Stevens Institute of Technology - Link Yearbook (Hoboken, NJ)
- Class of 1927
Page 1 of 304
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 304 of the 1927 volume:
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ANSON W. BUKCHARD, '85 .
RUDOLPH L DECKER,99
ROBEKTZAHNER,78 . .
FRANKLIN VAN WINRLE, '77 .
EMIL H. FRANK, '98 . .
HENRY DONALD WHITCOMB, '92
FREnRm'FHuMAN,90 . .
WILLIAM A. AIJRIANCH, '85 .
ALBERT GAFFNEY, '06 ,
FREDERICK C. FRAENTZEL, '83 .
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cg Song for C9la' Stevens
A song for Old Stevens and a cheer, boys, we raise,
Let us sing in full chorus the name that we praise.
Let classmates together, each friend with his friend,
Wake the echoing cadence that never shall end.
A song, then, for Stevens and a cheer, boys, Hurrah!
We gather again from near and afar,
By the banks ofthe Hudson, by Castle and Hill,
Here's a pledge to fair Stevens, the dear Old Stone Mill.
The years passing over, their changes shall bring,
And our sons in our stead for Old Stevens shall sing,
And classmates together, each friend with his friend,
Shall then waken the echoes that centuries blend.
A song, then, for Stevens and a cheer, boys, Hurrah!
We gather again from near and afar,
By the banks of the Hudson, she's standing there still,
Our own fair Alma Mater, the dear Old Stone Mill.
C Ol ,I ,E CE
s THE first college of Mechanical Engineering in this country, Stevens Institute
of Technology was endowed by Edwin A. Stevens, who in his will provided
for the establishment of an "Institution of Learning." This was to be located
adjacent to the Stevens Estate at Castle Point, Hoboken. In 1870, preparations were
made for the formation of such an institution. Henry Morton, a chemist who had
established a splendid reputation in his field of work, was chosen to be the first
president. He, in turn, appointed as instructors seven men who were experts in
their respective branches of engineering work.
In 1871, the new college was opened to students. Despite the fact that the first
Student Body consisted of but two Juniors, three Sophomores and sixteen Freshmen,
Stevens Tech began at once to establish the enviable reputation that it now holds.
The research work of the Faculty aroused nation-wide interest in the new technical
college, and soon the accomplishments of the early Alumni proved the value of
Stevens as an institution of engineering education. The first graduation occurred in
1873. After that time the enrollment increased rapidly, until at the end of Dr.
Morton's administration there were two hundred and ninety students and twenty
Faculty members at Stevens. V
President Morton died in 1902, and Alexander C. Humphreys was called to
become the next President of Stevens Institute of Technology. Dr. Humphreys-
was the recognized leader of gas engineering in the United States, and his accept-
ance of the presidency was accomplished at a great personal sacrifice. Dr.
Humphreys' love for Stevens led him to relinquish to a large degree his private
engineering interests., After his inauguration in 1903, President Humphreys set
about to enlarge the Campus and to broaden the curriculum.
During the first days of the college the classes were held in the Administration
Building which at that time housed the entire college, Later, Recitation Hall was
acquired from the Stevens Preparatory School. The Carnegie Laboratory of Engi-
neering, the gift of Andrew Carnegie, was built and put into service in 1902. The
aim of Mr. Carnegie was to provide facilities for instruction in practical engineering.
Shortly after the inauguration of President Humphreys the Morton Laboratory of
Chemistry was constructed. This modern building, containing exceptional chemical
equipment, is a fitting memorial to Dr. Morton. Castle Stevens, the former home of
the Stevens family, was added to the Campus in 1913. This building, having a very
picturesque situation overlooking the Hudson River, is used as a dormitory and also
forms a setting for most of the social functions of the college. The Williaiii Hall
Walker Gymnasium, erected in 1916, helps to increase interest in both formal and
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During the World War the government conducted the United States Navy
Steam Engineering School at Stevens. At the end of the war two fine buildings
constructed for this school were purchased by Stevens Institute. One, now known as
the Navy Building, contains the Electrical Engineering class rooms and laboratories.
The first Hoor of this building is now used to hold the exhibits ofthe Engineering
Museum which were but recently moved from the Library Building. The other
government building is now the Library Building. It houses an excellent engineering
library and also the offices of the various student activities.
The Honor System, now a fixture at most ofthe leading colleges of the country,
has long been in successful use at Stevens. At the request of the Class of' 1906 the
Honor System was used in the conduct of their final examinations as Seniors. This
was the first use ofthe system at any engineering college. By June, 1907, all classes
had adopted this method for the conduct of examinations. Placing the student on
his honor has proven to be very successful at Stevens and the Stute man of today is
justly proud of this tradition.
In order to bring about a better understanding between the students and the
Faculty, student self'-government was established in 1908. This movement resulted
Cin 19131 in the selection ofthe first Student Council. The object of the council is to
represent the Student Body in all matters and to control the interrelations ofthe
various student activities.
In October, 1926, Dr. Humphreys tendered his resignation as President of
Stevens Institute of' Technology to take effect in June, 1927. Dr. Humphreys will
continue to serve. however, 'as President ofthe Board of Trustees. The college
sincerely regrets that President Humphreys finds this step necessary, but it realizes
that after twenty-five years of unselfish service he well deserves a rest.
-1 .... A .A .1.. .
Czzfllf Point IU J'L'l'71, from the porrh of Casflf Stew'1z.r. Thin' quiet bil Qf .rhady lawn com-
mand: a 771lIg1li'iL'l'7Zl view of the Hudfon River and fha' Nfw York .vleylim'. U11-f0flZl7lIIf!ly'
ll few of thru' anfifnt tree: haw, rfcfntly, bfcn dfxfroyrd by the rawgrf of time and tha
Thefront of Caftle df it appears' to-day. Thix old manfion wa: built in 1853 and was the
home of the Steven: family for 'many yeary. The building if now the College dormitory
and the center of the .rocial life of the mmpux.
Th i rtee n
Front view ofthe Adminixtmtion Building. Thif ftrncture wax erected in 1870-1872 and
if the original Inftitute building. If home: the execmive ojiee: 11: well eu the draughfing
roomf and Jeoeml c!ez,r.r roomx.
Fo II free rz
Thix gateway and portef: lodge mark: the entrance of the original Stevens' estate. In the
bacleground at the left may be teen the l'VaZker Gymnafiunz. 14djoinin.g the gynznaximn
are the two athletic jield: and the running track.
' 3 .
The Mortort Memorial Laboratory of Chemiftry wa: dedicated in 1906 in memory of the
late Dr. Henry Morton, jirft prefident of Steven: Institute of Technology. This building
is juxtly famous for its laboratory equipment.
Dr. Alexander Crombie Humphreys
'1' HAS devolved upon the Class of Nineteen hundred and Twenty-eight to record
in its class memento the resignation of Dr. Alexander Crombie Humphreys from
the Presidency of Stevens Institute of Technology. After twenty-five years of
incumbency our noble leader relinquishes his position with that air of unostenta-
tions modesty and irresistible sincerity which he has so religiously nurtured during
the long years of his life. Detur digniori C"let it be given to the more worthynj sums
up in a few words his impressive explanation of his recent action.
No sincere man who has studied the history of Stevens Institute can fail to
recognize and appreciate the profound love and unfaltering devotion of Dr. Alexan-
der Crombie Humphreys as chief executive of his Alma Mater. Ever since Nineteen
Hundred and Two, when Dr. Humphreys assumed the reins of responsibility at
Stevens, the names of Humphreys and Stevens have been one and inseparable. In
keeping with the high ideals of his beloved predecessor QDr. Henry Mortonj, Dr.
Alexander Crombie Humphreys has devoted his whole energies to the consistent
development ofthe college, he has given his very life, as it were, to Stevens Institute.
Born ofa distinguished family, and blessed with splendid family traditions,
Alexander Crombie Humphreys pluckily worked his way through the world, expe-
riencing all the trials and tribulations, all the grave responsibilities that life could
offer, but because of his strong body and sound mind, because of his uncowering
spirit, because of his singular modesty and gentleness, because of his integrity, his
individuality, and his love of fellow-man, he conquered them all. It is for these things
that we honor him. '
'V It is not only Humphreys the educator but Humphreys the man whom we
respect, it is not the enormous success that he has earned in the Illuminating Gas
Industry that arouses our feeling but rather the manner in which he has earned it.
Dr. Alexander Crombie Humphreys' fame in the annals of engineering is emperish-
ably secure, but it is from the consideration ofhis character that most lessons applica-
ble to ourselves can be drawn. We might well emulate his practice of doing things not
with the motive of self-aggrandizement but with unselfish purpose in order to serve
humanity and to prove Worthy of the tasks to which he dedicated his time and his
Dr. Alexander Crombie Humphreys, the man, is an inspiration to the engineer-
ing students of America. For them he is a model of determined perseverance. They,
by a close imitation of his sterling honesty and persevering application to the task at
hand, may add considerably to the preparation for their life's work. I
We watch with sorrow and deep regret the passing of Dr. Alexander'Croinbie
Humphreys from the presidency of our college and we sincerely hope that every good
fortune will attend him during the remaining years of his life.
.7 ,..., ,
Anson Wood Burchard
ITHIN the past year Stevens Institute of Technology mourned the loss of one
ofits most loyal and prominent Alumni-Mr. Anson Wood Burchard of the
Class of Eighteen Hundred and Eighty-live. Few men who have passed
through the portals of Stevens have ever cultivated and maintained such lively
interest in her as did Mr. Burchard. To his Alma Mater he was a true and faithful
son and to all those who knew him he was a cherished friend.
Anson Wood Burchard was born at Hoosick Falls, N. Y., in 1865, son of Walter
and Julia Burchard. After attending the grammar and high schools of Hoosick Falls
he matriculated at Stevens Institute of Technology. He was graduated in 1885, and
in the same year began his professional career with the M. Ives Co. of Danbur ,
Conn. In 1891 he assumed the position of Treasurer and Manager of the T. and
Tool Co. At this point in his life that executive ability and administrative power for
which he later gained international prominence evidenced itself for the first time.
The road to success began to widen, and Mr. Burchard, with unusual initiative and
versatility, made phenomenal advances through the world until at his death he was
called "a prodigy for accomplishment" and a "keystone in gigantic enterprise."
As President ofthe International G. E. Company he directed all the export sales
of the General Electric Com any and handled all their foreign investments. During
the years of 1918-1919 Mr. ifiurchard voluntarily assisted the War Department of
the United States in the construction and development ofincreased facilities for the
production of munitions of war. He had been a leader in formulating policies for
developing the financial resources and credit of public utilities, and had contributed
greatly to the development of the General Electric Company in such a way as to
stimulate the expansion of the electrical industry throughout the world.
As Chairman of the Finance Committee he had rendered invaluable services to
his Alma Mater. Under his able leadership the Endowment Fund of the Institute
had, during a comparatively recent period, been increased by over one hundred and
fifty thousand dollars. This was the result of constant unsellish effort, and sound,
intelligent investing. To the Endowment Fund Mr. Burchard was a liberal contribu-
tor, and through him many individuals and corporations made notable contributions.
He had ever been considering, shortly before his death, the creation of a fund
to relieve the Institute of current debt and had made most generous proposals to
lead in the undertaking.
Hoxie, Cromwell, Burchard, were the commanding leaders who through mem-
bership on the Finance Committee of the Board of Trustees of Stevens Institute of
Technology have, more than any others, helped to make possible the achievements
of the recent past. They have gone, but their work lives on, and the foundation they
helped to lay will for all time bear testimony to their vision, foresight, and courage.
4 Twenty f
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5 I Corporation y
y 1 The Trustees of the Stevens Institute of
I ? Technology
I ALExANDER CROMBIE HUMPHREYS . . , . . Presidmt
JOHN ASPINWALL . . Fin! Vice-Preriderzt
EDWARD WESTON . . . Second Vice-President
EDWIN AUGUSTUS STEVENS, JR. . Secretary
ADAM RIESENBEROER I . . Treasurer
5 JOHN ASPINWALL, M.E., M.A. .... . Newburgh, N. Y.
I GEORGE GIBBS, M.E. . . . New York
Gibbs 8: Hill, Consulting Engineers
COLONEL GEORGE HAIQVEY, LL.D., LITT.D .... Washington
ALEXANDER CROMBIE HUMPHREYS, M.E., E.D., Sc.D., LL.D. . . Hoboken
President, Stevens Institute of' Technology
DAVID SCI-IENCK JACOBUS, M.E., E.D ...... New York
Advisory Engineer, The Babcock 8: Wilcox Company
WALTER KIDDE, M.E. ........ New York
President, Walter Kidde 8: Company, Inc., Engineers and Constructors
FRANKLIN BUTLER KIRKBRIDli, A. B. New York
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FREDERICK AUGUSTUS MUSCHENHEIM, M.E. .
President, Hotel Astor
Joi-IN HENRY PEPER, M.E., Alumni Representative
Chief Engineer, New York Transit Co.
JAMES EDWARD SAGUE, M.E., Alumni Representative
. . New York
Chief Consulting Engineer, Worthington Pump and Machinery Corporation
EDWIN AUGUSTUS STEVENS, JR., M.E ....... Hoboken
WILLIAM EDWARD Sci-IENCK STRONG, M.E. . New York
ALBERT C. WALL, BA., M.A. ....... Jersey City
Lawyer-Wall, Haight, Carey, and Hartpence
EDWARD WESTON, LL.D., Sc.D ........ Newark
President, Weston Electrical Instrument Company
MRs. H. O. WITTPENN ......... Hoboken
RICHARD A. WOLFF, M.E., Alumni Representative . . . New York
President, Wolff Sz Munier, Inc., Engineers and Contractors
ALEXANDER CROMBIE HUMPHREYS, M.E., E.D., Sc.D., LL.D. . . Prefideuz
CHARLES F. KROEII, A.M., Sc.D. . . . .
ADAM RIESENBERGER, M.E. .
Louxs A. MARTIN, JR., M.E., A.M.
FRANKLIN DER. FURMAN, M.E.. .
FRANK L. SEvENoAK, A.M., M.D.
FRANCIS J. POND, PH.D. .
JOHN C. WEGLE, M.E. . .
I " u l .
Secretary of the Faculty
Regiftrar and Trzmrurer
. . Dean of Seniorf
. Dean of funiorf
. Dean of Sophomorzr
. Dean of Frerhmeu
Dean of Student Activitief
YA. -4 av-v
JOHN FREDERICK DREYER, M.E. . .
HERBERT CHRISTOPHER ROTERS, M.E. .
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Members of Faculty and Teaching StafI
DEPARTMENT OF CHEMISTRY
FRANCIS JONES POND, B.S., A.M., PH.D. ...... Professor
and Director of the Morton Memorial Laboratory of Chemtstry
2 X5 CIF K CD3 T B II5 B.S., Pennsylvania State College, 18925 University of Gottingen,
1896g Member American Chemical Society, Member Society for the Promotion of Engineer-
ing Educationg Fellow American Association for the Advancement of Science.
LESLIE HERR BACKER, M.E. ...... Assistant Professor
M.E., Stevens, 1909.
ERNST THEODORE FRANCE . . . Instructor
CHARLES FERDINAND KAEGEBEHN . . Laboratory Assistant
DEPARTMENT OF ECONOMICS OF ENGINEERING
ALEXANDER CROMBIE HUMPHREYS, M.E., E.D., Sc.D., LL.D. . . Professor
A 'I' A5 T BII5 M.E., Stevens, 18815 Sc.D., University of Pennsylvania, 19035 LL.D.,
Columbia University, 19035 LL.D., New York University, 19065 LL.D., Princeton Univer-
sity, 19075 LL.D., Rutgers, 19145 LL.D., Brown University, 19145 E.D., Rensselaer, 19185
President of Board of Trustees of Stevens Institute of Technology since 19075 President of
Stevens Institute ofTechnology since 19025 President Society of Gas Lighting5 Past Presi-
dent American Gas Light Association5 Past President American Gas Instituteg Past Presi-
dent American Society of Mechanical Engineers5 Past President American Institute of
Consulting Engineers5 Past President Engineers' Clubg Member American Gas Instituteg
Member American Institute of Electrical Engineersg Member American Society of Civil
Engineersg Member American Institute of Consulting Engineersg Member Institution of
Civil Engineers, Great Britaing Member American Society of Mechanical Engineersg Mem-
ber American Institute of Mining and Metallurgical Engineersg Member National Educa-
tion Associationg Member Society for the Promotion of Engineering Education5 Member
National Society for Vocational Education5 Member American Association for Advance-
ment of Science5 Member British Association for Advancement of Scienceg Member
Newcomen Societyg Vice-President and Member American Institute of Weights and
Measures5 Member Public Education Association5 Member College Entrance Examination
Boardg 'Member Executive Committee, Carnegie Foundation for the Advancement of
Teachingg Member Board of United Engineering Society. Assisted by Professor Seucnoale.
DEPARTMENT OF ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING
FRANK CLIFFORD STOCKWELL, A.B., S.B. ...... Professor
KID B K5 A.B., 'Bates, 19055 S.B., Massachusetts Institute of Technology, 19075 Member
American Institute ofElectrIcal Engineers: Member Society for the Promotion ofEngineer-
ing Educationg Member National Electric Light Association.
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HERBERT LAWRENCE PAULDING, M.E. ..... Instructor
SAMUEL SLINGERLAND . . Laboratory Instructor and Mechanician
DEPARTMENT OF ENGINEERING PRACTICE
JAMES EDGAR DENTON, M.E., E.D. ..... Professor Emeritus
A T Ag M.E., Stevens, 18753 E.D., Stevens, 1906. Q '
ROBERT MARSHALL ANDERSON, B.S., M.E ...... Professor
A T Ag B.S., University of Notre Dame, 18835 M.E., Stevens, 18875 Member American
Society of Mechanical Engineersg Member Society of Automotive Engineersg Member
American Water Works Associationg Member A. S. S. E. Engineering Section, National
Safety Councilg Member American Society of Refrigerating Engineers.
DEPARTMENT OF ENGLISH AND HISTORY
FRANK Louis SEVENOAK, A.B., A.M., M.D ...... Professor
'I' T5 A.B., Princeton University, 18793 A. M., 1883, M.D., Columbia, 1883.
ARTHUR JAMES WESTON, A.B., A.M ...., Assistant Professor
O I' Q5 A.B., Lehigh, 19045 A.M., Yale, 1905.
GEORGE MARTIN WEIMAR, A.B., A.M., PH.D. . Q . Assistant Professor
' O X5 CID B KJ A.B., University of Rochester, 1904, Ph.D., New York University, 1920.
FRANCIS BRAINERD BOWMAN, A.B. . . Instructor
DEPARTMENT OF MACHINE DESIGN
FRANKLIN DERONDE FURMAN, M.E ....... Professor
,, 1 O Eg T B Hg. M.E., Stevens, 18935 Member American Society of Mechanical Engineersg
Member Society for the Promotion of Engineering Educationg Member The National
Economic League. ' I
WILLIAM REEDER HALLIDAY, M.E. . . . ' . . Associate Professor
M.E., Stevens, -1902, Member American Society OfMeclIanical Engineers, Member Society
for the Promotion of Engineering Education.
JOHN CHARLES WEGLE, M.E. ...... Assistant Professor
E Ng M.E., Stevens, 19185 Member Society for the Promotion of Engineering Education. X
I RAYMOND PRESCOTT LOUGHLIN, M.E. . . . . . Instructor Q
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MECHANICAL DRAWING DIVISION
SAMUEL HOFFMAN LOTT, M.E. ..... Associate Professor
21 Ng M.E., Stevens 19035 Member American Society of Mechanical Engineersg Member
Society for the Promotion of Engineering Education.
KENNETH EMIL LOFGREN . . . . Instructor
RUDOLPH EDWARD GRAF, M.E. . Instructor
GEORGE ALFRED GUERDAN, M.E. . . Instructor
DEPARTMENT OF MATHEMATICS
CHARLES OTTO GUNTHER, M.E ........ Professor
2 Ng 'I' B II: M.E., Stevens, 19005 Major, Ordnance-Reserve, U. S. A.g Member American
Society of Mechanical Engineersg Member American Society of Civil Engineersg Member
The Army Ordnance Associationg Member The Reserve Officers' Association ofthe United
Statesg Member Societe Astronomique de Franceg Fellow American Association for the
Advancement of Science: Member National Geographic Societyg Member Council, Asso-
ciation of Mathematics Teachers Of New Jerseyg Member Engineers' Club, New Yorkg
Member Columbia Yacht Club, New Yorkg Member Circolo Mathematico di Palermo.
LEwIs ELMER ARMSTRONG, PH.B. ..... Assistant Professor
Ph.B., Yale Sheffield, 1906.
WILLIAM ERNEST FRED APPUHN, E.E. I .... Assistant Professor
E.E., Brooklyn Polyteclmic Institute, 19185 Member'American Institute of Electrical
Engineersg Member'American Association for the Advancement of Sclenceg Member
American Mathematical Society.
DEPARTMENT OF MECHANICAL ENGINEERING
ROBERT MARSHALL ANDERSON, B.S., M.E. ..... Professor
HECTOR FEZANDIE, M.E., M.A. . . . Assistant Professor
M.E., Stevens, 18753 A.M., Columbia, 1907,
EUGENE FEZANDIE, B.S., M.E. . . Assistant Professor
ERNEST MERTEN BRAMBLE, M.E. . . . Instructor
NICHOLAS FRANK FRIGIOLA, M. E. . . Instructor
EDWIN BENJAMIN BEROER, M.E. ....... Instructor.
LOUIS BECKER . . Laboratory Instructor and Engineer of Power Plant
Twenty-six I 1
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DEPARTMENT OF MECHANICS
LOUIS ADOLPHE MARTIN, JR., M.E., A.M. J ..... g Profefror
'1' B II, M.E., Stcvens, 1900, A.M.. Columbia, 19035 Fellow American Association for the
Advancement of Science, Member American Society of Mechanical Engineers.
RICHARD FRANCIS DEIMEL, B.S., A.M. .... fixsixtant Profesxor
B.S., College ofthe City of New York, 1902, A.M., Columbia, 19035 Fellow American
Association for the Advancement of Science, Member American Mathematical Society.
GUSTAV GEORGE FREYGANG, M.E., A.M. . . Axxistant Profeuor
'I' B115 M.E., Stevens, 1909, A.M., Columbia, 1913. '
DEPARTMENT OF MODERN LANGUAGES
CHARLES FREDERICK KROEH, A.M., Sc.D ...... Profn-.vor
'I' B 115 A.M., Central High School of Philadelphia, 186-15 Sc.D., Stevens, 1921: Member
Original Faculty of Stevens Institute, Member Modern Language Association.
PAUL JOHN SALVATORE, A.B. ...... Afriftavzt Profexror
CIP B Kg A 11, E3 A fl! A5 A S2415 A.B., Columbia, 19155 Member Modern Language Asso-
ciation of America, Member American Association ofthe Teachers of Spanish.
DEPARTMENT OF PHYSICAL EDUCATION
JOHN ALFRED DAvIs, B.S ..... . . . Director
A X Pg B.S., Columbia, 1905.
UDELL H. STALLINGS . Instructor
JOHN C. SIM . . . Inftructor
DEPARTMENT OF PHYSICS
PERCY HODGE, A.B., B.S., PH.D. . Y ...... Profesxor
139115 21 Eg A.B., Western Reserve University, 1892, B.S., Case School, 18945 Ph.D.,
Cornell, 19085 Member American Physical Society, Member Society for the Advancement
of Science, Member New York Microscopical Society, Member Optical Society ofAmerica.
WALDEMAR MATTHAEUS STEMPEL, A.M., A.B. . ' . . Auixtant Profnmr
E Eg A.B., Indiana University, 19055 A.M., University ofilllinois, 19063 Member American
Physical Society, Member Institute of Radio Engineers.
HARRY CHARLES FRANK, B.S. ..... Assixtavzt Profen-or
B.S., Cooper Union, 19163 Member American Physical Society.
CECIL PHILIP PEARSON, A.B. . . Instructor i
. -1 I I Hill
DEPARTMENT OF SHOP PRACTICE
ALFRED SEQUINE KINSEY ......, . Professor
Member American Society of Mechanical Engineers.
GEORGE HEGGIE .... Szcperirzterzderzi of Shops
WILLIAM HENRY ROBERTS UMSTEAD
GUSTAVE DITTMAR .
DEPARTMENT OF STRUCTURAL ENGINEERING
DAVID L. SNADER, C.E., M.A. ........ Professor
I3 E Xg A ICQ .Eg CIC., Oliio Northern University, 191-lg M.S.,Ql1io Nortliern University,
19185 M.A., Columbia Univcrsityg Member American Association of Izngineersg Member
Society for the Promotion of Itngineering Iiducationg Past Vice-Presitlenr Indiana Society
ENID MAY HAWKINS ......... Librarian
Certificate, Pratt Institute School of Library Scienceg Member American Library.Asso-
ciationg Member New York Special Libraries Associationg Member New York Library
Y , .xgf -'
FE OF T
!X7,L-...... ,.--,, "'jS?,., L X
Alumni Association of Stevens Institute of
HENRY T. GERDES, '02 . . . . . . . President
ROGER C. ALDRICH, '99 . . F im Vice-President
WILLIAM T. BOUCHER, '96 Second Vice-Prexident
Louis A. MARTIN, JR., '00 . . Treaxurer
GUSTAVE G. FREYOANO, '09 . . Secretary
HERBERT T. SCOTT, '18 STEWART J. BELL, '11
AUGUSTUS W. VENNEMA, '09 KENNETH K. LYDECRER, '05
ARNETTE R. LAWRENCE, '11 PETER J. NESTLER, '10
CLARK Y. MCGOWN, '16 THOMAS W. KIRKMAN, '08
REPRESENTATIVES ON THE BOARD OF TRUSTEES
JAMES E. SAGUE, '83 JOHN H. PEPER, '09 RICHARD A. WOLFF, '14
TRUSTEES OF THE ALUMNI ASSOCIATION
RICHARD A. WOLFF, '14 HERBERT W. SCOTT, '18
JOHN H. PEPER, '09 ROGER C. ALDRICH, '99
, GUSTAVE G. FREYGANG, '09
I - Thirty ,LJ
Saturday, June 10, 1926
FTER a week of dismal skies, cold, damp, and generally unfair weather, the
Eighteenth Annual Alumni Day dawned beautifully on Saturday, June 10,
. 1926. Busied with a program ofevents that began at earlynoon and extended
into the late evening, the Sons of Stevens and their friends lived another one of those
memorable days-days on which the ties of old college friendships are renewed and
strengthened once again.
Twelve o'clock noon, found the Alumni and their guests gathered at the Lacka-
wanna Dining Room, partaking of a delicious luncheon and providing themselves
with sustenance for the strenuous day that was to follow. After luncheon the crowd
repaired to the College Auditorium where the Annual Meeting of the Alumni Asso-
ciation was held at 1 P. M. The graduating class was elected to membership in the
organization and officers were elected for the new year. The President-elect was Mr.
H. T. Gerdes, '02, succeeding Mr. Richard A. Wolff, '14.
The usual business having been disposed of, the classes prepared themselves for
the "Big Parade." The halls of the old class rooms resounded with such remarks as
"Hey, Bob, where's our dressing rooms?,' and "Who's got the hats and sashes?" and
"'Where in --- is that Hag P"
Soon the strains of martial music were heard over the hilltop, and then with
"Cap" Hart, the Grand Marshal, in the lead the procession approached through the
FV' . -
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ll .X N.:
North Gate. By this time Dr. Humphreys, President Wolff, and the Old Guard had
taken their places in the reserved section of the grandstand, where with the rest of
the spectators they viewed with pleasure and laughter the colorful costumes and
clownish make-ups of the various classes. After passing the grandstand the parade
continued around the track once again, and then in order of seniority the classes
performed their different stunts which were both numerous and humorous.
The Class of 1891 led off by appearing before the crowd in a huge sightseeing
bus that was fitted out like a dining car, only better. A large sign informed the people
that it was lV1orello's Famous Dining Bus, serving the Class of 1891 with its 35th
Anniversary Dinner. It was further announced that at one time the Class of 1891
had stolen the Class of 1890's dinner, and the Class of 1890 was invited to partake
of 1891's dinner to replace the one they had lost. Next in line were the Classes of
1901 and 1906, both garbed in attractive red-and-gray costumes. Then came 1909,
the class which has won so many of the Alumni Day prizes in the past that they
decided to take it easy and in this way give the other classes a chance. They rode
past the grandstand without costumes or display, their care-free appearance signi-
fying their spirit.
Shulfling along to the tune of a funeral dirge, the boys of 1911 appeared on the
field dressed in solemn funereal attire and carrying the bier ofa famous sport recently
deceased-football. Prexy approached the casket and with a huge hypodermic
syringe injected some "Stevens Pep" into the corpse. Instantly the dead man arose
and began to play with the pigskin in the good old-fashioned way.
When 1921 came into the picture they re-enacted the Polar Expedition of 1926
in great style. Captain Cook, Admiral Peary, and Commander Byrd each visited
the Pole in his own way, and then the "Norge" came into view. The miniature
airship Hew to the North Pole and one ofits crew descended in a parachute, planted
the class numerals on the cake of ice, which only a few minutes before the famous
"Red Grange" had especially delivered, and then returned into the cabin of the ship
and flew away.
The Class of 1922 set out to prove to the public that this here new-fangled thing
of taking pictures in Dill-Pickle Circus, London, and looking at them in the drug-
store window on Main Street, Gopher Prairie, on the day before they were taken was
Ninety-Jix': Thirtieth Reunion
l , vi
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really no bunk at all. With a camera and a radio and a host of good talent they did
some tricky stuff. Then the 1923's demonstrated to the folks a new kind of sport
called "Garden Croquet." With duly-padded mallets and immense gasballs, five
players garbed in football suits with headguards, shinguards, armguards, and more
guards, and with hands protected by boxing gloves, played a spirited game until
one of the participants fainted from overexertion. It was then decided that "Garden
Croquet" was also a dangerous game for the engineers and that knitting be substi-
tuted in its stead.
Castle Field became slightly Fascisti when 192-L took possession of the arena
garbed in "The Black Shirts." In addition they rehearsed the notorious Earl Carroll-
Bathtub Farce as their stunt for the day. 1925, the Baby Class, made its Alumni
Day debut with a very clever performance entitled "Ads from The Saturday Eve-
ning Boastf' As the pages of the huge book were turned, "Dutch Boy Whitelead,"
"The Gold Dust Twins," "Scotch Convulsionsf' and the rest of the billboard
celebrities appeared in their familiar roles. The crepe paper costumes used in this
skit were effective substitutes for the usual silks and cottons until the B. V. D. ad
stepped forth. It just was, but nearly wasn't.
Then the judges wrangled and debated and decided to make the following
awards: Best Stunt Banner, '23, Best Costume Banner, '01, and Best Attendance
Banner, '1l. At -1-:15 a lacrosse game between the Montclair A. C. and Stevens was
played on the Athletic Field and was won by Montclair. While the game was in
progress, Director Davis, in the name ofthe Alumni and Undergraduates, presented
to Stevens Institute of Technology a memorial tablet in honor of "Doc.,' Traeger-a
faithful coach and trainer of Stevens teams for many years.
Something new and attractive was seen on Castle Point Lawn when the O. D.
T. A. A. Golf Links were opened to the Alumni. The older boys played hard and
fast until 6 P. M., when an appetizing supper was served on the veranda of Castle
Stevens. Ar about 8:30 a wave of snappy tunes came drifting through the Gymna-
sium windows-the Carolinians were entertaining the dancing set of the Alumni
with all the latest dance music. When the strains of "Home, Sweet Home" were
played. there was no doubt that this was the end of a perfect day.
N aughty-:ix'J Twentieth Year
A Th irty-th ree
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The Stevens Clubs l
STEVENS CLUB OF BUFFALO. Secretary: H. C. Botchford, '01, 195 Church Street,
Buffalo, N. Y.
STEVENS CLUB OF CLEVELAND. Secretary: A. Obrig, '05, Otis Elevator CO., 1375
East 6th St., Cleveland, Ohio
STEVENS CLUB OF CONNECTICUT. Secretary: W. H. Bristol, '84, The Bristol Co.,
STEVENS CLUB OF EUROPE. Secrftary: F. G. Angell, '94, 28 Victoria St., London
S. W., England
STEVENS CLUB OF JAPAN, Secretary: E. H. Peabody, '90, 112 East 42d St., New York
STEVENS CLUB OF MICHIGAN. Secretary: W. E. Blythe, '11, The Driver Harris Co.,
STEVENS CLUB OF NEWARK. Secretary: L. B. Zusi, '02, 40 Park Place, Newark, N. J.
STEVENS CLUB OF NORTHERN CALIFORNIA. Secretary: H. B. Van Etten, '03, 6415
Regent St., Oakland, Cal.
STEVENS CLUB OF PHILADELPHIA. Secretary: W. L. Iliff, '13, 501 Franklin Bank
Building, Philadelphia, Pa.
STEVENS CLUB OF PITTSBURGH. Secretary: T. J. McLoughlin, '13, 822 Crawford St.,
STEVENS CLUB OF SCHENECTADY. Secremry: O. C. Traver, '07, 112 Parkwood Blv'd.,
Schenectady, N. Y.
STEVENS CLUB OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA. Secretary: P. H. Ackerman, '09, 300
Title Insurance Building, Los Angeles, Cal.
SOUTHERN STEVENS ALUMNI CLUB. Secretary: -I. A. Davis, '91, Continental Build-
l ing, Baltimore, Md.
DIXIE STEVENS CLUB. Secretary: F. Lederle, '81, P. O. Box 62, Atlanta, Ga.
NEW ENGLAND STEVENS CLUB. Secretary: F. M. Gibson, '01, 1923 Beacon St.,
NORTH JERSEY STEVENS CLUB. Secretary: A. T. Wickers, '95, 46 Broad St., Passaic,
7 WESTERN STEVENS CLUB. Secremry.- A. K. Hamilton, '95, 208 South La Salle St.,
ll I WISCONSIN STEVENS CLUB. Serrerary: F. W. Walker, '95, Milwaukee, Wis.
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THE LINK I or HQ2?
The Fifty'-fourth Annual Commencement
Exercises- Iune 22, 1926
ESPITE the actions of a capricious weatherman,who tried so hard to upset one
of the greatest events of the year, the Fifty-fourth Annual Commencement
exercises were held as usual on the Castle lawn. Frequent downpours of rain
occurred throughout the afternoon, but Old Man Sol drove away the misbehavior of
his rival, Pluvius, with some Fine rays of sunshine. With groups of gayly-dressed
folk sitting here and there 'neath the shadows of Castle Stevens, and with the mighty
Hudson flowing below, a pretty sight was witnessed.
When the academic procession had taken its position on the stage, the Rev.
Malcom A. Shipley, Rector of Trinity Church, Hoboken, opened the exercises with
a brief prayer. Dr. Alexander Humphreys then extended a word of welcome to the
relatives and friends of the graduating class, related to them a few chapters of the
class history and, continuing, spoke ofthe Stevens' fundamental training. He gave
several instances where Stevens graduates had turned their minds to work other than
engineering and had achieved success because of the thorough training they had
received at Stevens.
Percy Olton then delivered a splendid salutatory address in which he success-
fully blended the ridiculous and the sublime. After this address Dr. Humphreys
awarded the prizes and scholarships for the year.
THE PRIESTLY PRIZE
HENRY ERNEST HE1ois
THE CYRUS j. LAWRENCE PRIZES
JOHN WALTER GULLIKSEN ARNOLD ScoTT WoRFoLK
THE ALFRED MARSHALL MAYER PRIZES
KENNETH J. MOSER RUURD G. FENNEMA
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THE HOMER RANSOM HIGLEY PRIZE
CHRISTOS LAZARE FLORAS
THE HOBOKEN HIGH SCHOOL SCHOLARSHIPS
CHARLES MUs'ro ROBERT VANCE
THE HOBOKEN ACADEMY SCHOLARSHIP
CHRISTEL FRED BACHMANN
The Class of Nineteen Hundred and Twenty-six was then awarded the coveted
sheepskin and with it the hard-earned degree of Mechanical Engineer. The presenta-
tion was made by Dr. Charles F. Kroeh, Secretary of the Faculty and a member of
the original Faculty of Stevens in 1871.
The Honorary Degree of Doctor of Engineering was conferred upon Harry De
Berkley Parsons, M.E. QStevens, '84j, Professor Emeritus at Rensselaer Polytechnic
Institute, by Dr. Alexander Humphreys. Mr. Parsons then addressed the graduat-
ing class and delivered the principal speech of the occasion. He discussed the various
opportunities of the engineering profession and warnedl the class against speculation,
flattery, and visions not well founded. He strongly advised the men to continue to
educate themselves,especially in the arts and in businessg in fact, in all ofthose things
which their technical education had omitted. He stressed the importance of taking
interest in public affairs and in the political life of the nation.
After Mr. Parsons' talk, Ralph Kottman Behr delivered the Valedictory
Address in a spirited manner. Dr. Shipley then pronounced the Benediction, and
the crowd adjourned to Dr. Humphreys' Reception at the Castle.
' TT ii 1
3 fy f'i' ' Thirty-eight
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THE LINK OIF new
The Junior Prom
, Castle Stevens, February 4, 1927
FTER many weeks of labor the Junior Prom Committee had everything in
readiness for the biggest social event of the year which was staged in the
historic Castle Stevens. The decorations, which were undoubtedly the best
that the Old Castle has ever seen for an occasion of this kind, were selected with the
help of Dean Wegle and conveyed the impression to everyone that St. Valentine's
Day would be observed in the near future. As a surprise the committee filled a
red-and-gray paper hemispherical basket with a quantity of balloons which were
released from their station at the top of the rotunda shortly after the midnight
The music, which was furnished by Ben Bernie's Blue Room Boys, was of an
excellent quality and was broadcast to the various rooms by means Of the lnStitute's
loud-Speaker system. Those who failed to attend this function failed to enjoy a
wonderful time, and all who were lucky enough to be there were sorry to hear the
unwelcome strains of the last piece in the wee hours ofthe morning.
JUNIOR PROMENADE COMMITTEE
DONALD J. BARTON, Chairman. CHARLES H. BLUME
W. ROWLAND BAYLEY JOHN W. MAGAN
WILLIAM -I. MURPHY HOWARD L. LUNDVALL
O. WILLS TUTHILL HAROLD L. ALDRICH
PATRONS AND PATRONESSES
DR. AND MRS. ALEX. C. HUMPHREYS DR. FRANK L. SEVENOAK
DR. AND MRS. FRANCIS j. POND MRS. OLGA SWOBODA
PROF. JOHN C. WEOLE PROF. AND MRS. FRANKLIN DER. FURMAN
PROF. AND MRS. RICHARD F. DEIMEL PROF. AND MRS. FRANK C. STOCKWELL
PROF. AND MRS. LOUIS A. MARTIN PROF. AND MRS. ADAM RIESENBERGER
DIRECTOR AND MRS. JOHN A. DAVIS PROF. AND MRS. WILLIAM R. HALLIDAY
DR. AND MRS. CHARLES F. KROEH PROF. AND MRS. HECTOR FEZANDIF
PROI-'. AND MRS. LESLIE H. BACKER
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HE CARES of the week ended, the engineer-to-be must have diversion. Fre-
quently,therefore,he is to be seen hurrying off with a certain care-free, easy air.
indicating pleasant anticipation. Others, too, are seen making a hasty depar-
ture. Presently he returns, they too, "each friend with his friend," and the mystery
Soon the Castle, the stage of many important functions at Stevens, becomes the
scene of a new phase of the engineer's activity. Here, urged on by the entrancing.
music of the latest fox trot, he disregards all the conventions of velocity and space in
a whirlwind of motion at once graceful and bewildering. Or, energy lulled by a
dreamy waltz, he demonstrates his knowledge of harmonic motion at low speeds.
Now and then a stag skillfully wends his way to a strategic position, a whirling
couple pauses, changes means of locomotion, and is quickly lost to view. But the
young engineer is naturally careful about such matters as ventilation, and is there-
fore not infrequently to be seen strolling about on Castle Point where the air is fresh,
and from which point of vantage, with his superior knowledge, he may point out all
the wonders of the near-by ferryboats and blinking skyscrapers.
During the basketball season, the scene is shifted to the gymnasium where, after
the games, the gay scenes of the Castle are re-enacted. Here, too, we see those who
but a short time before displayed their athletic prowess and grace now whirling
through the complexities of the latest steps.
Such are the accomplishments of the Stevens engineer who, being above all an
engineer, is frequently seen leaving such functions early in the evening in order to
prepare his studies for the following week.
CLASSD, K L
FTER the toil of the mid-year Exams. and the much longed-for vacation is
past, the first big event of the new term is the class dinners. Everyone
returns to school with high anticipations of a big feed, good entertainment,
and an all-around interesting night, On the evening of the dinner the students can
be seen wending their joyous way to the banquet room over in New York. When
everyone excepting the committee is there fthe committee is always latej, first-class
foreign Dukes and Counts bring in the food, and the feast is on. Each eats as much as
he can and pLltS the remainder into his pocket with the cigarettes and silverware,
and then sits back, content to listen to what the well-dressed Prof. will say.
After the speakers spend their fifteen minutes on a five-minute talk, the interest
turns to the more serious and scholastic matters ofharmonic and un-harmonic motion
and mathematical and un-mathematical curves. Maidens of indescribable beauty
and incomparable form do their little acts and treat the eye and ear to dance and
song. Many encores are given to the applauding audience by the entertainers who
may or may not realize that an organ-grinder would be cheered just as loudly. Then
the students try their voices on some of the good old songs, and quite often a bit of
real harmony will rise above the din.
When the banquet is over, a few of the students return home, perhaps to do a
little work for the morrow, but the great majority decide to make a night of it.
Parties of two or three, or maybe more, form and head for the place that holds the
most interest. The next day in class the happenings met with after the banquet are
told and retold. with the result that no one person recognizes his own experiences.
The general opinion seems to be that a "good time was had by all" and that the
banquets of the future will be sure to have a good attendance.
THE ILHINIIKX ' CCDIF HQ2?
s THE great round sphere known a-s the moon appeared above the eastern horizon
a procession wended its way down the track from the north entrance to the
Athletic Field. First came the judge in robes fitting to his office and he was
followed by the demon Calculus and numerous witnesses. The trial which followed
on that memorable night of June 11, 1926, was short and to the point, namely, that
the defendant was proved guilty. Then through the streets of Hoboken the elligy
was dragged until it was but a mass of rags. The worthy survivors. of the dastardly
deed that had been committed by this foul person, ofthe Class of Nineteen Twenty-
eight threw him to the top of his funeral pyre where a large crowd gazed on him until
a complete process of disintegration had occurred.
T he T ria!
Judge Cro Prexyj: I understand that you recently held a prolonged sleighride
party at which Miss Sophie More was the butt of the entertainment. I have been led
to believe that through your hired degenerates Miss Sophie More has laid herself
open to a charge of moral turpitude. I understand that you personally are not to
blame, but I shall request your presence to witness the fate of your moron, Maja
Gunta. The case will be tried according to the necessary regulations nobly set forth
in the celebrated book, "What Not To Do in the P. Lab.," by P. Hedge and Walrus
Prexy: All right, your Honor, I, under similar circumstances, I personally feel
' I would pursue a similar course, if! were I, I. . . . that reminds me of the story of. . . . .
judge: Enough ofyour I's and tales ofpreachers. I will ask Miss Sophie More's
attorney to conduct his cross-examination.
Attorney: I will first examine Maja Gunta for signs of bugs or brains. As he is
generally all wet, I am afraid that the bugs will be drowned, therefore I fear that we
shall find nothing. CMaja Gunta tomar forthj: I understand that you were instru-
mental in shaming Miss Sophie More.
Maja Gunta: I tried to show her how to use integrating factors and envelopes,
but she refused to learn.
Attorney: Miss Sophie More says that all her downfall is due to her confidence
Maja Gnnta Qzuidzjz Listen, fellows, more than one bimbo has been misled that
way. CTO artorneyj: Is it my fault ifl am so attractive?
F orty-four Mx
me miami V one new
Attorney: But now the gravest charge. I understand that you clubbed her with
your Calculus. As proof she can show the scars.
Judge: Show the scars to the jury.
Miss Sophie More Cpointing to Jpotfj: On yon debarred list can be seen the real
blow that I have received.
Judge: Let us examine the next witness for this demon Calculus-Gussie, the
notorious pretzel-bender. CTO Gurxiejg I understand that you have been instru-
mental in the degrading of Miss Sophie More by the use of the demon Calculus.
Gussie: It is true, Your Honor, that in order to use my pretzel machine to the
best advantage I must use the Calculus, and how can I help it if Miss Sophie More
was injured during the exhibition when my Calculus was at large.
Judge: Have you anything to say in favor of the defendant?
Gussie: Well, Your Honor, I have shot only twenty rook quizzes this term
judge: Enough! I will hear no more ofyour foul words. CTo Mix: SophieMoreJ:
Have you been annoyed by any other of these faulty men?
Miss Sophie More: There is one who has made me the object of his vile jokes.
I have known him as Wrinkless Prunes.
judge Clo Prunexlz Why are your clothes always free from wrinkles and clean
spats on your shoes?
Prunes: Your Honor, I am a wealthy man since I have learned to use the demon
Calculus and the amerdugian constant to advantage.
Judge: How! ? ? Are you a fraud? 4
Prunes: Well . . . . . Your Honor,I have found it necessary to shoot rook quizzes
at the end of the hour so that Miss Sophie More would have to tutor with me.
Miss Sophie More: Yes, and even then he would insist on telling me the vilest of
Judge: What have these other witnesses to say in regard to the defendant.
Salitosis: Your Honor, I am the big Blisterine man and have found Miss Sophie
More very unruly and have caught her gazing at my clock many times.
Attorney: Is your timepiece so precious that a maiden as fair as Miss Sophie
More cannot gaze upon it despite the pledge, "Salvatori, I have done my best ?"
judge: Enough of this foolishness that does not bear upon the question. What
have you to say, Walrus Simple?
