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

 - Class of 1934

Page 1 of 276

 

Stevens Institute of Technology - Link Yearbook (Hoboken, NJ) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1934 Edition, Stevens Institute of Technology - Link Yearbook (Hoboken, NJ) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1934 Edition, Stevens Institute of Technology - Link Yearbook (Hoboken, NJ) online yearbook collection
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Page 10, 1934 Edition, Stevens Institute of Technology - Link Yearbook (Hoboken, NJ) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1934 Edition, Stevens Institute of Technology - Link Yearbook (Hoboken, NJ) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1934 Edition, Stevens Institute of Technology - Link Yearbook (Hoboken, NJ) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1934 Edition, Stevens Institute of Technology - Link Yearbook (Hoboken, NJ) online yearbook collection
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Page 8, 1934 Edition, Stevens Institute of Technology - Link Yearbook (Hoboken, NJ) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1934 Edition, Stevens Institute of Technology - Link Yearbook (Hoboken, NJ) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 276 of the 1934 volume:

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Q -z f- ,Ig I - I . 1 --'ZS " I IJ .X Irr- F '.l'.'7lf' I5 - ' I. ,'.,L'..:T.fQ'-: 'lx'-4,-Q Tx- ,Il71"IIl7.iQI!'I1"IS'.fQII-" S .II II I.- .I I II .T,-7IIJ- IIIII . I.III.,II-I I II., III..jII,4',25 mg. I,III 1 I IIrr'x. I I ' ,f ' -' I I.. ..1..'j. Ig fi :I.1-...K ,II I. -',',-. Ig. Ffxuu 'I FIB' 5. fi? '. N- 'fm HY M J"I"kf ..,,1s'1-.,f'..-U' ?":.j.'3x "5-"'t '1 1"-C' ' . rg-'w ff ' I f-5 'six YQ.-1 1' 1" -'- 1.1-2. 'fi ..:ff4.f' 6-"' -"' M.- '. ..- 1' :uv -1 1. - '- ' ,111 . fzf..-.!1..q J. 1' 'II'-1. . if -'L ' ' J ,- ' r, -. 1-- -. ,IN-g.I -1,-1 ' -15-'x -.ck I . I . I, 11I.,I -.x.- I Ar ,.IsI,fI I ,. 1. X I f-I. '.'.' I H I? - 'JJ ..,l1'- I Ifl1I ",.I.,L-7,5 -.I 1 My 1 f my 1- 1-f --. -. .--.-1-f--M r M fa ' 'I ul 1 j ' A' . I I .K I . I .I 1,1 IIA ?II R", 'IV :.,.'.f11 4 I-YIIIIIA If Q, Q45 '--:ii 'if ,- - -H46 '1j-1 , - K- VIFN ,ff . fl' ll' -:2""f'y' "1'?1 !sV"'g'U-J L -' --M' .. '-.1-41 f --"W sr-.pk gf' I- 'I .1 IIII' I' ' MIN, fd, I?-q Y.Ix:Q4I ..1 Q gif- ,i,..+LI"I -RV" -HJ: 1.lI"'f"l . 'HAIR 1' 1- ' .5 N TTIW' "WT 'vr.2'-41...-Sw4-f'w'f:."'w 1 4' --.1-'-1I--1. 1- 4.1 .- 't,"+.1-all' sf' Iplf 1' ,1 -I-J .1 I-1-4, , . .'.1-- F. 11' - ' f- ' -1, . ll ful XJ' .-N. .. 1 b.. .- .it th-.L x uf-1n.',x. , fb. if . B . UC BAKER, JONES, HAUSAUBR, INC. DISTINCTIYB COLLEGE ANNUALS BUFFALO, N. Y. L.--..-1 , ,S . -ig, 2e,f5f2fSm.'z:::l, - S we 9" , -f W f P RQ G R E S S -The Spurit of Stevens ' 'X uw A 5 'F E5 , .Msg :Y H, M ,l THE LINK GF1934 PUBLISHED BY THE CLASS OF 1935 STEVENS lNSTITU TE OF TECHNOLCGY - HGBCKEN, N.J DEDICATICDIXI Allen County Publ' Lb 900 Webster Streei I my PO Box 2270 Fvff Wayne, IN 4eeo1-2270 O JOHN ALFRED DAVIS, GENIAI. DIRECTOR OF PHYSICAL TRAINING, FRIEND OF AI.I. STEVENS MEN, BOOSTER OF ALL STEVENS ATI-II.ETIcS, AND A wILI.ING I-IELPER AT ALI. TIMES, WE RESPECTFULLY DEDICATE THIS VOLUME, FOREWORD IN THE COURSE OF COMPILING THIS VOL- UME THE EDITORS HAVE ALWAYS KEPT IN MIND THE OUTSTANDING EVENTS OF THE PAST YEAR AND HAVE TRIED TO INCORPORATE THEM IN THESE PAGES, IN SUCH A MANNER SO AS TO MAKE THE BOOK A TREASURED POSSES- SION THROUGHOUT THE YEARS TO COME. CDIQDEIQ OI BUCK 1 . .STEVENS 2 . . .FEATURES 3 . . . . CLASSES 4 . .ORGANIZATIONS 5 . . ATHLETICS 6 . . FRATERNITIES THE E VERYWHERE ONE GOES HE IS BOUND TO SEE SOME APPLICATION OF ENGINEERING. WE HAVE DIVIDED THE BRANCHES OF ENGINEERING INTO THE SAME ONES AS ARE TAUGHT HERE AT STEVENS AND HAVE ENDEAVORED TO SHOW THEM IN THE COMMERCIAL WORLD BY MEANS OF ACTUAL PHOTOGRAPHS. EACH OF THESE BRANCHES HAS ONE SIGNIFICANT CHARACTERISTIC BY WHICH IT MAY BE RECOGNIZED, IT IS THESE CHARACTERISTICS THAT WE HAVE ENDEAVORED TO PORTRAY. 1 1 I L I w STEVENS C Through the years gone by the worlc of engineers has gradually advanced until it has reached the near perfection of the present day. Behind all this development is the Mechanical Engineer. l-lis vvorlc contains all the basic funda- mentals of the profession and to him all the rest ovve their beginnings. ln spite of the fact that this field has been limited by the general expansion of engineering there are still some things left for the Mechanical Engineer to do and vve portray one of them to you as characteristic of the present day Mechanical Engineer, that of the building and operating of heavy machinery. 3 1833 03581 7953 k 5' .""f-Q I 5 J Ac 'NN- 1 Q 17'--.N Y U31 Q 5 -.-, Q X is .lg-:Ji Q 5' FQ- Y ' 1: 5""-Pi' If il U . ' -1 1 U. Q 5 ' ' ,Q 5 .5 W' Q a X' h 5 .5 , 5 s , , H ' Q 2 X H X . Q . s, Di 1 fl , P v 4. V: 'gf .I 1. . A ,,, .1 I 0 lf? n Q " a , .af Q , .Qi 3 g - A ' l -- I ' X . , 'L I .1 if . . .J ' f' A ze ' " , 'H ' b Y . x- 1 Q K -4 I 4 ff -:YL pk Q ' f ,SN Q W If Xia, , 'Z X 3' .N -1-, X -f ' ' - N o. Q ' O G X.. , 1 ! . 1 1 i Y ,, ii...-.....i I . 1.3 1 1 ,V 'T 1 1... , ',.. ann., " '- 1 'l 1:11-1,5 H! .fg:U " " W ""' 1 - v' .1 f , 2 1 1 - .1 .P ' F U'-'sig ' ' 1 ,1 " 1 ' I-0. - - ' ' E' 1 'Jr rf.-',, 5' 1. 1 , 1 . .IL . 1.1 1 41", f . 1' .-it '- ..':.,' . , Y 2-1-31' 1 51-'L' ,- .o'.,,, 1 n .5 .' ' 2. . ' Sll , r Y ' M , 'rf' , 1 neg' '-- 1 1 1 - - 'JK' 1 lt. .A 1,1 'T 1 .:,f'm,..-, .3 Y Y 1 Q- ff' .1 1 L 'vu 'H ' 1' I .Aw .g 1 1 1 1 an , - 1 1 4 rug. ,N 1x wpvn 1 1 2 .e:.." gf 1 1 , ur, 1 1 -' 1 "" 1. 1 Y Q 1 1 ' ' Eg. -11' . A1 , 1 V ,K R",-f 1 1 ' 1 1. D, 41511 1 1 s 1 1 0. 11. 'u-f b A ' :ff-I 1 ., . Q .. . I , ,. 11. .f L- , ,, X 1 P-5 , 1 , I1 -.1 n 1 . - , 1 1 zu ,K..,.-L 1 -1 f Y ,, v,- V 1 1 " - '1 1 A w. 1 uk- 51- .qw - 1.1 , , Y 1 L ,r . - :- 1 1 , 213.1 . .EK H , 1 . . fm , "" E' ' 5. '-0. 1-. .Y 1-' - i' :. .V 4 ,' 1' 4 l. b ,- V X 1 ' 1 1 1 , 1 1 ' ' ' i 1 - fx. e?"" J 1 fa History of Stevens TEVEXS Institute of Technology perpetuates the name of a distinguished family that left to the world many noteworthy achievements in the art and science of engineering. Of the eleven children of Colonel John Stevens the lives of two are directly con- nected with Stevens Institute. They were Robert Livingston and Edwin Augustus. Castle Stevens was designed and built by Robert Stevens. lfpon the death of Robert Stevens his brother Edwin inherited the Stevens estate. Edwin A. Stevens survived his brother by twelve years. dying in 1808. ln his will he set aside one city block and 5650.000 for the establishment of an institute of learning. He stipulated that 5150.000 was to be used in constructing a building and the remainder was to be set aside as a permanent endowment fund. The executors of the estate agreed that in recognition of its founder's profession that the new col- lege should be devoted to the teaching of mechanical engineering. The college's first faculty consisted of eight members. ,Xt their head was Doctor Henry Horton. the first President of Stevens. President Nlorton had gained renown as the translator of the hieroglyphics on the Rosetta Stone. The formal opening of Stevens lnstitute of Technology was held in September. 1871. At that time the enrollment consisted of two Juniors. three Sophomores. and sixteen Freshmen. Because of the small enrollment during the first years of Stevens special students were admitted and the degree of Ph.D. or l3.S. was conferred upon these students. lvpon the death of President Horton. Doctor Alexander Crombie Ilumphreys became President of Stevens. Doctor Humphreys had graduated from Stevens in 13 ltltll and had become eminent in the engineering profession. being both an authority on gas and an outstanding consulting engineer. ln l00l the Institute acquired land by purchase. which was turned into an athletic field. and tennis courts. llpon a section of this land a gymnasium was erected in l9l0. This gymnasium came as a gift from William llall Walker of iil00.000. -Xgain in IQIO property was purchased consisting of Castle Stevens and its grounds. l00T was an epochal year in the history of Stevens. In this year the College adopted the honor sy stern. livery student ol' Stevens learns to appreciate the train- ing and sense of right the honor system gives lo the undergraduate body. A violator ofthe honor sy stem is tried by a Student llonor Board. The advent ofthe honor system was but one of a series of steps which tended to bring the students and faculty of Stevens into closer relationship. ln IQ08 student self-government was established and five years later the Student Council was organized. The World War gave rise to marked activity at Stevens. The Navy Building and the l . S. Steam lflngineering School were quickly erected by the government. Haste and economy made it impossible to erect these buildings in agreement with the architecture ofthe surroundings. lloth of these buildings were purchased by Stevens after the Armistice. The buildings were altered and put into use by the College. The Nay y building is occupied by the lfilcctrical Department of Stevens with a section of it used as a museum. The lv. S. Steam Engineering School became the Library . Dr. Frank L. Sevenoak. a member of the faculty graciously served in the capacity' of temporary President for one year after Dr. llumphreys'death.while the Trustees of the Institute were selecting a man to become the next President. The choice of the Trustees was made public during the latter part of the college year of 1927-1928. They selected Dr. llarvey Nathaniel Davis. an eminent scientist and authority' on steam. who was at that time Professor of Mechanical lingineering at llarvard. llnder President Davis the present sliding scale plan of tuition was inaugurated. This unique innovation called for a raise in the hase rate of tuition from 3480 to 35600. llowever. every student was given the chanee under this system to win all or part of his tuition back. The tuition rebates are called lindowment Participation Certificates and are awarded on the basis of honor points which are accumulated both for scholastic achievements and extra-curricular activities. The college in 1930 purchased a large tract of land in johnsonburg. N. J.. which is now the site of a civil engineering camp. Freshmen at the end of their first year course spend six weeks at the camp where surveying occupies most of their time. 14 o NEW YORK VIEW A familiar siglfit lramed by the well lcnown columns of the Castle :THE GVMNASIUM Herein are expounded the virtues of a strong body aw 'A 4 lb 8 . A -.--ia. ' 1-5:.J.u .Q-:Ja ,f ,, Kg- , . f Ta ""f?,w?' ... .Aff v...-.. fl. ,y 3 , A f ,. ,b M ,il 5 .Y V 4. 4 -4 -. f ' , ' 1 X MY-, 71' '-,.p.:. .gg f 2-xQAs+efL.- 'i.,.,,1iw'3f12 N N f A -3, A . W .1 . ' -rw -53-fix' n"M"Q"'wwm"':?" Y. .-'zfpeqizvifu fy ,. . . ,A , , "if-.p f f:-zz' 'ffi F' ' -. -i 1 ,+2'2 3, f, V 'r ' 74Qg,, .V ii, '1-Tl'-'133-1 , 'Y 'sg .- A .lib QTL ' 'ff jf" ff " Y K , A . , 2 'Ugg Ex L. ' ff: 5 iff J 5 ' f 6- T-, N WY ,, , 3 : , if , V 1.7, , , ,, ff if Rl WE - , :ff " - - . -iff Q an we ill " Aff,- v .: ry . . .- f me li! ? 'ff , J' R 1 ,-if , 41 '. it j,VfQQ,im- fig v- ,W f-i,lf:irx.u,.srru.gg- 'u-sfux dsn ya '. 4 A.: Qi' 11:54-r11xs.:r:-jlii' r, - - - - 'W W' -' 1f4Axmr1ngi-Af- . ig-rg-2n1'nxuH-'i' ' 1 1' if ' -1 V f'v"'5'j -- i P: f ' ' LT'9LFfei-- V P' . 54.1 7.:'QiL...J-7.43 - I . g l'Afx""""-:T,,f-' 'JL1 g:Z'3..'-:'.1-1--.'I.'-,. . :Ly -' Y 43:15. , H Q " mf is -+e3+fg :-:QeA fJMf2M'fi' , ' , , Y ,, Qnqvn-,f ,Rf .. H" "w,1'r-.rf Y' " '-.,-fff ' 25632,-.J .,g,"" ' .9 W 3,,gx1,L- U Q . ,J,"'2,1r" . .A " fp Y , 'wg "M 3".51 ' W I ' 4 is -X.. li, N t , ' Swan ' 3 V-H z,-. 'SAgfv.,, fskrylvraix N W 7, l V ' ww ' Q-Wx" WX -V ' 'M kg L .I.l?"f .f h ur .1 nga A f J ,, , 'F my Tw f Ae jab sfkzgphg . 'Hiya - M" ' 4 A Y". , M? "9 1 I E C F I 1 -.... ...-4.....,M.L......i54.-........-,, . .... - " ' CTI-IE GATE HOUSE An, unnusual view of one of the Campus' landmarks N V. . 1 -Nl , I ,u N 4 , ,- 7 K Q f , .x A .'-.,' T, 41 ,GFA r-'1' .5 ' v 1 2 ---1 1-u 'I ,ara ., . :V , v-Q,,.g. 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Q - --v -, :Ji ' rg-,,.,g-:wy '.' - ,f 75,--5 ' 5 -.7Q ,- A ,4.,f-'Yjfff' .1 1.-i - -'-T-lr- ' - fn ' , - , .... . ,A , 1 , ' -, - . , 1 A - ' f-"'--41J-..- ..,-2,a', ,' .. ,'4. 2- - ,.,.,,a.,..-L, --.. . fn' ',--'4' .- ..-- '.r- . - f- -4--,-- -':.-:wr -V -- -W-..-.4-5 fl-i..L Mn .L 'jf -... ,-4-.4-,-f --u.,,, A M. ww' ,. , at -f ,, ya ' 91 3 Q 4 V5 fs fi 'r ' '4 A -:, 'A , Q' ,MC if H: 4 f- K' , 'fr . , ,,.-..,....,w.,r...,..., A.. .. 02.0. M, . oTI-IEPATI-I Many are the memories as one trocls this humble and revered way sd, .I -fefxig. N Mum, CAMP STEVENS The Stevens El1gi11CCil'i11g Camp Nlonalav. .lulv 3. lllflfi. there arrixaeal in Can1pStevens. much to the annovanee - of the peaeeahle inhahitanls ol' ,Iolmsonlnurg. a motley erew of lowly l'iI'0Sl1lll9ll. known in the annals 1lliSll'Yt'llS as the Class of 1030. The purpose of their eampaign w as then unknown anal its hazarals anal alangers as yet unsuspeeteal. ln eamsequenee. many were the looks of sorrow anal alejeetion that took in. lirst. the winaling anal preeipitanls roaal to eamp. the solemn-looking aalministration huiltling. anal the hill upon whit-h stanals the a-amp store. Hut. sualalenly their eanmtenanees lnrighteneal. for on the other siale ol' the hill lay a alelightful lake surrounaleal lay lveautiful lielals. in front of which is the mess hall. a weleome sight to any hungry Freshman. Upon the talrles whieh this hall eamtaineal was lnounteous fooal eookeal lay a master ehef. This soon vanisheal. anal the rest of the alay was free until a alisturhing hugler lnlew taps enaling mueh enjoynient anal frolie. Un the morrow. the lnugler of a perxerta-al sense of humor. lvlew raueously upon his horn at the unearthly hour of half past six. awakening from their alelieious slumlner the alreamy Freslnnen who. following the aalviee of their stomachs. lretook themselves to the mess hall. This alay heing the Fourth of July, there were numerous eontests engageal in. among them a struggle for an elusive watermelon hy two shaeks. The one who lifteal the water-logged melon from the lake first. gained permanent' possession of it. There were also canoe raees whieh enaleal with much water transfer- ring itself from the lake into the sterling boats ofthe eamp. Q2 - . - l -v4r-' A 'f'i f. U i .J .51 14' -1- "" 'TA ,, pn- L"""" Sag-T' -vm' mv- ' -44:33 ,,..u- . "Q, " as I f' .lyw . in Aka V .1 sffhnuu. -? ' T' 'Q Thereafter. the camp imposed upon the unfortunate Freshmen the cruel schedule of rising at six-thirty. with breakfast at seven. Surveying began at eight with lunch at twelve and surveying at one again till four. A swim came at four-thirty and din- ner at five-thirty. immediately followed by games. with taps at ten. Such a vigorous schedule upset the staid composure of many a lowly Freshmen. During this time there functioned a Camp Connnittee. elected at school. which supervised camp activities. and a Camp Council which. with the advice and kindly help of the camp executive. Professor Lott. ran the camp and represented the camp to the administration. presenting the grievances of the students and trying as well as they could to adjust them. This council was elected by the separate shacks and included the class officers. There was also the TranSIT. the camp paper. whose members deserve much credit for their voluntary work in publishing this memento of camp events. This routine. by no means dull. but. nevertheless. very hard on brain and muscle. continued without a break u11til came Camp Sports Day. long planned for by the Camp Committee. An eighteen page printed TranSIT. together with a program announcing the order of events was given everyone attending. First on the program was an aquatic n1eet. with many interesting races. then the Freshmen-Sophomore baseball game. then a steak dinner. followed by an inspection of the camp grounds. and finally. at eight o'clock. a dance to the tunes of the Nlelody Engineers. tl1e Freshmenis own. Seldom had any of those present enjoyed a more entertaining day. Then. exactly six days later. came the close of camp with the Camp Banquet at 23 A wi which the Freshmen president presided. After a fine speech in which he extolled the class and thanked them for their cooperation. Professor Lott spoke. then followed Professor Snader who awarded the prizes to the best surveyors. Professor Lott then took the floor again to award trophies to the best athlete and to the best camper. After the annual shack breaking-up during that night, the campers wended their weary way honieward on the morrow, and another surveying session at Camp Stevens was brought to an end with only happy memories left in the minds of the students of Tracy. liver since its inception. camp has increasingly shown itself as a sort of class ce- ment. binding together those friendships formed at school into a solid union. In this it is a superlative organization. Its executives are especially able. and they effi- ciently organize the campers into working units. It is the greatest advance that Stevens has yet effected in bringing her students into closer contact with one an- other and making her name mean more to them and to the outside world. 24+ The Administration PRESIDENT H. N. DAVIS VICE-PRESIDENT J. CHEESE -Y-QQH Z eff. - ,. .N X -is . -E. I 4 ,af ' 4 A, DEAN F. DER. FKRIIAN REGISTRAR J. C. W'EGLE 25 The Trustees of Stevens Institute of Teehnologv 0I"I+'IlIICRS wv.,kl.'l'I'lll Iklllllli A . . . fjlllliflllllll I4IliXNkl.lN B. IQIRKHRIIDE , First l'iee-Clmirmun ICIHYXICID Wr:s'rox Ser-ond Iviee-Clmirnmn .I ullfls fIRlil'ISIi , . . . Seereturv and 'l'reusurer NI ICM HIGHS Suu ICI. G. AMA.:-:N , . . A New York. N. Y. ,loHx Xselxu tu.. Nl.I'l.. NIA. NYILLIXNI S. Iiuaswm. LII. IIUIIICWI' IIUIC'I"l'GI'1Ii. NI.IC. . .I mms IIRICIQSIC. I.I'l"l'.II.. NIA. , A II umm N. Duns. I'u.IJ.. I.L.D.. Se.IJ. .lun-:s N. I4IXllRliI.l.. IC.IJ. . IIIQUIHLIC limos. NI.I'1.. IC.IJ. A . "kR'l'IIl'R Il. Ilnxsocm. NI.I'1.. I11.IJ.. Hull. . A II xl:ol.lb IC. Illilsnoln, NI.I'I.. fYIumni Iiepreselltalixe w w V - Du Ill 5. ,I uzom s. NI.I'... Iu.D. . . . IJXYIIJ ll. ,IollNsoN. YI.I'1.. Xlumni Iiepresentatixe wfvXl.'I'I'IIi IXIDIDE. XI.IC. , , . I"luNkl,lN Ii. Ikllilxlilillbli. ALB. , CUNICKIJ N. Lu Hn. XIII . 'kl.'l'I'ZN S. NIll.l.l'1li. NI.IC. . . 1 w I'IiIillI'1Rll1k A. NIlS1IIIICNIIl'1IYI. XI. In. , IIUIiI'lR'l' tl. I'os'r. XIII. Iiomcn'r ll. S'l',XNl.liY. XI.IC. , I'IDIYlN N. Swix lcxs. Jn.. XIII. NYlI.I.lkNI II. rI1XYl.UIi. NI.I'I. I 1 r w .Ioux K.. Iluvllupm . . 'kI.IlI'lli'l' II. XX xm.. II. X.. NI. X. A Elm um VH-1s'roN. I.I..IJ.. S4:.IJ. . Newl nlnl 'gI1. N. Y. New York. N. Y. Yonk 1-1' s. N. Y. IIoIroken. N. .I. IIoIroken. N. .I. New York. N. Y. N 4-xs I York. N. Y. I. mrn1a I emll. Iiuglanrl N 4'xs York. N. Y. Nlontelair. N. .I. New York. N. Y. NI frzl leluir. N. .I. New York. N. Y. I'I1iIa4IeIpI1ia. Pu. I' 'I I rlneeton. N. ,I. New York. N. Y. I4Ill:jIl'N'0UlI. N. .I. New York. N. Y. IIoIroken. N. .I. Ir'I1iIzuIeIpI1ia. I'z1. New York. N. Y. Iersey City. N. .I. Ylontelair. N. .I. XII man' Ii. Wrll'l'r:l.l-Jw. NLE. Long Island City. N. Y. 20 I FACULTY D6lJH1'tl1l611ll3f athematics CIIARLICS 0'r'ro tllfN1'Hr:R. M.IC. l'JI'Q!t'SS0I' SN: T BII: Nl.lC.. Stevens. 1000: Nlemlicr: American Society ,QW of Civil Engineers: American Society of Mechanical x lfingincersg 'lllie Society of American Nlilitarv Engineers: y ' . ' . . 1 ., , ' . K rl llc .Nrlny Urclinance Xssociationz Societe .-Xstronouuque .' tlc France: National Ccograpliic Society: Columbia Yacht if Cluli: ,Nriny anal Navy Clulr of .'xIlll'I'lt'Ll1 National liiflc ' ' Y, 'Xssociation ol' .hncricaz Reserve Ufficcrs Association ol' tllc E linitctl States: 'lille National Security Lcaguc. lnc.g lfclloxs: Mncrican Nssociation for the .Mlvanccment ol' Scicncc: Permanent Nlemlncr of Council: Association of Nlatlic- matics Tcaclicrs of New ,lerseyg Licut.-Colonel, Urelnancc Department. Xrmy ofthe llnitcsl States. 1 X + litbl IS MAN ll.xzHl.'rlNl41. Nl.l'I.. St1.D. "R'W- U' N"""'3" l'rofcs.wnr of I,lI.YSil'lII ,'lIlI1lIl'lIlIl1if'S Nl.l+I.. Stcvcns. lllllbg Sc.lJ.. Stcvcns. lilliliz Fellow: ,Mnerican Nssociation forthe ,x1lY2:lIl1't'lllPlll of Scicncc: .Kmerican Pllvsical Society: Memlncr: Mncrican Nlallie- matical Socicty: Mathematical ,Nssociaition of .'xlllPI:il'2l1 Society for the Promotion ol l'lngincering lfmlucalion. l,l'IWlS l'iIAIlCli fXlms'1'noNo. I'n.l3. flssislunt l'r-ojkmor l'll.ll.. Yale llnivcrsity. 1000. XVILLIXSI linwrzsr Furzn APPFIIN. lC.l'1.. NIA.. .tssismnt l'rQfkf.wn- l'i.l'i.. Brooklyn Polytcclmic Institute. N181 Nl.,-X.. Columbia. 1030. D6l.lHl'tlllL?ll.t of Economics of Engineering w'ill.l,l.XNl DL .nic lixxls. Nl.l+I. .4l0.YllIIllf'I' Crornbic llllIlllIllI'C.VS Profcssor of Economics of Engineering Nl.lC.. Stevens. 1897: Nlemlner: .Xmerican Society of Nleclianical lCngineers: Ameri- can Management Association: American Economic Association: National Municipal League: Fellow: American Association for the Aflvancenient of Science: Royal Economic Society: Division Menilxerz National Research Council. Grxmoa WlNljHbIS'FFIIK BARNWELI.. B.S.. NIA. plssistrnil Professor . ..: .I 1 in 1. I.. Qeorffia ns i u e o 'l01'lIl000'V. X'I'UX'l'BS l'l'l U l ttt fl l In l909: B.S. in E.lrI.. Massachusetts lnstitutc of 'lx-1-1m.,l.,gy. 19143 MA.. University of Pennsylvania. l926: Member: Taylor Society: American Statistical Association: Society for Promotion of Envineerinv litlucation: American lico- U U nomic Association: American Acaclcnly of Political aml Social Science. ALF ki-:Ysrm BERLE. B.S. Instructor KPJNNHPH ALDEN S0l7'l'HWUR'l'H. JR.. M.l+I. Instructor Xfl':TBII: .Nl.l'I.. Stevens. 1031. PROF. l-INNIS 28 Department of Electrical Engineering FRANK CLIFFORD STUCKWELL. A.B.. S.B. --Inson II-ood Burchard Professor of Electrical Engineering QIDBK: TBII: A.B.. Bates College. 1005: S.B.. Alassachusetts Institute of Technology. 1907: Alemlierz American Insti- tute of Electrical Engineers: Society for the Promotion of Engineering ITICIIICHIIUII. IIERBERT CHRISTOPHER ROTERS. NI.Ii.. S.NI. -1Issi.stuI1t Professor XIII.. Stevens Institute of Technology. 1023: S.XI.. Nlassa- chusetts Institute of Teclmology. 1030. ,IoHN .ANDREW Dot'GLAs. H.S.. Ii.Irl.. BI.S. Instr-uf-fur B.S.. Spring Hill College. 1914: B.S. in Eli.. Alaliama Polytechnic Institute. 1917: 1'1.If.. Alabama Polyteclmic Institute. 1018: NI.S.. Iowa State College. 1030. JOSEPH PAUL Yioosic. JR.. NLE. Instrucmr NLE.. Stevens. 1932 AYILLIAM FREDERICK BAILEY. ll.Ii. Instrucmr HE: NLE.. Stevens. 1033. Department of Phvsics PERCY IIODGE. A.B.. B.S.. PH.D. Professor BEIII: EE: A.B.. Vfestern Reserve Iiniversity. 1802: B.S.. Case School. 1394: Ph.D.. Cornell. 1008: Fellow: American Society for the Atlvancement of Science: Xlemlrerz American Physical Society: Optical Society of America: American Society for Steel Treating: American Association of Physics Teachers: Xeyv A orli Nlicroscopical Society. XYALDEMAR XIATTHAEtss STEBIPI-QL. A.B.. All. -4s.si.s1'r1r1! Professor EE: A.B.. Intliana I'niversity. 1903: AQNI.. Iiniversity of Illinois. 1906. TIENRY CHARLES FRANR. B.S.. NLS. c4ssis1r1rzt Professor I3.S.. Cooper I-nion Institute. IUIT: NI.S.. Stey ens Insti- tute of Technology. 1032. NOEL LIRQIQHART. XIII.. NLS. I I rzstructor TB11: NLE.. Stevens Institute of Technology. 1030: Nl.S.. PROF. HoDoE Stevens Institute of Tecliuology. 1032. 29 Departlnelit of Machine Design FRANKLIN DERKJNDE l'1l'RH.-KN. M.E. Dean of Stevens Institute of Technologcv and Pl'lJC'.SS0l' ry Jluclzine Design HE: TBII: IIFM: M.E.. Stevens. 1893: Fellow: American .Xssociation for the Advancement of Scienceg Member: American Society tJfMCCl13ll1C31 Engineers: Society for the Promotion of Engineering Etlucationg Eastern Association of College Deans and Advisers of Men: Newcomen Society. W1LL1,n1 REEDER 11,-KLLID.-XY. M.E. Associate Professor ME.. swwns. wus. S.u1tfEL HoFEi1AN LoTT. M.E. PRoF. FIJIQMAN Associate Professor and Camp Executive EN: NLE.. Stevens. 1903. .loHN CHARLEs WVEGLE. M.E. Registrar and Assistant Deon of Stevens Institute of Technology and Assistant Professor of Descriptive Ceornelrv i EN: M.E.. Stevens. 1918. IQENNETH l"iMIL LOFGREN. B.S.. M.S. Instructor B.S.. Cooper Union Institute. 1930: M.S.. Stevens. 1933. ROBERT ARTHUR CHADRURN. M.E. Instructor HNEQ TBII: NLE.. Stevens. 1933. ALLEN LEROY EMPTAGE. M.E. Instructor TBHQ IIAEQ M.E.. Stevens, 1933. GEORGE HENIIH' CJARRAWYAY, MQE. Instructor XCD: NLE.. Stevens. 1933. ARCHIBALD STEWVERT WILKINSON, M.E. l Instructor M.E.. Stevens. 1933. Department of Shop Practice ALFRED SEGUINE KINSEY Professor Member: American Society of Mechanical Engineers. GEORGE HEGGIE Superintendent of Shops PRoF. KINSEY 30 Department of Mechanical Engineering HARVEY XATHANIEL Dxvis A.B.. A.M.. PH.D.. LL.D.. Sc.D. President of Stevens Institute of Teclzrmlngvv and Professor of ,IIGCIIUIIICIII Engineering zz ACID: TBH: CI?BK: 22: A.B.. Brown Iiniversity. 1901: A.M.. Harvard I niversity. 1903: Ph.D.. Harvard Liniversitv. 1906: LL.D.. Rutgers Liniversity. 1928: Sc.D.. Brown Ini- versity. 1923: Fellow: American Society for the Advance- ment of Science: American Physical Society: American Academy of Arts and Sciences: Franklin Institute: Mem- her: American Mathematical Society: Washington Acade- 1ny of Sciences: American Society of Mechanical Engineers. W. P. 1930u. . .v1: - 1 , s . DR Dt 5 ILLGENE I'IECTOR IEZANDIE. BRS.. ML. Assistcint Professor NPT: B.S.. Columbia fniversity. 1917: M.Ii.. Columbia Ifniversity. 1922. KENNETH SEYMOIR IXIOORHEAD D.1.v1DsoN. BS. -lssismrzt Professor ATA: QT: B.S.. Massachusetts Institute of Technology. 1919: Associate Member: American Societv of Mechanical Engineers: Memher: Society of Naval Architectural and Marine Engineers. JOSEPH HENRY IQEEXAN. B.S. ,alssisttlnt Professor. CIIIIIFIIIFIII TBI1: B.S.. Massachusetts Institute of Technology. 1922. FERNLE1' LEROY FULLER. M.E. Instructor M.E.. Stevens. 1932. How.sRD MIILSON E3131oNs. M.E. Instructor TBII: M.E.. Stevens. 1933. ALLAN BROXYX NIURRAY. 11.12. Instructor TBI1: M.E.. Stevens. 1933. Departineiit of Civil Engiiieeriiig Davin L. SNADER. ARcH'r CE.. M.S.. M.A. Professor AE: SE: Arch't E.. 1913: C.E.. 1914: M.S.. Ohio Northern I-niversity. 1918: lNI.A.. Columbia I-niversity. 1926: Mem- her: American Society of Civil Engineers: Indiana Society of Architects: American Association of Engineers. Fellow: American Association for the Advancement of Science. EDMLND STARZEC. M.E. Instructor y M.E.. Stevens. 1932. l IIERBERT EDWARD C.ssrRo. M.E. Instructor PROF. SNADER QE: TBII: ALE.. Stevens. 1933. 31 Department of C11Cll11SI1'y ISR.-XNCIS JONES Pomn. B.S.. A.M.. PH.D.. Se.D. Professor and Director of' the lllorton Jllenzorial Laboratory' of Chemistrv EX: CIPKCIJL TBII: B.S.. Pennsylvania State College. 1892: A.IVI.. PILD.. University of Cottingen. Germany. 1896: Sc.D.. Stevens Institute of Technology. 19291 Member: American Chemical Society: Society for the Promotion of Iiingineering Education: Fellow: American Association for the Advancement of Science. LESLIE IIERR B,xc14ER. M.E. -fssociote Professor INIIQIC.. Stevens Institute of Technology. 1909. l'l:oF. PoND Dtxvm DINKEL lxcouus. M.E.. Se.D. Assistant Professor TBII: M.I11.. Stevens Institute of'11echnoIogy. 19221: Sc.D.. Massachusetts Institute of'I1echnology. 1930. ALFRED BORNEMANN. M.1C.. DR. lwo. Assistant Professor BUIIQ .M.E.. Stevens Institute of Technology. 1927: Dr. Ing.. University of Dresden. Germany. 1930. OLNF ANDERSEN. PH.D. Lecturer FREDERICK Lewis Blssmous. NLE. Instructor ATA: UAE: M.1C.. Stevens. 1933. CHESTER Ci1ARLEs VINCENTZ. MII. Instructor 1V1.lf1.. Stevens. 1933. Department of 1V1ee11anies Louis ADOLPHE MAR'rIN. JR.. ME.. A.M. Professor TBIIL M.IQ.. Stevens. 1900: A.IVl.. Columbia. 1903: Fellow: American Association for the Advancement of Science. Ruzufum 1+'lmNcls DEIMEL. B.S.. A.M. Associate Professor B.S.. College of the City of New York. 1902: A.NI.. Col- umbia. 1903. Gvsiiav Geouon FREYGANG. M.E.. AQM. Associate Professor TBII: IIAE: MII.. Stevens. 1909: A.IVl.. Columlria Uni- , versity. 1913. Prior. Mturriw 32 Departniellt of Humanities XRTHKR JAx1Es WVESTON. B..-X.. AAI. Clzairmfm of the Department HTG: IIAE: B.A.. Lehigh liniversity. 1904: All.. Yale lvniversitv. 1905: Xleinlrera Nlotlern Language Association: Eastern Conference Teachers of Pulilic Speaking: Visiting Professor. New York lfniversitv Summer School. 1931. GEURGE NIARTIA XVEINIAR. AAI.. PH.D. Associate Professor HX: CIQBKJITBI: A.B.. liniversitv of Rochester. 1904: All.. New York lvniversitv. 1910: Ph.D.. New York lfniversitv. 1920. g A - JOHN PREsLEv FIFE. A.B.. XXI. PROP' ll EUTON Jssistfzrlt Professor A.B..Yalefniversitv.1920:.4.XI..11arvardliniversity.1925. 1IARoLD BL'RRIs-NIEYER. B.S.. .-LN1. .4s.sisturzt Prqfcwur AYP: BS.. College of the City of New York. 1923: All.. Columbia liniversitv. 1926: Nleinberz Nlodern Language Association: English Graduate Linion: .-American Association of liuiversitv Professors. NEWALL QRBISBI-IE NIASON. A.B.. XXI. Assistant I'rqfkf.w,r A.B.. Brown. 1927: All.. Harvard. 1930. XYALTER XYAN DYKE BINGHANI. BA.. NIA.. PH.D. Lecturer B.A.. Beloit College. 1901: NIA.. Harvard. 1907: Ph.D.. liuiversitv of Chicago. 1908. XYALTER SQLIER. LB.. All. Lecturer DONALD W-ARREN FISHER. A.B.. PH.D. Lecturer JOHNSUN O'CONNoR. eX.13..A.Xl. .'lS.'iliC'iflf6' Prof?-.ssor. Difi'l1f1lfIff'l,S.YCl1lIlIJlQiC!ll Stzuliex L-LB.. Harvard. 1913: XXI.. Harvard. 1914. l1ARYEY S'rEvENsoN. 4.13. Lecturer A.B.. Yale. 1917. CARL G EORGE Ro'rERs Lecturer DAN'II3 XIALK. XB. iwsisturzt in IJS,Yl'lIlIll!g'Y DClJ31'1l11Gl11 of Phvsical Education Joux XLFRI-ID DAv1s. 13.5. Director AXP: BS.. Coluiulria. 1905: Xlemlnerz College Directors Society: Camp Directors Society. joux CARNEGIE Sm Instructor FRANK ,l. NIISAR. 1l.P.1f. lnstrllctor DR. DAVIS B.P.IC.. Springfield College. 1928. 3 3 ENIIJ MAY ll,-XWTKINS Library Exim Min' llrxwklxs ......... Librarian Certificate. Pratt lnstitute of Library Science: American Library Associatioug Special Libraries Association: New York Special Library Association: New York Library Club: Story Tellers Club of Brooklyn. Research Staff in Psychology Hu man Engineering Laboratory ,IOHNSGN OqCONNER. A.B.. A.M. Director D.AVID MACK. A..B. . . I Assistant Departmental Assistants LOUIS BECKER . in the AIIISEUIII ETHEL LEINKALTF . . . in the Library SAMUEL SLINGERLAND , in Electrical Engineering MOIITINIER J. ROBERTS . . in flelechanical Engineering WVILLIAM IEIENRY UMSTEAIJ . . in Shop Practice WILLIAM DEXHEINIER , I in Shop Practice ALPHONSE CHARLES BRILLH' I in Shop Practice AUGUST W. TOENSHOFF . in Shop Practice 34 EATUR O To this Field of engineering we owe the source of much of our heat, light and power. Beside mal4ing the equipment for the use of electricity, the Electrical Engineer also sees to the genera- tion of it. Power plants are located all over the world and many are the ways in which electricity is derived. As the generation of current and the operation of power plants are of prime impor- tance to the Electrical Engineer, it is only Fitting that some part of such a plant be talfen as char- acteristic of this branch of engineering. k W I .-A-,,, . Wh g " 7 "' 4' 'F",4...: A:- . 5 . I is Uuvwfi mrlmx Nruuuru llurlvm l'.mf-1 ln. 5, ' -...Q J. Ge' 0 ff' 1 .H P nf ' Q Q clfwou 5 C 9 U 0 1 f gal' u Q f. f ,e Q -M 1 e ri I Q.. I - H - pf-wr fs - f F-' U.. K. , R w E' ' Ei' - 'fs' 'S . -. , : ,v Q 1 ., Q -A ,g I' -rv' gg HS' 1 ' U ' A , .gg-so a". ,- ' FM' ' f ' M - ' 5"" '. , rg ,.' e4 I -w . ' .gow ' . 1 . ' -L . u W . " ' t ' ,, r ,.. wana ev-Q6 3 - ' . ., V, 4 , fw V, fm r ff- - - -V -gf, -. f:,:'.,w V E B2 -1-1-MQ Q " .ff " ' ff HN .-e I V v,,a Q - Q: ff 1-2 f 'N ' 0 1. ng. G we . ' Y ,W 51:2 ' . gf .N 5., R , ,V 343 ',. we 02, 'e ,-'f .K , R -:HQ N ,ih Juv. X , , X wa.. Y, -.U .. I , ' N, WH' " rx 'vm 4 A K C V -L. Q 4 " H Q . .fn ,- f gf ' Lb, x ' 'V , K U 1 - L ,J -. . - A gf , .:.s..-vi ., , Y , , X Eg 4 1 W' ,, f. I ' 'Q V "- Y- Q i , Q ' .Y Q ': I ,x -NUM ..-fr Ii Y 7' 'W "" Y 'ir f Wri Vrri VW? YQ . The Sixty-First 1 11111131 C0llllllCllCClllGll'l Exercises June 1 0. 1 933 N the afternoon of ,lune lll. 1933. the Sixty-first Xnnual 1itblIllllt'Ill't'IllPIll nl Stevens Institute of Technology vs as held in the Wiilliaui llall Vvialker Gym- nasium. Though weather eonditions were adv erse. the grandeur of the exereises vs as 11ot impaired nor were the enthusiastie spirits of the participants i11 the least dampened. The .-Xeademie Proeession was led luv Professor lfilllt'l'llllS William lf. Geyer. the only surviving lll0lllllCT ofthe original faeultv. President llarvev N. Davis. and Nlr. Vlvalter Kidde. Chairman of the Board of Trustees. The Yenerahle Xlaleoni PX. Shipley. Arehdeaeon of ,Iersev City. hegan the eereiuonies hy pronouneing the in- voeation. After ltohert Chadhurn YVl'll'0lllt'4l tl1e gathering. President Harvey N. Davis awarded the prizes a11d seholarships to those me11 who had so deservinglv earned lll6IIl. President Davis tl1e11 presented the graduating elass to Walter Kidde. who conferred tl1e Degree of Nleehanieal Engineer upo11 its seventy-sex en nienihers. The Degree of Nlaster of Seienee was reeeived hv Walter Fried. Kenneth Lofgren. Arthur Persson. Louis Allen. Jr.. Walter Burton. L. Sprague de Camp. Frank Detwiler. Norman Kent. lfinil liloehlen. Roger XleLean. 'Xlhert Shields. Xrthur Stern. William Suhr. litvtlli-Pillg-LII. llarrv Vetter. L. Vvinlxler and George Vlunner. Honorary titles were hestowed upon the following men who have distinguished themselves in the lfngineering Vlorld: ,luan de La Cierva. inventor ofthe auto-gvro. Doctor of Ifngineeringz Harold I". Piteairn. President of the fXn1eriean fXuto-Gyro 3 U Company. Nlechanical lingineerz Klan llazeltine. inventor of the neutrodyne radio and memher of the College faculty. Doctor of Science: Colonel Elliot Vtihitlock. formerly Smoke Commissioner of the City of Cleveland and Research Professor in charge of smoke ahatement at the lnstitutc. Master of Science: ,lohn Hunter. authority on power plants and associated with the lfnion lilectric Light and Power Company of St. Louis. Nlechanical lingineer. Continuing the program. Dr. llenry Goddard Leach. editor of lllt'Hl'iUl'lllll and Century." addressed the graduates on the topicewfhe New Centuryfi Recalling the Century of Progress in his Valedictory Address. lloward Wilson lfmmons. outlined the influence of the Stevens family on the "Birth and Develop- ment of Travel in this tlountryfi The exercises were concluded hy President Davis. who gave timely advice to the graduates. The henediction was then pronounced hy the Venerahle Malcom Shipley. Later in the afternoon at the reception given hy President Davis at the lloxie llouse the college received a historic telescope used hy Colonel Stevens. The instru- ment w as donated hy ,lolm Stevens ll. ln making the presentation. ,lolm Stevens said: "At our home we have a water color showing my great-grandfather seated on the piazza of the Castle here at Castle Point. looking through the telescope." The afternoon was to have seen the landing of an auto-gvro on the athletic field but adverse winds made such a proceeding impossihle. The award of the Richard Stevens Tennis Cup was made to Louis Nl arvinney. who won it for the second con- secutive year. The evening was featured hy a hand concert on the lawns of the Castle. 'l'hus was concluded another day which will live forever in the minds of those who played the leading roles. 40 Awards 'I'I I IC PR I ICSTIA PR IZIC First Prim' . CH,x111.14:s ,lus1-31,11 BURIIII. '3I Hmmrulzlv fIlv111im1 . R11:11 um Msx1s11,1,1+: IIr:11,1es 'I'IlE ALFRED M1XRSIIfXI.I1 M XX ER PRIZICS First Prize JOHN Bn1'sT131xn. '35 Sm-mul l'ri:4- IIx11u1,n I,KYID IJETI-IRSUY. JR. Hmmrultlv QIIOIIIIIIII I , ART11111 .IUIIN II1+:1,w11x111ef:11'1'. '35 'I'IlIC IIOMICR RANSUM IIIGLICY PRIZIC First Prize . . ,IUIIN Ro1'sTEAn, '35 Hnrmrultlf'fIlvl1Iiul1 , Rx1.1'11 Xmsnw SNIITII 'FIIIC WII.I.IAM A. MARY PRIZE I First I rizv . ,I011N ILEURGE M1,A111N0v. '35 Hurmrultlf- Ilvrztimi I ICRN1-:s1' XYUUIIRUW Iirmz. 'I'IIE FRANK IAIUIS SICVICNUIXK PRIZICS First Prim' W1L1,1,n1 VIINIJERSILYS. '33 NY11.1.1n1 W. XY' x1,1,u:14:, '33 I"1-:111m1N mn J. S11gus151Q NURMAN P. 'I'11o11soN. '33 CHEs'r14:11 ll. VINCENTZ. '33 llmmrublv 1Ilvntiun IRVIN1: W. D0Y1,1z, '33 CII xn1,1ss Ii. C011-3. '33 .'XI,IiIiR'I' ll. 'I'1-Lss. '33 ILERRIT I. D1+:GE1,1,1a1x1s. '33 VC11,1.1u1 VJxNIhQRS1,1'x's. '33 ,l1'1.11 s VI 1xs11,m'1'r1:11. '33 I,1suPo1,n w'ROBI.EH'SkI.. '33 'I'IlE HOBOKICN IIIGH SIIIIHUL SCIIUIARSIIIP JOSEPH w'll,I.l.ANI C11111140. '37 Suixs IIEURGAR05. '37 Nl nun .Ius1:1'11 lLmp1,1 x. -I THE EDGAR B. BACON SCIIIULARSIIIP ,IYIM1-is SYINESTER R11 umm. '37 'I'IIIC IIOBOKIFIN IXCADICMY SLIIIUIARSIIIP IJTTU II,x1,11u:11. '37 'I'IlE GERMXN EXCIIANUIC SCIIUIARSIIII' N11s01.,x1's vox Rl'1:1s1c11 I 'I 1 1 5 1 s Q lumni Da ,Iunc IT. 1933 ULLUWI NG the custom inaugurated some years ago. the Alumni of Stevens in 1933 held their annual Alunmi Day exercises on Commencement Day. This arrangement allows for the attending ofthe Commencement exercises by a larger percentage of graduates than would otherwise be possible and also is instrumental in showing the members of the graduating class that their four years of mutual association need not cease with the attainment of a degree. Alumni Day. 1933. was typical of past .Alumni Days lacking nothing in color and preparation. B. F. llart. '81 acted as Grand Marshal of festivities. The oldest class organized was the Class of 1908 which was the first to be introduced to President Davis. who was seated beneath the Castle canopy. That the order of presentation was without regard to chronological precedence was born out by the fact. that '33 led hy its spokesman in cap and gown. next marched upon the green. Thirty-three. yet young and light-hearted bestowed upon President Davis the degree of M..E. The Class of 1918 which has in years gone by often carried off Alumni rewards again showed their merit in capturing the best costume prize. They were arrayed in vertically striped hats bearing the numerals indicative of their graduating year. The prize for the best stunt was awarded to the Class of 1932. This Class paraded behind a banner upon which was printed the slogan. "Not an Engineer in a Car- loadf' Each man was in dilferent attire. Some appeared as commercial leaders, others mimicked cinema stars. and local personalities. The spokesman humorously presenting a string of frankfurters to the shrine as tl1e sum total of last year's work. A banner bearing the title. "Emergency Work Bureau," was carried by the Class of 1925. Upon reaching the Castle lawn these grads stripped off their coats and after planting their standard i11 the ground assumed positions on the ground. This stunt concluded the scheduled program. 