Comvrly Vocal Solo
P. II. RANK, '27
CASLICR ENGEL l.0lI HAYLEY IIINE Ml'IVS'I'RE IIOIINERT
Al,l,MlCVIiR IIUSICR Ml'l'CIll'Il,L LAKATOS SAILICR TALMAGIE WOIILICRS NELSON SLATER
liWAl.'l,' SWINBURNE SWENSON HEYMAN STli1'lllENSON liONllfACE VANWOERT
G IIE Stute is the weekly student publication at Stevens. It contains records
of all events pertaining to Stevens Institute and serves as a bond between
the faculty, alumni, and student body.
This year marked another increase in the size of the Stute. From a humble
pamphlet monthly, twenty-one years ago, it increased to a six column, four page
publication. This year the Stute was compelled, because of the quantity of news
and advertisements, to publish six page issues.
The Stute is a member of the Intercollegiate Newspaper Association of the
Middle Atlantic States. This Association convenes twice a year to study the
problems confronting the college newspaper.
The future of the Stute is extremely promising. With the increase of
advertising that is now being planned by national corporations, the Stute will
eventually become a technical publication as well as a college newspaper, in order
that a fair balance may be maintained between advertisements and news.
Published Wfeekly at the Stevens Institute of Teclmology
Castle Point, Hoboken, N.
A E dit0r-in- Chief
NICIIQTiAS CURTIS IJIEYMAN, '26
News Editor Managing Editor
I. BERKLEY BONHRACE, '26 PIIITJIP M. STEPHENSON, '26
ANDREW B. VAN VVOERT, '26
NEWTON C. EWALT, '26 .EMORY LAKATOS, '26
ALEXANDER L. NISITCHELL, '26
ARCIIIIiAI.D A. TALMAGE, JR., '27 JOHN H. fXLLMEYER, '27
EDWIN A. SHUSER, '27 STANLEY J. SAILER, '27
IQARL E. WOHLERS, '27 RICHARD D. NIEI.SON, '27
W. ROWLAND BAYLEY, '28 FREDERIC J. NIEYSTRE, '29
VVALTER E. CASLER, '28 EDWARD A. HINE, '29
Business M anagcr
CHARLES W. SWENSON, '26
C irculation, M anagcr
JAMES SWINRURNE, '26 A
Assistant Business Manager Assistant Circulation Manager
SAUL I. SLATER, '27 GEORGE C. ENGEL, '27
EMIL W, COLLI, '29 ARTI-IUR L. Lou, '29
FRANK B. STEINKAMP, '28
WITIIAM ESIIER SAILER HAYLEY SIEMERS VVORFOLK
WEBER MURRAY CAMl'I3El.l. NVESSTROM BICRNER IIEIHIS LANGFORD
The 1926 Link Board
T 'rim beginning of the school year, the new LINK lfoard began the
difficult task of putting out a year bool: that should be a credit to the
college. Campbell, as business manager, began to place the finances
of the board on a sound basis. An advertising quota was hxed, which lleigis,
the advertising manager, finally filled by dint of untiring eliiorts, ably assisted by
Witlialii, whose work on the board deserves special praise. VVitham later became
circulation manager, replacing VValter, who successfully launched a subscription
campaign during the first term.. All the business and finances were supervised by
Campbell, who also typed practically all the copy, in the absence of sophomores.
The literary staff' was headed by Berner, assisted by Esher and Sailer. Our
Hne athletic section is the work of Murray, athletic edito1', While the sophomore
editor, Bayley, has the interclass athletic section to his credit. The art work was
arranged and a large part of it was clone, by Weber, and Langford, as photo-
graphic editor, worked hard in getting pictures for the book.
The Year Book
Stevens Institute of Technology
llulmlishecl by thc junior Class
IEOJXRIJ Ulf' lilJl'l'C DRS
lJAVllJ ll. XX'l2ss'1'l:ox1, '27
.f'Iflz1i.m1'hv lfdilor l.l.fl'l'lll'wX' lidilm'
,fX1zNol,lm S. lVORI"Ul.K, '26 l'111l.11' il. 'lllcleNlc1c, '27
1-fl.s's1'.x'lu11l' l,l'fl'I'!Il'.V lfdilm' .4l.v.v1'slm1l' l',1'l4'1'f11'-V lfflilor
FRICDIERICK N. olismcu, '27 S'I'ANI.liY DI. SAILICR, '27
.'lf!1If'lir lfdilm' flrl lfrlilor
.IAMIQS ll. Nlnumv, '27 NlAR'I'IN ll. XVIEIHCR, '27
l'lmlng1'r1j111ir' lfdflm' .S'0f7ll0Ill01't' lfl!'ff0I'
G. l"leAN1c 'l,ANr:1fo1:lJ, '27 NV. RoW1.ANn liAYl.12Y, '28
lXUGl'S'l'LTS G. CM1 PlilCl,l',, '27
l9u.vi11v.v.v .flrI7'f.v0r .'lrlw1'li.s'1'l1y Jll'tIllUfjI'l'
llIENliY li. SIEMENS, '26 ll1CNRY li. llmms, '27
cllCNlC li. XVITHAM, '27
C011 Irilml 01's
Rrclmun M. SMART, '26
P l lAR0l.D D. TANNAR, '27
LEWIS JOHNSON MADSEN MOTZER
DONAHUE STETNMETZ NICHOLS SHIPP KLEIBER EICH
EWALT CRONE GELB HARRISON RICHARDS VOLCKHAUSEN GAST
A The Stone Mill
I-IE STONE MII.L, the comic publication at Stevens, was organized in the
autumn of 1921 by a number of Seniors. Although enthusiastically re-
ceived by the Student Body, the new publication did not meet with the
full approval of the Facultyg however, by its artistic excellence and clean humor,
it won its place among college magazines and was finally recognized by the Faculty
as an Undergraduate activity. The magazine is now a member of the Association
of College Comics of the East, and has a large number of readers.