W UNE ' Fwy-fiw nm i
Dame I M
Walrus Simple: Your Honor, I have tried to the best of my ability to teach
Miss Sophie More the wiles and tricks of the Calculus, but her mind is always far
from such a subject. fllearty caclelexj
Attorney: Yes, you and your P. Lab. idiots can't ever agree as to what you do
Maja Gunta: But sir, I am an Army man. Behold my uniform! I am a member
of the Intelligence Department and ........
Judge: Have I not told you before that your testimony is worthless and that
you are the lowest ofthe lowest? CTO thf juryj: You have heard the evidence and
it is now your solemn duty to act on the testimony presented. What is your verdict?
Jury: Guilty as helll
W. ROWLAND BAYLEY, Chairman KENNETH J. MosER
J. JUDSON AHRENS CHARLES W. OSTROM
A. WII.SON KNECHT SEYMORE F. PRAGER
JOHN F. MCGREEVY WILMER D. RELYEA.
Senior Inspection Trip
ERETOFORE, the Senior Inspection Trips were either optional in nature or
arranged to suit the finances ofthe students. This year, however, a precedent
was set in that the entire class was required to take the same trip.
On Monday morning, November 15th, the Class of 1927, ninety-six strong, left
the Pennsylvania Station, bound for Bethlehem. The entire day was spent there
inspecting the plant ofthe Bethlehem Steel Company. The following day was spent
at Niagara Falls where the class inspected the plants of The Niagara Falls Power
Company, The Carborundum Company, and the United States Light and Heat
Corporation. Previous to entraining for Cleveland the class took a trolley ride along
the Gorge Route which enabled everyone to view the Falls and Rapids. The follow-
ing two days were spent at Cleveland where the plants ofthe Pitney Glass Works,
The National Lamp Works,The White Motor Company, and the National Malleable
Casting Company were seen. Arriving at Schenectady on Friday morning, the class
spent the entire day at the works of the General Electric Company. The last day was
spent at The American Locomotive Works.
In view ofthe fact that this was the first trip ofits kind, much credit is due those
who planned and carried it out without overlooking a single item. The trip accom-
plished its purpose of showing the men how industrial operations are carried on in
' THE LHNIK CDF M327
Prep School Night
HE ArJNUAL Prep School Night was held on Friday, April 30, 1926. The purpose
of this event is to provide an opportunity for preparatory and high school men,
I 'who are interested in Stevens, to become acquainted with our extra-curriculum
Introduced by Herbert Smith, Chairman of the Undergraduate Prep Night
Committee, President Humphreys inaugurated the events of the day by an address
to the visitors. He said that while any attempt to advertise Stevens was wholly
undesirable the Annual Prep Night was necessary, merely to show what Stevens was
able to offer her prospective sons. Dr. Humphreys continued with many interesting
anecdotes from his own extensive experience in the engineering world.
Following the president's address a tour was made of the Stute grounds and
buildings. The next event was a lecture by Professor Hodge who performed several
spectacular physics experiments, including a demonstration of fluorescence and the
phenomenon of apparent movement caused by rapidly-changing light effects. By
means of a Tesla coil, Professor Frank demonstrated the manner in which losses
occur along high-voltage transmission lines.
After the lecture the prep men were entertained at dinner at the Castle and at
the various fraternit houses. The program of events was resumed at seven-thirty
with an address by lgr. Pond, Dean of the Freshman Class, who frankly and with
ready wit, told the visitors that success at Stevens was attained only by hard and
The remainder of the program included several numbers by the dance orchestra
and some specialty numbers by members of the Student Body, of which a xylophone
solo by Tracy, '28, a novelty song by P. Rank, '27, and a snappy dance by Nichols,
'28, were especially well received. When this entertainment was over, everyone
hurried forth to the strains of the Marching Song.
The interclass cane sprees were the final events on the program. The Class of
1928 was joyful when Casler, '28, easily wrenched the stick from Berlowitz, '29, in
the first match. The Freshmen retaliated by taking the next two bouts, Murney
winning from McGreevy ,and Colli downin McGovern after a prolonged struggle.
Next, Beers, '28, defeated Failmezger, '29. Sy this time both classes were thoroughly
aroused, and the Frosh became still more jubilant when Pihlman, '29, won from
Oliver, '28, and Rosenthal, '29, defeated Artola, '28, in a hard-fought bout. When
Sheridan, '29, took the final tilt from Fennema,'28, in a short period, the enthusiasm
of the Frosh burst forth in the form of a snake dance, which, meeting with spirited
opposition from the Sophs., was soon broken up into a struggling mass of friendly
enemies, that is, somewhat friendly.
When the Underclass excitement had somewhat diminished, refreshments were
served to all and the Prep Night of 1926 was brought to a close.
3 Forty-eight nl lx
y.,.,,,,.,. :J , ., - , . K ., .
WATERBURY ,IELLIFFE HEINTZ FENN KNECHT '
SAILER N MURRAY IVES WESSTROM SCHACHT HEIGIS
WEHNER TALMAGE KERR SMITH POLCH HARRISON HOSBACH
The Student Council
N 1913, five years after the idea of student self-government had First permeated
the atmosphere of Stevens, the first Student Council was organized.
This council, consisting of representatives of the various student interests at
Stevens, is an assembly for the purpose of co-ordinating and inter-relating the differ-
ent college activities. It also acts as a medium between the Faculty and the students
and between the alumni and the students.
Meetings are held regularly at Castle Stevens. The business of mass meetings,
pepnights, student celebrations and similar functions is managed by small com-
mittees of the Student Council.
The Student Council
HERBERT LE ROY SMITH .
WILLIAM ARMSTRONG KERR
WESLEY TARBELL HARRISON .
CHARLES VAN ORDEN PENN
FRANZ JOSEPH POLCH .
ROBERT STEWART BRUNS, JR. .
WILLIAM ARMSTRONG KERR
FRANZ JOSEPH POLCH .
WESLEY TARBELL HARRISON .
ANDREW WILSON KNECHT
CHARLES VAN ORDEN FENN
CHARLES EDWARD HEINTZ
GEORGE CLARK JELLIFFE
GORDON GEORGE BOWEN
ROBERT STEWART BRUNS, JR. .
HERBERT LE ROY SMITH .
ELVIN CHARLES HOSBACH .
ARCHIBALD ALEXANDER TALMAGE,
WALTER WEHNER . . .
HENRY ERNEST HEIGIS . .
ADRIAN BROWNING WATERBURY
DAVID BOMAN WESSTROM .
STANLEY JOHN SAILER .
LOYAL TUTTLE IvES
LAWRENCE SCHACHT .
JAMES HAMILTON MURRAY
. . President
. Secretary- Treasurer
. . .4ssi.ftant Secretary
Honor Board Representative
. Honor Board Chairman
. President ofthe Senior Class
Vice-President ofthe Senior Class
. President of the junior Class
Vice-President ofthe junior Class
President of the Sophomore Class
. Vice-President of the Sophomore Class
. President of the Freshman Class
. Vice-President ofthe Freshman Class
. President of the Athletic Council
. Manager of the Basketball Team
. Manager ofthe Baseball Team
Manager of the Lacrosse Team
. Manager of the Tennis Team
President ofthe Musical Clubs
. . President of the Dramatic Club
. President the Stevens Engineering Society
. . Editor-in-Chief ofthe "Stute"
. Editor-in-Chief of the LINK
Editor-in-Chief of the "Stone Mill"
. Manager ofthe Stevens News Bureau
PROSSER SHIPP BALDWIN BRISTOL LOTT CROSBY
ALDRICH POLCH RUBSAMEN BRUNS MILLER SHORT ASCHOFF
R. STEWART I3RUNs. JR., Chairman
XNILLI.-XM G. MILLER, 3D
FRANZ josEI'H POLCH
WILLIAM P. SHORT
'I'HoRI'E H. AscHoFIf
PIAROLD L. ALDRICH
ALAN 'I'. PROSSER
ROBERT C. SHIPP
HAMILTON R. BRISTOL
GRANT W. I.oTT
CHARLES E. BALDWIN
I SENIOR I
PROFESSOR LOUIS A. MARTIN, Dean
XVILLIAM ARMSTRONG KERR . . . . . President
FRANZ JOSEPH POLCH . . . l'ice-Prefideut
ADRIAN BROWNING WATERBURY . Secretary
ROBERT STEWART BRUNS, JR. . . . 7'rea:urer
PHILIP HARRIS UHLIG . . . . Ilixzorian
GEORGE COHAN WALSII ..... flthlrlic Manager'
ROBERT STEWART BRUNS, JR. WILLIAM GARDNER MILLER, 3D
ROBERT STEWART BRUNS, JR. - ALFRED BORNEMANN
CAMILLE ROBERT LEMONIER
PAUL HENRY RANK. Chairman
RICHARD DOUGLAS NELSON LEROY KOTTNIAN BEHR
WILLIAM GARDNER MILLER. 3D GEORGE COHAN XWALSH
' THE LINK A oienoaa 11
, 3111 i
Students of the Senior Glass
HENRY JOHN ALLMEYER, A T A. . . -137 16th St., West New York, N. J.
Calculus Cremation Committee C215 Sfutr Board C11 C21 C31 C415 Reporter C11 C21,Jll11l0l' Editor C31,
Associate Editor C415 Stevens Engineering Society C41.
RUSSELL HALLEN ANDERSON, X N11 . . 125 Mt. Hope Ave., Dover, N. J.
Class President C115 Student Council C115 Varsity Show Chorus C115 Class Numerals Baseball C11,
Class Athletic Manager C115 Class Secretary C21 C315 Assistant Manager Competition Basketball C215
junior Prom Committee C31: junior-Senior Reception Committee C31. A
WILLIAM CECIL BEATTIE ..... 2032 59th St., Brooklyn, N. Y.
A. S. A. Baseball C115 Class Numerals Baseball C21 C31, Soccer C31.
LEROY KOTTMAN BEHR, fb 2 K, T B II, G V
' 426 E. 84th St., New York City
Banquet Committee Chairman C115 Assistant Manager Competition Football A. S. A. C215 Class
Numerals Lacrosse C11 C21, Swimming C11, Lacrosse Squad A. S. A. C21, Varsity S C31: Varsity Show ,
Chorus C11, Assistant Business Manager C31, Business Manager C415 Banquet Committee C41.
PHILIP JULIUS BERNER, 2 N, II A E , 79 W. Post Road, Mamaroneck, N. Y.
Musical Clubs C11 C21 C31 C41, Leader of Orchestra C41, Orchestra C11 C21 C31 C415 Glee Club C21.
Specialties C11 C215 Clef and Cue Key C315 LINK Board Sophomore Editor C21. Literary Editor C315
giii1lz?cCg1: Track Squad C115 Calculus Cremation Committee C215 Stevens Engineering Society
. 4 .
WILLIAM CHARLES BLACK, 9 N E, T B II t
21 Cam-bridge Ave., Jersey City, N.
Class Numerals Basketball C11 C21 C31 C41, Junior Varsity S C21 C315 Basketball Squad C21 C31 C415
Glee Club C415 Stevens Engineering Society C415 Class Numerals Baseball C31.
FREDERICK JOHN BLUME, 9 N E ..... Emerson, N. J.
lnterclass Basketball C11 C21 C315 Glee Club C415 Stevens Engineering Society C41.
ALFRED BORNEMANN, B49 II, KHODA, G V . . 60 Gates Ave., Montclair, N. J.
Varsity S Lacrosse C21 C315 Athletic Council C21 C31 C415 Class President C215 Student Council C215
junior Prom Committee C315 Holdover Committee C315 Oxford-Cambridge Committee C315 Banquet
Committee C21: Intramural Sports Committee C415 Class Numerals Football C11 C21: Lacrosse C115
Stevens Engineering Society C41.
GUNNAR BREKKE, 41 2 K .... 409 E. 84th St., New York City
Basketball Squad C21 C315 Varsity Show Assistant Production Manager C315 Class Numerals Lacrosse
C215 Production Manager, Varsity Show C41.
CHARLES FRED BRINKMAN . . . 70 Lindsley Ave., Newark, N. J.
Class Numerals, Baseball C21 Soccer C31 C415 Stevens Engineering Society C21 C31 C41.
ROBERT STEWART BRUNS, JR., A T A, T B II, KHODA, G V
268 Clinton Place, Hackensack, N.
Class Numerals Football C11 C21, Baseball C11 C31,Lacrosse C315 Athletic Council C11 C31C41, Secretary
C415 Honor Board C21 C31 C41, Secretary C31, Chairman C415 Chairman Calculus Cremation Committee
C215ChairmanJunior Prom Committee C315 Commencement Committee C415 Gear and Triangle Presi-
dent C415 Student Council C415 Class Treasurer C415 Baseball Squad C11 C215 Class Athletic Manager
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" THE ILHINIIKS. GEIIQEE
AUGUSTUS GEORGE CAMPBELL, T B H, I1 A E . 325 29th St., Woodclilf, N. J.
LINK Board C21 C31 C41, Assistant Business Manager C21, Business Manager C31, Quill S C31, Advisory
Business Manager C415 Class Numerals Baseball C215 Radio Club C21 C315 Stevens Engineering Society
C31 C41, Secretary-Treasurer C41.
MAURICE ALFRED CI-IAILLET, JR, 111 T Sl . . 21 Fulton St., Rahway, N. J.
Class Numerals Football C11, Baseball C21 C31, Soccer C31, Lacrosse C315 Varsity Show C31 C41, Pro-
gram Committee C31, Program Manager C415 Junior-Senior Ball Committee C315 Interfraternity
Council C31 C41, Stevens Engineering Society C41.
CHARLES LOTT CROATMAN, A K II . 8511 88th St., Woodhaven, L. I., N. Y.
Class Numerals Track C115 Baseball Squad C21.
HUGH DUGAN DAVIS, 9 N E . . . 309 York St., Jersey City, N. J.
Class Numerals Football C215 Stevens Engineering Society C31 C41.
WILLIAM HUGO DEININGER . . 151 West Maple Ave., Bound Brook, N. J.
Varsity Show Cast C11 C21 C31 C415 Musical Clubs C21 C31 C41, Mandolin Club C21 C31 C415 Clefand Cue
Key C315 Stevens Engineering Society C41.
ANTHONY MICHAEL DEROSA .... 150 Fair St., Paterson, N. J.
HENRY WILLIAM DEWITT, X dv . . 943 Summit Ave., Jersey City, N. J.
Banquet Committee C115 Class 'lireasurer C115 Class Numerals Soccer C31 C41.
EUGENE JOHN DONAHUE, JR. . . 110 Kensington Ave., Jersey City, N. J.
Class Numerals Football C21, Soccer C415 Sion: Mill Board C31 C41, Assistant Business Manager C31,
Business Manager C415 News Bureau C21 C31 C41, Correspondent C21 C31, Assistant Manager C415
Commencement Committee C41.
ALBIN DANA EDELMAN, 6 E ..... Boonton Manor, N. J.
Mandolin Club C11 C21 C415 Stevens Engineering Society C21 C31 C415 Commencement Committee C41.
SAMUEL S. EGERT, I1 A fb . . 5 . . 1512 54th St., Brooklyn, N. Y.
Class Numerals Football C11 C21, Basketball C41, Baseball C215 A. S. A. Football C215 Basketball Squad
C21 C315 Interfraternity Council C415 Varsity Show C415 Stevens Engineering Society C41.
EDWARD4l'1ERMAN EISKAMP . 10753 120th St., Richmond Hill, L. I., N. Y.
GEORGE CURTIS ENGEL . . . 181 Upper Boulevard, Ridgewood, N. J.
Stun' Board C21 C31 C41, Business Assistant C21, Assistant Circulation Manager C31, Circulation
Manager C415 Radio Club C11 C21 C31 C41, Vice-President C31. President C415 Stevens Engineering
Society C21 C31, A. 1. E. 1-I.C31 C41.
FREDERICK NEWTON ESHER, JR., 9 'T SZ, T B 11, .
507 River Terrace, Hoboken, N.
Lacrosse Squad C11 C21 C31 Varsity Show C31 C41:1.lNK Board C31, Assistant Literary EditorC315 Class
Numerals, Lacrosse C11.
IRVING DUTHIE FELTER, 9 'I' S2 . 133 Sussex St., Hackensack, N. J.
Calculus Cremation Committee C21.
JOHN CHARLES FINR .... 27 Addison Ave., Rutherford, N. J.
Sion: Mill C31 C41, Circulation Manager C415 A. S. A. Assistant Manager Competition Basketball C215
Class Numerals Soccer C31 C415 Stevens Engineering Society C21 C31 C41.
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FREDERICK WILLIAM FINKE . . . 315 E. 238th St., New York City
Class Numerals Soccer C-ID, Stan: Illill C-I-D, Stevens Engineering Society CZD C3D C-ID.
RICHARD FREUND ..... 809 Summit Ave., Jersey City, N. I.
Class Numerals, Lacrosse C3D, Basketball CID C2D C3D C4D, Basketball Squad C2D C3D C4-D,Junior Varsity
S C3D, S. A. A. C-I-D, Varsity Show C-ID, Stevens Engineering Society CZD C3D C-I-D.
EDWARD FRANCIS GALLAHER, 2 N . . 211 Smith St., Freeport, L. I., N. Y.
Vice-President Class CID, Football Squad CZD, Class Numerals, Cane Sprees CID, Football CID, Soccer
C3D, Lacrosse C3D, Stevens Engineering Society C-I-D.
GEORGE HENRY GRIEB, A T A . . . 31 Duncan Ave., Jersey City, N. J.
Class Numerals, Football CID, Wrestling CID, Baseball C3D, Lacrosse C3D, Chairman Banquet Com-
Inittee C3D, Stevens Engineering Society C-ID, A. S. A. Assistant Manager Competition Football C2D.
EMIL GUSTAVSEN ...... 264 10th St., Hoboken, N. J.
Class Numerals, Baseball CSD, Soccer C-I-D, Stevens Engineering Society C-I-D.
GORDON RUTAN HAI-IN .... Springfield Ave., Westfield, N. J.
glass gxlumerals, Football CID CZD, Swimming CID C2D C3D. Soccer C2D C3D, Stevens Engineering Society
. 4 .
MAURICE RODNEY HAMILTON .... 127 N. 3rd St., Newark, N. J.
Class Numerals, Football CID, Athletic Council CID.
FRANCIS WILLICH HAY, X III .... 28 Oak St., Metuchen, N. J.
Assistant Manager Competition Lacrosse CZD, Interl'raternity Council C-ID.
HENRY ERNEST I-IEIGIs, E N, T B II . . . 312 22nd St., Union City, N. J.
Musical Clubs CID C2D C3D C-ID, President C-ID, Leader Mandolin Club C4D, Dance Orchestra C3D C4D,
Clefand Cue Key C3D, President Clef and Cue C4D, Student Council C-ID, LINK Board C3D, Advertising
Manager C3D, Quill S C3D, A. S. A. Assistant Manager Competition Football C2D, S. A. A. Assistant
Manager Competition Lacrosse C2D, Wrestling Squad C2D, Dt-marest High School Scholarship, The
Alfred Marshall Mayer Prize in Physics, The Homer Ransom Higley Prize in Mathematics, The
Priestley Prize in Chemistry, Stevens Engineering Society C3D C-ID.
JOSEPH L. I-IOCIIMAN .... 728 E. 10th St., Brooklyn, N. Y.
Wrestling Squad CID CZD, Glee Club CZD, Class Numerals Wrestling C2D, Stevens Engineering Society
CID CZD C3D C4D-
ELVIN CHARLES HosBAcI-I, 9 N E . . 125 Summit Ave., Jersey City, N. -I.
Student Council C4D, S. A. A. Assistant Manager Competition Baseball CZD, Assistant Manager
Baseball C3D,Manager BaseballC4D, Wrestling Squad C2D, Cane Sprees CZD, Class Numerals,Wrestling
CID, Class Manager Baseball C2D C3D, Stevens Engineering Society CID C2D C3D C4D.
GILMAN CHARLES HUNT, 9 E . . . 6 Liberty Place, Weehawken, N. J.
Stevens Engineering Society C-ID, Banquet Committee CID C2D, Class Numerals, Football C2D C3D.
EDWIN ADOLF HUsER, GNE, TBII, UAE,
1880 Hackensack Plank Road, North Bergen, N.
Slut: Board CID C2D C3D C4-D, Reporter CID C2D, Junior Editor C3D, Managing Editor C-ID, Handbook
Committee C2D, Varsity Show C3D C4D, Assistant Costume Manager.C3D, Costume Manager C-ID, News
Bureau Reporter C3D C-ID, Glee Club C4D, Stevens Engineering Society C-ID.
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WILLIAM ARMSTRONG KERR, KHODA, G V . . 217 32nd St., Woodcliff, N. J.
Basketball Squad C31 C-1-1, Captain C-11, Varsity S C31 C415 T. S. T. Tennis C315 Class Numerals, Track
C31, Basketball C315 Class President C415 Vice-President Student Council C415 Varsity Show Cast
E33 C415 Junior-Senior Ball Committee C315 Pep Night Committee C415 Stevens Engineering Society
'GEORGE FREDERIC KLINE, 9 E . . . 534 Maple Ave., Elizabeth, N. J.
Class Numerals, Lacrosse C31, Swimming C11, Lacrosse Squad C315 Interfraternity Council C31 C41.
Secretary-Treasurer C-l-15 Chairman Interfraternity Scholarship Committee C415 Stevens Engineer-
BENJAMIN KOSLOSKY .... 366 Kingston Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y.
Class Numerals, Baseball C31, Soccer C315 Stevens Engineering Society C41.
CHESTER WALTER KRAMER .... 4 Thorne St., Jersey City, N. J.
Class Numerals, Basketball C11 C21 C31, Junior Varsity S C21 C31, Varsity S Basketball C415 Stevens
Engineering Society C415 Athletic Council C-41.
GEORGE FRANK LANGFORD, 22 N, G V . 115 Morsemere Ave., Yonkers, N. Y.
Cheering Squad C115 Mandolin Club C11 C315 Class Numerals, Lacrosse C11 C21 C315 Soccer C315 LINK
Board C31, Photographic Editor C315 Lacrosse Squad C21 C31 C41, A. S. A. Lacrosse C315 S. A. A. C315
Assistant Manager Wrestling C31, Assistant Manager Competition Wrestling C21, Manager elect
Baseball Squad C115 Manager Swimming C415 Quill S C315 Stevens Engineering Society C41.
ARTHUR TI-IOMAs LAWRENCE, A K II . . . 136 First St., Roselle, N. -I.
Baseball Squad C11, Varsity S Baseball C21: Stevens Engineering Society C41.
ICAMILLE ROBERT LEMONIER, E N, G V . 42 Beacon Ave., jersey City, N. J.
S. S. T. Swimming C11: A. S. A. Lacrosse C11, Varsity S Lacrosse C315 Athletic Council C-11: Class
Numerals, Soccer C31.
ROBERT MARPLES ...... 3316 170th St., Flushing, N. Y.
Slutf Board C11 C21, Reporter C215 A. S. A. Assistant Manager Competition Football C215 Radio Club
C31 C41, Secretary-Treasurer C415 Stevens Engineering Society C11 C21 C31 C415 A. I. E. E. C-1-1.
WALLACE WILLIN MAULL, X fb . . 82 Ridge Road, Rutherford, N. J.
Class Numerals, Football C11 C21, Track C31, Soccer C41, Wrestling C315 Interfrarernity Council C-1-1.
STANLEY TI-IAYER MEYERS . . 64 Whittlesey Ave., East Orange, N. J.
Stevens Engineering Society C31.
WILLIAM GARDNER MILLER, 3D, B 9 II, T B II, KHODA, G V - 0
4 Von Lent Place, Pittsburgh, Pa.
Varsity S Football C21, A. S. A. C115 Lacrosse Captain C41, Varsity S C31, A. S. A. C215 Class
Numerals, Lacrosse C11 C21, Baseball C11 C21 C315 Class Secretary C11, President C315 Honor Board
C21 C31 C415 Banquet Committee C21 C415 Prep Night Committee C215 Holdover Committee C315
Interfraternity Council C415 Stevens Engineering Society C415 President Tau Beta Pi C-1-15 Student
Council C315 Commencement Committee C41. '
WALTER RAYMOND MOOK, JR., x XII, G v . 36 Highland Ave., Metuciien, N. J.
Varsity S Tennis C11 C41, T. S. T. C31. Captain C415 Orchestra C11 C31 C415 Class Numerals Football C21
Banquet Committee C315 Prep Night Committee C31.
'WILLIAM HENRY MORRISON . . . S44 Fourteenth Ave., Paterson, N.
Class Numerals, Swimming C31.
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ROGERS WATROUS MORsE, A T A, G V . 33 Lexington Ave., Bloomlield, N. J.
Varsity S Lacrosse C31 5 Cheering Team C. S.T. C21 C31 C41gClass Numerals, Lacrosse C11,WrestlingC215
Handbook Committee C213 Calculus Cremation Committee C21: Junior-Senior Reception Committee
C315 Reporter, Stevens News Bureau.
JAMES HAMILTON MURRAY, B 9 II, G V . 3244 Fourth Ave., Beaver Falls, Pa.
Class Numerals, Track C11, Lacrosse C31, Stevens News Bureau C21, Assistant Manager C31. Manager
C41, LINK Board C31, Athletic Editor C319 Musical Clubs C313 Student Council C41, Calculus
Cremation Committee C21g Class Historian C31g Chairman Junior-Senior Reception Committee C31:
Banquet Committee C315 S. A. A. Assistant Manager Competition Football, C21g Commencement
RICHARD DOUGLAS NELSON, A 'l' A, I1 A E, KHODA, G V
757 Irving Terrace, Orange, N.
Slut: Board C11 C21 C31 C41, Reporter C11 C21, Junior Editor C31, Athletic Editor C415 News Bureau
C21 C31 C41, Manager C315 Cheering Team C11, C. S. T. C21 C31 C41, Captain C413 Student Council C31,
Secretary-Trelsurer C313 Chairman Holdover Committee C315 Junior Prom Committee C31g Dramatic
Society C11 C21 C31 C41, Chorus C11, Specialty C21, Cast C31 C413 Musical Clubs C21 C31 C41, Specialty
C21 C31 C415 Junior-Senior Ball Committee C315 Banquet Committee C41g Class Numerals, Lacrosse
C21 C31, Soccer C31 C415 President Pi Delta Epsilong Secretary Khodag Clef and Cue Keyg Quill S:
Stevens Engineering Society C41.
ALBERT LOUIS OELKERS ..... 660 High Street, Newark, N. J.
Class Numerals, Baseball C21, Track C315 Stevens Engineering Society C31 C41.
JOHN WANAMAKER OLANDT ...... Lincoln Park, N. J.
Football Squad C115 Track Squad C115 Stevens Engineering Society C41.
EDWARD THORNTON PEARSON, 9 N E . 424 Main St., West Orange, N. J.
Tennis Squad C31, T. S. T. C315 Glee Club C11, Stevens Engineering Society C41.
FRAN1. JOSEPH POLCH, 6 E, G V . . 155 Edgar St., Weehawken, N. J.
Lacrosse A. S. A. C21, Varsity S C31: Class Numerals, Lacrosse C21, Baseball C21, Basketball C31.
Swimming C31. Track C31, Soccer C41g Class Historian C11, Treasurer C31, Vice-President C413 Student
Council C41g Junior Prom Committee C315 Commencement Committee C41.
JAMES JOsEPH QUINN . . . 53 West 6th St., Bayonne, N. J.
Class Numerals, Baseball C31.
MELVIN ATKINSON RAMSEY . .I 405 South Maple Ave., Glen Rock, N. J.
Class Numerals, Swimming C11 C315 Stevens Engineering Society C31 C41.
PAUL HENRY RANK, 9 N E . . 319 Thirty-seventh St., Union City, N. J.
Clef and Cue Key C315 Glee Club C11 C21 C31 C41, Glee Club Leader C41, Varsity Show Chorus C11 C21,
Cast C31 C41, Song Leader C41, Wrestling Squad C11 C21g Junior Banquet Committee C313 Chairman
Segtior Banquet Committee C419 Class Cheer Leader C31 C413 Junior-Senior Reception Committee
.JOHN BERNARD REILLY . . . 44 Hawkins St., Newark, N. J.
Stevens Engineering Society C41.
LAWRENCE ERWIN REINER . . . Q 1311 College Ave., New York City
S. A. A. Assistant Manager Competition Baseball C215 Lacrosse Squad C11 C21 C41: Stevens Engineer-
ing Society C41.
, 313 sixty mm
lllHllE lllllkllliii QF HQ97 S
ELDEN KELLER RICHARDS, II A E . . 1441 Dean St., Brooklyn, N. Y.
Orchestra C15 C25 C35 C453 Assistant Art Editor Smnz Mill C25, Art Editor C35, Editor-in-Chief C453
Jazz Sextette C15 C253 Clef and Cue Key C35, Orchestra Specialty C353 Leader Dance Orchestra C45.
FRANK RING, JR. ...... 140 Oak St., Weehawken, N. J.
Class Banquet Committee C253 Dance Orchestra C35 C453 Concert Orchestra C453 Stevens Engineering
Society C35 C45.
WILBUR COLERIDGE ROAKE . . . 43 Monroe Place, Bloomfield, N. J.
Radio Club C353 Exchange Editor Stone Mill C453 Assistant Manager Competition Basketball C253
Glee Club C25 C453 Stevens Engineering Society C35 C45.
WELLS H. ROSE . . . . 72 Westervelt Ave., Plainfield, N. J.
Miller, Stone 111171
THEODORE RUBSAMEN, 9 N E . 7641 Eighty-fifth Drive, Woodhaven, L. I., N. Y.
Baseball C15, Varsity lst S. A. A. C25 C353 Class Numerals, Baseball C25, Basketball C35 C453 llonor
Board C25 C35 C45.
WILLIAM MORRILL RUMNEY, JR., A T A, T B H, KI-IODA, G V
1729 Caton Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y.
Varsity S Lacrosse C353 Student Council C353 Honor Board Representative C353 Class Vice-President
C35, Treasurer C253 Chairman Banquet Committee C253 Junior Prom Committee C353 Prep Night
Committee C353 Holdover Committee C353 Interfraternity Council C35 C45, Alternate C35, President
C453 President Khoda C453 Wrestling Squad C15 C25 C353 Football Squad C153 Class Numerals, Track
C15 C35, Lacrosse C25, Football C25, Wrestling C253 Cane Sprees C253 Stevens Engineering Society C45.
STANLEY JOHN SAILER, T B II, II A E . Mendham Road, Morristown, N. J.
Slut: Reporter C25, Junior Editor C35, Editor-in-Chief C453 LINK Board, Assistant Literary Editor C353
Varsity Show, Assistant Publicity Manager C35, Publicity Manager C453 Co-author of Varsity Show
C453 Quill S3 Member Intercollegiate Newspaper Association3 Stevens Engineering Society C35 C453
Student Council C453 Calculus Cremation Committee C253 Class Numerals, Soccer C35.
LAWRENCE SCHACHT, II A E . . 1839 Loring Place, Bronx, New York City
Stone Mill C15 C25 C35 C45, Assistant Advertising Manager C15 C25, Comics Editor C35, Editor-in-Chief
C45, Quill S3 Class Numerals, Football C153 Stevens Engineering Society C15 C25 C35 C453 Calculus
?3emation Committee C25: Varsity Show Chorus C153 Student Council C453 Co-author Varsity Show
HUGO OTTO SCHULZ, 2? N . A . 301 Forty-third St., Union City, N. J.
Football, A. S. A. C253 Basketball, A. S. A. C353 Class Numerals, Football C15, Lacrosse C35, Soccer
C45, Basketball C453 Interfraternity Council C453 Stevens Engineering Society C45,
HENRY GEORGE SEBALD . . . 112 Union Hall St., Jamaica, L. I., N. Y.
Stevens Engineering Society C35 C45.
SAUL IRVING SLATER, II A fb, II A E . 1564 St. John's Place, Brooklyn, N. Y.
State, Business Assistant C15 C25, Assistant Business Manager C35, Business Manager C453 Varsity
Show C453 Stevens Engineering Society C25 C453 Radio Club C15 C25.
HERBERT LE ROY SMITI-I, JR., B 9 II, KI-IODA, G V
89 Christopher St., Montclair, N.
Lacrosse, Varsity S C35, A. S. A. C253 Varsity S Manager Basketball C45, Assistant Manager C353 Class
Numerals, Lacrosse C15 C25, Baseball C25 C35,Basketball C453 ClassVice-President C253 Student Council
C25 C45, President C453 Prep Night Committee C25 C35, Chairman C353 Junior Prom Committee C353
S. A. A. Assistant Manager Competition Football C25.
F - mu
FREDERICK ERNEST SUTTON, 6 T S2 . 14 Sunset Ave., Montclair, N. J.
WILSON ERWIN SYMONS, 6 E . 112 Maple St., New Haven, Conn.
Varsity Show 131 141.
ARCHIBALD ALEXANDER TALMAGE, JR., X III, T B II, II A E, KHODA, G V
Kent Cliffs, N. Y.
Varsity SManager Lacrosse 141, A. S. A. Assistant Manager Lacrosse 131, S. A. A. Assistant Manager
Competition Lacrosse.121, Slut: Board 121 131 141, News Editor 141, Junior Editor 131, Reporter 121,
Class Banquet Committee 131, Secretary Pi Delta Epsilon 141, Treasurer Khoda 141, Quill S: Stevens
Engineering Society 121 131 141, Student Council 141.
PAUL HOWARD TAYLOR . . . 155 Glenwood Ave., Jersey City, N. J.
Baseball Squad 111, Glee Club 111 121, Orchestra 121, Musical Club 131, Varsity Show, Cast and
Chorus 131, Clef and Cue Key, Stevens Engineering Society 141.
JOHN THOMAS TEGAN .... 452 Union Ave., Mount Vernon, N. Y.
Wrestling Squad 121.
PHILIP HARRIS UI-ILIG . . . 15 Columbia Terrace, Weehawken, N. J.
Class Historian 121 141, Cane Sprees 111 121, S. A. A. Assistant Manager Competition Baseball 121,
Varsity Show 111 121 131 141, Class Numerals, Wrestling 111 121, Swimming 121 131, Baseball 111, La-
crosse 131, Soccer 141, Stevens Engineering Society 141.
Torvo EDWARD WALKAMA . . . 77 Bergen Ave., Jersey City, N. J.
Class Numerals, Lacrosse 111 121 131, Stevens Engineering Society, A. S. M. E. 141, A. I. E. E. 141.
EDWIN PARSONS WALSH, 0 T SZ . . 42 Grant Ave., Jersey City, N. J.
Assistant Lighting Manager Varsity Show 111, Assistant Cast Manager 121, Cast Manager 131, La'
crosse Squad 1115 Stevens Engineering Society 111 121 131.
GEORGE COHAN WALSH, 9 'EZ . . 801 Castle Point Terrace, Hoboken, N. J.
Varsity S Lacrosse 131, Lacrosse Squad 111 121 131 141, Wrestling 111 121 131, A. S. A. 111, Class
Numerals, Lacrosse 111 121, Wrestling 121, Cane Sprees 121, Comic Editor Stone Mill 141, Quill S,
Class Banquet Committee 141, Class Athletic Manager Soccer 141, Scenery Manager Varsity Show
141, Co-author 141.
Louis CHARLES WALTER, 9 E . . Rocky Hill Road, Queens, L. I., N. Y.
Class Numerals, Lacrosse 121, Lacrosse A. S. A. 121, Varsity S 131, Circulation Manager LINK Board,
First Term 131, Varsity Lacrosse Squad 141, Stevens Engineering Society 141.
ADRIAN BROWNING WATERBURY, 'ID E K . 149 Harrison Ave., East Orange, N. J.
Banquet Committee 111, Class Secretary 111 141, Class Numerals, Football 121, Chorus Varsity
Show 121, Cast 131, President Dramatic Society 141, Student Council 1-11, Interfraternity Council
141, Assistant Manager Competition Tennis 121.
MARTIN FERDINAND WEBER .... 12 Quitman St., Newark, N. J.
Class Numerals, Basketball 111, Art Editor LINK Board 131, Art Editor Stone Mill 141, Stevens
Engineering Society 141, Quill S, Cast Varsity Show 141.
WALTER WEIHINER, XXII, G V . . . 665 Clifton Ave., Newark, N. J.
Varsity S Track 111, Class Numerals. Track 121 131 141, Assistant Manager Competition Tennis 121,
Assistant Manager Tennis 131, Holdover Committee 121, Student Council 121, Banjo-Mandolin
ClIIb 131 141, Junior-Senior Reception Committee 131, Lacrosse Squad 131, Vice-President Gear
and Triangle 141, Treasurer 131, Manager Tennis 141, Sflldenl Council 141.
DAVID BowMAN WESSTROM, T B II, II A E, G V . 200 Ege Ave., Jersey City, N. J.
Co-author Varsity Show C455 Mandolin Club C35 C455 Sophomore Editor LINK Board C25, Editor-in-
ChiefC35, Advisory Editor C45 5 Associate Editor Stute Board C455Quill S: President Stevens Engineer-
ing Society, Chairman A. S. M. E..Student Branch, Chairman A. I. E. E. Student Branch C45-
Student Council C35 C455 Corresponding Secretary Tau Beta Pi C455 Treasurer Pi Delta Epsilon C45
CARL WINKLER, JR .... 97 Montgomery Ave., Irvington, N.
Musical Clubs, Orchestra C15 C25 C35 C455 Stevens Engineering Society C25 C35 C455 Varsity Show,
Orchestra C255 Wrestling Squad C355 Tennis Squad C45.
GENE ERWIN WITHAM . . . 126 Eighty-sixth St., Brooklyn, N. Y.
Lacrosse Squad C255 Stevens Engineering Society C35 C455 Secretary-Treasurer, A. I. E. E. Student
Branch C455 Circulation Manager 1926 LINK C35, Assistant Advertising Manager C355 Quill S5Sto11z
Mill Board C455 Musical Clubs, Orchestra C35 C45.
KARL EDUARD WoI-ILEIts . . . 201 Bowers St., jersey City, N. J.
Quill S5 Slut: Board, Reporter C25, Junior Editor C35, Associate Editor C455 Assistant Cast Manager
Varsity Show C355 S. A. A., Assistant Manager Competition Basketball C255 Class Numerals,
Ilgilagiageg Basketball C15, Lacrosse C15 C355 Stevens Engineering Society, A. S. M. E. C25 C45, A. I.
. . 4 .
JOHN CHARLES WOOTTON .... 303 Dixon Ave., Boonton, N. J.
Musical Clubs, Concert Orchestra C15 C25 C35, Dance Orchestra C35 C45, Trumpet Solo C25 C35 C45,
Assistant Manager C35, Manager C455 Varsity Show, Orchestra C15 C25 C35 C455 Clef and Cue Key C355
Stevens Engineering Society C25 C455 Radio Club C45.
KANEO YAMADA ......... Tokio, japan
Tennis Squad C15 C25: Wrestling Squad C255 Musical Clubs C25 C35. Leader Glee Club C353 LINK
Board C35, Art Editor C355 Smuf .llill Board C45, Art Editor C455 Quill S5 Dramatic Club C355 Stevens
Engineering Society C45.
History of the Class of 1924
I-IE CLASS of 1927 first entered the portals of Stevens on September 24, 1923.
One hundred and forty-five Freshmen were present on that famous morning
when Prexy delivered a speech during the course ofwhich he said, "Ifin doubt,
don't do it." Armed with the hot dope, and with instructions as to what to do when
hazed by twenty men, we then set out to get our education.
There were many things for us to learn. First of all wc heard strange names such
as Louie, P-Nuts, and Dickie-names which meant nothing to us but which seemed
to be on the tongue of every upperclassman. When questioned, the Juniors would
simply answer, "Wait, and you'll find out." Some have waited, and now those who
stayed with us have seen the whole Faculty with all the trimmings.
Our duties as Freshmen were quickly taken up and the class settled down to the
regular Stevens routine. A half year rapidly passed and the class found itself recu-
perating from the sting of the first Mid-Year Exams. Our complete recovery was
celebrated at the first of our successful class dinners which was held at the Hotel
Astor in New York City. Harry Armstrong exhibited his harem to us for the first
time. Every one, including the Faculty members, enjoyed the various numbers of
the entertainment Cand wondered what was coming off next5.
A summer passed and '27 returned to the Stute with a smaller enrollment. As
Sophs. we were usually victorious over the Incoming Frosh In the various annual
.,. 4 g X I.
me ILHNIKS 5 or new
scraps and rushes. We also became acquainted with some new professors. Charlie
tried to shoot us down immediately, but his ballistic training was at that time not
quite completeg he got only half the class. We were also introduced to Gussie who in
turn introduced us to the first of the six famous bluebooks. P-Lab precision didn't
register so well, but nevertheless the students can find the precise words when bles-
sing the department: Our second year at Stevens was closed with the cremation of
Charlie's Chief l-lenchman, better known as demon Calculus.
The Junior Year was soon upon us, and with it came the Big Three. Louie, the
leader, taught plumbing, but his course wasn't any pipe. We remember that Dickie
pleased our eyes by drawing and then calling our attention to the beauty of the
multicolored diagram. P-Nuts made us mark up a perfectly good book in order to
become more familiar with the pages.
The first real social affair of the class was the junior Promenade. This never-to-
be-forgotten event was held in February shortly after the Mid-Year Exams. As
usual, the Castle was the scene of the dance. The Prom of the Class of 1927 will long
be remembered by those who attended as being the biggest and best ever attended.
Last September we returned to the Old Stone Mill for the last time. In the
present Senior Class there are but seventy-three of the original one hundred and
forty-live who first matriculated. The addition from other classes has swelled the
number to ninety-six candidates for the final degree.
Our final year started with a rush. Six weeks flew by, during which we gradually
became accustomed to Andy's style. It may seem improbable, but he used to imitate
all sorts of double-acting duplex steam pumps and air compressors, and then come
through without any physical defects. Snops took an I. C. S. course in determination
during the summer months. This manifested itself when he tried to disorganize the
weekly community chorus by believing some of the members to have an absence.
Louie performed for us as usual on two days per week. Although he trotted the globe
for a whole summer, his wanderlust was not quite satisfied. He therefore left us for a
while to take a short trip to London, Paris, and points south.
The Senior Inspection Trip taken by our class was an experience that we shall
never forget. Andy arranged a schedule which took at least three Engineering Prac-
tice hours for explanation. The trip was followed up by the Thanksgiving Recess
whiih eraabled everyone to rest up for the Christmas Vacation which was but a few
wee s o .
Spring activities are now in order and representatives from 1927 will be found in
all of them. The class may well be proud of the men who have represented our Alma
Mater on the various Varsity teams. We have taken the lead in the different
intramural sports and the class numerals have twice been inscribed upon the Webster
fCup. Tlge publications and also Clef and Cue have been ably supported by members
rom '2 .
And now with the coming of spring we are eagerly looking forward to Com-
mencement. The day is fast approaching when we shall receive the just reward for
our successful efforts to acquire the much-coveted Stevens degree. It is then that we
shall take our places in the world and leave behind our undergraduate days with all
their memories: only to return again to our Alma Mater as loyal Alumni.
1 M K
I I I
PROFESSOR FRANKLIN DERONDE FURMAN, Dean
WESLEY TARBELL HARRISON . . . . . Prffidfnz
ANDREW WILSON KNECHT . . View-Prffidmt
DONALD ALEXANDER MACWATT . Secretary
KENNETH JAMES MOSER . . . . Trearurer
WILLIAM ROWLAND BAYLEY . , . Ilixzorifm
GEORGE DANIEL TURNER .... Arhleric Mzmagfr
HAROLD LOCKE ALDRICH TI-IORPE HENRY ASCHOFF
WILLIAM PAUL SHORT
TIIORPE HENRY AscI-IOFI-' FRANK B. STEINKAMP
WILMER DOUGLAS RELYEA, Chairman
LEANDER HOWARD HARRISON ' FRANK PAUL JAROS
ANDREW WILSON KNECHT HARRY ANDREW BLOCKER
W , , ....... V ,Y,, .. V, .
X .ply l"l'I'! VL, f KN' f EN
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Students of the Junior Class
AI-IRENS, J. JUDSON, X dv .... 689 Park Place, Brooklyn, N. Y.
ALDRICH, HAROLD LOCKE, X iii, G V . 25 Central Ave., Cranford, N. J.
ANDERSON, PAUL GULBRAND, X XII . , . 49 Pease Ave., Verona, N. J.
ARTOLA, JOSEPH, SN E .... 551 West 157th St., New York Cit
ASCHOFF, THORPE HENRY, E N, G V . . Palatina Ave., Hollis, N.
BARTON, DONALD JAMES, X fb . . . 56 Hawthorne Ave., Glen Ridge, N. J.
BAYLEY, WILLIAM ROWLAND, A T A, G V
43 North Brighton Ave., East Orange, N.
BLOCKER, HENRY ANDREW, E N . . 9 West 106th St., New York City
BLUME, CHARLES HENRY, 9 N E ..... Emerson, N. .
BOHNERT, JEROME CHARLES . . 1017 Willow Ave., Hoboken, N. .
BREYER, MILTON ..... 720 West 181st St., New York Cit
BROOKS, EDWIN WOODRUFF, GN E . 151 Central Ave., Flushing, L. I., N.
BROWN, GEORGE LEONARD . . . 314 East 100th St., New York City
CASTLE, DONALD HEWITT, A K H . I. 1197 East 34th St., Brooklyn, N. Y.
CAUGHEY, WILLIAM KASTNER, 6 T S2
25 Mada Ave., West New Brighton, S. I., N. Y.
CONSTANTINIDES, WILLARD BRADLEY, A K I1
137 Woodland Ave., Rutherford, N.
COZZONE, FRANK ..... 190 South 6th St., Newark, N. J.
CUSSOTTI, JOSEPH NATALE . . 186 McAdoo Ave., Jersey City, N. J.
DEVINE, JAMES WILLIAM . . . 17 Shanley Ave., Newark, N. J.
DONOI-IUE, EDWARD JAMES . . 128 Oak St., Weehawken, N. J.
ERICSON, JOHN MARTIN . . 208 Morris Ave., Summit, N. J.
FENNEMA, RUURD GAEE, fb 23 K 10 Gold St., Freeport, L. I., N. Y.
FLECK, JOHN FRANCIS . . . . 6 Chestnut St., Haworth, N. J.
FLORAS, CI-IRISTOS LAzARE .... 9 Hamilton St., Paterson, N. J.