42 H. N. DAYIS N. ll. I-INNIS The Economic Conference August 12 Io 20. 1933 lllrl Economic Conference for lfngineers is an annual event sponsoreal hy several teclmical anal engineering societies anal the scientific faculties of nine eastern universities and colleges. It is hehl at the Stevens lfngineering Clamp at Johnson- hurg. N. J. The purpose of the conference is to furnish a merlium ofcontact hetw een the engineer ancl the fiehl of economics. anal this has heen so aflmirahly carrieal out that it has attaineml a reputation for ailmling to the technical eelucation of the en- gineer the necessary economic knowlealge anal unclerstantling of current prohlems. livitlence of its advancement and increasing popularity lies in the fact that. while in 1931 the invitations to the conference were issueul in the name of the Stevens Alumni Association antl the lfngineering Xlunmi of llolumhia liniversity. those of 1933 were issueil in the names of the much larger group mentione4l ahove. The last conference was attentlecl hy representatives of twenty-six colleges. The general suh-ject of the 1933 conference was "The Financial Situation." anel virtually every phase of financial. inrlustrial antl economic engineering came up for discussion at one or another of the twenty-five meetings which were slirectefl hy Professor XY. D. lfnnis. The speakers and leaders of discussion. hesifles slelegates anfl other engineers. inclucletl representatives of live college faculties in economics. financial writers for newspapers anal economic journals. anil statistical anel economic experts from investment houses. The total registration numhereal ninety with an average attenalance at morning sessions of fifty antl at evening sessions of sixty. Those who attenrleil. lnesicles entering into the conference. enjoyeil the extensive recreational facilities of the Camp. The Economic Conference for lfngineers. now estalvlisheal on a lirm hasis. as witnessed hy its large attentlance and the quality of its speakers. can look to the future for an everincreasing success anml a eontinueal atlvancement of its chosen work. -13 lflal-zmzlzlxzk Wlxs1,4m 'l' n'l,m:. '83 QIIIVSUUII l'l'l'fiVflIiIIZQI llIll'SfiUIl ilu' simplvsl. most 801,-f'l'illl'lIl. must lllIil'l'l'SlllfV llrwfplfffl .f?lf'fS.M If l1 The Taylor Celebration N Thursday. December T. I033. Stevens celebrated the fiftieth anniversary of the graduation of one of her most famous students. the late Frederick Winslow Taylor. The Taylor Celebration was held in conjunction with the Annual Conven- tion ofthe American Society of Nlechanical Engineers which was held in New York. Eighty-seven institutions of higher learning and fourteen scientihc societies and foundations helped to commemorate this memorable occasion. Taylor's influence in the field of management has probably been more widespread than that of any other organizer. either in this country or abroad. As a youth he entered tl1e employ of the Nlidvale Steel Company in the capacity of shop clerk. By dint of ability and persev erance he rapidly progressed through the ranks until. eleven years later. he occupied the position of chief engineer. While em- ployed at Hidvale. Taylor became affiliated with Stevens. Since it was impossible for him to attend actual classes. and as conditions were different from those now existant. his course resembled one of the correspondence type. During the following years Taylor put his ideas concerning management into effect. Although his theories met opposition wherever they were tried. he proceeded irresistibly to promote their universal adoption. Taylor. a man of great versatility. was the author of numerous papers and treatises on many diversified subjects. To Frederick Wf Taylor. money was a means to an end and a stepping-stone toward his goal. However. he was so attached to his work that for several years he worked with- out any form of monetary remuneration. The ev entual adoption of his system in all its phases has done much to smooth the stormy path between Labor and Xlanage- ment. One of the features of the Taylor Celebration was a metal cutting demonstration. held in the basement of the Navy Building. which showed the advantages of high speed steel which was invented by Taylor as compared with high carbon tool steel which was used universally before the discovery of this superior steel. Through the courtesy of Air. Taylor's friends and Alrs. Taylor an exhibit of Taylor Nlemorabilia was held in the Leib Nlemorial Rooms of the Library throughout the day. This col- lection has since been made a permanent part of the Nfemorial Room exhibit. In the afternoon tl1e Dramatic Society presented a one act play. written by Professor William Duane Ennis. which depicted the faculty meeting at which Frederick Taylor sought admission to the Institute as a special student. Great credit is due tl1e author for the care he exercised in the preparation of the script of this production. The result was a series of characterizations. perhaps fully appre- ciated by only a few of the older Alunmi. but nevertheless accurate in practically every detail. The Dramatic Society is to be commended for realistic impersonations which they staged of Dr. Nlorton and the professors who made up the faculty at that time. A reception was held in the Library in honor of Alrs. Frederick W. Taylor: at which time Dr. Davis presented her with an album containing the many messages received from colleges and societies honoring the accrrmplishments of her husband. In the evening President Stanley King of Amherst College. Henry P. lxendall. president ofthe Kendall Company and George Soule. an editor of The .Yezc Republic. spoke on the different phases of the influence of Taylor-as a teacher. philosopher. and engineer. 15 N. Y. D. BINGH NNI .l. 0-CONNOR N1 Prep Lamp .illgllst 19 to September 2, 1933 V 'llltl Stevens Preparatory School Camp is for High School students who have not yet made up their mind whether they wish to go to an engineering college or not. At the camp they are given the information through the medium of certain psycho- logical tests and practical work in engineering. They are taken at this time so that if they change their mind they still have time to alter their preparatory course. The duration ofthe camp is for two weeks and is held after Freshmen camp closes. Last year all men attended the camp. The results were highly gratifying and it was decided to continue the camp next year. The Camp Director is Professor Samuel H. Lott. and Professor David L. Snader taught the men the rndiments of surveying. During the two weeks a number of lectures were given by prominent engineers in each of the main divisions of engineering. Lectures were delivered on such subjects as Railway Engineering. Architectural Engineering. Research Engineering. etc. A number of psychology tests were given by the Psychology Department which included Dr. Walter Van Dyke Bingham. Professor Johnson 0'Connor. and Assist- ant Director Carret L. Bergen. These tests were similar to the ones given the enter- ing lfreshman classes at Stevens. Each student was invited to take as many tests as he desired in order to find out more about himself. The average number of tests taken was about thirty-three. Each cabin was in charge ofa squad leader who kept a careful watch on each boy. At the close of the camp a report was sent home to each boyis parents stating what his abilities were in the minds of the camp oflicials. The officials came to their con- clusions through the results of the psychological tests. the report of Professor Snader. and the reports of the squad leaders. M any of the young men who attended declared it was the most enjoyable way they had ever spent their summer. to Junior ll X'l"I'l'IY. I'IXl,liR. OLIYICR. I'RlKII'I NIHNNIC. Slillllflflfll.. NI UIIIICNIRX Prolllelladc C0llllllitt6't' ,losrivn WWILLI ul S1:u1FFEl,. Iflmirmun I JoN,xLu CLIFTON lixlmzlx CLINTUN l ,LOYn G x'r'rm Rlxirium Xluzlluxm Cl1lf:s1'r3n LHHU1' XIENNH llowxclrz fllSNl0ND flux l-:R RUBHR1' JOHN Pluck: -LT The Calculus Cremation June 16. 1933 judge: Urder in the eourtl lliuldv: llam and eggs. roast Iliff sandwieli. lleli. heh. heh. ,lllllglf Silenee in the eourtl Wlio's the lnum? Clerk: Sir. l mean your honor. lieis one ofthe witnesses in the ease of the Class of 1035 against the nth reinearnation of the inealeulalnle fiend Charlie lnlinitesimal llaleulus. judge: Proeeed with the ease. Distriel .-ll1lIl'l1liYI 'lllie first witness is Waldemar Nlattheus Stempel. Take the stand Waldemar. llualdv: lleh. heh. Where do you want me to take it? Heh. heh. CNoise from juryl. judge: Silenee in the eourtl Proceed with the questioning. II. pl.: You are aeeused of using the demon ealeulus in tormenting the Class of 1035. llow' do you plead? llwuldv: There were many gentlemen who just didnit seem to lre alile to hit my shoots. lleh. heh. IJ. J.: What do you mean? ltlxplain. lllrzlflv: 'l'here were only three possilvle reasons for it. Either they didn't study. or they didn't know how to study. l don't think it was either though. lleli. hell. heh. , . . lille only reason would lie . . . l ve lorgotten. jury: Out. out. out. tWaldy out singing hill laillys and eaeklingh. II. fl.: Goo-sie tlangfrey take the stand. Whatis your full name and oeeupation? Uussie: what do you think? I'Il give you three guesses. If you guess right. l'll give you a zip. II. nl.: Goosie Gangfrey don't get wise. You are aeeused of polluting the minds of 1033 with so-ealled jokes and half-haked puns. Then when they drift into inlinity. you shoot at them. Utlssie: What? 'l'hat's news to me. l didnit even know they had minds. lla. ha. You should see the dumln looks on their faees when l pop those heavy liar prolrlems. ll. fl.: llow do you plead? Guilty or not guilty? Cassie: lim through pleading. 'llhey won't work anyway. l can give you an analogy. l'm like the eoal dealer who ean't deliver eoal lreeause nolrody's home. l ean give them the prineiples hut Cshrugs shouldersj tliere's noliody home here Ctaps headl. flaaughter from juryl. V18 Cassie: llave you heard my new beer song. You know l'm an X-har tender. Jarv: Oueh. Cassie: Too late. lSingingD "Spring hack my Barney to me." Voieefrom Crowd: CSouthern accentl Wiho's a 'callin' me? Judge: Remove the reprohate. Clerk: W'e're executing your orders, your honor. Cassie: The best way to execute odors is to use Lifelruoy. llflxit laughingl. flinter Charlie with pop-gunl. Charlie: Yoo hoo! Here l am Judgey. Judge: Aha. So you vass dere Sharliel Charlie Qpaeing up and IIOIFIIJ. Connnon sense would dictate that l was there or else 1 wouldn't he persecuted. I canit follow your reasoning. D. ,i-1.: Do you swear. Charlie: llell no. But l smoke. chew. and drink Nleyer's special. lSits dow nl. D. fl.: Get up off your asymptote. Charlie: Okay. okay. Donit get excited. Where's Aitken? Ill like to shoot a couple of questions at him. CSl1oots pop gun in airl. D. fl.: You are accused ofintegrating the Class of N35 to the point of exhaustion. Charlie: lla. ha. Not only do I integrate them hut l am helping disintegrate them. Well. what are you going to do ahout it? D. A.: Gentlemen ofthe ury il rest the ease. The guilt of the defendant is obvious. llis own statements condemn him. Charlie: So l said to Prunes, "lt's olnvious. Why common sense dictates that you cannot improve upon my book and write a fool-proof one. l think you're daffy. Why l het you've been running around with the witch of Agnesis and the ovals of Cassini. lim Cuntha show you how to write one." CCourt clerk faints and is carried outl. Charlie: l'm running true to form Crllakes out large lvlack cigar and starts smokingb. Judge: ,lury have you reached a decision? ,Iurv Foreman: We have. your honor. Judge: What is the verdict. gentlemen? llow do you find Charlie lnlinilesimal Calculus? Jurv: Guilty as hell. Judge: l sentence you. Charlie. to he exposed to the torments of the natives of wildest Bohoken. to he hanged hy the neck until dead. and then to he hurneal until your parts approach zero as a limit. .19 iPil'ClJ Night 1-lpril28. 1933 lilfl' Night at Sl1'Y4'llS lnstitutt- is tl1t' annual affair l't11' tl1t' l1t'11t'lit til' Prep irllltl lligh St'ht1t1l 111t'11 w lm art' i11tt'1't'stt'tli11 a11t'11gi11t't'ri11g t'tlllt'2,lll4,bIl. Tht' l'at'ulty a11tl llppf'l'1'lLlSSllll'll tal' Stt'x't'11s. at this ti111t'. attt'111pt to givt' tl1t'ir guests aglimpst' of a t't1111p1't'l1t'11six't' t'1't1ss-st't'tit111 t1l'stl1tlt'11t lift' at Stt'vt'11s lllt'llI4llllg tht' st'ht1lastit'. tht' athlt'tit'. iilltl tht' t'xt1'a-t'11r1'it'11lu111 at'tivitit's. Tht' l,l'l'Il lllt'll gillllt'l'l'4l i11 llll' a11tlitt1riu111 at l't1u1't1't'lt1t'lt i11 tl1t' aftt'1'11t1t111 wht'rt' l'1't'sitlt'11t Davis illltl Dtfan l'lllI'lllilIl w t'lt't1111t'tl lllt'lIl. 'l'htfy t'XIJllilllf'll why Stcvells is prt1111i11t'11t as an t'11gi11t't'1'i11g t't1llt'gt' klllll fur what partirulai' qualitivs it is IlOlt'tl. 'l'ht' l'1't'sitlt'11t ul' tl1t' Sllllltxlll lIt11111t'il. l7l't'tlt'l'it'lx ll. l3isst'11gt'r. lll1'll tt1ltl tht' l'1't'p 111t'11. i11 a IN'l'S0llill illlll i11ft11'111al SlN't't'll. tml' various t'XlI'2l-t'lll'l'll'llltlIll at'tivitit'so11 tht' CHIIIIDIIS lllltl how tht'y I't11'111t'tl illl llll0!QI'ill part of t'ollt'gt' lift' at Stt'vt'11s. Wt'slt'y T. lla1'1'ist111. St'l'l't'lill'y ul' tht' .xlllllllll fXss0t'iatit111. gavt' an illustratvtl tallt tl111'i11g SVllll'll ht' sptmkt' t1l'Stt'xt'11s tratlititms illltl tl1t' IIIZIIIIICI' i11 which tht'y art' p1'at'tit't'tl illltl lit' also sl1t1wt'tl lll2lllN vit'ws tml' tht' Stt'vt'11s llillllll. Tht' lbl'U:,fl'Lllll ill tl1t' illltllf0l'llllIl was t't111t'lutlt'tl hy tht' prt'st'11tatit111 t1f"Sali111a- guntliu hy tht' llfillllkllll' St1t'it'ty. This lltllli-ll0llI' of t'11tt'1'tai11111t'11t was t'11tl111siasti- t'klllyl'1,'l'tflXt'1l hy tht' l'1't'p111t'11. 'xll iilspt-t'tit111 t1l'tl1t't'a1llpl1s al'I't11'tlt'tl tht' young lllt'll an trppnrtllility to st't' many llllltlllt' l't'at111't's ul' Stt'x't'11s Zllltl a lx1't'll i11tt'1't'st i11 xaritmus l't'dllll'l?5 ul' tht' lnuiltlings illltl tm lllt' Qjfhllllllrl was t'xp1't'sst'tl. l,att'r tht'y tli11t'tl a11tl wt'1't' tlIlI6l'l2llllt'tl at lilasllt' Stt'vt'11s Zllltl tht' 'l'l'lll1'l'lllly l1t111st's. Tht' t'x't'11i11g I3l'0gl'2llll w as i11itiatt'tl hy a physics tlt'111t111st1'atit111 givt'11 lay Pru- l't'sst11' llntlgt' of tl1t' l'hysit's lJt'l!Lll'llllt'lll. 4X111t111g his t'xhil1itit111s was ont' of a Yt'I'y t'llit'it'11t Stlllllllll xaptnr lamp whit'h has l't't't'llllf l1t't'11 tlt'vt'lt1pt'tl. llt' gavt' a vt'1'y spt't'tat'11lar t'lt't'trit'al tlt'111t.111st1'atit111thiring whit-h a spark was lllflfltl ltr j11111p a11 air gapt1l'twt'11ty i11t'ht's. ig11iti11g a stit'lt of wtmtl plat't'tl in its path. 'liht' part t1l'll1t' tlafs lbl'0gjl'2lIll which tht' l'1't'p lIlt'll st't'111t'tl tu t'11jt1y 111t1st was tl1t' Cant' Sp1't't's htwltl i11 tht' gylllll21SllIlll. Tht' Cant' Sprvt' t'vt'11t is Hll illlllllill lrattlt' l1t'twt't'11 pit'Itt'tl lllt'llllN'l'Stll' tht' St1pl1t1111t11't' tllltl tht' l'll't't-llllllilll t'lasst's who try to w rt'st l1t'ax'y w t1t1tlt'11 1'illlt'S l'rt1111 lllt'll' t1ppt111t'11ts. 'l'l1t'1't' art' st'vt'11 limits. t'lassifit'tl klt'tf0l'tllllg tt: wt'ight. This yt'dI'. l't11' tht' st't't111tl sut't't'ssivt' yt'lll'. the l4ll't'SlllIlPIl wtm. tht' st't11't' l1t'i11g four tt1 thrt't'. 'l'ht' lightwt'ight illltl tht' twti l1t'avywt'igl1t litruts wt'1't' won lay tht- St1pl1t1111t11't's. 'l'. Pllgillltb tlt'ft'ati11g ll. l"1't'i11111tl1. illlll ll. Ulixtvl' llllfl W. Salvattiri t'asily wi1111i11g l'1't1111 l". St'lllllllZ a11tl Nl. l31'u11st'l1wig. rt'spt't'tix't'ly. Tht' Ullltxl' ftvur limits wt'1't' s11t't't'ssivtv xit'tt11'it's fur tl1t' Class trl' '30, B. Pt1lilzt'1' l1t'ati11g,l. t . . . . s . . . ,, , , lllllN'llS. 11. l'1t'1't'y tl0lt'illlllg fl. l1lt'lllt'l'. ll. ljlilllllf' Nvllllllllg lrtj1111 l. larzy. lllltl W. l,JEll'l'2l1'll l1t'ati11g li. Smith. .Ks a rt'sult ol' tl1is vit'tt11'Y tht: lflasst1f'3l1111av s111t1kt' . . . . . 1 tl1t'11' t'lass p1pt's lvt'g11111111g III 54'Illt'llll?t'l'l hatl tht-y lust tht-y wtmltl haw' l1t't'11 trlrligvtl tu wait until tht'i1',lu11it11' y1'Lll'. H4'l'l't'FtllIllt'lllS wt'1't' st'1'xt'tl al'tt'1'tl1t't'xt'itt'111t'11t hatl tlit'tl tltiwn a hit. tl111sl11'i11gi11g tt1at'lt1st'a11 i11tt'1't'sti11g illltl an i11sl1'11t'tivt' l'1't'p Night. 5 0 Cl.ASSES O For many years uses of chemistry have been known to man and always has man tried to Find new uses lor it. But not until recently did the profession of Chemistry enter the engineering Field, and now there is hardly a branch of en- gineering that does not entail some Form of chemical reaction. Thus has the Chemical Engineer advanced until today his watchful hand guides many processes in numerous industries. Nothing better than a laboratory could be used to illustrate the Chemical Engineer. K w 5 I I ,1 l. ff 'I Q 4 1 t H 1 1 Y :I 11 1 ! 1 2 r Il nl 5 3 w I N f k V -iii" AI9'3.15,W iffw if 23 :fy V 'ifilgaf 'W'?'f?1 X n, 'ff f W 1 2fGf: f A -1. . , w I if P , .QM .: S1fik.'ir'I jfyf-422 -,iz . , . , U Q, mg .fy Q .ft ,A . 3 . as , Y A ' ,-4 My -1 7 f I 2 x , ,s J X I .ff fmllvu IlINfllllHl Aflfllll. lu. 'Xia-... 1 " 'I ...- T.- . 1 A u 1 ii.. 4 nu N- 1. -: -1 : ,.--g,-Qu:-t..., ki. , I. ,,. , . 5 .. 5 , ,J '41 i' t- .-.14 :N "" .' f -.f ' '. - - xl , , ,' .,. 1 ,L'::: . ' :.'. ', 1 '. ...Q-. ,. 11.-A .wuz - . 4' , .. , ,,, .. .. 1. I. . -.. :q.:..- . , .-' ",l' . u' .-f gf N- , 1..'3'-.-, '1,.'- . :y...' , ..u,f ' . H, ...nag-. ...v, .1 o' . . . . . 7 4.1 1 1' . g'.- . wg: ..' 1. n,',. ' -',.L - Q. V . ,. , ,, 3. E ' ' Q. - " . ' 'u - , 'I 4 s o 'Ld-I--- sl. lv -'I -sb DARRACH. Dl'CKWYOR'l'H. DEPPICLER. DILL. KUESTICR. DXLNIIC NYILLI XNISUN. H0l'S'I'liAIJ. 3lX'l"l'lIIliSUY. GREEN. llUllNBRl'l'll'l The H01101' Board mflflcgrzlzs H.ARRi' NIATTHIESON. '34 . Chairnzan JOHN BOKSTEAD. '33 Semvturhv XIICNI BEHS GEORGE CALVIN GREEN. '34 IIAROLD CH ,xR1,Es D.XL'3Ili. '36 JAMES IIOISE XVILLI XNISUN. '31 .XRNOLIJ IIENRN liEvER'r. '36 JOHN IIOWARD DEPPELER. '35 JOHN IIARUING DILL. '3T JOHN SEARL. '35 DUN x1.n 'l'R,n'sER Dl'c:RwoR'ru. '3T WJILLIANI Dxlili.-Xllli. IV. '36 IlERw1,xN lioEs'rER. JR.. '37 l'JRE.DERICK W11,L1.u1 HURNBRICH. JR.. '3-1 Student Council Represwztutire 55 WEKYIGIL l'Rl'l'CH KRD. G X'l"I'l'lY. DUNNS. SZITX. IAYG. WY4'l'lililll'RY. DISIIII. HEYS-EN llUl.l.lNS. HOL. Nl Xl,l.IC'l"l'. R0'l'II. SIIAPGIINIGSS. HORNBIH CII. NlX'l"l'llllCSON The Student Council FICICLINC of necessity for an intermediary between the student body and the faculty and for the futherance of student affairs had its culmination in what is now known as the Student Council. ln 1912 a proposal was advanced for a weekly meeting of the entire student body in order to promote greater interest in college affairs and to foster the spirit of cooperation. To bring this proposal to maturity. an Assembly Committee was elected and. at the same time. a second plan of absolute student control was considered. which entailed the replacement of the Honor Board by the Board of Representatives of the various activities. Subsequent consideration of the matter resulted in the retaining of the llonor Board and the inception of a second body called the Student Council. The Council is composed of the president and the vice-president of each class and the leaders of the various student activities. The present duties of the Council are varied and of the utmost importance and service to the undergraduate. lt now regulates all activities of the student body, student organizations. and their relation with one another and with the faculty and the Alumni. Upholding past accomplishments. the present Council has demonstrated its ability to cope with whatever situations might confront it. The dispatch with which details relating to the doings on Prep Night were attended to was worthy of com- mendation. ln addition it has successfully arbitrated between the Passaic and East Rutherford lligh Schools the dispute over possession of a trophy for the annual cross-country race held on the Stevens campus. 56 The Student Council XVILLIABI JAMES RUTH. JR. THOMAS BYRNE SHALCHNESS . CLINTON LLOYD TQATTEY . PARNIELY FREDERICK PRITCHHARD U F Fl C If R S . President . I 'ice-Presi dent Secretary- Treasu rer . . Assistant Secretary FREDERICK WILLIAM HORNBRIFCH. JR. . Honor Board Representative TI,-AHRY xl.-ATTHIESON . WVILLIANI JAMES ROTII. JR. HANS JOACHINI LANG FRANK WILLIAM DISCH . WTINSLOW ALLISON WARD . PARMELY FREDERICK PRITCHARD FREDERICK RICHARD WJEAVER JOHN KENYON Wwe-ATERBKRY OSCAR J. WTICTOR PETERSON IT,-ARRY BI.-ATTHIESON . DANIEL TLRNEY WI,-ALLETT ALBERT MOL . . . FREDERICK WTILLIANI HORNBRLCH. RAYMOND EDWARD HANSEN , HARRY RTATTHIESON . THOMAS BYRNE SHALGHNESS . CLINTON LLOYD fl.-ATTEY FRANK WIARTIN AFRICANO EDWARD XIICHAEL SZITA EDWARD JOSEPH ROLLINS . JAMES BENEDICT THOMAS DOWNS MICH BNHS Chairman of the Honor Board President of the Senior Cla.ss . l'ice-President of the Senior Class President rj the ,Iunior Class . Vice-President of the Junior Class . President of the Sophornore Class I 'ice-President If the Sophomore Class . President of the Freshman Class Vice-President of the Freslzman Class President of the Athletic ,-lssociation . .Uanager of the Lacrosse Team . Jlanager of the Baseball Team JR. Jlanager of the Baslfetlzall Team . Jlanager of tlze Tennis Team Jlanager of the Soccer Team Editor-in-Chief of the "State" . Editor-in-Chief rj the LINK . President of tlze Dramatic Society , President of the Press Club President of the Sterens Enffineerinv Societv . a- S . . . President of the Rifle Team 57 Dom' mt w Results of Senior Vote mst lor Stu 1-ns Done' htm vns lllosl Xlost tyi Host po pillar . rival Stu urns man . lii1"1f1'st t'lllllll't' for Sllt't't'SS A PI' Bust atlilvtv . Host stluivllt liiggvst grind Biggt-51 AX. li. Biggcst drag Quivtvst Louclvst B951-l00Ixill:,f 'w Llc,-x 4-rvst H4-st -nat urvcl Most rclialrlv Biggt-st cole-ln'ity Lvast know n Honor most to he elf-sin Hardest V08 I' . Easie-st yvar . Most va I larilvst lualrlc year voursv , Easit-st coursv , M ost va lualvlv course 'Pd Nlost popular professor Favorite iuiivvrsity Favorite girl! collvgu Fawori tc pri-p svllot rl Man arlmircal most Favorite show Favoritv actrvss Favoritt- avtor Favoritv sport Favorite magazinv Favorite author 'first IitVl'H tli x1:o'r'r x Xl X'l"l'llllCSON tlosrxvx lil mill lx it Xlitllill tlmosi-:i,l.l IIEILI-Ls I I ICILICS IIEILI-is REED SCIUIIIYI' Col,l,lws Luo lT lsER'1'o tIrxRosEl,l,1 Horn REED Tu' BE'rx Pi SUPHUNIORE .lrwion SENIOR tI,xLCl'1,t s A Nl ERICA N I I wrt an Y 'l'HEm1o Nl XRTIN PiuNc:E'row N. J. tl. L kXYRENtIl'1VII.l,l-I li oos EV li ixr liolsE1:Trx NIAE w"l+1S'l' Loom VFENNIS Svr. Iii' E. Pos'r SINCLAIK LEM is Sl'l'UIIll Su KUGIINICSS w4l'IS'l'l'llRl.l No Horn lio'rll XVl'IS'l'lCRl,l'Nll tlosrxxzx lilmzli Hom, mn llol.iANn li l'Il.'l'lNG Dow NS Al-'liltixwo NI kl.l.Ii'l"l' Bl mzu K wzuu M -Vl"l'Hll5StHN tlowrxxzx PEIQEINE NLIC. Slaxion l+'itEsm1 W ,I lwloia F F CONl"ERENtIlC lC.lC. S'roc1iuu-31.1, H ucv um Yixssu: S'l'l'IX' li N s LINIJBICRGII Yrxusl'1'1' Snow Glxolsn Roomzs .l. llmln'x1oi:E B it Sk ICTB x Ll, Co1,i,lER's S. S. VAN IJINE EIXIICDR ,P -fw- w. .l. RUTH. JR. Senior Class Ol"FlCERS WILLIAM JAMES ROTH . . Presiderzt HANS ,JOACHINI LANG Vice-Presirlerzt GEORGE AKAKI IQANZAKI . Sm-retury JOHN IIENRY BARDES. JR. I . Trmsurer JOSEPH PHILIP COSTANZA Atlzlvtic Rvpre.sw1mtivv ALBERT VAN HOLTEN CANFIELD . Historian FRANK MARTIN AFRICANO . . . Clwerleurler HONOR BOARD GEORGE CALVIN GREEN IIARRT M ATTIIIESON JAMES l'iOl'SIi WVILLIAMSON HANQUICT COM M ITTICH WILLIIANI DIEDERI1jH W -XRREY IGIAIICR SIJOVILLE ALBERT AJOL llI'GII Fluvrls SGIIIIIIYI' SIDNEY H ERMAN XVEINBICHG Ol SIIIIICIIIDS of the Senior Class Class Qf 193-I W XI.I"III'Ill XISIS Xll XNISUN. ,I II. ..... 5 5 1Siflu'4'11 ,I1'4'l11u'. Jvrsvv Citv. N. J. .luninr Varsity ISas4-Irall Squad Cl. ID. S. X. JK. CI. ZID. Varsity 'ISI' ISas1-Irall CISD. Varsity Base- Ipall CID: Class NlIIlltfl'ilIS. Funtlnall CII. ISD: Junior Varsity 'ISM S0111-r CII. ISD: Class Numcrals 'I'ouuis CSSD: Class Vice'-I'n-sitlvlit CISD: IxIQ,'IIlIH'l'SIlI1I1'lll Council CISD: S. IC. S. CISD. FII INK NIXIIIID XIVIIICIXXU , . 1211: llurlson Hnulvrurfl. I nion Citv, X. J. Class Chm-r I.:-advr CZ. ISD: Stun' Cl. LI. IS. ID. Alumni Editor CIS. -ID: Clu-oring T1-ani CLI. ISD. Captain CID: Ilramalic Suvie-ty Cl. II. IS. I'rcsidn'ut CID: lute-rvlass S0111-r CLSD: Student Coun- vil C-ID: S. IC. S. Cl. 2. ISD. CII,-KIIIIIS ,IIDSIQIIII .XIJIIIICINISLIISII . . , 81-30 KI'Ill1l'Il'L' Ruud. Jlllllllifll. X. I. ,Iuniur Varsity l,a1'rnssn: Squad CID: Class lNlllTlt'l'ilIS Lacrosse- CISD: S. E. CID: Junior Prom Cummittm- CISD: Varsity I.a1'rnsst: I ID. GA IS IIIISI, ISK UI.. 'XLVIINII .... 51111 .North T111 Strwfl. Xl'It'lll'li'. N. J. Cane Sprn-vs CI. ID: ,Iuniur Varsity Lacrussn- CID: S. IS. CID. AIJUI.l'lI .N INIICNII. JIS. 208 Clwstnut Strvvt. l'.IlI4,Lf1l'Il'0llt1. N. J. Illidt-r Clulr Cl. 2. IS. ID. S1-vri-tary CID: Urt-In-stra CID: S. If. S. CID. IQIJVIIJXISD IIICILXISIJ .XRIJl'l'U , 125 ll Iillnu' .'Il'l'IIllt'. 1'lo11olrm1. N. J. ,Iuuifnr Varsity ISase-Iiall Squad Cl. 2. ISD. S. .L A. CI. ZID. .Iuniur Varsity CISD: IfSaslu'tI1alI. ,I. V. Squad CI. 2. ISD. S. X. X. CISD. Varsity CID: Iluunralnle- M1-utiun. Vivilliam A. Macv Prizm' CIID. I Vl'.'Xl,'IIIQII IIIXII ISIS l'S XCIDN. Ill. X'I' , , 1007 II IISIIIIIBQIUII .II'l'lIIll'. Hmlflunfivlrl. NI. J. Class Numvrals. ISasa-Inall Cl. ISD. l.ac'russc CIID: J. V. I.a1-rossv CISD: IANA CID: Calvulus Crt-mation Cmunlittw- CQD. IQIIIAIXV SIIIISNIAN HIXNIIIC . 271 SIIt'l'tlll'I'11.Il7l'lIIll". 1II0l'I'ISIU1t'Il. CY. J. S. IC. S. Cl. 1Z.JS.IlD. ,IUIIN IIICNIID BXIRIDIIQS. JIS. . . 1000 Cnlvlrlrlrl Strvvt. III'lI0lilYlI, X. I. Stun' CZ. IS. ID. .Nssistaut N1-ws Ifditnr CIS. ID: S. IQ. S. CISD. I IIICIIAIIIJ ,IUSIQPII ISIISLK ,... 107 l.inf'o1n Strwft. ,Il'l'SI'AY Cilv. N. J. Junior Varsity Sm-4-vr Squad Cl. ID. ,luuiur Varsity CZID: Class INIIIIIVFHIS. ISascIvaII CISD. VQXII,-KN ISCIZI "KN .SSS Tllirfl Il'4'IIIll'. Xvit' Iworli. NI. I. IIIIIIP SIn't-vs CIID. I"I'II.I X XX ICIINICII IS II ." XISINIJISII. 319 If. CIUIIIIIIIIIII Il'l'IIIll'. Pulisurlrfs Ijllflf, N. J. Class Numa-rals. S0l'Ct'l' Cl. ISD: Glide-r Clulr CII. IS. ID. I'rt-sidt-ut CID: Uri-In-stra CISD: S. IQ. S. VIIAI,'I'I'IIS SIIICIIIIJNN ISISICNNISIII . , 2002 lfust 29111 Sllwfft. 1Srnn1f1vn. X. II. S. IS. S. CISD. PI1I'l'I'III ISIC ISIS UD N. I-DYLI. 'l'IiII. IIAIC . 210 ll vs! IUZIHI Strwft. .'Yr'ia' Iurlf. N. I. Stutf' CQ. IS. ID. ,Iuuior Ifditnr CISD. Nvws lfdilur CID: CII-If Cluln CID: Junior I'rum Comrnittf-1' CISD: IC. S. CISD. CII.-XISLICS ,IUSEIIII ISL IICII. Xfll. 'I'lill. IIAIC , 1411r'14'i111 1h'il'v. pI1urris 1"1uins. N. J. I Class INIIIIIITQIIS. ISasm-Iiall Cl. I.. ISD. ISask1-tlnall CID. l"uutI'raIl Cl. 2. IS. ID. I.ac'rnss4- C3D. IIIPIIIIIS CID. SlN'l't'l' CID: J. V.'Fl'llllISCID1S0l'4'l'I'C:ID1 IIN-ss Cluln CID: S. IC. S. CID: IIiII4' Squad CID: Stun' CLI. IS. ID. .Iuniur I'Iditor CLI. ISD. Cnmim-s ICditor CID: LINK CLI. ISD. .Xtlllvtiv Editor CISD: Calvulus Cn-matinn Cummitlm- CIIDL .Iuuior Prom Committw- CISD. 1 fXLISI'III'I' VAN Il0l,'I'I'lN C,NNI'IIl:Il.IJ ..... Cvr111l'ljro1'r'. N. J. Class Ilisturian CID: S. IC. S. CI. II. ISD. ISIIJXNK tl.-XIIUSICl.l.I. 'IIISII , , . , 121 lfllllllfill 'Il'l'lllll'. .I1'rsvv Citv. X. J. Class Nunn-rals. Sm'1'e'r Cl. II. ISD: ID:-au's List Cl. II. IS. It-D: TISII CIS. I-D: ,l. V. Sm'I'vr CID: Class Nunn-rals. ISasvlrall CID: Iluma-r Iiansom lliglt-y Prize' CZD: AIfl'v4I IWI. Mays,-r Prize- CBD. 'IIIII DMAS IDU IDLICD RYAN CNIIVI IIII. IHDYLI .SUS Crow Strvvt. 1I1unlc'1nir. N. J. llramatin- Sm-is-tv CIS. -ID. Cllic'IIEI01'triCiall CID. .IUSl'II'll IIICNISI CIIIZNIAISIIK . . , 215 .llmlisnn .'Il'l'l1lli'., 1lum'l1c'n. IN. J. Class Nunn-rals. IIlIl,'l'0!-151' CISD: CI2iIlll'l'll Clulv CID: I,l'illllZlIIt' Suvie-ly CISD. IADIIIS I'I'I'I'I'IIS CHI. IICII. C-D112 I592 l'IllllStlII lIIlll1l'I'flI'll. Iiniun City. X. J. Class Nunn:-rals. ISase-Irall Cl. ISD. I"4mtIraII CISD. Lacrosse- CISD. S011-1-r CISD: ISaslu-tlrall. J. V. Imtler CID. S. N. JK. CLID. Varsity CIS. ID. .lUSI'II'lI ,IUIIN CINCtD'I"lI.fX .,.., H5-ZITII1 Strvvt. North lfvrgvrz. N. J. Hasvlrall. S. A. X. CID. J. V. Ia-ttvr CII. ISD: IIl'l'Ilt'SI.l'2l CID: IJ1'llll-S I.ist CID. lSLfIi'I'tDN XX XI.l.ACI'I CUIILINS. I-DE. UK' . , 1930 ,Ilunlrusw Il'l'lIllt'., Chicago. 111. Class Numvrals. ISas1-ball Cl. II. ISD. l'SaskclIsaII CZ. ISD. Sm-on-r Cl. 2. ISD: ISas1-lrall CIDZ .I. V. Soccer CI. QD: C4-ar and Triangle- CIS. ID: ISau1lu1'l Committm- CISD: Calvulus Cn-mation Cmnmiltve ISHN IC Nl XIIIIICE CI PM ISICS. XIII. GT. IQIIUDX .SU3 Il Ill'll'Il'lx' .Il'I'IlIll'.. llultglrzstnrz .I1urmr..'V. II. Varsity l.a4-russv Cl. 2. IS. ID. Captain CI-D: Varsity Suvvrr CID: C4-ar and 'l'riang1Iv CII. IS. ID. 'III't'iISlIl'1'l' CISD. I're-sid:-ul CID: Klmda CIS. ID: Class Numa,-rals. ISas1-lrall CII. ISD. ISaslu'tlrall Chairman Class ISanqu4-l Cmmnittve- CISD. ,lUSI'II'II l'llII,ll' CtDS'I'ANf:K. I-DNIC. GT . U10 Summit .II'l'Illll'. I'ninn City. N. J. I'Saske-tlvall. S. N. -X. CID. Varsitv CLI. IS. I-D. Ca Stain CID: Class Numvrals. Sm'1'vr CII. LSD, . I , l,a1-rus5.- CQ, ISD. ISas1-lnall Cl. QD. Ifmrllnall CII. IS. ID: Cam' Spre-4-s Cl. IID: ISCLII' and Trianglt- CII. IS. ID. 02 LANE ENGI..-XXII CUXVEX. .X'I'.X . . . 3SllS1lllI'llllIII1II ll'I'IIIlI'.1lI'I'lll Nvrlf. X. li. Class Numa-rals. Som,-fwfr 135: S. E. S. 1I. 25. Sf-vrvtary-Tr:-asure-r 125: Som-cr 135: Slutrf 125. GEORGE FHEDI'IRl1lK CICUSBX. JR. . , 169 ,lzwrzzuf lf. lfrikvuruw, N. ,l. Class Num:-rals. Lavrossv 1I5: Lacrosse 1I. 2, 35. ,l. X. Lf-lla-r 125: S. IC. S. 1I. 2. 35. JOSEPH MICHAEL DE GLTILNIU . , 813,-I SipStr'1'1'I. lninn City. X. .I. Class Numerals. Haselnall 135. Foolliall 135. Som-or 135: Cane- Spra-1-s 1I. 25: Stun' 1I5: Ulm- Clulr 115: Dramatic' Socivly 12.35. Businvss .Xssistant 135: 5. E. 1I. 2. 35. XXILLLXNI DlEDl'll'lICll. 1"1l'L2 . 1311 Hlulsorl Huulvrurrl. l llillll Cllv. X. Class Numerals. Basketball 13. 1-5. For-rw-r 135. I HENRY .XL'GL'S'I' IDIICKMXNN. H1-5ll. UT. KIIUIDX , 95011-ll3tl1 Slrvvl. Rirlunnml llill. N. 1. Lacrossc. S. pX.' X. 1I. 2. 35. Numvrals 1I. 2. 3 5: Som-4-r 1 I. 3. 15: J. X. I.:-llvr 1 I. 3. 15. Num:-rals 1I. 25: Class Numa-rals. Hasm-Ivall 1I. 2. 35. l'oo1I1aII 125: Ilonor Boaral 1I. 21: 1,1-ar anal Iri- anglv 13. 15: liliomla 115: Class Banquc-l Coinmillm' 135: Calvulus Cro-mation Connnillw' 125. Q5 Jw 1 RICHQXRIJ IIENRX IJlSCIIIN1QEI'l. HY-- L2 I nslfjvStrw'1. lin-ut Kills. S. I.. X. 1. Lavrossf- 1I. 25. .I. XY. Ln-ttvr 125. Numvrals 1I. 35: Sou-1-r 135: Class Nunn-rals. Ifoollnall 135. Soon-r 12. 35: Iiillv Squad 1I 5: S. E. S. 1I5. JXNIES l3ICNElJIC'I2 IDUXXXS. 'I'l3II , 'I llnzmral I'lm-1-. ,lvrsvv lfitv. N. . , Q .l Rillo rlxvkllll 1I. 2. 3. 15. llallge' 1lIll1'1'r 125. Xi1'1'-ljrvsillvlll 135. l'r4'si1Ie'nl 115: 'I'l3II 115: 5.12. 5.1I5. LEXXIS l'l.XS'l2NlE,XI7. 1-5NI'l . , . , .237 1,'a'nIrul 'l1'v1111f'. l niun lfity. X. ,I. Baslivllrall 11-5. S. X. .X. 115. Nllll1t'I'illr 131: Stun' 1I5: Class NlIIllt'Fdlh. lfootlnall 111. XYILLIAXI FI92ENS'IJR X. Xfl' 158 Hulvrluli lI'l'l1lll'. l'utf-rsnn. N. .l. .'X. 5. Nl. E. Page-ant 1I5: Class Nunn-rals. Soma-I' 1I5. RICHARIJ .X'l3llEIi'l21,5N FlIiI.I5. All flhf' lfust lftlz Ntrvvt. Iirfml.-lwi. X. l. S111ta'1I. 2. 3. I5. llvporlefr 125. Junior Ifllilor 135.11omi1-s l'l1Iilor 115: Lavrosse- 11.35. Xnine-rals 1I. 2. 35. . NUEL JOSEPH l715l.S15Xl. 1'5YIf , . , 173 1l4'l.f'ul1 I1v'l111r'. lur1l.'a'l's. X. l. 7 Class Num:-rals. Basvliall 1I5. Baslu-llrall 1I. 35. lfoollrall 1I5. l.a1:rossc' 125. Sorvc-r 135: Junior Varsity Baslavlluall 125: Junior Xarsily Sovvc-r 135. IJUIXIINIC JUSICPII 1LfXTTl. I31-5Il. GT. lilmnx 1127 Il vst '111'l111v. lliumi Hwlrll. I-'lu. boccvr 1I. 2. 3. I5. Captain 115: Lavrossv 12. 3. 11. 5. X. X. 12. 35. Ninn:-rals 135: 11:-ar and Triangla- 13. 15: lilimla 115: J. X. Hasvlrall 1I5. S. X. X. 1I5. Nunn-rals 12.311 Class Ninnm-rals. Footlrall 125. SUl'1'l'l' 115: S. E. 5. 135: llI'LiIIlLilI1' Sovivty 135. FRED .XNIJREXS 1LlTZENl5XNNIiIi. flflli. 'llllll II Xurlli Hurnvtt Strwfl. lLlllSI1,l'lllIg11'. K. .I. So1'1'4'r. Junior Varsity 1I5. Numvrals 1I5: llonor Boaral 125: 5. E. 5. 1I. 2. 35: Ile-an's I,isl 1I. 2. 15. s , . . 1 - f . . - , . ' . . V LE R111 'l'llRll'vl' UHRD1 PN. SN . , on I3l'lP!lllfll'lll Rnurl. Nvu' !clll'lll'llf'. N. l. Class Nninerals. Swinuning 135: E. S. 135. IiX'ERE'l"l' UKEUIHQE GR XXiENIl1f5H5'I'. .Xlill 0111 1 Tliirfl Slrvvt. l3mul.'lw1. X. 1. Dvanis I.isl 1I. 2. 3. '15: S1-voml Prizm ,Xlfrc-cl XX. Nlayf-r Xwarml 125. IQHRDUX l'l'2.XllHl'I Gll.XX'l'lNIlURS'l'. .Xlill 11111 I Tl1inlS11-mfr. lgI'1llllflX'll. N. 5. D1-anis List 12.3. 15. 1LE1DR1.LIC CQXLXIN GREEN. .XIQII . III' ,NIIVIQIIIYIII Strvwt. ,Iwr.wx' ffitv. N. J. Honor Board 135: S. E. 5. 1I5: Class lianqucl Xliilllllllllvl' 125: Xlvinlwr Inl:-rI'ral1'rnilX' Conn- cil 135. IRXGINC JUHX II XNINIILL. X111 .2111 llllfllll 5ll'1'IIIl4'. ll lzitv l,lIllI1N, AN. l. Class Numvrals. Basko-llnall 12. 35. XXVILLI XXI 1lE11R1LIC H.XLSXXlR'l'lI. XIII IIAIC 22 lfust 17111 Slrwt. XVII' 1nrl.'. N. l. Stun' 1I. 2. 3. I5. Businq-ss Xssislant 12. 35. Cirvulation Manage-r 115: I.lXlx. Camlidale- 125. Bnsinvss Klanagvr 135: Candidate- ,Xssistanl Xlanagvr. Haskffilfall. S. ,X. JX. 125: Pi IL-Ita Epsilon 13. 15: Class Nunn-rals. Som-vm' 1I5. l.a4-rossv 135: S. If. S. 1I 5. EDXX.-Xllll JonN IIXZEN . A 31:0 Nrflsun .llkl'llIll'. lpiI'lllllll'lIHll. X. ,l. Canelillatc .-Xssislanl Klaiiagvr. Base-Isall. 5. X. X. 1I. 25: 5. If. S. 1I. 2. 35. - -1 . . .. .. N . RICII,-XHIJ M.XBII.l,ICIIEIIIIS.111-5II. 'I'I3II.1LV. linonx 17.2 II illirim SIr1'f't.l'fr1st1l1'4111gv.,N.J. BasffInall1l. 2. 3. 1-5. D. .X. .X. 1I 5. X HFSIIF' Z1 12. 35: bUL'1'1'l',JllIllUI' X arsily N 12.35. 'X QIFSIIX ..q.. KU. Ti ,. . J K. , H. ,, . f . . ., . zu Bvla ll 13. 15. lI'f'rlllt'lll 115: 1,val' annl lrlanglv 1... 3. I5: lxlioila 13. 15: Class Nunn:-rals. Sovve-r 12. 35. Swiniming 125: l5f-an's I.isl 12. 11. I 1,IlAHIiN1lE KENNEFIJII IIULL.-XNIJ. 1-IE . 132 Nuutlz Strfwt. lluliusqlullz. X. J. Caneliilatc ,Xssistant Nlanagc-r. Baslu-llvall. S. .X. X. 125. l.avrossf'. S. ,X. X. 125: IANA Canfliqlatv 125. Litvrary l'l1IiIor135: 1114-1-tllub 1I5: lla-an's I.ist 12. 15. FRED XX ll,l.l,XNl ll15RNHIiL1II'I..lIi.. 'IPIIL 'I'IIIl.1LV. linonx. IIAIC . . 120 Ha'n1luc'l.' Strvvt. Hoswllz' l'urlf. N. ,l. Canmlinlale .Xssistanl llanagf-r. Baslu-llnall. S. .X. X. 125. .Xssislanl Nlanage-r 135. Nlanage-r 115: 7 1 l .Slllllh l3usine-ss .Xssistanl 1... 35. l3usine-ss Klanagvr 115: Prvlivslra 1I 5: 'Ilan I31-la I i 115: Uvar anal 'llrianglv 13. 1-5: lilionla 13. 15: Class Banqui-l Connnillw' 125: Class llistorian 125: Class Nuinvrals. Foolliall. 1I. 2. 3. 15. Form-r 135: Ile-an's liirl 12. 15. lfllixli lI1lXX.'Xlil1 JEXXINUS , 11:15 .lullllsnll .ll'1'Illll'. 'Il1'lll1!'t'A'. X. .I. Soma-r. Junior Xarsity 135: S. E. S. 135. IQXHI. X1 .Xl.TlCli ,lEllNS'I'li15Nl. 1-WIC 831 lflzffslnul Slrmfl. Irlinglun. X. ,I. J. X. rlJl'llIlIS 1I5: Cannlillale- ,Xssislant Xlanage-r. l3asIu'lIsaII. 5. X. X. 125: Class Nunivrals. lt'lllllS 13 5. 113 CEUIICIC AKAKI KANZAKI. TBII . . . 395 Alain Street. lfast Orange. N. J. Class NIIIneraIs. Basketball Cl. 31. Lacrosse CII. 31. Soccer Tennis CII. 31: Tau Beta Pi C3. AI11 Cataloguer C1411 Soccer. Junior Varsity Squad CII. 31. Varsity C-111: Junior Varsity Tennis. S. A. A. CI11 Junior Varsity Basketball CI1: LINK CII. 31. Photographic Editor C311 Dramatic Society CI. II. 311 S. If. S. ICDWABI1 KABNIU KAIIII ICLIAN , 5-H-35111 Street. .North Bergen. N. J. NYILLIAM III1BICII'I' KICIHIINC. XIII. 'IIBI I. GT. Kllolm Io fllarlfhanz Place. II 'est 13rig11ton.N. Y. Varsity Lacrosse Squad Cl. II. 3. II1. S. A. .A. Cl. II. 3. fl-1: Soccer. Varsity "S" CII. Gear and Triangle CII. 3. 1111 Rhoda C-I11 'I'au Beta l'i C-I-1: Class Numerals. Basketball CI1. Lacrosse CI1. Soccer CI1. 'I'ennis CI1: Member. Athletic Council CI. II11 Class Banquet Committee C211 junior Prom Committee C312 LINK Candidate CII11 Deanis List CII1. ,IUIIN JUSICIIII IKICNNICIJY. XIV. 'FISII , . 9 Kennillcnrtli Raall. lllorristoicn. N. State. Business Assistant C21. Assistant Business Manager CII. 31. Advertising Nlanager CCI-1: 'I'au Beta Pi CI11 LINK Candidate CII1: Deanis List CII. 3. 41: S. IC. S. CI1. VlNCICN'I' S'I'ANI.ICY IKBAICGICB. C-JE. CV , . 525-132 Street. Belle Harbor. N. Y. Varsity MS". Basketball CLI. 3. -I1: Varsity HS". Lacrosse CII. 31: Baseball. Junior Varsity Squad. S. A. A. CI1. Numerals CII. 31: Tennis. ,Iunior Varsity Squad CI1. Numerals CII. 31: Gear and Triangle CII. 3. -I-11 Soccer C311 Class Numcrals. Swimming Cl. 31. Football CII1. Basketball CI1. Baseball CII. 311 S. Fi. S. CI1: Deanis List CII. AI1. HANS JUACIIIM LANG. TBII. IIAIC . 358 Alain Street. Riflgrjielrl Park. N. J. LINK CII. 31. Sophomore Editor CII1. Iiiditor-in-Chief C311 State CI11 Class Treasurer C31: Student Council C311 Tau Beta Pi C3. 11: I'i Delta Epsilon C3. -I-1: Calculus Cremation Committee C211 Class Numerals. Swimming CI1. Cane Sprces CII1: S. Fi. S. CI. II. 31: Dean's List CII. 31. DANIEL 'IIUBNICN MAl.LE'I"l'. Xflf , , , 363 PDFOSPPCI.11l'l'IIllP.. Hackensack. N. J. Candidate Assistant Manager. Lacrosse. S. A. A. C21. Assistant Nlanager C31. Nlanagcr C-11: Candidate Assistant Manager. Baseball CI11 Candidate Assistant Manager. Basketball. S. A. A. C211 State CII. 31: LINK Candidate CII1: Student Council Cfl-1. HABBY INIATTIIIICSUN. XIV. 'I'BII. GT. Khoda , 60 Granrlrieu' flcenue. Huntington. N. Y. Candidate Assistant Manager. Soccer CII1. Manager C3. -11. Varsity "S" C3. 41: Candidate Assistant Manager. Lacrosse. S. A. A. CII1: Student Council C3. -11: Tau Beta Pi 41. Treas- urer C-I-11 Khoda C3. II1. President C-111 Gear and Triangle CII. 3. 41: Honor Board CII. 3. 41. Chairman C411 Athletic Council 41. President C411 Chairman. Calculus Cremation Com- mittee CII1: Prep Night Committee C311 Junior Varsity Baseball Squad CI11 Class Numerals. Baseball CI. II. 31: Soccer CII. 31: S. IC. S. CI1: Dean's List CII1. DANIICL CUBDUKE IWCGUBBAN ...A 186 1Wvvrt1e nivenne. Flushing. N. Y. A. M. E. Pageant CI11 Dramatic Society CII. 31. ALB BBT MOL. XIII 'I'BII . . I . 56 Ilwest 11111 Street. New York. N. Y. Soccer. ,Iunior Varsity Squad CI. II1. Varsity Squad C3. 41. Varsity C311 Junior Varsity Lacrosse Squad CI1: Candidate Assistant Manager. Baseball. S. A. A. CII1. .Assistant Manager. S. A. A. C31. Manager. Varsity C-I11 Class Numerals. Soccer CI1. Tennis CII1. Baseball C31: Dramatic Society C3. -l'1Z, Tau Beta Pi C411 Deanis List CII1. FRICIJICRICK WILLIAM MURITZ , . . 