The Stone Mill is published six times each year. Each number is dedicated
to some purpose or written with a special object in view. For instance, such
numbers have appeared as "Gi1'ls' Number," "Alumni Number," "Frosh Number,"
and "Carol Number."
Every man in the college is urged to submit contributions to the Stone Mill.
For those who wish to become engaged in college journalistic work, there are
opportunities to secure a position on the board, especially for sophomores and
f' ' 'emi
F' , 'LQQ-1 '
Q11 .E 'Eg
' I " :
ff i 'r
'i i 11 . ,,
The Stone Mill Board
Issued Six Times n Yezu' by the Students Of
Stevens Institute Of Technology
A, IJUDLICY iiARRlSON, '26
jiiflllllfjfllfj Ijdilor Hl!A'fIlt'X.T Iiflllltlgtfl'
EILDIEN K. RICHARDS, '27 BENJAMIN NV. GELB, '26
Art Edifm' Ci7'CllIUff0Il' IJla11agc1'
.JACK K. YAMAHA, '26 LESTER A. CRONE, '26
C011Lic'.s' Editor Associaifv Circulaitinil, Mawzafger
LAWRENCE SCITACIVV, '27 RAYMOND W. GAS'l', '26
Art 14SSiSffllIf Adzfe1'ti.vi11g M a11a.gcr
CARL E. IQLEIBER, '26 N'1EW'l'ON C. EWALT, '26
Art Assistant Service Manager
CHARLES R. NICHOLS, '28 WALTER J. V'OLCKI'1AUSEN, '26
PROF. ARTHUR J. WESTON
EUGENE J. DONAHUE, JR., '27 NORBERT J. EICH, '28
FRANIC P, JAR05, '28 IQICHARD STEINMETZ, '28
NIEREDITH G. JOHNSON, '29 EDWARD J- MOTZER, '29
IKOBERT C, Smpp, '29 ANDREW W. RAUSCH, '29
SIDNEY G' VVARSHAW, '29 ARTHUR P. MADSEN, '29
JOHN R. LEWIS, '29
Ml'IYS'l'RE MORSE HAYLICY LAIIIENS
NAHVIE MVRRAY NELSON HICYMAN VANWOICWI
The Stevens News Bureau
The Stevens News Bureau
nn Stevens News Bureau is a comparatively young organization, formed
for the purpose of handling all puhlicity issued to the press from the
college. Thus all news which is printed with regard to Stevens comes
from an accurate and responsihle source. The inenihers of the hoard not only
make their marks in a college activity, hut are also almle to earn money and to
proht hy the training' which a reporter necessarily receives.
Besides the leading papers of New 'York and the jersey cities. the Associated
Press is furnished with news, which is then sent throughout the country. ln
the past year a new photographic division has heen added to the News llureau
and has sent out many interesting pictures of undergraduate activities.
' '.l'HIE STICVICNS NEWS QISURIQAU
Pieolf. lf. DER. FURMAN
Frzfzzlfy ."lt11Ivll'a' .'Il1'Z'i.S'l'1'
Ll. A. DAv1s
VV. ll. .ll"lAR'l'IN
R. D. NEI.StJN, '27
J. H. MURRAY, '27
N. C. ITIEYMAN, '26 ' AR. W. IWORSE, '27
A. B. VAN WOERT, '26 W. R. BAYLEY, '28
E. I. DONAHUE, IR., '27 A F. J. iVlEYS'l'RE, '29
I D ICATOR
The Alumni Association of the Stevens Institute of Technology
GUSTAV G. FREYGANG, '09
Editor of .fYIu1m1i News
ALBERT il. SICREE, '22
The Stevens Indicator is published bi-monthly by the Alumni Association,
with the object of keeping the Alumni in touch with their Alma Mater. It con-
tains news of the Alumni activities, including the proceedings of the Alumni
Association, records interesting events that occur at Stevens, and publishes
scientific articles written by Stevens men on various engineering topics of general
i,.,,,. ul.. .W -.tl - . ow.:
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The Stevens Engineering Society Mg,
HE Stevens Engineering Society is an organization of those whose. interest T i
in things engineering extends beyond the roster hours. Practically all the Qu
senior class and a large proportion of the men of the other classes hold
membership in the Society, which carries with it Student Membership in either 1Qi,fsij
the American Society of Mechanical Engineers, or the American Institute of gl
Electrical Engineers, or both. The organization of the A. I. E. E. Student Branch
is one of the year's points of progress for the Society.
Membership in the Society affords the future engineer the opportunity to
observe and discuss the accomplisliments of engineers in the metropolitan district.