FRITH, DOUGLAS LANE, 9 E . . . 66 Kenilworth Place, Brooklyn, N. Y.
GOODRIDGE, WILFRED NEWELL, fb 23 K . 16 Hamilton St., East Orange, N. J.
GRAVES, COLBURN RUNDIO, X CID . 40 Fairview Ave., South Orange, N. J.
HARRISON, LEANDER HOWARD, 9 E . 704 St. Nicholas Ave., New York City
HARRISON, WESLEY TARBELL, X 111, G V
' 328 Huguenot St., New Rochelle, N.
HARTUNG, EDWIN WILLIAM . . 315 Walter Ave., Hasbrouck Heights, N. J.
HEISTERKAMP, CHARLES, GN E. . . S17 Garden St., Hoboken, N. J.
HERLINGER, LOUIS FREDERICK. 9 'I' Q . 31 Ridgefield Ave., Bogota, N. J.
IvEs, LOYAL TU'I'rLE, 2 N . . 169 College Ave., New Brunswick, N. J.
JAROS, FRANK PAUL, I1 A fb . 29 North Parsons Ave., Flushing, L. I., N. Y.
JUDGE, EUGENE DAVITT . . 1694 East Twenty-Second St., Brooklyn, N. Y.
KELLNER, JOHN ANDREW, 9 T SZ . 112 East Seventeenth St., New York City
KERSHAW, ROBERT FREDERICK, E N . 87 Westervelt Place, Passaic, N. J.
KIDDE, JOHN FREDERICK, B 9 II . . . S6 Gates Ave., Montclair, N. J.
KNAPP, HARRY MILTON, GN E . 556 Sanford Ave., Flushing, L. I., N. Y.
KNECHT, ANDREW WILSON, fb E K, T B H S0 Hubinger St., New Haven, Conn.
L S zxty-eight
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LUEDEKE, ROBERT, X 41 .... 698 West End Ave., New York City
LUNDVALL, HOWARD LEONARD, B 9 II . 706 Grove Ave., Grantwood, N. J.
MACWATT, DONALD ALEXANDER, B 9 H, G V
4260 Seventy-ninth St., Elmhurst, L. I., N. Y.
MCGOVERN, GEORGE BERNARD, JR. .
MCGREEVY, JOHN FRANCIS . .
MAGAN, JOHN WILLIAM, X XII .
MANT, LIONEL ARTHUR . .
MARSILIO, BRUNO ALBASINO . .
MILLS, ROBERT MITCHELL, 9 T S2 .
MOSER, KENNETH JAMES, 9 'I' S2 .
MoxoN, THOMAS JAMES . . .
MURPHY, WILLIAM JEREMIAH, A T A
NICHOLS, CHARLES RAYMOND, 9 T Q .
OCKER, EDWARD HARRY . . .
OLIVER, BENJAMIN HUGH, A K II .
OSTROM, CHARLES WARREN, 9 E .
OVERBAGH, HENRY MALCOLM . .
PETERSON GEORGE ELLSWORTH
110 Hawthorne Ave., Yonkers, N. Y.
. 534 Lincoln Ave., Orange, N.
. 2214 Avenue I, Brooklyn, N. Y.
436 Chestnut St., Arlington, N.
I 516 Twenty-ninth sf., Union City, N. J.
, . . New Canaan, Conn.
720 East 22nd St., Paterson, N.
90 Hillside Ave., Chatham,
701 West 179th St., New York City
196 Virginia Ave., Jersey City, N.
408 West 44th St., New York City
'sas Seventy-fifth sn, Brooklyn, N. Y.
96 Clendenny Ave., Jersey City, N.
509 River Terrace, Hoboken, N.
141 Gelston Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y.
PEZOLD, WILLIAM HENRY . 8017 Eiglity-fifth Road, Woodhaven, L. I., N. Y.
PHILIPP, HERMAN EMIL, fb E K .
PORTMAN, MILTON ....
PRAGER, SEYMOUR FREDERICK, Il A lb
REICHMAN, ALEXANDER PETER, II A fb
REISS, EDGAR ALLEN, fb E K .
RELYEA, WILMER DOUGLAS, E N, G
SHEEHAN, RUSSELL JOHN, 9 T Q
164 West 31st St., Bayonne, N. J.
7 East Fort Lee Road, Bogota, N.
714 East 2nd St., Brooklyn, N. Y.
44 Seaman Ave., New York City
SHEPHERD, CHARLES SCRIBNER, 9 T Sl
SHORT, WILLIAM PAUL, A T A .
SMITH, LE ROY FRANKLIN, 9 N E
SNOW, DAVID . . .
STEINKAMP, FRANK B., X 111 .
STEINMETZ, RICHARD .
STRUYK, ADRIAN . . .
TRACY, STEPHEN JEROME .
TURNER, GEORGE DANIEL, E N
TUTHILL, OLIVER WILLS, X III .
WAGSTAFF, LE ROY JAMES .
WARD, GILBERT PRESTON, B 9 H
WARNER, FREDERICK ELLSWORTH, if
WIETING, JOHN HOWARD, X dv .
WINTHER, ANKER, 9 E . .
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121 Lexington Ave., Jersey City, N.
. 138 Haledon Ave., Paterson, N.
312 Hillside Ave., Palisades Park, N.
25 Adelina Place, North Bergen, N. J.
. - 121 Chestnut St., Montclair, N.
. . A 2221 Boulevard, Jersey City, N.
. . . . Box 402, Dover, Del
18 Silver Lake Place, Baldwin, L.I., N. Y.
. . 113 Prospect Ave., Hackensack
214 Madison Ave., Hasbrouck Heights, N.
, ,, n Is I 515,
S ixty-nine T..
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The HlStOfy of the Class of 1928 5 3
N THE fall of the year 4 A. P. fAfter ProhibitionD,there came to Stevens a group of 5 1
students seekingatechnical education at the first collegeofMechanical Engineer- 1 ?
ing in America. This group has ever since been known as the Class of Nineteen i
Hundred and Twenty-eight. l i
Hardly had we become acquainted with our dear professors' nicknames than we 7
defeated the Sophs, in the Cage-Ball Rush by the score of 1-0, winning not only the p
rush but the iight. Of the various rushes that followed we won more than our share. 1
The interest displayed by our class in the extra-curricula activities became appa- y
rent when after the first sport of the year, namely football, got under way, three
Twenty-eight men succeeded in winning their Varsity insignia. Basketball, tennis, T l
and baseball were likewise assisted by our class. The outstanding interclass activities l
of the year were the winning of the swimming meet and the defeat ofthe Sophomores l
in football, baseball and wrestling.
The banquet held at the Hotel Brevoort was a great success, and the Varsity
Show was heartily supported-some of us taking the parts of fair maidens in the
At last came what we thought would be a breathing space. However, we had
hardly begun to survey the Hudson River with our surveying instruments than we
found ourselves in the midst of a terrible heat wave, causing us to exist for the rest
of that Supp term by gracing the Castle lawn with our slumbering forms.
Again September came, and this time a smaller number were enrolled as mem-
bers of our class. In spite of the fact that our defense was not as strong as was to be
desired, we proceeded with the work of the Sophomore Year. The demon Calculus
laid hold ofus with his rude hands, and the P-Lab was a place where we were inspired
to write the famous Waldy Song. Gussie began rooking us to such a degree that a
special session was called by Prexy to discover what was the trouble with us after our
good record of the previous year.
At last the second term exams were completed, and those of us who remained
proceeded to give vent to our pent-up feelings by burning the demon Calculus at the
stake on Castle Point Field.
We still managed to hold our own in the spirited encounters with the Freshman
Class. The Cage-Ball Rush was won for the second time and we tied up practically
all the yearlings in the tie-ups in the running up of a 49-7 score. With all our heavy
studying we still had time for activities, and as a unique enterprise the Junior S. E. S. L
was formed. l
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Supplementary term was far from being as delightful as the one ofthe previous
year had been, but the weather remained cool, and after putting in three Saturday
sessions we were released on July first for a vacation, the majority of us spending
August and September in preparing for and taking re-exams.
At last, September 27, 1926, arrived and after hearing for the last time the story
about the Minister ofthe Gospel, We entered into the work of the Junior Year that
we had anticipated for two years. "Doc" proceeded to throw another scare into us
by shooting a quiz a day for the first week or so, but Finally he subsided and resorted
to telling us stories ofhis college days in Germany where good beer could be bought
for a few cents.
It was at this time that we met Louie, the master rooker and comedian, and
after a whole year there are still some of us who can't smile after his quizzes. Not as
a help for us was it that he decided to goto Europe after the Thanksgiving holidays,
but as he tried to express it in a communication to the Stute: "I am going to London
on business, to Paris for pleasure, and to the Riviera to recuperatef' The last didn't
help him much, because he was back in Hoboken two weeks before the Hydraulics
exam in spite of our hopes that the ship had sprung a leak.
During the first term we got along fine with Dickie, and occasionally we were
wide enough awake to catch the meaning of his witty remarks, but second term
wasn't such a big success, especially when he told us that "an eel can't be put under
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P-Nuts was hard on us with his numerous Ce's, but all the kinematics, velocity
diagrams, cams and planetary gearing taken together weren't as diilicult as his
famous memory course. Turtle Neck and Monkey Glands both romped roughshod
over us in the drafting room, but we made a snappy comeback when we established a
record for the best start in valves of any previous class.
Activities took a big boom under our increased interest, despite our small num-
ber of seventy-seven. Interclass soccer was won by us after a "round robin', had
been played by the four classes, and the LINK, our pride and joy, was published.
There wasn't a doubt expressed by anyone who attended our Prom at the Castle
that it was the outstanding one of years, and the committee successfully transformed
the ancient building into a place of beauty with elaborate decorations.
The banquet held at the Astor was very successful and well attended by the
Seniors in spite of the fact that their banquet was rather void of its customary
Although the time is getting shorter before the day of days will arrive, we are
looking forward to next year when as leaders of our college we hopefto doisomething
for our Alma Mater. The last three years have seemed long, and yet they have been
comparatively short when we think of the good times that we have had in spite of
the daily classroom grind.
Rffmrch in Hydraulic: as conducted on xhipboard
by a P7'O111i7lt'71f Stewvzy Profeffor
U OR ECHO
JOHN JUDSON AHRENS
N a fitting subject to begin our Rogue's Gal-
lery we wish to present the above fair-haired
student from the wllds of Brooklyn. Having had
the hard luck oflanding at the alphabetic head of
the class in his Freshman Year, "Jud" has done
well and kept himselfin that place despite "Doc"
and bids fair to be with us when we reach the end
of our course at Stevens.
Last spring, "Jud" pitched on the J. V. base-
ball team, and when not thus engaged he demon-
strated that he could Held with ability and suc-
ceeded in distributing a fewhitsover the lot as his
contribution to the game. We expect great things
from "Jud" this spring when baseball again gets
Up at the gym this lad has been knowngto play
a great game ofhandball and succeeded in defeat-
ing a great many opponents in the tournament
HAROLD LOCKE ALDRICH
X dl, G V
a Freshman this youth had a reputation to
uphold-a father alumnus and a brother
Alumnus-to-be-and this is probably the reason
that has kept him with us when others have fallen
by the roadside. "Charlie" made a desperate
attempt to ensnare him last year, but failed and
left the final killing to "Prunes." Aside from that
"Hal" has kept clear of conditions by dint of
In his Freshman Year, as a gentleman of the
court game, "Hal" played as a regular member
of the tennis team and helped Stevens enjoy a
very excellent year in that sport. When not en-
gaged in the net game, "Hal" tries a hand at
handball and the ever-popular Irish.
Occasionally we have noticed him at the col-
lege functions with a fair maiden at his side, and
upon inquiry learned that the great town ofCran-
ford is the place of abode of both members ofthe
PAUL GULLBRAND ANDERSON
HEN one has the honor ofclaiming Mont-
clair as a place of residence, very little is
ever thought of the possibility ofa person living
there as being a degenerate-and Paul is no ex-
ception to the rule, as our three years' friendship
with him have proven. Always beset by the Fac-
ulty with those -ned conditions, "Paul" always
comes up smiling and keeps on plugging toward
the end of the wearisome grind.
If you ever have had a chance to see "Andy"
playing on the class basketball team you would
no doubt wonder why this lad is not on the Var-
sity squad. Many a worthy opponent has had
hard work to keep "Andy" coveredin those intra-
mural games and many a pretty shot has been
tossed from the center of the Hoor by him.
We sincerely hope that "Paul" will be with us
on graduation day when we embark upon our
careers as engineers.
9 N ld
U OE" came into our midst vcry quietly in
"Doc's" famous Chemistry Class in our
Freshman Year, but in our other classes he was
not until we grew up to be Sophomores. Truly,
the class of Twenty-seven should have taken
better care of this remarkable boy and sheltered
him from the cold Faculty winds that blew him
on the rocks of ignorance until Twenty-eight
came to his rescue.
During his first two years at the Stute, "Joe"
spent much of his time on the mat learning to do
manly things, but when he was beginning to
understand what such things as "half nelsons"
are,'the sport was abolished and thus "Joe" found
himself without a sport that hc liked. Last fall,
"Jose" demonstrated how a backlield man can
gain a first down when the ground under foot is
rather damp, and also covered himself with a
thick coating of mud.
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I 11 2 N, G V X 111 I
2 "Wi-Wray" "DON"
S HHN not engaged in the role.of lifeguard INCE.it is only pvroper thatlevery class should
at one of Amer1ca's resorts this fair youth have ltS all-CfliClCnr C0mI31ltf6C head, "DQR
1 plays a remarkable game of basketball, and since was found to be the most suited to the require- i
his entrance into thestute has played steadily as ments. The banquet last year, through the efforts 1
a regular with the Yarsity and starred occasion- of the above-pictured youth, was a' complete suc- I
Ella by Yirtus Ff his accurate shooting of both cess lipthhhnancialla aaid Entertginingliyi angl ttlgs
e goa s an ou s. year ec airman-e lt e rom ommi ee o e 1
Not content to restin the glory ofhis basket- most successful Junior Promenade ever held at
l ball doings, "Whirey"Qvent omg forghehbaseball thg famous Qldugastlezf . dl h 1
team in his Freshman ear an ma e t e team. wimmingls on's' avorite sport, an' in t e Q
This year he will lead his teammates to what we interclass sports he has helped Twenty-eight by
'N all hope will be a record year in baseball for winning many points inthe Freshman Yearmeet 1
, Stevens. Last year at the Rensselaer game in which 'was won by our class. Qther interclass 1
Troy. he had the hard luck to break alleg when activities have also been participated in by this 1
"sliding home," and was forced to sit on the student. Soccer and informal football last fall 1
bench when his team needed him most. proved to us that "Don" has many abilities in 1
, "Whitey"seldom resorts todragging, but when the athletic line, and we hope that he will be L
1 he does the stag line heaves a sigh of relief. able Ito flndfmongl our felzv remalninfg sports Y
1 onet at e 1 es we enoug to go out or. 1
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WILLIAIVI ROWIAND BAYLICY
A T A, G V
O man around college has associations with
more active Campus organizations than
"Row." The LlNK,the Stulr,Varsity Show, Cheer-
ing team. News Bureau, and lacrosse take care of
the majority of his extra time. Then as a member
ofour junior Prom Committee he did a great deal
to make the Prom the outstanding one of recent
Along with all this, "Bill" keeps up his studies
in a manner that positively assures him of a
diploma when his four years are completed. This
fact backed with his enviable extra-curricula
record establishes for him a reputationhehonestly
No matter what the function may be, you are
sure to find "Row" there adding his bit to make
it a success. His capacity for friendships, his
interest in all affairs pertaining to Stevens. and
his willingness to assist others have won for him a
host of friends at the Old Stone Mill.
K. . li .i,,
HARRY ANDREW BLOCKER
H ARRYH is one of the good old-timers who
can remember when the debarred list was
the pride and joy of "Charlie" However, long
association with the Stute has not detracted
much from his original attractions, for "Harry"
still has a spirit that assures him of a berth on the
Varsity baseball squad, makes him a valuable
member of the class, and gains him the well de-
served title of "snake"
Lately he has been found guilty of real decep-
tion. With the aid ofa pairofhorn-rimmed glasses
and an earnest do-or-die look on his face he has
been trying to convince unbelievers and the Fac-
ulty ln particular that he is a dyed-in-the-wool
student, but there are some of us who refuse to
be fooled by outward appearances and will not
remember him as a student.
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CHARLES HENRY BLUME
9 N E
HERE'S another lad who although he hasn't
always been with us is a loyal supporter of
our class. "Charlie" plays a darned good game of
basketball, and although he didn't make the Var-
sity this year he has done some good work on the
Junior Varsity team. During the early part ofthe
interclass basketball series last fall he played on
our class team and did some mighty fine work at
the forward position. Next year should find him
with the Varsity if he continues to play as well as
he has during the past season. .
As a Junior Editor of the Stair, "Charlie" has
added his bit each week to our paper and bids
fair to hold down a responsible job on that board
next year. Not satisfied with these two honors he
has also found time to practice and sing with the
Glee Club in their many concerts each year.
-,ii,,.,,,,i , , ,Q
JEROME CHARLES BOHNERT
S N 71-IEREVER you may meet this fellow you
are sure of getting a smile and pleasant
comeback no matter what your remark to him
may be, and yet we would imagine him to be
rather serious following his troublesome journeys
after advertisers for our fair Year Bookg for
"Jack" has been capably holding down the job
of advertising manager since the first work was
started on the LINK.
In order that he may use that tuxedo to its best
advantage we find him among the ranks of the
Glee Club during the fall and spring and have
faint recollections ofhis beauty as a chorus girl in
Anyone who has had the pleasure of sitting
near "Jack" in class knows that he is capable of
witty remarks, and we can't imagine anything
but success for him as an engineer.
'itil ligjil "" ' 1'
MILTON BR EYER
LLOW us, Ladies and Gentlemen. to present
the world's second Samson. After three long
years we are convinced that the above is the pic-
ture of none other than a giant of strength. Has
he not displayed such to us in our many gym
periods? Hardly does a day go by when he does
not "show" someone how exercises on the horse
should be performed, and then when everyone is
peacefully trying to shoot a few baskets, his
manly form is seen to leap from the track and
swing ungracefully back and forth, endangering
the lives of everyone.
Promptly at four o'clock he picks up his brief-
case Hlled with books and trudges home, not to be
seen until the next morning. Although we wish
that he would take part in our activities, we can't
help but notice how consistently he hits the
EDWIN WOODRUFF BROOKS
69 N E
LASS meetings and odd moments before class
when "Doc', had not arrived on time found
this lad beseeching us to journey to the great
studios of the world-famous Manewal, and now
that this book has reached its publication we hnd
that "Ed" has done well his part as its photo-
An interclass series of soccer was announced
last fall by the Athletic Council and it was "Ed"
who led our class team to the series victory. In
the spring we have noticed him running around
occasionally with a lacrosse stick, trying to pick
up some of the rudiments of the Indian game.
As a chorus girl he had his good points, but we
prefer him as a chorus boy as he appeared in last
year's Varsity Show. We have noticed with regret
that one cannot have two sex appealsg and "Ed"
seems to belong to the stronger sex.
1 i Seventy-nine
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WILLIAM KASTNISR CAUGHIEY l
DONALD Hl'lWI'l"l' CAS'l'l.li
A K ll
ORNING, noon, and night this fellow does
nothing but talk radio. One is readily
known by the company he keeps, and when given
the difficult task ofsitting next to."Bill" Caughey
how can one safely talk ofanything but radio. We
wondered at first how he ever managed to divert
attention to Louie, Dickie, and P-Nuts until we
accidentally discovered that he was a natural
highbrow. Yet we can't help wondering what
he'll do to Stockie's course with his knowledge of
"Don" exerted himselfenough last spring to go
Ollt for the Varsity Show, and succeeded in find-
ing a place in the girls' chorus where he turned
out not at all badly. Aside from that we know of
no other interest that he has taken in the affairs
of the Stute, and yet we feel that he has talents
GI 1' Q
I.IERE before you we have placed the other
part ofour combination of"lVlutt and Jeff."
"Bill" and "Don" are seldom seen apart through- ,
out the course of the day, and if anyone should
find them in earnest conversation he could safely ' l
take odds of ten to one that the subject would be 3
radio: in fact, it was such a nuisance to "Bill"
that it got him in bad with the Faculty last year
and gave him all sorts of trouble.
Whenever he has an extra moment you are sure i
to find him running around up on the field after I
a little rubber sphere, and we hope that this
spring will find him using that tall form of his to
good advantage in upholding the name ofStevens 1 i
in lacrosse. "Bill" has never been seen dragging,
but we suspect that somewhere there's a sweet
one waiting for him. 4 .
that are just going to waste through his failure to
support activities a but more than he has in the I
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WILLARD BRADLEY CONSTANTINIDES
A K fl
IF it hadn't been for"Charlie"this fellow would
be a First-class highbrow from the way that
he's been hitting the Big Three during the past
term. "Con" apparently spends all his time out-
side of roster hours studying in the hopes that
maybe his time will come. We can't blame him
for following in the steps ofLincoln, but we wish
that he would use his talents in some of the vari-
ous activities about the Campus.
If you should happen down in the pool and see
something swimming under water, coming up
occasionally for a breath of air, you might recog-
nize the Fish as "Con," for swimming is his favor-
ite sport and he puts in some time in the pool
every week for more than one reason. He also
puts in numerous gym periods, playing the ever-
popular Irish, and last fall we had an opportunity
of viewing him as a mighty tackler on our in-
formal class football team.
"FRANK" started his career at Stevens before
we got here, but after we had established a
reputation for ourselves he decided thathewould
finish the course with us, and a very worthy addi-
tion has he been to the class. His second nick-
name, which he received from the nonsensical
"Prunes," still lingers with him although he is
generally known as Frank.
Ifhe can't swim the hundred in nothing Flat it's
not his fault at all because he excels in playing
Irish to the nth degree of roughness, and as evi-
dence can exhibit any time after a session at the
gym several cuts and other injuries. But he
seldom gives more than he receives, and as a
whole he plays a mighty clean game. We still have
visions of the way he played football in the mud
Hats of Castle Point last fall with the class team
during gym periods.
io' "" Eighty-one
Vi" 'R ,
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JOSEPH NA'l'Al.li CUSSO'l"l'I
"JOE" has won for himself the distinction of
being one of the best-dressed fellows in our
class. In spite of the fact that he journeys to the
famous town of Hoboken every day he is always
attired in some neat fashion which shows his mas-
culine form off to advantage. As it is generally
thought by the members of our class that "Joe"
has a reason for this, we are wondering if our
guess is right.
Up at the gym he can play a mean game of the
favorite indoor sport known as "Irish," and this
spring finds him out on the diamond trying for a
position on the baseball team that will represent
Stevens this year. At least, from the tales we have
heard about "Joe's" ability, we are expecting
great doings. Keep after it, old man, and we are
sure that success will be yours.
JAMES WILLIAIVI DEVINE
SLEEP evidently must make one good-natured
since this fellow has a wonderful disposition
even when he is in the midst of a terrific game of
Irish. No matter what the class may be, "jimmy"
will be seen sound asleep while the Prof. talks on
and on about cranks, cams or calorimetersg and
strange as it may seem he has never been thrown
out ofa class for such offenses to the dignity of
the instructors and deans.
"Dee" has had his own troubles with the Fac-
ult as well as the rest of us, but when he has an
oddimoment he can be found at the gym playing
basketball either with the class team or some
small group after classes, and never has his tem-
per been known to get the better of him in these
tussles. We hope that next year may find him
among the Varsity squad.
. ,... ..-V ,..,
EDWARD JAMES DONAHUE
HERE'S a boy that knows how to play a good
hard game of Irish, and also civilized bas-
ketball when such is in demand. "Ed" demon-
strated that he could play real basketball last fall
when he played on the class team and helped in
ahe scoring of many baskets from all parts ofthe
"Red" had a bit ofhard luck with the Faculty
during his first two years at the Stute and,conse-
quently, he didn't feel in the mood to go out for
any activity, but now that he has solved the
means of how to keep off "Speed's list," we are
hoping that he will find his way into some of our
He is a thorough supporter of all our activities,
although he takes no active part in them, and we
have noticed with envy some of the girls he has
brought to the basketball games in the gym this
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RUURD GABES FENNEMA
fb 2 K
IT'S a funny thing about "Roy," To hear him
talk about his quiz average, one would think
that he hadn't a chance in the world, but when
the "Honor Roll" is posted, "Roy's" name is
conspicuous by its absence. Anything under a
six gives him visions of repeating, but fortunately
for all concerned he keeps such worries to himself.
As regards the fair sex, they hold nointerest for
our herog in fact, we suspect that his mustache
was grown in an effort at self-defense. Seriously
speaking, though, "Roy" would much rather
court ducks with a shotgun than "step out."
In addition to being a gentleman and a scholar
he is quite an athlete. In the bygone days when
strong men wrestled at the Stute "Roy" did his
part in the unlimited division. At present, la-
crosse claims all his attention and, take it or not,
he gives the attack men plenty of trouble.
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HEN "Chris" enrolled three years ago as a
member of our class he already had a C. E.
attached to his name by virtue of his associa-
tion with a university in Europe. With such an
advantage over the rest of us it wasn't exactly a
surprise last year when he walked away with the
Homer Ransom Higley Prize in mathematics.
In view ofthe fact that "Chris" has seen a bit
more ofthe world than we undergraduates, we
can understand perhaps why it is that college
activities mean nothing to him here at Stevens.
Consequently, because of this fact we have had
very little opportunity to get to know him, but
from classroom appearances, if they mean any-
thing, we have observed that he is capable of
some very witty remarks. We sincerely hope that
he will find at the end of his four years that his
time spent here has been an advantage to him.
DOUGLAS LANE FRITH
MEEK and mild this lad came to his "Louie"
class one day, and for his serious and stu-
dious air he was rewarded by having his teacher
make funny faces at him when he dozed off for a
few minutes of sleep. "Doug" is one of those fel-
lows who is always ready to help his classmates in
their time of need. Last year he went out as a
candidate for assistant manager of basketball,
and although he didn't win the competition he
assisted the team in a great many ways that were
"Doug" has always displayed an interest in
class and college affairs and is always to be found
among the spectators at any Stute game. Can it
be possible that"Doug"will always bca bachelor?
Anyone who has learned to know him well will
undoubtedly declare that such could not be the
case for anyone would be proud to claim his
,,f,jd.X Eighty-fix Zf'1Xml
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WILFRED NPIWELL GOODRIDGE
"BILL" made the terrible mistake of winning
thei filrst prize in physitcshin his Sophhomore
Year an as spent most o is time t is year
trying to live down the notoriety. His ability is
not confined to "Percy's" subject, however, for
he drawia mean set oflinarksiin allfsulbjegts wth-
out blin ing an eye. egar ess o t e act t at
he resides in East Orange, every day he does his
stuffin activities. His work on the banjo in the
Musical Clubs is worthy of note. What would
please the eye more than seeHig"liill".si:til'E5g inda
tux teasing music rom a wi ing anjo. oo -
ridge is also active as an oflicer of the S. E.S. and
led the Junior Society during his second year.
We feel sure that a fellow with his marks, activ-
ities, and gleneral popularity is sure to make a
success of t ings.
COLBURN RUNDIO GRAVES
"Con" "SENATOR" i
AS it Grant that said "don't give up the
ship"? Whoever it was, the words would
have been wasted on "Cob" because he will stick
to anything that floats and has an engine in it.
Besides having been on the seven seas "Cob" can
tell you all the detours and bad roads of Europe,
so you see he will not have much trouble placing
himself after he gets his sheepskin.
The "Senator" certainly lives up to his name
when it comes to talking, why, he could make
Louis Wiley think the best paper in New York
was the Graphic. The fortunate part, however, is
that he uses his "gift of gab" for good purposes,
and- usually it is in the form of a story or
perhaps in arguing a Prof. out of a quiz. As a
laundryman would say. "The boy certainly is
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LEANDER HOWARD HARRISON
EK him anything about Hoboken from River
Street to Fourteenth and he will be sure to
give you the correct information, because he
knows the town as he should have known his
"Charlie," and yet we wonder when this fellow
"Harry" finds the time to study his "Louiel"
Last term we would continually hear from him
about the good times that he had enjoyed the
night before a wow ofa "Louie" quiz, and then
discover that he had socked it for a ten when
we hard-working mortals had only gotten zips.
A fellow who does things like that continually
doesn't rate talking about it too much.
Last year when he had a few moments "Harry"
went out for the job of assistant manager of
wrestling, and had just won the coveted position
when the sport was done away with. He is also
interested in lacrosse, and this spring will prob-
ably find him working out with the squad.
WESLEY TARBELL HARRISON
X fb, G V
IF someone had told you when we were wee
Freshmen that this good-natured fellow would
be our class president, you probably would have
told him that he was talking nonsense, and yet
in our Sophomore Year who but the above did we
elect to lead us through the struggles of our
second year, and then again last fall we re-elected
him to that place of honor, thus proving his fit-
ness for such a position of responsibility.
For some unknown reason "Wes" decided last
year to try a hand at lacrosse, and at the close of
the season we found him wearing a big A. S. A.,
signifying that he had done his share towards
placing Stevens name among the ranks oflacrosse
teams. Without a doubt he will be sporting his
Varsity S before long and will be among the col-
lege leaders next fall when Twenty-eight takes
over the reins.
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EDWIN WILLIAM HA RTUNG
ND here we have the pride and joy of Has-
brouck Heights. "Ed" has always insisted
that there's no place like home, and for that rea-
son he has become a charter member of the com-
muters' army, having attained the rank ofMajor
"Ed" is a very hard specimen to write up. Your
chronicler has spent many a sleepless night trying
to think up enough material to tell the gentle
reader, but it has proven to be a hopeless task. As
a last hope we tried rhnrlzez la femme, but all to
no avail. "Ed" is the type that would defy even
the pen of a Voltaire.
Nevertheless, "Ed" is a very likable chap and
ifhe engineers as well as he commutes, Hasbrouck
Heights will point with pride to her favorite son.
He will probably design a tunnel leading there,
thus making it possible for people to enter that
CHARLES HEISTERKAM P
I-J N E
HIS native of Hoboken is a great wrestler
and took part in several intercollegiate meets
for Stevens before that sport was abolished last
spring, and usually he emerged victorious from
his bout. Cane Sprees were participated in by
thisyoung Hercules and hedefeated hisopponents
in both his Freshman and Sophomore years.
Football is also to his liking, but he lacks the
speed necessary to rush the ball, and his Irish
playing is literally Irish right from a fight in the
streets of Dublin.
At most every dance at the gym you are sure
to see him giving the home-town girls the big
rush and on several occasions he has dragged some
pretty keen dames to the games. But, of course,
this is nothing compared to the heavy dates that
he has three or four nights a week. Aslchim about
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LOUIS FR ERDEICK HERLINGER LOY.-Xl, 'l'U'l"l'l,l'I IVHS 2
A K ll X N i
HIS lad has found something that he is in- H glv' dropped an tgn us Ewo yearsbago with a 1 ,
terested in at Stevens namely tennis. Prac- FIHCCIOHIHH - 5, 21 CSIW YO C lm Cngl'
tically every afternoon for the last year he has neer, and a determination to show us how a real i
spent up at the gym practicing the gentleman! college man acts. We have appreciated his efforts, 1
court game. Every year he has signed up for the and as one ofour tokens of esteemhave placed in 5 '
annual fall tennis tournament and has succeeded his hands our xoutstanding aehievementithe 1
in getting into the hnal rounds before being ehmi- L.1NkKdof 192l7. Eomleivlzqere in his Itravels, 'l ut f 2 1
nated and he hopes by constant practice to im- pic e .up tie na.c ' o getting t e most outro I 1
proveihis game to such a degree that he will be thingsin generalwith the least effort. 'lyhis ability f
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able to itxirce the Varsity squagl in thatfport this lcleeps him off Spged s Soc1:1lRefgist5r agd givas 2
spring. success in your en eavor, 40lllC. tie c ass a mannw o can rea y a .or ,an is wi - 5 1
"l'lerlinger" is another of those fellows who are mg, toispend time on Cf'tl'Q:Cll!'l'lCLlll!Il'1 activity. 5 p
very much interested in radio, and as a member . During the summer" l ut' passes time by pass- 5 X
ofthe Stevens Radio Club he has been very active ing knowledge on to the Indians ofLabrador. We l I
for the last two years. Although he has had a bit have decided to send a committee to investigate l I
of trouble with his studies, we expect him to be the eattent of his teachings and we soon will bein
with us on graduation day. a position to issue a full report on their findings. i
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FRANK PAUL JAROS
AMORIQ sincere fellow would be hard to find
among the ranks ofour class than the above-
pictured youth who has proven to be a loyal sup-
porter of all our activities. "Frank" has decided
that lacrosse is quite an excellent sport, and with
the effort that he has put into practice for the
year should come some mighty fine playing when
the call for this year's candidates is issued.
The Stone Mill takes up a great deal of Frank's
time, and now he is trying for the job of business
manager on the Stute Board. We can'thelpfeeling
that he will be ably competent to hold such an
The only change that he would advise in the
curriculum here would be no courses in mechanics
since both "Gussie" and "Louie" have ensnared
him now, and he hates to see his name in print on
the bulletin boards.
..A ,N ,
EUGENE DAVI'l"l' JUDGE
HERE we have an ardent devotee of ye
ancient game of"Irish." Eugene's physiog-
nomy goes well with his favorite game, and that
perhaps explains his liking for the sport. "Irish,"
however, is not his only athletic endeavor. Last
fall one would be sure to find him out on the field
every gym period in pursuit of the elusive pig-
skin. Touch football did seem to touch him, and
then when interclass swimming took place we
found Eugene disporting himselfin the pool.
Judge has never graced the Dean's List with
his name, hence one would judge that Judge is a
highbrowg and in that judgment one is correct.
The Profs. have tried in vain to lower this chap's
grades, but all to no avail. He's so quiet in class
and otherwise that they couldn't catch him that
way, eitherg so it does look as though they'll
have to give him his sheepskin next year.
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JOHN ANDREW KELLNER
G 1' Q
"JACK" entered the Old Stone Mill two years
before we did, but somehow he didn't seem
to be able to hit his stride until he was enrolled as
a member of our illustrious class, and then his
marks took a big jump.
He went out for basketball last fall and just
barely missed the Junior Varsity squad. We hope
that he will have better luck next year if he goes
out for the sport again, since we have noticed
with envy the way he drops them in at the gym
class games. "Jack" has tried to give some of his
time to the activities of the Varsity Show, and
two years ago went out for one of the managerial
positions. We again hope that this year will bring
him better luck, now that the fear ofthe debarred
list no longer bothers him. Best o' luck, "jack."
ROBERT FREDERICK KERSHAW
THIS quiet chap has taken upon his shoulders
responsibilities which most of us would fear,
for "Bob" has earned for himself the manager-
ship of next year's basketball team after two
years of hard work. However, to him the duties
and responsibilities do not loom as portentously
as they would to us, for "Bob" has gained his
required experience as director of the Junior
Varsity basketball team for the last season.
"Bob" has earned for himself a reputation as
an all-round good fellow and is well liked by class-
mates and Faculty alike. Some members of the
latter group have been known to wonder at his
nonchalance in the drafting rooms, but as he
always manages to clear his work up some time,
they surely have no cause to worry.
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JOHN FREDERICK KIDDE HARRY MILTON KNAPI'
B L-9 II 9 N E
AST fall, after adding a B. S. to his name at
Princeton, "Johnnie" entered Stevens and
became a member of our class. He immediately
became very active in activities, playing an excel-
lent game of tennis throughout the entire fall
tournament which he succeeded in winning. As a
triple-threat man on our class football team we
can remember some wonderful plays that he
made, and when winter found us in the gym his
ability as an all-round swimmer was immediately
acknowledged by the college.
In the short time that "Johnnie" has been with
us we have learned to know him well and to rec-
ognize in him many good traits and a wonderful
personality. Those who gain his friendship will
find in him a loyal friend and we are sure that he
will achieve great success as an engineer. More
power to you, John!
AZE, friends, upon one of the highbrows of
our class. If you should ever tell "Harry"
that he is one of those beings, he would imme-
diately deny it very forcibly, and yet after the
long struggle that our class has gone through here
at Stevens we find that he stands very near the
top of the class in scholastic ability.
"Harry" has been quite active in affairs that
do not take place during the regular roster hours,
and last year in answer to the call for candidates
for assistant manager of baseball he went out and
won thc competition. In his Freshman Year he
had the hard luck of becoming ill just a short
time before the Varsity Show and was unable to
go on the stage as a chorus girl in "Who's Hugh."
Here's wishing you luck this year, "Harry," if
you go Ollt for the show.
ll- Nimty-three 7 l
ANDREW WILSON KNECHT
fl' .S Ii, 'I' B II
IT took the Faculty only two years to lind out
that they could not fool "Bill," and as a result
this gentleman and scholar was presented with a
Tau Bete key. Fortunately, "Bill" does not need
to spend all his time on books, so much of it is
spent on the athletic field. First on the football
squad and now on the lacrosse squad he has been
endeavoring to serve his Alma Mater.
When "Bill" is not occupied with lacrosse we
are sure to hnd him on the top floor ofthe Library
Building, striving to make the LINK a success.
His greatest hobby is dragging to all social
events from some far distant point. Can it be that
he is immune to local attractions?
The Class of '28 may well be proud of "Bill"
for all his achievements. We surely hope that his
latter life will be as successful as his college days.
DID you ever see a person of considerable
avoirdupois who did not have a congenial
smile and a hearty laugh? Well, neither has any-
one else, and so when it is let out that "Fat" is
well up above 175, you will know quite a bit
"Bob hails from the opposite banks ofthe Hud-
son, and being a believer in patronizing the old
home town he is quite an admirer of Brooklyn.
"I-Ieyl Hey!" In class Iacrosse,"Fat"seems to be
able to give the attack quite a bump when they
get too near the goal, and he also is able to stop
them from the goal if things get too hot.
Not desiring to spoil the record ofthe Faculty,
"Fat" got a condition last year. However, that
seems to be the one and only, for he has disap-
pointed all the rest, including the Mechanics
Lxnfw - 1
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HOWARD LEONARD LUNDVALL DONALD Ai.if3XANDi-:R MAcWA'r'1'
URING his l"reshman Year. "Slim" led his
class in an upright and righteous manner as
its president, but the faculty prevented him from
continuing his good work in his Sophomore Year,
We consider ourselves mighty lucky to still have
this lad with us and expect great things from him
in the future now that he has learned how to keep
off "Speed's List."
"Slim" has gone out faithfully each year for
basketball and has done well each time, although
he did not remain with the Varsity. Baseball is
another sport in which this fellow takes a hand
at the Stute, and if past performances mean any-
thing he should he among the first nine men who
will represent Stevens this springon the diamond.
He is one mighty line fellow. and those who
have been fortunate enough to get to know him
well will undoubtedly hack up the statement.
l'1Rl'i'S just one helluva fine fellow. "Mac"
began his career as an engineer by going out
for the basketball team, and without a doubt he
will finish his collegiate course on the court rep-
resenting Stevens in basketball as he has for the
last three years. His ability to guard, shoot ac-
curately, and pass well has won for him the admi-
ration and respect ofall. He has also displayed a
liking for lacrosse, and last spring he played a
very excellent game with the team that repre-
sented the class. If he should decide to come out
for practice this spring we feel sure that he will
be among the Varsity squad at the end of the
"Mac" has kept himself very busy with activi-
ties, in spite of the fact that he has had a bit of
trouble with his studies. and he is sure to be with
us when the great day arrives.
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GEORGE BERNARD MCGOVERN, JR.
THIS fellow has a desire to be able to play a
first-class game of basketball, and to accom-
plish that end he has gone out regularly for the
court game each fall that he has been in college,
and has learned many new points about the game,
although he hasn't been one of those on the Var-
sity or Junior Varsity squad. At the old favorite
game, Irish, "Mac" has demonstrated his ability
to play a good hard, rough game, and has been
able to cage some pretty shots-although there
were a great many playing.
In other activities this youth has taken an
active interest and has worked himself up from
a business assistant on the Stule board to an
assistant business manager. As a chorus boy in
"Who's Hugh" he did very well and showed that
he had some dramatic ability that was useful
towards the success of the show.
JOHN FRANCIS McGREEVY
ALTHOUGH small of stature, this fellow can
more than hold his own both athletically
and scholastically. He can consistently "sock"
the Big Three squarely between the eyes without
any trouble, and we have heard rumors of his
doings with "Charlie's" course last year.
"Mac" went out for wrestling when it was a
recognized sport at Stevens and helped the team
out in several meets by winning his bouts in the
125-lb. class. As a quarterback in our impromptu
football games last fall he captained our class
team to several victories and was a consistent
gainer ofground. Many who viewed those games,
expressed the feeling that he would have been a
great football player if Stevens had not abolished
No matter what the function may be, you are
sure to find "Mac" there giving his all to the
support of his college.
, I A x
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JOHN WILLIAM MAGAN
"JACK" has for a long time been an -enthusi-
astic member ofour class and his chiefinter-
est lies in the direction ofthe Indian game known
as lacrosse. For two years he came out regularly,
but owing to the fact that he was declared ineli-
gible last year he was unable to make the Varsity
squad, and without a doubt we will find him there
this spring. In our class lacrosse team, "Jack"
showed us that his training in the sport had been
excellent, and if he keeps up his good work this
year we can predict nothing but success for him.
At all our dances, basketball games, and other
affairs, you will find him there adding to the pre-
vailing genial spirit. As a member of the Prom
Committee he aided the class by his co-operation
and hard work in the making possible of the best
Prom in years.
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'W ' ' ""7
LIONEL ARTHUR MANT
HIS chap, no doubt, is the physical marvel of
the age. How any person can keep his marks
in such good shape as never to contract a condi-
tion while going to and from the Stute in a bat-
tered old Ford is morc than any human mind can
fathom. And yet that is just what "Mant" has
been doing. Perhaps the trials and tribulations
ofa Ford are just the right things for obtaining a
feeling for the subject.
Strangely enough, this blond-haired specimen
has still another possession which adds color to
his make-up. Occasionally, one finds him in the
library carefully fondling a violin in his efforts to
assist the Stute Orchestra in its rendition of
Mozart, Chopin, or what have you. And some
day not far distant this violin-playing Ford
owner will be an engineer.
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BRUNC' ALBASINO NI.-XRSILIO
ES, sir! 'l'his fellow surely can shoot a mean
basketball, and yet we fail to understand why
he has never gone out for the basketball team.
Not because his playing is remarkable do we make
this statement, but because anyone who can con-
tinually drop the ball in the rim during one of
those Fierce Irish games at theGym,and can drib-
ble the length ofthe court without losing the ball,
is more than an ordinary player in that sportr
Apparently, "Mars" has nothing to worry
about as far as marks are concerned now that the
terrors of dcscript and the Sophomore year are
over, and we hope that in the future he will find
some activity about the Campus in which he will
get up enough interest to go out for. What do you
say, old boy, to some interest in affairs pertaining
ROBl'IR'l' NlI'l'CHFILL MILLS
6-D T' Q
H I'l'CH" is a native of the backwoods of
New Canaan, Conn., and has come all the
way to Hoboken to learn to be one ofNlr. Stevens'
engineers. During his stay at the Stute he has
established a reputation for cheerfulness. liven
after being rooked by the master rooker it is
difficult to feel downcast in the face of "Miteh's"
humor. Perhaps he has ever in mind the likeness
ofa certain nurse who resides across the Hudson.
Who wonldn't be cheerful with such pleasant
It is during the baseball season that "Mitch"
enters the limelight, for he is a member of the
pitching staff. Serving as assistant cast manager
ofthe Varsity Show also occupies a portion ofhis
time, and when not engaged in these activities
he finds time for alittle study.
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KENN1'I'I'H JAMES MOSER
ND who is this honest-looking member of our
illustrious class? Verily, none other than
our treasurer. We find him hard to recognize, for
an important facial decoration is missing-yes, a
mustache. "Ken" took it oil' for this picture
because he knew there wouldn't be enough LINKS
to go around ifthe girls saw it. Speaking of girls,
"Ken" has been known to drag but once. No
doubt, this is because he likes only red hair, and
that species is not common.
Commuting from far-off Paterson takes a lot
of time, but "Ken" manages to serve on the Stute
board as a Junior Editor as well as to lend his
voice to the Glee Club. Interclass soccer also
claimed part of his time last fall. "Ken" has the
happy facility of hitting most quizzes with the
minimum amount of study, and for that reason
has gone, so far. conditionless.
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THOM A S ,IAM ES MOXON
VERY morning the little town of Chatham,
N. J., sends this loyal son of Stevens to
Hoboken and each night welcomes him back after
he has put in a hard day's work, for "Tom" does
not simply attend classes at the institute, but
each and every afternoon attends basketball prac-
tice in the gym now that he is a regular on the
Varsity squad. At several games last winter we
had an opportunity to see him representing
Stevens in the court game, and he didn't do at all
badly with the opportunities that were offered
Apparently, marks never worry this lad from
the way that he has succeeded in passing his
courses-yes, even "Louie" couldn't get him last
term, and it will seem mighty queer if he doesn't
make a big success when he gets out in the world.
We wonder who it was that he dragged to the
basketball games last winter.
""'- 0116 Hundred 0116
Xe.. .. .,
WILLIAM JEREMIAH MURPHY
A T A
F at any time you should happen to feel like
having a real good argument, look up this
fellow immediately and you will have one on your
hands by merely making a debatable statement
to this favorite son of Tammany. "Spuds" is so
well versed along every subject that is discussed
by the college youth that he is willing to accept
either side of an argument and then proceed to
show you that you are entirely wrong in your
belief even though he sometimes does not believe
his own statements.
Since he is among the scant halfdozen members
ofour class who have gone thus far without pick-
ing up conditions, he has found time to go out for
lacrosse, and has succeeded in gaining a place on
the college weekly as a Junior Editor. We wish
him luck and are sure that he will attain success
as an engineer.
,..H,,r N.. W,
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CHARLES RAYMOND NICHOLS
9 I' Q
NY morning at about 8:49, "Charlie" and
the rest of the delegation from Jersey City
can be seen rushing into class just in time for the
roll call. No doubt, he believes in getting as much
sleep as possible and still get to class on time.