86 U"a-vne Street. Jersey City. N. J. Varsity Basketball S1 uad CII1: Baseball CII1: ,Iunior Varsity Soccer Squad CI11 Class Numerals. Soccer Football 131. KIINNICTII BIJYSTON USBOBN. Xflh IIAIC. GT. Khoda 161 Tndt Hill Road. Iles! Neu' Brighton. Staten Island. N. Y. State CI. II. 3. -II1. Junior Editor CII. 31. Managing Editor C411 LINK CII. 31. Sophomore Editor CII1. Managing Editor C311 I'i Delta Epsilon C3. -II1. Secretary CII1: Gear and Triangle C3. 'I-11 Rhoda C3. 41. Treasurer C-I11 .lunior Varsity Lacrosse Squad CI1: Candidate Assistant Man- ager. Tennis. S. A. A. CII1: Class Nnmerals. Cane Sprees CII1. Soccer CII1. Lacrosse C311 Calculus Cremation Committee CII1: S. IC. S. CI1. CIA BL CUSVIIAV IIANSICCBA U ...A 190 North Clrore Street. lfast Urangc. N. Varsity Tennis CI. II. 3. 41. Captain C411 Winner. Freshman Tennis 'I'ournament CI1: Isinalist. Richard Steyens 'llennis 'llournament C311 Dcan's List CII. II1. IIABULD CIIAIILES IIASINI. I-INIC .,,. Park Ridge. N. J. TIIUMAS BICIIABD I'IiBB.AI',A'l'C1 , 121 Alilllaml Avenue. Garfield Park. N. J. Baseball. ,Iunior Varsity Squad CI1. Varsity Squad. Varsity "S" C31. TIIECDIJURIC IJICARINCL PERHINIC . . 132 Sagamore Rumi. flIl1lIll'llVNlll'-. N- J- Billc Team CI. 21. IGNACIU l"l11ItRAND0 PUIIL . Hutel Hl'fkl'll'vN'. 170 Ilicst Tltll Street. 1N101l' 1or1f. JN. 1. Bille Team CI. II. 3. I1. 'lireasurer CI1: S. Id. S. C31. ALLAN IRWIN BADIN. IIAIIP ,,,, 05.1 liast 165111 Street. New iorlf. N. 1. Stale CI. II1. Candidate CI1. Junior Editor CII11 Dramatic Society CII. 31: D1-an's List CIIABLICS ICZRA BISICD ,,,. pUuntca1e.N- Y- WILLIAM VAN BUGAICIIT IiI1BICB'I'SC1N , 1'. 0. Box 430. Rell Hank. N. J. Class Numcrals. Baseball CII. 31. Basketball CII1.Cane Sprees CI. II1. Football CII. 3. 41. Lacrosse CZ. 31. Soccer CZI11 Candidate Assistant Manager. Basketball. S. A. A. CZI11 Lacrosse CI. II. 3. -11. junior Varsity CII1. S. A. A. C311 junior Varsity Soccer C311 Dramatic Society C3. 'I-1. M ICIILIC ALAN BUI'lMI'1Ii ,,,. 3 00 lfleelfer Street. Neil' York. N. Y. ,Iunior Prom Committee C311 Bille Squad CI1. ICI1NVAIII'1 ,IIISICPII ,IAMICS BULLINS . , , 021 lfast 1121111 Street. Broolflwi. N. I. Baseball. ,Iunior Varsity CI1. Varsity CII. 3. 'I-1. Captain C-11: Class Numerals. Basket- ball Ifootball C1I.31: Athletic iI0llIlC'Il C3. -112 S. If. S. C 144 WJLLIAAI JAAIES RUTH. JR. . . 3075 Bfl7lldll't1wX'. .Yezc liltflf. X. 1. Baseball. Varsity Squad 12. 31. Junior Varsity 121. Yarsity 131: Class President 13. 41: Student Council 13. 41. Secretary-Treasurer 131. President 111: Class Numerals. Baseball 11. 2. 31. Basketball 131. Soccer 131. Swimming 11. 2. 31: Chairman Class Banquet Committee 111: Calculus Cremation Committee 121: Junior Prom Committee 131: Prep Night Committee 13 1. YYILLIAKI RICHARD RYAN. B1-111 . . . . . Huzcortlz. X. ,I. Varsity Lacrosse 11. 2. 3. 41: Class Banquet Committee 111. HLFGH FRANCIS SCHBIIDT. 411:11 T23 lliasllingtun Street. Hnlmlfen. X. J. Chairman. Class Banquet Committee 111: Calculus Cremation Committee 121: Candidate .Assistant Manager. Lacrosse. S. A. A. 111: Class Numerals. Baseball 11 1. Lacrosse 121. Wi.-XRREX ELAIER SCUVILLE. X111 31 .'1lIlIft'X'RIlfI!l. llnntcluir. N. J. Class Banquet Committee 111: Class Numerals. Football 11. 21. D THOMAS BH RSE SHALGIINESS. X111 IIAE. GT. lihoda 2 Sllllllfit' Ilrire. ffrttolzsrille. Alfl. .Stute 11. 2. 3. 41. Junior Editor 12.31. Editor-in-Chief111: Pi Delta Epsilon 13. 11. Presi'1ent 111: Gear and Triangle 13. 41: Rhoda 13. 41: Class Xumerals. Football 11. 2. 3. 11. Baseball 121: Varsity Lacrosse Squad. S. A. A. 131: Class Banquet Committee 111. CHARLES ALFRED SIAIPSON . 3 Furl: Street. Xorzcullr. lfonn. Glee Club 111. LEO PERCH SINCL.-XIR. JR. U Hrzzctlzorne l,lIlt'l'. Slllllllllf. N. ,l. S. E. S. 111. AAVILLIAII GLTIIRIE SIQEA. All .Sunrls Point Rornl. Port ll llilliflgtllll. N. 1. Junior Varsity Soccer Squad 121: Honor Board 11 1: S. E. S. 11. 2. 31. Yice-President. Junior S. E. S. 111: Secretary-'1ireasurer. Interfraternity Council 111. GEORGE PRESTUN SAIITH. JR.. IN 21N .Slzurp Street. llucl.'ett.sto14'11. N. ,I. Class Numerals. Football 11. 31. Lacrosse 12. 31. Soccer 131: Junior Varsity Lacrosse Squad. S. A. A. 121. GIN11 JUIIX ANTHUXX STRAZZABUSC11 T111 2Itl1 Street. lnion lfitv. N. J. Class Nmnerals. Football 11. 2. 3. 11. Baseball 13.1. Lacrosse 12. 31. Soccer 131: Junior Varsity Lacrosse Squad. Junior Varsity 12. 31. Soccer Squad 131: S. E. S. 131. EDBLRT LHLNIS YIJIAINI. '11:1i 121 lfvtst Clax' .'ll'f'llIll'. Roselle l'url.'. N. LI. Rifle Team 11. 21: Orchestra 111: Dramatic Society 12. 3. 11. Costume Alanager 12. 3. 11. BRL-NO KBERT11 . . R. I". 11. Ne. I. I'11ter.w11. N. Ll. Junior Varsity Baseball Squad 11. 2. 31. S. A. A. 111. Junior Varsity 12. 31: Class Numerals. Football 11. 2. 3. 41. Soccer 131: Finalist. Singles and Doubles Ilandball 'Iiournament 131. AIARTINU JOSEPH YACCAR11 . 511 Page -Il'I'llIlt'. .4llenlzur.st. A. ll. S. E. S. 11. 2. 3. 41. Yice-President 131: Class Banquet Committee 131: Finalist. Handball Tournament 131. CRAIG WWILLIAM NYALSII . 3.1 IleHurt Place. Ifli:.ul1etl1. N. J. S. E. S. 11. 2. 3. 11. RALPH BENJAMIN XYEIDMAN. 1-12 222 lmllolnirzg Hill Rumi. Roselle Purlf. N. ,I. Class Numerals. Cane Sprees 111. Football 1, 1. 2. 11. Lacrosse 12. 31: Class Secretary 131: Junior Varsity Lacrosse Squad 111: Class Banquet Committee 111: Junior Prom Committee 131. SIDNEY HERMAN YYEINBERG. I1A111 2.31 171111 Huren Street. Broolzl-vrz. N. 1. Candidate Assistant Manager. Lacrosse. S. A. A. 121: Junior Yarsitx' Tennis Squad 111: Dramatic Society 11. 2. 31. Assistant Business Manager 121: Class Numerals. Soccer 121. Swimming 11. 31. Tennis 111: Treasurer. Radio Club 121: S. E. S. 111. FREDERICK LULIS YYELLER , IT .llurlguret Street. HIl,X'Illll1t'. Ni. J. EINAR JOHN XYES'1'ERLL'ND. THI1. GT 4313 Utlz flrerzzte. Broulrlvn. N. 1. Class Numerals. Baseball 121, Football 11. 2. 31. Lacrosse 12. 31. Sou-1-er 11. 31. Swimming 11. 31: Class Vice-President 111: Junior Varsity Lacrosse Squad. Junior Varsity "S" 12. 31: Tau Beta Pi 13. 11. Vice-Presidentf111: Gear and Triangle 13. 11: LINK. Cannlidate 111. Busi- ness Assistant 121. Art Editor 131: Chairman Calculus Cremation Committee 121: Junior Prom Committee 131: Dean's List 11. 2. 3. 11. GILBERT 1-1I.IXT11X YYIIITNEY. JR.. 1412 . 5,111 elurlulmn :llI'!1Ill'. Yezc York. N, 1. Junior Yarsity Lacrosse Squad. Junior Varsity 11. 21: Cheering Team 111: Class Numerals. Lacrosse 12. 31: Dean's List 11. 2. 3. 41. ARTHLAR EVANS WAILDE. JR.. 1312 ...... Briarcliff .llur1or. X. 1. Stute. Candidate 111. Reporter 121: LINK Candidate 121: Radio Club 121.1 Presilerit 111: Orchestra 111. JOHN THUAIAS YYILLIANIS. JR. 855 Bergen qlrerzue. Jersey City, N. ,l. Class Numerals. Football 121: Rifle Team 121: Stute 121. JAAIES HOUSE AYILLIAAISOX . . 131 .4ltt1 flrenue. Luzlrers, Y. 1. Honor Board 131: Junior Prom Committee 131: Deans List 141. ARTHLFR CHARLES AYIXTER. 191122 . , 1114 Castleton flrelzue.l'ortRicl1n1on1l. N. 1. Radio Club 121. ROBERT SIAIPSOX YYUIIDXYARD. III , rlllllgtlll Hills. .Staten lsltmfl. X. 1. Soccer. Varsity "S" 141. GERRITT I. WYCKOFF. BGJII. GT. Rhoda 9141 ll5tl1 Street. RlCllII1flI1flHlll. AV. 1. Class President 111: Class Vice-President 121: Lacrosse. Junior Varsity Squad. S. A. A. 111. Varsity Squad. Yarsitv "S" 12. 3. 41: Gear and Triangle 12. 3. 41. Vice-President 131: Khofla 13. 41: Class Numerals. Baseball 111: Cane Sprees 111: Football 11. 2. 3. -11: Lacrosse 121: Soccer 12. 31: Student Council 11. 21. 65 Tlle Historv of the lenio 1' Class The Class of 193-4 'I' was i11 tha- l"alla1l'l'lfl0 tl1at tha-rv a'a111a' to grips witl1 tha' Mllfillll t1'a1st"a1fSta'va?11s 'lla-a-h. a group a1fya1l1ngsta'rs soina' fifty IH'l't't'llI a1fwl1a1111 are IIUNS' known as tha- tilass of '3l. The l'a11'a'sl1o1'ta'11i11g ol' tha' aflass roll was a'l'l'a'a'ta'al hy tha' 2lt't'lll'kltt' Hrklltbtbtlllfju alisplayaxal hy tha' profs alnring a111r tl11'a'a' yvars a1fa'xisl011a'a?. 'Illia' l'll't'Slllllilll yvar was by a'o1nparison with Stawaviis life as we 11a1w know it a tranapiil pvrioal a1fl'a'st which was alistnrl1a'al only l11 "oily" la3a't11ra'so11 Caalillavs anal Spvvaly llllt t'llll'illl1'iIlg nightniarafs i11 ala'sa'ripti1'v ga1a1111a1t1'y. Tha' latter wax founal hafyonal ala-sa'ription anal thus ol1vio11sly niisnanialal. 'l'l1a' Sllllllllvl' l'ollowing tliar lirst ya-ar was spent at ,IOllIlS0lll1lII'g wha'r6 tha? Starvarlls lC11gi11a1c1'i11g Camp is loa'ata'al. llvra' wa1 lltll only gatl1a'rcal the r11ali111a'ntsa1fsnrva'yi11g lvut Uillllt' ta1 know' our t'l2lHSllltllfTS as rafal frivnals. Whilah at tlanip Mlllll'If-l.0lll'u gainval alistina'tion hy originating "Camp Sports liJay." Un tl1is alay tha' paralnts. girl-fria'nals. a-ta'. wera' invitval ta1 tha' Calnp. Tha' sa'ha-alule for thas afta-rnoon i11a'l11ala-al a l1asa'l1all gania' lN'tNS't't'll thas two niajor leagues Col' tha- vanipl a11al many swiinniing anal l1a1ati11ga'va111ts. l11 tl1a'a1va'11i11g tha? nwss hall was it'IllI,NlI'ill'lly transfor1na'al lllltk a ll2llll'00lll wfl1a?1'av many happy t'0lllllt'S alanvalal to tha' 111a1sia'oftl1a-a'a1npora'l1a'stra. Ml i11 all thai alay was a gra-at sua'a'a1ss as was Pl'0Vt'll hy tha' l'aa't that tha- l'a'llows tallxa-al 2-llitbllt littlc a-lsv for tha' l'ollowing wa'a'la. 'llha' following Ht'I1It'llllN'l' founal ns ona'a' again hitting thaf linaz wl1ia'h was 11a1w haflal a-hivlly hy o11r l'I'lt'll4l CYD tiliarliax slionting. "Tl1aPy shall lltlt pass!" Was ha' right? Pa-rhaps it was l1a'ara11sa1 of our Illllllllllfj ranks or pvrhaps it was our growing a'ona'a-it. l111t many a1l'tl1a' hoys took ahont two loolxs at l1is iinaginary llylNTI'll0l2lS ill tha- 11ina'ta'a111atl1 tllIllt'llSlt1ll a11al ala'a'iala-al ta1 sc-a-la lxnowlalalgc S0lll0YVll0l't' arlsa' wlwra- tha- prols w era'n't all a'razy. 'lllivy shoulfl haw' stna'lx iil'Ulllltl. 'llllvy haalnit s0a'n anytliing WPI. 1' 1 lox1a1111 ICI' o lil vvar i oo 'a-a as 1o11af 1 awa'1'x1a111a2 was avaains 11s. la1 a111 1' ll-N l ftl t- tl kl tl gl h g t lNt In alial tha- profs insist a111 SlllZlSlllllgl't'alllllx2il'a1lIll4l lilta? N. li. IX. l1a1olaka'a'pa11's.l111t a'va'n tha' lllHlgllliil'iillt l'll't'SllIllCll l't'l'lISt'll to la't 11s show lllClll how. At cvafry rush they s iowva ll 1 ill Sllt'l iuafa- a nan i ia-s Iii i was 11'aa' ia'a 1' i111 1ossi lt' a1 i11 ia' anv- I II ltr, 111I11 llllh 1 II1 flt. w lwra' nvar tha' llt'1,'0SS2ll'Y trai11i11g. llowvva-r al11ri11g thal s11ppla1n1a'11ta1'y U'I'lll of lllill yalar wa' lIt'Q'i:lIl ta1 linal o111'sa1lva?s. With a spirit l1a'litting tl1afa'a111ap1a'1'a11's that wa' wa'ra1, we l1lll'llt'tl Hf,lkllt'lllllS.M xXl'ta'r tha' fira- lliltl alona' its alnty thai lllSt'llF1il1lP hoaly ol' tha' a'11lprit was p11lla'al l.l'0lll tha' asl1a's anal alraggval lllftlllgll tha' Sll't't'lF-OlillUl1Ulxt'll. at tha- havaal ol' a glevfnl Sllillit'-alLllll't'. Xt thaw alnal ol' that S-llllllll1'l' wal ona'a1 again rallialalz this lllllt' as alignilival ,l1111iors. lint again wa' haal lN'fTll alnparal: tiliarliaz wl1a1111 wa' thought wa' haal SlllNllll'tl. haal appointeal l.o11ia-, as tha- ollia'ial ra-p1'a-sciltativa-. ol' tha' lJl'0ft'S!-30I'lill Sharpsliooting 'xSSOt"liltl0ll of S. l. T.. to tha- ,lunior filass. illlft' again tha' vasnallia-s llvglalll ta1 111a11111t llli. flfl Some of our spare time as ,luniors was spent ehasing Bernoulli through the Nl.l'i. huilding and hunting for amps over at the lC.l'i. Lah. Unee. one of the gang thought he had aetually found an olnu fa unit of resistanee lo youl hut it turned out to he Nlr. Douglas marking lah reports. The outstanding soeial event of the year was the ,lunior Promenade held at Castle Stevens on the evening of lfehruary' 23th. The rhytlunie niusie offlled lllaek and the hard work of the Prom flommittee eomhined to make the danee one of the higgest soeial sueeesses of the Stevens Campus. llardly had we returned to take up our duties as Seniors. when our aeademie routine was interrupted hy the most enjoyahle ey ent of our four years. the Senior Trip. Yery early on the morning offletoher lhth. lflflfl a speeial seetion on the Lehigh Valley left the Pennsylvania Station laden with a sleepy hut expeetant erowd of students. profs. ete. The first day was spent in learning to eat soup on the train and in investigating the dark depths of Dorranee Colliery. Late that ey ening we hoarded a tuh dignified hy' tl1e name City of Erie and spent a quiet peaeeful night lit lf Ililill on the hosom of Lake lfrie. Xlorning found many of us tasting our first dose of seasiekness instead of hreak- fast. That day the Pitney Glass Works and Nela Park were inspeeted hy a erowd glad to look at anything that didn't have the appearance of a deek. lt was hard to eonvinee some that the floor w asn't heaving. Xt ahout ten o'eloek Tuesday night we got our first glimpse of the lights of the far-famed Chieago Vt'orld's l"air. For two days and nights thereafter the lnstruetive Exhihits and in some ltililf eases the Streets of Paris rang with nlloardl" the official war ery of the trip. 'lihe last inspeetion was of the great plant of the Niagara Pow er tio.. one of the largest projeets of its kind in the lfast. 'llhis was swell hut what a thing to go to Niagara Falls for. By Sunday night. when we arrived in New York everyone was so eompletely fatigued that all they eould say was. "What a day. and what a trip! Y Y" Perhaps youive gathered that we enjoyed ourselves. Vlie didl During the first two years of our eollege life the elass was rather modest in the Held of athleties. Sinee then a fine reeord has heen made. .els juniors we won nearly all the interelass events and as Seniors a goodly pereentage of them. 'l'l1e Yarsity team lists have for the past two years shown that there is real stuff in the men of '31 and we are eonfident that the eoming season will prove this more eoneisively. The weeks whieh are now swiftly passing as we approaeh our final goal are at the same time joyful and grave. .loyful in that they hold the heginning of the ultimate reward of four years of hard work: and grave in that they also hold the end of four years of happy' relations among ourselves and with the professors whom we have eome to know as true friends and helpers. Let us hope that the memories of our four years at Stevens 'lieeh will serve In keep tl1e Class of 'IH an insoluhle unit whieh will make a reeord in the world of engineering. worthy uf Stevens. OT 'lille Senior Trip as reeorrlerl in ll Senior llilll'bYJ .ll0IIllll.Y'Pllllt'll out of bed at 7:30 to get the Tilg train of the Lehigh Valley bound for Wilkes-Barre. .lust got on in time to help along with the yell that was to make history on the trip. llelped kibitz at two eard games until forced to move by lusty arms. Also beeame a full-lledgetl member of several glee elubs. Soon the train pulled into the Coal City and we got off for a trip to the Dorranee Colliery. ,lust enjoying this when along eame the ery "on to Buffalo" and had to valnoose. At lluffalo got on the Cily of Erie and felt awful funny about the solar plexus until we got to Cleveland at eight o'eloek. Hut l wasn't, the only onel Tllesrlrzys :Xfter lilling up. on terra lirnna. what the old belly had so nobly donated to Lake Erie. was taken for a ride in a bus to the Pitney Glass Works and thenee to Nela Park. w here the General lflleetrie shines. :X fter filling up again at the eompanyfs expense. got on the New York Central for AI Caponeis erstwhile hangout. Landed at ten but didn't like the idea of two large rooms being used as dormitories. After exploring the wild beauty of Chieago had a pillow rush and another and another and so on into the night . . . llw0lflIOSllll,Y'lNfl bright and early for tl1e one and only World's Fair. After seeing the G. lifs llouse of Nlagie saw "Pete" and "l3ob." who were to show us the sights the next few days. Saw the llome Planning Group and the Gas lndustries Exhibit, then toured the 'liravel and 'liransport Building. and the General and Chrysler Motor lCxhibits. -Xbout live-thirty split up tnot me but the elassj into small groups and went where we liked. VVIIIINIIIIVVY fkssembled with the rest at the South entranee to the Fair and eheerefl and sang until l was hoarse. The rest of the boys kept it up through the llall of Seienee and in front of the Nl. l. 'l'. exhibit. fknd did those folks like what we dished out. liubbered at the Firestone and the General exhibits and at the ltlleetrieal Com- munications Building. Split up again to wander along after my own desires. 1'vI'illll'V'rFl'blV0l0tl from Chieago to Detroit and thenee to the steamer The City of Detroit but it was twiee the size of the other one and henee no trouble with the gut. Cheered up the two hundred guests of the Simmons tours and was eheered up by them. First eheered and sang after supper and then helped promote a danee. SIIIIIITIHAVXlikltiltf goodbye to the passengers with tears in my eyes. Visited Niagara Falls and the Gorge but had traveled too mueh to enjoy them. Un homeward trip presented Professor Fezandie with a leather-eneased eight-day eloek for letting us have student government on the trip. Nfter joining in the Alma Mater as we neared the end ofthe trip. left station about eight and went to bed and slept . . . 68 JUNIOIQS L E I I 1 4 1 1 J J F. w. DISCH Junior Class OFFICE RS FRANK WILLIAM DISCH . . . Presirlent WINSLOW ALLISON WARD . Vice-President JOHN KENNETH SCHOOLCRAFT . Secretary DONALD CLIFTON EXLER . , Treasurer ERNEST LOUIS J ACOBSEN Athletic Representative ARTHUR EDWARD BLIRER . . Historian GEORGE FRANK HEINIBERGER Cheerleader HONOR BOARD JOHN BOUSTEAD JOHN SEARL JOHN IJOWVARD DEPPELER. JR. BANQUET COMMITTEE GLYSTIAV GEORGE FREYGANG, JR. ROBERT LOUIS JVICAULEY WILLIAM EDWARD ILIORENBURGER WVILFRED HENR1' ,NJOLINARI PAUL THEODORE KAESTNER JOHN SEARL 71 Stutlents of the ,llill1l0l' Class Class of 1935 An uls. W Kl.l,HIl'l .I ullzs , lll2I25 Bitll Avenue. Rll'lllll0IlIl llill. Al:xol,n. Blellxlzn Srolaz. UNE , . 231 Battery Avenue. Brooklyn. B xx KI ll ll: BHII .lhNwlf:lulu. fiIlXBI.lflS , . .. 3.5-If Nortll l9lst Street. lflushing. L. l.. lilCltI'INIJSIiN. B nwloxn filltBl.liS , . H02 West Tth Street. Brooklyn. Bl:lil.olyl'l'z. l'ilGliNli I+'l:l,lx , Blallluxw. KlCNNlC'l'll ,I xlllas . Bl.llcl:lt. Al:'l'lll lt lilm mn. UTS! Bot's'l'lf:xn. .lollN. CIHEK. 'l'BlI . l30Yl.l'I. .loslcllll Col:Nl4:l.lts. UNE Bl't1lIkN. 'Al,l'IXVK'NlJl'IR Lt't:kol:k Bt'l'l+'oNl-1. Joslclfll. UNE . . Cuzlxoxlz. Wxlwlzlx l'ilLlDl0. HTS! trxslllloltrz. t.llxltl.lcs lul:Nlas'l'. ,Il:.. UE filtltll. eXNolf1l,o,loslcllll . . lJAI,'l'0N. TIIUNI ts Nlcl,sov. HTS! Dlcl'l'la:l.l3li. .lollw llowtltn. .lli.. BHII . all Magnolia Avenue. Arlingtoll 563 k,l9llU'Ell Avenue. ,lersey City . 381 Devon Street. Arlington . 167 lfranklin Street. Paterson , ll6tIf East Zlfltll Street. Brooklyn. . 27-1 Nlerrison Street. 'llt'2illtll'li . T5l Alain Avenue. Clifton . l5T llunterflon Street. Newark West Westfield Avenue. Boselle Park . 379 Seeoncl Street. .lf'l'S1'y Cily ll Ash Street. Cartlen City. L. l.. B25 Boulevartl liast. Weehawken DlStIl'l. Flank WAILLIXNI. Bull. TBII. UV . 65 St. Clair Avenue. Rutherford l'Illsxl,l,. Ilowtlin Bum: .... Franklin tSussex Countvj l+.xl.lf:lt. Dow xl.ll f..l.lF'I'0N. IBII ltiYS'I'Ell. ,lollN S'l'l xlrr. Xtl' , Flxlllay. Tlloyl ts RIKIIIXBIJ . .246 Livingston Avenue. Lyntlllurstl . 64 Cornell Avenue. Yonkers. . 2205 Nortll 9th Street. Newark FON'I'AlNli. l.,xNt2.xs'l'lilt. ATA . . Delta Tall Delta llouse. ltlolloken Flucvoxwts. lillS'l'XV tllsolulls. Jn.. ATA 131 llalnilton Terraee. Weellawken tl x'l"l'laY. Cl.lN'l'oN Ll,ovlJ. HE. GV. IIAE . 66 Walnut Avenue. Bogota tlll.c:lllxls1'. Klsxxlfrll lPIlw:ll1:l.lFl'l3 , N142 Franklin Plaee. Slllllllllt ll xxlllmzlt. lllcxln' . . , lllwslcm. B,n'uoNn ltiIlWXRD. HNE llxlalzls. lilioxlc Lxxll. BHII. tit' lllclsllslcnclfzlx. tlaolmlc Fluxk. Xfb lll5l,lllslll:f:ll'l'. .Al:'l'lltflt ,lollx . llll.lll+:NlsluNlJ. Cllxl:l,lf:s Flzlcnrxltlt Holxlcwutluzlzla. wilI,l,l ul lfllm um llo'l'll. Dawllcl, l+'l,ovlJ. UTS! . Jluzolsslzx. l'lRNES'I' Lotls. HE .I xollaxrowltzz. 'l'lll3onol:l: Alun K xlf:s'l'xElc. P.xt'l. Tlllcolmolzllz. HTS! litwz. l'iRNl'IST Woolllzow . lalctlxxo. WlI,l.lVXNI Alvrlltlli Ll.ox'l1. Flank Soulclu'lLl.l: . Lltlli. liullfzl' PHll.ll'. .llz. M .u:lllf1Nlu'. ltlfzlllxlxll. ATA NI xllvlxxmp lJ0l'IS til-Joliet: . Nlxsazxlzlell. l'iBANK , . Mf:AtLm'. Bolsrzlzr l,l0l'lS. Xfll Mc:AvoY. 'INIIUNIXS Al,ovslt's . 123 Chestnut Street. Butherfortl l27 Morgan Plaee. North Arlington B530 lI23ll Street. Rll'lllll0lltl llill. , . -116 Avenue B. Bayonne . IB 2241 Street. lrvillgtoll 'lx 12222 Sllernlan Avellue. Newark . I 1263 Byron Avenue. Bronx. 396 .Allaire Avenue. Leonia B7 West 1l6th Street. Bayonne 4 213 Manor Avenue. Harrison l6l Longview Avenue. White Plains. 30 lflast Hunter Avenue. Maywood. ZITI Carlton Avenue. ltiast Butherfortl . -1022 Chestnut Street. Nutley 313 Vanclelincla Avenue. Teaneek. 21 llfkilltl AVCIIIIP. Allkllllll' Higlllantls . T2 Lineoln Street. ,lersey City. . lllllll llullson Street. llolloken. NN llunlphrey Avenue. Bayonne. 27 Clarelllont Avenue. ,lersey City. -to A.. - n Mt:1iENN,x. .IOHN JOSEPH. FIIZIK 267 Paterson Ayettne. llashrouek lleights. M ENNE. CHl'1S'l'ER LEROY. CIPIK . . O62 Chnreli Lane. North Bergen. NIICKELSEN. NVIXRREN LOL Is. .XKII . 321 lilaywarml Avenue. Nlonnt Yernon. NIL.-KDINOY. ,IOHN GEOROI-1 . . . 1213 Ilartlen Street. llolroken. IYIOLINARI. WILFREIJ llENRx'. BHII. UV 101 Nlonntain Way. Bntherfortl. INIOSER, BAUIONIJ ,IACZUIIL fblli , . 10 Spent-er Street. lilizahetli. M KELLER. PIIJYYAIRIJ CII XRLISS. UE . O00 llaekensaek Street. Carlstatlt. NIKLLER. l'1IIw.xRIJ STEPIIICN. HNE. IIAE . 20 East First Street. Clifton. NIUNEAGLE. Il'l"l'O FIMNIQ . . , 232 l,ineoln Xyenne. Nlaalison. NIOBRIS. EIJIIYIRD :XNTIIUNY . TI-1 llreenwieh Street. New York. Nxsn. ALFRED ILORIJUN , SST Parkview 'I'erraee. llillsitle. NENSEL. ICIIII. PHILIP . . . I-2 George Street. 'l'enaI1y. NORCROSS. GILBERT l"l,0Yll . , 170 West 21th Street. New York. IJLIVER. 11oR.u:E GISIIONII. ,IR.. HTS2. l1A1C 108 Granal Xyenne. Leonia U1'Ot:Rx. linwrxnn ANIJIHCYY. HTS! . , O10 Bloonifieltl Street. llohoken. PIXGKNO. Tnoyus ....A 202 Xlaple Ayeinie. lryington. PETERSON. ll.xROLn D,1XY'1ll. ,IR.. '1'13lI . IO-18 Nlatlison Plaee. Brooklyn. PHELAN. GEORGE AR'rIIt'R , , 109 North 111th Street. liast Orange. PINK. .IOHN S.xNIJt:REN. HE. GV. IIAE 213 '1'hirtl Street. Bitlgefieltl Park. PINRERTON. ,lu1Es litIssELL. TBII . . . IT ,Iasper Street. Paterson. PORTER. RICHARD Cot:IIRxN . 81 North Spring llaralen Ayenne. Nntley PRICE. ROBERT JOHN. X111 . . . 192 Nlonntain Way. Butherfortl BEIIJHARD. ARTHUR l'IRNEs'I'. HTS2. ISV . 23 lfnlton Street. Weehawken. BELYEA. KENNETH DElJl'Y'. HE . 88 Oven-peek Avenue. Bitlgefieltl Park BEx1ESt:H,xTIs. RALPH l'1RNEST. B011 RUGERS. W,xI.'rER SANEORIJ. AK11 , BOSIIARIN. l'1RNEST S,uIt'EL . RKBENS. ,IOsEPH G.xRRIEL. IlAfb . S1xLyix'rORI. NVILLIAXI. HTS2. GV. '1' B11 SCHAEDEL. HENRY JOHN. ATA . SCH.-IEFER. FREIJERIKIK 1"RxNR. HNE SIIHIFFEL. ,IOSEPH wvlLLlANl. BHII . St1HOOLI:R.-I F'I'. ,IOHN li E N N HTH St:IIw.s.RTz. 'XLFRED . , . SE,-XRL. JOHN. TBII . . . . 521 Bainhritlge Street. Brooklyn. 31. Drake Street. Xlalyerne. l.. l.. . . 2820 Avenue ,I. Brooklyn. 215 ltlorhell NVCIIIIC. Brooklyn. 27 Wiegannls Lane. Seeanens O5 St. Patil Ayetnte. Newark T90 South 111-th Street. Newark . 300 Yerinont Aveitue. Irvington . . 20 Charles Street. Boston. 250 Liherty Avenue. ,Iersey City 93 Bose Avenue. New Dorp. S. l.. SZITA. Huw ARD NIICHXEI.. AK11. IIAE . . 'l'.xI-IF. lI'RIcnERIt:R INISHYYITZ. JR.. XXI! TARs.N'I'O. INIONROE. XXI' .... . , Nlitllantl Park TARZY. illH0NlIXS .I.-ulles. HTS? . . 838 Bergenline fkyenne. l'nion City VFHONIPSON. IIROVE G EOROE. HE. 1IA1+I 11i11 Yiew l"arIII. B. l". D. No. 3. Vliilistetl. TROWBRIIJOE. WIL1.1.xyI ll0YYARD. IIN . 330 Passaie Avenue. Nntley TYSON. BENJAMIN FRxNRI.IN . . 1.3 Chestnut Street. Chatham LWLLMAN. ROBERT .lRx . . . l. Grnlnlnan Avenue. Newark VAt:c1,x. GENNARO ANTHONY. AKII . 13 Nlirllanal Plaee. Newark YARCOE. l"RI-:IIERHZR TLRNER. ATA . , T36 llighlanal Xyenne. Newark VIIYARD. VVINSLOW ALLISUN. HE 85-20 Britton JNYCIIIIP. l'lllllllllI'Sl. L. I.. lslanal City. . 801 liast 40th Street. Brooklyn. . 35 Conrrier Plaee. Bntherfortl . 23 Bitlwell Xyenne. ,Iersey City W,1.sy'AIn'. BLIIOLPII 1+'REnER1c:R . 2508 10th Street. Long NVATKINSON. ROLAND Nl-kB'1'1Y. HE , WOOD. CHARLES SPEED . . WYREGE. 1CIJOxR Ew1xR'I' . T3 31 fkvetitte B. Bayonne . . . Nlillington. N.. N.,I . Y N N N.. N.. N..I N I N ' Q Y N. ,I N. ,I Y N N. .I N I N. ,I N. Y N.,I N. ,I N. .I N..I N. .I N I N. .I Y ' f N. N. N. N. Y N N ,I Y ..I I ' Q N. .I N. LI Mass ISI- I N. Y N.,I N N N .,I ..I ..I Conn N. .I N N I ..I NI il N. ,I N. Y N. Y N. Y N. .I .I I. N. I I. I. I. I History of the Junior Class Class of 1935 Illilallal years ago markeal the arrival at Steyens ol' a class that was alestineal to make a name for itself aluring its sojourn at the Stone Xlill. Uur lirst week w as spent in listening to two hours ol' lectures anal aloing live hours ol' alrafting each alay. The olvject ol' tha- l'ormer was to give us practice in the olal Stevens eustom of sleep- ing through four years ol' classes. anal the alralting was intenaleal to give us a start towaral that stoopeal appearance ol' which liooie speaks. lla- pronounces it "stupial.M lrut we harally lrelicyae he means it that way. We were soon aa-quainteal with the nature ol' each of Prunes' court experiences: thas well-known samg anal alance act lay' Alice: "Speeal's" speeal: lylapaeilvlabafs ialeas on tax-exempt securities: anal Doa' Ponalis 'Wligawall What high school are you front?" Not to he outalone. Kinsey proceealeal to give us a series ol' illustrateal lectures on thc why anal wherefore ol' rusty files anal liall-hearings. anal toppeal it ofl' with that now immortal twenty-six tor was it thirty?D yfear experiment in luhricatiam. The cagehall rush enaleal in a tie. alue to our lacing unalile to alistinguish lirienal from foe. anal we alecialeal that the traalition of Soph victories in the llag rush shoulal not he lnroken. Since that time we have learneal from Looie that we shoulal never allow our emotions to get tha: ha-st of us. At any rate the Soph victory was not earneal until after we haal sueceealeal in making lnoth them anal ourselves appear to lie so many importeal fllrican savages. We haal a fair reeoral in inte-ra-lass sports. heating the Seniors in footlaall. hut alropping the contests with the Sophs anal juniors. The soccer series resulteal in a win over the Sophs. a tie with the Seniors. and a loss to the Qluniors. We tical the Sophs anal lost to tha- ,luniors in lacrosse. anal won hut one game in the lnasketlmall series. lrut that single victory was enough to make our season suceessliul. since it was over the Sophs. Prep Night. anal our opportunity to alemonstrate the superiority of '35 in the Cane Sprees soon arriveal. Of course. we maale it look pretty close just to entertain the Prepmen. lnut our aleaally enemies were no match for us. Our victory entitles us to the privilege of smoking class pipes. During sup-term we were taught the arts of pipelitting. founalry work. machine shop. anal mual pie making. "Bill" anal Hwiilliem also trieal to teaeh us "chiseling.M hut founal that we were far more aalept at that than they haal expeeteal. lt was our lamg experience that tolal the story ol' our success. anal they were soon seeking lessons from us. lietween rounals we were treateal with instructions in the proper methoals ol' losing arms. legs. anal even heaals. lvut nolnoaly maale use of tha- technique. so we canit vouch for it. The six weeks ol' camp proyaa-al to lie even more enjoyalrle than we haal expeeteal. lt w asn't long lnefore we were familiar with tha- surrounaling country. anal we were soon making nightly trips to ,lohnsonliurg after the close of the regular sports program. 'l'here we met such celeln'ities as "Nlay'lvelle." Hfiggief' anal the local constalile. The latter very generously permitteal us to alig him a garalen. our rewaral Tal being all the fishing worms alug up in tha- proa-ess. W hen Sammy issueal an ealiet against inter-shaek raials we showeal our resoura-efulness hy making that aeliyity a part ofthe intra-shaek program. hut founal to our sorrow that he still alialn't like it. The most popular extra-eurrieular aetiyities were lx.l'.. at whieh we heeame most profieient: getting aealuainteal with the houna-ers at the llaekettstown anal Newton showhouses: anal homharaling lllairstown with fireeraekers to the alismay of the loa-al poliea- alepartment fin personj anal the Sunalay Sehool flonferena-e. Une of' our numher trieal out tha- olal Swiss eustom of' yoalelling after taps. hut founal that the mountain air haal not maale l'iilve lleek fayoralrle to his efifortsg others founal it a most agreeahle task to plaee tha- heal elothing up on the rafters. anal the heals out- siale of tha- sleeping quarters. None were hearal to he oyerjoyeal at tha- lxita-hen Poliee aluty to whieh they were sulnseapiently assigneal. We haal the snappiest eamp orehestra anal tha- finest flamp Sports Day. maale an expealilion to lligh Point in the lron llorse. ate more eherries anal lrlaeklnerries per eapita than even Snops. anal spent the last night making up thaw work we shoulal have alone long lnefore. We left Camp a far hetter organizeal elass. eaeh man knowing the other fellows in the a-lass anal eounting among them many who are alestineal to he lifelong firienals. Wihen Septemher rolleal arounal we went out anal lna-at the lfrosh in tha- a-agehall rush lay a 2-fl seore. hut unalerestimateal their strength anal lost the flag rush. We knew the rope was reaaly to hreak. so we let them earry off' the rope rush honors too. Vffe just wanteal to save the eollege the expense of a new rope aluring the haral times. This year the hoys w'eren't so eamsiala-rate anal hroke the olal hawser in three plaa-es. which just goes to show the inalilllerenee of the rising generation anal our own prophetie ability. Charlie anal Cussie leal an attaek that afauseal our ranks to thin out at an alarming rate. hut we showed 'em we eoulal take it lay alrafting the y illains as guests ol' honor at our Soph hanquet. helal at Nleyer's llotel with nansly-legalizeal heel' as the main attraetion anal a Bavarian lvanal to proviale the neeessary atmosphere. 'llhe festivities were haha-al momentarily when a nuniluer of slightly over-ripe eggs eame through an open winalow anal aleseriheal paraholia- paths that enaleal with a splash in the mialalle of the floor. lnvestigation showeal the perpetrators ofthe alastarally aleeal to he the lowly l"rosh. anal all that was neeessary to restore pa-aee was the appointment o "Sal" as offieial houneer. Charlie finally lost his grip on us. so wa- hurrieal to the upper fielal where. after Inueh eeremony. we eremateal tha- alemon filaleulus amial tha- hysterieal shrieks of the eitizenry of lleolroken who in some mysterious manner got in the w ay of our "safety" hose. .lifter the flames sulvsialeal tha- seareh for l"ra-shmen lnegan. anal a numher of those unfortunates were soon wallowing in the spa-eially prepara-al mual. The sight ofa pair of inaliyialuals atlireal in white flannels so anaerealne us that it was only after tha- splashing eeremonies were over that we aliseoyereal them to he alumni of our fair Alina Xlater. Their faees were lrlaek: ours w eras ra-al. Nleanwhila' we haal ha-en going plaea-s in interelass sports. winning Iwo arf, our three lnaskethall eontests anal splitting even in liootlnall. Hur greatest suea-ess eame T3 I. in soeeer anal baseball. in both of which we were unalel'eateal. We alroppeal our two laerosse games with the Seniors anal ,luniors after haral battles. V+ hen .lunior year rolleal arounal we went out anal playeal through our interelass football sehealule without having our goal line erosseal amee. The big game with the Seniors. last ya-ar's ehamps. eualeal in a one-sialeal vietory for us. anal our other rivals were almost as helpless in stopping our marehes alown the fielal. This year we met the Stevens Immortals. liooie anal Diekie. Being between the aleyil anal the aleep sea is nothing eompareal to being between Diekieis "rules for solving problems" anal l,ooie's "a'ommou sensen ma-thoal. The Frankenstein monsters llernoulli anal Areliimeales have left us in sueh a a'onalition that we alonit know whether weire eoming or going. anal we've bought so nnleh stoek in Looieis phoney patents that weill soon be able to paper all the rooms in lloboken with the eertifi- eates. The iuyentoris eolleetion of rubber eheeks represents the biggest eorner on the rubber market in the history of man. so we guess the seore is about even. We have also experieneeal our first aalventures in Nl. IC. Lab. the alomain of Cousin lien anal lfuzzie. where we aliseovereal the lienalish Bernoulli lurking everywhere. pre- pareal to splash water all over us if we turneal the wrong valve. Most of our in- genuity has been spent in alevising methoals of wasting the minute between reaalings. anal in letting those eomputations go amtil the night before the reports are alue. Wve have also founal it possible to eompute the speeilie fuel eonsumption of a lforal engine to be three tons ol' gasoline per horsepower per hour. a aliseovery whieh is reporteal to have maale sua'h an impression on llenry lforal that his new moalels will be ealuippeal with trailers to earry fuel. This year we aalaleal still another item to our list of aeeanuplishments when we origiuateal the ae'elebration of Dink Day. a new "holiday" when all upperelassmen are expeeteal to wear their lfreshman eaps. We were materially aialeal in the eelebra- tion by the appearanee of Looie wearing his ialea of the perfeet alink. The big soeial event of the year. the Junior Prom. took place on April fourteenth in the ballroom of the llotel lialison in New York, anal was haileal by the many arouples who attenaleal as the most sueeessful event of its kinal helal by a Stevens organization. livery aletail was perfeet: refreshments. aleeorations. anal musie were all testimonials of the line work alone by the eommitlee in eharge.anal the real eo- operation of the members of the elass. 76 BIGGRAPHIES WALLACE JAMES ADAMS "Wally,' " ALLYM is aversatile man on the stage or field. In l1is Freshman year he enhanced the cast of "Androeles and the Lion" by bei11g a Christian martyr in one of the many mob scenes. On the soc- cer field he has always helped to kick the skin from the shins of the opponents of dear old '35. Also his skill at playing handball is not to be overlooked. Scholastically Wally never has to worry. He is al- ways in the upper third of his class when marks come out. Since Wally's been at school the only problem he has difficulty with and can't solve. is Women. RICHARD STORZ ARNOLD QNE "Dick" N "Dick" Stevens received another candidate for the honored profession of an engineer from that far away la11d of Brooklyn. He is one of our big silent men of whom we know little but who always seems to get along. Right from the start Dick has put himself near the top of the class scholastically. In fact. he is one of those whose good fortune or misfortune it is to be on the Dean's List. The Stute has taken up quite a bit. of Dick's time and now he is found in the position of Circulation Manager of said publication. CHARLES ,RANALD BAN NERMAN B911 "Ranny'5 HIS tall, dark. silent man has been a resident of the Castle for the past three years and conse- quently is well known and also knows much about Stevens' events and traditions. One readily appre- eiates his height on the basketball court when they see him follow up a shot. "Ranny" is a well known Hgure at social functions and is seldom seen without the company of a11 attractive "drag.'i It is rumored that he goes all the way to Morristown for l1er. Interclass sports seem to be his pet diver- sion. especially basketball. and he is usually able to stay clear of the Dean. 78 RAYMOND CHARLES BERENDSEN "Ray," "Berry" " AY" is one of the lads you always see hanging around the gym office. talking baseball. He has pitched for the baseball team since his arrival here at Stevens. not regular at first. but regular enough last year to gain a letter. This year he seems headed for another and it looks as if l1e will make it. He hails from Brooklyn and is one of the lads who spend the morning and evening riding the subways. This doesn't seem to phase him as he is sometimes seen around in the evening support- ing a dance or a basketball game. Wliile not an exceptional bighbrow he always manages to escape the Dean's clutches. EUGENE FELIX BERLOWVITZ "Berlin" "Gene" AZE upon our "Genei' with awe. for did he not drag down an "A" in Looie? But "Berly" does not confine l1is activities to the classroom alone for he can be found disporting himself in the pool. or circling the bars in the gym at odd times. Berly. with others of the elite of the Junior class is also a n1e111ber of P. O. N. and can usually be found. arguing mightily in upholding the honor of his Reo or telling of his experiences while a mariner on the deep blue sea. His greatest ambition is to design his own car. but on hearing some of his ideas we wonder if all will be well. KENNETH .I,u1Es BERRIAN "Ken" i ERE is a lad who concerns himself little with the havoc that the faculty is wont to play upon us. Good grades are of secondary importance to him since they appear very easy for l1in1 to get. The minute he saw the flowing tie and glittering eye he formed an inseparable attachment to Louie. in spite of spirited disputes over significant figures and the log slide rule. He is a genius in popping questions and his questionable nature has ex- hausted the mental pep of many except Louie to whom they appear as a stimulus. He is a likable and congenial fellow who supports the Stute to the best of his ability. T9 ARTHLR EDWYARD BLIRER GTS! "Joe" "Artie" ERE is Stevens' prime wit. ln "Bliver" one finds a person of jovial countenance and hap- py-go-lucky attitude at all times. He has been active on the Stutc for three years and now holds the position of News Editor. This position doesn't limit him to just news as the weekly "Chatter" colmnn is his doings. His manner and ever flowing witticisms keep anybody in his vicinity in constant good humor and he is welcome in any gathering regardless of its composition. In Freshman year his long thin features peering out from behind a mask of soot. from the forge. made the atmosphere about the shop much lighter for all those in it. ,loHN BOUSTEAD CIJZIK, TBII "Johnny" HIS is one fellow who takes his work seriously and since he is by nature a good scholar. he has attained marks and accumulated such a number of points that would suflice to pass three 111811. He has recently attained a great honor. initiation into Tau Beta Pi. Since he is also a member of the Honor Board. it may be said that he has reached the pin- nacle of success in scholastic work. His jovial na- ture and unaffected manner. however.show that he is really one of us and his support of other ac- tivities proves that his kee11 mind is also in back of extra-curriculum activities. .IosEPH CoRN ELI Us BOYLE GNE "Live" NE has only to glance at ",loe's" ranking in class: to see him perform in tl1e gym and on the diamond. and to hear him strum his banjo to realize that he is a good all around man. Our versa- tile Joe has also gained fame and honor as a com- poser of songs. ,loe was an active member of P. O. N. at Camp and since then has upheld this organization with tl1e utmost Hdelity. So far he has not been seen on the campus with any of the fair sex. but we understand that a certain fair miss from Brooklyn takes up quite a bit of his time. 80 ALEXANDER LLTCOCK BUCHAN "Buch.u "Alex" UCH' is a charter member of the P. O. N. Brotherhood. Aside from the fact that he habitually associates with Berlowitz. Fahey and Cucci he is considered a prince of good fellows. He is something of an artist at writing original verses to popular ballads. being first assistant to Boyle. Buch has become an exponent of the art of hand- ball. Although he has little keen competition. his game has improved tremendously. Of his affairs with the fair sex we know little. but there must be some reason for his abandoning the garb which he has stuck to so faithfully since Freshman year and astounding his classmates by appearing before them in a new suit. Jos EPH BLEFFON E QNE "foe" " OHS" ultimate ambition is to be a naval archi- tect and marine engineer. He may often be found browsing through large volumes related to ship design. or helping Professor Davidson test his yachts. Perhaps his familiarity with water accounts for his ability to hit Louie shoots for top notch grades. In general. his good grades show that he is getting what he camethere for without any trouble. ,loeis extra-curricular work has been confined to the Dramatic Society for which he has done de- signing. scenery building. and acting. His quiet nature is his way of being a gentleman. and his friendship is an asset to all who know him. WALTER EDIGIO CARBONE GTQ "Red" "The Baron" " F ALT" is a member in good standing Q?j of the P. O. N. He has been associated with the firm of Boyle and Carbone since Freshman year. He glides through the air with the greatest of ease on the horizontal bar in the gym and is a veritable fish in the pool. Wfalt may be found at odd mo- ments shooting the bull's eyes out of the targets on the rifle range. He is a man of high caliber and is held in high esteem by his fellow classmates. Walt and Boyle can usually be found arguing about the relative merits of the food at different fraternity houses. 