One phase of engineering which is visible to the underclassmen only through the
activities of the Society is the rapid development of modern manufacturing
methods. This subject, so important in reducing the cost of our everyday neces-
sities, can be learned only by observation of modern manufacturing plants in
operation. Inspection trips to large manufacturing plants, as well as to other
points of interest are arranged by the Society as often as conditions permit. At
the regular meetings of the Society, original papers are presented by the members
dealing with subjects of interest with which they are especially familiar. Some
of the most famous engineers of the country in their respective lines have been
speakers at the semi-annual smokers or the special lectures turned over to the
Society by the Faculty. The smokers are always well attended and enjoyed, and
the Society endeavors to have its special lectures among the best of each college
Each spring the A. S. M. E. Student Branches of the colleges of the metro-
politan district hold a convention in New York City at the Engineering Societies
Building. The colleges represented are: Polytechnic Institute of Brooklyn,
Cooper Union, New York University, College of the City of New York, Columbia,
Pratt Institute, Newark College of Engineering, Rutgers, and Stevens. The
Convention program consists of trips to points of interest in the morning, a semi-
technical session in the afternoon, supper with a group of prominent engineers,
and an evening session witl1 the New York Section of the parent Society, at
which a subject of general appeal is presented and discussed by the engineers
present. This year for the first time, the A. I. E. E. Student Branches are holding
a similar convention, following along the same lines. The Faculty usually allows
the students time .to attend the conventions, and Stevens always sends a large and
enthusiastic delegation. '
5: 'aI '11 7 13:2 inf YP i:
N I 303
OFFICERS OF THIS ST.I.CVI2NS ENGINICERING SOCIETY '
PROE. ROBERT M. ANDERSON . . Hf7lI0l'0l'j' ClIl1il'17llIlI A. S. M. E. Iiramflz
Pkolf. ITRANK C. STOCKWELL . . I'I0n0rm'y ClI!II'l'1ll!T1l A. I. li. E. Hramrlz
PROP. FRANKLIN DER. FURMAN I'I01I07'fIl'y Vim-Cl1ui1'ma11 A. S. M. E. H1'f'Hltf1l
LINCOLN G. VVALSII, '26 ......... Prcsidmzt
FREDERICK C. RUDOLPII, '27 ...... lficc-P1'fv.vidc11t
VVl1.r.mM VVELCH, jk., '26 . . Scc'1'clm'y-T1'ca.vmfm' A. S. M. E. H1'fHIL'll
'HENRY K. SIEMENS, '26 . . . Scc1'0tm'y-T1'ca.ru1'v1' A. I. 15. li. Hrcznflz
OFFICERS OF 'I"HlE JUNIOR BRANCH
fMc'11LIw1'.s' in S0f7lI01l'l0I'l' and F1'f'.S'1I7lllIlI Clrzssrkvj
PROP. PERCY IIODGE ...... H0lI0l'U1'jI P7'C.9I'liC7Il
W11,EuED N. GOODRIDGIE, '28 . . . Pl'C.VI'liClIf 5
NOIQIQIEIQ1' j. RICH, '28 . Scc1'0m1'y-T1'ea.s'zf1'v1'
AFR I.CANO HERLINGER FAMIGl.llC'l"l'f LUNGIIARD
MEYERS EDMUNDS CAST ENGEI. MARPLICS
The Stevens Radio Club
V. C. MACNAISIS, IX
R. VV. GAST .
G. C. ENGEL .
F. VV. Fmw1oNns
T. 1... BONANNO
F. W. 1i1JMoNDs
G. C. IENGEI.
A. A. FAMIGLIlE'l'TI
R. W. GAST
4.11 . . . H01IlIl'U7'5I P7'l?.Y'fdl?Jlf
. . . 17I't7SfdI?Ill
L. F. T'eI'12uL1NG12R
C. F. LUNGIIARD
S. T. NIFEYERS
M. H. NIEYERSON
E. B. SAUL
CROSBY WINKLER I'IO'I"l'ENRO'l'l'I MARTIN LEWIS MANTZ WEYMOUTH
GILMAN HENIJRICII PRIIETO MATESANZ DE ROSA ROSENTUAL JOHNSON
CASSON FLURI MILLS LlN'l'Z IJEININGER MACKAV FINKE
The Castle Stevens Club
HE Castle Stevens Club was organized in 1921 by the men living at the
old Stevens mansion, for the purpose of promoting good fellowship and
fostering a spirit of congeniality and helpfulness at the "dorms," The
club has proved a success from the start, and has done much in giving to the
Castle that atmosphere which is so distinctive of American college life.
Regular bi-weekly meetings are held during the college year, at which dis-
cussions are held on matters pertaining to the college as a whole, but more particu-
larly to the Club and its members.
The scholastic standing of club members is not neglectedg the older members
are always willing to guide the underclassmen in their studies, for they realize the
importance of maintaining a high scholastic standing in a difficult course such as
the one given at the Stute.
' ' - 191 x ""' A H
. The Castle Stevens' Club
-V , , V 4
' X ' - OFFICERS
A ' - A A
M EDGAR I. LINTZ . . . . . . President W
W' WILLIAM H. DEININGER . Vice-President 'V
N I R. MITCIIELL MILLS . Secretary N f
Q 4 CHARLES L. WEYMOUTH . . . . Treaxurer Q 6
KM, . MEMBERS Km?
I H. R. CAsSoN . I. LINTZ' W
E. W. COLLI G. W. MACKAY
M D. CROSBY I W. J. MANTZ
. U ' - W. H. DEININGER D JLG. MARTIN
5 . M. DE RosA P. MATESANZ Mg
M W. FINKE, JR. R. M. MILLS M
Nf B. FLURI , A. PRIETON X
me C. GILMAN ' J. A. ROSENTHAL N6
N A A. HENDRICI-I C. F. H. SCHRADER Q 4
W W.NHOTTENR0TI'I P. TUQCKER ' Q?
T- L. 'T. iVES' C. L. WEYMOUTH M
QM, G. JOHNSON C. WINKLER, JR.
gg I. R. LEWIS ' J. K. YAMADA ' 'I QQ , U. H. S'rAI.1.11wcs
All ' ' - AAA
W ' A V
, ao: if
R WM ag WS1S.fJ.v, 2,32
W S , . . I .,
IS. .S ...S .
.. . E.. -1 .4 Iv , , -I
F'-Zziwkgi Q1 Lfm- Hif i,-za Ll NK ff. 4? i
V ' . "" ' 197.6 gz . ' Liv
Q Acknowledgments 6
.Vg HE Link Board of 1926 wishes to thank:
Messrs. Colyer, Dreher, and McKinney, of the Colyer Printing Co.,
A A 'for the personal interest they have taken in printing this book. ' l'
'A Mr. Seymour B. Field, oi the Harding Photo-Engraving Co., for his many N4
gg valuable suggestions. '
NF Mr. William Manewal, for the many prints he furnished us, especially the F
NI excellent interior views of the fraternity houses.
Q4 Mrs. Swoboda, Miss Hawkins, Miss Murray, and Miss Abbott for their Q I
in many favors. ' me
gl Miss Mildred Wesstrom, for her art contributions. K
Q 6 H. D. Tannar, '27, for the fine pictures he drew for the athletic section.