Evidently, even this eflicient life does not yield
suflicient rest, for it is reported that "Nick"
took a short, very short, nap during ll lecture by a
certain professor of machine design. However,
that is not customary with "Charlie," as anyone
who has seen him dance will verify. When- it
comes to the Charleston or Black Bottom. he is
far from asleep, and there are few who can keep
up with him.
Aside from dancing, "Nick" is an accomplished
artist, as is evident from the cuts signed with the
initials C. R. N. The lacrosse squad for the last
two years has also taken considerable ofhis time.
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EDMOND HARRY OCKER
YES, girls, you are right there when you turn
to this page immediately on picking up this
book, for here and nowhere else in this book will
you find a close-up of this fair youth who is for-
ever dating. It has always been more or less of a
secret to us as to when "Harry" finds time to put
on his lessons, but judging by the past records
that he has made we are sure that it could not
have been very long.
However, we are glad to say that he has done
something for his Alma Mater, As a Freshman
he went out for the business end of the Varsity
Show, and succeeded last year in capably holding
down the job of Scenery Manager. This year he
has decided to try the dramatic end and has won
for himselfa feminine partinthecast.
BENJAMIN HUGH OLIVER
A K II
MOST every afternoon this fellow would be
found up at the Gym taking a work-out on
the wrestling mat, and from the results that he
was achieving in the sport at the time of its
abolition we regret for "Ben" that he was thus
deprived of a chance of making a big name for
"Ben" has not had much of an opportunity to
engage in other activities because of the work
that his studies require to keep him in good grace
with the Faculty. He deserves a lot of credit,
though, for the manner in which he has kept
plugging on when the easiest way would have
been to quit.
Occasionally. he may be found at the Gym
watching the basketball team in their contests.
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CHARLES WARREN OSTROM
NOTHER lad that hails from Jersey City
and a member of our class. "Warren," al-
though not a highbrow, has kept up well in all his
work and has been free to go out for activities.
Last fall and winter found him working as a can-
didate for assistant manager of basketball, and
although he failed in the election for assistant
manager at the end ofthe season he aided the
team a great deal by his ability to perform well
those tasks that were given him to do.
He can play a very good game of tennis, as
evidenced by his playing in the three fall tennis
tournaments in which he has participated during
the time that he has been with us. We expect that
he will be out for that sport this spring when the
call is issued for candidates and we are sure that
he will be good material for that squad.
GEORGE ELl,SWOR'l'H PETERSON
HIS fellow became very much interested in
- football last fall when the class staged
several impromptu games and showed that he
could playa hard,clean game of ball. We remem-
ber those games in connection with "Pete," be-
cause that was our one and only opportunity of
meeting him somewhere else than in the class-
room and striving with him towards some goal.
Studies seem to come naturally to Peterson,
and day after day he comes in and socks the Big
Three for tens as well as the minor studies. In the
three long years that he has been with us he has
never picked up a single condition, and chances
are that he will finish his course here without any
bad marks against his record. We hope that in the
remaining time that he is here we will find him
interested in some ofthe various activities.
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WILLIAM H ENRY PEZOLD
HFRMAN FMU. l'HIl.IPl'
"Bm," "Mike" ..FLH,,
HIS fellow picked up the name of "Mike,"
and yet he dislikes it and wishes that every-
one would call him "Bill" since he is afraid that
when he gets out in the engineering world and
makes a big name for himself, none of his class-
mates will know who it is unless they learn to
know him as "Bill,"
"Mike" is best known to us as an enthusiastic
member of the Musical Club, and in his little
tuxedo he looks like a real musician. He has
added a great deal to the success of many con-
certsg in fact, throughout the two years that he
has been playing with the Musical Clubs he has
never been known to play a wrong note.
In the Calculus Cremation last spring he did
extremely well in the imitation of our dear
teacher "Prunes." He is also capable of very
amusing wit during the grind of the classroom.
AYONNF, that charming suburb. is the re-
treat of Herman Emil. "Flip," as he is affec-
tionately called, is the source ofmuch amusement
to his classmates, and despite many rebuffs from
his profs he insists on having his joke. As class
cheerleader, "Flip" has succeeded admirably in
supplying us with song, laugh, and cheers.
Believe it or not, he spends every night with
some one of the fair sex. This amazing fact he
told us quite confidentially. It is fotunate that
with his heavy social program "Flip" includes the
Saturday night basketball games at the Stute.
,His musical ability consists of coaxing unwill-
ing sounds from a trumpet, but his success at that
led him to give vent to his artistry by joining the
Musical Clubs. We always know where he is,
whether because ofhis trumpet or otherwise, but
for all that we'll miss "Flip" when the time comes
to leave Stevens.
On: 1111 fzdrfd Fizz'
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"PORT" is the last of the three horsemen that
played football for Stevens and were mem-
bers ofthe illustrious class of Nineteen Hundred
and Twenty-eight. In those great old days,
"Milt" had plenty to think about in class to keep
him out of trouble, but now-a-days he is always
making rather rude remarks to our distinguished
Facugty and 'is suffering occasionally by being
tosse rom t e room.
Gym periods have been his only resource to
physical exercise now that his one sport has been
done away with, and he manages to play an ideal
rough game oflfrish, and last fall in our class foot-
ball games he had a great time in the mud out on
the field. We hope that before he is graduated he
will find another sport in which he can do as well
as he did in football three years ago.
V ,.-, l
3' x X
. i ,. , -,. ,.,....-...,... -... ..,... - ..,. ,..--.-....
, 1 .ff
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SEYMORE FREDERICK PRAGI-IR
AFTER an exam, this good-looking chap with
the high brow will convince you that he has
just barely pulled through, and then the next
term you will Find him back in his regular place in
class, and upon inquiry as to his average you will
discover that the high one that he tells of does
not coincide with his predictions after an exam.
All ofwhich goes to prove that here is a real high
"Prag" is very much interested in lacrosse and
is found out on the Field practicing with the squad
every afternoon in the hopes that he may develop
into a Varsity player. Last fall he decided to try
his ability as a journalist and succeeded in secur-
ing for himselfa place on the Slut: Board. He will
undoubtedly be a great asset to the world as an
engineer because of his pleasant personality and
R One Hundred S ix AALJ
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X . ,
ALEXANDER l'l'1'l'l'IR RICICHNIAN EDGAR ALLICN RICISS
II A fb 'lf 12 K
HIE above is the portrait or rather photograph
ofthe ever-smiling"Alex." Wherever you see
him, he will always greet you with a little smile
which serves as a very pleasant way ol' greeting
one, and we contratulate him on this good trait.
As an enthusiastic supporter of our activities
this lad is right there all the time. Last year he
decided that he might be able to get into the
Varsity Show, and his elliott was rewarded by a
part in the chorus as a chorus girl, and he didn't
look far from the part after the makeup had been
administered. We suspect that he will be found
among the ranks ofthe chorus again this year, so
great was his interest in dramatics last year.
Hardly a basketball game went hy that did not
lind him there rooting for the team with a lot ol
H D" is one ofthe lucky fewwho so farhaven't
been on any ofthose fatal listsg in fact, by
dint ofhard studying he has become quite a high-
Lately, "lid" has taken a turn at commuting.
with lilizabeth as the goal of his nightly jaunt.
Fortunately, he has plenty of time for working
around the Stute as is evidenced by his excellent
work on the lacrosse squad, LINK, and Varsity
We have tried to Find out whether "Ed" has
been seen dragging at Stute afliairs. Sad but true.
our efforts were in vain, he never has. lt is hard
to believe that so attractive a young man is not
interested in the liair sex.
The sincere interest "lid" has shown in college
activities leads us to hope for big things from him
later on. Go to it, "lid"!
-li" One Ilwidrzd Niue
.4 .1 x
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WILMER DOUGLAS RELYEA
2 N, G V
RUSSELL JOHN SHEEHAN
9 Y Q
u u uRUSn
"BILL" is one of the few things to which Ho-
boken can point with pride. Any chap that
can repeat and then gain a position as one of the
highbrows of the class must have something in
him that is worth while.
As a member of the lacrosse and wrestling
squads, as one who is consistently chosen to
represent his fellow students on social committees
and as a candidate for assistant manager of bas-
ketball and football, "Bill" has done his best to
show his Alma Mater that he is working for her.
Ir may be noted here that ifyour girl asks you
for the name of the chap with the extremely
tricky line you may play safe by saying that it is
"Bill" Relyea. But have no fear that he will try
to steal your love away, for this young man has
a seemingly inexhaustible supply of fair ones.
"RUS" is one of the unfortunate ones who was
just about to become a Varsity wrestler
when wrestling was abolished as a sport at Stev-
ens. However, he did not lose hope when his
mainstay was done away with, but instead turned
his interests into other channels. At plunking
banjos, writing for the LINK, and practicing up
to be a Tau Bete he has no superior.
Probably his most important job at present is
keeping Party Three on the top ofthe pile, Party
Three consists of "Rus," "Shep," and "Relyea."
"Rus" supplies the major portion of the brain
power of the combination, tries to keep "Shep"
above sixty, and spends the rest of the time get-
ting "Bill" out of trouble. When "Bill" and
"Ruls" get started, real brain horsepower is devel-
f V, SEM
I One Hundred Ten , QL
- 1-.-.1 y
,,,. A. .,.
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CHARLES SCRIBNER SHEPHERD
9 Y' Q
THIS is happy-go-lucky "Shep," the pride and
joy of Party Three. "Shep" has won for him
selfareputation asacarrierofsunshineand foolish
ness into theveryclass rooms ofthis,our dignified
institute. He is one who absolutely refuses to be
stopped by time, place orcompany, in otherwords,
he specializes in being delightfully human. An
error was made in the making of"Shep," for upon
his shoulders they have placed a head that might
belong to some profound scholar or to one who
has no time for trivial matters, no time for laugh-
ter nor gayetyg for "Shep's" every action belies
One word from Mills or one wish from Relyea
and he is started in a way from which even his
caretaker, "Rus" Sheehan, can't hold him back.
1 ix 1
,355 ,Tt-3iu,.ep, .,
,.1Jr .21 L., ., -w
WILLIAM PAUL SHORT
A T A
S N 7 HY, we ask you, should a fellow have a
name that does not at all describe him but
seeks to convey the wrong impression? Such is
"Bill's" case, for he stands over six feet tall, and
not short as his name seems to imply.
For the first two years, "Bill" found the going
a trifle hard, but at last he has discovered how to
keep his name from appearing on any bulletin
board after a period of exams. This has also
enabled him to participate in activities more fully
than he was able to before, and the result is that
he has aided a great deal in the making possible
of the fine art work that appears in this volume.
-"Bill" is a mighty likable chap and all who
have been so fortunate as to know him well, know
the real value of his friendship.
l 3 1-X
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fb lm One Hundred Eleven
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l,lCROY l"RANKI,IN SMITH FRANK BRUSHGAARD STICINKAMI'
H IC X tl:
UDlQ'I'CIIH "Sxu'r'rx" "SKiNNY"
liRIi'S one ofthe great athletes of our class.
"Dutch" has played every year for the past
three seasons on the Stevens haselmll ream, and
through his excellent playing he has on several
occasions enabled the team to come through with
a victory. Basketball is another sport in which
"Smirty" displays his physical ahility. and last
season he played a very steady game throughout
thc entire schedule, winning for himself a repu-
tation as an all-around player.
In the classroom, "Dutch" can more than hold
his own, and although he met with a hit of hard
luck last year we shall always class him with the
highhrows ofthe class, for he truly is one although
hc himself does not suspect such a thing. l'le is
more than well liked hy all the memhers of our
class, and we are looking forward to the time
when he will l1l'L'0Il1C2lll asset to the engineering
'l"S the exception, so they say, than proves the
rule. Well, herc's one gentleman rhat d0csn'r
prefer blondesg in fact, he does not prefer any
shade, for "Skinny" is the original "woman
hater." Hc not only considers them a nuisance,
but ahominahle. Some day, we predict, he is
going to fall like the rest of them. and when he
does there will he some rush for ringside seats.
Frank is certainly right there when it comes to
haskerhall. In the class games he seemed to he
ahle to lind the hasket from anywhere on thc
court. and was quite disappointed when the hall
touched the rim hefore falling through.
liver since the time the l,-l,ah princes showed
him that the right answeris not always correct. he
has taken up the art of "soft soap" and is sure to
graduate with not more than an hour's work
before any exam.
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RICHA R D STIQINM ETX
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HROUGHUUT the three years that "Dick"
has been connected with Stevens he has tried
in several ways to do something for his college,
and to accomplish that end he went out for the
Stone Mill in his l"reshinan Year and has kept
himselfbusy on that board from then on, first as
a grinder, then as a miller, and now he is capably
holding down the job of Service Manager.
"Dick" has also found a little time to throw
a lacrosse ball around during the fall and spring
months and can play a fairly good game of rag,
while in the Gym he plays a good game ofthe
indoor favorite "Irish," sinking many long shots
from the midst ofthe rabble. Last fall he made an
extremely useful man at the tackle position on
the class team and did some generally good play-
S'ru 1 K ia'
U 'l'RIKli me pinkn ifrhis boy isn't big! When
they handed out big boys in Paterson,
Adrian was right on hand. Many a morning when
he comes rushing up River Street hoping ro ar-
rive in time to get the hot dope on "l,ouie,', the
stevedores glance at him with amazement and
wonder how much their earning powers would be
increased had they the physique of this indi-
vidual. Undoubtedly, braving the motley hordes
that infest the public carriers which Adrian fre-
quents has done much to develop his brawn.
Strangely enough, this chap is also gifted with
enough gray matter to earn himself the title of
high brow. Such a combination ofmind and body
cannot help but become one of Stevens' sons, a
man. who by his ingenuity and foresight could
produce any number of devices.
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SIEPHEN JEROME IRACY GEORGE DANIEL TURNER 4 I
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CI ' YY
5 1 : . i I
TWP "hEoru:ru" uHAl.F'I'lNTH 5 5
. . , . . . . . . l '
I' rt weren t for nrusrc, thrs fellow would never ERE rs our proofofthe theory that quantrty l
have had an rnsprratron to becomeanengrneer. rs. rnferror to qualrty as a vrrtue. For l
We say this because from one week to another, "Georgre," although well deserving of hrs title of 1 l
"Steve" rs actrvely engaged playrng wrth two or "Half-pint," has shown us that he really rs a brg l l
three orchestras, one of which rs the orchestra man when rt comes to results. As a Varsrty bas- 1 l
ofthe Dramatic Society, and on several occasions ketball player, "Georgie" has on several occasrons r r
he has entertarned us at mass meetrngs with his put pep rnto hrs playrng by dorng alot of running l 5
xylophone solos and accompanrments on the around and shooting on hrs own account. f '
traps. "Georgie" has had his own troubles with the E
Around Hobokenland elsewhere you are sure to Faculty, but after some hard work he managed to I 1
find. "Steve" travelrng or rather bumping .along convrnce them that he wasn't through yet, and rt 5 i
rn his lrttle old Ford. In classes, especrally rn the wrll he a brg surprise to us rf "Half-pint" doesn't l i
Mechanics Department, he rs always on the arr, graduate with us next year. , 3
making wrse cracks at the professors, and we have 'He prides hrmselfon the fact that he has never r I
often WOI'lt.lCl'6d l10Wltw21Stl13t he WHS n0t thrown missed 3 dance that was worth while, and yet
out untrl we discovered that toss-outs are seldom you can never make srrre who he wrll drag. So 3 x
made by those worthyrnstructors. In sprte ofthe inconsistent is he that usually it is a blonde for l g
fact that he takes the Faculty for Il rltle very one dance. a brunette for another and so on, ad 5 '
often, "Steve" stands a very good chance of rnflnatum. l l
gettrng a sheepskrn. l 3
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in '-' X One Hundred Fourteen
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OLIVER WILLS TUTHILL LEROY JAMES WAGSTAFF
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gl ' HIS good-looking fellow- has many abilities OlVll'. day we predict this youth will be a star
ix . as he has shown .us during the three years basketball player and will be able to remem-
that we have known him as a classmate, a friend ber which goal he should shoot for. Do you still
1 and yes, a scholar, for although "Tutis" marks remember, "Wag," the game out at East Orange
1 Q do not show the latter, we know that he is capable last fall when for some unknown reason you tried
,l ' of better things than they jndicate. Sophomore a shot during the game-at the Upsala goal? Even
' Year is always a difficult time for one who is so though he did make this slight mistake, we have
acutely interested in the other sea to find time observed from his style of play during practice
1 to get the proper amount of studying done that periods that he rs a first-class player and next fall
11 . the course requires, and that explains the cause should find him playing regularly with the Var-
l for those marks. . sity. i '
"Wills," not to be outdone by the interest that .jersey City is a hard town for a fellow t-o have
his classmates were showmgin the various actlvi- to go 'to every night, -but yet each morning we
'Q ties,went out for and won the competition for as- find hum back on the Job at the Stute, doing his
ls sistant manager of tennis last year. Besides that best in his studies. Although '.'Wag"- has had
Q' he has on more than one occasion done some very some trouble getting through his studies, espe-
2 excellent swimming for the class, and his cheerful cially .with those P-Lab' princes, we feel that he
S presence has been found at many functions. will still be with us at this time next year.
cf' L, .,-,.Ix
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GIl.lil-IRT l'RliS'l'0N WARD
li 1-I ll
RY as hard as they might the Faculty have
been unable to throw this fellow out, and we
are mighty glad ofit since he makes a very con-
genial member of our class. His pet sport is
baseball, and every spare moment that he has
will lind him throwing the ball around. We hope
that he will IIOI' be hampered this spring by ineli-
gibility rules when the call is made for candidates
for the squad, because we believe that he has
ability along that line, and we hate to see it go to
Between classes, and at other times."Gil"will
usually be found either running around in his
roadster or over in the bookstore talking to Helen.
Some would be inclined to say that he is lazy, but
we who know that he hails from Delaware, don't
FR li Dli RIC K lil.l,SWOR'l'll WA R NPI R
ONG ago, in the dim, dark days oflfll-1, there
came to Stevens a rosy-cheeked lad with a
smile on his face and a violin under his arm. It
turned out to be "Fred" Warner, and both assets
have served him admirably. The Hrst in making
innumerable friendsg the second, in helping to
make the Stute orchestra a success. In fact, his
talent with the violin led to his being elected
Music Manager ofthe Varsity Show, so il' it's up
to "Fred," we can be sure of some snappy music
"Fred" hails from the wilds ofLong Island, and
although he has commuted for three years, he
shows no traits ofthe 4:32-er . Quite the reverse,
as his presence around the Stute after the last
class is something many ofus have to be thankful
for. Here's wishing "Fred" plenty ol' success,
both as a musician and an engineer in the years
1 ' AI X
Om' Hiuzdred Sixteen f-9-1 X
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JOHN HOWARD WEITING
.-XNK ICR WINTHER
X113 K0 E
if U H H
CCORDING to the Roman alphahet, Weit-
ing is placed very near the end. hut therc-'s
another reason. The conclusion to anything
should he very dramatic, and so what could be
liner than to End "Bunk" somewhere in the con-
clusion. Seriously, and we must he that in speak-
ing of "Bunk" though he has been with '28 only
a year, we are sure he will be with us for another
and in the meantime will aid materially in our
grind through the "old mill."
Although he hails from Hackensack and travels
on the Erie he seems to be able to get here on
time most every day. In spite of this handicap.
"Bunk" is a loyal supporter of activities, and
while he is not a regular at the dances he gets
there sometimes. We feel sure "Bunk" will be a
help to our class next year when given an oppor-
tunity hy the Faculty.
HIS fellow should he complimented on the
way he has convinced the Faculty that he
should be allowed to go on with the class of
'I'wenty-eight, because each year "Hank" has
found himself hurdened down with a hig pile of
conditions, and the next fall always finds him
back in his place with our class.
"Hank" has tried hard to show us that he has
an interest in activities by his repeated attempts
to get on some activity when he was not handi-
capped with Faculty eligibility rules. He has
served several times as a candidate on the Slute
board, and in the early part of his Sophomore
year he came out as a candidate for assistant
manager of lacrosse. Perhaps, now that he has
again removed his name from that "list" of the
Dean's, he will he more successful in his efforts to
establish himself in one of the so-called extra-
curricula activities. Good luck to you, "Hank,"
of Q l 12
f " . .
alll 'ill .
..-W we .-.Y
1 Xxff ,.Y, ..- ., -..,,....
One Hundred Seventeen
ff""c':Z'-'-'""-""OTT"lf'-'T"'h'x E CTM N 'ff "'f,.,x
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7X Lxy- '34 Qi
Sophomore Class A Q
DR. FRANK LOUIS SEvENoAK, Dean
CHARLES VAN ORDEN FENN .4.. . . Prefidenz
CHARLES EDWARD HEINTZ . l'ice-Prefidem A
EDWARD HALSEY BRISTER . . Secretary
FREDERIC CARTER GILMAN . . . Treasurer A
FREDERIC JULIEN MEYSTRE , . . Hixtorian 5
ROBERT FULTON SAMBLESON .... Athletic Manager '
ALAN THOMAS PROSSER ROBERT Cox SHIPP
DONALD CROSBY 4
ARTHUR HENRY MQEINHOLD
CHARLES EDWARD HEINTZ, Chairman
ROBERT FULTON SAMBLESON CARROLL DUNHAM SMITH A
CHARLES FALCONE ROBERT Cox SHIPP 5 Y
ITS 0 H d dT
ID ne 14,71 T6 20671137-0713
2551 ro A A - AAAA HH -7-------A--S 1f5Tm53ElEf
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" THE G TOE? Xe
Students of the Sophomore Class
AFRICANO, ALI-'RED ..... 4246 Hudson Blvd., Union City, N. J.
ANDERSEN, MILTON KARL . . . 1028 Washington St., Hoboken, N. J.
BEERS, RANDAL HOLBROOK, 23 N . 455 North Grove St., East Orange, N. J.
BENNETT, DANIEL ARTHUR, B 9 II, G V
8407 One Hundred Fifth St., Richmond Hill, L. I., N. Y.
BERLOWITZ, WALTER MAXWELL, II A fb . 1778 East 19th St., Brooklyn, N. Y.
BLEICK, WILLARD EVART . . . 22 Osborne Terrace, Newark, N. J.
BOWER, GEORGE HERBERT . . 560 Gregory Ave., West Orange, N. J.
BOWNE, HUBERT LESTER .... 64 Chestnut St., Yonkers, N. Y.
BRAUN, FRANCIS PETER .... 826 Garden St., Elizabeth, N. J.
BRISTER, EDWARD HALSEY, A T A, G V . 15 Ashland Place, Summit, N. J.
CANNON, JOHN BERNARD, Z N . . . 28 Keller Ave., Rockaway, N. J.
CANTER, FRANK . . , . . . 914 West 3d St., Plainfield, N. J.
COZIER, JAMES RUSSELL, E N . . . 38 Park Ave., Caldwell, N. J.
CROSBY, DONALD, X Q . . . . 28 Myrtle Ave., Caldwell, N. J.
CROSS, EDWARD FULTON . . 337 East 136th St., New York City
D LAVIA CINZIO 297 Manhattan Ave., Union City, N. J.
EL , . . .
DOLL, HARRY J., fb E K . . . 55 Carlton Terrace, New Rochelle, N. Y.
DOWNS, RAYMOND WILLIAM . . 46 Cutler St., Morristown, N. J.
EBERLE, EDWARD EVERITT, A K I1 . . 895 Park Place, Brooklyn, N. Y.
ENGLANDER, JOSEPH .... 1145 Longfellow Ave., Bronx, N. Y.
ERMISCI-I, AUGUST ROBERT, A K H . 434 Ninth Ave., Long Island City, N. Y.
EVARTS, WILLIAM MARVIN, JR., fb E K . 450A Macon St., Brooklyn, N. Y.
FAILMEZGER, VICTOR, fb 22 K ..... . Metuchen, N. J.
FALCONE, CHARLES .... 308 William St., Harrison, N. J.
FAMIGLIETTI, ANTHONY ANGELO . . . 5 Reed St., Jersey City, N. J.
FENN, CHARLES VAN ORDEN, B 9 II, G v . 179 Claremont Ave., Montclair, N. J.
FIALA, ANTHONY, JR .... 148 Eighty-third St., Brooklyn, N. Y.
FRERE, WALTER DARKEN . . . 813 Washington St., Hoboken, N. J.
FROI-ILIN, CHARLES ROBERT . . . 100 Humphrey Ave., Bayonne, N. J.
FULLER, CLEMENT AUSTIN, X XII . 199 Van Rensselaer Ave., Stamford, Conn.
GILMAN, FREDERICK CARTER, B 9 II . . . S6 Gates Ave., Montclair, N. J.
GISMOND, HOWARD EVERETT .... 122 Park Ave., Leonia, N. J.
GREEN, EDWARD STEWARD, 9 N E . . 64 Grove St., Brooklyn, N. Y.
GUERASIMOFF, CONSTANTINE NICHOLAS . 613 Hudson St., Hoboken, N. J.
HABACH, GEORGE FREDERIC . . . 714 Valley St., Orange, N. J.
HAESSLER, WALTER MERLET . . . 9 Oak St., Weehawken, N. J.
HAGAN, WILFRED FREDERICK, X XII . . 369 Maple St., Arlington, N. J.
HAGUE, DONALD LANDMANN, X XI' . . . Prospect Ave., Oradell, N. J.
HALL, WARREN SMITH . . . 823 East 22nd St., Paterson, N. J.
HARNETT, STEPHEN HEALY, E N . 19 Terhune Ave., Jersey City, N. J.
HEINTZ, CHARLES EDWARD, 22 N. . 382 Bergenline Ave., Union City, N. J.
HENDRICH, HENRY ALFRED, A K H
21 Ferndale Driveway, Hastings-on-Hudson, N. Y.
1 UNB nx
i' ' One Hundred Twenty-two A K 4
F F QA 9 A, Z N
I I T X1 for UD
THE LQNEAX 5, OE .
HENNESSEY, WIKLIAM MICHAEL, Z N 97 Kensington Ayes, Jegey City, N. J. J
HINE, EDWARD VERY, XNIf . . . 41 est 114t t., ew k C't
HINTZ, ROBERT THEODORE . . 1151 Seventy-fifth St., Brooklyiii N. Yi
HOTTENROTH, FREDERICK WILLIAM, JR. . 322 Park Hill Ave., Yonkers, N. Y.
HULSEBERG, HENRY CHARLES, E N . 615 Springdale Ave., East Orange, N. J.
HUSSEY, ELLIOT ATHERTON, E N . . 134 Summit Cross, Rutherford, N. J.
JOHNSON, IXIGIEREDQH GEORGE, 6 E 172 No. Colugnllws Age., glt. Vernon, N. Y.
KANZAKI, AOKI ONEO .... 39 ain t., ast Oran e, N. J.
KILLHEFFER, THEODORE FEGLEY, 9 N E . Mountain Ave., No. Caldwgll, N. J.
. . . Reserve St., Boonton, N.
KORNEMANN, HENRY CHARLES, fb E K
17 Stanley Road, South, South Orange, N. J.
LAHENS, CHARLES E. BOYNTON, A T A . 31 West 12th St., New York City
LEHNERT, RALPH HENRY, fb E K . , 657 East 24th St., Brooklyn, N. Y.
KOCHER, ADDIS EDWARD, 9 E .
LEONARD, JOHN HARTY FRANCIS
LEWIS, JOHN ROBERT, 111 E K .
LINDSTROM, STANLEY GEORGE '1.
LOH, ARTHUR LOUIS . .
MCDERMOTT, WILLIAM EDWARD, 6 'I' S2 .
MCDONALD, DOUGLAS MOORE .
MADSEN, ARTHUR PETER .
MANTZ, WILLIAM JOHN, fb E K .
MARINER, ELWYN EDWARD, A K II
MARTIN, JOHN GREGORY, X fb .
MEDL, ROBERT CASPER . .
MEINHOLD, ARTHUR HENRY, 9 T Q,
MENNIE, JOHN HARVEY, A K II.
MEYERSON, MORRIS HARRY, H A fb
MEYSTRE, FREDERIC JULIEN, E N
MILLER, WILLIAM LAURENCE, 6 E
MILNE, DAVID S., 9 N E . .
MINGLE, WILLIAM STOLZ, 2 N .
MOORE, EDWIN JAMES . .
MOTZER, EDWARD JOSEPH .
MURNEY, THOMAS CARLETON, 9 E
OUREDNIK, HAROLD FRANK .
PACKIE, JOHN WELCH . .
PEARL, HARRY BENJAMIN .
PELZER, ANDREW EDWARD .
PHELAN, THOMAS HENRY, A K II
PIHLMAN, GEORGE ALFRED, E N
PRANDONI, JOSEPH FRANCIS .
PROSSER, ALAN THOMAS, 9 E .
PURSHALL, ROBERT, JR., 9 E .
RAMELLA, LIBERO . .
RAMSEY, JUSTIN HOUSTON
126 Mountainview Ave., West New Brighton, S. I., N. Y.
. 1738 University Ave., New York City
60 Morris St., East Orange, N.
708 Park Ave., Weehawken, N. J.
627 Delamere Place, Brooklyn, N.
. 163 Bay Ridge Ave., Brooklyn, N.
265 Lembeck Ave., Jersey City, N.
637 East 31st St., Brooklyn, N.
. 58 Main St., Stanford, Me.
. . 6 Couch St., Plattsburg, N.
. . 253 Central Ave., Brooklyn, N.
G V . 601 Pleasant St., Schenectady, N.
. . . 316 Grove St., Montclair,
. . . 25 Cypress St., Newark, N. J.
. . . 824 Hudson St., Hoboken, N.
. 80 Bayview Ave., Port Washington, N.
. . 63 Paterson St., Jersey City,
. 48 Rossmore Place, Belleville,
. 33 Goodwin Ave., Ridgewood,
. 160A Neptune Ave., Jersey City,
. . 617 Bel rove Drive, Arlington,
. . 257 Vxgest 19th St., New York City
. . . Green Village, N
. 539 West 3rd St., Plainfield,
. . - . 466 Hill St., Maywood,
. 528 Seventy-sixth St., Brooklyn, N.Y.
. . 98 Sherman Place, Jersey City,
. . 308 Seventh St., Union City,
. 147 Central Ave., Hasbrouck Heights,
. . "The Elms," Glen Cove, L. I., N.
. . 49 North Sixth St., Paterson, N. J.
. 405 South Maple Ave., Glen Rock, N.
. ' lllll
ill '- '
Alla One Hundred Twenty-three
'Il-ZW7-7 IT Ti lgixll 7777 EMIS! f 3? '47 GV "D I
l E ll lill Ea E N if if Q AQ, Ly lf A 29 7 J
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I x . ,
RAUSCH, ANDREW WALTER .... 604 River St., Hoboken, N. J. I ,
REILLY, SAMUEL AUSTIN, JR., 9 T S2 . . 309 Park Place, Irvington, N. J. l
J RETTIG, GEORGE PHILIP . . 311 Sixteenth Ave., Long Island City, N. Y.
RHAEL, ROBERT JOSEPH . . . 111 Reservoir Ave., Jersey City, N. J.
. 1 ROEDE, CHARLES BERNHARD, 2 N . . 154 North St., Jersey City, N. J.
ROSENTHAL, JOSEPH ALEXANDER, II A CIP I
916 Mattison Ave., Asbury Park, N.
ROTHSCHILD, WILBUR GEISMAR, II A CID . . 1203 Park Ave., Hoboken, N. J. I
RUSSI, GEORGE ..... 340 East 62nd St., New York Cit
SAMBLESON, ROBERT FULTON, 6 E . 17 Margaret Court, Hempstead, L. I., N.
SCHMIDT, HARRY PAUL, KID E K . . . 723 Washington St., Hoboken, N. J.
SCHODER, ERLO FREDERICK . . 482 Abbott Ave., Ridgefield, N. J.
SCHRADER, CARL ..... 3 Rockland Ave., Yonkers, N. Y.
SCOFIELD, FREDERIC COOK, dv 2 K . . 44 Carnegie Ave., East Orange, N. J.
Sl-IIPP, ROBERT Cox, 111 23 K . . 71 North Maple Ave., East Orange, N. J.
SIDSERF, EDWARD HUGH, X III .... 821 Parker St., Newark, N. J.
SMITI-I, BERNARD .... 24 Division Ave., West Summit, N. J.
SMITH, CARROLL DUNHAM, JR., B 6 II . 90 Riverside Drive, New York Cit
SMITH, FRANK JOSEPH, X NI' . . 1 Fernwood Place, Upper Montclair, N.
SMITH, WILLIAM CARL, 2 N . . . 209 Sharp St., Hackettstown, N. J.
SPERR, ARTHUR EDWARD . . . 1241 East 34th St., Brooklyn, N. Y.
SPITZHOFF, HENRY WILLIAM, 6 T S2 . . 818 Tenth Ave., New York City
THACKABERRY, SAMUEL JOHN, 6 N E
150 Central Ave., Ridgefield Park, N.
TURNAMIAN, HARRY MICHAEL . 23 Twenty-First St., West New York, N. J.
TURNER, GEORGE RAYMOND, fb E K . . 535 West 155th St., New York City
VAN RIPER, CHARLES RAYMOND .... Pompton Plains, N. J.
VAN RIPER, JURIAN WARD, XXII . . 117 Lafayette Ave., Passaic, N. J.
VILECE, VICTOR LOUIS . . . 185 West Houston St., New York City
WALTZ, GEORGE HEYSER, X Liv . . . 503 West 149th St., New York City
WANAMAKER, GEORGE KNIGHT, JR., X NI' ..... Oradell, N. J.
WARsHAw, SIDNEY GEORGE . . . 137 West 110th St., New York City
WEYMOUTH, CHARLES LOUIS ...... Bernardsville, N. J.
WILD, DONALD FREDERICK . . . 884 South 17th St., Newark, N. J.
WILSON, HARRY KENNETH, A K I1 . 172 Prospect Park West, Brooklyn, N. Y.
ZAMPIERI, ENRICO MARTIN . . . 274 Hudson Ave., Union City, N. J.
ZIEGLER, WILFRED LOUIS . . 740 Thirty-fifth St., North Bergen, N. J.
to One Hundred Twenty-four f 1 l 1
Erik - 'O I W, 11
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The H1sto ry of the Class of 1929
l IRs'r we met the clergyman. Then we looked around, said "hello" to our new
E friends, and found ourselves to be one hundred forty-seven strong. All these
' events happened back in the days of our youth when, as callow Freshmen, we
T entered Stevens Tech on the twenty-eighth of September, 1925.
It was soon evident that '29 was an unusual class, but not to be too bold at first
l we permitted the Sophomores to win the first rush of the year-the cage-ball affair.
, At the end of the allotted time, both '29 and '28 had managed to push the ball over
2 the goal-posts once. There was a strong wind blowing, and in the extra period which
5 followed, '29 lost this decided advantage, and thereby the rush. The closeness of the
E battle whetted some keen appetites for the "personal" matches which are an inherent
l part of this first rush of the year, and so sweeping was our unofficial victory in these
bouts that '28 dared not mention "cage-ball" thereafter.
l We were taken over the hurdles shortly afterward when the Sophomores won the
l tie-ups. These two defeats made us fight all the harder in the flag rush, and when,
after twenty minutes of mayhem, one of our number grabbed the Soph hat which
I served as a flag, our prestige was fully restored and we went around as cocky as ever.
1 We were the third Freshman class in the history of Stevens Tech to ever win a flag
, just to do the thing up brown we took the classic of them all-the cane sprees
on Prep Night. Once we got started, '28 never had a chance.
Next to "Irish," we probably enjoyed Supp term as much as anything in our
Freshman year. Gone, temporarily at least, were the required three hours, with that
nightmare of three quizzes every Saturday. We drew four weeksofwonderfulweather,
and learned to really appreciate the Castle lawn. On that last day ofvlune, when we
turned in our keys, we felt well repaid for our first year at Stevens.
Thirty fellows decided they had had enough when we met once more on Septem-
ber twenty-seventh, but with some former members of '28, our numbers were not
noticeably thinned. All our old friends were noted on the platform except Prof.
Earl and Coach Harris.
' Then we met the Major. "Charlie" shot rook quizzes all year, but he
1 knew his stuff, for when exam time came, Maja Cog went on duty five hundred
miles away. Prunes, left alone, flipped one hundred twenty-one coins, and fifty-
l eight landed "tails."
Our experience with first term Gussie was not quite so devastating. We never
j did see those trick quizzes our prof fired at us, but most of us got our "conditions of
equilibrium" right, on the exam. If not, we got some kind of condition, all right.
Y'-A9 N . ' 'fi 1
li ,KQQFEW1 f i 3
l J.lSbr'l0 One H zmdred Twentyffiz'e ,..aLl.Lx
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We were introduced to the P-Lab Princes, and soon learned that to leave off
the eighteenth decimal place was a heinous crime, punishable by a "penalty." We
got through our experiments somehow, and voted that if one did not take the writ-
ing of the report too seriously, one might really get some fun out of P-Lab.
When Speed covered in thirty minutes what it had taken us over two months
to learn in our Freshman year, we guessed the reason for his long "honor roll." We
figured we'd pass the subject by hitting the exam hard. Previous classes had said
"oh, those descript exams are all alike," but they fooled us and shot nine original
It has taken us two years to learn to steal a glance at Sal's famous Big Ben.
That is an art acquired only after long hours of practice and many throw-outs.
After that last week ofjanuary it dawned on us where the ancient expression,
"going through the mill," originated. Some men went through so fast they never
found their way back.
For the second successive year we won the cane sprees, losing only one bout.
In the latter, our man marched around the mat carrying the stick over his head,
while '30 hung on like a possum. This exhibition so exhausted our man that he
eventually lost the cane, but '29 had covered herselfwith glory. As for other matters,
let us quote "Doc,' Davis who, in his speech at our Sophomore Banquet, said. "You
can always tell when the Sophomores are around. Whether in sports, student activi-
ties, or just 'Irish,' '29 was right there, full of pep."
That banquet goes down in history as a distinct innovation in the line of class
functions. Held in the palatial Blue Room of the Hotel McAlpin on the second of
March, it was marked by the finest type of entertainment ever gathered together for
a similar affair. The committee dared to depart from the usual type of banquet
talent QD, and only Franck of theChem Department remained aloof from their charm.
The echoes heard around the Stute during the next few days bore witness to the
success of the committee's work. It was a credit to both the class and to themselves.
We have been Sons of Stevens long enough to appreciate all that the term means.
We look forward to our next two years with keen anticipation, and hope to graduate
a class which shall be a credit to the Old Stone Mill of Engineering.
One Hundred Twenty-:ix
DR. FRANCIS JONES POND, Dean
GEORGE CLARK JELLIFFIS . . . . . President
GORDON GEORGE BOWEN . . . . l'ice-Prexidanz
THOMAS PARTRIDGE BROWN . . Secrfmry
EDMOND PIERRE TAYLOR .... . Trnuurer
ROBERT LIVINGSTON VANCE .... . Ilifrorifm
GRANT WYCROFE LOTT HAMILTON RUSSELL BRISTOL
CHARLES EUGENE BALDWIN
CHARLES EUGENE BALDWIN
BANQU ET COMMI'1"l'li If
GORDON GIEQJRCIIE BOWEN, Clmirmnn
AXEL CONRAD NYSTROM HAIvIIL'I'ON RUSSELL BRISTOL
FRED GEORGE LAST -IOIIN MILTON MCIJPZAN
Om' lllnzdwd Tfwxzty-v1'iI1r
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X 1 Nj S I
Students of the Freshman Class
ALDROVANDI, RUDOLPH BART . . . 317 Twelfth St., Union City, N. J.
ANDERSON, EDWIN LAWS, B 9 I1 . 212 Kingsland Terrace, South Orange, N. J.
ARNOLD, CEDRIC HERBERT, fb E K ...... Oradell, N. J.
ASCHENBACH, GEORGE HERMAN, 6 N E . 582 South 10th St., Newark, N. J.
BACHMANN, CHRISTEL FREDERICK . . 606 River Terrace, Hoboken, N. J.
BALDWIN, CHARLES EUGENE, X fb . . 49 Claremont Ave., New York City
BAY, WILLIAM JOSEPH . . . 43 Burnett St., Maplewood, N. J.
BELINE, WALTER E., II A 41 . . 1927 Eightieth St., Brooklyn, N. Y.
BERGH, HENRY ..... 109 West 75th St.. New York Cit
BOIsE, ROBERT WEBER, JR., A T A . . 15 Laurel Place, Glen Ridge, N.
BORDER, GERvAsE MANSFIELD . 30 Davis Road, Port Washington, N. Y.
BOWEN, GORDON GEORGE, A T A . . 9 Inness Place, Glen Ridge, N. J.
VONBRACHT, WILLIAM GEORGE, 9 N E . 332 Palisade Ave., Jersey City, N. J.
BRADEN, ORVILLE HARRY . . . 2193 Boulevard, Jersey City, N. J.
BRISTOL, HAMILTON RUSSELL, A T A .... Naugatuck, Conn.
BROCKEL, WILLIAM EMILE . ' . . 28 Twentieth Ave., Irvington, N. J.
BROSNAN, JOHN JOSEPH . . . 1790 Amsterdam Ave., New York City
BROWN, THOMAS PARTRIDGE, JR., fb 23 K .
11 Brower Ave., Rockville Center, L. I., N. Y.
CALLAHAN, JAMES EDWARD, fb E K . Sixth St., Stewart Manor, L. I., N. Y.
CASS, FRED WILLIAM, 9 T Sl . . . 22 Hackett Place, Rutherford, N. J.
CASTEL, PETER ALEXANDER, B 9 II . . Loria 2024, Buenos Aires, Argentina
CLEVELAND, WILLIAM EDWARD. . . 646 East 219th St., New York City
COCKERILL, FREDERICK JOSEPH, 6 N E . 437 West 21st St., New York Cit
COLE, ROBERT ALEXANDER . . 151 Second Ave., Long Island City, N.
COLLI, EMIL WILLIAM ..... 15 Baxter St., New York City
CYRIACKS, JOHN, JR., A K TI . 90 North Grove St., East Orange, N. J.
DAVIET, WILLIAM CAMELIA, JR. 84 Lafayette Ave., East Orange, N. J.
DECK, EIBE WEAVER, A T A .... 26 Central Ave., Dover, N. J.
DEJONGE, CORNELIUS FREDERICK . . 159 North lst St., Paterson, N. J.
DELANEY, HOWARD . . . 108 Ridgewood Ave., Newark, N. J.
DHONAU, HERMAN BRUCE . . . 17 Dane St., Patchogue, L. I., N. Y.
DORGAN, LEwIs ARTHUR . . . 734 East 23rd St., Paterson, N. J.
DURLAND, WILLIAM PELTON, B 9 II . . . Chester, Orange County, N. Y.
EMOTT, ROBERT WALSH, A T A . . Headle Road, Morristown, N. J.
ENSTROM, REINHOLD EDMUND .... 78 Broadway, Bayonne, N. J.
FORD, GERARD JAMES . . 9147 Ninety-first St., Woodhaven, L. I., N. Y.
FRASER, NORMAN ..... 466 First St., Palisades Park, N. J.
FUENTE, BENJAMIN . .... . Yucatan, Mexico
FULLER, FERNLY LE ROY . 32 Rawson St., Bloomfield, N. J.
GALLI, ANTHONY VINCENT . . 92 Coles Ave., Hackensack, N. J.
GANN, GEORGE PETER . . 219 Ten Eyck St., Brooklyn, N. Y.
GAUTESEN, ALI-' OLAF . . . 266 Seventy-Hrst St., Brooklyn, N. Y.
GAzsI, JOSEPH STEPHEN .... 30 Gordon St., South River, N. J.
GEORGE, EDWIN FREDERICK . . 117 Haddon Place, Upper Montclair, N. J.
f Isee ll-
W eeee A U5 Trai.
f ' - L l
Le MLN Om' Hundred Thirty Q
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I , :xiii lv
A------------H -- ---- ..-.... ..,. .........,L...L,. .......E.. , I Q
GIAIMO, ROSARIO LEONTE .
GISMOND, JOHN FREDERICK, 9 E
GMELIN, ALEXANDER PAUL .
GRADY, CLAUDE HENRY, 2 N .
GREGORY, ALFRED THORNE .
GRILL, ALFRED FREDERICK, 9 .E
GUARRAIA, CHARLES . .
GUEST, ALFRED ROBERT . .
HERETER, RAFAEL ALEXANDER
HOFMANN, HAROLD . .
HOLMGREN, CARL DANIEL, 9 E.
HUTCHEON, CHARLES GORDON .
INTEMANN, HERMAN KOLLE, Z N
ELLIFFE, GEORGE CLARK, X 'Iv
ENNY, RAYMOND JOSEPH, fl? E K
JOHNSTON, HAMILTON WILSON .
KALTENHAUSER, CHARLES HENRY G., 9
KELLY, LEO JOHN, 2 N . .
KILLEN, PAUL JARDINE, 2 N .
KLEIN, CARL JOHN F. . .
KNORR, FRANK . . .
KOVEN, GUSTAV HERMAN, A K II
LANGE, ROBERT EMIL, A T A .
LAST, FRED GEORGE, X CID. .
LEBENSON, GABRIEL . .
LENTINI, FRANK LAWRENCE .
LINGNER, GEORGE LEOPOLD, 9 T S2
LOCKWARD, GIBSON CRANE, 9 'I' SZ
LOTT, GRANT WYcKoFF, 2 N .
LUNGHARD, CARL FRANK, E N .
MCDONALD, AMBROSE JOSEPH .
McDOWELL, ROBERT WESLEY .
MCLEAN, JOHN MILTON, X 111 .
MARINI, JOHN . . .
MEINHOLD, HERBERT MAURICE, G T Sl
MERSFELDER, LESTER AUGUST, dv E K
MEYER, KENNETH EDISON, A K
MILLER, MILFORD ROY . .
MILLER, SAMUEL JOHN, C12 E K .
MOORE, LEON HORTON, JR. .
MORKISH, ALFRED OTTO . .
MORSE, ROGER JENNINGS .
MUSTO, CHARLES MICHAEL R.
NEW, HARRY ....
NYSTROM, AXEL CONRAD .
O,CONNOR, EDWARD THOMAS .