81 CHARLES ERNEST CASHMORE QE "Ernie" " 1 RNIEM is the fellow who COITIIIIUICS every day and can still be found around the campus after the bunion leaguers have gone. Perhaps it is due to the fact that he spent his first two years liv- ing here on the campus. He also "drags" to every social affair. Wliile outside of the Dean's clutches. he did a noble job as electrician for the Dramatic Society. He also became prominent as a super- salesman for this publication. thus proving his versatility in far-varied fields. although it might all be attributed to his past experience at selling bathing suits to fair young damsels in his spare time. No matter how big the job is. you can always be sure that it's within lCrnie's capabilities. ANGELO JOSEPH CUCCI "Coach," "foe" " OE" is one of our great silent men. Small in stature. unassuming in manner but slick in his dress he just comes and goes without bothering anyone. His ability for work has never been doubted a11d he can usually be seen in the library pounding the books or else up in the M.E. lab writing a report. when one is due. He is a member of the famous "library gang" and usually joins it in any of its activities. At Freshman camp Joe was one of the chief hecklers at his table concern- ing the milk situation. THOMAS NELsoN DALTON GTSZ "Jack" HERE are students who take everything that the mighty Louie says for granted but Dalton starts with the hypothesis that everything is false until proven true to his ultimate satisfaction. He is a chap who does most of his studying and thinking in class and attains high grades in so doing. He has never been unsettled by the antici- pation of a "shoot" and always assumes an in- dignant attitude by deeming them too trivial to worry about. He has devoted some of his time towards developing the unparalleled sound system but we suspect that most of his time is devoted towards philosophizing and reflecting on the in- consistencies of life and education. 82 JOHN Howum DEPPELER. JR. BHH n,IlIClt'.u "Depp " EP" is one of Stevens' energetic personalities who seems always to have a cheery smile and a hello for his fellow students. ",lack's" activities have been varied and numerous. Ever since his matriculation he has represented the class on the Honor Board. Interclass sports have had his sup- port and last year he was chairman of the com- mittee for our memorable banquet. It has been in basketball. however. that Dep has been outstand- ing. In that sport he played on the Freshman team. Junior Varsity. and then worked his way to the Varsity squad and won his letter this year. FRANK WVILLIANI Drscu BHII. TBH. GV "Frank" "Frankie" N "Frankie" we iind a man respected and looked up to by all his classmates and professors as well. He has been one of our perennial highbrows. Dean's List and what not but heis forgiven for such transgressions for "Frank" has been one of the outstanding athletes in the class. In Freshman year he made varsity lacrosse and in his Sophomore year played both varsity lacrosse and varsity basketball. Expanding a bit this year Frank be- came a varsity soccer player. Frank is also a mem- ber of Tau Beta Pi. Gear and Triangle. and has been class president this year. Howann RL'DE EDsAL1. "Ho1cv" AILING from far olf Franklin CN. 1.5 "Ed" weuds his way to and from the Stute daily. making use of all types of transportation. includ- ing the Erie. He is generally ready to create some mischief in all his classes. but whenever the marks come out. he is far away from being in trouble with the Dean. At almost any time you can hear his mellow voice wending from the upper regions of the library. or else he is sporting himself on a handball court. He was a member of the cham- pionship class soccer team last year and also played this sport in his Freshman year. 83 DONALD CLIFTON EXLER TBH "Dom" "Ex" ND with this creation Nature has endowed Stevens and the Worlcl with a curious mixture of brawn. brain. deviltry. and cheerfulness. All who may doubt the propriety of the foregoing adjectives need only cast a glance at this man's record at college. A high brow from the start his latest achievement is membership in Tau Beta Pi. Active in athletics at camp. he also played soccer at school. "Don" is also a member of the Stutc board. As for deviltry. just ask someone in the Chem lab. oh such antics as he and his pal Boustead can unconsciously cook up. JOHN S'rUAR'r EYSTER XXI? "Johnny," 'ffclclfi' N the person of little "Johnny" is one of tl1e class' hardest workers. As a consumer of mid- nite oil ,lolmny has no rival. making better use of the wee small hours than most of us. His after- noons are occupied by his athletic activities. for he is a versatile athlet.e having won his letter in both baseball and soccer. In the pool and on the basketball court he is always out in front. Outside of school. his interests range from model boats and airplane building to photography. At social events he can always be see11 with a certain Miss from the vicinity of Hoboken proper. THOMAS RICHARD FAHEY "Dick," "Farhey" UR versatile "Dicki' is equally at home in the classroom or playing "Irish" in the gym. He also bids fair to become an ace at handball. in wl1icl1 game he is ably coached by fellows of his club. Dick is one of tl1e original members of the P. O. N. In fact we are safe in saying that "Yel1af" was the one who proposed the now familiar name of P. O. N. In Sophomore year he and that other genius Edsall spent class time inventing perpetual motion machines and cams that rest for complete revolutions. Dick has great expectations of being "Holland's" tunnel engineer and we wish him luck in his undertakings. 84 LANCASTER FONTAINE ATA "Fanny" N this fellow we have a combination of hard work. tomfoolery and sometimes seriousness. He is ready at any time to do anything other than school work and one of the mysteries of this lad's career is that he is still amongst us. Possessing a marvelous sense of humor he is the target for all of his friends railleries. which he takes in tl1e good manner that l1as endeared him to his classmates. He is the main target for Looie's chalk throwing and he usually cuts in under the buzzer every morning and we doubt very much if breakfast is one of his regular meals. Grsru' GEORGE FREYGANG. JR. ATA "Cassie" HAT can one say of such a man? ln his posi- tion any ordinary person would find life rather strained. witness the lives of other sons of college professors when students in the pater's place of employment. "Gussie.'i however is in a class by himself. No o11e other person could make so many awful puns within such a short space of time as he. Scholastically. "Cuss" has been well up: yes. he's another one of our representatives on the Deans List. The game of "Irish" is one of his recreations and his one-hand shots astonish many. especially when they go in. CLINTON LLOYD G aTTE1' HE. GV. UAE "Clint" ERE is a man to whom we are truly indebted. His activities are so varied as to be too numerous to mention. Class offices. interclass sports. publications. varsity soccer. committees- all of these have claimed "Clint's" efforts. In the Sophomore year. he received recognition as one of the first four me11 in his class to be elected to Gear and Triangle. This year. Clint has had his hands full writing the sports column in the Stute and seeing that this yearbook was properly composed, for he is the Editor-in-Chief. Truly. he is a man to be praised. 85 ,lXI'1NNli'l'H lllNc:H1:L1FF1a GILCHRIST "Kerl." "Ken" ANDSOMIC. red-haired. and athletically in- clined. Wfhat more could a member of the fair sex ask of a man? "Red" has all these character- istics and he hails from the wilds of Summit. Since his arrival at Stevens. he has tried in vain to evade the Dean's clutches in order to play basket- ball but he only succeeded this year and his en- trance into the games was very noticeable. He has participated in many inter-class sports and his ability on the parallel and horizontal bars would compare with the best of them. His cheerful dis- position makes him a friend of all. HENRY I IANDLER "Harr1vi' ERE is "Simmy's" greatest threat as a goalie in lacrosseg we mean. since his arrival here he has threatened to become one. but as yet hasn't succeeded. He is a plugger. though. and any day now we may find him blocking the net for the Red and Cray. Hailing from Rutherford. "Harry" comes in every day in his own private bus. and sometimes he gets there and sometimes he doesnt He has played interclass football every year and his great bulk has plugged many a hole in the line. He is one of our radio bugs. turning toward tele- vision and we expect him to get somewhere in this field ifhe keeps on. RAYMOND EDNVARD IQIANSEN HNE "Ray" HIS modest lad doesnit say much. but he does plenty of thinking. llis pet diversion is to re- tire to the library and delve into the depths of such topics as the Einstein theory. the receding nebulae. the universe. etc. He takes great pleasure in dis- cussing these questions in great length with who- ever will do so. "Ray'i is a very likeable fellow and is popular about the campus. He became manager of tennis in his ,lunior year and is doing a good job in that capacity. Ray is a real highbrow. He manages to keep near the top of his class with the least effort-just another good man. 86 EDGAR LANE H.-XRRIS BGH. Cv "Ed" " D" is another one of the class' activity boys. so to speak. He crashed tl1e Varsity Show in his first year at Stevens and carried a lead in hue style. His reputation as a prancing Greek has stuck with him since that time. In his spare time. he wrote for the Stute. and was a candidate for manager of basketball. Misfortime overcame him this year. and he was severed from Dramatics and the managership. but he still contributes to the Stute. At camp. he was frequently called upon to render "Rhapsody in Blue" on the piano. a feat which he could do to perfection. GEORGE FRANK HEISIBEIIGER XID "Apple" HE very nickname "Apple" hints of this con- genial fellow's character. His infectious smile. harmlessly innocent puns. and humorous queries are the best medicine for gloom and a dejected mind. As cheerleader he made defeat seem easier to the temperament of his classmates. He is a boon to carefree living and exemplifies an ideal state of mind in the face of depression. He has played on many class teams. wields a wicked lacrosse stick a11d is a dangerous man in basketball. The dance floor scarcely feels the impression of his nimble feet when he dances for. it appears. this is the one time when he takes his work seriously. ARTHt'R JOHN HEL1IBREt,1HT "Art" ERE is the Adonis of the Junior class. When his curly locks and attractive profile appear. the rest of us fade into insignilicance. Around the Stute "Art" has been active in tl1e teclmical side of Dramatics. in the sound crew. Here lies his greatest interest. radio and electricity. As a trouble shooter and electrician he has few equals. Shooting occu- pies much of his time for when he isn't busy put- ting noise into shows. he is putting holes in bulls- eyes over on the rifle range. Scholastically Art has attained the coveted Dean's List on several occa- sions. 87 CHARLIss FREDERICK IIILDENBRAND "Charlie" AY we present "Charlie" the chief of the Stevens draxnatists. As master of the actors' clan. he has been responsible to no small extent. for the successful season they have had. not as the leading actor. but rather as the man behind the scenes. His remarkable talents have been evident in other directions. Whenever he does a thing. everyone knows that it couldn't be done better. He is the most thorough student. and the results Inay be seen on the Dean's List. where his name lIas appeared every year. Charlie is seldom seen at the social affairs. but when he is. it is always with the saIIIe person. WILLIAM EDVYARD IJORENBURGER GE "IVop." "Bill" ERE is a fellow who. eveII ill these tiIIIes. is OlltSt3IlCHllg as an optimist. His optimism is always backed up by all of his resources. Once iII a while "Bill', cleans up as was recently proved in the recent New York elections. Bill has spent l1is three years living on the campus and has spent a lot of time for his Alma Mater. He has par- ticipated iII many intermural sports and iII fencing which claims Inuch of his tiIIIe. He is IIOYV Captain of the fencing team alld is ever trying to get new Inembers for his team. His activities extend into journalism oI1 tlIe Slute. He is the Features Editor of that publication. Bill is also a great supporter of all social functions. He is always to be found at them and is never found 3lOll6. DANIEL FLOYD l1f0TH GTSZ "Drmnv" " ANNYM is that COIIIIIIIHCI' from Leonia with the cheerful expression on his face. who bumps into you iI1 the halls. His specialty. outside of class work. is his pet sound system in the auditorium. He did Inost of the construction work on the system. He spends Inost of his spare tiIIIe devising improvements for it and experimenting with it. If something gets dropped. bumped into. or stepped on. look for Danny. As far as studies go Danny is right in there. His name is always to be found in the upper part of the class. 88 ERNEST LOL'Is JACOBSEN QE "Ernie," "Jaffe" UCH a modest fellow is "liirnie." and so quiet. That was the Ernie we first knew. He still is modest. but quiet-yes. at times. "Jake" is one of our prize hecklers. Ask most any prof. One of .lake's prize tricks is to ask Dickie why he crosses out unnecessary differentials and other mathe- matical terms at an angle of 450. Ernie is a varsity baseball player and a member of the soccer squad. At studies he is no slouch for he invariably rolls up eighty or ninety points. Some day he promised to write a book telling how he gets these points. as it is a mystery to some of us. THEODORE ADAM JAOIESTOWICZ "Jake" UBINOFF. where art thou? "Oh pardon me." says "Jake" "I thought you were the man I'm looking for." His ability for playing the fiddle is well known and some day we may see his name in white lights. Stepping from the ranks of '34 to '35 Jake has benefited by the change. and he has kept away from the Dean since then. He is an- other member of the "Library gang" and is also a co111mon frequenter of the handball courts. His name is the nemesis of every prof in spite of .liake's repeated pronunciations of the same. PAUL THEODORE KAESTNER QTY! "Paul" F you are startled by a fiendish laugh you will probably find Paul doing one of his imita- tions. Paul's other diversions are training his hair to stay in place and knowing every orchestra on the radio. He is steady. reliable. independent. and friendly. He also has a knack for having every- thing you could want to borrow and is always willing to lend. When the Dramatic Society gives a show. it is Paul. as stage manager who sees that everything runs smoothly. He also proved an able property man and acted in the varsity show. 89 ERNEST Woooaow KU NZ "Ernie" AILING from the wilds of Maywood. "Ernie's" tan Hivver may be seen on the roads to and from Maywood early every morn and late every night. He has a mania for things mechanical in nature. and his pet hobby seems to be ice boats. of which he has constructed two with l1is own hands. Ernie is a constant supporter of Stevens activities. but he is always alone. never accom- panied by the fair sex. a11d we wonder why. May- be some day we will be surprised to see Ernie prancing about at the various social functions of the school year. W1LL1AM ARTHUR LEUANG "TVill." "Barrel" ECAUSE of his short stocky stature this lad has acquired the name of "Barrel" He readily accepts this name due to his cheerful nature. He has a short ten mile hop on the Erie in order to get to the halls of Stevens. ln spite of this handicap he is a staunch supporter of Stevens activities and exhibits a school spirit that is hearty and loyal. Barrel joined the ranks of the class last year and proceeded to make a good reputation for himself from the beginning. FRANK SOMERVILLE LLOYD "Frunl-:M ' RANK" is usually a quiet fellow until the parade starts, and then he's always in there at the head of the fun. lnvariably he can be found with "Phil" Luce and previous to this year the trio of Lichter, Lloyd. and Luce was inseparable. Frank is at his best when on the apparatus in the gym. In fact. anywhere a semblance of a horizontal bar is to be found, there will he be at home. Even up in camp the rafters i11 the shack weren't free from his acrobatics. Frank always seems to be right in the running when marks come around and doesn't appear to have much worry from that score. 90 sys? RAIIEY PHILIP Lucia. JR. "Phil" HlL" is oIIe of those fellows who can be called a well rounded engineer. His knowledge of history and geography is amazing and it is foolish to argue with him on either subject as he will win "hands downfi He has traveled abroad and has studied art at the "Mechanic's Institute." His talent as an artist was one of the reasons for the success of the "TranSIT" at the Stevens sum- mer camp. Phil's athletic desires are satished by a snappy game of handball and his favorite recrea- tion is a Night Club with a good orchestra Hllfl pretty women. RICHARD RIACIHENHH' .ATA "3lII1c." "Dick" EING a big tall lad. "Dick" is physically as well as mentally fitted to stand at the head of his class. "Mac" is looked up to by all as one of the class' highbrows as well as a fine friend and class- Inate. At camp he was very Inuch in evidence in the orchestra with his cello. on which he rendered some excellent popular Inusic. He was the winner. tying Disch. of the prize for the best surveyor in Freshman Camp. and he has always been at the top of the class scholastically. LoUIs GEORGE M ARvINNEY "Low" "Rush" ' Ulf' is a typical college Illall. that kind of man who contributes towards almost every activ- ity either l1is own ability or his whole-hearted sup- port and maintains a high scholastic standing as well. He has sl1owII exceptional ability in tennis and has established an enviable record as a mem- ber of the varsity squad for three years: besides winning tl1e Richard Stevens Trophy. He also played interclass football. basketball and soccer and he took up basketball seriously and made the squad. Early in his Junior year he entered the social whirl of college life by "dragging" consist- ently to every affair. 91 FRANK MASCARICH "Frank" ECAUSE of his keen sense of humor. his amiable personality and intellect. "Frank" is frequently found in the center of a group of rapt listeners. Frank's talent is not confined to story telling. he has served the Dramatic Society as actor. property manager and has recently been elected business managerg and is managing editor of the LINK. In spite of all these activities he finds time to play on the soccer team in the fall and is one of that happy group who always manage to make the grade in scholastic standing and take an active part in the social life of the College. ROBERT Louis IVICAULEY XCIJ "lilac" ERE is the class' famous summer school dodger. How "Mac" does it is beyond us, but the fact that he has stuck three years is enough to convince us that he can do things when he wishes to. He is a member of Georgie's "Mic-ks" and his genial personality and good humor make him a friend of all. He tried hard to become assistant manager of tennis but his efforts went for naught as the Dean caught him first. Almost any time you want to find him. any of the movie houses of the city are bound to be honored by his presence. THOMAS ALoYsIUs MCAVOY "lilac" HIS is the silent member of Georgieis "lVIicks." "Mac" is often seen. but seldom heard. even in the gym in the midst of a game of "Irish," Maybe his like for the game is the name given it. but any- way he is quite adept at the sport and can be seen playing it almost any time you are at the gym. His handsome features and curly locks would excite any member of the fair sex, but evidently none have caught Mac as yet. as we never see him around the socials with a "drag" Too bad, be- cause they're missing a good bet. 92 JOHN MCKENN.A CIJEK 'PMllCliii " ACK" is our most ardent and brilliant "Irish" player. He exhibits an amazing vitality and agility in that rough sport. Shooting baskets from all angles and positions is his spe- cialty which proved of such great value to our class teams. For a time he showed considerable prowess in wrestling with his demonstrations of difficult holds on unfortunate victims. but it ap- pears that in the end he would rather get floor- burns by playing basketball. Mack is a steadfast and congenial fellow who is ever willing to assist others at tl1e expense of his own time and labor. As a result he is one of the most popular men in the class. CHEs'rER LERoY lVlENNE CIJEK FPClI?Iii " HETM surprised many of us with his nimble feet as he dashed around the track and it was only to be expected that he would apply this ability to some sport. which he later did. Chet always makes the gradeg in marks by consistent work, and tl1e first class by dashing through Hoboken in his trusty Ford. That. the trust- worthiness of the car is not strictly limited to get- ting to class on time is apparent from the nice polish that it has whenever some social event looms on the horizon. As o11e of the members of the Prom committee he has done much to make that affair a success. WARIREN LoU1s MIcKELs EN AK II "Mick" " ICKM is one of the few whose spirit is never dampened by exam results. He is congenial. wears an infectious smile. and finds it easy to pun under the most trying circumstances. Everyone, sooner or later. becomes the victim of one of his witty remarks. His one delight is to introduce the comic element into a lecture on some technical subject. much to the chagrin of the lecturer. He is an ardent supporter of activities and is strangely serious in the presence of the weaker sex. but. we suspect, he is then only sharpening his wits for an opportune moment. 93 JOHN GEQERGE lVlL.-XDINOV "J oh n nyi' " OHNNYH is hy nature a quiet fellow who al- ways wears a smile that hints of his under- standing and undivided attention. In marks he has always ranked near the top but recently his indus- try has carried him even higher. As a very active member and officer of the Glider Club he has at- tained heights in solo flights that can only he dwarfed by exploits into the stratosphere. He has become expert in the construction of gliders and frequently can he seen arduously at work on a new soarer that will add materially to the prestige of Stevens in that field. WILFRED HENRY MOLINARI BHH. GV "Wil." "Willy" " S E IL" has been one of the diligent workers on the husiness board of this hook. During Freshman and Sophomore years he played soccer and won his varsity letter in the sport in his second year. Also in his Sophomore year Wil was among the first four Sophomores to he tapped for election to Gear and Triangle. He is hut another example of how a man may engage in several activities at college and still maintain a good scholastic stand- ing for Wil is always on the right side when marks come out. lf he keeps plugging as he has around college Wil should go far outside. OTTO FRANK MoNEAGLE "Urs" TS" is that dark eyed. dark haired fellow who comes in from Madison. N. J.. usually with plenty of time to spare. He has two favorite sports. soccer and tennis. His captainship of Shack J on the soccer field was prohahly responsible for their winning the championship. and there is no douht that he would he varsity material if time per- mitted him to follow that sport. In tennis. Ots played J. V. in his Sophomore year and is working hard toward a higher goal this year. The Dean never worries this man. whose marks are always good. 94 EDw,xRD ANTHONY NIORRIS "Ed" D" has merely to cross the river to come to this fair lnstitute but it seems that the closer they live the later they get here for now and then he gets all steamed up in making class just on the buzzer. Although a good racket wielder Ed is at his best in the water and ranks among the foremost at aquatic sports. During the summer months Ed acquires the typical life guard tan for he is a life guard at one of the city's most popular beaches. Ed is serious about his studies and has no trouble pulling down good marks. RAYMOND J Vxcou Mos ER CIJZIK .'Rl1'N'.- " AYM believes in a systematic division of time. He attends to his school work with great precision and reports for basketball and base- ball practice regularly. From a rough and charging "Irish" player he developed into a varsity player of polish and style. He appears to have every- thing. including marks. under good control. ex- cept his manly beard which persistently dehes the onslaughts of a keen blade and imparts to his face the dark hue so rare among the feeble men of today. If he cannot be found O11 tl1e team you will surely find llllll among the Stute's most ardent rooters. EDWARD CH,xRLEs hlL'ELLER HE "Ed" H DN pushes his puddle jumper in from the wilds of Carlstadt every morning. He is known around the college as a "Bat slingeru on tl1e tennis team and also does very well in his classes. He has not only been well known as a tennis player but has done his part to make this publica- tion a success acting as the Literary Editor. Although he commutes every day. he is a loyal supporter of the college teams and "drags" to all the social functions. It is often wondered where he learned the "line" he hands the fair maidens he brings around. 95 EDWVARD STEPHEN MLTLLER QNE. UAE "Ed." "ES," " D" is an industrious worker and untiring news hunter for the Stute. Being somewhat of a philosopher at heart. his lively comments frequently find their way into the editorial column. No doubt. he will some day occupy a responsible position on the editorial board. His interest in chemistry is manifested by the completeness of the lab which he has fitted out for himself at home. When grades come out. his name can usually be found in the upper third of his class. Besides his interest in interclass sports. he has been active in the Dramatic Society. By merit of his congenial personality and common sense. Ed is sure to succeed. ALFRED GORDON NAsH HCJUITIVM ORDYM is about the quietest fellow in the class and is not known to many. but those who do know him will vouch for the truth of the statement "still water runs deep" when applied to him. His depth is his knowledge of aviation and anything connected with it. He is so to speak our Walter Wincliell of aviation. as nothing concerning it escapes him. It is rumored that he can dis- tinguish airplane motors by name from just hear- ing one. As this will be his life work it is hoped that he reaches the peak of success. EMIL PHILIP NENSEL "Nevis" ' ENSM travels the highways from Tenafly every day and of late he has acquired the last minute habit but often he found that the last minute had gone and soon "Peanuts" was after him. Aside from these minor incidentals Nens manages very well. Scholarship bothers him little. Outside of schoolwork he is also very active. being a member of the Stute board, a candidate for assistant manager of tennis. which position he now holds. He has played on the soccer squad for three years. Nens is never seen at any of the social affairs. which is strange to his friends. 96 llILB ERT FLoYD Noncnoss "Gil" HAT a change Stevens has wrought in this boy. Freshman year we never knew he was around. as he spent most of his time studying: Sophomore year his presence became noticeable as he began to give vent of his knowledge to one and all without invitation: and .lunior year. the crowning of his efforts. almost succeeding in doing Looie one better. We are given to understand that one of "Gifs" interests is a petite Miss with a banker for a father and that Gil is right there. If this is so. his study of engineering is a mystery to all of us: why not banking? lloiucs GISNIIJND fJLIVI-ER. JR. HTS2. UAE "Ollie," "Horace" LLIEM is one of those all-around fellows who seem to make good at whatever they attempt to do. He has played baseball and soccer. making the .lunior Varsity in both. played interclass games. and maintained a high scholastic standing. He has also made a name for himself by his work on the Stule. of which he became Nlanaging Editor early this year. and later Editor-in-Chief. Ollie lists among his accomplishments a unique system of bookkeeping. a record of service as a member of the National Guard, and two non-stop flights each day for the past three years between Leonia and Hoboken. EDWARD ANDREW UTOIIKAA QT!! "Hejj'br" " EFFER." one of the "local" boys. is the biggest man in the class but when it comes to "tripping the light fantastic." he is as graceful as a swan. Besides being proficient in dancing. this rather boisterous chap excels in the art of making the most noise around the Stute. Heffer is the most loyal rooter of all the Stute teams. often "cutting" school to accompany teams 011 our away-from-home games. "Hef" is an ardent supporter of all social functions and his "drag" is always well received. Although. not a highbrow. he always manages to keep out of the grasp of the Second Dean's List. 97 Tnonxs PAGANO ' ' Tom nay' ' " OMMYM is one of the boys who is always ready with a "hello" for everyone. Quiet by nature. he just moves along. bothering no one. and although he hasn't always been able to escape the Dean's hands. he has done so enough to devote some of his time to the business end of the Stule. His diligence and hard work have placed him high in the esteem of his classmates and he is well liked by all. We never see him around at socials and maybe if he came around. we would know more about him than we do. IIAROLD D.AVID PETERsoN. JR. TBII "Pete" ERE was a strange man. He never could seem to get much below the first two or three scholastically. As a pastime and diversion "Pete" is orchestra leader for the orchestra we've been hearing at mass meetings and at the Dramatic Society shows. He played the piano in the orches- tra at Freshman Camp and supplied some really good music. Pete is another of our illustrious Deanis List men and his latest achievement is membership in Tau Beta Pi. We look for big things from this fellow when he gets out of the Institute for he has a cool. clean-cut method of reasoning. GEORGE ARTHUR PHELAN "G.P.." "PheeIin" " EORGIEM is one of our many "Irish" players and is he good at the game when he wants to be. He looks. shoots and the ball invariably finds the basket. The origin isn't known but George was one of the promoters of a certain type of speaking. we don't know whether it's baby talk or a new fad but it goes like this. "Me got data. me find much mistake." With his side kicks Schaeffer and Searl each talking that way we wondered if this was Stevens Institute of Baby Talk-ology. Who knows what it is that takes George home from school so early every day besides a train ? 98 Jonx SANDGREN Pixk HE. GV. UAE "Jaclyn lllf minute "Jack" set foot upon our fair campus. he started to hecome a part of its activities. hoth athletic and journalistic. As a re- sult of his efforts he helps edit the Stute and the LINK and there are two seasons of the year that see him playing a varsity sport. soccer in the Fall and lacrosse in the Spring. As a reward for his early efforts ,lack was tapped hy Gear and 'l'ri- angle in his Sophomore year. ,lack employs a trusty model "T" to carry him to and fro. .lack now has a weakness in the person of dark eyes and auhurn hair! j.u1Es ltL'ssELL PINEERTON TBII "Pi11l.'." "Pil1l.',v" N spite of the fact that his name was James. "Pinky" soon showed the hoys that he had some real stuff in him. In the first place his name is always on the Dean's List. Secondly. who doesn't remember his abilities in the water? If only he would keep a straight line when swimming under water there is no douht that he would have won that event in the Camp meet. lle might even have hroken a record. He was recently elected to Tau Beta Pi as a result of his scholastic work since his arrival here. hut we wonder why he never shows up at anything except classes. ROBERT JOHN PRICE Xfb "Bain" Hl3llIII1'VU M OBU is one of those fellows who might he classed as "Cod's gift to womenzu good- looking. well built and a smooth dancer. Yes. he has a car. felis athletic abilities are portrayed on the lacrosse field. and in spite of his tendency' to he fancy. he can he depended upon to give all he's got for the cause. As a memher of the Prom Com- mittee he worked hard. and he deserves some of the credit due. He was a memher of the camp orchestra and also the Dramatic Society orchestra. playing the fiddle with the finesse of a master of the trade. 09 ARTHUR ERNEST REICHARD QTQ. GV "Ace," "Artie" " R'I'IE." is known around the Stute for his ex- ceptional athletic ability being o11e of the mainstays of the baseball and soccer teams. since his Freshman year. His other athletic endeavors include ,I.V. basketball. interclass basketball and football. and he would have played Varsity basketball this year, had it 11ot been for hard luck in his academic work. Artie is an ardent supporter of all social activities. being seen at all the smart functions with that "certain person." He was tapped by Gear and Triangle in his Sophomore year on Spring Sports Day. topping off a perfect day after his sensational work in winning the Haverford game almost single handedly. KENNETH DE PUY RELYEA QE "Ken," "Stretch" ROM his towering position "Stretch9' has kept somewhat aloof fron1 the most of usg and has formulated l1is own ideas on life and school. These he is always ready to expound to any length in the evening "bull sessions" to any of his fraternity brothers who will listen. Around the Stute "Ken" has been active on the basketball court. where his height makes him the ideal choice for center posi- tion. in which position he excels. Scholastically he has been even more eccentric than his theories would indicate. However, variety is the spice of life. and he gets his share. RALPH ERNEST REMESCHATIS BGH "Rem," "Remi', " EMI" is another of our recruits from that town across a couple rivers. in other words Brooklyn. He is quite a swimmer and during Camp he exhibited his aquatic abilities. Most of the time Remi is in the upper quarter of the class scholas- tically. In activities Stevens finds an ardent sup- porter in this lad. He is a varsity soccer man and with Salvatori forms a very formidable defense for the opposition to overcome. In the Spring "Rem'7 is found to be very much engaged with lacrosse, and he should be a great help to the team. 100 WALTER SANFORD ROGERS .XKII "U'i11lfv.'i FFGVIIIIIIIQ. N this lad we find one of our most perpetual ., . M . . gripes. We don t know why he IS so because at times his disposition is one to be marvelled at. He supports all the games and soeials and always "drags,'i but in class he doesnit seem to like what is going on. Evidently the profs are trying to teach him a lesson or two because he has attended sum- mer school pretty regularly. His pal Nlickelsen and he are seen together everywhere and the pair of them make the party gay. regardless of the time or place. EnNEs'r SAMUEL Rosiunlx eeRt,.S'vsw ' 0SY" is our greatest potentiality. He excels in many things. yet has never taken any one thing up seriously. In the gym he burns up the track and the basketball court with his nimble feet and then be rests in class doing crossword puzzles. A sudden inspiration prompts him occasionally to do some work and coveted "tens" generally award l1is efforts. For a time he lent his hand to the Dramatic Society but a sudden impulse made him turn back to his mainstay. crossword puzzles. Rosy excels in math and generally beats every one including the profs to the right answer. .IosEPu GABRIEL RUBENS IIACIJ "joe" OT to be outdone by the fact that he is the youngest member of the class. "Joe" has early shown l1is prowess on the lacrosse field. His work as "goalie" on the class team has often staved off defeat for us. But his prowess doesn't stop at lacrosse. He was Caesar's right hand boy-his call boy-in the 1931 rendition of "Androcles and tl1e Lion." Then. too. there are many of us who will attest as to his handball ability. He is usually affected with a case of the "jitters" just before grades are released. 