A A. L. Oelkers, '27, E. K. Richards, '27g C. R. Nichols, '28g and G. J. Ford, L
it '29, for their drawings.
M R. M. Smart, '26, for his literary contributions. SQ
ax, C. A. Hescheles, '25, and E. B. Saul, '26, for photographs. Q
Q 5 P. I-I. Rank, '27, for assistance in publicity.
N I i N I
W F. J. Meystre, '29, for assistance in securing advertisements.
W7 Various men in the fraternity houses, for individual write-ups they submitted. W?
. The Stute and the Stone Mill, for various courtesies. A
QQ Our advertisers, for their ads, without which it would be impossible to
,maintain the high standard of quality set by former LINKS. g
AA The members of the Student Body, forptheir interest and their subscriptions. A A
ble ' :Ve
U S08 r D4
sv - F
' ea ay g g at
' -1 fx
T " V 73 219166 1 Qi n- 4 1,
w We lf
At one tlme we were all at sea
Our work was tumbled 1n a heap
We were as busy as could be
And hardly had a chance to sleep
lzzvervwhere we d tu1n we d see
Condltrons that would make one weep
And then another Day by day
Our cares mc1eased We d l1ke to lynch
'1 he man who once to us d1d say
That Cdltlflg was such a cmch
We d strmg hlm up and rxght away
At last we ve reached the final stage
We ve f1l'l1ShCd And we wonder how
We ever came to tlns last page
'lo flamlng youth and r1pe old age
We make our ed1tor1al bow
AN mfs len Ego-w
ff W v . 5 NRI
W W y a V
lj . ec
SQ '- v 9 , I 1
l W H ' 4 99
SAE We'd find ourselvesin first-one pinch p
gg ' .. , ' SQ
'fr r ' ' 'B , l 5 . up 'fr
V W l ' . ' t ' V
D 4 X 1 . . . ' 5 6
SYM l ' 'l - . y lil?
But so we haye, by heck g and now
mf Q . f Nr
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QD. . 5 1 .-jw L . ,6
INDEX TO ADVERTISERS
AMERICAN LEAD PENCIL CO. . 9
ARINISTRONCP BROS. TOOL CO. . . 16
BARRE'I'T Sz CO., E. E. . . 21
BRISTOL CO. . . . . 14
BROOKS BROS.. . . . 5
BURHORN CO., EDWIN . . 6
COLYER PRINTING CO. ..... 3
COIVIEUSTION ENGINEERING CORD. . . 17
CULLEN, I. I., Plumbing Supplies . 18
DlIl'f1N'F, ALBERT R. . 13
ELECTRIC STORAGE BATTERY CO. . . 17
FIDEI.I'l'Y AND CASUALTY CO .... 14
FIRST NATIONAI. BANK OF HCPBOKEN 18
FLAD, J. E. ......... . 21
GARDNER AND MIZEKS CO. . 21
GURNEY ELEVATOR CO. 4
I'IANNIBAI.L COAL CO. ..... 7
HARIJINKZ PHOTO ENGRAVING CO. . . 15
I'IAZELTINE CORP. ..... . 12
HENIJRICTK MITG. CO. . . . 20
HILDIQETII AND CO., E. L. 9
HILL BROS. CO .... . . . 18
I'IlLL, NICHOLAS S., JR ...... 13
I-IODOKEN CARPET CLEANING WORKS 6
HOBOKEN LAND AND IM1'ROVEMl'INT
I'IOLI.TNGER,S . 5
IHOTICI. ASTOR . 8
ISEELL-PORTER CO. . . 13
JEFFERSON TRUST CO. . . 14
IKAMENA AND CO., INC. . . 10
KIEUIPFEI. AND ESSER CO. . . 10
IQIDDIE AND CO. . . . . . . 16
KOVEN AND BROTHER, I.. O. . . 17
LUFKIN RULE CO. . 6
NIARLIN-ROCKWELL CORD. . 12
MANIZNVAI., WM. . . . . 22
MICIQIKICK SCALE MEG. CO. . 10
NALiI.E, J. F ..... . 16
NASH ENGINEERING CO. . . 4
NOTARIANNI, FRANK . . 21
POST AND MCCORD ..... . 11
PULSOMETER STEAM PUMP CO. . 9
SCI-IELLING HARIIWARIE CO. . . . . 18
SCI-IOVIERLING, DAI.Y AND GALES . 5
SHULTZ AND SON, INC .... 6
SLOANE, W. AND J. . . 5
SPALDING AND BROS ...... 6
STANDARD FIRE INSURANCE CO. OF
NEW JERSEY ....... 9
STICVENS BARBER SHUI' ..... 16
STEVENS INSTITUTE OE TECHNOLOGY 19
STEVENS SCIIOOL . . ..... 10
STONE MILL . . 29
STUTE, TI-IE . . 21
TRUST COMPANY OF NEW JERSEY . 8
WHITE MICTAI. MEG. CO. . . 13
1c1zc1mN'rs and lVlanufacturers are
multiplying their appropriations for
sales literature. The reason is sound.
Sales literature--going dl'7'L't,'l' to spe-
cilic individuals-sells more merchan-
dise at LESS COST. lt does mis-
sionary work at a IVEVV CENTS a
call--as against DOlgl'.ARS for a
The planning' of successful sales liter-
ature, like the drafting' of a legal doc-
ument, needs the directing' minds of
ln your business you can prolitably
use sales literature. W1'ite or phone
us that you are interested.
.CQ LYS D
BROAD Sz LAFAYETTE STS.