OLIVER, JEROME GREGORY, X 'Iv
ORSENIGO, ALFRED . . .
I .. -,ug L-,Ev .k
i V ,JM . ,YU-. ......-.......,...,....,.
. le A-ff 1:1
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,f f J
. . 714 Grand St., Hoboken, N. J.
. 71 Grove St., Englewood, N. J.
15 Norman Place, Cranford, N.
2418 Avenue K, Brooklyn, N. Y.
. . . . Canadensis, Pa.
. 1224 Anderson Ave., Palisade, N. J.
285 Van Winkle Ave., Hawthorne, N.
57 Westminster Road, Brooklyn, N. Y.
. . Box 313, Cagus, Porto Rico
151 Princeton Road, Elizabeth, N. J.
. 1518 West lst St., Brooklyn, N. Y.
. 135 Atlantic Ave., Hackensack, N.
. McMurray St., Oceanside, N. J.
. 164 Belmont Ave,., Jersey City, N. J.
. 225 West 11th St., New York City
. 4682 Park Ave., New York City
N E 46 Pierce Ave., Jersey City, N. J.
. 342 Ovington Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y.
. . 4 Ash St., Nantucket, Mass.
. 849 St. Nicholas Ave., New York Cit
. . 7 Grant Ave., Carteret, N.
. 180 Bowers St., Jersey City, N. J.
. 57 Taylor Place, South Orange, N. J.
. 1124 Hudson St., Hoboken, N. J.
137 West Tremont Ave., New York City
. 24 Witherspoon St., Nutley, N.
. 108 Kingston Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y.
. 48 Arlington Ave., Caldwell, N. J.
116 Thirty-fourth St., Woodcliif, N. J.
. 72 Amsterdam Ave., New York City
107 Irving St., Jersey City, N. J.
. 9 St. Marks Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y.
. 375 West End Ave., New York City
. . . . . Midvale, N. J.
. 601 Pleasant St., Schenectady, N. Y.
. . 33 Cedar Ave., Newark, N.
2430 University Ave., New York City
. 21 Hatfield St., Caldwell, N. J.
. 184 Ralph St., Elizabeth, N. J.
. 15 Grand Ave., Newark, N.
. - . 124 Union Ave., Clifton, N.
. 47 South 12th St., Newark, N.
. 222 Willow Ave., Hoboken, N.
11016 Magnolia Drive, Cleveland, Ohio
. 19 Dwight St., Jersey City, N.
. 59 West 76th St., New York City
. 347 Prospect Ave., Hackensack, N.
321 East Sidney Ave., Mt. Vernon, N. Y.
r 'X V719 - if .W
ll A-ffmlidii One Hundred Thirty-one ' 1
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J ' .I' Q
OTERO, ANDRES GERMAN . . . Caracas, Venezuela '
PERSSON, ARTHUR OLOII .
PETERSEN, WILLIAM JOHN .
PLANSTROM, JOHN TOIVO .
PRIESTLEY, LEO RAYMOND .
. 30 Bidwell Ave., Jersey City, N. J. J
. 1133 Bloomfield St., Hoboken, N. J.
. 2823 LaSalle Ave., Bronx. N. Y.
. . 13 Bruce St., Newark, N.
PROVEN, JOHN ALEXANDER . . . 193 Little St., Belleville, N. J.
QUITMAN, PHILIP JAMES, X XII . 55 Summer St., Forest Hills, L. I., N. Y.
REPETTO, ARTHUR VINCENT . . . 340 Park Ave., Hoboken, N. J.
RHEAUME, RAYMOND HARRISON . . 181 Grove St., Stamford, Conn.
RICHTER, WILLIAM HENRY, X NI' . 301 Elmwood Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y.
RIEMENSCHNEIDER, EDWARD K., X 111. . SS Hudson Place, Weehawken, N. J.
ROETGER, RICHARD CHARLES . . 30 Stuyvesant Ave., Larchmont, N. Y.
ROHRsERO,.PAUL WILLIAM, 9 N E 9433 Ninety-fifth St., Ozone Park, L. I., N. Y.
ROSSEE, CHRISTIAN EDWARD . . . 19 Central Ave., Bogota, N. J.
RUT7., FRED SCOTT . . . . . 456 Hope St., Stamford, Conn.
SARTIRANA, JEROME EDMOND . 101-19 Remington Ave., Jamaica, L. I., N. Y.
SCANNELLA, LUIGI MARIO . ...... Italy
SCHAFER, THEODORE WILLIAM D. . 121 Harding Ave., Clifton, N. J.
SCHREIBER, HAROLD ALEXANDER . 149 Third Ave., New York City
SCHROEDER, EDWARD JOHN, X fb . . 281 Summit Ave., Summit, N. J.
SCLATER, ROBERT STEVEN, B 9 II 203 Willoughby Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y. .
SCOTT, 71.11-IOMAS WEsLEY . . . . Syosset, L. 1., N. Y.
SEMPLE, JAMES MCKENZIE . . . Mt. Kisco, N. Y. I
SERRALLES, JUAN E. . .. .... Ponce, Porto Rico
SHERIDAN, JOHN FRANCIS, 9 T SZ . 53 Monticello Ave.,SJersey City, N. J. r
SMITH, EDWARD WILLIAM . 116 Fairbanks t., Hillside, N. J. I
SNYDER, JAMES H., 22 N . . 1283 Carroll St., Brooklyn, N. Y. ,
SOLIWOSKI, EDWARD CHARLES . 480 Quincy St., Brooklyn, N. Y.
SPERZEL, JOSEPH MAHLON, 23 N 273 Albany Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y.
STERN, ARTHUR CECIL, H A fb . 454 West 149th St., New York City
STRAHL, OTTO RUDOLPH . . 10 Third St., Weehawken, N. J. , 1
STRAUB, GEORGE HENRY . . 35 Halsey St., Brooklyn, N. Y.
TAYLOR, EDMOND PIERRE, 9 E 12 Mading Terrace, Hillside, N. J
THAYER, GORDON NUTTER, B 6 II . 69 North Fullerton Ave., Montclair, N. J. U 1
URQUHART, NOEL . . . 27 Washington Square North, New York Cit I
VANCE, ROBERT LIVINGSTON . . . 29 Duer Place, Weehawken, N. 5
VANNINI, AMEDEO PETER .... 332 West 22nd St., New York Cit l 1
VAN DYR, PAUL ..... 121 Prescott Ave., Hawthorne, N. J
VELIKAN, ALEX . . . R. F. D. No. 1, Box 79, New Brunswick, N. J 5 J
VETTER, HARRY FREDERICK 10807 Ninety-first Ave., Richmond Hill, L. I., N. Y. J J
WALLACE, WILLIAM PATRICK . . . 215 South 4th St., Brooklyn, N. Y. ' I
WEINER, SAMUEL Z ..... 30 Hinsdale St., Brooklyn, N. Y ,
WEIss, CHARLES FRASHER, Z N . 10 Columbus Ave., Glen Ridge, N. J I
WELCH, JAMES RUSSELL ....... Wyckoff, N. J l '
WINTHER, HOWARD, 9 EI . . 214 Madison Ave., Hasbrouck Heights, N. J J
YOUNGER, CHARLES AUGUSTUS, 23 N . . 247 Neal Dow Ave., S. I., N. Y J
ZEGRI, WILLIAM HOWARD . . 7006 Fourteenth Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y I
ZWACR, RAYMOND THEODORE, A K II 474 North Maple Ave., East Orange, N. J E 1
'TTJLQ ,ffi l
I .. I I MII
1 '7?,,-:,,g 5 J
T" One Ilundred Thirty-two if ALJ
A ee A 'w1,?7'?E?:'?i5?il,
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The History of the Class of 1930
ELL,the one hundred and thirtyof us managed to foil theentranceexaminers
last fall and,as a result,were immediately put in our places. We retaliated by
clipping the Sophs' wings for them. One cage-ball and a pair of goal-posts
flying the Soph's colors was all that was needed. And how could they know that we
were all brought up on oil? It was wonderful how they pushed us toward the old
pole to get their numerals down for them.
Maybe some of us had an idea that the customary college spirit disappeared
with the elimination of football at the Stute, but we soon found out, with the aid of a
few mass meetings and Pep Night, that Stevens did not lack college spirit. Our
munificent upperclassmen had so much spirit, or spirits, at a certain mass meeting
that they contributed quite substantially, in the form of pennies, to the funds of some
of us who happened to be entertaining them at the time.
Two Varsity and several Junior-Varsity basket tossers, a half dozen tennis
stars, a team of baseball hurlers, and a number of aspirants to the lacrosse team sum
up our active support to Stute's athletics. And what do you know! lt seems as
though there are a bunch of Eddie Cantors in this class ofours. The show promoters
are making no mistake when they proclaimed this year's Vai'sity Show to he the
best ever. Not with the chorus as full of '30's as it is!
Wasn't our class banquet great? CAII together, boys lj "Yes, Flo was fineg the
chicken was quite hot, also." No, but putting all joking aside, the banquet was well
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arranged and managed, and we extend our congratulations to the committee. The
East Ballroom ofthe Astor presented just the correct surroundings, and the atmos-
phere, charged with '30's witty retorts to a certain parasitic perverter of Chopin's
harmonies, and also with droll amplifications of some of his East Side Philosophy,
was altogether, ...... what? The evening was made even more successful by the
bits of philosophy handed to us by Prof. Kinsey and our immortal Chem-Lab in-
structor. We were all immensely surprised, and even a bit disconcerted at first, to
see the latter in so serious a mood.
Somewhere we have heard that there are other
quiz-demons, besides the few whom we have already
had the pleasure of meeting, who are waiting to take
some shots at us. We have also heard that they are
master sharpshooters. Well, so far we have been able
to keep our heads up. There is no reason why we
can't sleep as well through Louie, Gussie, and these
others we hear about, as we can through Prunes, etc.,
providing that we keep in mind that famous saying
which has oozed down to us that "precision is para-
mount." We are all anxious to be able to take that
declaration, threat, or whatever it is, at its true worth.
Well, it won't be long, now!
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Tau Beta P1 j
AU BETA PI is an honorary engineering fraternity founded at Lehigh Univer- i
sity in 1885 by Professor Edward H. Williams, Jr. The purpose of the society E
is, to quote from the preamble to its constitution: "To mark in a fitting manner A I
these who have conferred honor upon their Alma Mater by distinguished scholarship I
and exemplary character as undergraduates, or by their attainments as Alumni, and 1,
to foster a spirit of liberal culture in the engineering schools of America."
The requirements for election are partially fulfilled by a scholastic standing
among the first quarter of the class, but the term "distinguished scholarship" is held
to mean a great deal more than merely high grades, for these may be secured by any
grind. It includes integrity, breadth of interest both inside and outside of engineer-
ing, adaptability, and unselfish activity, for all of these are requisite for success in
the engineering profession. Since, in most cases, possession of these traits leads to
participation and success in the extra-curricula activities of the' college, the men in
Tau Beta Pi will generally be found to be the leaders of the Campus activities.
Besides this close interest in college affairs, members of Tau Beta Pi keep in
close contact with the world at large. Several meetings each year are devoted solely
to the discussion of current events and topics outside of the engineering realm. The
many local Alumni Associations help the students greatly in their quest for outside
knowledge by providing lectures and other functions at which the problems of the
world are discussed. A striking example of the general activities and wide scope of
the fraternity is afforded by the fact that one of its present activities is the compila-
tion of a report on the working of the Honor System in colleges throughout the
United States. This project is now nearly completed, the data having been secured
from chapters of'Tau Beta Pi throughout the country. '
At Stevens, the New Jersey Alpha Chapter has been active since 1896. A fund
has recently been endowed for the purpose of stimulating interest in study by
awarding a medal each year to the man having the highest average in mathematics
for the first two years ofthe course. The medal is known as the Higley Prize and serves
to perpetuate the memory of Homer Ransom Higley, late Assistant Professor of
Mathematics at Stevens.
Membership in Tau Beta Pi is the desire of every man in an engineering college,
for ever since its founding, the fraternity's growth and expansion have been rapid
and steady. Membership in its ranks is a mark of distinction which is recognized in
every State in the Union, for the standards set by Tau Beta Pi are everywhere of the I
highest. In providing a goal to Work for, the society serves to benefit both the I l
student and the college, while by arousing intelligent interest in current events, it
serves to benefit the whole world. 1 I
,ig Cgllrfi z
mkix Ona 1111 zzdrfd Thirty-fix
'naar-'tx Q .
I i lliggf """"'4"-f""'M"' e '-,Q H!!!.!Fjg
I THE ILHNK OIF
List of Chapters Of Tau Beta Pi
FOUNDED AT LEHIGH UNIVERSITY, 1885
ALPHA 0F PENNSYLVANIA
ALPHA OF MICHIGAN .
ALPHA OF INDIANA .
ALPHA OF NEW JERSEY
ALPHA OF ILLINOIS .
ALPHA OF WISCONSIN .
ALPHA OF OHIO . .
ALPHA OF KENTUCKY .
ALPHA OF NEW YORK .
ALPHA OF MISSOURI .
BETA OF MICHIGAN .
ALPHA OF COLORADO .
BETA OF COLORADO .
BETA or ILLINOIS .
BETA OF NEw YORK .
GAMMA OF MICHIGAN' .
BETA OF MISSOURI .
ALPHA OF CALIFORNIA .
ALPHA OF IOWA . .
BETA OF IowA . .
ALPHA OF MINNESO'FA .
DEL'fA OF NEW YORK .
ALPHA OF MASSACHUSE'l"fS
ALPHA OF MAINE .
BETA OF PENNSYLVANIA
ALPHA OF WASHINGTON
ALPHA OF ARKANSAS .
ALPHA OF KANSAS .
BETA OI-' OHIO . .
GAMMA OF PENNSYLVANIA
ALPHA OF TEXAS .
GAMMA OF OHIO . .
ALPHA OF MARYLAND .
DELTA OF PENNSYLVANIA
EPSILON OF PENNSYI.vANIA
ALPHA OF VIRGINIA .
ALPHA OF ALABAMA .
BETA OF CALIFORNIA .
ALPHA OF WES'F VIRGINIA
GAMMA OF MISSOURI .
BETA OF MASSACHUSETTS
BETA OF WASHINGTON .
GAMMA OF MASSACHUSE'I"l'S
ALPHA OF CONNECTICUT'
ALPHA OF OREGON .
ALPHA OF GEORGIA .
ALPHA OF NORTH CAROLINA
ALPHA OF OKLAHOMA .
ALPHA OF MONTANA .
BETA OF ALABAMA
ALPHA OF ARIZONA .
. , Lehigh Univerxily
Michigan Agricultural College
. . Purdue Univerxity
Slevenx I nxtitute of Technology
. . Univerxity of Illinois
. . Univerrity of W i:con,rin
. Cafe School of Applied Science
. U niverrity of Kentucky
. . Columbia University
. Univerxily of Mi.v.rouri
Michigan College of Mine:
. Colorado School of Mine:
. Univerxity o Colorado
. . .flrrnour Inxtitute of echnology
. . Syraciue University
. . . Univenrity of Michigan
IlIi.r.rouri School of Minex and Metallurgy
, . . U-nivereity of California
. Iowa State College
Slate Univerxity of Iowa
. U niverfity of Minnefota
. . Cornell Univenity
ll 'orceeler Polytechnic I nftitnfe
. . Urziverxily of lllaine
, Penn.rylvania State College
, Univerfily of Wafhington
U niverxity of Arleanxax
, Univerxity of Kama:
. . Un1'oz'r.rity of Cincinnati
. Carnegie In.rtI'tule of Technology
. . Univerxity of Texa.r
. . Ohio Slate Unioereity
. 'IOIIIIJ' Iloplein: Univerxiiy
. U IIioer.ri1y of Pennxylvania
, . Lafayette College
. . Univernly of Virginia
. .-llabanza Polytechnic Inxtitule
. California In.rlI'tnIc of Technology
. . . . Wee! Virginia
. . . IlId.fl1f1l7IglO7l Unioerzriiy
. .'l1a.r.raclIu.reIlJ I nrtitnte of Technology
. State College of Waehingtorr
. . . Ilarvard Univerfily
. . Yale Univerxiiy
Oregon Agricultural College
Georgia School of Technology
.Yorflz Carolina Slate College
Unicwrxity of Oklahoma
Jlontana State College
Uni:'er,rity of Alabama
Un iver.rily of Arizona
One H nndred Thirty-.feocn
, I llnll
KNECHT HUSER BLACK IIRUNS TALMAGE SAILER
ESHER HEIGIS WESSTROM MILLER BEHR CAMPBELL RUMNEY
WI' . A
New Jersey Alpha of Tau Beta Pi
Une llzzndred Thirty-eight
'I THE LINIR ' I QF neva? IO
New Jersey Alpha Of Tau Beta Pi
WILLIAM GARDNER MILLER, 3D . . . . . Prexident
LEROY KOTTMAN BEHR . . . . . Vice-President
DAVID BOMAN WEssTROM . Correxponding Secretary
HENRY ERNEST HEIGIS . . . Recording Secretary
AUGUSTUS GEORGE CAMPBELL . . . Treasurer
LEROY KOTTMAN BEHR . . Cataloguzr
ALEXANDER CROMBIE HUMPHREYS ADAM RIESENBERGER
LOUIS ADOLPHE MARTIN, JR. FRANCIS JONES POND
FRANKLIN DERONDE FURMAN CHARLES OTTO GUNTHER
GUSTAV GEORGE FREYGANG CHARLES FREDERICK KROEH
JOHN FREDERICK DREYER, JR.
LEROY KOTTMAN BEHR EDWIN ADOLF HUSER '
WILLIAM CHARLES BLACK WILLIAM GARDNER MILLER, 3D
ROBERT STEWART BRUNS, JR. WILLIAM MORRILL RUMNEY, JR.
AUGUsTUs GEORGE CAMPBELL ' STANLEY JOHN SAILER
FREDERICK NEWTON EsI-IER, JR. ARCHIBALD ALEXANDER TALMAGE, JR.
HENRY ERNEST I-IEIGIS DAVID BOMAN WESSTROM
ANDREW WILSON KNECHT
'- B " "'
UMW - - IIX '
" Om' Hundred Thzrty-mue 1 5 1,
DMC, A If
SMITH ISRUNS KERR BURNEMANN
TAl.MAllli WEQIIJE RUMNEY NELSON MILLER
Uzzr lluzzdrfd Forfy
ff 'LI F V rf VN I? 11 VTX P7
l Tlnlii IL1llNll'fNi QE! Il Himsa Z
, ' ' 'Eiijaift at
HODA is an honorary Senior Society which was founded in 1909 for the purpose
of cultivating a more intimate relationship between the Student Body and
the Faculty. Khoda deliberates in secret on the welfare of the college so far
as undergraduate activities are concerned, making from time to time such sugges-
tions as it deems necessary for the betterment ol' its Alma Mater.
The society had its origin in the days when Student Government in the colleges
first became a reality, and for many years it took the place now held by the Student
Council. As time went on, a Student Council was formed, and then an honorary
non-secret society, founded on the principle that Honor, Friendship, College Spirit,
and Loyalty are essential qualities of the true Stevens man and the successful
engineer, was instituted. This latter society is known as Gear and Triangle. Though
both of these Organizations have assumed many of the duties originally performed
by Khoda, the prestige of the latter still persists and the society is by no means
IN FACU-LT ATE
-IOHN CHARLES WEOLE
WILLIAM MORRILL RUMNEY, JR. . President
RICHARD DOUGLAS NELSON . . . Secretary
ARCHIBALD ALEXANDER TALMAGE, JR. . T1-farm-er
WILLIAM ARMSTRONG KERR WILLIAM MCDRRILL RUMNEY, JR.
WILLIAM GARDNEIK MILLER. 3D ROBERT STEWART BRUNS, JR.
ALFRED BORNEMANN HERBERT LE ROY SMITH
RICHARD DOUGLAS NlCI,SON ARCHIBALD ALEXANDER TALMAGE. IR.
rj A ' l
,Q E 532 ISHN I
EG 'if' I
fxgail , fl
Ll Kg Om' llimdred forty-om' "I" Nb
if C5 ..- I L-.. -, --.--.-,--....--,-......--,............-, Axlwlfildlg firf ear
-in-,fb-A!ELEjzf,f41iI:!:x! A-W-4. ..-M ......---,-,,,i,,,,,,,,a,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,-.-, To "ff 'f'
BEHR BENNETT ALDRICH RELYEA WESSTROM BAYLEY FENN MEINHOLD
NELSON POLCH MOOK KERR LANGFORD LEMONIER TALMAGE BORNEMANN
RUMNEY HARRISON WEHNER BRUNS MILLER MAcWATT ASCHOFF
f J R E : in
Gear and Triangle
One' Ilundred Forty-two
j THE LINDA OIF V
I , - ,dew
Members in Gear and Triangle
HONOR SOCIETY OF THE
SENIOR, JUNIOR, AND SOPHOMORE CLASSES
JOHN CHARLES WEOLE
LEROY KOTTMAN BEHR ROGERS WATROUS MORSE
ALFRED BORNEMANN JAMES HAMILTON MURRAY
ROBERT STEWART BRUNs, JR. RICHARD DOUGLAS NELSON
WILLIAM ARMSTRONG KERR FRANZ JOSEPH POLCH
GEORGE: FRANK LANGFORD WILLIAM MORRILL RUMNEY, JR.
CAMILLE ROBERT LEMONIER HERBERT LE ROY SMITH, JR.
WILLIAM GARDNER MILLER, 3D ARCHIBALD ALEXANDER TALMAGE, JR.
WALTER RAYMOND MOOH DAVID BOMAN WESSTROM
HAROLD LOCRE ALDRICH WESLEY TARBELL HARRISON
'THORPE HENRY ASCHOFF WILMER DOUGLAS RELYEA
WILLIAM ROWLAND BAYLEY DONALD ALEXANDER MACWATT
DANIEL ARTHUR BENNETT CHARLES VAN ORDEN FENN
EDWARD HALSEY BRISTER ARTHUR HENRY MEINHOLD
L BP I ED III
A M R One Hundred Forty-three LIZLIL. 'N
DE C3 I
WOOTTON TAYLOR NELSON RANK
DEININGER HEIGIS BERNER
-Q xl - - 1- .
Clef and Cue
Unf llzzazdwd l"OI'fj'jf.0IH'
" aaaa I ic. I'
ll ILINIAI or Leia?
Clef and Cue
HDNDRARY socIErY or THE DRAMATIC AND MUSICAL CLUBS
BOARD OF DIRECTORS
A. BROWNING WATERBURY, '27, Prefideut Dramatic Club
HENRY E. HEIGIS, '27, Preridenr Muyieal Club
LEROY K. BEHR, '27, Bufinefs Marzager Dramatic Club
JOHN C. WOOTON, '27, Burinerx Manager Musical Club
CHARLES O. GUNTHER, '00, Graduate Advirer .
LEE AND CUE is the society at Stevens which has for its purpose the encourage-
ment ofthe arts of music and the drama. This organization controls and
governs two clubs-the Dramatic Club and the Musical Club. The Board of
Directors of Clef and Cue is composed of the president and business manager of each
of these clubs and a Faculty Adviser. In this manner, all dramatic and musical
activities at Stevens are controlled by one body, thus promoting a spirit of co-opera-
tion between the two groups.
The concerts given by the combined Musical Clubs are always well received.
The various units of this organization, such as the Glee Club, Banjo-Mandolin Club
Concert Orchestra, Jazz Band, and Specialties, give many fine entertainments at
various college functions.
The Annual Stevens Varsity Show is the noteworthy achievement of the Dra-
matic Club. This elaborate musical comedy is produced in New York City during
Easter Week and is always a big success.
Members of the Dramatic and Musical Clubs who have fulfilled the require-
ments of their society are awarded the Clef and Cue Key. The wearing of this key
is a coveted honor and may be won only by talented men who have worked faithfully.
CLEF AND CUE KEY CARRIERS
PHILIP JULIUS BERNER V PAUL HENRY RANK J
WILLIAM HUGO DEININGER ELDEN KELLER RICHARDS
HENRY ERNEST HEIGIS PAUL HOWARD TAYLOR
RICHARD DOUGLAS NELSON JOHN CHARLES WOOTTON
lil - I I
I ' I
LW' rw 1
One Hundred Forty-five
I g unman:
iz- 'f-Tl- NI1-D:-ew
HUSER SCHACHT CAMPBELL RICHARDS BERNER
SLATER SAILER NELSON TALMAGE WESSTROM
4 'X x
Al M A V
1 - V,
Stevens Chapter of Pi Delta Epsilon
Om' Ilzuzdrea' Forty-Jix
' THE LINK
.L f I
P1 Delta Epsilon
I DELTA EPSILON is an honorary journalistic fraternity, having chapters in
forty-seven of the leading colleges ofthe country. It was founded in 1909 at
. Syracuse University. The purpose of this fraternity is the fostering of interest
in student publications and the training of the students for work along that particular
line. Due to the accomplishments of many of its members, the cause ofjournalism
in the college and university has been greatly furthered and the standard of the same
has been elevated considerably.
At Stevens, Pi Delta Epsilon selects its members from the publication boards
of the Stute-the OHicial college Organg the Stone Mill-the college comicg and the
LINK-the college yearly. The leaders of each of these organizations are chosen once
each year in the late spring for membership in Pi Delta Epsilon. A student in order
to be elegible must serve at least two years on a publication board and by the end Of
that time must have acquired a reasonable amount of familiarity with the essentials
of college newspaper and magazine work.
Since Pi Delta Epsilon includes in its membership men from each of the three
publications, and since the press is one of the most powerful means of exchange
between the Student Body and Alumni, and between Stevens and the other colleges,
it is quite evident that this organization holds no small place in the list of extra-
Stevens Chapter of Pi Delta Epsilon
ARTHUR JAMES WEsTON GEORGE ALFRED GUERDAN
RICHARD DOUGLAS NELSON . . . . . . President
STANLEY JOHN SAILER . . . . Vice-Prerzdem
ARCHIBALD ALEXANDER TALMAGE, JR. . Secretary
DAVID BOMAN WEssTROM . . . ' . . Treasurer
PHILIP JULIUS BERNER STANLEY JOHN SAILER
AUGUSTUS GEORGE CAMPBELL LAWRENCE ScHAcHT
EDWIN ADOLF HUSER SAUL IRVING SLATER
RICHARD DOUGLAS NELSON ARCHIBALD ALEXANDER TALMAGE, JR.
ELDEN KELLER RICHARDS DAVID BOMAN WESSTROM
1 5 1 ll Ill
I ' l
One H uudred F arty-Jeven
I THE EUNIS
List of Chapters of Pi Delta Epsilon
UNIVERSITY OF ARIzoNA .
BOWDOIN COLLEGE .
BUCKNELL UNIVERSITY .
UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA .
CARLTON COLLEGE .
CARNEGIE INSTITUTE OF TECHNOLOGY
UNIVERSITY OF CINCINNATI .
COE COLLEGE .
COLORADO AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE .
GEORGIA SCHOOL OF TECHNOLOGY
GEORGE WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY
UNIVERSITY OF ILLINOIS .
UNIVERSITY OF RICHMOND
MASSACHUSETTS INSTITUTE OF TECHNOLOGY
UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN .
MICHIGAN AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE . .
UNIVERSITY OF MINNESOTA .
OHIO STATE UNIVERSITY . .
OHIO WESLEYAN UNIVERSITY .
PENNSYLVANIA STATE COLLEGE
SOUTHERN BRANCH, UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA
STEVENS INSTITUTE OF TECHNOLOGY .
ST. LAWRENCE UNIVERSITY .
SWARTHIVIORE COLLEGE .
UNION COLLEGE .
UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA .
UNIVERSITY OF TENNESSEE .
UNIVERSITY OF UTAH
UTAH AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE
WABASH COLLEGE .
WASHINGTON AND JEFFERSON COLLEGE .
WASHINGTON AND LEE UNIVERSITY .
WESLEYAN UNIVERSITY . .
. Meadville, Pa.
. Tucson, Ariz.
. Berkeley, Cal.
. Pittsburgh, Pa.
Cedar Rapids, Iowa
Hamilton, N. Y.
Ft. Collins, Colo.
. Ithaca, N. Y.
. Emory, Ga.
. Atlanta, Ga.
Washington, D. C.
. Clinton, N. Y.
St. Paul, Minn.
. Urbana, Ill.
. Easton, Pa.
. Bethlehem, Pa.
Ann Arbor, Mich.
East Lansing, Mich.
State College, Pa.
LOS Angeles, Cal.
. Canton, N. Y.
Syracuse, N. Y.
Schenectady, N. Y.
Salt Lake City, Utah
. Logan, Utah
I IW -
I AS' fi One Hundred Forty-eight m l
MAGAN L. HARRISON PRAUER KELLNER 'LUNDVALL BAYLEY W. HARRISON IVES KNECHT
IEGERT MAULL CHAILLET KLINE RUMNEY MILLER SCZHULZ HAY WATERIXURY
Hli lnterfraternity Council at Stevens, organized in 1918, consists ofone Senior
and one junior delegate from each of the nine recognized fraternities on the
Campus. It is the duty of this hody to govern any matters that may pertain to
l'raternities in general. Once each month a meeting is held at Castle Stevens, during
which such suhjects are discussed. An important work of this council was the adop-
tion of a set of rules governing the rushing ol' men hy fraternities. According to these
rules, all the fraternities composing the council are limited as to the time and date ol'
One Uzwzdrfd Fifty
THE LINER ' OEIOE7 E
The Interfraternity Council
WILLIAM MORRILL RUMNEY, JR. - . . . .
GEORGE' FREDERIC KLINE .
GEORGE FREDERIC KLINE .
WILLIAM MORRILL RUMNEY, JR.
WILLIAM GARDNER MILLER, 3D
FRANCIS WILLICH HAY . .
WALLACE WILLIN MAULL .
ADRIAN BROWNING WATERBURY
HUGO OTTO SCHULZ . .
MAURICE ALFRED CI-IAILLET .
SAMUEL SAUL EGERT .
LEANDER HOWARD HARRISON .
WILLIAM ROWLAND BAYLEY .
HOWARD LEONARE LUNDVALL .
JOI-IN WILLIAM MAGAN . .
WESLEY TARBELL HARRISON ,
ANDREW WILSON KNECI-IT
LOYAL TUTTLE IVES .
JOI-IN ANDREW KELLNER . .
SEYMOUR FREDERICK PRAGER .
RUSHING RULES COMMITTEE
WILLIAM ROWLAND BAYLEY, Chairman
. A . Prexident
S eeretary- Treasurer
. . Theta X i
Delta Tau Delta
. Beta Theta Pi
. . Chi Pei
. . Chi Phi
Phi Sigma Kappa
. Sigma Nu
Theta U psilon Omega
I Pi Lambda Phi
. . Theta Xi
Delta Tau Delta
. Beta Theta Pi
. . Chi Pri
. . Chi Phi
Phi Sigma Kappa
. Sigma Nu
Theta Upsilou Omega
. Pi Lambda Phi
is A M
Oue Hundred Fifty-one Egg A
Linn gh ore mea?
WoN BY GAMMA DELTA or SIGMA Nu
Few contests in Stevens arouse more interest and develop keener rivalry than
interfraternity basketball games. They are held at the conclusion ofthe regular
basketball season, the teams are matched by lot, and the loser of each game drops
out of the tournament.
The prize is a cup offered each year by the Interfraternity Council. It was won
last year by Gamma Delta of Sigma Nu.
WON BY GAMMA DELTA or SIGMA NU
The finest trophy in the Institute was the fifteen-inch baseball cup. Donated in
1915 by the manager of baseball ofthe time, this cup found its way into almost every
house on the Campus, for it required three years of victory to win it permanently.
Rivalry last year was unusually strong, for two fraternities had managed to secure
two of the necessary three legs on the cup. In a game marked by all the thrills of
the Big Leagues, Gamma Delta of Sigma Nu took the cup out of competition.
WON BY GAMMA ALPHA or THETA UPSILON OMEGA
Another trophy passed from circulation during the past year when Gamma
Alpha of Theta Upsilon Omega won the Interfraternity Scholarship Plaque for the
third time. Like the baseball award, this trophy had at various times reposed on
almost all ofthe mantels of Stevens' fraternities, and Theta Upsilon Omega deserves
full credit for her triumph in the face of' serious odds.
I Om Hundred F zfty-twlo m i
M-"""""r'r"'r" "'4' x ,,wQ-'iam,f""'e"'jijjjff'Q'H'
1 f 1
a I ,Li JJ, ii. 15.4, 1.,l-a.l.lllN,ll'XK Kttigllvgigoxlg XM Le. 1
,s 11, 'mir Y'-,Q
,,,,,, ,,,,,, ,,,,,,,, - ,,,,. ..--,,,W,,.,,, ,,.,.. -.-W ...... -..px 71515 -- i-, .......-....a.-,......... ..-..--.....-.....
1 K1 :SZ 'MQW
" ' l X ,
--S .Xgj"Y', 4
'D R 1
The Interfraternity Scholarship Trophy
OR many years there has been at Stevens an Interfraternity Scholarship
Trophy, which each year was awarded to the fraternity maintaining for that
year the highest scholarship average among the nine recognized fraternities
on the Campus. The original institution of this idea was sponsored by Professor
Gunther in an attempt to promote scholastic interest and ability among fraternity
men. Each year the winning fraternity had its name inscribed on the trophy until
one fraternity had won it three times when it was to become the lasting possession
of that house. Last year Theta Upsilon Omega won the trophy for the third time and
thus received it permanently.
In order to provide for a continuity ofinterest in scholarship among fraternities,
Dean John C. Wegle this winter donated a plaque Cto be known as the Interfrater-
nity Scholarship Trophyj to that fraternity which shall have attained the highest
scholarship average of all the fraternities represented on the Interfraternity Council
at Stevens. .
The conditions for gaining permanent possession of the trophy are the same as
those which governed the award of the first trophy.
Dean Wegle at the same time provided for an individual cup fto be known as
the Interfraternity Council Scholarship Cupj which shall be given to that member
ofa fraternity who shall have attained the highest scholastic average of all members
of the fraternities represented on the Interfraternity Council.
, . ,
One Ilwndred F zlfty-three lxb
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THETA Xl HOUSE 301 CASTLE POINT TERRACE
1 ' H l Q ' I
' 011: Hundred Fzfty-four fLLLXX , 1
T. TT.. X T
" THE ILHNIK QPHQQQP P
A List of Chapters of Theta Xi Fraternity
ALPHA CHAPTER .
'GAMMA CHAPTER .
DELTA CHAPTER .
EPSILON CHAPTER .
ZETA CHAPTER .
ETA CHAPTER .
THETA CHAPTER .
KAPPA CHAPTER .
LAMBDA CHAPTER .
Nu CHAPTER .
X1 CHAPTER . J .
'OMICRON CHAPTER .
Pr CHAPTER . .
SIGMA CHAPTER .
TAU CHAPTER ,
UPSILON CHAPTER .
Psi CHAPTER . .
'OMEGA CHAPTER .
ALPHA ALPHA CHAPTER
ALPHA BETA CHAPTER
ALPHA GAMMA CHAPTER
ALPHA DELTA CHAPTER
ALPHA EPsILoN CHAPTER
FOUNDED 1864 ,
. A . . Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute
Sheffield Scientific School of Yale University
. . . Stevens Institute of Technology
' Massachusetts Institute of Technology
. . . . Columbia University
. . . Cornell University
, Lehigh University
. . Purdue University
. Washington University
. Rose Polytechnic Institute
Pennsylvania State College
. . Iowa State College
. University of California
. . State University of Iowa
. University of Pennsylvania
Carnegie Institute of Technology
. . . University of Texas
. . University of Michigan
Leland Stanford, Jr., University
. . University of Washington
. University of Wisconsin
, Ohio State University
. University of Minnesota
. Washington State College
Louisiana State University
. . University of Illinois
. Armour Institute of Technology
Oregon Agricultural College
. University of Nebraska
l One Hundred F ifty-five
GRILL PROSSER SAMBLESON j. GISMOND KOCHER JOHNSON
MILLER A. WINTHER OSTROM HARRISON FRITH PURSHALL MURNEY
SYMONS WALTER POLCH KLINE HUNT EDELMAN WALSH
,S ,gn P
ff K 1
Gamma Chapter of Theta Xi
Om' llmzdrfd Fifty-fix
P- -'ylxlq ' "" Fx W-N
THE ILHNIKS. QF M9327
J 1 ' 'A
FRANKLIN DERONDE FURMAN JOHN FRED DREYER
GEORGE FREDERIC KLINE LOUIS CHARLES WALTER
GILMAN CHARLES HUNT ALBIN DANA EDELMAN
FRANZ JOSEPH POLCH GEORGE COHAN WALSH
' WILSON ERWIN SYMONS '
LEANDER HOWARD HARRISON ANRER WINTI-IER
CHARLES WARREN OSTROM DOUGLAS LANE FRITH
ALAN THOMAS PROSSER THOMAS CARLETON MURNEY
ROBERT FULTON SAMBLESON MEREDITH GEORGE JOHNSON
WILLIAM LAWRENCE MILLER
CARL DANIEL HOLMGREN ' EDMOND PIERRE TAYLOR
JOHN FREDERICK GISMOND u HOWARD WINTHER
ALFRED FREDERICK GRILL
9. 2 " "'
J One Hundred F ifty-.rezwz Am
. A -
I:1D f11 A
DELTA TAU DELTA HOUSE CASTLE POINT
On: Ilundrfd F1l7'iy-fight
I' THE Linn oieioaa To
List of Chapters of Delta Tau Delta Fraternity
GAMMA-Washington and Jefferson
DELTA-University of Michigan
ZETA'-WCSICTR Reserve University
MU-Ohio Western University
OMICRON-University of Iowa
RHO-Stevens Institute of Technology
TAU-Pennsylvania State College
UPSILON'-RCDSSCIRCI' Polytechnic Institute
PHI-Washington and Lee University
OMEGA-University of Pennsylvania
BETA ALPHA--Indiana University
BETA BETA-DePauw University
BETA GAMMA--University of Wisconsin
BETA DELTA-University of Georgia
BETA- ZETA'Blli'lCl' College
ETA-University of Minnesota A
THETA-University of the South
IoTA-University of Virginia
KAPPA-University of Colorado
NU-Massachusetts Institute ofTecl1nology
RHO-Leland Stanford, jr., University
TAU-University of Nebraska
UPSILON-University of Illinois
PHI-Ohio State University
OMEGA--University of California
ALPHA-University of Chicago -
BETA-Armour Institute of Technology
DELTA-West Virginia University
ETA'GC'0I'gC Washington University
TH ETA-Baker University
IoTA-University of Texas
KAPPA-University of Missouri
Mu-University of Washington
NU-University of Maine
Xl--University of Cincinnati
Pl-Iowa State College
TAU-University of Kansas
Rtio-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
EPsu.oN-University of Kentucky
ZETA-University of Toronto
IoTA-University of Southern California
3. 5 -'-
T MIB" in
. One H uudred F ilfty-nine I K
DU 0 D A llllll
DECK BOISE LANGE EMOTT BOWEN WELCH BRISTOL
BRISTER MURPHY MORSE BAYLEY SHORT LAHENS
NELSON RUMNEY BRUNS GRIEB ALLMEYER
'1 , I
Rho Chapter of Delta Tau Delta
One H11 m171'fc1' Sixty
QALEXANDER CROMBIE HUMPHREYS ROBERT MARSHALL ANDERSON I
JOHN HENRY ALLMEYER ROGERS WATROUS MORSE
ROBERT STEWART BRUNS, JR. RICHARD DOUGLAS NELSON
GEORGE HENRY GRIEB WILLIAM MORRILL RUMNEY, JR.
WILLIAM ROWLAND BAYLEY WILLIAM JEREMIAH MURPHY
WILLIAM PAUL SHORT
EDWARD HALSEY BRISTER CHARLES EDWARD BOYNTON LAHENS
ROBERT WEBER BOISE, JR. ' EIBE WEAVER DECK
GORDON GEORGE BOWEN ROBERT WALSH EMOTT
HAMILTON RUSSELL BRISTOL ROBERT EMIL LANGE
One II'lL1lCl17'6'd Sixty-one
n-. 4 A ,
' - ,N . mu ,W
nr' ' " f . , ,, 1 ..T-'AMW-1.':Q.Igjf,w?vy sw, -if , '-M ff.-Aa'
.. , f'1'-f'1-fti'g,gg" im, r':mg-w'?f1':'f f .y - '
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BETA THETA PI HOUSE
One Hundred Sixty-two
530 RIVER STREET
List of Chapters of Beta Theta Pi Fraternity
FOUNDED 1839 -
BETA KAPPA-Ohio University
GAMMA-Washington and Jefferson College
LAMBDA-University of Michigan
ETA BETA-University of North Carolina
THETA-Ohio Wesleyan University
OMrcP.oN-University of Virginia
ALPHA RHo-Washington and Lee University
PHI ALPHA1D3VidS0H College
ALPHA BETA-University of Iowa
ALPHA GAMMA-Wittenberg College
ALPHA DELTA-Westminster College
LAMBDA RHo-University of Chicago
ALPHA ETA-Denison University
ALPHA IoTA-Washington University CMo.j
ALPHA NU-University of Kansas
ALPHA P1-University of Wisconsin
ALPHA SIGMA-Dickinson College
ALPHA CHr-Johns Hopkins University
OMEGA-University of California
BETA ALPHA-Kenyon College
BETA GAMMA-Rutgers College
BETA DELTA'-COFHCII University
SIGMA-Stevens Institute of Technology
BETA ZETA-St. Lawrence University
BETA ETA-University of Maine
PHI-University of Pennsylvania
BETA TH ETA-Colgate University
ALPHA ALPHA-Columbia University
BETA IoTA-Amherst College
BETA LAMBDA-Vanderbilt University
BETA OMrcnoN-University of Texas
THETA DELTA-Ohio State University
ALPHA TAU-University of Nebraska
ALPHA UPslLoN-Pennsylvania State College
ALPHA ZETA-University of Denver
BETA EPslLoN-Syracuse University
ALPHA OMEGA"D3fthm0UIh College
BETA P1-University of Minnesota
Mu EPSILON-Wesleyan University
BETA NU-University of Cincinnati
ZETA PHI-University of Missouri
BETA CHI-Lehigh University
PHI CHI1Y3lC University
LAMBDA SroMA-Leland Stanford University
BETA Psi-West Virginia University
BETA TAU-University of Colorado
BETA SIGMA--Bowdoin College
BETA OMEGA-University ofWashington CSeattleJ
SIGMA RHo-University of Illinois
LAMBDA KAPPA'C3SC School of Applied Science
BETA Mu-Purdue University
TAU SIGMA1I0W3 State College
THETA ZETA--University of Toronto
GAMMA PHI-University of Oklahoma
BETA PHI-Colorado School of Mines
BETA X1-Tulane University
BETA RHo-University of Oregon
GAMMA ALPHA-University of South Dakota
BETA UPSILON-MZSS. Institute of Technology
GAMMA BETA--University of Utah
GAMMA GAMMA-University of Idaho
GAMMA DELTA'-COl0F3ClO College
GAMMA EPSILON1K3hS3S State College
GAMMA ZETA-Whitman College
GAMMA ETA-Georgia School of Technology
GAMMA THETA-State College of Washington
GAMMA IoTA-Carnegie Institute ol' Technology
GAMMA KAPPA-University of North Dakota
GAMMA LAMBDA-'Okl3hOm8 Agricultural and
GAMMA MU-Oregon State College
GAMMA NU-University of Southern California
l K'-xx One Hundred Sixty-three
, .iiis . ..--L..---t....--...,.---i ,t.i ..... s ia
i I " 5'-.l'N--.,,-. ...s-.,,. ,- -.,.-..,...,,.,., ,.,.-,,...-..,,.
CASTEL DURLAND ANDERSON
GILMAN PENN KIDDE C. D. SMITH SCLATER IIENNIZTT
WARD MILLER IIOIKNEMANN MURRAY H. L. SMITH M.xcIV.-KTT LUNDVALI.
Sigma Chapter of Beta Theta Pi
One' ll'11udn'd Sixty-four
THE ILHNIKS QF 123 ? f I
Fla 'Q f I
C y I '
PERCY HODGE ADAM RIESENBERGER
ALFRED BORNEMANN JAMES HAMILTON MURRAY
WILLIAM GARDNER MILLER, 3D HERBERT LEROY SMITH, JR.
JOHN FREDERICK KIDDE DONALD ALEXANDER MACWATT
HOWARD LEONARD LUNDVALL GILBERT PRESTON WARD
DANIEL ARTHUR BENNETT FREDERICK CARTER GILMAN
CHARLES VAN ORDEN FENN CARROLL DUNHAM SMITH, JR.
A A FRESHMEN
EDWIN LAws ANDERSON WILLIAM PELTON DURLAND
PETER ALEXANDER CAsTEL GORDON NUTTER THAYER
ROBERT STEVEN SCLATER
ff-I I ll I In I
ml lo ' A
One Hundred Swcty
.FI . , I
' I- -five 1 ' J
CHI PSI LODGE S29 HUDSON STREET
Om' Hundrfd Sixty-Jix
List of Chapters of Chi Psi Fraternity
P1 . .
X1 . .
Psi DELTA .
ETA DELTA .
. . Union College
. Williams College
. Middlebury College
. Wesleyan University
. Hamilton College
. Bowdoin College
. University of Michigan
. Amherst College
. Cornell University
. University of Minnesota
. University of Wisconsin
. . . Rutgers College
Stevens Institute of Technology
. University of Georgia
. . Lehigh University
Leland Stanford University
. University of California
University of Chicago
University of Illinois
. University of Colorado
. University of Oregon
. University of Washington
. Georgia' School of Technology
. . Yale University
1 ,PAX 5
One Hundred Sixty-:even
FULLER SMITH WANAMAKER RICHTER
VAN RIVER SIDSERE HINE P. G. ANDERSON HAGUE HAGEN
'TUTHILL MOOK HAY R. H. ANDERSON WEHNER TALMAGE MAGAN
N w. gf
Qxixx K' ' ffc' '
.X . Q 7
-4 ,flfif5i1 XFX:
lphi X1 of chi Psi
One Ilzmdred Sixiy-figlzt
'F ,J S
" THE LINK QF
vw- v A I
FRANCIS WILLICH HAY WALTER WEHNER
WALTER RAYMOND MOOH, JR. . RUSSELL HOLLEN ANDERSON
ARCHIBALD ALEXANDER TALMAGE, JR.