101 WILLIAM SALVATORI QTSZ. GV. TBH "Sal," "Willie" " AL" is one of the best-known men around the Stnte. He is a three-letter man a11d is captain- elect of the 1934 soccer team. Scholastically. Sal also ranks high. He completes the final require- ments for the truth of tl1e statement: "A sound mind-a sound body." Although starting a little late. Sal has rapidly adjusted himself to the social life around the Stute. He is frequently seen around tl1e Stute functions with his favorite "drag," Sal is a member of Gear and Triangle, aI1d as chairman. was responsible for our successful Cal- culus Cremation. Sal has seen service on various committees around the Stute and upheld the honor of '35 i11 the Cane Sprees. Sal, a typical Stevens man. is the type of student Stevens is proud of. IIENRY JOHN SCHAEDEL ATA "Henny" EHOLD our Communist! Anyway. Hobokeifs "finest" classed him as such and even went so far as to clap him in irons for being such. But don't let this misfortune of "Hen's" influence you as to his character as it will lead you wrong. In him are found the qualities necessary for a successful man: a keen insight into everyday affairs, a cheer- ful personality. and an ability for hard work. Hen can usually be found around at the socials of the Stute. either stag or with a "drag," usually the latter. and as a supporter of the teams he is near the top ofthe list. FREDERICK FRANK SCHAEFER GNE "Fritz" NSClIlIQfu " RITZM is one of the lads who is often seen but seldom heard. He just goes about minding his own business aIId bothers no one. This character- istic doesn't seem to hurt him in any way because he accomplishes things. Isle has been interested in intcrclass sports and the class has a loyal supporter in his person. His fraternity has also taken a bit. of his time and this year we Iind him at the head of things in that respect. Great things are expected from Fritz when he gets out into the cold cruel world. and it is generally stated that he will not be adisappointment. 102 .losEPH WILLIANI SCHIFFEL B911 "foe," "Schiff" N "Joe" we have one of the class' well dressed young men. He is always showing himself in the best of regalia and we have never seen him when his attire was not just so. lle headed the Prom Committee this year and made a good job of it, due to his hard. consistent work. Interclass sports have claimed ,loe's attention and he has played soccer since his arrival at tl1e Stute. Next year he will probably be seen cavorting about the soccer field playing a varsity position. Lately. he has been seen with a lacrosse stick. so maybe he will play that sport for Stevens. wl1o knows? JOHN li ENNETH SCHOOLCRAFT "Ken" VERYBODY 'round tl1e Stute knows "Ken" who resides at the Castle but otherwise comes from Boston. ln his Freshman year he took quite a riding because of the slow drawl of his speech but the boys know him for it now and would miss it if he changed. There isn't an activity on the campus that doesn't have Ken's support in one way or another and as a result he has played J. V. soeeer, helps manage baseball and has served his class as secretary for three years. At basketball dances, Ken is always present and has learned to cut with a tact that gives results. ALFRED SCHWARTZ NS!'lIlUlIl'Z1VM HIS lad hails from ,lersey City to which he is a great credit. He is an ardent supporter of the teams and expends a good deal of effort rooting for the hoys. At the Banquet and Prep Night he sur- prised many with his ability in partaking of the potent malt and hops: to the surprise of his class- mates l1e remained immune to the onslaughts of the demon alcohol which had already affected many a bigger man. "Schwarzy" exemplihes the force of the mind over matter. he does that which his mind directs. oblivious to such outside forces as Louie and is very independent in his work at school: still he ranks at the top of the class and enjoys the esteem of his fellow classmates. 103 .loHN BRADFORD SEARL TBH ",lohnn.v." "Squirrel" " UHNNYM is well known both to his classmates and to the smart set in l1is home town. that far-off Isle of Staten. He is a permanent fixture on the Deans List. and a perennial "money backer." The Class of '35 quickly recognized his integrity. electing him as Honor Board representative for three consecutive years. and treasurer during his sophomore year. His literary talents have WVOII him the Editorial Managership of the Stute. but only his classmates have been able to enjoy his ability as a conversationalist. May' we mention in passing that Tau Beta Pi claims him as one of its own. EDWARD M1cHAEI. SZITA AKII. IIAE HSIl10fx'.V.M "Ed" VER since "Ed" entered Stevens. activities of several natures have demanded his attention and he never has a spare moment while at school. Yet. he still finds time to devote to the fair sex. in whose ranks he numbers an almost unbelievable amount of friendships. and he is a leading sup- porter of the social functions. whether they occur at Hoboken or on foreign territory. Dramatics. Press Club. Student Council. lnterclass sports. Stute and LINK are a few of his activities. in most of which he holds executive positions. Ed is ex- tremely good natured. and this has been greatly responsible for the long list of friends that he possesses everywhere. FREDERICK NISHWNTITZ TAFF. JR. XXI! "l"rit.:.M "fVisl11cit:." HIS lad is one of our great activity men. potentially. lf he could manage to stay away from the Dean throughout the year there is no doubt that his activity on the soccer field as assistant manager would extend on into other activities. As it is he is limited to just soccer. Possessing a fine disposition "Fred" can be found included in every social activity about the campus and if he doesn't "drag" he is ever willing to re- lieve some of his friends of their escorts. He can also be found at all the basketball. baseball and lacrosse games that he can possibly attend. 104 NIONROE TARANTO XXII "Lefty" "Moe" NE of our outstanding but diminutive stars is "Lefty." the boy who came to the aid of the baseball team in his Freshman year. with a most annoying Qto the oppositionb slow ball that wouldn't go to the place where the bat was. To all intents and purposes "Moe" has kept clear of the Dean or the Assistant Dean so he must be all right scholastically. being neither a highbrow or vice versa. His latest acquirement has been a pair of soccer shoes which he disported with more or less success during the past season as a member of the jayvees. THox1.xs J.u1Es TARZY HTQ nrllflllllllbl'-U UFIHSIIU " OM MY" is one of the leaders of the school as indicated by his great amount of friends. He is perhaps one of the fastest and toughest men on a soccer field and knows how to take a beating with a smile. He is also a candidate for the baseball team and the future looks somewhat promising for him. T0ll1Il1f'.S scholastic record is very good. having been in the first quarter of his class for the past three years. He is a noble supporter of social life around the Stute and is one of the lads who "drags" regularlv so that the stags mav dance. GROVE GEORGE Tnomasox HE. UAE .FTlIIIIlllh5'-. " OM MY" hails from the sunny farm lands of Connecticut. If there is any business work to be done- on college publications. Tommy is the one to see. He has done excellent work for the Drama- tic Society and this publication. He is now doing another good job as Business Manager of the State. Although much of his time is taken up by his activities. he has found time to come to the socials around school. There is nothing that phases the good nature of Tommy. as he has never been known to be grouchy about doing his part to make life pleasant at school. It is wondered around col- lege how he can do so much and still be half asleep. as he always seems to be. 105 XYILLIA31 ll0NYAllD TROWBRIDGE EN "Ho1qy" " OWYM possesses the handsomeness and the athletic build that attracts the fair sex. llow he uses the first characteristic no o11e knows. but the latter comes out again and again in the gym. lle will try anything and he usually succeeds. lslis terms with the Dean are not of the best so no team has had the benefit of Howy's prowess. His main hobby is making his "Chevvy" run smoothly and in fooling around with discarded auto engines. which he places in his boat. at Lake lilopatcong every sunnner. The class welcomed Howy into its ranks this fall coming as he did from the preceding class. 'BENJAMIN FRANKLIN TYsoN "Benn-V" A dit. da dit-calling CQ. and once again we know "Benny" is on the air. Anyway. any one acquainted with Radio knows it. This club has taken much of Bennyis time and next year he will guide its destinies in the role of president. He will also guide the soccer team through its season as manager. Tyson isn't heard of much about the campus but those who know him have nothing but words of praise for this lad. He is not a "slugger" in any sense of the word but he usually manages to escape the Dean by a good margin. ROBERT IRA ULLMAN "Boba, F this fellow not much is known. lleis only seen around in his classes and it is a shame because he should get around more to the extra-curricula activities of the school. lsle is not exceptionally quiet when he is around and it is hard to explain why he doesn't show up more often. lsle was one of Louieis targets for chalk throwing and he kept. him pretty busy all during Hrst term. Muchof Louieis success in this accomplishment may be attributed partly to this man. Maybe next year will see some changes in Hliobf' here's hoping. 106 CQENNARO ANTHONY VAcc,x AKII "Jerry" " ICRHYM is an exponent of stagecraft and dramatic art. Since he first entered Stevens he has given of his time unsparingly towards the promulgation of dramatics and stagecraft at Stevens. Ile has served as stage carpenter. stage manager and production manager and has written parts of Varsity Shows with great success. which is evidence of the fact that he can wield the pen and sling words as well as hammers and stage rigging. He is a quiet fellow by nature but that proved a great asset to his back stage work for he often aroused the admiration of all by Hitting over the stage during shifts. with the agility of an elf. with- out the slightest noise. FREDERICK TURNER VARCOE ATA "Turn" ERE is our real highbrow. Unfortunately handicapped athletically "Turn" gives all his time to studies and when marks come out the fruits of his labor are viewed hy all. He doesn't limit his activities strictly to hooks because there are any munber of basketball games and dances which number Vareoe among the crowd which is enjoying itself. About the campus he keeps pretty much to himself and in spite of his handicap he is well liked by the few who really know him. lt's too bad more of us can't know him well enough, but that doesn't seem to be written in the books. so make tl1e best of it. WINSLOS1' ALLISON WARD QE "llY'il1flv." "A'liclfev Illousem ROM the far distant place of Long island. "VVindy" drags his body every day. Although he has this long distance to commute each day he has time for activities. lle has been a loyal sup- porter ofthe IC. and was the president of the Jr. S. E. S. The State and the Press Club are also among his acernnplishments. Ile was not satisfied with conquering these activities but has held a class ollice since his Freshman year. Very few games are played by the Stute that the smiling countenance of Windy is not seen at. lle is well liked by his classmates and has a good chance to succeed in later life. 107 RUDOLPH Fmzoemck WASVARY "Rudy" ' UDY" can converse on almost ally conceiv- able subject and can usually be found en- gaged in a "bull session" in some part of the lnstitute. Conscientiousness and integrity are Rudy's cardinal characteristics. Their influence is especially felt in his extra-curricula work where he has obtained prominence both as a major execu- tive of the Press Club and as an editor of the Stute. However. he is not in his element until he gets a dance floor under his feet. This he has done quite often as all who attend basketball games, varsity shows and Junior proms know. Rudy's breadth of interest prompted him to study foreign languages at a neighboring university and also resulted in an extended tour of Europe. ROLAND NIARTIN WA'rk1NsoN HE "Roy" " OYM is the boy who is destined to direct the efforts of the basketball team in the coming season. Although he has always been a consistent rooter for the teams. and often "dragged". it was not until recently that he was discovered to be a real "Casanova" He is one of the few commuters from across the rivers ill Brooklyn who consistent- ly appears in the first period class early. Whenever anyone wants to find Roy at any social function it is only necessary to trace the faint tune of a Christmas Carol to its source. and there he will be found. CHARLES SPEED Woon Hlfoodvm LAII-BLAH. toot-toot-no. not a gah fest in- terrupted by a train whistle. just "Woody" playing his sax. This genial maestro got his start at camp where he led the camp orchestra and he kept right on going a11d this year found him play- ing for the dancing after the basketball games. The Dramatic Society got hold of him and his singing voice helped them out in this year's presentation of the Varsity Show. As a supporter of Interclass sports the class has few as dependable and "Charlie" has put in his bit in many of the various contests engaged in by the class. 108 EDGAR EWART WREGE PPELIW9 ' D" is another of our members who is seen and not heard. His main object seems to be books and his marks are always at the level of the Dean's List or close to it. He never comes around to any of the socials so no one knows of his activities with the fair sex. Maybe if he came around more to the dances etc., more of the fellows would get to know him and he would get to know his classmates better. His common sense should carry him far in the outer world and he will no doubt bring further honor to Stevens' name. 109 V Q. . .. Q 1 . : w1:f a,. 5: .,.1 V g, 5, .1 -,fy 7 , , fW ,,, ,., N ,A ' ,Q Q v.y'1,T?Xu Q' Ai, , ' 'If 1. 'YQ ' A MX' . , A ,va V K .,.,- , gf .. ,,,3,. fM,.,...45'1 " "' --f-Qu-I f ,M.,,,,- ,Q in ,vlwnvn . ,b ff A M., ' Q, , 'Er' 1' " ,.,,. X , mx. , ,,m,,,- -wmnlebwwmd 'x 'WNW " wg- W .W W Mwizhgmfw s 56057 M -H2 ",.-E""- J'j"',,Jf Y XL' M nm kl , WM: . I I ' ' 1' g g . , -2 i ' l wif Q44 W , 'V WL ,V ,,,........+-,f":5QyT'7"7 ' ' 'yq .-.Q V:-Asn! ",, - I pw ,gl '. .,-1. V ,yew-, A . ' - .V ' JP ' ,x.v" ,. - N' 'ffki' Qxnfzv 74 Y w 7 1, ' 2 , 'J y 'jg 4 V 4 Q, Y W f fam. 3. ' ,QV 'IL , if ff f 53 A? H,- SCDPHGMCDRES S s rf Ei 4 I 1' 1 Q I v ,Z I 5 ,I N r I I I P. F. PRITCHARD Sophomore CIRSS OFFICERS PARMELY FREDERICK PRITCHARD . , . President FREDERICK RICHARD WE,AYTER . Vice-President EDWARD WILLIANI BUNKE . . Secretarv DONALD EIR.-XHANI NICGIBBON , . . . Treasurer EDWARD WYILSON YIOUNG Athletic Representative FREDERICK JOHN IXIADEA . . Historian BONIFACE ERNEST ROSSI Cheerleader HONOR BOARD HAROLD CHARLES DAL'3IE ARNOLD HENR1' HEY'ERT WILLIAM DARRACH. IV BANQUET COMMITTEE RICHARD FRANCIS DEDE CHARLES VALENTINE SCHAEFER FREDERICK JOHN INIADEA FREDERICK WYILLIAM SCHMITZ CLIFFORD ALAN STOCKHOFF 113 Stutlents of the S0lJllOlllO1'6 Class Class of 1936 Aiklcx. A1.F1ili1J WVILLIKNI . . B. D. No. 2. Box 279. Norwalk. Conn AAITKICN. GIQORGIC Boislf:u'l'. ATA . 100 Wootllansl Avenue. lflast Orange. N. .I A Moms. .lostcml , , . . 1202 ltliglith Avenue. Brooklyn. N. Y Xvr. XAYILLIANI Joux. JR. 30 liastern Parkway. Newark N. .I Bxksx. S'l'lf1Plllf3x. OTS! . . . . 160 lligh Street. Carteret N. .I lil'ItI1ll.E. Bt DOLPH Pu L. EN . . . 13 Sountlview Avenue. Yonkers. N. Y Br:L1,tf:xzx. Avruoxx' Pxsotl tus. B011 109 Fairview Avenue. Jersey City N. .I Bia'i'zl1:Nouil.. W Xl.'1'ER Cuu, . , 816 South 13th Street. Newark N. .I Bllfzlw xklc. .lO11N. ATA . , .... Stirling. N. .I Bunk. Mvruaw 11xl:oLn. HN! , 168 Ogilen Avenue. Jersey City N. 11 BINGII ul. Sxlsw llounax . . Yorke Village. Mountain Lakes N. .I B.louku tw. SAM Ami-:l:'1'. ATA 109 Bensliaw Avenue. lflast Orange N. .I Btmklili. WSILLI UI JOHN . 303 lliglllantl Avenue. Upper Alontelair. N. .I Buowx. LLo1'n lmtxo . . . , Box 288. Nlountain Lakes N. .I BRUNSCIIWIG. 1. N1 XBYIN. IIMID , 2316 Quentin Roaal. Brooklyn. N. Y Btmkla. limi' um w'ill.l.lXNl. HE 1000 Wootlyerest Avenue. New York. N. Y Bt '1'L1'lli. IRYING 'l1I1ONl ts , 20 llornlrlower Avenue. Belleville. N. .1 CulLos. S,u1l'EL .lurk . 346 ldast 67th Street. New York. N. Y Cmlzksox. Dow xLo .ALTON . 86 West 39th Street. Bayonne N. J CUNIDIT. ll,xLPll lCnwlN . . . 110 Bellevue Avenue. Yonkers. N. Y Ct'nmcR1.m'. Nll'1'CllEl.l, llonuna . 121 Bell Street. Belleville. N. J Ct'Ll'. 11 lflRlll5R'1' Pklil. . , . 8 Bonn Plaee. Weeliawken N. .1 Ctwr. .ll'1,ll'ZN limi um . . 924 19111 Street. Union City N. J ll'-Amzr. :Al.Bl'l1l'l' ,JOSEPH . lil lflast 71st Street. New York. N. Y D XIRRACII IY. XVILLI ul. ATA . , . Box 622. Creenwiell. Conn Dxlmli. ll.xlml,lJ f1lIAR1,liS. BOII . . 13.1 l5tll Street. West New York. N. .I lillcuklrzla. liIrIliARlJ Ot nzk. JR.. ATA . , 30 Park Avenue. Nlaplewootl. N. .I Dunn. Ruin um l'1liXNtI1S. Xtlf. CT 11 Delioven Street. lforest llills. N. Y lJt1:Lu:,x. lCvt5mc'i"r BXIi'l'llOl.lJ. UNE, 107 liast Clifton Avenue. Clifton N. .I lJF1Wi11"l'. Crlolttsrl Woomum. oi , 91-141 Summit Avenue. Jersey City. N. .I l,ll'lHl.. .1OS1iI'l1 OT'l'o. ONE . 292 Wvootlwortlt A venue. Yonkers. N. Y lJlLlBI'IR'l'O. .losiaeu Cu xl:LEs . , 121 Nleelianie Street. Orange. N. .I lJONOI1l'1'l. .lostcvu rAI.OYS1l'S . 28 Banelolph Plaee. West Orange. N. .I l411JNAliDS. liOB1+lR'1' YICONIKN , . 110 Newark Avenue. Blooinlielel N. .I l'1lNlBl'I1,. 1'xtIL NIYICR , . . 11-1-Oakview Avenue. Nlaplewooil N. .I C XNlB1'IIi'1'ON. J tutes ll KNIILTON. ATA . Castle Stevens. llolnoken N. .I Cuuusow. lJXYllJ lleluzlalw. JR.. Xflf 69 West Bl-lll Street. Bayonne. N. .I 11 lt GAYA. WILLIAM LEON . , GELLEIIT. THEODORE STANLEY GENTILE. ELYINO CONSTANTINE GIBLON. ROBERT PHILIP. EN . GMITTER. GEORGE . . GROONIE. W.eXllliPIN KENNETH . IIADLEY. W.eSl.1'ER CHYRLES , IIANLON. GEORGE ANDREW . IIAUSER. EUGENE BERNARD. fIDEK IIENSELER. NVILLIANI JAMES . HEVERT. ARNOLD HENRY. BN HUGLI. WILI-'RED CHARLES. .lR. IKASOFF. FRED. IIACIJ 3-1 Nlorton Street. New York. N. Y H120 78th Street. Brooklyn. N. Y . 1227 West 26th Street. Bayonne. N. ,I 157 Nlaple Avenue. Bed Bank. N. ,I . l8 Stevens Avenue. ,Ierssey City. N. ,I lfifm Page fkvenue. LyndhurSt. N. I . el- Willow Avenue. Larehniont. N. Y 3l9 Bayview Avenue. lnwootl. L. l.. N. Y . llillf Park Avenue. Hoboken. N. ,I 35 Sixth Street. Weehawken. N. .I al-96 Ueean Xvenue. ,IerSey City. N. ,I T00 Urehard Street. Uradell. N. ,I HQ LyonS Avenue. Newark. N. ,I KASSGIIALY. KENNETH . . . T2 Ridge Road. Ridgewood. N. J KELLEY. GEORGE SYLVESTER 350 HutehinSon Boulevard. Nlt. Vernon. N. Y KELLOCK. GEORGE BYSEL. BHII . H705 89th Avenue. Rielnnond Hill. N. Y KENNEDY. ROBERT ANTHONY. .XKII . 829 Garden Street. Hoboken. N. ,I KENT. IRYING I'lEL'l'l-IR. AKII . KLINE. W'lI.I.I'kNI ASHLEY. ATA LENIASSENA. ROBERT ANIJRI-IW lxl.-XDEA. FREDERICK JOHN. EN . . Box 250. Nlonty ale. N. ,I . . . . . Claymont. Del 271 N. Arlington Xvenue. li. Orange. N. ,I . 112 Bergen 4Xyenue. .IerSey City. N. ,I NIARSHALL. GEORGE .TXIDLEY CMIERON. HE. GT MAt'RtfSH.-IT. liw.-IIJI' . . NICGIBBON. IJONALIJ GRAH ut. Xfb NIILLER. ROBERT WIRIGIIT NIILLS. HUGH .XLEXNNDER NIOORE. RIIQIIARD . . lN1OL'LT. JOHN FRANRLIN. ,lR. . Mt'RRAY'. GEORGE HENRY NIUSSER. WY.XliREN RALPH NIYERS. WILLIUI KENNEDY . NELKIN. NIORTON. IIACID . NILSSON. KJELI. URYAR . NOVIIIK. DANIEL. IIAID . . ULSEN. WvILLIA3I HAROLD. fblli OLSON. FOSTER ARYID. EN , LYROURKE. llL'GH DONIONIG. BQII PEDERSEN. NIr:HOLxS FELIX. HNE PHAIR. ll-XRRY WIESTON . . 5lll Atiduhon fkvenue. New York. N. Y 26 Bergen Xvenue. ,lersey City. N. ,I 27 Courier Plaee. Rutherford. N. ,I 6 Walker Avenue. NlorriStOwn. N. ,I . Vliest Street. New Canaan. flllllll 33 Ot-eident Street. l"oreSt llillS. N. Y 266 New York .AtVf'Illlt'. Brooklyn. N. Y all-5 COlOI1ial Road. Ridgewood. N. ,I 66 Nlaple .Nyenue. NlorriStown. N. ,I w , 27 Clinton .'NVt'llllt'. Nlaplewood. N. ,I . 3827 Laurel Avenue. Brooklyn. N. Y . T5 Greenwood Avenue. NladiSOn. N. ,I 143-36 llith Street. I'llllSIllIlg. L. l.. N. Y if O33 Toth Street. Brooklyn. N. . 254 Frant-eS Street. Teaneek. N. ,I 00 Conununipaw Avenue. .IerSey City. N. ,I , 10 Lirina Avenue. Clifton. N. ,I 361 Page Xvenue. LyndhurSt. N. ,I 115 PIERI:E. IIIQONARD WVAL'l'ER . . 395 Central Avenue. Ilawthorne. N. J. IJIERCY. GEORGE MIILLIAM. QE -16 Fairway Avenue. Belleville. N. J. IJOl.l'I'Zl'IR. BEN.I,uIIN. IIMD , , 2075 Daly Avenue. Bronx. N. Y. PRINQE. ICIJWIN ...., 150 Engle Street. Englewood. N. J. PRI'rr:II.xRn. PARIIELI' ISREDERICK.. XXII. GV 1212 S. Kensington Ave.. LaGrange. Ill. QI'.n'I.E. ALEXANDER . . 260 Rudyard Street. Staten Island. N. Y. IQLINN. ,l,uII-is Cowlutz . Delmar Avenue. Franklin Square. L. I.. N. Y. QLINN. PAl'L J ACR . 39 Fielding Court. South Orange. N. J. R EDDY. IJERMOT. ATA . . 213 Montclair Avenue. Upper Montclair. N. J. REID. Wlll.I.I.ABI ROBIGR'I'SON. .YTA . . 1801 Avenue T.. Brooklyn. N. Y. RI'r4:HINGs. FRANK Al'Gl'S'I'l'S. JR.. EN 343 Harriett Avenue. Palisades Park. N. J. RonER'I'soN. THoxI.-xs :ALLAN .... 435 35th Street. Woodeliff. N. J. Rossi. IIONIFACE I4lRNI'1S'I' . 417 Grand Street. llohoken. N. J. SA.lR0wsln'. STANLEY IJAVID . . 341 Ifast Forest Avenue. Ifnglewood. N. J. SCHAEFER. CHARLES VALENTINE. JSR.. Xxlf. GV 18-11-27 90th Ave. Hollis. L. I.. N.Y. SI:HxII'I'z. FREDERICK WYILLIANI. EN . . 5 Mildred Terrace. Vaux Ilall. N. J. SCHOLP. .ALVIN CONRAD. OE . 58 Columbia Avenue. Grantwood. N. J. SCIIwAR'rz. GEORGE . 4188 Heywood Avenue. Orange. N. J. SEERE. JOHN F. ISMIL. AKII , . 12249 Brook Avenue. Bronx. N. Y. SxIoo'r. CH ARLES HEAD ...- I0 Mountain Avenue. Maplewood. N. J. SPRAGIIE. ICvERE'I"r IILSSELL. fblli , , . Box 201. Peapaek. N. J. STEINNIETZ. ARTHUR MARTIN . . . 50 Oakwood Avenue. Bogota. N. J. STEWART. ISLMER ISLLSWVORTH. JR.. X112 -107 N. Fulton Ave.. Mount Vernon. N. Y. STDIJRHOFF. CLIFFoRII .ALAN. ZEN . . 25 Wade Street. Jersey City. N. J. STORY. XVILI-'RED IIENRY. JR.. IIN . 59125 Allst Avenue. Woodside. L. I.. N. Y. STRENINIICL. IIARRI' KENDALL. JR.. ATA . 4617 Avenue O. Galveston. Texas STLIHRRE. l+'REDERIc:R IVIEYER. Bl-III 8579 98th Street. Woodhaven. L. I.. N. Y. TIsI:HREIN. IIOBERT. EN . 311 Paulison Avenue. Passaic. N. J. UHL. SAM PAGE. BHII . . 10.-I-51 90th Avenue. Richmond Hill. N. Y. VYBoRNI'. IAJMIL JoIIN. Xfb . . Sylvan Avenue. Englewood Cliffs. N. J. WVEAVER. FREDERICK RICHARD 2711 South Arlington Avenue. East Orange. N. J. WYEDLAKE. SAIILEI. HowARD . . . 204 Maple Street. Weehawken. N. J. WJIEGPIIKS. HENRY ERNEST. AKII . 83 May Street. Hawthorne. N. J. WILLENRORG. WALTER JOHN. JR.. ZEN . 36 Clifton Terraee. Weehawken. N. J. WILLIs. ROBERT ISVERETT. JR.. HE . . 109 Hudson Terrace. Yonkers. N. Y. WOOD. RODERICK AI'sTIN 482 Bard Avenue. Staten Island. N. Y. WRIGHT. RICHARD. JR.. B911 . . 792 Fairview Lane. Grantwood. N. J. YOUNG. IGIJWARD WII.soN. HE. . 175 Washington Avenue. Belleville. N. J. ZAHN. LAWRENCE IIERBERT. AKII 230 Hamilton Avenue. Hasbrouck Heights. N. J. ZAPPA. JosEI1H FRANCIS . . . 339 Park Avenue. Ilohoken. N. J. 116 History of the Sophomore Class Class of 1936 HE Class of 1936 has been ably described by one of our own Stey ens professors as unique. They have displayed this characteristic in more ways than one as seen by their varied and eventful record. Wie looked forward eagerly to Supplementary Term. gladly exchanging the heat of the forge shop for the worry of examinations. Besides learning some forging we also received the ripe old jokes of "Bill" and "Will," We were a source of much worry to "Safety Al" who constantly feared for both us and his machines. We built many an frame for "old Dave." but it was seldom that our marks resembled our work. The most eventful part of our entire year began with the yapping of dogs. as we sailed through the little town of ,lohnsonburg. We were yet a distance from the camp when we beheld the numerals of '36 on the water tower. painted there by some enterprising classmates. Wie began work with a half-holiday on July slth. and spent the remainder of the day in enjoying our first and almost only spare time. Surveying. at first. represented javelin throwing with range poles and peeping through telescopes at other parties. If the amount of food consumed is a criterion of hard work. the Class of '36 was probably the hardest working class in many years. Not content with the day's routine a certain group persisted in helping the cook or bettering the campis appear- ance. involuntarily. It was no case of all work and no play. for. after the evening meal. each night until sundown the various shacks participated in all kinds of athletics. The class fell in prestige once during its stay at camp. when we ventured into a coal mine. on one of our two engineering trips. We kept in touch with civilization by means of our camp radio station operated by the radio "bugs" of the class. and ably assisted by "Bismuth" their tiny feline friend. The camp orchestra not only provided music. but enabled everyone to be- come acquainted with the girls at a nearby camp and. incidentally. with a means of spending a pleasant week-end in the future. The main social event of the season was Camp Sports Day. The camp was filled to capacity by the arrival of parents. relatives. and girl friends immediatelyafter lunch. Varied and interesting entertainment was provided for them in the form of a water carnival. a baseball game. dinner. and finally a dance. The final night at camp was celebrated by a banquet. Awards were then made to men who had particularly distinguished themselves during their stay at camp. The class disbanded temporarily only to unite again in the fall. We all came together again. after an eventful vacation. eager to renew acquaint- ances and tell of our experiences. There was no thought of work at first. but only the IIT thought ol' yt'ngt'ant't' on unsuspt't'ting frt'shmt'n who wantlt'rt'tl tlazt'tlly' ahout the halls ol' tht' Stutt'. illht'y wt'rt'n"t as tlot'ilt' as tht'y' looltt'tl. opt'nly' w allting arountl with ht'atl hoast- fully' hart' of ntlinltf' lit'trihution t'amt' to us soon. for tht' oltl t'ustom of "tlt'pants- ingn was ont't' mort' matlt' tht' vogut' hy' us. ln l'at't wt' matlt' it a hywortl for wt't'ks to t'omt'. During tht'st' ntlog tlaysf' frt'shmt'n pants toolt tht' plat't' of Ultl Glory' on tht' llagpolvs ol' tht' campus. mut'h to tht' t'njoy'mt'nt of spevtators. :Xt last tht' tlay' ol' rt't'ltoning t'amt'. in tht' form of tht' Cagt'hall Rush. w'ht'n tht' l'rt'shmt'n hy tlint of a ht'ay'y' majority' of mt'n vantluislivtl us. only' to ht' again suh- jt't'tt'tl to "tlt'pantsing" al't.t'r tht'ir yiit'tory'. 'l'ht' ropt' rush was tht' nt'xt opportunity that tht' Class ol' '30 hatl to matt'h its strt'ngth with tht- frosh. l'ly't'ry'ont' turnt'tl out on that tlay. intent on regaining tht' honor of tht' t'lass. All was in rt'atlint'ss. t'y't'n to tht' mutl holt'. ltintlly plat't'tl for tht' N2llltIlIiSllt'4l to watle through. 'l'ht- whistlt' hlt'w'. hoth sitlt's tuggt'tl antl gruntt'tl. a loutl t'rat'k was ht'artl antl tlown w t'nt hoth sitlcs: tht' oltl antl trusty' ropt' hatl hrt'atht'tl its last. Lfnsut-t't'ss- liul attt'mpts wt'rt' matlt' to tit' it. hut to no avail. By' tht- timt' that thoughts of pro- t'urmg a nt'w ropt' w t'rt' in ortlt'r. t'oltl w t'atht'r hatl t-omt' to t'ntl all rusht's. Wt' havt' tlisplay't'tl our t'lass strt'ngth in all of tht' intvrtzlass sports. The foothall tt'am tlitl not win tht' vhampionsliip. hut tht'y' put up a hartl fight for it. 'l'ht- sot't't'r tt'am was mort' fortunatt' in that they art' t'o-winnt'rs with tht' ,Iunior Class. sint't' t'oltl wt'atht'r prt'yt'ntt'tl a final play'ol'l'. 'llht' haskt'thall tt'am hattlt'tl its way' to a triplt' tit' only to ht' nost'tl out of y'it'tory' in tht- last minutt'. Tht- mt'n ol' '30, not only t'onfint'tl tht'ir athlt'tit' ahility' to t'lass sports. hut art' on tht' yarsity' squatls of t'at'h tt'am. 'llht'y' havt' showin tht' spirit ol' '30 in tht' various gamt's tht'y' haw' playvtl. 'lllwrt' art' also many mt'n ol' tht' t'lass in various sot'it'tit's antl t'luhs ol the t'ollt'gt', holtling important positions antl Iilling tht'm alrlyx Tht' honorary' sot'it'tit's art' also ably' rt'prt'st'ntt'tl hy' mt'n ol' '30, who haw' shown tht'ir ahility' in all lit'ltls. Antl now to rt'latt' tht- highlight of stagt' protlut'tion. in tht- history' of Stcvvns. tht' Sophomort' Playf. Starring in tht' t'hit'l' rolt' was "Charlit'." armt'tl with vhallt antl t'rast'r. 'l'ht' st't'nt' w as many yt'ars ht'nt't'. Tht' Class ol' .30 now hoastt'tl ht'artls fully' a foot long: tht'y' hatl y't't to pass tht'ir t'alt'ulus t'xamination. "Charlit'M rt'lt'ntt'tl antl t'xplaint'tl that at last they t'oultl lat' ,luniors. for ht' hatl invt'ntt'tl a mt't'hanit'al intt'grator. somt'thing t'lahoratt'. hut it woultl intcgratt' CYD. With tht' aitl ol' mit't'. fire. t'annons. t'tt'. tht' wontlt'rful rt'sult of integration was t'omplt'tt'tl. Hut mort' wontlt'rl'ul than anything t'lst' tht' "C" was in tht- answer. Wt' woultl rt'latt' tht' fint' times wt"y't' hatl with "Cussit"' antl his "frt't' hotlit's." hut wt' tlonit w ant to lill up this hook with our nonst'nst'. Vvt' all hopt' to gratluatt' ht'sitlt's vontinuing to have w'ontlt'rl'ul llllltlli at Stevens, always striving to tlo mort' antl gt't more ht'rt' at t'ollt'gt'. 118 PRES!-HVXEN I i ? 1 v f 1 4 1 5 4 I 3 1 3 3 J. K. WYATERBIQRY Freshman Class OFFICERS JOHN KENYON WJATERBIRY ..,. . President OSCAR J. VICTOR PETERSON . . View-President JOSEPH RIARTIXELLI . . . Secretary NEWELL DOL'GLAS NICDONALO , . . Treasurer THOMAS JOSEPH DIXIASI . I-lthlelic Rl'IIf'PSOIlf!1fil'0 HERIIAN KOESTER. JR. . . Historian WJALLIS CLAYTON ANT . . . . Clzevrlvader HONOR BOARD JOHN HARDING DILL DONALD TR XYSEH Dl'1lKWWlJRTH HERIIAN KOESTER. JR. BANQII-IT COMXIITTICE DONALD HAIDEN BOOKHKLTZ DOIIINIE XIICH XEL NI ASI RIARIO JOSEPH GOOLIA BLRRELL .PXLLINO PARRHIRS1' CARL HENRY WILLENRORO 121 Stluillcllts of the Flf6Sl1l112lll Class Class of 1937 'T Xlvxauulvr. llarry lftlxsartl Yztux of-30 Siilllltl1'l'S Strvvt. lilmhtwst. N. Y. Alltll't'St'll. ,lohu llvnry. .lr.. BHT 285 llzuuiltou 'xYl'lllll'. Clvn liovls. N. .l. Xpoluut. Slilllllf' tlrivr . . 333 lillll'lit'l'lNN'li6I' lloatl. Tenally. N. .l. Xruistroug. Nluttlivw Xuthoux' . . ISS lllth Strvvt. lloholwu. N. ,l. rous. Aruolel Boris , . . llillvrvst liozul. WHll'llllllg. Plaiulivltl. N. ,l. Xxt. Wallis Clayton. oE . 0 Uartlvn Strvvt. Nl0llIl'liilI'. N. .l. llaltlisiu. l'll'illll'lS Paul. IIN . . 23-Tl 33r1l Strvct. Astoria. L. l.. N. Y. llziltlwill. Norman l'll'tilll'lS. oi . Urivula Point. Nl2ilIl2lI'0Ilt'l'lx. N. Y. llilSlllgl'I'. lionalel 'xlt'X2llltlt'l'. IIN 30-ll 53th Strvvt. Nx'tNlllSlIl1f. L. l.. N. Y. llilllQ'l'. .lavolr Louis. ,lr.. ATA . . 320 St. George Place. Wvstlit-lcl N. ,l. llf'2lt'll. lioualel Ualxlvy. ATA . . 32 South Xluuu :M'011lw. East Orange. N. .l. llvuut-tt. llurry Rulpl1..Ir. . . . 87.1 Lallvastvr lioatl. liialgvfivltl. N. ,l. llvuuvtt. Willizuu Cullvu Nlorris , . . Box 630. Nlkllll-lSIlllilll. N. .l. llvnsou. Nlvlxiu llvruzuwl. ,lr. . 3303 88th Strvvt. ,lavlxson Iloiglus. L. l.. N. Y. llvrgli. Thomas Wy maui . . 18-l lfast 3tl Strvvt. South Provo. lltah llogvrt. Clutrlvs Xllwrt . . . H12 Slovum 'AVCIIIIQM lfllglessoml. N. ,.l. llookhultz. llonultl llay4lei1.HE , . . 322 Vim' Strvvt. lflizaln-tll. N. ,l. liorvlwrtlt. Waltvr Otto. ,lr. . 50 Dartmouth lioaml. Nltlllllfillll Lakvs. N. ,l. raxtou. ,lzuuvs Sy lu-stt-1' . Tll Uvvau 'ANt'llllf'. .lcrsvy City. N. ,l. llrtuulagv. Cliflorml lfvruartl. ,Ir. . . Pin? Strvvt. li2illlSl'y N. .l. Blll'll2lIl2lIl. liolncrt Lvstvr . . 2.1 Nlill Road. Nlorristowu. N. ,l. HllL'lit'llllilIll. lfalxsanl C4-rartl. Xfb loll. lftlisou AYCIIIIO. Bronx. N. Y. llutle-ll. William. Xflf . . , Bllllllfllt' Avvilllca Norwoocl N. ,l. I ar1'it'i'v. Nlillll'lt't' UvlXloulrr TO Danforth AVCIIIIC. .lersvy City. N. ,l. C han. llarry Shiu . , 1.122 Has! 27th Strvvt. Nivw York. N. Y. C hirlxo. .losvph William . 5l0 Ferry Strut-t. llolrolwn N. ,l. I ouoxvr. Chau'lt's l'l4lisiu. BUII , . . Nlitltllvtossu N. ,l. I orrigau. Brian . . , 88 l+1dgevlit'l''l'er1-ave. Yonlwrs. N. Y. I rcspy. ,lohu ,lose-ph I0 Bryan Plat-1-. ,lwst-y City N. .l. l roslny. Pvtvr l"rzuu'is ..,. flUllVt'Ill N. ,l. llvltlrvitas. Vliillizuu Rll'llHl'tl. IN 330 North Cohuulrus Aw-11110. lfreeport. N. Y. lh'Mc'trolrolis. rlllwotlort' , 250 Cast 33r4l Strvvt. NUM York. N. Y. llvliiso. ,laum-s Nlivllavl. Xfli 33 liingswootl lloatl. Wvvliawlwll. N. .l. llill. ,lohu llzirtliug. Xflf . . R. l". D. No. l. Wiihuingtou. Dvla. IJiNlasi. VIXIIUIIIKIS .lost-ph 202 Nvw Main Strvvi. Yonkers. N. Y. lloerig. Wzlltvr ,lost-ph. BHII . , OT Amlvrsou Avvlltm. lfairvivw N. .l. Douuliaui. Xllwrt l"r01lvrit'k -08 Thirtl Strvvt. llolvolwn N. ,l. l22 Duckworth. Donald Trayser . Dutton. Willis llerbert. ,lr. Eastwood. James. jr.. XXI! 1212 College Street. Scranton. lla Ol Western Xyenue. Ylorristown. 353 l3th Xvenue. Paterson. N N. lihrman. Bruno. Jr.. EN . Cedar Lane. Secaueus. N. Esposito. Vietor lidmond 222 Duane Street. Orange. N. Fiedler. Eugene Francis , . lsl.5l Fast 27th Street. Brooklyn. Finney. llorace Richards. ATA -lll Third Street. Brooklyn. N. Florea. llarolcl Robert. IIAfI5 . 27 Fast l2lth Street. New York. N. Forrest. llarry Dean . . OTH Oraflell Xvenue Uraalell N. Fox. Clifford Stanley . l-l-3-.lt Beech .-Xyenue. Flushing. L. l.. N. Georgaros. Savas . . ll. West lllth Street. New York. N. Gmelin. Stephan . . l3 Norman Place. liranfortl Ni. Goglia. Ylario joseph. AKII , 003 Garden Street. lloboken N. Golden. Yictor . . . 200 Parkside Avenue. Brooklyn. N. Goldstein. Irving Robert 3156 llutlson Boulevard. ,lersey City. N. Grahn. Robert Yictor. CIDIK , . 120 Greenwood Avenue. Fast Orange. N. Greenbaum. Paul Richard . 280 Riycrside llriye. New York. N. Greten. Richard llerman 33 Sixth Street. Weehawken. N. llague. Robert Zabriskie. XXI' . 540 Prospect Xyemte. Uratlell llahn. Paul Richard Theodore l52 lilm Xvenue. llackensack N. llall. Wvilliam Wainwright. XXI' 018 liast 28th Street. Paterson. N. llalbach. Otto . . 267 Franklin Ayenue. Grantwood. N. llalvorsen. Robert .Xlfred loo 03th Street. Brooklyn. N. lleaton. Richard Francis lilo lllh Avenue. Brooklyn. N. Heller. llarold Philip . . , ltlll lfast 2lst Street. Brooklyn. N. llermansen. Frederick Charles. ATA . liast Xyenue. Caledonia. N. llipp. George William . l20 Linden Xyenue. Kearney. N. llollstein. Carl Walter . Ill? Columbia Xyenue. ,lersey liity. N. llornstein. Abraham. IIACD . . 2308 .Xyenue li. Brooklyn. N. Hough. Lyle Perry. Bt-ill lf!! South Washington Avenue. Bergenfield N. llubeny. Frank George. fbllli . . 19 West Linden Xyenue. Rahway. N. llunt. Robert Gallatin . fill Fifty-Fifth Street. Brooklyn. N. llg. llenry Lucas . . 122 Bellevue Place. Yonkers. Johnson. Joseph Richard . . , Ylount Xrlington. N. Jones. Robert Xlorrow. fblli . . Wauwinet. Nantucket. Xla .lunge. William lfdmund. IN . 2tll Berkeley Avenue. Bloomfield. N. l liamlookhine. Igor . . lll Fast Tllth Street. New York. N. Y Kenyon. Richard Wvolcott. B911 T532 Kessel Street. Forest llills. N. Y IQ3 liicey. ,Iohn . . liociol. Allan Kerth . lioeslcr. llerman. .Ir.. X41 Kohanow. Nicholas . liruinreich. Charles Louis Kruty . ,Ioscph George . liuhlmann. Albert Walter Lamont. Charles . . Lasky. Leonard . . . Lewis. ,Iolm Henry. fblli . Lewis. Livingstone Lichtenstein. ,Iohn Herbert . Ludwig. William Ashley . Lundstrom. ltiarl Gustave Ellis Nlaclaean. Cordon. ,Ir.. HE . Mainka. Albert Peter . Manthey. Robert Berhold Martinelli. .Ioseph . Masi. Dominic Michael . . Mathez. Edmond Constantine MeCoy. Bawley Deering. X111 . McDonald. Newell. XXII , . Mendel. Oscar Melville. CIJEK , Meyer. William Kennedy . Miller. .Arthur Morris . Miller. Robert Campbell. .Ir. . Muir. William Morton. ATA . Muller. Harry Reinhard Neuhoff. ,Iustin Paul . . Newburg. Louis ,Ioseph. .Ir.. .ATA D'Boyle. Desmond ,Iolm. Xfb . Parkhurst. Burrell Alling. Xfb . Peterson. Oscar J. Victor. B911 Pettit. ,Iack Leland . . Phair. Bobert Sabens . Plotkin. Robert Emanuel Prince. William. HTS! . . Purdy. William Frederick. ,Ir.. EN Lovell, ,Ir.. fbZlK 712 Washington Street. Hoboken. N. , . . . . 'l'alhnan. N. Y . 537 Belmont Avenue. Newark. N. ,I . ll Columbia Boulevard. Waterbury. Conn . 1141 Third Avenue. New York. N. Y . , 1212 Danforth Avenue. Paterson. N. ,I 649 Bergenline Avenue. West New York. N. ,I . . 31 Hudson Place. Weel1aw'keii. N. ,I . . ll. Howard Place. Bayonne. N. ,I 112-14 Liberty Avenue. Bichmond Hill. N. Y . 1023 Anderson Avenue. Palisade. N. ,I I N. Y . 624 lrlast Boulevard. Weehawken. N. ,I 104 Combs Avenue. Woodmere. L. 1.. . 2225 Academy Street. .Iersey City. N. ,I 34-20 Parsons Boulevard. Flushing. L. l.. N. Y . . 750 Ninth Avenue. New York. N. Y 208 Danforth Avenue. ,Iersey City. N. ,I . 504 First Street, Hoboken. N. ,I . 20 Boulevard. Sunnnit. N. ,I 115 Reis Avenue. Englewood. N. ,I 30 Melntyre Street. Bronxville. N. Y . 44 Greystone Park. Yonkers. N. Y . 243 Manhattan Avenue. Crestwood. N. Y N. Y . 317 Lafayette Avenue. Passaic. N. ,I 3604 Waldo Avenue. New York. 334 Hawthorne Avenue. Yonkers. N. Y . 71 Ralston Avenue. South Orange. N. ,I 5457 Hudson Boulevard. North Bergen. N. ,I 217 Prince Avenue. Freeport. N. Y . 4 Brower Place. Lynbrook. N. Y . 12 Sydney Place. Brooklyn. N. Y . 110 Glenwood Avenue. East Orange. N. ,I 42-36 191st Street. Flushing. L. l.. N. Y . 155 Nutley Avenue. Nutley. N. ,I 714 Franklin Turnpike. Allendale. N. ,I 91. Southfield Avenue. Stamford. Conn . . 150 Engle Street. Englewood. N. ,I . 134-18 60th Avenue, Flushing. 1.. l.. N. Y 124 Riblet. Roy Johnson . Rickerich. Frederick, Jr. Budiger. Bernhard Walter . Russo. Joseph Paul . Schneider. Francis Russell. ATA Scott. Robert . . . Seifert. Albert Wvilliam. B911 . Slobey. Robert Joseph . Smith. Paul Keyes. X49 . Smyth. Sigurd. HE Soled. .lulius . Spano. Jolm Francis Sunshine. Irving . Thatcher. Willartl Henry . Thompson. John Wlilliam. Jr. . Tilley. Alvin Richard . . Toppin. Francis Victor. Jr. . Trenholine. Wfynne Matheson Twist. lfoward Edward , , Tyson. Thomas. EN . Ulrichs. Alexander John. EN . Vail. John Brainard . Varela. Anthony Aloysius . Verdee. Edward Jolm . . Vittinghoff. Rupert von. ATA . Wardwell. Frederick Schuyler. QE . Waterbury. John Kenyon. ATA Webb. Howard Edward . . Weller. Arthur Clarence . Wfells. John Rushmore. ATA . Weyland. Eugene Lloyd Widness. John Edward . . Wielkopolski. Edward, QNE . Willenborg. Carl Henry. EN . Williams. Gardner MIIHFO Winburn. Jay Te . . . Wiseltier. Richard Bernard. QIEK Wolff. Edwin Kipp . . 103 North Vlfalnut Street. East Orange. . J 39 Hillcrest Road. Arlington. N. J . 233 Ege Avenue. Jersey City. N. J 880 Summit Avenue. ,lersey City. N. J . 222.1 Vllashington Street. Orange. N. J . 22331 Grand Concourse. Bronx. N. Y 338 East 78th Street. New York. N. Y 832 Bergenline Avenue. Vloodcliff. N. ,I -163 Roosevelt Avenue. Lyndhurst. N. .I . 