NEWARK, NEW JERSEY
Importance of the vacuum heating pump
The function of the Jennings Hytor
return line vacuum pump is three-foldg
to remove the water of condensation, air
and other non-condensible gases from the
heatnig systenig to reduce the pressure in
the return niahi and thereby proniote die
circulatnnng ancl thirdly, to return the
water to the hot-well or boiler, and
chspose of the air and gases
M:-dw, J Q Ht Rt , - -
f.fiifr1fiiiiiim effililif fzffirfifq Pftlixf Nash Engineering Company
.rufvplirrl in .vcveral .ri.':L'.v..r1li2abla for up Mm
fo 300,000 xzgzagiltfgnrzfalclnt du-ect ' SO. Norwalk Connecticut
J E .E S H f07 'W
RETURN' LINE AND AIR LINE VACUUM PUlillPS NDENSAT.l0N AND CIRCULATING PUMPS
GU RN EY ELEVATOR COM PANY
300 EIGHTH AVENUE
' HoWARD F. GURNEY, Prcsidemf
4? M. R "
wi 1'ff'f'll"J. '- 'V
4.5 C 7354 :gin 5,7 , , -7 ' 'WH ff
-,', lg '. ,.' - - X , -J
' C LOTH I N G 226. ' W 114:
V '25 XSS?"-3 Z 'T 'lfw QEQCY' Q15
Qentlvmenzal gnmrnlying units, E V
L J Jagllydffilf :Z I ,N N W I. ,
Unison Avenue con. ronvv-rounfn smeer fl-1595-ski' l I 5 61 l
new vom: fllq:-Y 4fQT?'- v 1 1,L Jf ll f7fg1,'e1fgf,'g:.
2 3 A lp 69251 , 'i l' lm
f?'Ev..Q-QQN M QI, ,741 "-., -"! ' Y' ',j 1' Y '
Clothes for 1'n' , j I , lk ,
0 V. 1 'P 1 Y
'2f:..nf l 'HZ A-W :-1-Z'-ff X - Ku: T1---' I
M Y . ll- .rc-
d 'fm 4, .ilffl , 'J' J
,.i:vff f '. ' w f' ANN ,J
ff, f,,f ,, W , w e
. ',,f,f- 11, f p, ,, ,
Sendjbr BROOKS,S M1JL'e!!zzny '9fw1v' ,m,
BOSTON PALMBEACH NEWPORT
Ll1'1'Le auunlna Puzn aulnn G gunman sun. a
rn--an an-. am-fn c u u n v v n n :ao num-.1 A
0 loan nuvnlll .
W. SL ll. SLOANJE
575 FIFTH AVENUE, NEW YORK
SAN FRANCISCO WASHINGTON
96-DA Base Ball
0 6, Canoes
5 2, Temais
Schoverling, Daly Sc Gales
A 'lf lil LETI C O UTFI'l'TERS
302 Broaclway, Corner Duane Street,
New York City, N. Y.
Tcl. Hola. 2235
502 VVAS ll 1 N :fron ST.
Honokl-JN, N. I.
C!I0t'01lI'fC.S' and H011 H0113
Fancy dishes of' ice cream, frappcs and
sunrlucs are our specialty
Try Om' Swim C'ar'mm'l.v
P. O. BOX 135, HOBOKEN, N. I
CHARLES S. SHULTZ 463 SON, Inc.,
' Ma lzzr fact 1af' ers of
B R I C
DEALERS :: MASONS
18TH STREET AND WILLOW AVENUE, WEEHAVVKICN, N. I.
Telephones Hoboken 995-996-2999
F' iii? T?
iff. L SF
L TAPES -- RULES -- TooLS . - fy w
M9 .5553 .. .-W ..
ffvfe INSURE YOUR MEASUREMENTS Q"
LZ 'M' -.1 Semi for Catalog 5 e:? f .+- 11,3
Tm'Wfwffffefvx2.'4.i.,S f13W""W" 9w'7"' H7 55 'V
L ' rafgurmmiuzsfa
fg.,mn3-'gS-1.- RIN, L?!iq?f'9ifHfEii"5-. Q., ,ig SAFEINAW, MICH.
.IME 9 9 M 9 mu NewQxfilllfxs...-ff?Q11ffIlZ.Mg' ' 4
' All woes'
. . . fff w
12 6 I, I
Edwin Burhorn C0
25 VVeSt Rrozldway
linw1N linrlcllouw, '85
RIQI.fI'l,"'1,'lNG and LAYING
Nww Curfwrt 111111 l.l.Il0ll'II1lI
17111'11f.vl14'rI' and Lam'
VVM. J. Ilvmfv
Hoboken Carpet Cleaning
Wrlll'kSZ Office N Shmvrooms
VVillmv Ave. K 15111 Sr. xvilihillfliflll N fvth Sts.
Hoboken, N. J. Ilolxokeu, N. ,L
Phono Hola. 1758 1440
105 NASSAU ST.
HANNIBALL COAL CO
ANTHRACITE COA L BITUMINOUS
Steam Sizes cz Specialty
Dirmrt 1'CCCf'Ul7l .s
Deliveries New York City and all parts of Hudson County
' General Ojjfices and Ya1'ds.'
RAVINE ROAD, JERSEY CITY, N.
TELEPHONES 6910-6911-6912 HOBOKEN
The Trust Company of New Jersey
12 and 14 Qlludson Place, llolxoken, N. I.
Capital, Surplus and Profits, S5,l95,477.28
Assets, over :E59,000,000.00
WM. C. HIQPPIENHICIMIER, l'1'v.vf1!'rul ICDVV. A. O'TOOl.li, !'im'-l'r'v.virlvl1l
VVM. C. HICPPICNI HCIMISR, Ju., l'1't'1'-l,l't'.V. li. Isl. STRATFORD,,S'vr1'vh11'ymul Tri-r1.v11rvr
IVINS D. Al'Pl.lCiiA'l'lC, ju., ."l.v.v'l. .S'l't'I'l'flIl'j' and ,'l.v.v'1. TI'l'lI.Vlll't'I'
This Company trausacts a General llanlcing' llusiness, 47, lutercst paid on
Special Deposits. ZW, ,Interest paid on .Deposits subject to Check. It is a matter
of wisdom to appoint this Company as the lixecutor of your cstate. VVC also act
as Trustee, Administrator or Guardian. No charge made for drawing' lfVill, when
this Company is named as lixccutor.