OLIVER WILLS TUTHILL PAUL GULLIBRAND ANDERSON
JOHN WILLIAM MAGAN
DONALD LANDMANN HAGUE A EDWARD AVERY HINE
CLEMENT AUSTIN FULLER, JR. GEORGE KNIGHT WANAMAKER
JURIAN WARD VAN RIPER EDWARD HUGH SIDSERF
WILFRED FREDERICK HAGEN FRANK JOSEPH SMITH
WILLIAM HENRY RICHTER PHILIP JAMES QUITMAN
ig '41-'T-. .
,N If Ou: Hundred Smty mne
5 ' L : ' .
" 1IIlfq,'- , A , I! ! H!
1 0 I::a
CHI PHI HOUSE 801 HUDSON STREET
One Hundred Sxventy
List of Chapters of Chi Phi Fraternity
ALPHA . . .
BETA . . Mas
GAMMA . .
DELTA . .
OMEGA . . .
ALPHA P1 . .
ALPHA TAU .
ALPHA CHI .
ALPHA DELTA. .
BETA DELTA .
FOUNDED 1824 -
. University of Virginia, University, Va.
sachusetts Institute of Technology, Boston, Mass.
. Emory University, Emory University, Ga.
. Rutgers College, New Brunswick, N.
Hampden-Sidney College, Hampden-Sidney, Va.
Franklin and Marshall College, Lancaster, Pa.
. . University of Georgia, Athens, Ga.
Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute, Troy, N. Y.
. Ohio State University, Columbus, Ohio
. University of Wisconsin, Madison, Wis.
. University of California, Berkeley, Cal.
Stevens Institute of Technology, Hoboken, N.
. . University of Texas, Austin, Texas
Cornell University, Ithaca, N. Y.
. Yale University, New Haven, Conn.
. Iowa State College, Ames, Iowa
. . Lafayette College, Easton, Pa.
University of Illinois, Champaign, Ill.
University of Alabama, University, Ala.
. Amherst College, Amherst, Mass.
. . Dartmouth College, Hanover, N. H.
. . Lehigh University, Bethlehem, Pa.
Georgia .Institute of Technology, Atlanta, Ga.
University ,of North Carolina, Chapel Hill, N. C.
. Vanderbilt University, Nashville, Tenn.
. University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Mich.
. Ohio Wesleyan University, Delaware, Ohio
Pennsylvania State College, State College, Pa.
. University of Washington, Seattle, Wash.
,,.x,i. . . ..,,
LAST RIEMENSCHNEIDER BALDWIN McLEAN ,IELLIFFE OLIVER
SCHROEDER MARTIN ALDRICH WALTZ STEINKAMP GRAVES CROSBY
AHRENS WEITING DLWITT HARRISON MAULL BARTON LUEDEKE
fg R 44
Mu Chapter of Chi Phi
Ons llundred Sfzvraziy-two
, ,L I f,fiff1IfRR I IIII , , IIAAi I N Y
fa Tw INNER CME
f WH , V ,,,, I
I K 79 NT
I . LL Lrg gas LL L .- Qc,
I - W - 'gif'-
xx x f ' ZX
WALLACE WILLIN MAUL HENRY WILLIAN1 DEWITT
.IOI-IN HOWARD WIETING ' COLBURN RUNDIO GRAvEs
DONALD JAMES BARTON HAROLD LOCIQE ALDRICI-I
'FRANK BRUSEGAARD STEINKAMP JOHN JUDSON AHRENS
ROBERT LUEDERE WESLEY TARBELL HARRISON
'GEORGE HEYSER WALTZ, JR. DONALD CROSBY
JOI-IN GREGORY MARTIN
EDWARD SCIIROEDER CHARLES EUGENE BALDWIN
FREDERICK GEORGE LAST JOI-IN MILTON MCLEAN
EDWARD K. RIEMENSCHNEIDER GEORGE CLARK JELLIFFE I
JEROME GREGORY OLIVER I
I Y K Q l I R
Hifgfl -E,+:+:+12a'Q i
3'..5-AL.:E K3 One H uudred Seventy-three ff-I-LL - - A
I ' 3
L.. I, I ,--A---W -A --14'
"Egg X I V .. W E V-- HEQEGLSQE5'-EFYIFEZIETEE
if I fxi '. , 3 u.,,,,:- - -- - X ,'V,,.,. ,.. ,,,, C ,, L
-F -, M. ,,-,,,.....f,..g:,15':.,,i:g 11'.'.1A'J
T1-:ETA NU sPs1LoN House sm RIVER smear
One Hundred Sevfnty-four
List of Chapters of Theta Nu Epsilon
ALPHA BETA .
DELTA P1 .
GAMMA . .
GAMMA BETA .
KAPPA Rao .
. . . University of Buffalo, Buffalo, N. Y
Kansas City Western Dental College, Kansas City, Mo
. . University of California, Berkeley, Cal
. . Union College, Schenectady, N. Y
jefferson Medical College, Philadelphia, Pa
. University of Maryland, Baltimore, Md
LAMBDA . Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute, Troy, N. Y
MU . Stevens Institute of Technology, Hoboken, N. J
NU NU . . . Marquette University, Milwaukee, Wis
OMICRON OMICRON . . Ohio Northern University, Ada, Ohio
UPSILON UPs1LoN . New York University, New York City
XI XI . University of Louisville, Louisville, Ky
One Hundred Seventy-five
f 1 XT W
KILLHEFFER MILNE THACKABERRY von BRACHT GREENE KOHRBERG KALTENHAUSER
HEISTERKAMP KNAPP ARTOLA HOSBACH C. H. BLUME SMITH BROOKS
DAVIS BLACK RUBSAMEN HUSER F. j. BLUME RANK PEARSON
Mu Chapter of Theta u Epsilon
Om' Hundred Sfvmty-,fix
I., Y E.--,..,, , -.......v..-..,..:5:-,- - , - --- ,
3 5 LI ii. LY EBM! LK .5 Ti. 5312? 11221 if f
4: fr --T 4-M-H ---T F- LQ 1- ' 5' gy-' 'Y W"-'Mm' ""TTT""' """"""HJ A
2 X 'gg I
V 17l'fE.5jJ'C fi
WILLIAM CHARLES BLACK FREDERICK JOHN BLUME, JR.
HUGH DUGAN DAvIs ELVIN CHARLES HOSBACH
EDWIN ADOLPH HUSER EDWARD THORNTON PEARSON
PAUL HENRY RANK THEODORE RUBSAMEN
JOSEPH ARTOLA -CHARLES HENRY BLUME
EDWIN WOODRUFF BROOKS CHARLES HEISTERKAMP
HARRY .MILTON KNAPP LE ROY FRANKLIN SMITH
THEODORE FEGLEY KILLHEFFER DAVID S. MILNE
SAMUEL JOHN THACKABERRY EDWARD STEWART GREENE
JWILLIAM G. vON BRACI-IT - PAUL W. ROI-IRBERG
CHARLES I-I. KALTENHAUSER .GEORGE HERMAN ASCHENBACH
FREDERICK JOSEPH COCKERILL
ll F - - .Q
I .11 ,, ' " I
I AJ I9 One Hundred Seventg seven J 1
FIMEEEQWIQJ Q11 -me M fQ!?5f!!f2L
-W... -...,.. .-,-,14
1f-- - - , X X l
P1-11 SIGMA KAPPA HOUSE mo HUDSON STREET
Ona Hzmdrrd Seventy-eight
List of Chapters of Phi Sigma Kappa
ALPHA CHAPTER .
BETA CHAPTER .
DELTA CHAPTER .
ZETA CHAPTER .
ETA CHAPTER .
THETA CHAPTER .
IOTA CHAPTER .
KAPPA CHAPTER .
Mu CHAPTER .
Nu CHAPTER .
X1 CHAPTER .
PI CHAPTER .
SIGMA CHAPTER .
TAU CHAPTER .
PHI CHAPTER .
CHI CHAPTER .
PSI CHAPTER , ,
OMEGA CHAPTER . . .
ALPHA DEUTERON CHAPTER .
BETA DEUTERON CHAPTER .
GAMMA DEUTERON CHAPTER
DELTA DEUTERON CHAPTER .
EPSILON DEUTERON CHAPTER
ZETA DEUTERON CHAPTER .
ETA DETUERON CHAPTER .
THETA DEUTERON CHAPTER .
IoTA DEuTERoN CHAPTER .
KAPPA DEUTERON CHAPTER .
LAMBDA DEUTERON CHAPTER
Mu DEUTERON CHAP'rER .
NU DEUTERON CHAPTER .
XI DEUTERON CHAPTER I
OMICRON DEUTERON CHAPTER
PI DEUTERON CHAPTER ,
RHO DEUTERON CHAPTER .
SIGMA DEUTERON CHAPTER .
TAU DEUTI-IRON CHAPTER .
UPSILON DEUTERON CHAPTER
PHI DEUTERON CHAPTER .
CHI DEUTERON CHAPTER
Psi DEUTERON CHAP'rER
1, .ul lk
' ' U ,.
Massachusetts Agricultural College
. . . Union College
. . Cornell University
. West Virginia University
. . Yale University
College ofthe City of New York
. University of Maryland
I Stevens Institute of Technology
Pennsylvania State College
. George Washington University
University of: Pennsylvania
. . Lehigh University
. St. Lawrence University
Massachusetts Institute of Technology
One Hurzdrea' Seventy-nine
. Franklin and Marshall College
. . St. John's College
. . Dartmouth College
. Brown University
. Swarthmore College
. Williams College
University of Virginia
. University of California
. University of Illinois
. University of Minnesota
. . Iowa State College
. University of Michigan
. Worcester Polytechnic Institute
. University of Wisconsin
. University of Nevada
Oregon Agricultural College
. Kansas State College
. Georgia School of Technology
. University of Washington
. University of Montana
and Stanford, Jr., University
, University of Tennessee
. University of Alabama
Ohio State University
. . Gettysburg College
. University of Nebraska
Carnegie Institute of Technology
'. University of North Carolina
. University of Kentucky
, Washington State College
. University of Oregon
BROWN LEHNERT LEWIS MANTZ CALLAHAN MERSFELDER FAILMEZGER EVARTS JENNY MILLER
SCOFIELD KORNEMANN DOLL PHILIPP FENNEMA REISS SHIPP TURNER
WARNER BEHR BREKKE WATERBURY GOODRIDGE KNECHT SCHMIDT
Iota Chapter of Phi Sigma Kappa
Om' lluudred Eighty
rl, A XIX
.-, , -.I
,,4.,,II -A II,
J"r'.". ' J WV-V
I YV '
W- r .
ADRIAN BROWNING WATERBURY LEROY KOTTMAN BEHR
ANDREW WILSON KNECHT HERMAN EMIL PHILIPP
RUURD GABES FENNEMA EDGAR ALLEN REISS
IWILFRED NEWELL GOODRIDGE FREDERICK ELLSWORTH WARNER
HARRY JOHN DOLL VICTOR FAILMEZGER
WILLIAM MARVIN EVARTS, JR HARRY PAUL SCHMIDT
HENRY CHARLES KORNEMANN FREDERICK COOK SCOFIELD
JOHN ROBERT LEWIS, JR. ROBERT Cox SHIPP
WILLIAM JOHN MANTZ GEORGE RAYMOND TURNER
RALPH HENRY LEHNERT
THOMAS PARTRIDGE BROWN, JR. SAMUEL JOHN MILLER, JR.
RAYMOND JOSEPH JENNY LESTER AUGUST MERSFELDER, JR.
JAMES E. CALLAHAN CEDRIC HERBERT ARNOLD
One Hundred Eighty-one
V-nr -" .
SIGMA NU House soo CASTLE POINT TERRACE
One' Hundred Eighty-two
f I , it " To V , .. 1-gg,
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List of Chapters of Sigma Nu Fraternity T
BETA-University of Virginia GAMMA OM1cRoN-Washington University
EPs1LoN--Bethany College GAMMA P1-West Virginia University
ETA-Mercer University GAMMA RHO-University of Chicago
"Tl-IETA-University of Alabama GAMMA SIGMA-Iowa State College
IOTA'HOW3fd College GAMMA TAU-University of Minnesota
KAPPA-North Georgia Agricultural College GAMMA UPs1LoN-University of Arkansas
LAMBDA-Washington and Lee University GAMMA P1-II-University of Montana
MU--University of Georgia GAMMA CHI-University of Washington
Nu-University of Kansas GAMMA Psi--Syracuse University
Xi-Emory University DELTA ALPHA'C3SC School of Applied Science
Pr-Lehigh University DELTA BETA-Dartmouth College
Rao-University of Missouri DELTA GAMMA-Columbia University
SIGMA-Vanderbilt University DELTA DELTA"PCUnSylV2lnia State College
UPsiLoN-University of Texas DELTA EPs1LoN-University of Oklahoma
PHI--Louisiana State University DELTA ZETA-Western Reserve University
Psi-University of North Carolina DELTA ETA-University of Nebraska
BETA BETA-DCPHUW University DELTA THETA'L0mb3fd College
BETA ZETA-Purdue University DELTA IoTA-State College of Washington
BETA ETA-Indiana University DELTA KAPPA-University of Delaware
BETA THETA-Alabama Polytechnic Institute DELTA LAMBDA--Brown University
BETA IOTA-MOUDI Union College DELTA MU-Stetson University
BETA KAPPA-Kansas State Agricultural College DELTA NU-University of Maine
BETA MU-University of Iowa DELTA X1-University of Nevada
BETA Nu-Ohio State University DELTA OMrcRoN-University of Idaho
BETA Xt-William Jewell College DELTA P1-George Washington University
BETA OM1cnoN-University of the South DELTA Rao-Colorado Agricultural College
BETA Ri-lo-University of Pennsylvania DELTA SIGMA-Carnegie Institute of Technology
BETA SIGMA-University of Vermont DELTA TAU-Oregon Agricultural College
BETA TAU-North Carolina State College DELTA UPs1LoN-Colgate University
BETA UPSILON'-ROSE Polytechnic Institute DELTA PHI--University of Maryland
BETA Pm-Tulane University DELTA CHI-Trinity College
BETA CHI-Leland Stanford, Jr., University DELTA Psi-Bowdoin College
BETA Psi-University of California EPSILON ALPHA-University of Arizona
GAMMA ALPHA--Georgia School of Technology EPSILON BETA-Drury College
GAMMA BETA-Northwestern University EPSILON GAMMA--Wesleyan University
GAMMA GAMMA-Albion College EPSILON DELTA-University of Wyoming
GAMMA DELTA-Stevens Institute of Technology EPSILON EPsiLoN-Oklahoma A. and M. College
GAMMA EPs1LoN-Lafayette College EPSILON ZETA-University of Florida
GAMMA ZETA-University of Oregon EPSILON ETA-University of Tennessee
GAMMA ETA-Colorado School of Mines EHSILON THETA-'M2SSHChllSCICS Institute of
GAMMA THETA-Cornell University Technology
GAMMA Io'rA-University of Kentucky - EBSILON IoTA-William and Mary College
GAMMA KAPPA-University of Colorado EPSILON KAPPA-University of North Dakota
GAMMA LAMBDA-University of Wisconsin EPSILON LAMBDA-University of Utah
GAMMA Mu-University of Illinois EPSILON Mu-Butler University
GAMMA Nu-University of Michigan EPSILON NU-Miami University
GAMMA Xl--Missouri School of Mines
wi -T 4. giiimizgifl
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Q One Hundred Eighty-three J J
,,-,.n.q,-3 ,, , ,- v X'- ' V.-,lift
PIHLMAN BEERS HEINTZ WEISS SNYDER SMITH INTEMANN HUSSEY YOUNGER
TURNER MEYSTRE HARNETT RELYEA IVES BLOCKER ROEDE LUNGHARD CANNON
ASCHLOFF LANGFORD GALLAHER SCHULZ BERNER LEMONIER HEIGIS
Gamma Delta Chapter of Sigma u
Om' Ilzuzdred Eighty-four
Gamma Delta Chapter
SAMUEL HOFFMAN LOTT JOHN CHARLES WEGLE
CHARLES OTTO GUNTHER
PHILIP JULIUS BERNER GEORGE FRANK LANGFORD
EDWARD FRANCIS GALLAHER CAMILLE ROBERT LEMONIER
HENRY ERNEST HEIGIS HUGO OTTO SCHULTZ
THORPE HENRY ASCHOFF ROBERT FREDERICK KERSHAW
HENRY ANDREW BLOCKER WILMER DOUGLAS RELYEA
LOYAL TUTTLE IVES GEORGE DANIEL TURNER
RANDAL HOLEROOK BEERS ELLIOT ATI-IERTON HUSSEY
JOHN BERNARD CANNON FREDERICK JULIEN MBYSTRE
JAMES RUSSELL COZIER GEORGE ALFRED PIHLMAN
STEPHEN HEALY HARNETT CHARLES BERNHARD ROEDE
CHARLES EDWARD HEINTZ WILLIAM CARL SMITH
WILLIAM MICHAEL HENNESSEY
C. HENRY GRADY CARL FRANK LUNGHARD
HERMAN KOLLE INTEMANN JAMES H. SNYDER
LEO JOHN KELLY JOSEPH MAHLON SPERZEL
PAUL JARDINE KILLEN CHARLES FRASHER WEISS
GRANT WYCKOFF LOTT CHARLES AUGUSTUS YOUNGER
One Hundred Eighty-five'
PI LAMBDA PHI HOUSE SOI RIVER STREET
Ona Hundred Eighty-:ix
H ' if
THE Linn i w or new We
List of Chapters of Pi Lambda Phi
THETA . C
. Columbia University
New York University
. Cornell University
. University of Pittsburgh
. . . Lehigh University
Stevens Institute of Technology
University of Pennsylvania
. . Yale University
University of Chicago
. McGill University
. University of Toronto
. West Virginia University
. University of Michigan
. . Dartmouth College
. . Johns Hopkins University
. University of Wisconsin
One Hundred Eighty-:even
MEYERSON ROSENTHAL STERN ROTHSCHILD BELINE BERLOWIT
PRAGER SLATER EGERT ,IAROS REICHMAN
.' .:'Ji A , S
X W ag? Theta Chapter of Pi Lambda Phi
Ona llzmdrfd Eighty-nigh!
THE ILHNIK N3 QF
Theta Chapter A
SAMUEL SIMON EGERT S ' SAUL IRVING SLATER
FRANK PAUL JAROS - SEYMOUR FREDERICK PRAGER
ALEXANDER PETER REICHMAN
WALTER MAXWELL BERLOWITZ Joss!-H ALEXANDER ROSENTHAL
MORRIS HARRY MEYERSON WILBUR GEISMAR ROTI-ISCHI.LD
WALTER ELIE BELINE ARTHUR CECIL STERN
A One Hundred Eighty-nine m A
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L1St of Chapters of Theta UpSllO n Omega
FOUNDED 1924 -
BETA ALPHA . . Worcester Polytechnic Institute
GAMMA ALPHA . Stevens Institute of Technology
DELTA ALPHA. . 7University of Illinois
EPs1LoN ALPHA . Temple University
ZETA ALPHA . . . Bucknell University
ETA ALPHA . . George Washington University
THETA ALPHA. . University of New Hampshire
IOTA ALPHA . Pennsylvania State College
KAPPA ALPHA. . Davidson College
LAMBDA ALPHA . Westminster College
BETA BETA , . Miami University
GAMMA BETA . University of California
, ei A55
'A ' One Hundred N inely-one !f""4A"'ix-
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REILLY McDERMO'l'T SHERIDAN H. M. MEINHOLD A. H. MEINHOLD
HERLINGER NICHOLS CAUGHEY MILLS SHEPHERD MOSER
SUTTON ESHER FELTER CHAILLET WALSH SHEEHAN KELLNER
V iwifxoza '
Qhzkm mfpzimng Cmmrmgm
Gamma Alpha Chapter of Theta Upsilon Omega
One Iflllldffd Ninety-two
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Gamma Alpha Chapter
ARTHUR JAMES WESTON
MAURICE ALFRED CHAILLET, JR. IRVING DUTHIE FELTER
,FREDERICK NEWTON ESHER, JR. FREDERIC ERNEST SUTTON
EDWIN PARSONS WALSH
WILLIAM KASTNER CAUGHEY KENNETH JAMES MOSER
LOUIS FREDERICK HERLINGER CHARLES RAYMOND NICHOLS
JOHN ANDREW KELLNER RUSSELL JOHN SI-IEEHAN
ROBERT MITCHELL MILLS CHARLES SCRIBNER SHEPHERD
I WILLIAM EDWARD MCDERMOTT SAMUAL AUSTIN REILLY, JR.
ARTHUR HENRY MEINHOLD HENRY WILLIAM SPITZHOFF
FRED WILLIAM CASS GIBSON CRANE LOCKWARD
GEORGE LEOPOLD LINGNER HERBERT MAURIOE MEINHOLD
JOHN FRANCIS SHERIDAN
-za 'MQJ I
1-."'T'. . -
Ii One Hundred N inety-three I
ADAM iff ---- Cf HELIEEEEEFS.
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ALPHA KAPPA PI HOUSE soo RIVER TERRACE
One llundrzfd Ninely-fam'
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THE lLllNlKX' af' QL? MQQ7 1
A 4 s A ff
List of Chapters of Alpha Kappa Pi
ALPHA ........ Newark College of Engineering l
BETA . . Wagner College
V GAMMA . . Stevens Institute of Technology l
DELTA . Brooklyn Polytechnic Institute
EPsILoN . . Ellesworth College
i il li i
I 'ffm ' .... .
l One Hundred Ninety-Jive ' l
, v ""
CYRIACKS ZWACK HENDRICH EBERLE WILSON ERMISCH KOVEN MARINER
MENNIE CASTLE CROATMAN LAWRANCE OLIVER CONSTANTINIDES MEYER
One llmzdred Ninety-fix
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THE ILHNIK .EEA QF
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Gamma Chapter I I
CHARLES LOTT CROATMAN ARTHUR THOMAS NLAWRANCE
DONALD HEWITT CASTLE BENJAMIN HUGH OLIVER
WILLARD BRADLEY CONSTANTINIDES
EDWARD EVERITT EBERLE JACK HARVEY MENNIE
HENRY ALFRED HENDRICH THOMAS HENRY PHELAN Q
ELWYN EDWARD MARINER HARRY KENNETH WILSON
JOHN CYRIACKS, JR. KENNETH EDISON MEYER
GUSTAV HERMAN KOVEN, JR. RAYMOND THEODORE ZWACK H
ltr T- -1- 1
, A HQIIIX I
L! One Hundred N ivzety-:even J 'g-! iafX,hLIf
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THE llllllllfxi or low
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A Recognized Fraternities at Stevens
THETA X1 . .
DELTA TAU DELTA
BETA THETA P1 .
Cm Psi .
Pm SIGMA KAPPA
SIGMA Nu .
P1 LAMBDA Pm .
THETA UPSILON OMEGA
801 Castle Point Terrace
Castle Point Terrace
530 River Street
. 829 Hudson Street
. 801 Hudson Street
. 810 Hudson Street
800 Castle Point Terrace
. 501 River Street
507 River Street
M Q One Hundred Ninety-eight
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Activities at Stevens
HE extra-curriculum activities at Stevens are many and varied, the class of
work done and its general completeness giving the college a standing equal to
that of many of the larger institutions of learning. The schedule of class work
is diflicult, even for an engineering school, requiring over thirty hours a week of
regular classes plus an additional home preparation of about three hours a night.
Students falling below a definite grade are not allowed to articipate in extra-curric-
ulum work, and this necessarily lowers the supply of candidates. Taking these facts
into consideration, the number and activities of the organizations become particu-
Probably more students devote themselves to the publications than to any other
extra-curriculum work. The publications are three in number: THE LINK, edited and
published annually by the Junior Class, The Stute, a weekly, edited by members of
the Student Body as a whole, and the Stone Mill, a leading college comic magazine.
Positions on the editorial and managerial staffs are open to all students. Meritorious
work for any publication has its reward in the Quill "S" Charm.
The Stevens News Bureau, though recently organized at the Institute, is con-
nected with most of the important newspapers in the vicinity, and through them
keeps news of Stevens before the eyes of the public.
Those who may be musically inclined are invited to join the Musical Clubs.
Each year the Musical Clubs give a series of concerts that are known for the excel-
lence and variety of their numbers.
The Varsity Show is given annually by the Dramatic Club of Clef and Cue
assisted by the Musical Clubs. The show is entirely a product ofthe school, being
written, enacted, and managed b the students. The award for good work either in
the cast or on the managing staflyis the Clef and Cue Charm.
Engineering at Stevens is assisted materially by the Senior and Junior branches
ofthe Stevens Engineering Society. The S. E. S. is the Student Branch of the Ameri-
can Society of Mechanical Engineers, and is one of the most active ofthe societies
at the Stute. At the same time it is the one most closely associated with school
studies. Trips to near-by points of engineering interest and frequent lectures by
prominent engineers comprise a large part ofthe activities of this organization.
The Honor Board is composed of students elected b the individual classes. Its
duty is to judge all cases relating to infringements of the Honor System. The fact
that the meeting of this board is seldom required is a tribute to the success of the
Honor System at Stevens.
The Student Council is the governing body of the Institute and is made up ofthe
ollicers of all organizations. Its duty is to regulate and control student affairs.
In the athletic field, Stevens now holds its own with larger colleges despite the
handicap of a diflicult course. Lacrosse, basketball and baseball have all put out note-
worthy teams, and shall continue to do so in the future. Special awards are made for
unusual ability or participation in intramural sports, and many students spend much
of their time trying to carry their classes to the fore.
Two Hundred -A Ag
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HUSER ESHER CHAILLET SYMONS SCHACHT WOHLERS WALSH
WESSTROM BREKKE WATERBURY BEHR SAILER
Dramatic Club of Clef and Cue
ADRIAN B. WATERHURY. '27
LEROY K. BEI-IR, '27 .
GUNNAR BREKKE, '27 .
PRDE. CHARLES O. GUNT'HER, '00 . . .
STANLEY T. MEYERS. '27
GEDRGE C. WALSH. '27 .
WILSDN E. SYMONS, '27 .
STANLEY SAILER. '27 .
LAWRENCE SCHACHT, '27 .
KARL E. WKJHLERS, '27 .
EDWIN A. HUSIER. '27 .
FREDERICK N. ESHER. '27
MAURICE A. CHAILLET, '27
Two Hu ndrea' T100
. . . President
. Bufinexf Nlaaager
. Production Matzager
. Graduate Admifer
. Ticket llflanager
. Pzibiicity Mettzager
Radio Pubiivity Mezrleiger
. . Cart Manager
. Conn me Nlariager
. Lighting lllauager
A MUSICAL OOMEDY IN TWO ACTS
DAVID B. WESSTROM, '27 GEORGE C. WALSH, '27
STANLEY J. SAILER, '27 LAWRENCE SCHACHT, '27
D. B. WESSTROM S. J. SAILER
GEORGE C. WALSH
ALSTON RODGERS E. HARRY OCKER
STANLEY T. MEYERS, '27 FRANK S. HUTTER, '25
E. HARRY OCKER, '28 ROBERT C. SHIPP, '29
STAGED BY NED WAYBURN
Under the pzrronal direction of
' JACK LONERGAN
HE 1927 Stevens Tech Varsity Show was presented by the Dramatic Society in
the Grand Ball Room of the Hotel Astor in New York City, on Monday eve-
ning, April 18, 1927. A large and appreciative audience thoroughly enjoyed
the musical, dance and specialty numbers as well as the unfolding of the plot, which
was interspersed with many comedy scenes.
The story begins when Ida returns to her home from a pleasure trip to find that
her father, Major Rye, has invited all her college friends to the house for a masquer-
ade ball the following evening-election night. She also finds that he is mixed up in
some money matters and faces a prison term unless he can raise ten thousand dollars.
On top of this she receives proposals from two men, one of them Don her childhood
sweetheart, and the other a certain Duc de Maubert. This is no other than Dennis
Basil, a high-class crook, whose Object is to advance the Major the money he needs,
holding some stock as part security and receiving Ida's hand as a favor. The Duke
has a confederate, Ambrose, of singular ventriloquistic ability, who estranges Ida
and Don by voicing uncomplimentary remarks through Don. Ida then readily
accepts the Duke's second proposal and the engagement is announced. Throughout
the play, numerous comedy scenes occur in which the following take part: Ritzi, the
co-ed, Hicks, the oliticiang Aggie, Ida's spinster aunt, Si and Hi, two old farmers,
Ambrose and the Duke. Hicks finishes the first act with a campaign speech urging
his election to the oflice of sheriff.
K-. Two Hundred Th ree
. X A
X-T ,il ,
MISS rmoicunv xvATe1usu11Y HAGEN MISS 115154513
At the masquerade the next evening the Duke and Ambrose discuss their plans.
The Duke's scheme is to hold the wedding at once, using it asa blind, give the Major
a bad check in return for the securities, and make off with them before Hicks becomes
sheriff. Hicks knows the Duke for what he is, but is himself involved in bootlegging
activities and so cannot jeopardize his chances of election by exposing the Duke. He
therefore takes Ritzi and Don into his confidence and they promise to help. Hicks
wears a replica of Don's costume, Zll1tl when Hirting with the girls is mistaken by Ida
for Don. This makes her readily accede to the Duke's request for an immediate
marriage. Meanwhile, Don changes into a s11it exactly like the DllkC,S, and when the
ceremony is about to begin he steps into the Duke's place. The latter has been
vamped by Ritzi and is out on a joy ride with her. The U. S. Marshal who has been
sent for by Hicks, then arrests the groom for whose capt11re the Federal Government
has offered ten thousand dollars reward. His mistake is seen when Don unmasks,
but just then Ritzi leads Dennis into the ballroom and he is captured. Dennis thinks
Ambrose has betrayed him, and so claims him as a partner in crime, but Ambrose
again uses his ventriloquism, which this time allows him to escape. Dennis is taken
away in custody, the Major gets the reward through Don's efforts, and Ida and Don
are reconciled, whereupon word comes that Hicks has won the electio11.
Two 1111116176111 Four
ROSSEE CALLAHAN KERR DEININGER NELSON TURNER NICHOLS
RETTIG YAM ADA WATERBURY RANK OCKER WEBER DEVINE
CHARACTERS OF THE CAST
CID order of their appearancej
MAJOR EMERSON RYE, the village'.r leading citizen . MARTIN F. WEBER, '27
IDA RYE, the Major'.v only daughter .... E. HARRY OGKER, '28
DONALD LIVINGSTON, the erstwhile hero . . RICHARD D. NELSON, '27
RITZI, a co-ed ..... ADRIAN B. WATERBURY, '27
SI, an oldfarrner of the village . . . GEORGE P. RETTIG, '29
HI, another oldfarmer . . . JAMES W. DEVINE, '28
AUNT AGGIE, the Major': .rifter . . . WILLIAM H. DEININGER, '27
KITTY, maid of the Rye hourehold .... GEORGE D. TURNER, '28
DENNIS BASIL, alia: the Duc de Maubert, a gentleman crook WILLIAM A. KERR, '27
AMBROSE, Ba.ril': right-hand man .... JAMES E. CALLAHAN, '30
J. SKINNEM HICKS, the independent candidate for :herij . PAUL H. RANK, '27
BUTLER of the Rye houxehold . . FREDERICK W. HOTTENROTI-I, '29
TI-IE DEVIL, who come: to the party . RICI-IARD FREUND, '27
UNITED STATES MARSI-IAL . . CHRISTIAN E. ROSSEE, '30
Two H nndred F ive
fwww-,w ,,,, ,,,,,,..,,,,,,,,.,. ,...,..,. -..-..--......-e..,-.-.,g in ,wh .,,,.--.... -.-.,. ---.-- -.
4, ,A M I 5. .-fa f . ,N X
SIT' '? -fx- - 14' if 's'9fILI? A ' x '53 ix
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I... L ,, .,. :I '-J ... Q' I. REQ H51 ... ay Lf I
. .AM, ---W ---M - .. A If viva W jg, . L ...--.-. I
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"Just Suppose "
W. ROWLAND BAYLEY, '28 GEORGE B. McGOvERN, '28
GORDON G. BOWEN, '30 CHARLES R. NIcHOI.s, '28
PETER A. CASTEL, '30 SAUL I. SLATER, '27
JOHN H. MENNIE, '29 ARTHUR C. STERN, '30
WILLIAM J. MURPHY, '28 SIDNEY G. WARSHAW, '29
WALTER M. BERLOWITZ, '29 CARL D. HOLMGREN, '30
NORMAN FRASER, '30 THOMAS C. MURNEY, '29
WILFRED F. HAGEN, '29 CHARLES M. MUsTO, '30
NAORI Y. KANZAKI, '29 ALEXANDER P. REICHMAN, '30
GEORGE L. LINGNER, '30 JOSEPH M. SPERzEL, '30
ROBERT W. McDOWELL, '30 PHILIP H. UHLIG, '27
SAMUEL S. EGERT, '27 JACK K. YAMADA, '27
I CHARLES R. NICHOLS, '28
A. WILSON KNECHT, '28 ..... Axfietant Buxineu Manager
EDGAR A. REISS, '28 . . . . Asxiftant Production Manager
CHARLES S. SHEPHERD, '28 Anixtanz Program Manager
RUSSELL SHEEHAN, '28, A:.riJtant Lighting Manager
YIEJSEPH ARTOLA, '28 , . Asfixzant Cofzume Manager
F::'::T1? 'flkllggsggg 28 . Afxixtant Publicity Manager.:
LEANDER H. HARRIsON, '28 . . Aefistant Ticket Manager
ROBERT M. MILLS, '28 . . Auistant Caft Manager
ROBERT C. SHIPP, '29 . . AJ.viJtant Mufic Manager
EDMOND P. TAYLOR, '30 ..... Assirtant Scenery Manager
VARSITY SHOW RADIO ORCHESTRA
LAWRENCE SCHACHT, '27, Manager
HENRY E. HEIGIS, '27 JOHN C. WOOTTON, '27
STEPHEN J. TRACY, '28 FREDERICK E. WARNER, '28
WILFRED F. HAGEN, '29 HENRY C. HULSEBERG, '29 I
. u I IEE ,
LUX' 'ES ' Two Hundred six g .fm I
"'7?'-eff 5 f -
lei' L- L - 141 5
RICHARDS HEIGIS RANK BERNER
The Stevens Musical Clubs
HIaNRv F. HI2IcIs. '27 . . . . Prexideni
JOHN C. VVOOTTON, '27 . . . . . Manager
PAUL H. RANK, '27 . . . . . , . Glea Club
HIQNRY Ii. HIQIGIS, '27 . l?n11jo-Mrmdolin Club
PIIILII' J. BIQRNI-:R. '27 ..,.... I Concrrt Orchestra
ELIJIIN K. RICHARDS, '27 ...... Dame Orcheftrrz
COACH OF THE GLFE CLUB
Two Ilzmclrfd Srwn
ZIEGLER LINGNER STRAHL KOVEN HOTTENROTH STERN BORDER CYRIACKS VANCE GRADY KLEIN
AFRICANO CROSBY PELZER RAUSCH SCOFIELD WARNER MOSER BOHNERT SHEEHAN
MCGOVERN RING BROOKS EDELMANN TAYLOR PHILLIP WESSTROM TRACY HERLINGER MEYERS
DEININGER PEARSON HUSER RANK HEIGIS BERNER WEHNER RICHARDS WEBER
P. H. RANK, '27, Leader
W. C. BLACK, '27 P. H. RAN:-1, '27 W. C. ROAKL. '27 C. H. BLUME, '28
G. B. MCGOVERN, '28 A. P. REICHMAN, '28 C. J. KLEIN, '30 G. I.. LINGNER, '30
E. T. PEARSON, '27 J. C. BOHNERT, '28 T. F. K1l.l.HEFl-win, '29 W. L. ZIEGLER, '29
M. F. Wanna, '27 li. W. Bnooxs, '28 A. W. Rfxuscn, '29 J. Cvnmcxs, '30
E. A. Husm, '27 J. H. MURRAY, '27 P. H. TAYLOR, '27 L. F. HERLINGER, '28
K. J. Mos:-:R, '28 F. C. Scofusw, '29 G. I-I. KOVEN, '30 O. R. STRAHL, '30
R. L. VANCE, '30
F. J. BLUME, '27 C. HEISTLRKAMP, '28 A. E. PICLZISR, '29 G. P. RI-I'1"I'IC, '29
H. R. BRISTOL, '30 A. T. Gmsczouv, '30 A. C. S'r1aRN, '30
Two IIu1za'rea' Eight
Banjo-Mandolin Club p
I H. E. HEIGIS, '27, Leader
l .W. H. DEININGER, '27 W. WEHNER, '27 H. L. BOWNE, '29
5 A. D. EDELMAN, '27 D. B. WESSTROM, '27 W. N. GOODRIDGE, '28
I H. E. HEIGIS, '27 L. F. HERLINGER, '28 W. F. HAGEN, '29
E. A. HUSER, '27 R. J. SI-IEEI-IAN, '28 F. W. HOTTENROTH, '29
3 E. K. RICHARDS, '27 W. C. DAvIE'r, '30
1 CONCERT ORCHESTRA
I P. I. BERNER, '27, Leader
G. E. WITI-IAM, '27 L. A. MANT, '28 O. R. STRAHL, '30
C. H. GRADY, '30 G. N. THAYER, '30 R W. McDowEI.L, '30
Clarinet: Saxophone: I Trumpet:
D. CROSBY, '29 F. RING, '27 C. WINKLER, '27
A. E. PEI.7.ER, '29 E. K. RICHARDS, '27 A. AFRICANO, '29
W. L. ZIEGLER, '29 W. C. SMITH, '29 G. LEBENSON, '30
Trombone F reneh Horn Piano
W. R. Moox, '27 J. M. SPERzEI., '30 R L. VANCE, '30
S. I. TRACY, '28
Xylophone Solo Banjo Duet Saxophone Solo
1 S. J. TRACY, '28 R. J. SIIEEI-IAN, '28 E. K. RICHARDS, '27
' W. WEHNER, '27
Trumpet Solo , Accompanin:
. J. C. WOOTTON, '27 , S. T. MEYERS, '27
D P. J. BERNER, '27
I anee H. C. HULSEBERG, '29
1 C. R. NICHOLS, '28
E Song and Dance
3 R. D. NELSON, '27
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I .wiv 1.15811
Two Hundred Nine W I X
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BORDER RICHARDS PHILIPP
WARNER WEHNER RING TRACY MEYER SHEEHAN HEICIS
E. WARNER, '28
E. HEIGIS, '27
E. K. RICHARDS, '27, Leader
F. RING, '27
W. F. HAGEN, '29
G. M. BORDER, '30
S. J. TRACY, '28
Two Hundred Tru
J. C. Woo'r'roN, '27
H. E. PHILIPP, '28
H. C. HULSEBERG, '29
ff f I
COLE MEYSTRE ROEDE HINE INTEMANN SHORT PRAGER AIAROS ROTHSCHILD
ANDERSON MOSER RETTIG SIDSERF MeGOVERN BAYLEY ALLMEYER WOHLERS MURPHY
ENGEL TALMAGE SLATER SAILER HUSER NELSON WESSTROM
HE Stuff is the college newspaper at Stevens, published bythe students once aweek throughout the
scholastic year. It aims to be the general medium of expression for the l'aculty,alumni,and Student
Body. The records of all events pertaining to Stevens Institute are contained in The Stuff.
Twenty-two years ago Thx Slut: first came into existence as a small monthly pamphlet. Ever since
that time it has grown steadily, always maintaining a policy of progressive development. At the present,
hy far the greater number of issues are of six pages with six columns to a page.
To the Slut: Board of 1926-'27 goes the distinction of publishing the first eight-page issue since the
newspaper sizeofsheetwas adopted. Immediatelyfollowing the announcement of Dr. Humphreys' resigna-
tion as president, The Sluts published an issue which completely summarized the work he accomplished
during his twenty-five years as head ofthe Institute. Commendation for the quick compilation ofthe
authentic facts about the president and his career were received from all who sawvthis issue.
Thf Stuff is a member of the Intercollegiate Newspaper Association ofthe Middle Atlantic Statesg
an organization which convenes twice a year to study college journalistic problems.
Two Hundred Twelve
l f l flll , TEXHZNS 'rl-:cn
.. L., O f N2 1. ,
Published weekly at Stevens Institute of Technology
Castle Point, Hoboken, N.
STANLEY JOHN SAILER, '27
New: Editor Managirzg Editor
ARCHIBALD A. TALMAGE, JR., '27
RICHARD D. NELSON, '27
EDWIN A. HUSER, '
KARL E. WOHLERS
JOHN H. ALLMEYER, '27
DAVID B. WEssTROM, '27
W. ROWLAND BAYLEY, '28 ,
CHARLES H. BLUME
KENNETH J. MOSER, '28
WILLIAM P. SHORT, '28 WILLIAM J. MURPHY, '28
SEYMOUR F. PRAGER, '28 FREDERIC J. MEYSTRE, '29
EDWARD A. HINE, '29 FREDERICK W. HOTTENROTH, '29
THEODORE F. KILLHEFFER, '29 EDWARD H. SIDSERF, '29
GEORGE P. RETTIG, '29 ROBERT A. COLE, '30
SAUL I. SLATER, '27
GEORGE C. ENGEL, '27
Axxiftant Buxineff Martagerf
FRANK P. JAROS, '28 GEORGE B. MCGOVERN, JR., '28
CHARLES B. ROEDE, '29 WILBUR G. ROTHSCHILD, '29
MILTON K. ANDERSON, '29 HERMANN K. INTEMANN, '29
CEDRIC H. ARNOLD, '29
Two Hundred Thirteen
BROQKS CAMPBELL SHORT BLOCKER WESSTROM SHEEHAN
REISS BOHNERT KNECHT IVES BAYLEY RELYEA NICHOLS
The 1927 Link Board
me dillicult task ofcompiling a college annual which would beaeredit to Stevens presented itself to
an almost totallyinexperienced board. This,con1binedwith the fact that a book had to be produced
which would compare favorably with the successes of former years,was a handicap which could be
overcome only by hard work and the utmost co-operation of all the members ofthe 1927 LINK Board.
The ever-increasing difliculty of soliciting Year-Book advertising was admirably taken care of by
Bohnerr. Reiss, in charge ofcirculation, had to work hard to get the required number ofsubscriptions in
view ofthe smaller college enrollment. The literary efforts of Bayley speak for themselves, while the art
work of Short and Nichols has been invaluable to the success of the book. Brooks, assisted by Reiss,
gathered many of the snapshots, while the compilation of athletic statistics was in charge ofRelye:1. The
work of accumulating the funds necessary to defray the cost of publication was taken care of by Knecht.
Owing to unexpected conditions, it was necessary to elect an acting lfditor-in-Chief, and the successful
completion of the book is due to Bayley's el'l"orts in that position. The work of Blocker and Sheehan in
their literary contributions and the assistance bythe sophomores in both business and literary work was a
great help in the preparation of the book.
efo llundrzd Fozzrtfm
The Year BOO k
STEVENS INSTITUTE OF TECHNOLOGY
Published by the Junior Class
BOARD OF EDITORS
LOYAL T. IvEs, '28
Literary Editor and Editor-in-Chief Bzzxiliesy Maiiager
W. ROWLAND BAYLEY, '28 A. WILSON KNECHT, '28
DAVID B. WESSTROM, '27
AUGUSTUS G. CAMPBELL, '27
WILLIAM P. SHORT, '28 CHARLES R. NICHOLS, '28
Athletic Editor Photographic Editor
WILMER D. RELYEA, '28 EDWIN W. BROOKS, '28
fldvertixing Mcznzzger' Circulation Maiiager
JEROME C. BOHNERT, '28 EDGAR A. REISS, '28
ffxfiftant Literary Editors
RUSSELL J. SI-IEEHAN, '28 HARRY A. BLOCKER, '28
XIVILLIAM M. EVARTS, '29 DONALD CROSBY. '29 JOHN G. MARTIN, '29
FREDERIC MEYSTRE, '29 FRANK J. SMITH, '29 DOUGLAS M. MCDONALD
Tico Hznzdred Fiftzen
MILLER FAMIGLIETTI KALTENHAUSER QUITMAN RAUSCH CASTEL WIENER
ROAKE LEWIS SHIPP NICHOLS STEINMETZ BLOCKER ROSE RETTIG JOHNSON
WITHAM FINK RICHARDS SCHACHT WALSH WEBER DONAHUE
The Stone Mill
HE Storm Mill is the comic magazine published by the Student Body. Since its
organization in 1921 this publication has been enlarged and improved to a
great extent. lts standards for artistic excellence and clean humor are very
high. This year an unusually large number of the cuts and articles originally appear-
ing in the Stone Mill were reproduced in the exchange departments ofthe leading
professional and college humorous magazines ofthe country.
The Stone' Mill is published six times a year. The date ofeach number is eagerly
awaited by its many readers both within and without the Stute.
The Stone Mill receives contributions from anyone in the college, and positions
on the board are open to men of all classes.
Two Hundred Sixieen
"Q" Q, E
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The Stone Mill Board
Issued Six Times a Year by the Students of
Stevens Institute of Technology
LAWRENCE SCHACHT, '27 ELDEN K. RICHARDS, '27
CFour Ifxuefj fTwo IIIHZJD
EUGENE J. DONAHUE, '27
Art Editor S Circulation Manager
MARTIN F. WEBER, '27 JOHN C. FINK, '27
Comics Editor: Advertising Manager
GEORGE C. WALSH, '27 CFour Ifxuesj GENE E. WITHAM, '27
HARRY A. BLOCKER, '28 CTwo Isxuefj
Exchange Editor Service Manager
WILBUR C. ROAKE, '27 RICHARD STEINMETZ, '28
Affixtant Art Editor
CHARLES R. NICHOLS, '28
JOHN R. LEWIS, '29 WELLS H. ROSE, '27
ANTHONY A. FAMIGLIETTI, '29 I CHARLES W. OSTROM, '28
MEREDITH G. JOHNSON, '29 ANDREW W. RAUSCH, '29
ARTHUR P. MADSEN, '29 ROBERT C. SHIPP, '29
SAMUEL J. MILLER, '30 EDMOND P. TAYLOR, '30
PHILIP J. QUITMAN, '30
Two H nndred Seventeen
NELSON MURRAY HUSER
The Stevens News Bureau
Two Hundred Eightzwz
The Stevens News Bureau
HE News Bureau is the ollicial organization at Stevens that supplies local
newspapers with up-to-the-minute, authentic news of Stevens activities.