9 Chedworth Road. Scarsdale. N. Y 339 Columbia Avenuc. Grantwood. N. ,I T3 Armstrong Avenue. .lersey City. ,I . 30 Henry Street. Jersey City. N. ,I 179 NlZlllll2i'11Z:ll1 Avenue. Jersey City. N. ,I . 56 Tiona Avenue Belleville. N. ,I 121 Storms Avenue. Jersey City. N. ,I . . . Eatontown. N. ,I 535 Lake Avenue. Lyndhurst. N. ,I . . Castle Stevens. lloboken. N. ,I 293 Wfest Passaic Avenue. Rutherford. N. ,I 519 Vfyndmoor Avenue. Chestnut llill. Pa . Alahwali. N. J 10 Delmar Avenue. Nlorristown. N. ,l . 38 Bliss Avenue. Tenafly. N. J . 332 Willow Avenue. lloboken. N. J 3 llathaway Lane. Wfhite Plains. N. Y , 33 Cowing Place. Glenbrook. Conn N, . A1 Crescent Place. Allendale. N. J 17 Alargaret Street. Bayonne. N. ,I . Valley Road. Plainfield. N. ,l . . . . . Convent. N. J 11222 Brooklyn Avenue. Brooklyn. N. Y . T58 Elm Street. Arlington. N. J . 36 Clifton Terrace. Wleehawken. N. J . Childrens Village. Dobbs-Ferry-on-Hudson. N. Y . T43 Fifth Avenue. New York. N. Y 54 Caterson Terrace. llartsdale. N. Y 82 Bostwick Avenue. Jersey City. N.J 125 History of the Class of 1937 UNDNY morning. the eighteenth of September. 1933. saw the class of 1937 gather together for the first time. as one lnmdred and fifty-one pairs of ears were strained to hear President Davis officially open Orientation Wieck with his solemn welcome address. The remainder of the week was spent in listening to lec- tures on the "whys" and "whercfores.'i of lfingineering. in liecoming generally acclimated to our new surroundings and. last lnut not least. in learning the secrets of the Drafting ltoom. which we are very sorry to state. proved rather distasteful to many of our numlier as they lient over their taliles for five long hours each day. The following Xlonday morning we made our first appearance as an integral part of the student liody and the Sophomores lost no time in endeavoring to teach us the advantages of wearing our "dinks" on the campus. Right from the first days. however. very few Freshmen were forced to succumh to that punisluuent of punish- mcntsinllepantsingueat the hands of the Class of film. A few demonstrations. which might lietter he termed as street hrawls. warned our superiors that we were not to lie trifled with. 'Xlnout two weeks after the opening of college. we confirmed our stand hy a spectacular l-0 victory over the Sophomores in the annual Cage liall rushfthe first Freslnnan victory in this sport in many years. lvnfortunately. however. many men were seriously hurt in this escapade so that interest in the ensuing rushes lagged to the extent that to date no more class struggles have lieen held. i ii The call for athletes in the Fall found an enthusiastic group of Freshmen out for each team. We are very proud of the fact that four of these fellows gained berths on the Yarsity soccer squad. and they are to he congratulated on their achievement. The teams entered in the interclass competition were lay no means outstanding. yet they were made up of men who show promise as athletes and we hope may lie phy sically of value to the college in thc years to come. l'iarly in the Fall term. laefore the connnencement of the footliall and soccer seasons. notice of a Freslunan Tennis tournament was posted and many of the class showed themselves to possess remarkable aliility on the courts during the period of tournament play. It was only after successive demonstrations of clever courtwork on the part of all the contestants that the match finally ended and all those so inclined deserted the courts to lend support to the other two -kutunin sports. As we reach the first milestone of our college career. we see that the sole interest of the class in general has not lieen in athletics as one might infer from this article. livery extra-curricular organization in the college is receiving the faithful support of mcmliers of our class. Besides much athletic material. many prospective actors. journalists. musicians. radio operators. as well as men versed in the various fields ofactivity' to he found hereat Stevens.have already heen extracted from our ranks and are working hard in preparing to lie the leaders in their respective lines in the next three years. Now as we face the realization that only a few short months remain ofour Fresh- man year at Stevens. we look hack upon our initial step in college with pleasant memories ol' olistacles overcome. of friendships made. and of scholastic achievement which w e hope will serve as a strong foundation for our next three years' work. ln general the fllass of V137 has enjoyed the past. is happy in the present. and anxious- ly anticipates the future. 126 QRCEANIZATIGNS O Today more than ever before, industrial re- covery and its dependence upon cost reduction malces masterful demands upon the lndustrial Engineer. The very economic development of that which has evolved from modern life hinges upon the orderly, practical and scientific yet sim' plified way in which plants and equipment are de' signed and equipped. Nothing is more important to national ascendency in trade than the efficient accomplishments of our lndustrial Engineers. v Z 4 TT , 31-E: -fl-.- . I 1' if 2' ' .9 i L s f x 5l1lIl11lll'lll'i1 lla. anal ll. lpplvturl ' 1- :Q 4 ... ,Q ,av a ov ewgo' ' ' Q 9 u P Q a ,o . 0 u fy.: H u u -Q n nu ,- 1 'fa ,,a on ,l .:: i. l i ' .. . - . . 1' T. 4 .Q -.. . K ,z w: .dw 'JSM X, 'e .3 n r 1 , - :: 1: 0 1 .. w"aZ- ' : - -.w H.. ,,'. wr if . gg., 1 . - 1 . ' 'Un 1 ' , 54 -' 3 - You 1 J ' " ' ' nn .,.L-7 -4 , 1 P1 .yah Y f 1, . ..,- A F1 , 3, . . . ,, , , . . 4.4-, 1 2 -"N J' f 1-' -, ' al a an 7 .,, -s . 1 -1, ,- .. V 31' 'e,, i f.',A,s 4 1 ' J INN. - , ', , Q' , b " ' n . ' w I 'lv ,n""- 1 yu w w "' A 99,3 L-I-'nn Q. 1 X, 1 1 Q. ,, .. . ' -N , 0 Q.. 7'.' 4, ' 0' : 'J' 2 ' 5 12 1- . ' A ' 1 f :wx 0 U. ,,.,. V -, - , E.. . , :N ,rl as - . EH 1- N , .U , . -- ,:.: ' e, R Q , ,gf J , ,. ,, 'f ll8BRl YN. DISCH. KENNEDY. NIUL. GI'l'ZENlJXXNHR. HURNHRLCH. DUXNNS. Bill STEXIJ LANG. K -XNZVXKI. Bl' New Jer R1cHxRD Nl4.H1LLE llE1LEs EINAR JOHN WAI-ISTERLL ND HANS JOACHINI LANG . CHARLES JQSEPH B1ER1:H HARRY XIATTHIESUN . GEORGE AK-XKI Kauzxlu Il,-XRYI-LY N.xT11xN11-31. Dub G1'sTuE fJEOR1Ll-I l"REnQn1, PETER 111-3 BR1 1 x CHaR1,Es Josl-:PH H1 R111 FR,-xxx f1AR1lSEl.l.I JM11-is B1-LY1-31111:T Umm x- FREn XYDREXS 1L1TzEx1nxx1-:R JOHN Bul'sTEx1n FRMR XX11.1.1u1 lJ1s1:11 RIIH. HliILliS. NIATTHII-ISOY. tIXRUSIiI,l,I. KELTING sey Alpha of Tau Beta Pi UI-'FICI-IRS . . . . IJFPSJIIVIII . I wif?-IJI'PSi!ll'IIf . R4fCIlfl1iI1g Svfrvtrlfv f furrvx pun fl i ll g Sevrvtrzrvv A . . 'frm s u rar , . . Cutulogvr IN I" X11 lfl' XTI-I FRxNR1.1N U1-gRuNn1-1 F1 RNIXN Lvl li X1m1,v111-1 ?l xR1'1w. JR. 4I11xR1.Es JJTTU G1 NT111-:R .Inq-11111 HExRY hEEx xx l"Rxm'1s JUN1-is luxn XIICNIBHRS 1931 li14:11xRn Nl x1s11.1.E ll1-111.Es I-'RED XY1111 ui lluRx1sR1 1 H KLEURG1-3 XR un R XNZXI-xl Vs11.1.1u1 RUB!-IRT R1-11.T1vg. JR. Juux NIUQEP11 lxExxE1n ll xv J1vui111x1 Lxvg IlxRR1 Xl1TT111E+ux ,Xl.lil-IRT N101 Flu xR Jann XX I-NTI-1RI.l xn 103.3 Dux x1.n tl1.11'Tnx l':Xl,l-1H Il xRu1,1w Du 11: PET!-JRSUN. JR. 'XXII-14 Rrsxl-11.1.l'1xR1-:RTnx XX11.1.1u1 Sxu x1'uR1 Jmlx S1-:xR1, IISI Tau Beta Pi Al BET-X Pl has tl1e distinction of being the oldest secret honorary engineering fraternity in the United States. ln 1885 at Lehigh University. Professor E. ll. Williams. a member of Phi Beta Kappa. founded Tau Beta Pi. Tau Beta Pi has grown steadily for nearly fifty years until today it occupies the position in engineer- ing institutions which Phi Beta Kappa holds in the liberal arts colleges. This powerful fraternity is composed of sixty chapters at the outstanding en- gineering colleges ofthe country. The organization is further strengthened by the addition of twelve alumni groups which are located in prominent cities. The present' membership of Tau Beta Pi is in the neighborhood of thirty thousand. In 1800 the Alpha Chapter of New Jersey or the Stevens Chapter of Tau Beta Pi was established. lt was the fourth chapter to be admitted to the fraternity and at present is the only one in tl1e state of New Jersey. ,lunior and Senior men nmst stand in the first quarter of their class scholastically in order to be eligible for Tau Beta Pi. At the annual banquet. seven Seniors and one ,lunior are elected into the society. The strictest secrecy surrounds the meetings of the organization. Tau Beta Pi was founded with the aim to honor men who had distinguished them- selves as undergraduates by maintaining a high standard of scholarship. and also to honor alumni who have distinguished themselves in their respective fields. It is also necessary for a man to have extra-curricular activities to his credit if he wishes to qualify for Tau Beta Pi. Along with these extra-curricular activities he must have the prerequisite qualifications of character. personality. and leadership before he will be considered for election. It is necessary for a man t.o meet all these rigid standards in order to fulfill the very purpose for which the fraternity was organized. Thus. it will be observed on the campuses of engineering schools that wearers of the Tau Beta Pi key are recognized leaders. "Bent" is the fraternity magazine which is published quarterly. The journal helps to keep closer contact between members and chapters and also to allow alunmi to express their views and ideas. Tau Beta Pi besides granting high distinction to leading students also rewards deserving men through both the national organization and the local chapter. The national fraternity grants several seven lmmlred and fifty dollar fellowships which the recipient may use for advanced study in an institution of his own choosing. The Stevens Chapter presents to the .lunior who has been outstanding in mathe- matics for his first two years. the llomer Ransom lligley Prize. This prize. in the form of a medal. is presented on Commencement Day as a memorial to the late Professor of mathematics at Stevens. To be a member of Tau Beta Pi is to be the possessor of those characteristics which are found in leaders of men. The greatest single honor an engineering student can gain is to earn the right to wear a Tau Beta Pi key. 132 List of Chapters of Tau Beta Pi :ALPHA PENNSYLVANIA . :ALPHA NIICHIGAN :ALPHA INDIANA . .ALPHA NEW JERSEY ALPHA ILLINOIS . L-ALPHA WYISCONSIX ALPHA IDHIU , :ALPHA IQENTKCKY :ALPHA NEW YORK ALPHA NIISSUKRI BETA OI-' NIICHIGAX . ALPHA UF COLORADO BETA OF COLORADO . BETA OF ILLINOIS . BETA OI-' NEW YORK GAAINIA OI' BIICHIGAN BETA OF NIISSOIRI . :ALPHA OF CALII-'ORNIA ALPHA OF IOWA , BETA OI' IOWA ALPHA OI' NIINNESOTA DEI.TA OI-' NEW YORK :ALPHA OI' lIASSAClll'SE'IVI'S :ALPHA OI-' BIAINE I . BETA OF PENNSYLVANIA :ALPHA OI-' Xi-ASHINGTON ALPHA OI-' IARKANSAS ALPHA OF IQANSAS , BETA OF OHIO , GAIIIIA O1-' PENNSI'LvANIA. ALPHA OI-' TEXAS . CQANIYNIA OF OHIO :ALPHA OF BIARYLAND DELTA OF PENNSYLVANIA . EPSILON OF PENNSYLVANIA ALPHA OF VIRGINIA . , :ALPHA OI' ALABAAIA I BETA OF CALIFORNIA I :ALPHA Ol-' WCEST VIRGINIA QSANIHA OF BIISSOURI , BETA OI-' IAIASSACHLSETT5 . BETA 01-' XBYASHINGTON . GAMMA OF BIASSACHLSETTS :ALPHA CONNECTICKT I :ALPHA OREGON I :ALPHA GEORGIA ALPHA NORTH CAROLINA ALPHA OKL,AHO3i.A , :ALPHA IAIONTANA BETA OI-I :ALABAMA . ALPHA OI-' :ARIZONA . DELTA OF BIASSACHKSETTS BETA OF INDIANA . , :ALPHA OI' SOLTH CAROLINA :ALPHA OI' BIISSISSIPPI , BETA OF XORTH CAROLINA BETA OF BIARYLAND . ALPHA 01-' TENNESSEE BETA OF W-ISCONSIN Lehigh Lvniversity , Nliehigan State College , . Purdue Liniversity Stevens Institute of Technology , , Lvniversity of lllinois , Lhiversity of Wisconsin Case School of Applied Sei.-III-e , ISIIIVQ-rsity of Kt'lllllf'ky' , Columbia Liniversity Liniversity of Missouri Michigan College of Nlines Colorado Sehool of Xlines I.'IIivr-rsity of Colorado Armour Institute of Technology . I Syracuse Liniversity , lfniversity of Aliehigan llissonri School of Kline-s anal lletallurgy I Lvniversity of California Iowa State College Itvniversity of Iowa Ifniversity of Minnesota . Cornell Lvniversity Worcester Polytechnic Institute , laiiiiversity of Nlaine Pennsylvania State College Liniversity of Wvashington Lvniversity Of Arkansas . Lvliiversity of Kansas , University of Cincinnati Carnegie Institute of Technology , . Liniversity of Texas . Ohio State University Johns Hopkins lvniversity L'niversity of Pennsylvania . Lafayette College Lvniversity of Virginia Alabama Polytechnic' Institute , California Institute of Teehnology Yfest Virginia Ifliiversity I Viashington Liniversity Massachusetts Institute of Technology . State College of Washington . Harvard liniversity . . , Yale lvniversity Uregon State Agrieultural College Georgia School of Technology North Carolina State College IfIIiversity of Oklahoma Alontana State College Ifniversity Of Alabama Lvniversity of Arizona , Tufts College Hose Polyteehnie Institute . , , Clemson College Mississippi A. and XI. College Xorth Carolina lfniversity Liiliversity of Alarylantl liniversity of 'III-nnessee lvniversity of Niisconsin GATTI. IIORNBRKCH. SIIAVGHNESS. DIEKMANN. KELTIYG N'YCKOI"F. HEILES. NIATTHIESUN. USBORN. COMBES Khoda OFFICERS HARRY NIATTHIESON . President KENNETH ROYSTON IISBORN . Treasurer RICHARD VNIABILLE HEILES Secretary IN FACULTATE HARVEY NATHANIEL DIAVIS JOHN CHARLES WEGLE M IC M B E RS RENE MAURIOE COMBES FRED WILLIAM HORNRRUCH HENRY ALGUST DIERMANN WILLIIASI ROBERT KELTING. JR. DOIIINII1 JOSEPH GATTI THOMAS BYRNE Sl-IALCHNESS GERRIT1' I. XVYCKOFF 13111 Rhoda IQHODA. the Senior honorary society. was founded in U909. Then. the object of the organization w as to recognize and reward those men who had devoted both time and energy to Stevens' extra-curriculum activities or to their class. These ideals are still upheld. One of Rhodais aims is to stimulate and encourage participa- tion in undergraduate activities in all of the various fields. Being one of the oldest of the organized societies on the campus. it was largely responsible for the inauguration of Student Government at Stevens. and in turn the Student Council. Also to the record of its accomplishments. it may be added that the society was instrumental in the organization of Gear and Triangle. Nlany of the duties formerly executed by Rhoda during the past two decades have been assumed by Gear and Triangle and the Student Council. Nlthough the work of Rhoda is not apparent in the activities of these bodies it may still be termed the guiding influence. The undergraduates first come into contact with Rhoda during Orientation Wfeek of the Freshman year. At some time during that week eaeh Freshman is personally interviewed. ln this manner Rhoda is able to estimate the potential value of the first year men. It is also in a position to explain the activities about the campus and discover the type of material each of the several activities will receive. ln the regular meetings of the society. new ideas are introduced with the view toward obtaining improvement in college activities wherever necessary. lfnder- graduate problems are discussed frankly by the members at this time. Many decisions are reached by mutual agreement. which enable Rhoda to act in a direc- tion to benefit the entire college. The membership of Rhoda is limited to twelve. Juniors are elected into the group during the latter part of tl1e supplementary term. and Seniors during the Senior trip. Three men were elected this year and an initiatory banquet was held at the lledina Club in Chicago while the Seniors were in that city visiting the Vl'orld's Fair. 135 KELTING. SALVATORI. CXTTEY. GATTI HORNBRYCH. DIEKMANN. COLLINS, SIIAUGHNESS. HARRIS. HEILES. DISCH PINK. OSBURN. NIN'l"l'lillCSON. CUMBES. COST-XNZA. NIOLIN,-SRI. WYCKOFF Gear and Triangle Society OFFICICRS HENIQ M TxlR11:E llm1BEs . . President flERRlTT l. XWYCKOFF , Vice-President CLINTON LLUYD GExTTEY . . Treasurer wvlLP'l!ED HENRY lWOLlNARl .... Secreturv BURTON xX'Xl,l,UIE lI0l,1,lNs RENIE MAl'Ru:E QLOWIISES JUS!-2l'lI PIIILII' CosTxNzT-x HENRY ALruUsT lull-IKNIANN EIN.-SR JUEN wvESTP1Rl,l'ND FRANK w,lI,l,IKNl lilillll CLINTON Ll.m'n QMTTEY RICHARD l"R,nf:ls IDEDE IN l"ACUL'I'A'l'l1I ,IUHN CHARLES WEGLE M li M B li RS Class qf 1931 IDUNIINIC JUSEPH fl.-KTTI Ru:n,xRn lxl.-kHll.I,E lIEILEs FRED w'll.l.l.-'VVI li0RNBRUIZll xvlI,l,lN'Vl RUB!-:IRT KEl,1'IN1L Class gf 1035 Flmsxn LANE ll,xRRls w'll.l-'RED HENRY NIULINARI VS ll,l,l.-X11 Su.v,xToRl Class arf 1936 VINEENT STANLEY IQRAEGER Il.-XRRY NIATTHIESON KENNETH RUYSTUN flSBORN rI'mvM,xs BYRNE SHAUUIINESS QLERRITT l. XXYYKZKUI-'l-' JOHN STxNnuREN IJINK ARTIIFR ERNEST RENQHARD lQEOR1Ll'ZCA'NlERON IXIARSIIALI, lIu.xRl.Es V-u,ENTlNE Sr:luEl-'ER I'.xRw1El,x' FREDERICK l'RlT1:n mn 13 0 Gear and Triangle EAR and Triangle. a local honorary fraternity. was founded in Will. Its purpose is to reward those men who support extra-curriculum activities faithfully and conscientiously. Each man who has been elected to this organization has been a faithful supporter of all Stevens activities as well as a most active participant in extra-curricular activities. The ideals upon which the society was founded are llonor. Fellowship. and Spirit. upheld because they characterize those qualities that distinguish the true Stevens man. In addition to thus promoting and perpetuating these distinguishing qualities the fraternity acts in an advisory capacity whenever it is to the advantage of the college for it to do so. It aims moreover to so advance the prestige of the name Stevens that wheresoever it may be heard. Stevens will signify all that is fine in the preparation of upright American citizenry. Each year the society takes from the roll of the college fourteen men who have distinguished themselves in one way or another as being worthy of attaining membership. These tappings take place in the fall at the first home basketball game. and in the spring on Spring Sports Day. Only Sophomores and ,luniors are eligible for membership. Before the election of any man to the society. his record in extra- curricular activities as well as his attendance at the college functions are carefully studied by a committee appointed for the purpose. Thus only those who have attained distinction in activities beyond the academic routine are honored with membership. In addition to its regular meetings this year. the society held. after the basketball season had passed into history. a smoker at which the basketball team was enter- tained. The president of the society presided. introducing in turn coaches Sim. llisar. and director Davis. Referee Walsh. the guest speaker of the evening. was then introduced. and gave a very informative talk. after which the retiring basket- ball captain gave next year's captain his best wishes for next year's season. Thus does Gear and Triangle try to keep up spirit and promote cooperation and goodwill among those activities in which it is vitally interested. It is by such fine tokens of its interest in activities that it has attained its place in Stevens life. so that to be elected to its roll is as great an honor as a Stevens man may attain. 131' USBORN. LANG. SHAUGHNESS. HAUSYVIRTH Pi Delta Epsilon OFFICERS 'THOMAS BYHNE SHAUGHNESS President IQENNETII ROYSTON OSBORN , Vice-President WII.LI,AM GEORGE HAUSWIRTH Secretnqv-Treasurer IN FACULTATE GUSTAV flEORGE FREYGANG ARTHUR JAMES WESTON MEMBERS Class of 1931 WILLLU1 GEORGE IIAUSWIRTH KENNETH ROYSTON OSBORN HT-TNS ,IOACHIM LANG THOMAS BYRNE SHAUGHNESS 138 Pi Delta Epsilon I IJELT.x liPslLON. the national journalism fraternity. w as founded at Syracuse University in 1900 to confer honor upon college men who furthered the cause of journalism in their respective universities. 'llliis honorary society. whose keynote is service. also aids in stimulating interest and elevating thc standard of collegiate publications. During the past several years the fraternity has formed forty-three chapters in various institutions throughout the country. The chapters are primarily responsible for the success of campus publications. in that each supplies constructiy e criticism and cooperation. The respective chapters are kept well informed of the societies' activities by the publication of the "lCpsilog." a magazine issued to all members of the fraternity. At Stevens. Pi Delta lipsilon is comprised of members of the publication board of the Stute. the LINK. and the lvndergraduate Press Club. Late in the year. usually during the Spring. the leaders of these activities are chosen for membership in Pi Delta Epsilon. Students who have participated in journalism for at least two years are eligible for membership. As all the campus publications are represented. the fraternity is in a position to bring closer harmony within the literary group. For some time the Stevens chapter has sponsored an annual essay contest. The frater- nity provides ten topics for the essays. and the contest is open toall undergraduates. A silver cup is presented to the winner of this contest. Pi Delta Epsilon men are expected to be thoroughly familiar with the essentials of collegiate newspaper publication whether active on the news. business. or art boards. and this knowledge is highly essential for consideration for membership. The fraternity establishes that needed close contact between faculty and student body along literary lines. In all parts of the country members of Pi Delta Epsilon are to be recognized as the men who have reached the pinnacle in their field of college activity-Jol'uN,xLisy1. 139 List of Chapters of Pi Delta Epsilon .ALLEGIIENY . . . UNIVERSITY OF .-ARIzONA BOWIIOIN COLLEGE . BUCRNELI. UNIVERSITY . UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA . . CARLTON COLLEGE . . . CARNEGIE. lNSTl'l'l'TE OF TECHNOLOGY UNIVERSITY OF CINCINNATI . . COE COLLEGE . . . COLGATE UNIVERSITY . . . COLORADO fAGRICI'LTIIRAL COLLEGE. CORNELL UNIVERSITY . . DENNISON UNIVERSITY . EIVIORY UNIVERSITY . . GEORGE XVAI-1IllNG'l'ON LTNIVERSITY . GEORGIA SCHOOL OF TECHNOLOGY . HAMILTON COLLEGE . . ll.-'AMLINE UNIVERSITY , UNIVERSITY OF lLLINOlS. UNIVERSITY OF RICHMOND LAFAYETTE COLLEGE . LAWRENCE COLLEGE . LEHIGH UNIVERSITY . . . MASSACHUSETTS lNSTI'I'UTE OF TECHNOLOGY MICHIGAN STATE COLLEGE . . LlNIVERSlTY OF lYTlNNESO'l'A . OHIO STATE UNIVERSITY . OHIO WESLEYAN UNIVERSITY . . PENNSYLVANIA STATE COLLEGE . UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA AT LOS AN STEVENS il.NSTITlVI'E OF TECHNOLOGY ST. LAWRENCE UNIVERSITY . . SVVARTHMORE COLLEGE . SYRACUSE UNIVERSITY . UNION UNIVERSITY . UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA. UNIVERSITY OF VFENNESSEE . UNIVERSITY OF UTAH . . UTAH AGRICIILTLRAL COLLEGE WARASH COLLEGE . . . WASHINGTON ANI: JEFFERSON COLLEGE WASIIINGTON ANIJ LEE UNIVERSITY WESLEYAN UNIVERSITY . . . UNIVERSITY OF SOLTHERN CALIFORNIA GELES 1110 Meadville. Pa. . Tucson. Ariz. . Brunswick. lwe. . Lewisburg. Pa. . Berkeley. Calif. Northfield. Minn. . Pittsburgh. Pa. Cincinnati. Ohio Ceclar Rapids. lowa I'lElllllll0ll. N. Y. Ft. Collins. Colo. . Ithaca. N. Y. , Granville. Ohio . i'llllOI'y. Ga. Washington. D. C. . Atlanta. Ga. . Clinton. N. Y. . St. Paul. Minn. . Urbana. Ill. . RlClllllOIlll. Va. Easton. Pa. . Appleton. Wis. . Bethlehem. Pa. Canibriclge. Mass. East Lansing. Mich. Minneapolis. Minn. . Columbus. Ohio . Delaware. Ohio State College. Pa. Los Angeles. Calif. . Hoboken. N. J. . Canton. N. Y. Swarthmore. Pa. . Syracuse. N. Y. Schenectady. N. Y. Gainesville. Fla. Knoxville. Tenn. Salt Lake City. Utah . Logan. Utah Crawfordsville. Ind. Washington. Pa. . Lexington. Va. lVliddletown. Conn. Los Angeles. Calif. LITERARY HR-XXTON. DONOIILTE. ILC. 'Ill'LLER. CHILDS. THOMPSON. NENSEL. BUDELL, BENNETT ARNOLD. H.-KLVORSEN NIAUIIENRY. EXLER. NASYARY. CIQLP. OLIVER., WQHORENBURGER. BLIRER. SCHOLP SZIT.-X. HARRIS. PINK. PRITCHARD OSBORN. HAISWIRTII. KENNEDY. DEBRUYN. SHAUGHNESS. HORNBRUCH. BLRCH, B.-XRDES. GATTEY The Stute lfclitur-in -Chirjf 'I'. B. SIIAUGIINESS. '31 IIIISIIIUSS fllurzugvr gwumrging lfditor I". W. IIORNHRUCH. '31 K. R. IJSBORN. '34 ICDI'l'ORIAl, BOARD ,X'l'll'S lfdilur' .Sports lfrlilur .Alssist1n1t fNr'u's lfrlitor P. Dr: BRIVYN. '31 ll. IQ-XTTEY, '35 J. Il. Hamm-zs. '3-1 l.'0lIIif'S lfdilul' -ISSigllllIf'lll lflliflll' II. J. Ruuin. '31 F. AFRICANO. '31 ,I un im' l'JllII'llI'S R. V1fxsv,xux'. '35 A. Hmmm. '35 II. IILIYER. '35 W. Ii. IIORENBPRILER. '35 J. SE,-IRI.. '35 J. I,lNK., '35 IC. S. M1'l.l.1:R. '35 E. NENSEI.. '35 Rvpnrlvrs R. Woon. '30 E. I.. Ilumls. '35 D. EXLER. '35 X. Sfznuw. '30 P. F. I'RlTcn,xun. '30 BUSINESS RO-XRD l.'II'f'lllIlli0II 5'IlllIIll4,lfl'l' 5Il!l'Pl'lISillg f'IIIlIIIlg1'l' NX. G. H XISNIRTII. '31 J. J. IiENNr1m'. '31 -Issistunl lfuxinvss AIIIIIIIIQUIN R. Rxwxlemi xx. '35 R. M.u:IIENuY. '35 G. 'I'u0m-SUN. '35 'I'. Pusmo. '35 R. Anwuup. '35 li. SZITA. '35 lfusimfss .lssislunis I". M slum. '30 II. I:l'I.P. '30 J. Dux xHl'l-1. '30 S. IIIIILDS., '30 I --12 The Stute V N 1903 the first Stute was printed. foday the Slulc appears as a pretentious six- column weekly bearing little resemblance to the small weekly pamphlet that was the Slute for many years after its inception. The transition of the paper. over its thirty years of existence has been not only a case of enlarging the paper but of con- stantly improving it. It now' boasts of four and often six pages. This year. for the first time. a supplementary gravure section depicting scenes from other colleges has been distributed with the Stute. The paper is issued on each Wednesday except V1 when examinations and holidays interfere. lhe Stule was organized by members of the student body and has been controlled and operated by the students since the time of its organization. The Stute is a member of the Intercollegiate Newspaper Association which comprises twenty-five college newspapers located throughout the Nfiddle Atlantic States. The responsibility for the State is shared by two boards: the editorial and the business boards. The editorial staff is responsible for the paper's contents. Besides the news items and editorials. special columns appear regularly in it. The column that is probably best enjoyed is "Flite Cas." This is the humorous section of the paper and in it appear anything from jokes to poetry. H 'Round the Stuten is another integral part of the paper. The editorial column is the Stutzfs means of in- f'luencing the student body. lt is edited by experienced and qualified upperclassmen. The financial independence ofthe Stute can be attributed to the efforts of the busi- ness board. Two of the business board's most important duties are to obtain ad- vertisements which defray part of the expenses of publication and to distribute the paper to the students. Credit for the Stutefs large circulation. both among the student body and the alunmi. must go to the business board. The Stutefw student body subscription is at present almost one hundred percent. This feature illustrates the popularity of this student publication. Student activities beneht from the publicity' this weekly is able to give. The Stute acts as a medium for various organizations through which they may communi- cate with their members. The paper is an invaluable aid to the Freshman. who with- out it would find it impossible to become quickly and accurately acquainted with his college. An intimate knowledge of the research work being carried on at Stevens is available through the paper. Not only does the Stute report accurately to the student the outcome of athletic contests. but its pre-game publicity arouses the interest of the student body. Social functions. especially dances. lean heavily upon it for their publicity. The Stutc constitutes one of the principal ties between the alumnus and his college. keeping intact the bond created during the graduate's years at Stevens. 143 KIVXSHNIORIS. PINK. SZITA. Nl,-XSCARICH. 'Sll'ELLER THUHPSUN. GATTEY. NIOLINARI The Link Board CLINTON LLo1'n GA'r'rm' GROVE GEORGE 'l'um1Psox lflmxlx M.xs1:oml4:l1 Iilmpmlm f1Hm1,r:s XIL'El,l.l'1ll ,IUHN Stwnolusw PINK . XVILFHEIJ llrzxm' Mouwhuu CHARLES lCliNEs'r flASHNl0Rli liuwtuua NlIlIHAEL SZITA Editor-in-Chief Business Blanager tllllllllgillg Editor Litorarv Editor Sports Editor Hldrertising twamzger Circulation Altzlzflgor Photographic Editor T110 ,I ,in li OR tho past forty -fixv yvars thv LINK has lawn thi- Nt'ill'lNNbli of tht- ,Iuninr vlass at Stevens. Prvxious to thc- tinw tht- LINK was first puhlisht-tl. two ye-arlumks. thcf Hlloltu anal tht- "l'lm'0I1ti'iv." hoth similar in niakvup. wvra- I-flitf-II hy rix al factions. lt was not until H189 that tht' twu staffs unitml and he-nt thvir vmnhinval f-fforts towarcl thc' pnhlivatiun uf a singlv ya-arlmok. tht- LINK. 'Fhv first fc-w issuer-s of tht' LINK wvre- I-mnparatixvly siniplc. vluth huunel. anfl printvcl on poor papvr. 'llhf-N wvrv. liow4'w'i'. fwlitwl with all tht- care' that ll1c'mlitm's voulcl Ilvvottl to thmn. rllhf' 4lvw'lnpIiimIt of nvw Ullgjllltlllgj plwwvssvs. typvs of hinal- ings. and vovvr niatvrials has lwvn rvflwtc-al in Slll'l'l'SSlYf' issnvs ul' tht- LINK. 'llhv painstaking task uf publishing this hook has. as in the past. l,N't'll nnflvrtalwn hy the lmaral l'0lllpUHPll of mmnlwrs of tht- ,luniur class. 'llhv prvsent LINK llnarfl has lalmrvrl tlIlig11'I1IlN' tllrongllont tht- yvar with thv aim of IJl'l'S-Pllllllg as Ell'I'lll'Lil4'ly as possihlv a I-ross-st-ctiml of nmlvrgraeluatv avtivitivs at Stvvmis. illllfx hoarfl has strivvn to makv this voluniv as vmnplc-tv. as attravtivv. anel as intvrvsting as any nf its Ibl'PllCl'l'SS0l'S. Ont'nfthv1'lIi1'lpl1i'pusvs1-fthe' LINK is l0l'1'1'0l'tl in smnv lN5l'lllilllf'lll form all th.- notvwnrtliy i'l0IIl1'Il1S whivh IIIHLP up thc vxtra-1'urri1'ular lift- of Stvvvlls SllI4lt'lllS. .flnotlier whim-t of thv LINK is tn rw-all vvvilts in the history uf thc- thiral yt-ar vlass. anfl tn list tho avtivitios of the lllt'Il in this 1-lass hy me-ans of persnnal w ritf--ups. 'llhv PITSCIII LINK lmartl has lalmrvel ww-k aftvr wvvk tu wht this Ytlllllllt' whivh thvy lmlw will rc-flvvt ae-1-nratcly tht- umh-rgraelnatv avtixitivs at SIUYPIIS. 113 NI XTIIICZ. NILSSUN. PIIXIIC. lJl'Il,lxfI,X. PIIQIHIIC. KASKIIINU. DUNUHUIC WXSV KRY. S-LIKUWSRY. SZIT-X. W KRD. IHCIJIC The UIlCl6l'g1'Hflll3t6 Press Club 0I4'l+'lflIFliS 1 A linw mn XIICH ual, Hmm A A , , Prmzrlenl Wlwslnw ALLISON WJKRII Ivifl'-IJl'0SIdPlIf CU H RESPON D IC NTS lilfinum Fluvzls Ilrzms S'I'XNI,l'1Y lhvllr S,x.lkowS1n' ,losrzvll Alnxsllfs IJUNOHPIC CIIfKRI,ES VAl ,r:N'rlNr1 Sr :H,ucFr:R Rumzm' Y ru Nl KN l'1nwAums S.-XNIPICI, ,hczk t lHlLns W uns IILWTUX NXT llrzlmlcwl' Pu I, CITLI' Nl mln .loslclfll l30Gl,l x Romclrl' Vlrrrun GR mx RURl'1R'l' KIQNNIGDY Ru1m,vu FRl'1lJl'IRl1IK W xsw un' Ii H P4 JRTIC RS EVERETT BARTHOLD DE LU4:-x IIANDIDATICS l 46 Kl1:wW:1'n KASSKIHXI' limmwn f,lO'YS'l',NN'l'I'N0 XI X'l'l'IEZ KJIQLL Ulaxuxu Nlmsnw ll nun' XVESTUN Pl-I,-HR lmomfxlzlm WAXL'l'IiR Pllcluga DRAMATICS HIl.DENHR.XND. HXRRIS, AFRICANO, SZITX The Stevens Dramatic Society lax rcclffrlv IC su vw Fluwk NI xR'rlN .M'Rlc:,uo I,I'0Siflf'Ill lfllmuuz Lwl-3 lluuus , Vivo-l'rvsifIw1l f:llkRl,ICS Iflalalwzlllerk HILIIICYHRXNII I5-mluclimz llunugvr Hum um Nllcllusle, Szrrex H11.wirw.w.s Jlurzugvr 1-18 ,.- A f 155' Y 1 liontrollctl bounfl INCH its inc-4-ption at Stvxvns. tht' lilruiiiutie- Sovic-tx has gin-n pzirtivulur uttvn- tion to the elvuflopnic-nt ol' I1'l'l1lll4'al stugc- 1-l'l'm'ts."l'l14' iw-st-ui'm'li elvpawtiiie-iit of the Society l1z1sl'oi'tlivpz1st threw- yvars tlvxotml its Q-l'l'orts to alvu-loping ai twliiiiqin- for thc' applivation Ufl'Ullll'lbll1'll sounal to lt-gitiniatt' Ill1'zlIl'i1'zll proilue-tions. 'llhv cfforts of the 1lvpz1l'til1viit haxo lu-1-nstu-1-1-ssful. Tliisyvur it is uhh- to auinounm' that controllwl sounel is tlvlinitt-ly u nms tli1'utl'it'ul tool xshivh will in the iivur luturv rix ul controlled light 2lSOIlt'1llilllt'lll0Sl iniportant instruine-nts ol' 1-inotionul transmission of the lvgitiinatc- stagv. Milonic' on xlllt'llii.U "'l'liv l'ipe'fittvr's lfziiivy anil "'l'ln- Xaliling Xlzivllillvn 4-oulrl not liaw' lwvn protliivml with any vl'l'w'tiu-lie-ss on tht- Stvu-ns stzigv without the- usv of vontrollm-il sounml. Tlic-sv liroiluvtions in-rv siivvvssliiil lurgn-ly lu-vuiisi' ol' tha' tultlt-tl approach to the ziiialiviimw-'s vniotions lurnishval hy tht- sound systvin. By far the- grvatelst anil most Sllt'l't'SSlilIl xvnture ol' tht- Sovivty into tht- lit-Ill ul vontrollvil sountl was tht- "Brain Storin" sve-iw of tht- M Mlaling Nlzu'liiiie'." llauing installcal aluring the sunnnvr 21 t'0lllplt'lt' sounal projvvtor anal liuilt at sounil hooth in the fly gallvry. tht- Sovivty was thoroughly illl4l voiiiplvte-ly 4-quippt-tl to rciinlvr this dranlatit' sf-viiv in its full:-st potvntialitivs. Ks the' hvro ol' the- play . vrazt-el at having lost his jolt. starts at his vniployvr to niuralvr hini. tht' sights voxnv into play and alvpict his nwntal confusion xshilv the sountl systvin liuilils up the slirit-king tvrror of his lllllltl until the 2.illtllt'Ilt'0 xihratcs to his vniotions. and the- svvm' is lnrought to a smashing 1-lose-. I ll? ., L, N dy. I WU' 'N 'la ring P re ag ram UNI Suit qui Nlul y' l'e-its:-.H llu- 119:51 Yairsity Slum. was ll rc-nu-. It ilu-llulc-cl a swiu- in llu- Iiiiulc-rgurti-n Plus. an ll'2lV1'SlV on pcapulau' song NI'Il1'l'S.il mystc-ry laluy to mul ull myste-ry plays. zuul at nuule-rn yi-rsuan tal Pilgrim s Prcagrc-ss. 'l'lu- svttings yu-rv simple- laul 1'l-I-4'l'llY0. ,XII musu' lalayi-el :luring tlu- slum u as ill'I'2lllgt'4l lay llu- llflllllilllt' Stacia-ty Urvlu-stra. 'l'lu- ilati-s yu-rv Xian-li Ita zuul IT zuul. us is tlu- anmual 1-ustaam. tlu- Saturday lfu-llillgg. lxlill't'll IT. pc-rl'1arnia.lu'e- was llallcayu-ml lay tlu- llruniutu' hm-u-ty lhuuw-. Xlta-r tlu- xilfrlllf Slum. llu- 4-I'I'4arts tal' llu- saavii-ty' ywre- 1-1aiu'e-ntl'ut1-il on llu- lai'4-palmtiiails liar llu- saauml zuul light Qla-nuanstralieau svlu-elulf-al fear May' -I iilltl 3. 'l'llis IDIWHIIIUIIUII is tl1'Slgllt5tl tea clvnuanstratt- tlu- iilllllllfiilltlll tal' malllreallf-tl stauml to tlu- tlu-ulre-. I lilfgt' nunilu-r 1al'1'l'ili1's. larmacliuw-rs. uiul tatlu-r pl'UlIllllt'lll yuarkcrs in tlu- praal'e-ssuallzll tlu-utrv Ilene- signilif-4l tllvil' IIIIPIIIIUII 4al'a1tt1'luling tlu- lar1a4ltu'tiun ulait-li sluaultl 4-eanstitutv tlu- first 4-I'I'1arl in ai lu-ss 1-ru in stage-vruft. lluring llu- si-1-mul t4-rm cal' tlu- yi-ur llu- waurse- 1aI'I'c-rt-cl lay llu- Institute- in 'xl't'llI- le-vturv iluy-nu-4l its 4-ntirv 4-Ilfarts lea tlt-signing a tlu-utrv liar Sit-ve-ns. Slam-izll plans yu-ro alransn up aiul llu- 4l4-signing ysus lllUl'0llglIly 1-lu-4-lu-tl lay nu-mlu-rs of tlu- llmiiizntit' Sm-ie-ly ulua liziu- lac-1-n marking can tllis prqalalt-nl liar y4-urs. 'l'lu- siti- ullm-zile-el fear llu- tlu-utre: lay tlu- lrustve-s is Stblllll ol' tlu- lfiglitli Stn-vt gatv. ISU S'l'l'1N hw lJIiXXIX'l'I11 suc1ll'1'l'N l'l'1's1'III.s H 1llli Soil qui Bllll N' POIIN' X HICXI IC HI" RICXI IQS !f0Illf ll-Y I lil-lll XX lan len. llrzxx um N uzm mul ,I mms ll XXII!!-lR'l fflllllilllliff' by lslilill NX 1-Lu lil! um! ,I XNIIGS lin xvrux Uusir' IlI'l'flIlgl'll by llw lIll'lIllN'I'S gf I Ill S'l'lCX l'1NS Illi XXI YI'llI S1 llIIl'I'l'N' UlilIllICS'l HX XI Xliilll lh-IT. 1031 Slugwl hiv ll xnuln lil RRIS-xl lex rin sistfvlfnlvl1HxIil.lis Hll,l!lCNlili mn um! lflufilr XX 141 x ISI X I-R 7 Fall PI'0g1'Zllll HIC lirst show of tha- svasun was tht- "Marriage Proposal" hy Anton Clufkuv which was IJI'0t,lllt't'tl with suvh Sllt't'l'HS in l93l at livrnaralsvillcf. 'lllu' presentation ul' thv play canic- on thc last clay nl' Urivntation Wi-vlx. anal. with an vntirvly new vast. thc avtion was a grvatvr Slll't'0t-BS than over hcforv. That l'cf4'ogi1izc'tl Allll'I'l1'Lill 4-lassit' "'l'lu+ ,Mlcling lx'lkll'lllIlt'M hy lfilnu-r Hive was prvsviltwl as tht' annual Fall Shuw Nuvvniher I7 antl lil. This was vasily thc' most prtnlovativt' play that has lwvn prvsmitvml lwfore a Stvvvns kllItllt'llt't'. It fvaturetl a lrrain storm in the sevuml St't'Ilt' w hit-In illwolxvtl the use of a rvvulving stagv. a special motion pivture film. tl:-signwl anal plmtograplietl hy ther pruje-vtimi tlt'pklI'lIllCIll. anzl tht- nmst striking usv ul't'mltl'0ll1'1l sunntl the sountl tlvpartnivnt has liven ahlv tu furnish thus far. 'lllu' play aruusvcl a grvat tlcal 0l't'0IllIllt'lll. Unv pvl'lurii1ai14'0 was unelvrwrittvn hy the- SUNl'llS-w'iilltllll'llll Foruni whivh attvsts tht- quality and inlpurtanu- ul the prmllu'tinn. It I't'lPI'l'St'llll?tl the first vvilturc- of tht' Draniativ Sm-if-ty into the field of vxprvssionisni. Un lit-vviiiltrer 7. the Dramatic Society presentvtl as its 1'0lll.I'llllIll0Il to the' l+'rf-tlt-rivk Winsluw Taylor t'lJltJlbl'kill0Il mlllur Young Man from ljllilaflolplliai' whivh tvlls tlu' story ol' l4lI'0ll0l'll'lx VV. 'l'aylor's application for atlniissiun to Stvvcns. The play was prvsvnterl with grvat suvvvss heforv a tlistinguishwl 2llltllt'llt't' antl was rt-pm-atval on ,lanuary I8 at the lltm-I Astnr at tho svvm' ul' tht- annual :Xlulnni lliilltlllvl. l52 CIET I'IC'l'I'1liSUN. liXl'IiEl.l UN. BXNCIC. NICCUY. GREEN. RUTII. SIMPSON. KRli'I'Y. II.-KRIDICS. BI.lRI'IR FINNHY. IIAGI H. CANI"IICI.lD. lJ.XRt,IY. CUNIDIT. N fX'l'IxINSUN. NIISYERS. NIULIN XRI BAUER. CROSBY. IIHIZM XRIIX. XRUNS. l'IiT'I'I'I'. Ii-XNZAKI. OLIVER. SCIIIFFICI, IJIENIICI.. WAIAZII. RULLINS. -XRIJITO. AXT. PIIIG. HURNSTEIN. NIILLER The Steve11s Engineering Societ HIC Stevens Engineering Society. which was founded in May I887. occupies one of the stellar positions among the organizations ofthe Institute. The society up to the present year consisted of two branches. the Senior S. IC. S. and the ,lunior S. IC. S. On tl1e reconnnendation of Professor Deimel and Dr. Ilodge. both branches merged to form the present S. Ii. S. The society furnishes the opportunities for the students who are really interested to get together and discuss current scientific topics. The members of the society are also given the opportunity to show their technical capacities by competing in the various contests sponsored by the parent societies. The members ofthe society are also offered student membership in one of three parent societies: the American Society of Mechanical Iingineers. the American Institute of Ifilectrical Engineers. or the Institute of Radio Engineers. The members of the society are brought into contact with prominent figures of the engineering world. This is accomplished by having prominent personalities of tl1e engineering world as guest speakers at the luncheons held at the Castle. After the guest speaker has addressed the society on some current engineering topic. a formal discussion is held. The S. IC. S. was proud to learn that two former graduates of Stevens occupy the two highest positions that one can hold in the A. S. M. IC. Paul Doty. i88 and Colonel Whitlock. '90 were elected president and vice-president of the society respectively. I 54 The Stevens EllgI1l6G1'I11g Society UI"I"IlIlCRS PRDE. RIEHIIRD I". IJEIXIEL . EDXYARD J. RDLLINS . NIARTINU J. X'.u:I:xRD . CRAIG WAIAII . IIGNACIO PUD . XI IC Xl BE IIS Class gf 193.1 AMEND. A.. I.R.E. :ARDITU-. E.. A.S.M.I'I. BANQE. E.. A.S.IXl.I'1. BARIJES. J.. X.S.M.l'I. Bozux. X'.. A.S.M.I'I. BRENNER. XX.. A.S.IX1.li. tI6BRl1'N. P.. A.S.M.IC. CANEI ELIJ, A.. .