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Mi DINNER DAJSICES "-' SUPPER, DANCES 6 ,
4' rm:D'K A.MuscHuNumM --
Times SQUARE-New YORK
QL Broadway Fnrfy-four-llm if For-ly-f'ifth Stv-cuts
' - -'Wa -- . Y 4- Al-'Q
Wnczl in Me-
.- .......,. ,...,.., . ,, .... .... ,. .,.. .... . ,,,. ,.,..--.-.....................,
VENUS Drawing' and 1Vriting
Pencils insure pencil comfort,
accuracy and economy.
Among' professional men and
students who appreciate de-
pendable tools, VENUS Pencils
have for many years, enjoyed
the most enviable reputation
for perfect service.
17 BlaekxDeg1-ces 3 Copying
For lrolsl, In-uvy linen . . 611-511-III-313
For wriling, Alu-lelling . 211-I1-llll-1"-II
For 1-leun, line lines . 2II-311-'I-Il-MI-oll
For xleliunlo, llxln lines . . . 711-1111-911
Plain Hlnlu, per dom. . fill-00
llnhber linda, per duz. . 1.20
AL Stationers and Stores tlLrau17lmnL Llu: World
UNIQUE is an absolute neces-
sity for making hue lines in
color--for hguring, checking,
underscoring and making nota-
tions on correspondence, blue-
Blue . . 1206 Black . 1213
Red . . 1207 Orange . 1214
Green . . 1208 White . 1215
Yellow . 1209 Light Blue 1216
Purple . 1210 Pink . 1217
Brown . 1212 l.ightGreeu 1218
Price as 1.00 Dozen
at all dealer.: or write direct
American Lead Pencil Co
218 Fifth Ave New York
Pulsometer Szferzm Pumps
For Nnirylii S4'l"I'I.l't7 121111110110
Can be rented or leased at nominal charges
For sale at material reductions
Sflllf for ziclnil.v--Caluloylm yralix
l'nI.so1u 1c'r14:1: S'r1zAM PUMP COMPANY
489 South 21st St. Irvington, N. I.
More than one-half of a century
devoted to building agencies and
protecting' properties'-to render-
ing' the kind of service every
policyholder needed-a service at
the RIGI l'l' time.
The Standard Fire
Insurance Company of
TR ENT! DN
AGENTS IN ALL CITIES
Books of All Kinds Printed a
Little Better Than Our
E. L. I-Iildreth Sc Company
K 81 E
ENGINEERING INS TR UMEN T19
'rRANs1'rs Llzvlats 'rAP1zs RODS,
Are the recognized Standard in all branches of
the Engineering Profession. The excellence of
their design and construction insures accuracy
and reliability under all conditions of use,
Your best work is flossilzle if you use
K 6' E lmtrnanents
CONSULT OUR CATALOGUE Send for free copy of 1926 Solar Ejwlzcmvrix
KEUFFEL 8: ESSER COMPANY
Drawing Materials. Mrztlzcnzritical and Surveying
llISll'll7ILt'lIlS, Mea.s'zn'inc To es
CHICAGO NEW YORK SAN FRANCLSCO
516-520 So. Dearborn St. 127 Fulton Street 30-34 Second St.
ST, LOUIS GIQNERM. olfrrclc AND FACTORIES MONTREAL
817 Locust St. HOBOKEN, N. J. 5 Notre Dame St., W.
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?
The Merrick Conveyor
, 'f OUR COAL"
I Bw I recei'z1cs snelt careful attention that it is
:L l well 'worth a sample order from yon.
Telephone 98 Hoboken
I' , John. Kamena Sc Co., Inc.
is S ' 416 Bloomfield Street 2: :: Hoboken, N.I.
9 "" V SSH-
..... A oi?
Typical Weightometer Installation on
inclined hclt conveyor
The Weightometer weighs and records
the weight of all material while in transit
over a belt, bucket, or pan conveyor
Accuracy 99'My Guaranteed
MERRICK SCALE MFG. Co.
PASSAIC, N. J.
Sixth St. at Park Ave.
Hoboken, N. J.
Prepares boys for all colleges, especially
for Stetfefzs Institute, Massachusetts In-
stitute, Cornell, Lehigh, Princeton, Yale,
and all leading .vcieutifie institutions.
FOR CATALOG OR INFORNIATION, APPLY TO
B. F. CARTER, HEAD MASTER A
- ONE HUNDREDANDONE-
-, N '
. JA MESTOWN - -
MORE BALLS - MORE CAPACITY
Gurney Ball Bearings--Maximum Service
-Maximum Capacity type-have more and
larger balls than other hearings of the un-
interrupted raceway type. They are, there-
fore, capable of greater capacity than other
bearings, size for size. Gurney hearings
often outlive the machine in which
they are installed
Molylm'en111n steel balls insure ewn grvafer capacity
MzXRT.IN - ROCKXVELL CORPORATION
Gurney Ball Bearing Division
- - - -N.Y.
CSoIe Owner of Neutrodyne Patents and Trade1nar'ksJ
INDEPENDENT RADIO MANUFACTURERS, Inc.
CE.reI11sit'e Licensee of Hasellinze Corpora-tionb
Medford Hillside, Mass.
F. A. D. Andrea, Inc.
New York City
King Hinners Radio CO.
Buffalo, N. Y.
Carloyd Electric 81 Radio Co.
Newark, N. ,I.
Eagle Radio Company
Newark, N. I.
Brooklyn, N. V.
Newark, N. J.
Gennine N entrociyne Receiving Sets are made by these
fourteen 711U1Z1lfClC7f1l7'01'S ONLY
Howard Manufacturing Co.,
.H Ind Licensed by G Chicago, Ill.
"' QP .W w.J.M ikc.