Started on a small scale, the bureau has steadily increased its scope to such an
extent that the News Bureau is occasionally called upon to supply news to papers of
other cities. Recently, an effort has been made to supply pictures of prominent men
of the Institute to home town papers.
The News Bureau is the only extra-curriculum activity at Stevens which is
remunerative to those men who are members. Promotion is progressive. A candi-
date is required to "cover" some game or activity at the Institute. If his work proves
satisfactory, he is assigned to one ofthe less important papers to be advanced as he
acquires experience. I-Ie is made responsible for all material furnished his paper,
subject to the approval ofthe manager or assistant manager. In this way, only
dignified, authentic news stories are released.
The chief work ofthe News Bureau pertains to athletic news. Most of the
high-class papers in and around the metropolitan district are served by the bureau.
A telegraphic service is also maintained at the important spring games.
PROF. FRANKLIN DER. FURMAN
FACULTY ADVISER GRADUATE ADVISER
JOHN A. DAVIS WALTER H. MARTIN
MANAGER ASSISTANT MANAGER
JAMES H. MURRAY, '27 EUGENE J. DONAIIUE, '27
W. ROWLAND BAYLEY, '28 FREDERIC J. MEYSTRE, '29
EUGENE I. DONAHUE, '27 JAMES I-I. MURRAY, '27
EDWIN I-I. I-IUSER, '27 RICHARD D. NELSON, '27
Two Hundred N inatezn
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The Alumni Association of Stevens Institute of Technology
GUSTAV G. FREYGANG, '09
Editor of Alumni Newf
H. W. TIETZE, ,24
UBLISHED bi-monthly by the Alumni Association, the Stevens Indicator aims
to acquaint the Alumni with the progress of events at Stevens, with the latest
accomplishments and future plans ofthe association, and lastly, to furnish
interesting bits of news about the individual Alumnus. All this, of course, with the
purpose of stimulating Alumni interest in Stevens.
Thus, one finds not a little space given over to such diverse college events as the
Senior Inspections Trip or an account ofthe basketball season. Articles of this
nature serve not only to keep the Alumni posted as to current events at Stevens, but
in addition, recall to them the college activities of their own day. Upon such feelings,
closer Alumni relations are built.
Perhaps of even greater interest to the Alumni is a knowledge of the activities
of the Alumni Association, for news of this kind tells them what their organization
and they, as members of that organization, are doing for the advancement of
Stevens. Being thus kept in touch with the work ofthe association, the individual
Alumnus is constantly reminded of the opportunity and the necessity for doing his
Then lastly, there is the personal note furnished by the columns of the Alumni
News. Here are to be found the latest marital and business ventures ofthe various
Alumni humorously presented in the columns assigned to each class.
Thus, the Stevens Indicator, with its personality columns, its news of Alumni
activities, and its accounts of events here at the Stute, keeps the Alumni in close
touch with their Alma Mater.
Two Hundred Tfventy
1 . 1 -
The Stevens Engineering-Society
.fa I 'E ix
THE AMERICAN SOCIETY OF MECHANICAL ENGINEERS
THE AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF ELECTRICAL ENGINEERS
Two Hundred Twenty-one
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The Stevens Engineering Society
HE Stevens Engineering Society was organized in 1887, the object being "to
aid and encourage its members in the study of' engineering practice, in original
research, and in the cultivation of their powers of thought and expression."
The society accomplishes this by conducting inspection trips to manufacturing plants
and other points of engineering interest in the metropolitan district, by holding
meetings at which competent engineers give lectures or at which students present
original papers, by co-operating with other colleges in joint activities, by securing
prominent men for special lectures to the Student Body, and by giving an annual
The organization is divided into three parts: the Student Branch ofthe Ameri-
can Society of Mechanical Engineers, the Student Branch of the American Institute
of Electrical Engineers, and the Junior Branch ofthe Society. The first two branches
are composed of seniors and juniors, and the last named is composed of sophomores
and freshmen. The activities of these three branches are co-ordinated and combined
in order to avoid duplication of effort.
The height of this year's activity was reached when the society held its annual
"smoker" on March 9, 1927, at which Lieutenant Commander Charles E. Rosendahl,
U. S. N., Commanding Officer of the U. S. Airship "Los Angeles," spoke on "Reflec-
tions on the Present Airship Situation in the United States." A record-breaking
crowd attended to hear Commander Rosendahl, whose talk was one of the most
instructive and entertaining heard on the Campus in years.
On March 2d, Mr. L. D. Burlingame of Providence, R. I., delivered a special
lecture to the students, under the auspices of the society, which was entitled,
"Patents, From the Layman's Stanclpointf' Other outstanding events ofthe society
during the year were a talk by Prof. L. A. Hazeltine, inventor ofthe neutrodyne
radio circuit, an inspection trip to the S. S. "Leviathan," and participation with
other colleges in this district in the Metropolitan Student Branch Convention of
the A. S. M. E. on March 16th, and the Student Convention of the A. I. E. E.
Branches on April 8th.
OFFICERS OF THE STEVENS ENGINEERING SOCIETY
DAVID B. WESSTROM, '27, Prcxident-Chairman A. S. M. E., A. I. E. E. Branchex
AUGUSTUS G. CAMPBELL, '27 . . Secretary-Treasurer A. S. M. E. Branch
GENE E. WIT!-IAM, '27 . . Secretary-Trcafurcr A. I. E. E. Branch
WILFRED N. GooDR1DGE, '28 . ..... Vice-President
PROF. ROBERT M. ANDERSON . Honorary Chairman A. S. M. E. Branch
PROF. FRANK C. STOCKWELL . Honorary President A. I. E. E. Branch
PROF. FRANKLIN DER. FURMAN . Honorary Vicc-Precidcnt A. S. M. E.
FREDERICK C. GILMAN, '29 . . . Prexident junior Branch
MILTON K. ANDERSON, '29 . Sccretary- Treasurer junior Branch
ALFRED T. GREGORY, '29 . Vice-Prcrident junior Branch
PROF. PERCY HODGE . Honorary Prexidcnt junior Branch
if Two Hundred Twenty-two ,- ..... i.fl.t
The Castle Stevens Club
HE Castle Club is an organization founded to foster good fellowship among the
students living at the Castle. It was reorganized this year with a spirit seldom
shown. The interest of everyone was so great that a Fall Dance was held at the
beginning of the year to which all members ofthe club and their friends were invited.
With A. DeRosa, S. Tracy and H. New on the committee, the dance was an assured
success in every way. The music was perfect, the decorations superb, and all agreed
that another dance should be held.
It was decided to hold a Spring Dance during May, and a committee was ap-
pointed to select a date. Unfortunately, no satisfactory date could be found, so it
was necessary to abandon the idea.
Mainly due to the activity of the Castle Club, most of its members are partici-
pating in some activity around the Campus, and it is to be hoped that the Castle
Club will become even more active in the coming years.
Two Hundred Twenty-ihref
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CARL WINKLER, JR. . . . . President
E. HARRY OCKER . . . Vice-President
FREDERICK W. HOTTENROTH, J . . A Secretary
RICHARD C. ROETGER . ' . Treafurer
CEDRIC H. ARNOLD HARRY NEW
HUBERT L. BOwNE E. HARRY OCKER
FRANCIS P. BRAUN ANDRES G. GTERO
HAMILTON R. BRISTOL PHILIP J. QUITMAN
EMIL W. COLLI RICHARD C. ROETGER
EIBE W. DECK JOSEPH A. ROSENTHAL
WILLIAM H. DEININOER CARL F. H. SCHRADER
ANTHONY M. DEROSA THOMAS W. SCOTT
WILLIAM P. DURLANB JAMES MCK. SEMPLE
ROBERT W. EMOTT JUAN E. SERRALLES
JOSEPH S. GAZSI STEPHEN J. TRACY
ALFRED T. GREGORY JAMES R. WELCH
FREDERICK W. FINKE, JR. CHARLES L. WEYMOUTH
HAROLD HOFMANN CARL WINKLER, JR.
FREDERICK W. HOTTENROTH, JR. GENE E. WITHAM
HERMANN K. INTEMANN JACK YAMADA
ffl X Two Hundred Twenty-four Ml I
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STEINKAMP BALDXVIN ASCHOFF IVIEINHOLD
LEMONIER BRUNS BORNEMANN
The Stevens Athletic Council
DIRECTOR JOHN A. DAVIS .... . . Chairman
PROF. jol-IN C. WEGLE . . , . Vice-Chairman
R. STEWART BRUNS, JR. ..... . . Secretary
DIRECTOR 101-IN A. DAVIS PROF. 101-IN C. WEGLE
PROF. ADAM RIESENBERGER PROF. WILLIAM R. HALLIDAY
R. STEWART BRUNS, JR., '27 C. ROBERT LEMONIER, '27
ALFRED BORNEMANN, '27 'THORPE H. ASCHOFF, '28
FRANK B. STEINRAMP, '28 ARTHUR H. MEINHOLD, '29
CHARLES E. BALDWIN. '30
STEVENS INSTITUTE OF TECHNOLOGY ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION
R. STEWART BRUNS, JR., '27 .... Prefidenz
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The Frederick William Traeger
HE death of "Doc,' Traeger on March 28, 1925, meant to Stevens the loss of a
loyal friend who had been for more than a quarter of a century an almost
indispensable factor in our athletic organization. I
I Frederick William Traeger was born in Hoboken on March 16, 1867, and
received his high school training at the Hoboken Academy. In 1886 he earned the
degree of Ph.G., having completed his training at the College of Pharmacy, New
York. 1-le immediately commenced the practice of his profession and established an
apothecary shop at Garden and 10th Streets. In 1904 he moved to Washington and
Ninth Streets, which henceforth became a gathering place for Stevens men.
"Doc" Traeger became actively interested in sports at Stevens about 1897, and
until 1925, served as both trainer and coach of many Stevens teams, especially
football and lacrosse. At that time our present Department of Physical Education
was formed, following the construction of the Walker Memorial Gymnasium.
The success which attended our teams on the Held can be laid in a great measure
to the spirit and enthusiasm with which he imbued them during their training. His
example was an inspiration to them.
Mr. Traeger's loyalty to the teams was shown by his constant and enthusiastic
attendance at games whether they were at home or in other parts of the country.
After a Stevens victory he was one of the happiest men on the field.
The Alumni, on their annual day, June 10, 1926, dedicated a memorial tablet
in the Walker Gymnasium as a demonstration of their affection for his memory and
as an acknowledgment of his services to Stevens.
-N Two Hundred Twenty-:wen
l -.,-.-..........,.....-........ ..., ....-.., . ,., .--, ....,. ,, ,, W -,W-,N
LEMONLER WALSH, G.
P! -E MU
I Two H umirea' 'Twenty-eight AIR
SIM WNBRACHT OYTONNOR PERSSON MOXON FREUND ITENN H. SMITH
MEINHOLD ASCHOFF KERR MMLWATT SMITH
TURNER KRAMER BRISTER
W. A. KEIIR, Captain
T. I-I. AscHoFF .
A. H. MEIN!-101.0
G. D. TURNER ,
Center D. A. IVIACWATF . Guard
Forward L. F. SMITH . . Guard
Forward C. W. KRAMER . . Forward
Forward H. L. SMITH . Mzztzager
Two Hundred Thirty
SIM, Conch KERR, Captain H. SMITH, Manager
The Basketball Season of 1926-1927
ASKETBALL practice started early in the fall under the direction of John Sim,
the new coach, formerly of Pratt Institute where he had served in the capacity
of basketball coach. He was also a member of the Crescent Athletic Club
team for a number of seasons. His style of play was quite different from that of
"Doc" Davis, but both the veteran and the new men entered with a will into the
new style of play. Supporting Captain Kerr were three of last year's veterans-
lVIacWatt, Aschoff, and Meinhold. The season promised to be a success when so
many former V. men of previous years showed up well in the early practice. The
results ofthe first three games with Brooklyn Poly, Rensselaer, and Upsala gave
further proof that the season would be one of the best in the history of basketball at
Stevens. The team was comprised for the most part of Aschoff, Meinhold, and
Kramer at the forward positiong MacWatt and Smith at guardg and Kerr at center.
Aschoff and Meinhold took honors at scoring, the former accounting for 108 points
and the latter for 96. The guarding of lVIacWatt and Smith was excellent, and on
few occasions was Kerr outjumped at the tap-off position. Ar the close of the season
D. A. lVlacWatt, '28, was elected captain and R. F. Kershaw, '28, manager.
Two Hundred Thirty-one
Brooklyn Poly Game
STEVENS, 36 BROOKLYN Po1.Y, 19
' e HE basketball team opened its season with a de-
cisive victory over the Brooklyn Poly quintet.
There was no doubt of the outcome throughout the
entire game. The line-up at the start of the game was as
follows: Aschoff and Meinhold, forwards, Kerr, center,
MacWatt and Smith, guards. "Dutch" Smith began the
scoring with a neat shot and then followed with a suc-
cessful foul shot. Aschoff and MacWatt were each suc-
cessful with free tries. Abbott was the first Poly man to
break through the Stute defense for a tally. At this
point, Meinhold who had been playing a strenuous de-
fensive game was replaced by Kramer and, after some
neat passwork, Aschoff dropped in a pretty shot from
the side ofthe court. MacWatt was successful in sinking
p two baskets-one from the corner ofthe court, the other
' f ' on a long pass from Smith. The Stute steadily pulled
MACWATT ahead and the half ended with them on the long end of
a 16-9 score.
The Poly quintet took the Hoor with a rush in the second half, but after some
very pretty teamwork, Aschoff "hung up" a basket that was immediately followed
by another successful throw by Kramer from the side lines. By this time our team
was beginning to get into form and they started to walk away from the Poly bas-
keteers. MacWatt dribbled the length of the court every so often and was by far the
star of the game. He led the scoring for both sides in accounting for six baskets and
two fouls, making a total of fourteen points. With but a few minutes to play, Coach
Sim placed an entire new team on the Hoor to Finish the game.
This First game was a decisive victory and did much to supply the team with the
proper spirit to attack the season's schedule which was one of the most difficult ever
The Junior Varsity was defeated by the Brooklyn Poly Junior Varsity in the
preliminary game to the tune of 22-21.
Two 11 undred Thirty-two
The Rensselaer Game
STEVENS, 41 RENSSELAER, 28
HE boys in red captured their second victory in Troy at the expense of Rens-
selaer by a score of41-28. The game was close throughout and was onlydecided
in the last few minutes of play when the engineers from Hoboken pulled away
from their engineering rivals.
R. P. I. took the lead at the beginning on a pretty shot by Robbins. This advan-
tage was soon cut down, and during the initial period the lead changed hands four
times, with Stevens leading at half time by 23-19. It was, however, for a period of
only three minutes that our lead was more than 2 points.
Soon after the beginning of the second halfour men ran up an 8-point advantage
over the Trojans, but this was also short-lived, for Robbins again had the Troy cheer-
ing section yelling when he brought the R. P. I. team to within 2 points of the Stute
score with but six minutes to go. At this point, Stevens tightened up and scored six
field goals while Rensselaer made but one successful foul shot.
Aschoff and lVIeinhold did the major part of the scoring for Stevens with totals
of 12 and 11 points respectively. lVIacWatt played a fine defensive game, holding
Alquist, star forward and captain of the R. P. I. team, to 4 points. Robbins was the
only Trojan who seemed able to locate the basket when
he succeeded in making six from the field. '
This game was one of the most interesting of the
season and of especial importance to us at Stevens be-
cause Rensselaer is one ofthe few colleges that we meet
in nearly every sport from year to year. The Rensselaer
teams generally are of the same strength as the Stevens
teams, and contests betwen the two schools bring forth
the highest type of playing of which the men are capable.
While their teammates were busy at Troy, the
Junior Varsity played an extremely hard game against
the Summit Y. M. C. A., which they lost by a small
Two H zuzdred Th irty-thru
The Upsala Game
STEVENS, 36 UPSALA, 23
' ' HE Stute quintet scored its third straight victory
of the season by defeating Upsala by 36-23 at East
Orange. The game started off with the Engineers a
little overconlidentg with the result that Upsala played
on even terms with the boys for the first period. The
line-up at the start of the game was the usual one that
Coach Sim had used, and consisted of Meinhold and
Aschoff at forward, Kerr at center, and MacWatt and
Smith at the guard position.
A few minutes after the opening whistle, Aschoff
broke the ice by making two good tries from the foul line.
Soon after, Parsons of Upsala scored from the foul
line and followed with a trick shot thrown while he was
' going away from the basket. Bill Kerr evened the score
. with a penalty shot, and Aschoff followed with another
successful foul shot. The rest of the half was anybody's
game and was marked by rather poor playing on the
part of the Stevens men.
Between the halves, Coach Sim woke the boys up and when the second half
started they were ready to play a better game of basketball than the first period had
shown. This was appreciated by the rather large number of the Student Body who
had traveled to East Orange to witness the contest. WhileUpsala was trying hard to'
make the 6 points that was added to her score in the second period the Stute team
accounted for 19 more points. Aschoff was the high-scorer of the game, having caged
five floor goals and six from the foul line for a total of 16 points.
When the score had reached 36-21, the regulars were removed from the Hoor and
a green team put on. Parsons managed to break through the reserve defense to make
good a long shot and bring the final score to 36-23.
In the preliminary game, the Stevens Jay Vees partly smoothed over the
memory of their early season defeats by defeating the Upsala Reserves in a fast
game. The final score was 26-19, and was due mostly to the work of Riemenschneider,
Hussey, and Blume who scored 7 points each.
Two Hundr.ed Thirty-four
The Toronto Game
STEVENS, 45 TORONTO, 21
HE Stevens quintet added another victory to their list by defeating the Uni-
versity of Toronto basketeers by a score of 45-21. The Stute took the lead from
the start and proceeded to pile up points at such a rate that there never was
any doubt as to the outcome. .
The Red and Gray five took the ball on the tap-off, and after several moments
of play, during which Toronto gained and lost possession of the ball, "Dutch" Smith
scored the first basket on a long shot. In short order, Aschoff broke loose and dropped
in a nice under-basket shot. He added another, despite the fact that he was fouled.
The 2 points counted, and "Whitey" added 2 more by sinking both foul tries. Kerr,
who had been playing a purely defensive game, came into the limelight by making a
successful long shot. Potter of Toronto scored several times on clean shots from the
side of the court, which encouraged his teammates to attempt some long shots that
had no effect on the home team at all. Both teams seemed willing to slow up until
Turner, H. Meinhold, and Kramer went in for Aschoff, Kerr, and A. Meinhold. The
new men kept up the pace and Turner dropped in several shots before the whistle
blew for half time, making the score 26-11 in favor of Stevens.
In the second half, Meinhold started on a rampage . N
and no one was successful in stopping him. He suc-
ceeded in dropping the ball in the basket five times from
the field and twice from the foul line, giving him a total
of 12 points. The second halfwas also marked by some
exceptionally fine playing on the part of the other mem-
bers ofthe Stute team. Early in the half, MacWatt, cut-
ting unaided through the Toronto defense, made a shot
from under the basket that won for him a big hand from
the cheering section. The regulars of the Stute squad
having piled up such a lead, they retired to the bench
while newer men were sent in to fill their places. These
men continued the good work that the regulars had
started and brought the score up to 45-21.
Two Hundred Thirty-Jive
The Swarthmore Game
STEVENS, 23 SWARTHMORE, 24
' HE Stute five lost their record game ofthe season
on Saturday, January fifteenth, to a strong team
from Swarthmore in one of the most spectacular
games ever played in the Walker Gym. The final score
of 24-23 serves to indicate the closeness of the game. In
the first half, Swarthmore piled up a lead of 9 points.
The Stevens defense was broken through repeatedly by
the accurate passing and shooting of the visitors. In the
second period, the Varsity gradually cut down the
Garnet's lead and with but three minutes to play they
evened the score. A few seconds later, Tipping of Swarth-
more made the winning point when he was successful
with a foul try. Incidentally, foul shooting won the game
for the visitors or rather lost the game for the Stevens
team. The team was successful in but three of the eleven
free throws that were given them.
In the early part of the initial period, it was readlly
noticed that the Red and Gray team was passing the ball well, but that they were
unable to put the ball in the basket. It is only fair at this point to make special
mention of Cates of the Swarthmore team. He played a game of such a caliber
that it was due to his efforts largely that the visitors took back with them a victory.
During the first half of the game, Herb Meinhold replaced Kerr, but was unable to
score despite the fact that he played a fine defensive game.
The rest between periods seemed to have done the home team some good. Kerr
returned to the game at center, heralding his return with a long spectacular shot
from the center of the court. MacWatt and AschoH' grew especially ambitious at this
point by sinking three and two baskets respectively. The Swarthmore men followed
with a few points and then took time out. Upon the resumption of the game, Smith
tied the score with a field goal. Tipping of Swarthmore ended, and won the game by
sinking the second of two free tries from the foul line.
Two Hundred Thirty-:ix
The Haverford Games
STEVENS, 30 HAVERFORD, 24
STEVENS, 37 HAVERFORD, 33
UR old rivals from Haverford played two games with us this year and both
times went down to defeat. Both games were good ones, played in the regular
Stevens-Haverford manner by two well-matched teams.
The first game was played at the Walker Gymnasium on January twenty-
second and was won to the tune of 30-24. The game as a whole was fairly fast. The
Haverford aggregation exhibited a strong offense backed by a slightly weaker de-
fense. The Stevens offense was slow in getting started and the defense was hard put
at times to hold the Haverford team. The game was full of beautiful attempts, too
few of which were successful from the Red and Gray viewpoint. Haverford had l11OSt
things her own way for the first part of the half, but toward the end of the half the
Stevens quintet rallied, staging a comeback that resulted in a score of 15-I-f at half
time, in our favor.
During the second half, hoth teams replaced the regulars with subs, but the
pace slowed considerably although the game ended with the Haverford offense still
making a hard bid for a victory. The Final score was
30-24 in favor of the Stute team. '
The second game was played at Haverford on Feb-
ruary twenty-sixth and marked the close of the Stevens
basketball season. The game was closely contested
throughout and the team had to work for its victory.
During the first half, the lead changed hands two or three
times but was finally held by the Stutemen. When our
men returned to the floor in the second half, they exhib-
ited a much better brand of basketball than they had
shown in the initial period. A later rally by the Penn-
sylvanians brought the score to 33-32 in our favor. At
this point, Meinhold was sent back into the game for the
last few minutes, and increased our lead by making a
follow-up basket after an unsuccessful shot by lVIacWatt.
Two Hundred Thirty-:earn
The Trinity Game
STEVENS, 36 TRINITY, 14
HE Stevens courtmen met the Trinity College men
on Februarytwelfth. The Stutemen ran roughshod
over their opponents who were able to collect but
one field goal while the Varsity was on the floor. For a
while, Stevens found it difficult to solve their five-man
stationary defense, but after a few minutes of play,
Aschoff broke the ice with a nice field goal. Nastronarde
of Trinity put his team in the running when he made
good from the foul line. Kerr came back with a 2 pointer
to put Stevens in the lead at 4-1. At this stage of the
game, the Trinity defense stiffened, and Stevens elected
l to bewilder the Massachusetts team by their lightning
i passwork rather than by attempts to cage the ball. Art
l Meinhold, Bill Kerr, and Whitey Aschofi' followed the
V offensive gesture with some real dives into the enemy's
territory, netting each one of the trio two baskets. By
this time, Trinity was on the run, but the Stute failed to
make good on three or four opportunities, leaving the score in their favor 18-6 at
the half-time whistle.
The Red and Gray lost little time in the second half. The first play indicated a
departure from the strategy of the first halfwhen, instead oftrying to break through
Trinity's defense, the Stutemen began "popping" the ball. On the first play, Kerr
threw a beautiful goal from mid-court. Trinity was desperate and took wild throws
at the basket whenever there was an opportunity to throw the ball. lVIacWatt tallied
on a long shot from a difficult angle. After Art Meinhold and Kerr had added a
basket apiece, and Aschoff had made good on a foul shot, the regulars with the
exception of Kerr were removed. The Trinity five had become so unnerved by this
time that they failed to cash in on the simplest shots.
The Stutemen flashed a most impressive game. The five-man defense rather
cramped their style, but the evident improvement in shooting especially from the
foul line -was a contrast to the penalty shooting ofthe Swarthmore game.
Two Hundred Thirty-fight
Other Basketball Games
HE Dartmouth basketball team traveled to Hoboken on Tuesday, December
twenty-first, and there staged an exhibition of their craft that was all but
satisfactory from the Stevens point of view. Of course, it must be remembered
that Dartmouth had an exceptionally strong team as was shown by the fact that
they won the Intercollegiate Championship for the season.
The Alumni game took place on the twenty-ninth of January and was won by
the Varsity players with the score of 22-19. Among the Alumni players were
Ingebretseon, Laverie, Gullicksen, Rainer, I-Ianigan, Hobleman, I-lutter, Mount,
Eggers, Daily, and Carlson.
The team left on the Southern trip on February second and arrived at College
Park, Md., for the first game of the trip. The regular line-up started the game in the
Maryland Gym and gave the Old-Liners a tough battle. At the end of the first half,
the score was 11-11 which indicates the quality of the game. The Stute gained the
lead in the second half but finally went down to defeat with the score at 27-18.
The boys met Catholic University on the following day and were defeated 46-34.
The outstanding points of the game were the individual scores of Aschoff and Mein-
hold who accounted for 13 and 10 points, respectively. Had the rest of the team
followed suit, we surely would have won the game.
After a day of rest, the Stevens five appeared on the
court at Williamsburg, Va., to face the team of William
and Mary. Thegames of the previous days had been hard
and the team was not at its best but did manage to put
up a fine showing. Throughout the game the Stevens
men, though tired, did their best to win the game, but
finally had to acknowledge defeat by a score of 30-23.
The Massachusetts Institute of Technology five de-
feated the Stevens five by a 33-27 score in the last home
game of the season. The single inspiration for the big
crowd that filled the gym to capacity was the, fine work
of Kramer who accounted for 12 of the 27 points made
by our team. In justice to the Stevens quintet, it can
truthfully be said that they did fight hard, but their
scoring ability was especially poor from the foul line.
Two Hundred Thirty-nine
"1TlblEl1.llNlKi omega Y
Basketball A A 1926-1927
H. BRISTER W. G. VONBRACHT
V. FENN T. J. MoxoN
. MEINHOLD E. T. O,CONNOR
R. ROEDE H. W. SIDSERF
D. A. BENNETT
SEASON OF 1926-1927
RECORD OF GAMES
-Upsala . H .
-Haverford . . .
29-Alumni . . . ' .
-University of Maryland .
3-Catholic University . .
5-William and Mary . . .
-Massachusetts Institute of Tech.
Two H undrcd Forty
. 36 19
. 41 28
. 36 23 1
. 18 40
. 45 21
. 23 24
. 30 24
. 22 19
. 18 27
. 34 46
. 23 30
. 36 14
. 27 33
. 37 33
WOLF KANZAKI LAST BALDWIN MILNE KERSHAW
BLUME HULSEBERG HEINTZ HUSSEY RIEMENSCHNEIDER
ITH many of last year's members of the junior Varsity Squad advanced to
the Varsity Squad,the younger team found itselfwith a great many new men
among its members. Despite this handicap, Coach Wolf turned out a team
that by the end of the season was playing very good basketball.
The game with the Upsala Reserves gave the team its first victory ofthe season
after having lost their opening game to the Brooklyn Poly V. team by 1 point.
In spite ofthe fact that they were outplayed by the strong Washington Square
College team, they came back from the Christmas holidays and defeated such teams
as Harrison High, St. Francis Reserves, and the Stevens School.
With a large Varsity Squad to work with, Coach Sim did not End it necessary to
draw upon this team to assist him, but their work will be of more use to the success
of' next year's Varsity team than it was to this year's.
Two Hirndred Forty-one
V5 1 or A
7 A A K
Jumor V3fS1ty Inslgma, 1926-1927
C. H. BLUME E. A. Husssv
C. E. BALDWIN H. C. HULSEBERG
C. E. HEINTZ N. Y. KANZAKI
E. K. RIEMENSCHNEIDER
SEASON OF 1926-1927
RECORD OF GAMES
4-Brooklyn Poly Junior Varsity . . 21 22
11-Summit Y. M. C. A ..... 32 43
15-Upsala Reserves ..... 26 19
21-Washington Square College CN. Y. U.J . 7 25
8-Harrison High School .... 30 16
15-East Side Y. M. C. A. . 20 38
22-St. Francis Reserves . 34 11
12-Seniors . . . 28 19
19-Stevens School. . 18 9
26-Blair Academy . 27 37
Two Hundred F orty-two
'7 vm l
g XX y -
" I ws x
7 'hh A
.CR-"1 .- H. V. ,J .. " ' " '
.,.l, -.55 .' A-.W J 3.
., ' .. .F
WALSH WALTER LEMONIER SMITH BEHR PEACE MORSE RUMNEY MILLER POLCH
CASSON BORNEMANN TERRELL COLT CARROLL FINSTERBUSCH HUDSON ,IEWETT HANNA MYLTING
H. R. CAssoN .
R. B. COLT .
I. H. HANNA, JR.
E. J. HUDSON .
F. D. JEWETT .
W. B. TERRELL .
L. K. BEHR .
A. BORNEMANN .
Captain . Center
C over Point
J. D. PEACE,
W. G. MILLER, 3D . . Point
C. R. LEMONIER
R. W. MORSE .
F. J. POLCH . .
W. M. RUMNEY,
H. L. SMITH, -IR.
G. C. WALSH
L. C. WALTER .
E. O. MYLTING
Two Hundred Forty-four
CARROLL, Coach FIN STERBUSCH, Captain
The Lacrosse Season of 1926
ROM the standpoint of games won and points scored the Stevens lacrosse team
did not have a successful season. Of their intercollegiate games played, the
twelve won only two and scored less than half as many points as their oppo-
nents throughout the season. A practice match with the Montclair Club climaxed in
another victory for the Stute. On the other hand, from the standpoint of accomplish-
ment and development from small beginnings the Stevens stickmen left behind them
a creditable record. Handicapped at the start by having a squad of green material
to work with, the team was hampered by that condition throughout the season.
Coach Carroll was delayed in getting down from Canada and was with the team but
a few days before their first game with Yale. The still' schedule which they had to
face at the start of the season was certainly not well balanced for a team with but
three Varsity veterans of other years. Although the men seemed to gain confidence
after defeating the combined Oxford-Cambridge team and, four days later, the
Lehigh twelve, the following week they permitted a supposedly weaker team at the
University of Pennsylvania to down them. In their final game of the year at home
with Union a large factor in the loss of the match appeared to be lack of confidence.
At the close of the season, W. G. Miller, 3d, '27, was elected captain, A. A.
Talmage, '27, manager, and W. R. Bayley, '28, was named assistant manager for the
Two H undrfd F orty-five
The Swarthmore Game
HE Stute stickmen encountered the lacrosse team
from Swarthmore on Castle Point field on April
24th. The game was the fourth of the season and
the second home contest. Despite the experience that
the team had received as a result of their three previous
contests they were unable to defeat the strong Pennsyl-
vanian twelve. Bornemann, who had been playing regu-
lar at the goal position, was replaced by Bennett who
played his first intercollegiate game at that time, and
managed to make some very pretty stops.
Hardly had the opening whistle sounded when
Howard of the Swarthmore team came down the field
on the run and, by virtue ofa very trick shot, scored the
first goal of the game. Stevens succeeded in getting the
ball on the next face-off, and Behr made a pretty shot
from in front of the goal that tied the score. The ball
continued to pass from one end of the field to the other
with neither team scoring, until the final five minutes of
the half netted Swarthmore three more points by virtue
of the goals made by Palmer, Bush, and Howard.
The start of the second period found the ball chang-
ing hands very often, and it was only by means ofa very
pretty pass that Behr was successful in getting through
the Quakers' defense for his second tally of the game.
Something very suddenly happened to the Stevens de-
fense, for Bornemann was showered with shots so often
that Coach Carroll thought it advisable to replace him
by Bennett who proved his ability at that position. Both
Howard and Palmer found their way through the de-
fense for another goal in this period and Smith of Stevens
scored the final goal for the home team.
The boys from Philadelphia were much larger than .
our men who were not playing at their best as was seen
by their later season playing. BORNEMANN
Two Hundred F arty-.fix X 5
. .....,,, .-.-..e.-,,, . ...,.....-..-A .. ..f. - .-.--. .. 1-.-....-.......,......,....,. ..,.,.,. .., ., y . .
...-...N- . .-.WY .. .H... ..---x..
The Oxford-Cambridge Game
STEVENS, 4 OXFORD-CAMBRIDGE, 0
EI-'ORE the greatest crowd of the season the Stevens
lacrosse team defeated the invaders from Oxford-
Cambridge on Tuesday, April 27th, to the tune of
4-O. This was the last game of the English University
men in this country, and by virtue of their many defeats
at the hands of the American teams the Flannery Cup
remained in the United States where it has been since
1923 when the Syracuse University team brought it
back after a successful trip in England.
On the starting face-off, after the ball had been put
in play by Dr. Humphreys, Polch secured the ball and
ran through the visitors' defense, but his shot was
blocked. Colt followed up with a close shot which was
also blocked. After three minutes of play, Smith scored
after a pass from Rumney who had intercepted an
Oxford-Cambridge free throw. During the entire first
half the Stevens attack pushed the play. Smith scored
the second goal on a high shot made as he ran in with
der of the game.
Two Hundred F orty-:even
X - ,t.. --,.,..- .,,. .
the ball from the side lines. After the next face-off,
Polch made a pretty shot that was blocked, but he man-
aged to push the ball into the net in the scrimmage that
followed. Towards the end of the half the visiting team
got possession of the ball and directed a fine shot at
Bornemann who made a successful stop.
In the second period the Stevens attack took the
offensive throughout, but were unable to score more
because of the brilliant work of MacPhearson at goal
who was the individual star of the game. After thirteen
minutes of the second half had elasped, Finsterbusch
scored on a shot from a diflicult angle that brought the
score to 4-0 in favor of Stevens. The work of Good, who
had shifted from attack to defense, featured the remain-
The Lehigh Game
N a hard-fought game played on the athletic field on
Saturday, May lst, the Stevens lacrosse team downed
the twelve from Lehigh with a 2-1 score. Except for
a few minutes at the start, the game was a gruelling con-
test between two evenly-matched teams. Lehigh proved
to have the hardest checking aggregation that the Stute-
men had encountered during the season. The feature of
the match from the Stevens point of view was the
marked improvement ofthe home team's playing. Their
weakest point seemed to be in their defense which was
often unable to hold out the Lehigh attack. The fine
playing of Bornemann at goal stood them in good stead,
however, so that Lehigh was able to make but one goal.
The game opened with the Stute team showing poor
stickwork. Several times they lost the ball by poor han-
dling ofthe stick. Lehigh, however, did not seem to be
at her best at this time, either, and before any serious
harm was done, the home team settled down to business.
The first consequence of the change of front by the
Stevens team was evidenced when they started an attack
down the field towards Lehigh's goal which culminated
in Smith's taking a pass in front of the crease to make
the initial tally of the game. The ball remained in
Lehigh's territory for some time without any further
scoring. When Lehigh regained possession of the ball,
their attack carried out some neat cross-passing which
resulted in Robinson scoring. Finsterbusch followed
soon after with a shot from in front of the goal, making
the Stute on the long end of the 2-1 score. '
The second period opened with a little sloppy stick-
work on both sides, but soon settled down to a repetition
of the last part of the opening period, and Bornemann
was kept busy stopping shots at the goal.
Two Hundred F arty-sight
The Union Game
HE final game of the 1926 lacrosse season was
i played on Spring Sports day with Union, the vic-
tory being won by Union only after four periods
had been played. The Stute team was leading by a score
of 3-1 at half time, but the visitors managed to tie the
score 6-all in the second half, necessitating an extra
period. After the ten minutes of this period had expired,
with neither team accounting for a score, the two cap-
tains arranged to play another extra ten-minute period,
and it was during this period that the Union team scored
the winning goal.
The opening face-off was won by Stevens, and the
ball rapidly advanced down the field toward the Union
goal where an attempt at goal failed. The play then
centered around the Union goal, and Smith scored the
first goal after receiving a pretty pass from Polch.
Bornemann stopped numerous shots for the next fifteen
minutes and then Polch found his way through theUnion
defense for the second tally of the game. Morse, after
twisting his way through the upstate men, made the
vens in the opening period.
third and last tally for Ste
- a Toward the end of the half,
his stick into the goal from
Potter fumbled the ball off
just outside the crease.
l In the second period the Union men found their way
through for more shots at Bornemann who managed to
stop many, but Clifford managed to account for three
goals before the half was far advanced. After Lauter-
back had brought the score to' 5-4 in favor of Union,
Finsterbusch ran through and shot a fast one into the
net. Shortly after, Behr made the tying shot, and then
Jewett shot from the corner ofthe crease, putting Stevens
in the lead. Poor stickwork on the part of the Stute
team at this point lost the game for them. Union, after
recovering many of our team's fumbles, succeeded in
making the tying shot with but one minute left to play.
In the second extra period, Union after many attempts,
made the cherished point, but a minute later Polch
found himself free in front of the goal, and aimed a ter-
rific shot at the goalie who blocked the ball with his
body, thus preventing a goal. The game ended a few
Two Hundred F arty-nine
Cther Lac rosse Games
FTER many weeks of practice the lacrosse team trav-
eled to New Haven to engage in their first game
of the season with the Yale twelve. Many of the
men had never taken a part in intercollegiate lacrosse
before and, consequently, the team that Coach Carroll
had to place on the field was rather green. The fact that
Carroll had only been with the team for a week was
probably the outstanding reason for their defeat of 8-0
at the hands of the Elis. The first half saw the best play-
ing on the part of the Stute team when they limited the
Yale team to but three goals. Finsterbusch played an
excellent game for Stevens despite the fact that the ball
was in the Stevens territory for the major part of the
The Saturday following the Yale game found
Princeton playing the Stute lacrosse team in Hoboken.
The team played better after the practice sessions of the
week with Carroll, but lacked the drive necessary to get
through the strong Tiger defense. The main factor in the
Princeton victory was their smoothly operating attack
which piled up a lead of 6-1 in the first half, sufficient to
win the game. In the second half the play was pressed
by the Stevens attack after a close start. The work of
Polch was the feature. Soon after the beginning of the
half he scored on a long shot from the side. The Prince-
ton defense tightened but Polch again found his way
through for another tally. The play was very even until
near the end of the halfwhen Nies pushed in Princeton's
only point of the half, making the final score 7-3 in their
Army furnished very strong opposition for the Red
and Gray twelve on Wednesday, the twenty-first of
April, the season's third game. The game was featured
by very loose stickwork on the part of the Stevens team,
Two Hundred Fifty
and the score of 8-3 gave evidence of the inexperience of
the twelve. After a few minutes of play, Wilson started
things going by making the first tally for the Army. For
a good part of the initial period the ball was in Stevens
territory, and the defense and Bornemann played excep-
tionally well in limiting the soldiers to three goals. In
the second period the engineers started things going, and
Finsterbusch, Behr, and Colt soon found their way
through for goals while the Army men succeeded in
making five more tallies.
Two victories in one week certainly did not seem to
be for the best interests of the team as evidenced by the
defeat that they suffered at the hands of the University
of Pennsylvania on Wednesday, May fifth. The Quaker
team had made an exceptionally poor showing, espe-
cially noticeable in their decisive defeat by the Lehigh
team. The score of 8-2 certainly showed that something
was radically wrong with the Stute team.
Although the score of the Maryland game that was
played on May 8th ,at College Park, Maryland, stood
6-2 against the engineers, the contest was by no means
as one-sided as the score might indicate. The men played
their best lacrosse of the year, but were up against a
more experienced team. Maryland had largely the same
line-up that played against Stevens at Hoboken which
ended in a 5-5 tie in 1925. 'Maryland commenters on the
match were surprised to learn that the Stute twelve had
only three of last year's men among them. The Stute
team played their best in the opening period, at the close
of which the score stood 1-0 in favor of Maryland, a
Stevens goal having been ruled out because the player
who shot it was inside the crease.
Two Hundred Fzfty-one
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Lacrosse A A 1926
..... ..-.-... - ------ -- ---- -----f .....--.-.-.. ,.. 5
P. S. ATKINSON D. A. BENNETT
G. F. LANGFORD E. A. REISS
W. T. HARRISON A. E. SPERR
A. A. TALMAGE, -IR., Asxirtant Manager
W. R. BAYLEY
C. D. SMITH J. H. SNYDER
SEASON OF 1926
RECORD OF GAMES ,
April 10-Yale University . 8
April 17-Princeton . 7
April 21-Army . . 8
April 24-Swarthmore . . 8
April 27-Oxford-Cambridge . 0
May 1-Lehigh University . 1
May 5-University of Pennsylvania 8
May 8-University of Maryland . 6
May 15-Union .... 7
,I C:iHli,:...,15 z
b Two Hundred F 'ifty-two if
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KOCH AHRENS RUBSAMEN STALLINGS MEINHOLD ASCHOFF
HARNETT THACKABERRY SURBECK FROST SMART SMITH MITCHELL
R. M. SMART .
LHR. SMITH .
S. H. HARNETT .
A. I-I. Koen .
Two Hundred F tfty-four
F int Base
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STALLINGS, Coach FROST, Captain KOCH. Manager
The Baseball Season of 1926
ook fielding caused the baseball team to lose all but one of the ten games sched-
uled for the 1926 season. The pitching was as good as of former years, but in
nearly every case a number of errors committed at critical times, brought the
Red and Gray down to defeat. Several of the games were close, but Stevens seemed
to lack the punch necessary to nose out their opponents.
The season opened April tenth with Haverford batting first. The pitching
assignment was divided between Surbeck, who started, Rubsamen, who relieved
him, and Mills, who finished the game. Haverford gathered nine hits and six runs,
but Stevens found Kingham very hard to hit, only two men being successful. Aschoff
got two, and Harnett, playing his first game for the Stute, advanced Aschoff to third
base in the fourth inning with a single, but neither man was able to score. In spite of
the fact that eight more defeats were to follow, this was the only shut-out the team
suffered all year. V '
The following Wednesday the nine traveled to Annapolis, where they were
soundly beaten after having held the strong Navy batsmen in check for three innings.
This was one of the two games of the year where Coach Stallings' pitching staff was
wholly unable to cope with the opposition.
x L 2
-S-.. Two Hundred F ifty-five
K . . .. ,..-.., . ,. .
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Far more disastrous than the 6-5 defeat administered to the Red and Gray on
April seventeenth by Rensselaer was the loss of "Whitey" Ascholl' for the remainder
ofthe season. Aschoff' broke his leg sliding into home plate in the seventh inning
rally. The team's only heavy hitter was unable to appear on the diamond again for
The Rensselaer game was the best of the year. Stevens outhit R. P. I., 12-9,
but could not bunch its blows effectively. Stute gained the lead in the seventh with
two runs, and but for AschoH"s unfortunate injury would have won the game right
there. One more tally was added in the eighth, but Rensselaer tied it up in their turn
Gigli ,"' il,
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at bat. Then followed a series of scoreless innings until R. P. I. got its big chance in
the twelfth. Hoblock singled, stole second, and crossed the plate with the winning
run on Alquist's single.
The next four games were each lost by the margin of two runs. Upsala, on
April twenty-first, found Meinhold, a freshman, on the pitching mound, and dis-
covered him to be a hard man to hit. They collected but six safeties, the same number
were gathered from Jacob, but Upsala scored three unearned runs as well as their
one clean tally and gave the nine one more defeat.
Played in a rainstorm, the C. C. N. Y. game was as disappointing a spectacle as
could he imagined. The final score of S-3 does not tell the whole story which included
eleven errors by the Stevens team, over half of which were committed by the infield.
It looked like a 5-O shutout until the ninth inning when Captain Frost hit the ball
to the tennis backstops for a home run, accounting for all three Stevens runs.
May Day was celebrated in Hartford with another close defeat. Pitching easily
and steadily, Surheck had managed to protect a tW0-Full lead up to the sixth. There-
after the left side of the nine cracked, and Trinity came from behind to grab the
A spectacle almost as bad as the City College game was staged against Phila-
delphia Textile School. The Quakers won, 7-5, Stevens making nine errors, Phila-
delphia only two. The majority of the Stute misplays were committed by the veteran
members of the team.
The damage was done in the opening frame. After the lead-off man had flied
out to center, Moran of the visitors received a free ticket to first and went down to
second when Frost came in too far for a perfect peg from catcher Smart. The next
Two Hundred F ifty-mvzn
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lr man up sent a long Hy to left Held which trickled through Surbeck's hands, allowing
Moran to score. So it went the whole game, in fact, this is typical ofthe style of
T, ball-playing exhibited all year by the Stevens men.
ll Rensselaer came to Hoboken a week later and the first really good baseball
ll f game ofthe season was put on at Castle Point Field. Steve Harnett, the freshman
2. , shortstop, had the biggest day any Stevens man has had in years. He accepted
l twelve chances without an error, hit a triple in his only time at bat, got a sacrifice
i l hit, two bases on balls, and stole two bases. But Harnett and Mitchell, who made a
l big league catch in deep right Field, could not win the ball game for the Red and Gray
, si se!