-LS. M . IC. CIIIZIIARIR. J.. A.S.M.E. CIINIIUTTA. J.. A.S.Xl.IC. LIRDSIIY. ll.. A.S.Nl.IC. IDIERXI INN. Il.. A.S.Nl.l-I. HERI.ImITz. Ii. BLIRER. A.. A.S.M.Ix. I IIUTII. IJ.. I.lI.E. :Alkl'lN. A.. .X.S.Xl.l+I. AXT. XXI.. .X.S.Nl.IC. BIN1:IIuI. S.. A.S.M.IQ. AROINS. A. AXT. XX. BALDIIIN. N. BAl ER. J.. A.S.M.IC. HEAIIII. R. BENNETT. II. BENSDN. M.. A.S.M.Iu. BERILII. T. BDGERT. ll. BUUKIIULTZ. IJ. BRIINDADE. C. I.Iu. GITZENDANYNER. F.. A.S.N GRE1EN.U.. A.S.M.I9f. IyxPREI,IxN. IC.. A.S.M.I4I IAM.. II.. A.S.M.IC. I,XNSli1LRXl'. CI.. A.S.Xl.IC. PUD. I.. A.S.M.E. IIIIEXIER. XI.. A.S.31.IC. ICDLLINS. If.. X.S.Xl.IC. IIDTII. XX. RYAN. XX.. A.S.Xl.I'I. SI:InIIIrI'. II.. A.S.Nl.IC. SIXIPSUN. C.. X.I.E.I'I. 1.11188 gf 193.3 Xlu.IIENRX. Ii. A.S.Xl.I' AIULIN XIII. XX.. A.S.XI.If. MDRRIS. IC.. X.S.M.I'I. lflrlss :If lflffh HDIXRER. XX.. -X.S.Xl.IC. HINRI-1. IC.. A.S.M.IC. lII.,xRRsuN. Il.. .X.S.Xl.IC. ZxPI',x. J.. .X.S.Xl.IC. Lfllss gf 193. IIERII Ixsl-iw. I". IIORNS'I'ElN. A. 1. llllIlUl'lll'LX' f.IlIflil'llllI II . . Prvsi rlvnl I ire-f'r'v.wi1l1'lIt Sl'l'I'6'IllfX' 'I 'rm 5 ll rw' Ig u1I.ImRIII.INE. I.. X.S.M.I.. IXRlI'l'X. J.. A.h.M.I'I. I.xsInI. I.. I.Ii.IC. I.I1:II'rENsTI-:Ix.J, AIEYEII. XX.. .X.S.M.I'I. xlll.l.l-IR. A.. X.S.Nl.lC. MII.I.ER. R. MLIR. XXI. A.S.Xl.IC. NEXXlil Ru. J.. A.S.M.IC. I55 SINI:I.,xIR. I... A.S.Xl.I'I. SKEX. XX .. X.S.Nl.IC. S'I'R,xzz.xImsI:u. li.. A.S.M VIIIXIXI. li. l. IZERTU. H. X'u1I1,xRu. M. .I.. A.S.Nl.I XX .xI.sII. ll.. A.S.XI.If. XX II.DE. A.. I.H.I'.. XX II.I.1,uIsuR. J.. .X.b.Xl.I' XX INTER. A.. I.H.I'.. XX ImIm'xRD. H.. A.5.XI.I' XXIYI:RDI-'I-'. G.. .X.S.XI.I'1. HIM ER. II.. A.S.XI.IC. Sc:IIII'FEI,. J.. X.S.XI.IC. XX x'I'kINsuN. II.. X.S.Xl.If IJAXRILI . X.. AS. Xl.I'I. XX EUER. If. XX ll.I.ENIi1lRIQ. XX. IJE'l'l'lRSUN. U.. X.S.Xl.IC. PI-:'rTI'1'. .I.. A.b-.XI.I'... X.I PII Ii SIR. . I'I.n1'RIN. Ii. I'l Rln. XX.. A.b.Xl.I'.. SIIIINI-QIDER. I". SXIITII. Ii. 'IIRl'lYllUI,Xll-1. XX'. 'l'ysDx. 'I'. XXI I w ' 1 I-:LRuImI.sRI. In. XX IsEI.'rIER. R. H0liNS'l'lfllN. MCKIUY. TILLEY. BENNE'l"1'. DILL. SCHOPPIE. R. IIUICENHURGER. JONES. WISELTIER l"l,0REA. SCIIEIKNER. JAIIFWIU. 'I'Rl'lNHUlAlE. HULYSNI-KN. lJUCKWOR'l'H. MEYICR. CUNOVER, WELLS TYSUN. Wll,'IJUN'Al.lD. WXRIJWELL. KING. HERMANSEN. HUBENY. SMITH. FOX. BORCHERD'l'. ANDRESEN l.ILIlllENS'l'ElN. I,IONDI'I'. GANIBERTON. VACCARU.. S1IllO0LCRAF'l'. liUES'I'ER. 0S'l'ENDORl-' The Castle Club H15 Castle Club was founded in 1921 to promote friendship and congeniality among the students residing at the Castle Stevens. The Club also tries to give the student as much college life as possible during his stay at the Institute. The Club promotes understanding and cooperation among the members and functions as the governing body of the Castle. lt takes care of all matters of mis- conduct that may arise and which is believed to be outside the jurisdiction of the college authorities. During the year the members are invited to socials held at the homes ofprofessors who reside on the campus. The social event ofthe year is the banquet held in the Castle which generally takes place in May. The jovial and humorous spirit that prevails among its members is well known throughout the college and seems to intensify a certain feeling of friendship that should exist among the students. Its members are ardent supporters of student activities and are to be commended for their strict observance of college traditions and spirit. and traits that have suffered regrettably during the past few years. 156 The Castle Club 0l+'l"llfIIC RS JWAR'l'INO JOSEPH Vxrzfxxlm, '34 Pruulml ,JOHN Rl4INNP1'l'lI S11HOOI,4:RxFT. '35 . Svrrfmrx HERMIIN KOES'l'lCR. JR.. '37 . l'if'f'-I,I'lSIf1flI1 Juli-is IIMIILTON fl.-XMIil4lll'I'0N. '36 . 'l'rmsuru JOHN HENRY ANIJIRISSEN. '37 HARRY RALPH Bl'1N'YE'I"l'. '37 W'.AXI,TPIR JJTTO BORCIIERIJ'I'. '37 R,xI,PH EDWIN CONDIT. JR.. '36 CHARLES ICDWIN CONOYER. '37 WII,I,I,uI DIRR ICH. IV. '36 JOHN HARDING IJILL. '37 IJONALD TRIYSER lJL'CliWOR'l'll HAROLD ROBERT l1'I,ORE,x. '37 CLIFFORD STANLEY FOX. '37 M E M R IC R S . 37 GEORGE IC. KING. JR.. '37 IIERNIAN KOESTER. JR.. '37 JOHN HERBERT LIClI'l'ENSTldIN. '37 RAWLEY DBIPZIKING JVJCCOY. '37 JVESYELL Nl4:DONAI,D. '37 WH,I,I ul KENNEDY NIEYER. '37 XVILHIQLNI ALRETRIISSE fJS'l'ENlJOR F ROBERT I1IM,xNI'EL PLOTRIN. '37 ROBERT E. SIJHERNER. '37 JOHN KENNI-l'I'll SCIIUOLCRKFT. J AMES ll XWIILTON GANIBERTON. '36 IIAWRENCI-I SILHOPPEE. '37 IJIREIJERICK CHIBIRLES IIERNII-INSEN. '37 PAUL KEYES SMITH. '37 ROBERT N. IIORENBUROER. '37 ALVIN RICHARD TII,I,EY. '37 fXIsR-IIIIMI IIORNSTEIN. '37 WYNNE xl.X'l'HESUN 'l'RENHOI.wI-3. 'Z 'IEE HOI'sEx1,xN. '37 'l'IIOH.xs 'l'I'sON. '37 FRANK GEORGE IIVRENI. '37 NIARTINU JOSEPH YIUXIAIKU. '31 CHARLES JAIINHL. '37 N1ROI,,xL's T. vON RIIZRER. RG. ROBERT MORROR' JONEs. '37 IGOR KANILOOKIIIYE. '37 FREDERICK Sc:HLf1'LER W ,xRDwEI,I,. JOHN RL'sHMORE w"'ELl.S. '37 RICHIRD BERNARD WlSEI,'l'IPlll, '37 13 I T1 SUN. SULICII. IHPP. Bl Nlxli. ROBl'IR'l'S0'N. l'Rl'NtIl'l. RINGIIKNI l!0l4IRSlIlll5RD'l'. l'l'lU. IIXRBUNE. DOWNS, .BERl,0WTl'I'Z The Rifle Cluh HIC Rifle- liluh is a well vstahlishvd and organizvd avtivity at SIPYPIIS. The' Cluh has lwvn in vxistt-nf'P for four yvars and its reprvsvntativf' has hm-n admitted to the- Student llounvil Slllt'f' l'l3l. Crvat avtivity has ln-vu shown hy the Cluh sinve its organization. It has lwvn slvadily improving until now it has a ranger whirh is ron- SltlPl'f'1lOlltilllilllf'llf'Sl in tlw Metropolitan Nrva. Thi- oldf-r and more- expr-rif'm'f-fl nimnhers of thf' flluln 4-oat-I1 the ne-w lll0lllllf?I'S in thf' art of llillv shooting. 'llhv 1 Iluh. due- to the- intflrf-st of its nwinhf-rs. is now sveking to vstahlish a pistol IPLUII. Sc-vf-ral of the- mvnilwrs hold pistol pravtivv regularly varh wvvk. Colonvl flharlvs U. lluntlwr is the founder ofthe! Club. Ile avts in the vaparity of hoth faculty and tm-linival advisor to thv tlluh. Colonel Gunther posse-ssc-s a vast knowledge of firearms and othvr suhjvvts rvlating to shooting. Ile is dvvply devoted to the intffrvsts of tho flluh. The Rifle Club sinvn its founding has lwvn a inf-inlwr of thv National Rifle Association and partivipatvs in tht' National alntvr1'ollP,qiatv Matvlivs whivh are sponsored hy tho organization. Uthf-r volleges vonipcting in this lvaguv are: New York lalnivvrsity. Clolunihia laliiivvrsity. Cooper llnion. Brooklyn Polytm'hniv lnstitutv. St. .lohnis lalnivvrsity. and thc' City Collvgv of New York. ln addition to thvsu inatt-hos thc- 1-luh participates in any other nialvhes outside the Ivaguf' which van hc arrangvd. This Cluh has donv muvh to further the prtlstigff of Stvvt-ns in lntc-rc-ollffgiatv Circ-I4-s. 138 IP-I l,. C Because the plans, projects and feats of the Civil Engineer have such a definite bearing upon the unification of peoples due to the conquering of natural barriers such as rivers, mountains, and chasms-we glorify the manhood that enters into the colossal job of overcoming such obstacles. Among the prevalent jobs in which great strides have been talcen is the taslc of river spanning or bridge building. We choose this accomplishment as emblematic of the Civil Engineering profes- sion. wllrlawx luinu ffullnzuu vp' A' . ... -S-' Q ,. ... up' ' wh 0 -. .- 4 - X , ,i .. i. , , - 1- CT. W A nun, 'i- W : .',,.- ' -- .g.- : , - 4 1 uv : ' :Q - ' .. 8 v.. -. 'S F I n"1 ' ' in' 1 ' H- - Z,-. .,'. , .el . , .-:A - '-- "ilu 'v' n5 U" -W 5 I' ol' at '. 1 A n. l , -1 1, ' ' 5. 3. 1 -2,':. ' , ' -1 ua . " , --' , 'o Y ..+ , , -.-- ,, ,- , X ,mm . .- . ,o , K , , -. X n,,'o ' . 9 v.'v"-, ' X "v,l"- - N N :"' ,nga j , '-,v 1 ' W' .. ,m , - -f- 'Q-'.,. .., 1 ' 1:5 ,- Q. '.: 1 '. 0 .X ' n ,Q 1 'if-:.'1. ' 9 WN 'Q'- , ...1 ' 1 X ' '1'4 ' u Q ' '.' ' : 'I f -. '.' 4 ,, ,-.,. '-3 n. , . .., ,. W .., .J x, 1 ... ,Z -' Q a 1 X J ak .Z .-- 5 , l 1-n , .i X 1 , . , X 4 , -. -. ,' ' 1 " KICNNEDY. GYl"l'l. CUSTXNZX. J UIUBSICN. II XNSEN. GOGIII X IIOXIBES. NlXl.I,l'I'l"l'. Nl k'l"l'HllCSON. IUDLLINS. HOL. HUliYBRll1II The Stevells Athletic Council NIICXIBICRS I"llClllfbN' DIIIIJCTUR ,IOIIN fXLI'III5IJ Dxvls XIII. .I mms llI:IcI:sI': DIJIN JOHN CII xIILIss WI-Lum: PImFI':ssoII WII,I,IuI HI-LIQIJIJII ll xI,I,IIuY Jllllllllli XIII. WI:sI,I5Y 'l'xIIIsIaI.I, II XRRISON SIIIIIUIUS RENIE M xI'RII:I: CUNIBES. '31 XI,BI3Ic'I' NlnI,. '34 J0sI3PH PHILIP COSTXNZX. '31 CXRL fll'S'I',XN PIINMQIQIMI . '31 DIIIIINII: ,IUSEPII fl.X'I'TI. '31 ICIYYYXRID ,loslavu RoI,I,Ixs. '3 14 FRIJIJERIIJIQ VQ'II,I.I,uI HORNBRl I:II. Ju.. '31 R IUIIINII EIJWXRIJ lhxslcx. '33 DXNIPIL 'FIIIINILY NI IxI,I,I:'I"I'. '31 I'IIaYI:s'I' Lol Is .lIu:uIssIsN. '35 IIAIIRY Nl xTTIIII:soN. '3-l- RuIsI5R'I' fXN'I'IIoNI' KIQNNIQIIY. '30 'I'IImI,xs ,IIISIIPII DINI Isl. '37 103 The Stevens Athletic Council HIC .Nthletic Council is the executive lnody of the Athletic Association of Stevens. It acts as the general supervisor of all athletic activities. approves the elections of the team captains and managers. and awards insignia to inenihers of the various teams. 'llhe Council consists of four memhers of the Committee on Student Activities. viz.. the director of physical education. the dean or his designated representative. and one other mcinlrcr of the faculty appointed hy the president, also an alumnus not a ineinhcr of thc faculty: the athletic representatives ofthe four classes and the captains and managers of all Varsity teams. The memlbership of the Council is approximately twenty. The director of physical education acts as chairman of the Council. the dean or his designated representative as vice-chairman. and the president of the Association as secretary. The first regular meeting of the Council is held during the second week of the school year for the purpose of transacting any business ofthe Athletic Association and attending to schedules of the teams. At this meeting. the chairman. through the secretary. presents a report of the proceedings and recommendations of the previous Council. -X similar meeting is held at the end of the year to close all busi- ness. 'llhe secretary. upon request of the chairman or any two members of the Council may call a meeting at any time. Varsity Men SICNIORS W. ABRAHAMsoN R. M. HI-:1LEs C. C. PANsEGRAU PI. R. ARDITO F. W. HORNBRUCH T. R. PI-IRRAPATO L. P. CHURCH G. A. KANZAKI E. J. RoL1.iNs R. M. COMBES W. R. KELTING W. J. RUTH J. P. Cosmxzx V. S. Kiuaonn W. R. RYAN N. J. FOLSOM ll. MA1'TH1r:soN R. S. Woonwsnn D. J. GATTI A. MOI, C. l. WYcKoFF JUNIORS R. C. Br:HBNnsHN IC. L. J,tf:oHsi5N R. E. RBNIECHATIS J. H. Di-LPPELEH L. G. MAHVINNEY W. SALVATORI F. W. DISCH W. H. NJOLINARI M. CFARANTO J. S. EYsTi3H R. J. Mosau T. J. Timm C. L. f:A'l'TEY J. S. PINK C. S. Woon A. IC. RiQlcH,xHn SUPHOMORICS S. lifxksa FR ESU M ICN W. BUDELI. H. S. CHAN A. P. MAINKA l 04 SCUJCCCIEIR NIATTHIESON. REMESCHATIS. APULANT. MOL. SALYATORI. NIISAR YOUNG. PINK. DISCH. WYOODWTARD. KXNZAKI. BPDELL REICHARD. EYSTER. GATTI. MAXINKA. TARZY. CHAN Soccer 1933 D. J. GATTI. Captain . Center Halfbaclt A. E. REICHARD . Forward J. S. EYSTER Forward W. BUDELL , Forward A. P. NIAINKA Forward T. J. TARZY . Forward H. S. CHAN . Forward R. S. XVOODYYARD . Halfbaclr F. W. DISCH Halfbaclf J. S. PINK . . Halfbaclr G. A. IQANZAKI . Halfbaclr R. E. REMESQHATH Fullback W. SALVATORI . Fullbaclf R. M. HEll,ES Goal H. MATTH115soN . , . Manager SOCCER S. 1933 F. N. TAFF. JR. B. F. Tysox 1 63 The Soccer Season HH N33 Yarsity S0t't't'l' It"2llll under the leader- ship of Captain ,loe llatti and Coaeh Xlisar had a fifty pereent Slll't't'HSiilll season. llitbtll' g2llllt'S were won. four lost. and one tied. The St'3:lSUIl.S OIJPIIPI' against the .-Xlulnni Plltlttll with a -I-l vit-tory forthe xarsity. lll the St'l'0lltl start of the sehetlule the lied illlll Gray hooters Illt'l a fairly strong St. Stephens ra t'lt'Yt'Il. llle gillllt' was well eontested and not until the last quarter did Stevens gain a wide llliiffjill over the visitors to will It-I. The tealll next journeyed to Lehigh to trv to reverse last year's defeat. The final st-ore was ll--2 witll the strong Lehigh tealll on the ltlllg Plltl. ln its IICXT glllllt' the varsity 0YCI'l'EllllP the li. P. I. players hy 2-1. thus hettering last year's seore whieh was 2-2. The Red Elllll Gray next went C0-NIH NIISAR to Easton to play Lafayette. lll llliii galne Stevens led 2-0 for three quarters hut allowed the Pennsylvanians 'three goals ill the last quarter to lose 3-2. The two relnaining ganles furnished exhibitions of good soeeer playing but the varsity was not able to will. The TCIIIIJIC gillllt? ended in a 2-2 tie while St. Johns went ll0Ill6 on the long end of a 3-2 deeision over the Red and Gray. CTCTOB all Utzrourgll N OYEMBER Nov ml ll an .Novlaxllll-Ln N UVEMBER Novmmrzll H 28 1 4, 8 ll 15 Tllli HICCORIJ OF THE 1933 SOCCER SEASON Alllllllll , St. Stephens Lehigh R. P. I. Lafayette . Temple . St. ,Iohns . 166 Stevens Opponents -1- l -1 1 2 ll 2 1 2 3 2 2 2 3 . . , tx .L A -?i-. Wa. . , ,M 1 The Temple Game STEVENS 2 W TEMPLE 2 NE of the outstanding games of the season from the standpoint of team spirit and aggressiveness was the Temple combat played in Philadelphia. Up to this game the Stevens players had won three and lost two. The day previous to the Temple game the Red and Gray varsity goalie. Heiles. broke his arm in practice. Apolant. Fresh- man candidate for the position played in place of Heiles. With such a line-up the team invaded the Temple territory. During the game the halfback line played its best game of the year. Few men were able successfully to get around the Stevens midfield men. Reichard scored both goals for Stevens. The final score was 2-2 after an over- time period failed to decide the winner. -sh- - ...4 :if 5 If L H I The R. P. 1. Game STEVENS 2 - R. P. I. 1 HIS game was played on Stevens home ground. As a change from last year's game. played at Troy on a very muddy field. which ended in a 2-I2 tie after an overtime period. the Red and Gray turned the tide and won by the score of 2-1. Tarzy scored both times for the Red and Gray. After the first score R. P. I. was awarded a penalty kick which was converted into a score. The tie at 1-1 did not last long for Tarzy again converted giving his team- mates a one goal margin which they preserved while trying to gain another goal. The game was an outstanding one from the standpoint of intercollegiate rivalry and also from its display of good teamwork. The whole team played the game as one well-oiled unit. I 6 i The St. Stephens Game STEVENS 4 - ST. STEPHENS 1 HE St. Stephens game was the Tfornial opening of the Stevens Intercollegiate season for 1933. The Red and Gray had played only one previous game. The rival hooters came with an enviable record of victories. The strength of the Stevens men began to tell on the invading players who were only able to score one goal as against four for Stevens. A most un- fortunate incident marred the other- wise splendid game when the St. Stephens goalie broke his leg while attempting to stop a scoring threat by Stevens. W'hen the final whistle blew the Red and Gray was the victor by 4-1 with Chau. Tarzy, Budell. and Reichard scoring for Stevens. The rest of the team also played well. The Lafayette Game STEVENS 2 - LAFAYETTE 3 THIS game proved a heartbreaker for the Red and Gray hooters. They played a splendid game for three full quarters keeping Lafayette at bay to the tune of 2-0. At no time during those first three periods did Lafayette suc- cessfully break through the Stevens defense. Mainka, a Freshman, and Eyster scored for the Red and Gray. For three quarters of the game La- fayette found itself outplayed at every position. The forwards evaded the opposing backfield men and crossed up the goalie when scoring. At the begin- ning of the fourth quarter the Stevens defense seemed to break completely. In the short space of one quarter La- fayette broke through for three goals to win the contest bv 3-2. fm-My wwegmsilhswr Qhimm The Lehigh Game STEVENS 2 - LEHIGH 4 N this game Stevens was or appeared to be outclassed hy the excellent playing of the Lehigh team which was composed of men nearly all of whom were as tall as the tallest Stevens player. The opposition was fast and Stevens held Lehigh to a I2-2 tie to the end of the regular period only because its fullbacks Salvatori and Remeschatis played exceptionally well in defending the goal. Wvhen the game went into the overtime period Lehigh scored twice more to win hy -I-2. As in the Temple game Reichard did all tl1e scoring for the Red and Gray. con- verting two perfect shots to the goal. A moral victory for the team was the final outcome of this game. n Other Games STEVENS 0 - flTHERS 4 HE soccer team played its first game of the season against the Alumni and was victorious. The score at the finish was 4-l. The game was interesting. as all Alunmi games are. for the reason that it brought into view once more the players of past years. The only goal scored by the graduates came from the toe of "Bus" llunt. For the varsity. liyster. Reich- ard. and Budell were the scoring players. The season's last game was played with St. Johns. Although a good fight was waged hy both sides the St. Johns' players scored one more goal than the Stevens men were capable of doing and won 3-2. 312' '99 liiudfx ' v',:'45lf' . ,L 12 TYSON. APOLANT. GATTEY. TAFI". MISAR NENSEL. DEDE. SHAEFFER. JACOBSEN, KANZAKI TARANTO. MARSHALL. PRITCHARD. YOUNG. SHIFFEL The Junior Varsity Season N the Junior Varsity season we see the team winning two of the five games played- None of the J. V. teams are to he judged from the number of games played and won, for it is upon the experience gained in this manner that the men for the future varsity teams are trained in the fundamentals of the game. Dickinson High School first visited the Lower Field on October 13 to open the J. V. Season. This team was completely outplayed and as a result a victory was forthcoming for the Stevens squad. I2-O. Journeying to Tenafly. the Stevens hooters met defeat. This setback was received only after a thrilling encounter. Tenafly lligh School gained the slight edge and won by a 3-I2 count. A return contest with Dickinson High School was the next game played. The Red and Gray seconds were unable to gain their stride during the opening periods and it was at this time that the opposition gained its lead. The Stutemen staged a rally hut it came too late and yielded only one goal. Dickinson was the victor in this contest hy fl-l. Woodrow Wilson High School made its first appearance on the Junior Varsity schedule and went down to defeat. In this game the Stevens defense played a fine game. and their opponents failed to pierce the scoring zone and victory went to the J. V. hy 1-0. In its last game of the season the Junior Varsity team met Tenafly again. This time Tenafly won hy 4-2. The game was hard fought hut failed to bring a Stevens victory. 170 BASKETBAL SIM. E.-XS'l'NllC.-XD. GILCHRIST. DEPPELER. SHIFERT. D XIWIE. HURNBRLGH ARDITO. DISIIH. CUSTXNZA. CIILRCII. SAl.YfVI'0Rl Basketball 1933-34 J. P. COST-xNzA. Caplain . l"oru'arf1 F. Viv. DISCH , . l"uru'ar1l J. H. DEPP15Lr:R . . Cwztvr Y. S. KRAEGER. . Cvntvr. Guard L. P. CHVRCH . . Guard H. R. ARDITO . . Guard WV. SALYA'l'0RI . . Guard F. W. IIORNBHLCH . Uanagvr BASKETBALL ".-X. S. 1933-3-1 L. 1CAsTx115,xlJ R. J. Nlusslx Il. C. KD.-XKNIE A. W. SEIFERT Ii. L. lhmus R. NI. Wnmxsox 171 The Basketball Season l'l:lNas the IQ33-34 season the haskethall team y tnrna-al in a reeoral of seven vietories anal live losses. The lirst game was playeal against a strong anal experieneeal lnpsala quintet anal turneal out un- favorahly for the Heal anal Gray. llpsala wone 5l-20. The team next travelleal to llnion anal there also met alefeat. this time hy 33-225. Cooper llnion was the next team playeal anal hy this time Stevens was on its feet anal fighting haral. The Real anal Gray won this game. 35-I9. The Stevens eourtmen then won four straight. alefeating in oraler the ,-Xllnnni. Lafayette. llathealral. anal Newark College of lflngineering. With the exeeption of the Alumni 410M3H Sm game the Heal anal Gray haal an easy time of it win- ning hy the seores of 27-21. 35-lf. -1-T-I3. anal -L8-18 respeetively. Thus far Stevens haal won five anal lost two. The team playeal its next game against R. P. I. anal lost a haral fought hattle by one point. 36-35. Swarthmore alefeateal the Stevens players in their next game hy I2-'la-18. The following two games were won hy Stevens hy one point anal hy the same seore in eaeh game. 222-21. Lehigh anal llaverforal were the vietims. The final game of the season was playeal against Rutgers. which was lost hv a -L7-lil seore. RICCOIRD Ula' THE BASKETBALL SEASON UF 1933-3-1 Stevens Opponents lhlazrzvaania lpsala 26 51 ljrzazmlnrzla linion A 25 33 Dnazmiat-:ia Cooper llnion 35 19 ,I xxl' un' -Xlumni 27 2--L ,lxxtuiv Lafayette . 35 12 .la-watt-slay' Cathealral -17 I3 ,lemti my Newark Tea-h 18 18 l'llaZl!Rl'kRY lt. P. l. . 35 36 l"EHRtYtRY Swarthmore 18 2-L lfnima -un' Lehigh . 22 21 Fauna nav llaverforal. 22 21 Flazam' un' Rutgers , H 47 0 The R. P. I. Game ST1sVENs 35 - R. P. I. 36 NE of the most interesting games of the season was that with the eourtmen from R. P. I. The winner was not decided until the last minute of play when Bernas sank a hawker shot to give the Troy aggregation a one- point victory. In the second period both teams staged a scoring spree and put the score at 23-I5 at the half in favor of R. P. I. in the third quarter Stevens pushed its score to 31-29. With five minutes left R. P. I. scored five points on fouls. Wihen the score stood at 3-I-33 Seifert scored. boosting the Red and Gray score to 35. In the final minute the visiting team from up- state gained possession of the hall and Bernas scored the winning basket. The Lehigh Game Srtlvisxs 22 - Lennon 21 FT!-:H suffering a one-point defeat at the hands of H. P. I. and a six- point defeat hy Swarthmore the Red and Gray team righted itself and turned in a victory over Lehigh. This game saw a finale of similar calibre to that of the H. P. I. game. With hut few minutes of play remaining Captain Joe Costanza got free of his man and put in a shot which gave Stevens the lead and victory at 22-121. Lehigh con- stantly tried to work a pivot play and hased practically its entire game around tl1at play. Lehigh tied the score five times in the second half and took the lead just previous to Costanza's winning shot. The fans were continual- ly on edge due to the close score. Yfsegs v as ,gh 4,5 4 my J M 2, T 21 ' N . ,,.. zii f.. U zz, - ,e G1:: 2 :Y "" '."' v.., . The Haverford Game STEvl5Ns 22 A Ilxvsnronn 21 H15 Red and Gray closed its home schedule with a one-point vietory over Haverford. This time the game was deeided hy a foul shot in the over- time period. The linal seore showed Stevens the vietor hy 22-21. Through- out the game the lead ehanged hands quite rapidly with first one team ahead and then the other. llaverford played a game with one man ealling signals in a manner similar to foothall. The score was tied at the final gun when a lay-up shot of Costanza's failed to go in or out. ehoosing to rest on the rim of the basket and against the haekhoard. ln the overtime period Chureh sank a foul to deeide the game. This was the third elose game of the season. The Alumni Game Siwzvlfzws 27 - ALLiwvi 24 ROM the standpoint of genuine Stevens interest the Alumni game was outstanding. Many old grads re- turned and a pretty fair-sized group of undergraduates were present. The Alumni put a team on the floor that would do eredit to any eluh. Famous Stevens players eomposed the Alumni team with names sueh as Persson. Meinhold. Raehals. King. MeWatt appearing on the line-up. Neither team gained a wide margin over the other and in the early part ofthe third quarter the seore was tied at 15-all. The final seore of the game was 27-24. The sight of the old grads returning to do hattle with the varsity was inspiring to all present. 5 ' N1 The Lafayette Game Other Games Srnylfxs 35 - L.kFK1l'I'l"l'E I2 S'l'i-:yi-:xs 213 e fl'l'llliRS 205 N its fifth game of the season. after LICING the 1033-31 haskethall sea- losing two and winning two the lied son the lied and Gray played six and Cray eourtmen engaged the La- fayette team in a eontest whieh ended disastrously for the liaston players. The final score was 55-12 with Stevens on the long end. Costanza netted fifteen points. eight of these in single- handed assault of the Lafayette hasket and six as a result of passes from his teammates. Lafayette suhstituted a whole new team during the eourse of the game hut to no avail. The Stevens quintet was at its hest and the hall just seemed to do as the Red and Gray players wished. The game was im- pressive with its fast play and it appealed to the audienee. 5 other teams. In the initial game of the sehedule Upsala defeated Stevens hy 51-20. While at lnion College for the seeond game the Steyens players suf- fered defeat hy 33-25. They were getting their footing hy this time and proyed it hy downing Cooper liuion. 35-19. The lied and Gray next played Cathedral and Newark College of lCngineering. Cathedral went down to the tune of -I7-I3 and N. C. li. hy -18- l8. HX short time later the team jour- neyed to Swarthmore. there to go down to defeat. 2-1-18. ln its last game Stevens sueeumhed to Rutgers hy 17-l l. N ATKINSUN. YERDEIC. BRl'Nll KGB. SCH XEFER. NIISAR. WILLENBORG. CHIRKO. DI MASI. HARRIS SElFl'IR'l'. NIUSER. NIARVINNEY. TARZY. S'I'EINNlE'l'Z The Junior arsity Season HE ,lunior Varsity basketball team of the 1933-3-1 season was very successful. lt won seven out of the nine games that it played. The team rolled up a total of l9l points while allowing its opponents 169 points. The first game was played against Jersey City Normal and resulted in a victory for the Red and Gray seconds. The 27th .Aviation Squadron was the next team to be defeated by the Stevens jayvees and it went down to the tune of 31-24. The Cooper Union seconds were next taken into camp by 220-li. As a preliminary game to the Alumni game the Stevens junior varsity members played the Alumni second team and won the game by 21-16 in a fast and interesting game. The next engagement saw the team losing its first game. The Newark Prep five defeated the Red and Gray in a slow game in which the Stevens players exhibited a great inability to handle the ball. Five days later the ,lunior varsity players travelled to Vlfebb lnstitute where they went down to defeat by 26-12. Brooklyn Poly ,layvees were next defeated by the score of 125-16. In the next game the Stevens team trounced the quintet from General Theological Semi- nary by 222-8. The last game of the season was a rematch with Webb. This time the team beat Webb but only after a close fight which went to overtime and was de- cided by a basket by Moser to put the score at 222-20 for a Stevens victory . ITG ILACCRCUDSS -c"!""E" . ...L .84 " - ,,4pimvtlW7Lg 4 SIM. ROBERTSON. SH-XUGHNESS. DIEKWANN. SMITH. REA. Hl NT. GXTTI. KELTING. KRAEGER. FlS'I'ERE sALv.x'rom. CONIHES. mvw. RLENES. DENLIKER. KENNEM. wwzuow. msc:-1. G.mR.s.n'.-n' Lacrosse 1933 G. DENLUQER. Captain . . Goal F. DISCH . V. IQRAEGER W. SALVATORI G. WYCKUFF. . Poi nt Cover Paint First Defense Svmml vnse P. KENNEDY . Center G. RUENES , Attack J. REA , :Ittlwlt R. COMBES , Uul Hmm' W. RYAN . . In Home G. GARRAWAY flttaclf R. SMITH , ..... Center R. FISTERE . ..... . .Hamzger LACROSSE "A. S. A." 1933 A. DIEKMANN D. NTALLETT D. GATT1 R. REMESQIH.-Vl'lS H. HANDLER W. ROBERTSON W. KELTING T. SH.u'cHNEss 177 The Lacrosse Season VIKING the 1933 season the Varsity lacrosse team played seven seheduled games and emerged tht- vivtor in fiw of the contests. losing only to Rutgers and Swarthinore. The latter team was a hit out ol' the Steyens class hut Rutgers found very dillieult going and only managed to svore a I2-l vietory . The prospects at the heginning of the season were unusually hopeful with praetivally a seasoned yar- sity squad ready for action. Nine veterans were hack and the tenth position was ahly filled hy i Salyatori. The lirst game saw the varsity polish ofl' its rough edges hy defeating the Alumni I3-l. Next to conie under the spell of the Stevens stiekmen was COHIH stu the Lehigh liaerosse Cluh whieh went down to a 10-3 defeat. N. Y. Lf. vame aeross the Hudson to try its luek against the Red and Gray. lt also found defeat awaiting it to the tune of 6-4. On a rainy day away from home the Stevens players met their first reverse at the hands of the Swarthmore team hy ll-5. Rutgers next heat Stevens. 2-1. From then on only triumph remained. C. C. N. Y. lost a 5--11 game to the Red and Gray, and Brown sueeumhed to the Stevens Indians hy 9-2 on Spring Sports Day. THE RECORD OF THE 1933 LACROSSE SEASON Stevens Opponents APRIL 8 Alunmi . . t5 l APRIL 22 Lehigh . . 10 3 APRIL 29 N. Y. SU. 6 at M AY 6-Swarthmore , 5 ll NIAY 10 Rutgers . 1 2 NIAY 13 C. C. N. Y. 5 4 MAY' 20 Brown . 9 2 178 The Rutgers Game STEVENS 1 - RUTGERS 2 ONE of the most closely contested and exciting games was that played with Rutgers. The first goal for Rutgers came in the first four minutes of play. Knowles of Rutgers shot at the Stevens goal from an angle and the ball in passing the goal bounced from the stick of Disch and into the goal. Near the end of the first period a Rutgers man ran in from the side of the field, evaded the defense. and scored. The Rutgers defense held the Red and Gray scoreless for the first three periods and the first five minutes of the fourth quarter. The break came when Kennedy made the lone Stevens goal on a difficult shot by leaping in the air. Many attempts at scoring came very close but neither team did any more scoring. The Brown Game STEVENS 9 - BROWN 2 THE Stevens lacrosse team of 1933 played its last game of the year against Brown. The outcome was a 9-2 victory for the Red and Gray. ln the first half the visitors scored six goals by virtue of shots by five different players. One of Brownis scores was made in this period on a shot by Wat- son. one of the outstanding Brown players. Almost immediately after the first face-off. Kennedy scored for Stevens. Rea next scored. followed by Watson. Four more goals put the score at 6-1 at the e11d of the first half. Brown attempted to overcome the lead in the second half and consider- ably improved its defense. Only four goals were scored in the second half but three were for Stevens. The game was full of action throughout. if-. we . is X The N. Y. U. Caine The C. C. N. Y. Came STEVENS 6 - N. Y. U. 4 STEvENs 5 - C. C. N. Y. 4 FTER two apparently easy games under its belt the lacrosse team was matched with N. Y. U. on the Stevens home field. Victory was forth- coming for the Red and Gray stickmen but only after a furious battle. The final score was 6-4 in favor of Stevens. At the time Kraeger was in the process of scoring Jaffe of N. Y. U. received a broken collar bone. He attempted to stop Kraegefs shot and in the result- ing melee was injured. Two of the out- standing scores of the game originated with Kennedy. The first was a direct shot from midfield which went into the goal. The second came on a pass from Kennedy to Combes. bouncing off the latter's stick and into the goal. Thus ended the third game of the season. N the next to the last game of the season Stevens defeated C. C. N. Y. by the score of 5-4 in a very loosely played game. This victory made Stevens the unofficial champions of the Metropolitan lacrosse teams having defeated both N. Y. U. and C. C. N. Y. All the scoring for the Red and Gray occurred in the first half. Salvatori gaining two tallies while Ryan, Combes and Wyckoff each scored once. C. C. N. Y. scored twice in each half. During the second half C. C. N. Y. tightened its defense to such an extent as to pre- vent any scores by the Stevens Indians. The playing in this period was exceedingly rough with much "laying on the wood" although no serious injuries resulted. enfigifie-L. ,- 3 Hx - ft..-4, ' -' -...w--Y7 -.-asia: The Lehigh Game STEVENS 10 - LEHIGH 3 HE first game of the intercollegiate lacrosse season was played against the Lehigh Lacrosse Club. The game found the Stevens Indians with every- thing their own way during most of the time. The superior strength of the Red and Gray team outclassed the attempts of the Pennsylvania men to score and the end of the game showed a 10-3 victory for the home team. Except for a few weak moments the Red and Gray players did not allow their opponents to penetrate the defense for scores. Lehigh goals were well scattered with one in the first half and two in the last. Six men scored for Stevens. 'H-'UW ,f,N, '- "s.z7-:Erbs ' Other Games STEVENS 20 - LUTHERS 12 HE game with the Alumni ended in a 15-1 defeat of the former stars. For this game a large number of grads returned to have a fling at the game they used to play. The results were dis- astrous for the Alumni but the varsity had an opportunity to put some finish- ing touches to its game in preparation for future contests. On one wet and rainy day the team went down to play Swarthmore but there met the Hrst of its two defeats of the year. The Stevens men found the going difficult on the muddy field and came out on the short end of an 11-5 score. Lloyd Pike was the hig gun for Swarthmore. HUNT. ROBERTSON. SHAUGHNESS. PINK. CROSBY. MILLS, GATTI. MALLETT BILYK. HANDLER. STRAZZABOSCO. KELTING. DIEKMANN. MARSHALL. BACON Junior Varsity Season ' LTHOUGH the Junior Varsity schedule was not as extensive as it has been in past years. the team was more successful. The season's schedule included only four games. Of the four games the squad won two and lost two. In the first game the team from Erasmus Hall visited Hohoken and defeated the Red and Gray seconds by 7-3. The jayvee team journeyed to Brooklyn to play Poly Prep. The result after a one- sided contest found the Stevens men experiencing their worst defeat in the four games. Poly Prep won the game hy 8-1. Avenging last seasonis defeat hy Peekskill Military Academy. the Junior Varsity squad travelled up the Hudson and there were victorious over the military school hy 5-2. It was at this time that the squad hecame well acquainted with the fundamentals of the game and had received enough experience to he equipped to use the fundamentals that they had learned. On May 17. C. C. N. Y. was represented by its Junior Varsity on the Engineefs home field to play the final game of the Stevens J. V. Season. The teams were well matched and only after one of the hardest games that the J. V. played did they win and then only hy 6-5. a score equally as Close as the game had been. Wliat experience the squad has gained should prove its worth in the next season. Witll a few finishing touches here and there the Junior Varsity team should offer the varsity some real competition and should he a real help toward securing a successful season. 182 EIB ujpl.. 1 BHSAR.IHHLES.0LHHHLlIHTANZA,TARANTO.MOSER.C.WVOOD.E.REHHiARD BAKSA.ABRAHAMSON.PERRAPATO.BERENDSEN.EYSTER.ROLLINS.A.REHCHARD. RUTH Baseball S 1933 W. ROTH . E. ROLLINS . W. ABRAHAMSON . . R. HEILES . , T. PERRAPATO A. REICH.ARD . R. BEHENDSEN . E. JACOBSEN M. TARANTO. J. EYSTER . . R. MOSER . S. BAKSA C. WOOD . . E. REICHARD BASEBALL "A. S. A." 1933 J. COSTANZA H. OLIVER A. MOL W. MYERS 183 Third Base Pitcher F irst Base Third Base Second Base Short Stop Pitcher Catcher Pitcher Catcher Right Field Center Field Left Field lwanager The Baseball Season l'I'H a 3-I2 victory over Haverford on Spring Sports Day the 1933 edition of a varsity Stevens baseball nine closed a rather dubious season. As far as victories were concerned the season was unsuccessful with but three triumphs. elose at that. and six defeats three of which were decisive. the other two being two run margins. The opening game of the schedule was played against Cooper Union and resulted in a 6-l victory for Stevens. Six defeats were next in store for the team. Pratt was the first by a 5-T seore. Within a few days C. C. N. Y. tried its hand and sueeeeded r is ' 'ff '- to the tune of 3-l9. Panzer also ehimed in to win bv 470-WH M15-XR l-9. ln the fifth game of the season the team travelled to up-state New York to play Union. Here again defeat awaited the Red and Cray batsmen. this time by the close score of 7-9. Rutgers. too. won against the Stevens nine. 8-0. The sixth loss was that to N. Y. U. with a score of 14-4. The two final games were more heartening to the players and fans as well. Following the N. Y. U. game the Teehmen came up against Cathedral. After eleven innings of tight baseball the Red and Gray players turned in a 7-6 vietory. The last game ended with the 3-2 victory over Haverford. RECORD OF THE 1933 BASEBALL SEASON Stevens Opponents APRIL 8 Cooper Union . 6 l APRIL 15 Pratt . 5 7 APRIL 19 C. C. N. Y. 3 19 APRIL 22 Panzer , 1 9 APRIL 229 Union , 7 9 MAY l3 Rutgers . 0 8 NIAY IT N. Y. li. -al 14 MAY l9 Cathedral 7 6 Miki' 20 Haverford 3 2 18-1 I F3 s t- 'L 4 N V , .. 1 . , . K , . -,sl K I -T f 5.5 Jqf!q4K"5-'lg , A ., - 3117 ...er M- J f . , H '75 -. . '4'.5ffIw?5igi?7xf'a The Haverford Game The Union Game STEVENS 3 - HAAVERFORD 2 STEVENS T - l.lNION 9 HOUGH it had more losses to its credit than victories the baseball team closed its season with a well-earned triumph over Haverford. Until the fourth inning no scoring occurred and Stevens did not score until the seventh. Stevens came up in the last half of the seventh with the score 2-0 in Haver- ford's favor. Abrahamson walked. stole second and then third. Baksa hit a triple. scoring Abrahamson. In the eighth Moser walked. took second on a catcheris error. and tied the score when Heiles singled. Rollins walked. and Reichard hit. scoring Rollins with the winning run. No more scoring occurred in the eighth and in the ninth Haver- ford went out in order. Stevens thus gained a victory to the tune of 3-22. 5 N the hardest fought game of the baseball season the Red and Gray team was defeated by a strong Union team. Union scored once in the first and second while holding Stevens scoreless. In the third Stevens scored once while Union scored twice. Union scored again in the fifth. In the sixth Eyster singled and came home on a sacrifice fly by Reichard. Coming to the seventh with the score 5-2 the Red and Gray players rallied and scored three runs. Union did the same thing and then the score was 8-5. Union scored once more in the eighth and Stevens scored but once in the ninth to give the game to Union by the final score of 9-T after a rally by the Stute- men fell short by two runs. ...