2 adam Radio Manuf8C!UY6K5 I nChelseaFiiIggs. 0
,52 S Gilfnlm. Radio carpal
qj Los Angeles, Cal.
Q oh 27 I9 9. Stromlmerg-.5-Cagson Tel.
U3 ' . 25' ' ' M g. o.
8,5 .9amQf9','f, Quan Nos. lasggggfizlgzq 2 Rochesier, N. Y.
. , h . 8 h,
W' other Patents Pending 922s , R- Ejeiggmgggr 1325- C0-
LOOK FOR THIS TRADEMARK ON
GENUINE NEUTRODYNE SETS
Ware Radio Corporation
New York, N. Y.
The Workritc Mfg. Co.
Coal or VVater Gas Plants
Continuous Vertical Retorts
Tar Extractors, Comlensers
and Aqua Plants
Gas Valves and Specials
Q SPRINKLER i
E r TGPS
1012, GRAND STREET
Fils ml'Aime Dupont Teleplmne Bryant 9178
ALBERT R. DUPONT
67 West 46th Street
New York City
SfVt'K'flI1 ratm-to Strvcfrx mon our! fllvir fl'l'l'lllIA'
ISBELL-P0 RTER Nicholas S. Hill, Jr.
Gas E7I'gI'7ICC1'.? and B'IIl'!dC7'.Y
of Gas W01'k.v
NEWARK, NEW JERSEY
Cfmsultmg b E 1Lg1'1zcc'1'
Walcr Supfrly, Scwoyv l?i.vf'o.val, Ilydratnlir
11f"Zll?10f7'll1l?IIf.Y, li'ef1nr'l.v, l11Q'c.vIfyr1fio11.v,Vafmi-
tionx, Ifatifs, Drxign, Conzxlrnrliozz, Opera-
tion, MHf10fl07llCflf, Climniml and Biological
112 East 19th Street New York City
One lesson the nioclern inclusttial executive
has learned by heart-constant checking of
performance is necessary to keep costs
Ancl li1'istol's Recording Instruments Qfor
pressure, vacuum, draft, ten1pe1'atu1'e, en-
gine speeds, electrical units, liquid levels,
etc.j are helping him do it successfully
If you do not know l?1ristol's latest achieve-
ments in simplified and reliable recording
apparatus, write 'lm' Bulletin.
ltqnlll R ICIQ
tbhe 'Bristol Company 'Waterbury Connecticut
Fl nlf' 1 ,, "ll l!
- ' 111 "ly ' - ..
BRISTOL S - 'V -ISSFQJEZITE
Robt. J. Hillas, Presidmzrt
First and Clinton Streets
Ba11k1'11tg in all its b1'anfch0.s'
F01'e1'g11f Exclzavzfgcy, SfCCl'l1ZSh'liI7
Tickets on all lines
Assets over S8,000,000.00
Safe Deposit Bows
Daily . . . 9 A. M. to 3 P. M.
Saturdays . . 9 A. M. to 12 M.
Monday Evenings . 6 to 8 P. M.
..- .. .. ' :4 . ww.:-r. -"uf 'vc-f-"4"-' ' " "-2- -a-'N 'Nr "' 'wi Kiwi
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TEVENS BARBER HOP
If you enjoy flzc C'0Illf0l'f of a
0001, clean slzaw, wiflz Cfl7'Cf'II1
ClffCIIfI'0IIf fo your wazzfs, fry
STEVENS BARBER SHOP
F. PELUSO, Pl'0f7l'iL'10I' '
605 XVASHINGTON STREET, IIOBOKEN, N. J.
T110 most .WI-lII'flIl'j' INIVIPFI' shop in Hobolccu
8 A. M. TO 10 P. M. SATURDAYS
8 A. M. TO 12 M HOLIDAYS
8 A. M. TO 8 P. M. DAILY
T o Armatrong Tool
rin' Till ,SQ-Q3Lf3.:.,:u QJRZIF ' H0lder5
W IW! For Lnlliex and Planer!
. .M IT! "Wm " ' ' ' Arc Canuenlenl
VValter Kidde 8C Company ,,,,,,, TW, Economic-fandhmcfcfff
A Write lor free Catalog
RWM! NAND OFFSET WUI. XXX 'Aff'
E7Zg'i1166TS and Constructors Ri""'H""" ""'i"' To" A'm"'0"f1 Bm-
' l Tool Co.
I A A 2 ' ,lu-mmm f "Th T mold P I"
gl ll in N' T- ni Franglicoervi.
Business Established 1900 Borin "A' ' ""lll "ANN W CHICAGO. U. S. A.
Inspections Industrial Plants
Reports lfVllZl1'fS and fl:'iers
Design Power Plants
Construction Chemical XVo1'ks
140 CEDAR STREET
NEW YORK CITY
J. F. NAGLE
Egzzzpmefzffor Every I776l1Zl5f7'Z.6lf
y File! Burfzifzg' Problem
Combustion Steam Generator
Lopulco Pulverizcd Fuel Systems
C-E Ifnit System I
Type D Stokers
Raymond Pulverizing Mills
C-E Fin Furnace
C-E Air Heater
Type 'E Stokers
Type K Stokers
Type H Stokers
Frederick Multiple Retort Stokers
Coxe Traveling Grate Stokers
Green Chain Grate Stokers
Comliuseo Ash Conveyor
Combustion Engineering Corporation
43 BROAD STREET, NEW' YORK
A S11b.rid1'zz1'y of IlIfl7l'I1fIl'f0IIllI C0lIlI1ll.Yff0ll 1fJ1gim'fr1'i11y COI'f70I'lIlI'0II
Powerful, long-lasting and de-
pendable, the Exide Battery re-
flects in every detail of its con-
struction, the many lessons learned
in making storage batteries for
every purpose during the
past 38 years.
THE ELECTRIC STORAGE
In Canada, Exide Batteries of Canada, Ltd.