TMQJLQQYAX Two Hundred Fifty-fight
L. WW Q
I-Gfjfqfrix we ,- ----A -- K Y f- -- ,W--J. , r - Illll
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3 5 for the team was not in a hitting mood. A rally which threatened to upset our 5 '
l Trojan friends in the ninth was cut short when Zampieri was barely caught at the l 9
' ' . . . . ' s
lx E plate while attempting to score on Dev1ne's single. I g
y P A complete reversal of form was shown against Delaware. Stevens men awoke r
l i the next morning to read that their nine had been subdued by a landslide which beat
l all previous scores. Delaware got to our boxmen for sixteen hits, including two f
home runs and three triples. The only men to hit safely were the freshmen members I I
Meinhold, Mingle, and Zampieri. I 1
On Spring Sports Day some of the sting of the unsuccessful season was removed l .
before the largest crowd of the year when Stevens beat Pratt, 8-2. The game was I
closer than the final tally would indicate, for the Brooklynites outhit our men but i ,
did not outplay them. Numerous errors caused their defeat. In the second half of I K
the first inning Stevens garnered three runs while the Brooklyn nine failed to score. T
After this frame, our o onents ot a better gri on themselves, and thereafter the l ,
PP S P I
game was close. Stevens, however, gave Pratt no opportunity to head them off, and Q V
gradually forged into a more commanding lead. Surbeck, pitching his last game for Q i
his Alma Mater, fully deserved the victory. 1
At the close of the season, Thorpe C"Whitey"j Aschoff was elected captain, 1
. . . l
Elvin Hosbach, manager, and Harry Knapp, assistant manager. There IS every Q Q
reason to hope for a successful year in 1927, for Meinhold and Aschoff should develop l 2
into a fine battery, while the infield, barring scholastic difficulties, will be almost l T
intact. A few heavy hitters, a little confidence, and Stevens will once more be a power f
on the diamond. ' I , A
. ,W 5 3
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Baseball A A 1926
E. REDHEAD W. MINGLE T. RUBSAMEN
E. ZAMPIERI H. MAssAm J. DEVINE
A. HEBRANK P. ROHRBERG R. MILLS
E. HOSBACH, Arfirtant Manager
H. KNAPP A. FAMIGLIE'I'I'I F. Msvsrms
1 SEASON or 1926
Vi RECORD OF GAMES
i April 10--Haverford . 0 6
l April 14-Navy . 7 21
, April 17-Rensselaer . 5 6
April 21-Upsala . . 2 4
April 28-C. C. N. Y. . 3 5
May 1-Trinity . . . 2 4
May 5-Philadelphia Textile 5 7
May 8-Rensselaer . 2 5
1 May 12-Delaware . 2 17
4 May 15-Pratt . 8 2
K 1 gin.: CE'
T.-., ..., E E
Two H undrzd Sixty
1 U ., W
lei. A .
The Tennis Season of 1926
HE tennis team faced the 1926 season with the determination to make a name
for itselfas a Stevens' team that could andwould win games. With this thought
in mind they traveled to Brooklyn on April twenty-first and defeated Pratt to
the merry tune of 9-0. The ease with which this victory was accomplished is shown
by the fact that only in the doubles matches did the Stute men have to play more
than two sets. N
The following Saturday the team met Lafayette at Easton and humbled those
young men in a manner which left no cause forldoubt. One of the two matches was
lost to the Lafayette number one man, Moore, who exhibited a brand of tennis
not often seen in college tennis circles. One of the outstanding points of the meet
was the doubles match won by Mook and Kerr of Stevens. Kerr in his single
match also displayed much skill and efficient headwork. He defeated Delin, the
Lafayette captain, 6-4, 7-5. '
Stevens defeated St. Josephs in a series of two set matches. This was in spite
of the fact that the Stute lead-off man, Ray Mook, was absent from the line-up.
During all these earlier matches, every man on the team displayed a keen knowledge
of his game as well as a goodly amount of fighting ability.
On May fifth our players staged a real Stute exhibition at West Point, and
through the medium of hard fighting earned a 6-1 victory. This score might give the
Two Hundred Sixty-one
4' I. a.
' 12"'x.v G
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ALDRICH DAVIS BEHR PEARSON
SLAUER MOCK DUNHAM KERR
The 1926 Tennis Team
Two Hundred Sixty-two
.K ii, ,
1 b- -- -,... ..,, ., ...K i. A pfvil, , .K
impression that the meet was an easy one, but such was not the case. The Army
netmen offered strong opposition to the Stute team, but they were held down by
the same kind of playing that had brought constant success to our men throughout
The first defeat of the season was administered at the hands of our old rivals,
Haverford. Our single victory was turned in by our doubles team, consisting of Kerr
and Mook. The quality of the match is shown by the fact that although Haverford
won, 5-1, the score in games was only 89-83, showing that the team lost by a very
The second and last defeat of the season was experienced on May twelfth when
the team met defeat at the hands of Fordham. Ray Mook was made the victim of
McAuliH"'s trick serves. Bill Kerr turned in another one of his exceptionally good
games, defeating Donohue, 6-2, 6-4. Dunham, who throughout the year had been
playing exceptionally good tennis, was off his regular style, handing in a score that
did not do justice to his previous record. The second doubles between Slauer and
Dunham, Stevens, and Heeg and King, Fordham, was a long-drawn-out affair,
resulting in a victory for Stevens.
The Manhattan netmen were the next to suffer defeat at our hands by a six
love score. The Stevens men were l10t forced to exert themselves in the least. Mock
defeated his man, giving him only one game out of two sets. Ray's placements were
excellent and were totally unlooked for by his opponents. Captain Dunham and
Bill Kerr both won their matches with love sets. Mook and Kerr, in their doubles,
allowed their men but one game, while Aldrich and Pearson won their doubles
6-2, 6-3. The matches were marked by steady, consistent playing on the part of the
Stevens men who allowed their opponents no quarter.
The tennis team ended its 1925 season as auspiciously as it began it when the
men won a hard-played match from Hamilton. The players showed their unusual
form, and good team-work was evident throughout the matches. The men from
upstate played hard and threw themselves into the game. They showed the results
of good training and instruction, rarely allowing a mistake to slip by them without
taking advantage of it, and they kept on their toes all the time. On the other hand,
our own team was up to its usual good standard and kept the opposing team from
making any spectacular plays that would have placed them permanently in the lead.
The final score was 7-0, but, as in the case 'of the Army game, the matches were
much harder played than the tally would indicate. The doubles especially were very
evenly matched and the Stevens pairs had to work hard to down their opponents.
In the end, they did it by an exhibition of Fine teamwork and good judgment. The
fact that the game did not end until almost seven o'clock would seem to be an indi-
cation that the two teams were about as evenly matched as they could be.
iisj f i
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Rain interfered with the season's record on one occasion. Our netmen were well Q
on their way to a victory over C. C. N. Y., when Jupe Pluvius came to the rescue of 1 l
the lads across the river. I
No other mishap occurred to upset Ralph Behr's well-planned schedule, and he . i
handed over his position at the end ofthe year to Walter Wehner with the knowledge 1 g
that he had fulfilled his duties in an exceptionally fine manner. Wills Tuthill was 1
selected from the group of candidates to serve as assistant manager for the 1927 Q
season. Ray Mook received the captaincy made vacant by the graduation of Ed. '
Dun h am.
Tennis T T 1926
E. A. DUN1-IAM, JR., Captain ' R. G. SLAUER l
W. R. Moox, JR. E. T. PEARSON 1
W. A. KERR H. L. ALDRICH 1
R. K. BEHR, .Mfmagzr f
Tennis A A 1926
W. WEHNER, Axfixtant Md11dgff i
El E iw l
iii' 1 Two Hundred Sixty-four .-..J!.l5..'i:-Q.f
THE mum. E on noe?
The Tennis Season of 1926
RECORD OF MATCHES
. Brooklyn 9 O
. Easton 6 2
. Home 7 0
. West Point 6 1
. Haverford 1 5
. ' New York 2 4 .1
. Home 6 0
. Home 7 O
N ' Two 'Hundred smy-,iw mx
v' -V. LC
m an - W
' M llllll
RANK .IENNY SHIPI' LANGE
MORSE NELSON BAYLEY
Cheering Team, 1926-1927
RICHARD D. NELSON, '27, Captain
W. ROWLAND BAYLEY, '28 ROGERS W. MORSE, '27
ROBERT C. SH1PP,'29
Two Hundred Sixty-six
K .,.,,,, H-di . V FT
. .IAIE gf. E. W
I L -M--M-vm--M-H-NHRA-A-Em-A---M---A--gi J Sgr ---- A
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W earers Of the Class Numerals
R. H. ANDERSON R. FREUND A. L. OELKERS
W. C. BEATTIE E. F. GALLAHER F. J. PoLcH
L. K. BEHR G. H. GRIEB J. J. QUINN
W. C. BLACK E. GUSTAVSEN M. A. RAMsEY
A. BORNEMANN G. R. HAHN T. RUESAMEN
G. BREKRE E. C. HOSEACH W. M. RUMNEY, JR
C. F. BRINKMAN W. A. KERR S. J. SAILER
R. S. BRUNS, JR. G F. KLINE L. SCHACHT
A. G. CAMPBELL B. KOSLOSKY H. O. SCHULTZ
M. A. CHAILLET, JR. C. W. KRAMER H. L. SMITH, JR.
C. L. CROATMAN G. F. LANOFORD P. H. UHLIG
H. D- DAVIS C. R. LEMONIER T. E. WALKAM.A
H. W. DEWl'f'f W. W. MAULL G. C. WALSH
E DONAHUE, JR. W. G. MILLER, 3D L. C. WALTER
S. . EGERT W. R. MOOR, JR. A. B. WA'FERBURY
F. N. ESHER, JR. W. H. MORRISON M. F. WEBER
J. C. FINK R. W. MORSE W. WEHNER
F. W. FINKE J. H. MURRAY K. WOHLERS
R. D. NELSON
J. J. AHRENS W. T. HARRISON C. R. NICHOLS
H. L. ALDRICI-I C. HEISTERKAMP M. PORTMAN
P. G. ANDERSON F. P. JARos S. F. PRAGER
T. H. AscI-IOFI-' E. D. JUDGE E. A. REISS
D. J. BARTON H. M. KNAPI' W. D. RELYEA
W. R. BAYLEY A. W. KNECHT R. J. SI-IEEHAN
H. A. BLOCKER R. LUEDEKE C. S. SHEPHERD
C. H. BLUME H. L. LUNDvAI.L W. P. SHORT
M. BREYER D. A. MACWATT L. F. SMITH
E- W. BROOKS G. B. MCGOVERN, JR. F. B. STEINKAMP
J. W. DEvINE J. F. McGREEvY R. STEINMETZ
E. J. DONOHUE W. MAGAN S. J. TRACY
I R. G. FENNEMA .M. MILLS G. D. TURNER
J D. L. FRITH K. MosER O. W. TUTHILL
1 3 C. R. GRAVES T. . MOXON L. J. WAcsTAFIf
I I.. H. HARRISON W. J. MURPHY G. P. WARD
D. A. BENNETT J. H. LEONARD S. A. REILLY, JR.
' H. L. BOWNE A. L. LOH J. A. RosEN'rHAL
E. H. BRISTER W. E. MCDERMOTT R. F. SAMBLESON
E. E. EEERLE A. H. MEINHOLD E. F. SCHODER
C. FALCONE F. J. MEYETRE R. C. SI-IIPP
C. V. FENN D. S. MILNE C. D. SMITH, JR.
F. C. GILMAN W. S. MINGLE A. E. SPERR
D. L. HAGUE E. J. MOORE H. W. SPITZHOFF
S. H. HARNETT T. C. MURNEY S. J. TI-IACKAEERRY
C. E. HEINTZ J. W. PACKIE H. M. TURNAMIAN
F. W. HO'F1'ENROTH, JR. A. E. PELZER C. R. VAN RIPER
H. C. HULSEBERG G. F. PIHLMAN V. L. VILECE
N. Y. KANZARI PROssER G. K. WANAMAKER, JR
C. F. BACHMANN G. J. FORD M. MCLEAN
W. E. BELINE B. FUENTE . C. ROETGER
J. J. BROSNAN A. V. GALLI R. S. SCLATER
H F. W. CAss E. F. GEORGE J. F. SI-IERIDAN
I I' E. W. COLLI H. HOIPMANN A. P. VANNINI
F .if..f2f4fe:- J. CYRIACKS, JR. H. K. INTEMANN H. F. VETTER
5 H. B. DHONAU I?LElN J. R. WELCH
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The Cane Sprees of 1926
HE Annual Cane Sprees between the sophomores and freshmen called forth
many spectators on Prep Night, April 30, 1926. The Class of '29 gained the
privilege of smoking their class pipes in their sophomore year by winning Eve
out of seven bouts.
The bouts started oil' with a snap when Casler, '28, snatched the cane from
Berlowitz, '29, almost as soon as they had grappled. The cane sprees were very good
and all of them were spirited contests.
Weight 1928 1929 Victor
115 lbs. WALTER E. CAsLER WALTER M. BERLOWITZ '28
125 lbs. JOHN F. MCGREEVY THOMAS C. MURNEY '29
135 lbs. GEoRcE B. MCGOVERN EMIL W. CoLL1 '29
145 lbs. RANDAL H. BEERS VICTOR FAILMEZGER '28
158 lbs. BENJAMIN H. OLIVER GEORGE A. PIHLMAN '29
175 lbs. JOSEPH ARTOLA .IOSEPH A. RGSENTHAL '29
Unlimited RUURD G. FENNEMA JOHN F. SHERIDAN '29
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N order to promote class spirit and rivalry, the two lower classes hold a series of if
rushes each year in which every sophomore and freshman is expected to take an l
active part. The rushes usually include the cage-ball rush, Hag rush, tug-of-war,
tie-ups, and cane sprees. Except after the cane sprees, individual bouts between the
members of the rival classes are held. Each man tries, generally with success, to
strip his opponent of what few clothes he may still have on after the rush. These
bouts tend to develop individual rivalry and self-control among the men.
The cage-ball rush is a contest in which each class tries to push, pass, or punch T
a large ball down the football Field and over the goal post. While the ball advances
it must not touch the ground. Each time a class puts the ball over a crossbar a point I
is scored by that side. Teamwork is a big factor and the class having the best 5
co-operation usually wins. - l
The next rush that is held is the Hag rush. At this event there is usually a large
turnout, for the freshmen have learned the need of class support. This rush is more
often won by the defending sophomores than by the attacking freshmen who attempt
to capture a soph cap nailed on the top of an eight-foot greased pole.
The rush that affords the greatest opportunity to bring out the alertness,
strength, and self-control of the individual is the tie-ups. "Point Men" are chosen
from each class, and if any of these men are captured by the other side they are
counted as equivalent to five other men. The object of the contest is for each class to
tie up with pieces of rope as many opponents as possible and to drag them off the
field before the timekeeper calls time on the rush.
The tug-of-war is an event which needs a large number of men from each class.
The class having the largest number on the field is usually able to drag the other side T
On Prep Night the Final and most important freshman-sophomore event is held.
The winning class in the cane sprees wins the right to smoke class pipes, while the
losers, iffreshmen, must wait until they win the next year's contest, or if sophomores,
until a year from the losing of the sprees, ,before they may enjoy the privilege.
Although only seven men from each class are chosen for this contest, anyone may
try out for the bouts. Those men who win their bouts receive their class numerals,
the cane, and a medal. The losers receive their class numerals for their loyal work
in supporting the class.
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Interclass Baseball and Lacrosse
Spring of 1926
OWARDS the end of the supplementary term the interclass games in lacrosse
that had been arranged for by the Athletic Council were played oil" by the three
The first game, played on Wednesday, June 23d, between the juniors and the
freshmen resulted in a clean victory for the upperclass team over the yearlings. The
juniors who had captured the series of the previous year were still in good form as
demonstrated by their score which was rather one-sided.
On the following Friday the sophomores met the juniors and, in the hard-fought
battle that resulted, they finally succeeded in defeating their worthy opponents. In
the third and last game that was played on Tuesday, the 29th, the sophomores again
emerged victorious, this time over their year old rivals, the freshmen.
Interclass baseball was also indulged in by the three lower classes during the
third term. The seniors were unable to participate, due to the fact that they were no
longer connected with the college as undergraduates. The games that were played
however, were entered into with a great deal of spirit by both the participants and
In the first game the sophomores met the juniors on Friday, June 18th, and it
was an extremelyinteresting nine-inning game.The second game was played on Thurs-
day, June 24-th, between the juniors and freshmen, and the game on Monday, June
28th, was a very long-drawn-out affair between the sophomores and the freshmen
These two inter-class activities which, as a rule, are rarely indulged in by the
Student Body, owing to the fact that they do not get out of classes until after five
o'clock, were participated in with so much enthusiasm that every one who was
connected with either sport remarked at the pleasure they had derived from playing.
It is hoped that in the future it will be possible to have these two events staged
in the fall when the entire four classes are able to participate and at a time in the
college year when very little is going on in the line of athletics at Stevens.
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The Annual Tennis Tournament
Fall of 1926
ITH a large number of entrants from all classes, this year's tournament
started off with great promise, producing many hotly-contested matches.
Then ofa sudden, the usual inclementweather set in fit always seems to rain
during the Fall Tennis Tournamentsj and slowed up the play. Barring these un-
toward contributions ofthe great god, Pluvius, however, the tournament was suc-
cessfully concluded, and served as a good means of getting a line on the tennis mate-
rial to be found in the various classes, especially among the freshmen.
In the upperclass competition, Kidde, a new man at Stevens, came into promi-
nence by winning the upperclass title, beating Steinkamp 6-1, 6-2, 6-1. Kidde had
reached the final round by successively beating Bohnert, Reilly, Smith, and Gallaher,
all by the same score of 6-1, 6-1. Steinkamp, on the other hand, had contested his
way, step by step. This is best shown by his victories over Herlinger, 6-2, 6-8, 6-3,
MacWatt, 6-4, 6-4, Freund, 3-6, 6-4, 7-5, and Ostrom, 6-8, 6-2, 6-1. Kidde was
easily in advance of his opponent, however, and should be of value as Varsity
The underclass tournament likewise produced some keen competition-Mc-
Donald winning from Riemenschneider, 6-2, 6-1, 6-2. McDonald gained his place in
the final round by reason ofhis victories over Roetger, 6-2, 6-0, Border, 6-1, 6-35 and
Rohrberg, 6-3, 6-1, while Riemenschneider came to the deciding tilt by winning from
George, runner-up in last year's contest, by a score of 6-3, 6-4, and by defeating
Bachmann, 8-6, 6-23 Soliwoski, 10-8, 5-7, 6-15 and Last, 6-4, 7-S. As a whole, the
freshman tournament featured closer competition than that of the upperclasses and
the results show that the freshmen have among their number much good tennis
Two Hundred Seventy-thru
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The 1926 Tennis Tournament Schedule
F RESHMEN 1 ,
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Two Hundred Seventy-four
X 901 -
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The Interclass Track Meet
Spring of 1926
ITH a small but enthusiastic gathering of rooters to support the competitors,
the Spring Interclass Track meet was run off in good form. The greatest
interest and enthusiasm was in evidence among the freshmen, and when the
final results had been distributed, they were found to be the victor with the juniors
occupying the second position.
The outstanding competitor in the sprints was Miller, '28, who took first place
in the 100, 220 and 440 yard dashes. The closest competition came in the 100-
yard dash which he won in 10.3 seconds, with Frost, '26, a close second.
The low hurdles were credited to the freshmen as a result of the efforts of Fenn
who showed very good form and did much to raise the final tally of his class.
In the distance events, Wehner, '27, came up to expectations by decisively
taking the two-mile circuit, but a surprise was furnished in the mile run when he lost
to Reilly, '29, who came through in good form. Another feature of this event was a
sprint by Murney in the last quarter from fifth to third place.
In the Held events, Gulliksen, '26, was the outstanding star, annexing first place
in the discus throw and the high jump and second place in the shot put. The leading
place was won by Massari, '29, who hurled the weight 42 feet for the winning throw.
The broad jump was won by Oelkers for the Class of '27 from a large field, by a leap
of 20 feet.
A review of the results showed Miller, '28, and Fenn, '29, to be tied for high-
point man, each having a total of 15 points. Gulliksen, '26, came next with 13 of the
17 points scored by his class, to his credit.
Seniors . . 17 juniors . . 22
Sophomores . . 18 Freshmen . 33
Two I1undred Seventy-Jive
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The Interclass Track Meet
Fall of 1926
HE Fall Interclass Track meet .of 1926 was somewhat of a disappointment
because of the small number of entries. On this account it was found necessary
to entirely eliminate the pole svault, discus throw, and shot put, indicating
rather conclusively that there was little possibility of reviving track as a regular
sport this year. In spite of the small number of entries, and a heavy track, the
competition was keen and the final results showed that several men had amassed a
creditable number of points. The meet was run over a period of several days, begin-
ning October 27th, so that the entrants would not be obliged to compete in too many
events on the same day.
The schedule of events was started on Wednesday with the running of the 100-
yard dash. Fenn and Miller, both of the class of '29, were the winners in their heats
and Miller took the final with a time of11 seconds. A surprise came in the mile run
when Cockerill, '30, took the mile from Reilly, '29 Cwinner of last spring's eventj,
in 4:56, after Reilly had held the lead for three rounds of the four-lap trip. Fenn
came back for '29 by taking the 120-yard high hurdles, and the running high jump
with a leap of5 feet 2 inches.
In the events ofthe following day, Miller and Fenn again vied for the highest
honors, Miller nosing out Fenn by 2-5 of a second when he won the 220-yard dash
in 25 seconds Hat. Cockerill again came to the fore in the half mile by winning from
Boise, '30. The running broad jump was annexed by Oelkers, '27, by virtue of a
jump of 18 feet 6 inches-SM inches better than Fenn's contribution who took
On Friday, the last day of the meet, Fenn gathered in additional honors by
taking the 220-yard low hurdles from Planstrom, '30, Perhaps the most exciting
event of the meet was the 440-yard dash in which Cockerill took the lead from Miller
who had been leading the field up to the half-way mark and, maintaining a good
stride, broke the tape for a 54 2:5-second running time. The meetwas concluded with
the running of the two-mile event. As Wehner, '27, jumped into the lead from the
start and steadily increased the gap, the race became a duel for second place between
Cockerill and Boise. After his effort in the quarter, Cockerill was obliged to drop
out, and the race went to Wehner who completed the circuit more than a lap in
advance of Boise. I
A review of the results showed Fenn to be the individual high-scorer with a total
of 26 points gathered from three first and three second places. With an equal number
of Firsts, Cockerill came second, totaling 15 points, while Miller was high third with
13 points to his credit. While there is apparently not suiiicient demand for the return
of track at present, the interclass competition showed that there are men of con-
siderable track ability in the college.
RESULTS OF THE MEET
Seniors . . . 11 Juniors . , O
Sophomores . 41 Freshmen , 32
'il' Two Hundred Seventy-.fix lil l
The Interclass Swimming Meet
Spring of 1926
FTER many delays, the Interclass Swimming meet was finally held in May just
preceding the second-term exams. The junior team succeeded in eliminating
first the seniors by default, and then the sophomores who had previously
defeated the freshmen.
The first meet was held Saturday, May 22d, the seniors losing their meet to the
juniors by default, only one senior entering. The sophomores met with lively com-
petition from the freshmen and managed to down them. The freshmen showed the
most interest in the meet and had a large group of swimmers in attendance,but could
not defeat the small sophomore team. Barton, '28, won both the 40-yard and 80-
yard free-style swim together with the 40-yard backstroke. judge, '28, won the 40-
yard breaststroke event, and Bayley, '28, won the plunge by a distance of 43M feet.
The frosh managed to take the diving through the efforts of Brister, '29, and Fenn,
'29. The relay which closed the meet and was won by the sophomores was the most
hotly-contested event of the afternoon. The freshmen relay team was composed of
men who had for the most part not taken part in the other events, while the sopho-
more team was composed of Bayley, Sheehan, judge, and Barton, all of whom had
been actively engaged in the other events.
The juniors and sophomores met on the following Monday for the finals. Barton
again starred for the second year men and was the high-point man of the meet. The
40 and 80 yard free style and the 40-yard backstroke went to the sophomores through
his efforts. judge, '28, again won his specialty, the breaststroke event. The last three
events: diving, the plunge, and the relay, went to the juniors, giving them enough
points to win.
In all fairness to the sophomore team it is only just to mention here that they
were very much handicapped by the fact that only four men turned out for the meet,
and this necessitated all those men having to participate in more than two events
apiece. The late date on which it was held had a great deal to do with the lack of
interest shown by the upperclasses since exams were so near at hand.
Two Hundred Seventy-seven
Fall of 1926
ITH little in the way of fall sports to awaken interest, the opening of the
Interclass Soccer series found many adherentsof the sport in all classes. The
contest opened November lst with a 2-1 victory for the juniors over the
freshmen. Sheehan was responsible for both junior tallies-one on a long, hard kick,
the other on a penalty. The only freshman score came from a successful penalty
kick in the last quarter. Colli and Fuente made a dangerous combination in the
freshman forward line-up, but Tracy, starring at goal for thejuniors, kept his terri-
tory clear of the ball and several times prevented a freshman tally.
In the second game of the series, by good passing and consistent teamwork, the
sophomores defeated the seniors, the score standing 3-2 at the final whistle, and the
freshmen received the same punishment two days later to the tune of 1-0. The game
was a spirited one, the traditional rivalry between the two classes making the contest
one of the best of the series.
On the following day, chilly weather brought fast play in the junior-senior game.
With but 45 seconds of play remaining, the juniors succeeded in crashing through
the senior goal to tie the score, 2-2. The play continued until the teams lost each
other in the dark, neither having scored.
The Interclass Championship was annexed by the juniors in the final contest
of the series when they defeated the sophomores. The wet and slippery condition
of the Held prevented the usual fast play. The sophomores, kicking with the wind
during the first half, were unable to score, and though, with the change of goals in
the second half, the juniors were frequently in sophomore territory, they did not
succeed in chalking up a tally.
In the first extra period, Tracy, in his usual berth at goal, snatched a sure sopho-
more goal out of the atmosphere, and the scoreless tie continued until Barton com-
pleted a penalty kick for the juniors just as the whistle blew for the end of the second
extra period. The objection that the kick was invalid because time had been called
was overruled and the game went to the juniors. and with it the lnterclass Soccer
RECORD OF GAMES
Juniors . 2 . Freshmen
Seniors 2 Sophomores
Seniors 2 Juniors .
Juniors l Sophomores
Two Hundrzd Sevznty-nine
Winter of 1926-1927
IRST indications are sometimes misleading, as is shown by the fact that while
the freshmen defeated the juniors in the first match of the Interclass Basket-
ball series they were unable to gain another victory over an upperclass team in
their five remaining contests. The freshmen 25-17 victory can be laid to the better
work and co-ordination ofthe experienced ex-Varsity members of the team who
were accustomed to playing together.
Although the seniors had everything their way in this round, as a result of their
winning all three of their games, the tussle with the sophomores was close as the
final margin of only three points indicates. In the only other close game in this
series the sophomores again were on the losing end, having been overcome by the
juniors with the score of 35-33.
Because the first round had proven to be a success, Director Davis felt justified
in running off a second "round-robin."
The first two matches proved to be reversals of the first round, as the juniors,
who had been beaten in the first round by the frosh, now defeated the latter by the
score of 36-25, and the sophomores who had lost to the seniors by three points now
beat them by four points. The last four games of this series ended with the same
victors as those in the first round, the senior-junior game being the only close one.
Although the second round ended with a tri le tie between the seniors, juniors,
and sophomores, the seniors won the Interclass lgasketball Title because of the lead
which they had gained in the first round. The outlook for good Varsity teams in the
future is especially bright as was indicated by the fine team play and spirit displayed
in these contests, despite the fact that the players had few chances to practice
Seniors Juniors .
Juniors . Sophomores
Seniors . Sophomores
Seniors . Freshmen
Seniors Juniors .
Juniors . Sophomores
Seniors . Sophomores
Seniors . Freshmen
Two Hundrfd Eighty
In the publication of this volume ofthe LINK we have been greatly helped by
the kind assistance of our many friends.
In view of their efforts we wish to thank:
Dean Wegle for his many helpful suggestions.
Mrs. Swoboda and Miss Hawkins for their many favors.
Mrs. McLaughlin for her assistance in securing cuts from the Stevens Indicator.
Miss Helene Bergin for her assistance in typewriting copy.
D. B. Wesstrom, '27, and A. G. Campbell, '27, for their work in the capacity
of Advisory Editors.
P. Berner, '27, for his literary contributions.
The State for the publicity which it has given our work.
The Student Body for their interest which makes this work possible.
We take this last opportunity of thanking those whose kindness we may have
neglected to mention.
Two Hundrfd Eighty-one
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Does It Menn To Yon?
HE LINK, 1927. Thousands will read it and pro-
nounce it interesting and clever. Hundreds will
read it with vivid attention because it is an historical
record of a living year in their college activities.
Many will read it in future years and live again in
memory the days that are now so real. Some--those
who have worked so arduously to make this book a
success-will turn the pages with justifiable pride in
this noteworthy product of their efforts.
It has been, indeed, an appreciated privilege for us to
be again associated with the production of this book,
even in the humble capacity of publishers. The vol-
ume which we shall place upon our shelves will be a
permanent reminder of the interesting relations we
have enjoyed with the ofhcers and staff of the 1927
We wish them, and all the members of the outgoing
class, the best that the World has to offer. May the
enthusiasm which they have shown in their applica-
tion to this important Work be the means of their
gaining many other laurels in the years that are ahead.
BAKER-JONES - HAUSAUER- INC
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. S A. M. TO 12 M. HOLIDAYS
8 A. M. TO 8 P. M. DAILY
,V ' ,!.P.!kq:?,l, .hi van JY?
e -3.-SQ f ye f - .X '
Q EQTE E ST inall-Wil-gvlf' '
- mg',.13.ir.'g,,glf:lYn niiflqf V -fl. ,mfg-, J
X' CT iff'-5 lflifllllilHf'lllfn'ilim! lil'-"'f iiil illfxfw W6l'M'tl4
' ' '1rlfli":"'Ns' i t vm J""' .?f?'
tlzmems urnwhmg uhm twill up
wi:-M , ' m f 'ff' lfllflv Q
mxmson Avenue con.Fon1'Y-Founru s'rnee1' m :23ia'45LQ' ,H
New www W it lffiilfi
,mx , fsf' me-2l
'fllllliff will i Ri ' ii wi
no , W im s. '-in
Clothes for Sport
1' 1 "Tillli,l'1ii1'Il'l'fflil 'l'i3V 'V
. and '- 1 ffllili.iiain:r R fr u l if
G 1 VV
mem ear 2
exe: e n
Send for BROOKS,S Miscellany
BOSTON PALMBEACH NEWPORT
urn.: :uname run nuuuma Annum :uname
v--an so-. emu., c 0 v I H n e . D :zo ummm nm.-
U noun naman
Egazloment for Every Inelastrzal
Fuel Bzzrnzng Problem
Combustion Steam Generator C-E Fin Furnace
Lopulco Pulverized Fuel Systems C-E Air Heater
C-E Unit System Type E Stokcrs
QPULVERIZED FUEL, Type D Stokcrs
Raymond Pulverizing Mills Type K Stokcrs
Ladd Boilers Type H Stokers
Frederick Multiple Retort Stokers
Coxei Traveling Grate Stokcrs
Green Chain Grate Stokcrs
Combusco Ash Conveyor
Combustion Engineering Corporation
43 BROAD STREET, NEW YORK
A Subfidiary of International Combuxtion Engineering Corporation
VENUS PENCILS are matchless for
smoothness of leadg uniformity of grad-
ing and durability of point.
The ultimate choice of the arts and
professions-famed for the satisfaction
17 black degrees, 3 copying
For hnlcl. 'hcnvy lines . . - 6U-53-43133
For Wrilin r, sketching . . . 2D-ll-H13-1'-If
For eleun, line lines . . 211-311-fill-5ll.6lI
For delicate, thin linen . . . . 'IH-BH-911
Pll E d d z. . . . .' 81-00
Riilbliciylisilyfiicrndoz. . . . 1.20
Af Smgiongfy and Store: :hr-ouglzaur the Plforld
Th H E f if 2 'A S-Rr
klntitl drigatilfe Iiisexlgiierlcg ,-
an y artle est. ' '
12 sizes for Pencil eras-
ure, l size for ink. ' "W
. Q ,Pwr
PENCIL F- Q fine
51.00 p I Underscoring
pe, dog, Sy Blueprints, etc.
- of Useful to everyone
cl! all dealers, or write direct
mf" Amnucin PENCIL co., 220 nah Av... N.Y.
Waker: ofthe famous VENUS Pencils
Blue 7 1206 Purple .1210 White . 1215
Red 1207 Brown 1212 ggstrlilue
Bl k . 1215
eglledlw Oriifnge 1214 Light Green1218
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 RIGHT time.
The Standard Fire
Insurance Company of
AGENTS IN ALL CITIES
Tel. Hob. 7800
J. J. CULLEN
PLUMBING SUPPLY co.
FOR HIGH QUALITYZ
Plumbing Supplier, Fartory and Mill
Supplier. Wrought Pipe. Valve: and
Fittingr, and All Maker of Range:
and Steam Boilerr
102-104 RIVER ST. HOBOKEN, N. J.
Nicholas S. Hill, Jr.
Wafer Supply, Sewagz Difpofal, Hydraulir D:-
uelopmmzts, Reporlr, Inve.rriga!ion.r, Valuatiom,
Rater, Derign, Conrtruciion, Oprration, Manage-
mrm, Chemical and Biological Laboratorie:
112 East 19th Street New York City
The Merrick Conveyor
Egg 19 .... - .E
Typical Weightomctcr Installation on
inclined belt conveyor
The Weightometer weighs and records
the weight of all material whrlem transit
over a belt, bucket, or pan conveyor
Aeeuraey 9992 Guaranteed
MERRICK SCALE MFG. Co.
PASSAIC, N. J.
Fancy Fruits, Vegelables
ORDERS CALLED FOR AND DELIVERED
61 EIGHTH STREET HOBOKEN
Berween 11161111071 and Washington
is extensively used for all classes of rough serv-
ice drainage, and may be rented or leased at
Send for Catalogue
PULSOMETER STEAM PUMP Co.
489 South 21st Street IRVINGTON, N. J.
Coal or Water Gas Plants
Continuous Vertical Retorts
Tar Extractors, Condensers
and Aqua Plants
Gas Valves and Specials
Cas .Engineers amd Builders
of Gas Wo1'les
NEWARK, NEW JERSEY
Li., TOOLS b
' 'lpn' i'mFiH C All of Supa G 'HR ' I
" W I YYVY I A N r?or Qualityz
.. , :'. , ,,-. : U -:nd of Intrrr t to Every
I V' I I I Progrweive Lng'n cr
Q .I lg .4 I SAGINAW MICH. 14'3ggip1'f'
v I I
.1 ,WS F NIU mv :I ,I 1
' ' J , F- - un k '
X of I iv IQ W' A 'Id' 6'
,, , ' 1' q N I
KL' Ni rv? 'KIA '1 I I S Lf I ff!! xl'
AX MX L T, wg. ,4 f m x P X n JT' lj' qv-r.:n
, TAX I A 41 is I '
I X X f, ' .tc r' ,'
5 Aix 4 . u ,fy A
L ew or , n sur C 5 A,
THEZUFAVNRULE60 N Y ,C Wi d
COGPER HEWITT ELECTRIC CO.
Hoboken, N. J.
ULTRA-VIOLET LIGHT SOURCES
1 I I
I L I '
T Costs more than some
others but it does better
I work and does more of it
KOHINOOR PENCIL COMPANY Inc I
34- Bait 231'-4 sc.-Newvorn I
I - h
1012 GRAND STREET
- nor-ARR r:5Q1f'3Qono -
-STRUCTU re Es-
- ONE HUNDREDANDONE -
Walter Kidde Sz Company
Engineers and Constructors
Business Established 1900
J. E. FLAD
and Sea Food
so4 WASHINGTON STREI'1'l'
Inspections Industrial Plants
. A r T 1
Reports Wharfs and Piers rmliigfcigs oo
' ll fill -ll'?3f5f':'A3' A F r L eh a Pl
Design Power Plants E lg AL Z-f,T'Z:,Eg'1:"'
I Q . Pl 1' I conomlca c ent
Construction Chemical Works , mr W Writeforf eeCatalog
, ,F ., , S ,
V- nnwmmn urrsu rum. N .A ,'
Right-H T rninl Tool Armstrong Bros.
ygnqp-nql QD Fnnnnnnunnun Tool Co.
NEW YORK "TheToolHolderPeoole"
"'l' , . T-17 N. Francisco Ave.
Boring Tool Cl'llCAGO. U. S. A.
QSole Owner of Neutrodyne Patent: and Trademarkxb
INDEPENDENT RADIO MANUFACTURERS, Inc.
C1L'a'el1c,f1'z'e Lieenree of Ilazelline Corporalionj
Genuine N eutrodyne Receiving Sets are made by
fourteen manufacturers ONLY
Howard Manufacturing Co.,Inc.
Medford Hillside, Mass. I L d b
F. A. D. Andrea, Inc. E ndepgnd lcense y iexslxixc' 5
New York Cay +3 ent Radio Manufacw ,
King Hinncrs Radio Co. If S
Buffalo, N. Y. U5 L6
Carloyd Electric if Radio co. Oh 27 '92 2
Newark, N. J. w A Mar - I 5 'A
z N , 'H-I,
Eagle Radio Company cn"96xa3y?nG valrenis os M5050-M3924
Ncwafki N- J- 951' Other Patents Pending 9228
Frccd'Eiscmann Radio Corp'n
Brooklyn, N. Y.
Newark, N. J.
LOOK FOR THIS TRADEMARK ON
GENUINE NEUTRODYNE SETS
XVm. J. Murdock Co.
Giliillan Radio Corp'n
Los Angeles, Cal.
Stromhcrg'Carlson Tcl. Mfg.
Rochester, N. Y.
R. E. Thompson Mfg. Co.
jcrscy City, N. J.
Ware Radio Corporation
New York, N. Y.
The Workritc Mfg. Co.
SK 81 E
TRANSITS LEVELS TAPES 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 bert work is poffible if you ure
K U E Inftrurnent:
CONSULT OUR CATALOGUE
Send-for free copy of 1927 Solar lfplienzerir
KEUFFEL 85 ESSER COMPANY
Drawing Mczterialr, Mathematica! and Suraeyirzg
Inrtrurnentr, Meafurirzg Taper
CHICAGO NEW YORK SAN FRANCISCO
516-520 So. Dearborn Sr. 127 Fulton Street 30-3-I Second St.
ST. LOUIS GENERAL orricie AND FACTORIES MONTREAL
S17 Locust Sr. HOBOKEN, N. J. 5 Notre Dame St., W
HANNIBALL COAL Co
Szeam Sizes ez Specialty
Deliveries New York City and all parts of Hudson County
General Ojicef and Yardr:
RAVINE RGAD, JERSEY CITY, N. J.
TELEPHONES 6910-6911-6912 HOBOKEN
The FIRST NATIONAL BANK
I-IOBOKEN, NEW JERSEY
Capital .... . . . ...... S 5oo,ooo.oo
Surplus .... .... S I,IS0,000.00
Deposits . . . .... SI3,500,000.00
Assets ....................... S16,ooo,ooo.oo
COMMERCIAL AND SAVINGS ACCOUNTS
Safe Deposit and Storage Vaults
INTEREST PAID ON DEPOSITS
Acts as Executor or Trustee
P. O. BOX 135, HOBOKEN, N. J.
CHARLES S. SHULTZ Sc SON, Inc.
.ua rfrr f at-1 1t,- rrruf
B R I C K
DEALERS :: MASONS :: MATERIALS
18TH STREET AND WILLOW AVENUE, WEEHAWKEN, N. 1.
Telephone Hoboken 8400
SCHELUNG HARDWARE CO- BooKS, sCHooL CATALDGUES
S 734 Willow Avenue and SCHooL ANNUALS
"4 Hoboken, N. ' D
A "" an I Telephone prmted Lvzth more
. 2153-7337 than ordmary care
B 'ld ', 'i'
V470 E. L. HILDRETH at co.
FHFWY and BRATTLEBORO, VT.
The Secret of
-7 Brzlvtofs Long Service
' ' Three Bristol's Recording Gauges were recently taken out of active
x use after serving 26, ZS and 29 years respectively with no main-
' f' tenance except inking pens and changing charts.
lhat's real :erozce and the secret hes in the simple and rugged con
struction of all parts.
'W Look at the Illustration
A Note that there is a decided absence of complicated mechanism and
2' that the penarm is attached directly to the pressure element-char-
' acterlstic features of Br1stol's Recording Gauges and lhermometers.
IUSl'lll RH lull? I.
'E11c"Bristol Company fig 'U-Jafcrbury. Connecfieui'
B ISTOL' AX . zrssremtm
U. S. CLEANING AND
716 WASHINGTON STREET
HOBOKEN, N. J.
A recent reduction in price: make: our
work the cheapest and bert in Hoboken
CALL HOBOKEN 757
SPECIAL RATES TO STUTE MEN K
for efvery purpose
Elevator Buckets, Stacks and Tanks
Light and Heavy Steel Plate Construction
"Mitco" Interlocked Steel Grating
and Shur-site Treads
247 Park Avenue, New York ,,,,,,,,,,,
7 MASONRY, STEEL I-IENDRICK MFG. CO.
AND TIMBER CONSTRUCTION I CARBONDALE, PA'
RIVER AND HARBOR WORKS Pittsburgh Oflice - - - 904 Union Trust Bldg.
W' G- TRIEST E- W. ROBINSON 195 New York Ollice ------ 30 Church Street
Prgfidml 1liC,.P,,,,'a',m , Hazleton, Pa.,Oflice - 705 Markle Bank Bldg.
"FROM THE GROUND UP"
L. O. Koven Sz Brother '
Sheet M eta! W orkers
Saud Blast Maehiozef and Equipment
TANKS FOR ANY PURPOSE
RIVETED STEEL PIPE, SPECIAL
SHEET STEEL AND STEEL PLATE
WORK FOR THE INDUSTRIES
154 Ogden Avenue, Jersey City, N.
Radz'o'5 Best Plfzee
Lead-In, Hook-Up, Battery Cable
x Q H
30 CHURCH STREET, NEW YORK CITY
John Cook, '11, Pres. W. F. Osler,-Ir., '14, V.-Pres.
J. C. Stagg, '11, Treas. -I. E. HofFman,'1-1, Sec.
Waldemar Mortensen, Inc ,
Buz'leiz'ng Construction The ldfghtyand
W asualiy Ccimpany
405 LEXINGTON AVENUE, NEW YORK of NQW York
Telephone Vanderbilt 3175
ROBT. J. HILLAS
PHILIP W, QET1-ING CASUALTY INSURANCE
SL SON, Inc.
213 EAST 19TH STREET
NEW YORK CITY
Olivers a four-year course in
the fundamental principles
of the sciences applied in
technology and in their ap-
plication to problems in
Structural, Chemical and
ing. This course leads to the
degree of Mechanical
Address application for pamphlet: of informatton
and correrpondence to A
Stevens Institute of Technology
HOBOKEN, N. J,
More Balls--More Capacity
Gurney Ball Bearings - Maximum
Service - Maximum Capacity type
-have more and larger balls than
other bearings of the uninterrupted
raceway type. They are, therefore,
capable of greater capacity than
other bearings, size for size. Gurney
bearings often outlive the machine
in which they are installed.
Molybdenum :tell ball: imur: :om
Gurney Ball Bearing Dioifion
JAMESTOWN, N. Y.
The " CASTEZL " is famed through-
out the world for quality, smoothness,
durability. perfect finish and accurate
The A. W. Faber 7' CASTEZL " is ab-
solutely without equal. Made in sixteen
degrees of hardness, from 6B to SH.
Thr pl-rfrct profil for the draflrmau
MADE BY THE WORLD,S OLDEST
LEAD PENCIL FACTORY
A. W. FABER, INC.
Exiablixhed 1761 NEWARK, N.
Sixth St. at Park Ave.
Hoboken, N. J.
Prfparf: boyf for all collegcx, Npcrially
for S1z'vz'11.r l11:r1'lulr, Ma.r.faclzu.relt.r 111
Jtiluze, Conzrll, Lehiglz, Princzlon, Yale
and all loading .vcienlxfc inxtilutions
For Catalog or information, apply to
B. F. CARTER, HEAD MASTER
THE ENGINEER CO
Manufacturer: and Contractor:
to Improve Combustion
17 Battery Place, New York, N. Y.
McLean, '88 Martin, 92
Importance of the vacuum heating pump
The function of the Jennings return
line vacuum pump is three-foldg to
remove the water of condensation,
air and other non-condensible gases
from the heating systemg to reduce
the pressure in the return main and
thereby promote the circulationg
and, thirdly, to return the water to
the hot-well or boiler, and dispose
. of the air and gases.
i7'n2'i'ifJfl3ll2,l'llIll2i.irilSf'l'Zl..ifQi".lf2f.clifii'..iiZ"l.Z'l N ASH ENQQIN E ERING CO,
upto 300,000 square feet rqnwalen! direct radiation
So. Norwalk Connecticut
J . P P
RETURN LINE AND AIR LINE VACUUM PUMPS CONDENSATION AND CIRCULATING PUMPS
Phone Hoboken 7322 A. j. FAMETTE phone Hoboken 101
. WALTER E. HUEHNERBEIN
Commercial, fob and .
Fraternal Printing B00kb11'lflf"
. M I E L D S ' . ' .
TELEPHON ES: UNION 6004501 f602
THE GARDNER SL MEEKS CO.
LUMBER, TIMBER, ETC.
Main Oflicez 212 Thirty-seventh CUnionj Street Union City, N.
Storage Yard and Office: 1869 Hackensack Plankroad, near Myers Ave., North Bergen
HAMILTON V. MEEKS, President CLARENCE GARDNER MEEKS, Vice'P1esidml
HOWARD V. MEEKS, 'Treasurer HOWARD W. SEELEY, Secretary
The Photographer of the Link of 1927
GNLY OFFICIAL PHOTOGRAPHER TO
Manewal'5 ISz'ana'arrl the Best
Largest Studio in Hudson County
Special Rates to Students
520 WASHINGTON STREET, HOBOKEN, N. I.
Telephone Hoboken 696
STARTER AND GENERATOR EQUIPMENT
FOR AVIATION ENGINES
C5en years' experience in development
Types and equipment to suit
A co-operative technical service
at your command
ECLIPSE MACHINE COMPANY
HOBOKEN PLANT, HOBOKEN, N. J.
Elmira NewY k Walkervlll ,O i
A- 'I ll xl' V ,
WEST NEW YORK COAL CO
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