153 Dufferin St., Toronto 4
L. O. Koven Sc Brother,
E ngfzz ccrsi, Ilflaf'1z1'111'.rr.r,,
Slicer Ilfcieal IfVorkers
Sand Blast Mcu'l1i11rs and Eqzfifunmzt
TANKS FOR ANY PURPOSE
SMOKE STACKS -
RIVETED STEEL PIPE, SPECIAL
SHEET STEEL AND STEEL PLATE
WORK FOR THE INDUSTRIES
154 Ogden Avenue, jersey City, N.
TH E FIRST NATIONAL BANK
OF I-IOBQKEN, N. J.
WM. 'W. YOUNG, Pl'C'.S'IlIt?llf
CARL M. B ERNIEGAU
WM. H. DIZ VEER
WM. MULLER, IR.
ALBERT C. WALL.
Wall, Huigllt, Carey R Ilartpence
CARL M. BERNEGAU
Vice-Presiclcnt, Kcnffel X Essex' Co.
Vice-President, Ferguson Bros. Mfg. Co.
ARCHIBALD M. HENRY
President, National Bank of North Hudson
HENRY A. GAEDE
Gucclc K Gncclc
CAPITAL AND SURPLUS
A. C. I-IUMPHREYS. M.E., ED., SCD., LL.D.
President, Stevens Institute of Tcclmology
GUSTAVUS R. ZIPPIIL
Express 8 Milk Trz1fl'ic Agcut, D., I.. X W. R. R.
EDVVIN A. HARRISS
Viclz-Prcsirlent, R. B. llzwis Co.
STANLEY M. RUMBOUGH
Treasurer, NVhitc Metal Mfg. Cu.
H. OTTO VVITTPIQNN
Prcsulent, Hoboken Land X lmpt. Co.
ANDREW FLETCIIICR, JR.
VV. K A. Flutchcr Company
TOTAL ASSETS . . . - 315,000,000
Tel. Ilob. 7800
J. J. CULLEN
HILL BROS. CO.
MENS WELT SHOES
PLUMBING SUPPLY CO.
Fon HIGH QUALITY:
IJIIIYHIJIIIU .S'ujvfvlic'.v, Favtory and Mill
.S'11lvf1Iiv.v. Wrouglzl l'ipa. Val':fe.v and
1fitl1'ng.v, and All Makes of Ranges
and Sfvam Boilers
102-104 RIVER ST. HOBOKEN, N.,I.
SCH IJILLI NG il'lARl'JXVARiE CO.
S, 734 Willow Avcuuc
Hoboken, N. I.
,.V nj' Telephone
ll ' 1 '.',,
TEVENS I TITUTE
FFERS a four-year course
,in the fundamental princi-
ples of the sciences applied in
technology and in their applica-
tion to problems in Mechanical,
Electrical, Structural, Chemical,
and Administrative Engineering.
This course leads to the degree
of Mechanical Engineer. '
for f7!Illlf7lIIPf.8' of fllA'f01'7IlflIff01I
and ff0l'I'f'.Vf70llIIlf'lIl'l? io
Stevens Institute of Technology'
Hohokcn, New Jersey
M AND IMPROVEMENT COMPANY
Factories, Piers, Ajuzrtmeiit I-Iouses
Residences, Vacant Lam!
TELEPHONE I-IOBOKEN 8900
No. 1 NEXVARK S'l'R'EE'lf ITOBOKEN, NEXV JERSEY
THE STONE MILL
"W Publi shed
Every Now and Then
FOR EVERY PURPOSE
.Elevfator Buekets, Starks and Tanks A, D, HARRISON
Light and Heavy Steel Plate COI1Sfl'1iL'ff01l Ednor-M-CMU!
"Mitac" Interloeked Steel Gratilzg and
HENDRICK INIFG. CO.
B. W. GELB
Pittsburgh 01560 - 904 Union Trust Bldg.
New York Ojice - - 30 Church Street
Hazleton, Pal., Ojfee 705 Markle Bank Bldg.
1. E. FLAD
and Sea Food
Sfl?'Z'l'II.V' wvvkly 11v1c'.vfapc'1'. Plrblixlrcx com-
plvla t7l't'0HI1f.Y of ull fha College, Sflllltllt
804 WASHINGTON STREET and .fllnmni avll'-:'fliv.v.
Subscription 52.00 per yezn'
Fancy F1'11.1'f.si. Vcgefablcs I
ORDERS CALLED FOR AND DELIVERED
, in .-:'J.S .Q S, .I.S."a
61 121c,Hir1-1 STREET HOBQKEN Slmm Am W' 'AM
Ifrlital'-in-Cll1'z'f B1l.TillP.V.T Mrmayu
Between Hudson und Washington
TELEPIIONES: UNION 600-601-602
TI-IE GARDNER 85 MEEKS CO.
LUMBER, 'lfl MDE R, ETC.
Main Office: 212 fl,'hi1'ty-seventh QUnionj Street Union City, N.
Storage Yard and Ofhce: 1869 1'IZlCliC11SZ1ClK Plzmkroacl, near Myers Ave., North Bergen
Hamilton V. Meeks, I'v'f'.w'1i4'1lt Clarence Gurrlncr Meeks. 1"'im'1'-I'r'rxi4lv1lf
Howard V. Meeks, T1'l'llA'l1l'l'l' lluwnrd NV. Seeley.S1'r1'z'fm11'y
E. E. BARRETT sf oo.,1NC.
Sea and Ifarbor Towing
STEAMSHIP TOXVING A SPECIALTY
TUGS HQUIPPED WITH FIRE AND VVRECKING PUMPS
Telephone: Rector 2891 OFFICE: 90 WEST STREET, N. Y. C.
The Photogrzlphel' of The Link of 1926
Only Official Photographer
to Stefoens Institute
Largest Studio in
Telephone Hoboken 696
520 VVzLshing'ton Street, Hoboken, N. I.
59,1-111 . ..
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