- The Cooper Union Caine STEVENS 6 W COOPER UN1oN 1 TARTING off with the right foot the baseball team won its first game of the season against Cooper Union by 6-1. Stevens scored five runs in the Hrst inning after bunching four hits. The sixth tally was scored in the eighth in- ning when Heiles drove Perrapato home while being put out himself at home on a close play which nearly netted another run. For Cooper Union the only score came in the third. One man reached first on a hit. A walk placed a man on Hrst and second. A single scored one of these men and left men on first and third. These men were of no avail as Stevens soon retired the Cooper Union players. The Cathedral Came STEVENS 7 - CATHEDRAL 6 HE second victory of the season was scored against Cathedral. The final score. after eleven innings. showed a victory for Stevens by 7-6. Up until the ninth inning the Red and Gray bats- men held the lead in the scoring. In that inning Cathedral tied the score by reason of two hits and three errors. The score then was 5-5. Stevens could not break the tie in its half ofthe ninth and neither team scored in the tenth. In the eleventh inning Cathedral came to bat first. scored one run and was re- tired. The Stevens team upset matters for the visitors by scoring two runs and taking the game right from the Cathedral players. fill' f' The Panzer Came Uther Gaines STEVENS 1 - PANZER 9 HE fourth game of the season was played against Panzer College with disastrous results for the Red and Gray team. Panzer scored nine runs to one for Stevens. The game. although played against a biting wind, brought out a large crowd of interested specta- tors. The one run scored by Stevens came in the first inning when Baksa doubled and was scored on asacrifice hit by Reichard. Panzer found the Stevens pitcher for thirteen hits and allowed only four. Five of the Panzer team's runs were scored in the first inning, one in the second and one in each alternate inning thereafter. 187 STEVENS 12 - OTHERS 48 HE other games played by the ball club were those with Pratt. C. C. N. Y.. Rutgers. and N. Y. U. Each of the four resulted in a victory for the Stevens opponents. Pratt defeated the Red and Cray batsmen by 7-5. C. C. N. Y. came along next and allowed only three runs against their nineteen. Along toward the end of the schedule the ball players came up against the Rutgers nine. Stevens could not overcome the Rutgers strength and lost the game by 0-8. Next came the N. Y. U. game and the Red and Gray again lost. This time the score was 4-14 with N. Y. U. hold- ing down the long end. I 1-lush -I' H skew 1 1 4:':'f-4 if if 1-'df Qfyff X Q , W int? XEYEN f N., ' -l . , it . , kEl,LEY. PEDERSON. NIISAR. HOL. COSTANZA. BERENDSEN BANNERNIAN. OLIVER. ARDITO. MOSER. QUXYLI-I The Junior Varsity Season HE .lunior Varsity showed great improvement this year. The season was sue- cessful because the men of the team were somewhat more experienced than those of previous years. Although defeated in the opening game with St. lVlichael's High School of Union City the ,layvee team proved its strength hy winning the return game. The team functioned smoothly and hoth the hatting and pitching staffs were well organized. The outlook upon the future for the team appears bright after this season. Un April 20. St. Nlichael's High School handed the Red and Gray nine a defeat hy the score of 122-3. In this opening game the J. V. had not gained the con- fidence that comes from long experience. For the second contest the ,Iunior Varsity returned to Castle Point field to play against Stevens Prep. Surprising improvement had been made in the Stevens team and the Prepmen were overwhelmingly defeated hy the score of 20-3. The nine had hecome aggressive. an important factor which was missing in the lirsl contest. Now in its stride the J. V. again tackled the team from St. Nlichael's and this time were more successful. The game. played on May 8. was contested at home. Until this game the team from Union City had had a great season with few defeats. Stevens soon reversed the luck of the lligh School team when the visitors went down hefore hard-hitting .lunior Varsity by 5-fl. This game was the last of the season for the varsity second squad. 188 TIENN S Q ', 4 9- K . 479 is 1 'HJ at I . I-fvfwm,,,. 5-N-1 , I i - I H , .'f"5f3... "3 L 'QW GARRISON. MEYER. DAVIS. HNNSIQN. GUILD PANSEGR.-XL'. NIARYINNEY. BROWYY. SILBER. SHAW' Tennis S 1933 li. BROWN. Captain H. Emloxs C. P.-xxsucnfu G. GOVLD G. Snxw L. NIMWINNE1' Y. SILBER R. M HYHH. .Umzagvr TENNIS S. 1933 D. fl-XRRISON R. HANSEN 189 The Te11nis Season N Spring Sports Day the Tennis Team ended a highly successful season by defeating Lafayette. The winning of this match marked the seventh con- secutive victory in an undefeated season. The re- markable ability of the men in the singles contest and the close coordination of playing in the doubles gave the team its excellent record. Such a record was entirely contradictory to pre-season predic- tions. for the team was reputed to he in deplorable condition due to the lack of material. No sooner had the predictions been published than the season opened on April 8 when the I A Stevens netmen defeated the experienced team from COACH DAVIS Long Island University. Fordham. St. Johns. Man- hattan. Haverford. Rutgers. and Lafayette. in that order. were the teams defeated during the season. Two of the victories were the result of winning all matches and holding the opponents scoreless. Manhattan and Lafayette were defeated in this manner. The team played consistently well throughout the schedule and is to be con- gratulated upon the fine showing it made. "Doe" Davis and his men are deserving of eongratulation for their hard work resulting in such splendid success. TIIE RECORD OF THE 1933 TENNIS SEASON Stevens Opponents APRIL 8-Long Island University 6 3 APRIL I9-Fordham . . 6 3 APRIL 22-St. Johns 6 3 APRIL 29--Manhattan 9 0 M AY 6-Haverford 7 I2 MAY 13-Rutgers . 5 4 TWAY 20-Lafayette 9 0 190 The 1V1anhattan Match STEVENS 9 - MANHATTAN O THE fourth game of the tennis season found the Red and Gray players matched with the netmen from Man- hattan. In only the third of the singles matches did the Manhattan team threaten to win a match. Captain Brown displayed excellent form and strong playing in defeating and holding his opponent to the lowest score of the day. 6-0. 6-1. During the singles matches Pansegrau and his opponent played the longest set of the afternoon, when the play was forced to 13-11 before Pansegrau gained vic- tory in this set. The 11ew doubles com- bination of Gould and Garrison won their match 6-2. 6-3 in the last of the three doubles matches after Silber and Brown. and Marvinney and Shaw had been victorious. O -.......+.... The Haverford Match STEVENS 7 - HAVERFORD 2 WHEN the Stevens tennis team met that from Haverford the Red and Gray players had demonstrated their ability by having won four matches. The Stevens racquet wielders defeated their traditional rivals by winning four ofthe six singles and two of the doubles. the third being defaulted by Haver- ford. Silber of Stevens easily won the first set of the third singles matches from his Haverford opponent. The second set was more evenly matched and the set point was taken only after eight attempts on Silberis part. He finally won the match. 6-3, 7-5. Shaw and Marvinney were extended to three sets before they showed their superior- ity over the opposition. winning the match 2-6. 6-4, 6-4. Pansegrau and Brown won their match 6-3. 6-0. ff" . tv . ,' Y -F ' M HAH .. Tl1e Lafayette Match The Long Island STEVENS 9 - LAFAYETTE 0 UIITVCYSTTY MHTCTI ON Spring Sports Day Stevens played its last game of the tennis year. The team completely outplayed Lafayette and won by the score of 9-0. Silber. playing number three match. defeated his opponent in straight sets. after having staged a well-timed rally in the second set. This was the only time his opponent really threatened. He won this match 6-1. 8-6. Silber and Brown as a doubles team took the court in the first of the doubles matches and emerged victorious by the score of 6-3. 6-3. Captain Brown. Pansegrau. Mar- vinney. Shaw. and Gould won for Stevens in the singles matches and at team play Marvinney and Shaw. and Emmons and Garrison were successful. Z2 STEVENS 6 - L. I. U. 3 IN this first contest of the current season the Stevens tennis players won four singles and two doubles matches. Marvinney. Pansegrau, Shaw, and Emmons won their singles and in the doubles Marvinney and Shaw. and Brown and Emmons were successful. The thrilling moment of the day oc- curred during the third of the singles matches. After the first set had been played Pansegrau was found trailing 4-6. In the following two sets he played superb tennis and defeated his opponent by the score of 4-6. 6-0, 6-0. The first of the doubles matches was the scene of excellent play on the part of both teams. Although Pansegrau and Silber were defeated 11-9. 6-4, the play was close throughout. -1' The Rutgers Game STEVENS 5 - RUTGERS 4 HE Stevens team travelled to the Rutgers campus for this match. The contest proved to be close and it was only hard playing during the closing encounters which brought vic- tory to the Red and Gray. After having lost the first two of the singles matches, Marvinney playing third won his match 7-5. 6-1. Only for a short time during the first set did his opponent get out of his control. But after dropping the opening two games of the set he regained his control of the match. Pansegrau, Marvinney, and Gould won their singles matches while Emmons and Garrison, Marvinney and Shaw were victorious in the doubles. This match was the hardest fought of the entire season. 4 , r vs.. X i 'D ' . ., .H .........vs-1 M525 A , V Y ' l ,- N nuN,f. 4 fu 4 t rf, wie. 5 T f ' 4,?iFfsi3fiff.r . u . c'5fi1-Niisfsn Other Matches STEVENS 12 - OTHERS 6 W0 other matches were played by tl1e tennis team. In tl1e second match of the season Fordham was taken into camp by 6-3. Silber, Pause- grau, Marvinney, and Shaw each con- tributed a victory in the singles. Two of the doubles matches were won by the Stevens men to give the Red and Gray the match. Following tl1e Fordham game the St. Johns team came to Stevens but were repulsed by the same score that Fordham met defeat. The fifth singles match found two southpaws pitted against each other. Shaw of Stevens, proved himself the better of the two and won 6-0, 6-3. In the doubles Marvinney and Shaw, and Silber and Pansegrau were the winners. The Richard Stevens Fifty Year Tennis Cup HE Richard Stevens Fifty Year Tennis Cup is each year awarded to the winner of the undergraduate tennis tournament. The cup was presented to the Institute on june 4, 1932. On one side of the cup one may read of the tennis career of Richard Stevens as one of the nation's first ten ranking players for a number of years. On the other side is suflicient space for the names of the winners of the tournaments during fifty years of competition. Any student tennis player. regardless of past activities in the sport. is eligible for competition. Louis Marvinney of the Class of 1935, a finalist in the first tournament, was the winner of the trophy last June. wi HNTERCILASS SIPURTS Winners of Interclass Sports-1933-34 Baseball, 1935 Lacrosse, 1 934 Soccer, 1 936 Football, 1 935 Basketball, 1 934 Tennis, 1 934 190 Wa' ' , Sawyer- lnterclass Football HE ,Iunior class team won the lnterclass Football Championship by defeating the Senior class eleven 20-0. ending their season undefeated and unscored upon. The Seniors. until this game. had also been undefeated. The ,lunior gridmen took the opening game ofthe series when they won a hard fought battle over the Sophomores by a 0-0 score. The contest was played for the most part in the lower Cl8SSIllt'lliS territory. ln the lfreslnnen-Senior game the following day the lfrosh were trounced 16-0. The opening kickoff was received by the Seniors who returned the hall forty yards for a touchdown. The first year men then tightened their defense and it was not until the fourth quarter that the Seniors again scored. The aerial attack resorted to by the upperclassmen was largely responsible for their second score. The Sophomore team was defeated by the Seniors in the next game of the tourna- ment. 9-2. This game was played almost wholly in the Soph's half of the field. After a sustained drive by the Seniors and a twenty-yard pass they tallied their first touchdown. A fake play made the point after touchdown good. and the Seniors led 7-0. A bit later in the game a Senior was tackled behind his own goal line after having received a punt. and thus the Sophs scored a safety. In the last period a touchback was gained by the Seniors and the game ended 9-2. 196 lnterelass Baseball HE Sophomore class won the Interclass Baseball Championship after having completed an undefeated season. They were victorious over the Freshmen and ,I uniors in that order. The Frosh-Soph game. the first in the season. lasted only five innings. The first score came in the second inning when the Sophomores tallied a run. ln the fourth inning the Frosh evened the count. Leading off with a home run the Sophomores staged a comeback closing the inning with a total of six runs. When the Frosh came to bat, they succeeded in bringing their score to within one ofthe Sophomores. Their rally was due largely to the infield errors of their opponents. Due to inclement weath- er the game was called at the end of the fifth inning with the Sophs leading T-6. The Sophomore-.I unior game was a duel between the rival pitchers. which finally resulted as a victory for the lowerclassmen. In the third inning a Soph succeeded in reaching first on a walk. He then advanced stealing from first to third and raced home on a wild throw scoring the only run of the game. Rain necessitated calling the game at the end of the fourth inning. the Sophomores leading l-0. The Frosh-Junior game resulted in a landslide for the first year men. They tallied seven runs with no hits due to the loose playing of the upperclassmen. the final score being ll-3. 197 E TNA Other Sports HH Senior class was victorious in the lnterclass Basketball contest. losing only one game on their schedule. The Senior-,I unior contest opened the annual play- off and the upperclassmen won by a 31-22 score. Their teamwork and strength which was shown in this game was kept throughout the season. and was a great advantage to them during the games. Later the Senior team edged a victory from the Sophomores by the close score of 18-17. ln this game the Senior's teamwork was extended to its utmost to defeat the second year men. Only a scoring spurt in the last quarter enabled the Seniors to hold their lead in the tournament. The Sophomores. the team which finally opposed the Seniors. defeated both the .l uniors and the Freshmen. At the close of the season the Seniors. Sophs. and Frosh were at a three way tie. each having lost one game. ln the final play-offs. the Sophs won from the Frosh. who were in turn beaten by the Seniors for the championship. In the lnterclass Lacrosse contests the Seniors were again victorious. having de- feated the Sophs and Juniors. The Soph-Junior game played on October 3 was won by the Juniors 3-2. The game was fast and active. The Sophs held an early edge on the game. only to lose it in the last half when the Juniors tallied three times. The Sophs were defeated by the Seniors. this win making a tie between the two upper classes. October 9. the date of the final game. gave a great playing day. The Seniors scored three goals to the one for the juniors. ln the early part of the game the upper- classmen established their lead and held it throughout the play. l 98 1 .Q J 6. . . f'2 ug, ra ---- --' .... .W A -' .x Interclass Rushes BY virtue of superior numbers the Class of 1937 pushed its way to victory in the Cage Ball Rush against the Sophomores. The score after the rush was 1-0 with the Freshmen coming out on top, literally speaking. Judging from the furious on- slaught exhibited by the first year men it appeared that the upperclassmen would be in for a rough afternoon. Previous to the rusl1 the '36 men had relieved numerous members of '37 of their pants, which became flag pole ornaments. Perhaps the Fresh- men were a little peeved: at any rate they put up a good fight and won the Cage Ball Rush. In the tie-ups following the rush, things broke evenly with both sides losing practically everything, meaning what few clothes were worn. All in all the Cage Ball Rush showed that the Freshmen are evidently going to put some pep in the school if they continue to stick together as they have so far. During the year the two lower classes became embroiled in another rush. this time the Rope Rush. Here the two classes engaged in a "tug o' war" and a subse- quent snake dance. Both classes turned out for the expected fray. The rope was in readiness and someone had the hose ready to shower those unfortunates who got pulled across the neutral zone. Unfortunately the rush had to be postponed for soon after the "tug o' war" began the rope broke making further progress impossible. 199 , , Ar g 1 ,. . I ' X X2 , : fa f ': 7 1 3...-u , 4 sf N ,r .5 . rf 5. ,-.,,"A QA'- 4 i -:-: il -bf" at .zu :af 3 P '- if " l N-f-m-.ml . iw . - v . 695 -cs -Q 4 " , N ' We ,616 N5 Cane Sprees H IC Class of 1936 reversed the customary result of the annual Cane Sprees be- tween the Sophomore and Freshman classes held on Prep Night April 28. 1933 when it defeated the opposing members of tl1e Class of 1935 in four out of seven bouts. The Freshman victory was the second such occurrence in two years and car- ried with it the privilege. for the Frosh. of smoking class pipes when they became Sophomores since the Freshmen l1ad thus obtained victories in three out of four- interclass rushes. The first match was a Sophomore victory with Pagano defeating Freimuth. In the next three matches the Freshmen overcame the Sophs in each bout but only after hard fought battles. Politzer defeated Rubens, Piercy won his match with Lichter, and then Daume defeated Tarzy. The next two bouts found Oliver winning his cane by defeating Schmitz. and Salvatori wresting the cane from Brunschwig to tie up the entire match at three all. The match between Smith of the Sophomore Class and Darrach of the Freshman Class was the last and deciding bout. In one of the most interesting of the sprees Darrach succeeded in removing the cane from Smith's possession and winning the Cane Sprees of 1933 for the Class of 1936. CANE SPREE SUMMARIES Weight 1 935 1936 W'in ner 115 pounds PAGANO FREIMUTH 1935 125 pounds RUBENS POLITZER . 1936 135 pounds LIGHTER PIERCY . 1936 145 pounds TARZY DAUME . 1936 160 pounds SMITH DARRACH . 1936 175 pounds OLIVER SCHMITZ . 1935 Unlimited SALVATORI BRUNSCHWIG 1935 200 FRATERNITI ' ES l I ! O Ever since man has built himself shelter has the architect been present. At first it was only in a small way and of not much influence, but now with the speeded-up building programs and varied human tastes it is necessary for a separate profession to handle the affairs of building con- struction. What better training could be put to use for this than the training of the Architectural Engineer? A sample of the worlc of these men is shown as being characteristic of the advancement of the profession. lllllf , . -...., ' L :g ,-'1:": ' ' .'.- ' 1 , .,- - o. v. : I-. -' 7.5-., 1 f . i y... 3, Jr f :.'f,e , ' I , ... .7-ggi . "-V' .f,.' -:.: .- ' 1 -4. 1 "f . o ' I ,nav ., L. .:- '- ' . .. , If ' 9 H... :.n:w.. y 1.1. .1 vu, My W , uni' 1 1 I ' ' X - M " -. J- 4' 1 v" ' 1. 1 ' , ,n, , ,. 0. f".u,, .-.- .gi N 'IM ".-'G . ' "if ' 'f'- '-'. "" ' ' 'I' , -.,,. :.- uf. ',,,a.-- in .. Q p I' W xgnv, . , 3. v... 1 , ', ', nl .,-,. s W il- '." 3 5' . 1 in -I 1 V -ix . ' 1 .il - - , . --. , A 4 3. I11lC1'f1'EllG1'l1ilf' Scholarship I-ST as Stevens has been reputed in the past as turning out men of exceptional ability. so is it endeavoring to progress in the future and advance that reputation. The maintenance of a high standard of scholarship is one of the necessities that goes toward training men of such ability. To this end. Professor Charles O. Gunther placed an interfraternity scholarship plaque in competition in 1920. to be awarded annually to the fraternity whose average grade has been the highest during the current year. Vlfhen one fraternity had secured this plaque for three times. it was to come into their possession permanently. This first trophy was won by Theta lvpsilon Omega for the third time in 1925. thus fulfilling the stipulations with which the plaque was given. It now permanently adorns the walls of that fortunate fraternity. The success of this scheme was so great that Dean Wegle decided. in the following year. to donate a second plaque to be awarded under the same conditions. Pi Lambda Phi now cherishes this treasure. having secured it for the final time in 1931. Last year Dean Vliegle again donated a11other scholarship trophy to be placed in the competition of the fraterni- ties at Stevens. Theta lvpsilon Omega has won first honors for the past two years. and the plaque now adorns its walls. and will again come i11to their possession if they win first honors before any other fraternity wins it for three consecutive years. Through the medium of this Interfraternity Scholarship Competition the standing of the fraternities has been improved enormously. Although the extra-curricular activities on the campus are almost wholly carried on by the Greek society men. they have successfully obtained a standing during tl1e past year as high as that of the non-fraternity group. One of the more recent rulings of the various fraternities is that a man may 11ot be initiated into the organization unless his scholarship is entirely satisfactory. Once a member. he is urged to continue his record with his best efforts. Much praise is due Dean Wvegle and the Interfraternity Council for their endeavor to set forth a scholastic standing for the Institute through the cooperation of the fraternities. 005 l RLBIGNS. 'Xl'l'KEN. NICAULEY. GRXRBONE, RITCHINGS. KELTING SCHIFFEL. NIENNE. W. HORENBURGER. ROGERS. WEIDMAN.. TAFF.. RADIN NIICKELSEN. TROWYBRIDGE. GITZENDAXNNER. RYAN. SKEA. SHAUGHNESS. REICHARD Iilterfraterllity Council xvlLI.lAM R. RYAN . Vi ILLIAM G. SREA . R,xI.I'II XVEIDMAN . WYILLIAM G. SREA , XVILLIAM R. RYAN . THOMAS H. SIIAUGHNESS WvlI,Ll.AM R. KELTING FRED A. QQITZENDANNER , WYILLIAM ll. TROWRRIIIOE ALLAN I. RAIIIN . . ARTIIUR E. REIIIIIARD . WYARREN l,. lh1lCKEl.SEN , wvll.I.l.AN1 E. IIORENRIRILER GEORGE R. AITKEN . . JOSEPH YV. SIIIIIFFEI, . FREDERICK N. 'PAFI-'. JR. . ROBERT L. MCAULEY CHESTER I.. AIENNE FRANK A. RITCIIINGS JOSEPH G. RUIIENS . WYALTER E. CARBONE W.xI,TER S. ROGERS . UFFIIIFIRS SENI1 DR MEMBERS JUNIUR MEMBERS 206 . . Chairman Sf'1'l'PflIliY- Treo su rer . . Theta Xi Delta Tau Delta Beta Theta Pi . Chi Psi , . Chi Phi Phi Sigma Kaqsa . . Sigma u , Pi Lambda Phi The-ta Upsilon Omega Alpha Kappa Pi . . Theta Xi Delta Tau Delta Beta Theta Pi . . Chi Psi . . Chi Phi Phi Sigma Kap a . , Sigma lgu . Pi Lambda Phi Theta Upsilon Omega Alpha Kappa Pi Theta Xi THETA XI HOUSE 801 CxsT1.E POINT TERRACE 207 Gamma Chapter 1"0IlI1l1l'fl 18 TAI' I N lf' A C U LTAT H l'yllANkI,IN IJERUNDE FLTRMAN WXXILLI I M FR EDERIGR BAI LET BLYRTON W Kl.LHIl'1 COLLINR. CLAIIENGE KENNH'l'll IIOLLAND VINCENT S'l'.-XNLISY KRKEGER JR. SICNIURS I IERR ERT EDM' XRD C 'XSTRO RALIJII BENJAMIN WKEIDMAN UILBICRT CLINTON WIIITNEY, ARTIIUR ICVANS WVILDE. JR. .IUNIORS CIIARLIQS ERNEST CA!-BIINIURE. JR. JOHN SANDGREN PINR CLINTON LLOYD flAT'l'liY 'KENNETH DEPUY RELYEA WVILLIAM ICIJWARD IIORENDLRGER GROVE GEORGE YPHONIPSON l':RNl4IS'l' LOLIS J ,UIOBSEN WINRLOR' ALLIsON xv.-KRD EDWARD CIIARLICS N1lJliLl,lCR ROLAND WlAH'l'lN W.ATKlNSON SOPIIONIORICS EDWARD WILLIAM BUNKE GEORGE WILLIAM PIERCY GEORGE WOODROW DEWITT ALVIN CONRAD SCHOLP UISURGE AIDLEI' MARRIIALL ROBERT ICVERETT WILLIS. JR EDWARIJ WVILSON YOVNG FR ESH M ICN WVALLIS CLAYTON AXT GORDON M ACLEAN, JR. DONALD IIAYDEN BOORIIULTZ SIGURD SMYTH FREDERICK SGIIUYLER WARDWELL 208 J MARSHALL. WYARIJYYELL. Nl UILEXN. NXT. WXRD. BOOkHL'L'l'Z. J UIOBSEN. PIERCY BYNKE. SCHOLP. PINK. NllfEl,Ll-IR. THOMPSON. WYILLIS. W XTRINSON. W. IIORENBIRGER SNIYTH WYILDE. GATTEY. HOLLAND. Wll-IIJSIXN. KRXEGER. W HITNEY. CXSIINIORE. RELYEA 2111111121 of Theta Xi 209 List of Chapters of Theta Xi Fraternity ALPHA CHAPTER . ,BETA CHAPTER . G A NI M A CH A PT ER DELTA CHAPTER . IQPSILON CHAPTER ZETRA CHAPTER . ETA CIl,AP'l'ER . Tlll?l'F.A CHAPTER . IoTA CH.-Al"l'ER . IAAPPA CIIAAPTER . L ANIBD A CHAPTER M U C H A PTE R Nl' CIlAP'l'lfIR Xi CH APTER . OiHr:RoN CHAPTER Pl ClIAI"l'lCR , 'lino ClIAP'l'ER Sieu A CH-Al"I'ER . TAL' CHAPTER . UPSILON CHAPTER PHI CHAPTER . CHI CHAPTER Psi CHAP'I'ER . IJNIEGA CHAPTER , . ALPHA ALPHA CHAPTER ALPHA BETA CHAPTER . ALPHA GAMMA CHAPTER ALPII.A DEIITA CHAPTER ALPHA EPSILON CHAPTER ALPHA ZETA CHAPTER . ALPHA ItI'I'A CHAPTER . ALPHA THETA CHAPTER ALPHA IOTA CHAPTER . ALPHA IQAPPA CHAPTER ALPHA LAMBDA CHAPTER ALPHA MU CHAPTER . Founded 1864 . . Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute . Sheffield Scientific School of Yale University . . Stevens Institute ofTechnology . Massachusetts Institute of Technology . . . Columbia University Cornell University Lehigh University . Purdue University Washington University . Rose Polytechnic Institute . Pennsylvania State College . lowa State College University of California . 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 State College , . . University of Nebraska University of California at Los Angeles . . University of Colorado . Lafayette College . Kansas State College Northwestern University University of Alabama . . Amherst College 210 Delta Tau Delta DELTA TAU DELTA HOUSE CASTLE POINT TERRACE 211 RIIO Chapter lfnu nrlwl I8 TI IN I' XVLVI 'I'-I'I'I' 4, 4 ,A I"REIIEIm1R IIEIIIS IIISSINCI-:R IXliNNI'I'I'II SIQUIOISII IDAYIIJSON SICNIURS IANE ICNGIANIJ Cm Ex' IIHIIIXRIJ RXTIIERTON I'IlEl,lJ NXILLI ul lil Tlllilli SRI-Lx I,xNCAS'rER I'I0N'l'AlNlC IIl'S'l'-XY GHURGE l"REI'CANC. .I R. .I LINIURS RICH.-XRIJ NIIUZIIENRY HENRY .IUHN SCHAEDEL IIIREIJERIKIK 'I'I'RN ER V.-XIHIOE SUPHOMO RES GEORGE ROBERT AITKEN SAMUEL ALBERT BJORKMAN GERARD QUICK DECKEII. JR. .IAMES IIAMILTON G.AMBPIRTON JACOB LOUIS BAUER RONALD OAKLEY BEACH FREDERICK CHARLES HERMANSEN FHESHM EN 212 WILLIAM ASHLEY KLINE DERMOT REDDY WILLIAM ROBERTSON REID HARRY STREMMEL FRANCIS RUSSELL SCHNEIDER RUPERT VON VITTINGHOFF JOHN RLISHMORE WELLS SCHNICIDHR. WELLS. 'Sll'lR. BXl ICR. IIICRNI KNSICY. VON Yl'l"l'lWGIl0Fl D XRR VIH. B.lUliK3l KN.. Rlilll. FINNEY. S'l'RENINllCl,. BEUIII. RICDIH EYC XNG. FON'I'KlNli. XITRICN. FIICLDH. QIUVEY. SRICA. Nl U1 HENR1. lil Rho of Delta Tau Delta 213 List of Chapters of Delta Tau Delta Fraternity Founded 1859 ALPHA-Allegheny College BETA--Ohio University G.AMM.4'W3SIliHgt0H and Jefferson College DELTA-University of Michigan EPs1LoN-Albion College ZETA'-WCSICYH Reserve University KAPPA-Hillsdale College IJAMBDA'VZ1IlllCl'IlIIl University MU-Ohio Western University NU-Lafayette College OMICRON-University of Iowa PI-University of Mississippi RHO'-StCW'6llS Institute of Teclmology TAU-Pennsylvania State College LTPSILON-RCIISSCIHCI' Polytechnic Institute PHIJWHSllIllgt0Il and Lee University CHI'-K6HylJll College OMEGA-University of Pennsylvania BETA ALPHA-Indiana University BETA BETA-DePauw University BETA GAMMA-University ofWisconsin BETA DEI,'l',iX'l,TIlIVCFSITY of Georgia BETA ICPSILON-Iinlory University BETA ZETAvBlltl8l' College BETA lCTAWUniversity of Minnesota BETA THETA-University of the South BETA l0TA-University of Virginia BETA KAPPA-University of Colorado BETA IJANIBDA-Lt?Iligll University BETA ML?-Tufts College BETA NLl1iwIHSS3l7IlllS6lIS Institute of Technology BETA Kllilllllillll? University BETA OMICnoN-Cornell University BETA PI-TVOI'illN'CSI6I'I1 University RHO-Leland Stanford. Jr.. BETA University BETA TAL-University of Nebraska BETA UPSILON-University of Illinois BETA PIII-fjlllfl State University BETA flHI'BI'0YN'Il University BETA Psi-Wabash College BETA OMEGA-University of California GAMMA ALPHA-University of Chicago -7 GAMMA BETA-Armour Institute of Technology GAMMA GAMBIA-'D3PtIHOUtll Colle e GAMMA DELTA'WCSt Virginia ni- versity GAMMA ZETA-Wesleyan University GAMMA BTA-George Washington University GAMMA THETA1BHk6f University GAMMA IoTA-University of Texas GAMMA KAPPA-University ofMissouri GAMMA LAMBDA-Plll'dl1C University GAMMA M U-University of Washington GAMMA NU-University of Maine GAMMA XI-University of Cincinnati GAMMA OMICRON-Syracuse Univer- sity GAMMA PI-Iowa State College GAMMA TAU-University of Kansas GAMMA RHO-University of Oregon GABINIA SIGMA-University of Pitts- liurgh GAMMA LTPSIL0NiMI3IllI University GABIDIIA PHI'-'AIIIIICFSI College GAMMA CHI-'KZIISHS State College GAMMA PSI-Georgia School of Tech- nology GAMMA OMEGA-University of North Carolina DELTA ALPHA-University of Okla- homa DELTVA BETAsCarnegie Institute of Technology DELT,-A GAMMA-University of South Dakota DELTA DELTA-University of Ten- nessee DEI,TA l+lPs1LoNh-University of Kentucky DELTA ZETAeUniversity of Florida DELTA ICTA-University of Alabama DELTA THETA+University of Toronto DELTA KAPPAiDuke University IOTA-University of California DELTA DPILTA LAMBDA-Oregon State College DELTA ML'-University of Idaho Beta Theta Pi 4-...4 4' cl? I3lC'I'fX 'l'lIlC'l'fX PI Iltbl Sli 332 Iilvrzlz S'l'Rl'lH'l' -ws l'IcIu:x' llonula igma Chapter I'v0Ill1dl'll I 8 T9 IN I" M 'Lf LT ANTI . . 4 A LFRED BORN EMA N N SICNIORS III-:NRY XI lil ST IJIIQRIIANN RICIIARII Nl HXBILLIQ IIHILHS ,lnsI':I'II IDIIIIINII: ll Vl"l'l WILLIAM RIIJHARIJ RYAN GERRl'l"l' I. w'WY41li0I"F .IUNIURS fill XRLICS Ii xx KLII IMNNIJIIIIAN EDGAR LANE llARRIs ,IIIIIN HIIWARII lJl'll'l'IfIl,Eli. .I R. WILFRHD IIRNRY N10LlN.-XRI FRANR XVILLIANI IDISCII RALPH ERNEST' Rlcxll-3sr:IIA'I'Is .losl-:PII WILLIAII SCHIITHI, SOPHOMORICS ANTHONY P. BELLEZZA HAROLD CHARLES D.'XL'NIE IIUGH D. U'R0URRIa. JR. ,IUHN HENRY ANDRESEN CHARLES lflnwlx CONOVER IIYLE PERRY I10UGH FR HBH M H N 21.6 FRIJIJERIQR M. STUHlilil'1 Sul PAGI-1 UHL RICHARD WliIGH'F. JR. RIRHARII WULCOTT KLNYON f,SLIAR J. VICTOR PETERSON ALBERT XVIILIANI SIQIFERT CONUYICR. XNIDRICSUN. SlCll"lCR'l'. I'l'1'l'IiRSHN. KICNYUN. lIUl'GII UDIRKIC. BELLICZZX. lll'13lES1IIlK'l'lS. Kl'lLLUlIli. S'l'l Illikli. llll,. IJXIWIIC. NIULIN IIICILICS SCHIFI-'I'Il,. HHRICIS. llEl'PELl'Ill. RY KN. WYCKUFF. IHICKWI XNN. GX'l"I'l. BKNNI-IRNI KN Sigma of Beta Theta Pi 2lT List of Chapters of Beta Theta Pi Fraternity Founder! 1839 ,Al,PllA'ABrIli:lIIll University BETAefW'estern Reserve University BETA K,AI'l',A7A lhio University QLAMNIA'AxXvilSlllllgl0ll and Jefferson College DELTAfDePauw University Plfllltliiilld University LAMBDA--University of Michigan 'l'.AttfYYalnasl1 College ZETA-Williams College EPSILUN-'rf Ienter College K A PPA f-Brown University ETA-University of North Carolina 'l'llETA4Uhio Wiesleyan University l0TA1l lanovcr College Xl elinox College lJ'SlICRONf -University of Virginia ALPHA ttaogs-vyoastitngt.,.t and Lee University PIII ALPHA ellavialson College PSIYJB4-thany College Clll'Bt'ltlll College ALPII.-A BETA-University of lowa ALPHA tlAytytAs -Vtittenherg College ALPHA llEl,'l'A"'hw't'SllllillSI1'l' College l,AMnnA Bttof-sUniversity of Chicago .'xLl'll,-A l'i'l'A7l,t'lliS0ll University ALPHA l0'l'AixhiilSllillgltlll University ALPIIQA Nl? 'flfniversity of Kansas ALPHA Pre' lniversity of VA'isconsin Butif-Northwestern University AI,l'll,-A SIGMA Dickinson College ALPIIA Ailll ,lohns llopkins University filfvll-IGA -University of California BETA 'ALPIIA -s Kenyon College BETA C Atty! A f-Btttgers College BETA llELT,A--fCornell University SltLNtAf-'fStevens lnstitute of 'lieehnologv BETA ZETA fSt. Lawrence University BETA l'iT.AfUniversity of hlaine PHI'-University of l'ennsylvania BETA 'l'nETAefColgate University Nl7'lilllfJll University :ALPHA 'ALPIIYftitjlllllllllli University BETA loTA'- --Amherst College BETA l,Aw1tmAs 'Vanderbilt University BETA Uwtnzttoxf "University of Texas 'l1llET,A IJELTA-fUhio State University -7 ALPHA TAtteUniversity of Nebraska ALPHA UPsn.oN-Pennsylvania State College ALPHA ZETAfUniversity of Deliver BETA BPSILON-Syracuse University ALPHA 0wtEo.A-Dartmouth College BETA PlfUniversity of Minnesota IW l' EPSILUN-Wvesleyan University BETA Nl1fUniversity of Cincinnati ZETA PtnfUniversity of Missouri BETA Cm-Lehigh University Pin CtneYaIe University L.Asmni-A SIGMA-Lelaml Stanford University BETA Psi-VH-st Virginia University BETA TAt'e-University of Colorado BETA SIGMA-Bowdoin College BETA UwtEeA!University ot' Washington Slow-A Bllo-University of lllinois ALVPHA K-APPA'-Case School of Applied Science BETA hll' f-Purdue University 'l'AU SllQN1,'A'7ltDWkl State College VFIIETA ZET,-A -'University of Toronto Ci-ANHLA PlllfUniversity of Oklahoma BETA XI' -Tulane University BETA BHofUniversity of Oregon Cntwt -A ALl'HAf -University of South Dakota Bl-ITf'A UPSILUNJ'ihIilSSil1'llllSt'llS Institute of 'l'eehnology tLAuytA Bl-ITA University of Utah li-ANINI A ll Auu AseUniversity of Idaho 1:85151 A llELTA -Colorado College fi-AWIM.-A l'iPSll,0N7li8.I1SiiS State College tlutyt A ZETAW sWhitman College C-ANINIA BTA Georgia School of Technology tium A FFIIETA eState College of Washington lLAytyt,A l0'I'.A' Carnegie Institute of 'lieehnology CAMNI,-A li APP-A' -University of North Dakota C ANINI.-A lt-A'NIliI1A -4 llilillllllllkl Agricultural and Mechanical College ALANINI,-'A Mttetiregon State College G Aytyt A Nl' University of California at l,os Angeles BETA BET-A flfniversity of Mississippi QQAWINIA Xl -University of ltiloritla BETA l'lll' -Colorado Mines Chi Psi I lil l'Sl Illblll I Ilrnsuw STR 210 Alpha Xi Chapter IJIIIIIIIIPII 1883 slewmns W. Glfzomslc ll Xl su mru H nun' Nl-x'1"1'1l1L:sox ,luuw .I. Klcxwzln. Jn. :XI.lil-IR'l' Mm, 'Plum xs lhnxlc SH xlrsllxrzss .IUNIORS ,lnnx S'rl'u:'r l'h's'1'Hl: FRED N. TAFF. Ju. Nl ON nor: 'l',xR.x N TO SUPIIOMURICS Ruzlnxnn Fluxcls Dunn PMUIELY FREDERICK PIUTQHARIJ CHARLES VALLQNTINI-1 Sc:H:.EFl5u. JR. FRICSII MEN JAMES lC,xs'rw00n. JR. WILIJILXNI HALL Ronlawr Z. H AGl'l'1 NEWELL Mc:DON.xLn 220 TCH -XRD. Illillli. ll Nil li. SCII Xlilflili. IC kS'I'WOUll. Il XLL. XIII DUN X IKFF. Sllil GHNICSS. Nl X'l"I'Hll'lSON. H Xl SN lIi'l'lI. HW STICK. 'PKR XNTO Alpha Xi of Chi Psi 221 List of Chapters of Chi Psi Fraternity ALPHA Pl . ALPHA 'l'Hr:'rx :ALPHA Ml' . ALPHx ALPHx AI,PlIA PIII . ALPH,x l2'rx .ALPIIA l'il'SIl,0N . .ALPIIA CHI . .fAI,l'IIA Sum x .ALPHA Psi . ALPHA Nl' . ALPHx lo'rex .ALPHA Rilo. :ALPIIA Xl . . ALPHA .ALPIIA DEL'rsx A LPH A B ICT fx D HL1' x ALPHA Gunn lJEl,'l'X A LPH A D HL1' ax D l'lL'l' x A LPHA lCPs1LoX DELTA. ALPHA Z1-:Tx IJELTA A LPHA Psi IJlsL'r,x ALPHA lilrtx DliI,'l'A ALPHA THHTA DP:L'l'x A LPHA lo'r,x D ELT x ALPHA K,xPPfx DP1L'I'eX I"oum1ed I 811 q .3 .j Union College . Williams College Mitltllelnury College Wesleyan University llaniilton College Bowdoin College University of Miehigan . . . Amherst College University of North Carolina . Cornell University University of Minnesota University of Wiseonsin . , Rutgers College Stevens Institute of Teehnology . University of Georgia P Lehigh University . Lelanal Stanford University Liniversity of California . University of Chicago , University of Illinois University of Colorado . University of Oregon . University of Washington Georgia School of Technology . . . Yale University Chi Phi , fr Mg 11 . .ffli 1 X X , .Y 4 K , .aww-A - ":."A : ' . L V piggy M P aff vAx,,f+1 f 1' ,, 1-A-'f fret' ' Q23 x, x "gal, , . i , ,.g...-i:wEQfA4silis.gwM :z.Wv'Q?5'9.5'?.?IeiZ-isns3.1:t,:.1,..-,, , ,- , C H I PHI HOKSIS 801 Hrusox STREET .jq-3 ...-' EIS! NX'xI,'I'IcR ll xRRIs Iiuzux. Ill CII IRLI-Ls .IUSI-Il'll lil INZII RICNIQ Nl Xl Illflli KIOIIIIEN W I LLI A Nl I" li li N STR x Mu Chapter 1311111111171 1883 I W If' Milf l,'l'I-X'l'lC II XI DI N Ul IIIWORTH. ,I R. lxIf:NxE'r , '1'S " SICNIURS XNVARIREN ICLMER SI:OvI GEORGE FRA NK H El NIBERGER DAVID HERBERT GIARRISON EDWARD GERARD BUCKENHA M WILLIAM BUDELL JAMES MICHAEL DERISO JOHN IIARDING DILL IRYING ,IOIIN ll XNINIILI. w'Yll,l,lXNl RUBISRT IXHLTING. .IR DANIEL 'l'l'RNEx' NI xI,I,E'I'T KENNETH liOx'sTON fJSBORN IIF .I UNIORS ROBERT LOIYIS NICAULEY ,ROBERT JOHN PRICE SOPHOMORES DONALD flRAH.-KM MCGIBBON FRESHMEN IIERMAN KOESTER. JR. RAWLEY DEERING MCCOY DESMOND JOHN GHBOYLE BURRELL ALLING PARKHURST PAIIL KEYES SMITH 2244 l'RHIli. K0lCH'l'HR. VYBURNY. IIEINIIXISIKUICR. GXRRISUN. 0.HUYl,l'I TH. HILL. DICRISU. FliliNS'l'R K. lSl'lJl'1l,l.. l'XRKlll RST. NIIIGIHISUN. SHI Xl I FX Il.-UION. BPRCII. NINl.l,li'I"l'. USHORN. HNNIWIIIJ.. CWNIBICS. S1IOYll,I,li. STEN u of Chi Phi -7-7 3 -ff--, X1,i'nx llmw . Gunn lJici,'rx livsi L1 1 x Zi-:Ti . l'1'rx . 'l'nic1'x lo'rx . li unix Lumnx Nll , Nl Xi . IIWIIIIIIUN Pi ,isl of Illiaptvrs of Chi Phi Fratcrnit ITUIIIIIIPII 1821 . . . Univursity of Virginia. llniversity. Va. Nlassavlnisc-its Instituto 0I.'Il1'1'Illl0I0gy. Boston. Mass. lCniory lliiiwwsity. liniory University. Ga. , . linlgvrs flollvgv. New Igl'llIlSXVll'Ii.. N. ,I. llanipclvn-Sialnvy flollvgv. Ilanipalf-11-Siilnffy. Va. lfranlxlin anal Marshall Collvgv. Lanvastvr. Pa. . . lliiixvimity oI'G1'orgizl. AIIIPIIS. Ca. llviissvlzivi' l'olyl1'c'linim' lnslilulv. Troy. N. Y. . Ohio Stair llnivvrsity. Colinnlnis. Ohio . Liiiiw-rsity of Wise-onsin. Nlaflison. Wis. . lllllVf'l'SlIf of California. llcrlwlvy. Calif. Simi-iis lnsliinlf' of 'l'01'linology. lloholwn. N. .I. lllllV1'I'F-ll, ol' 'Ili-xas. alnstin. Texas A flornvll llnivvrsily. lthava. N. Y. Yalc Iliiivvrsily. Nvw llavcn. Conn. . Iowa Stan' Collvgv. AIIIC!-3. Iowa llno , . l.aI'ayc-llv Colli-go. lflaslon. Pa. SIGN! x. Ilnivvrsity ol' Illinois. Illianipaign. Ill. 'llxl . lliiivwsily ol' Mahaina. llnivfirsity. Ala. IIIII . 'XIIIIICFSI Collcgv. AIIIIICFSI. Mass. fllil llarlinoulh Ilollvgv. llanova-r. N. ll. PSI A . , l,4-high l3niv1-rsily. IICIIIIPIIPIII.. Pa. IINIICG x . . llvorgia Svhool ol' ,Ilf'1'Illl0lOg'y. Atlanta. lla. 'XLPII x :Xl.l'HX Uiiivvrsily of North Carolina. flhapvl llill. N. C. ,'hl,l'llX Pi fX1,i'nx 'I'ui JXLPIIX fini . , . Vanflvrhill llnivvrsily. Naslivillv. 'l'Pnn. llnivvrsily of Wlic-liigan. Min flrhor. Nlivll. . Ohio Wvsloyan lalnivvrsily. llelawarfa Ohio ALPII x lllfllfrx Pe-nnsylvania Stall' Clollvgv. Stale Collffgv. Pa. lllQ'l'x IJICIXIW llllivvrsily of Vlfasliinglon. Svattlv. Wash. Il XNINIX IYJICIXIW . . llIlIY1'l'Slly of 'Vlinnf'sota. Nlinncapolis. Minn. llEl.'l'x I,l'll,'l'X lliiivwsily of California al Los Migf-lvs. Los Migfflvs. Calif. lCvsn,ow Ziyi' x I ,Fl 'I' x llicixrx . Illiivvrsily of Urvgoii. Corvallis. Urvgon lliiivvrsilv of' Nvhraska. I,inc'oln. Nc-li. 221, Theta Nu Epsilon 1-7,1---q,i,l,1 E- I 1 Hill! 5- 111699 X 'L XJ' TIIICTA Nlf ICPSILUN HOLSF 612 RIVER STRIQIQT 73 Mu Chapter Founded 1883 IN FACULTATE ROBERT ARTHUR CHADBURN SENIORS JOSEPH PHILIP COSTANZA NOEL JOSEPH F OLSOM LEWIS EASTMEAD KARL WALTER J ERNSTROM HAROLD CHARLES PASINI JUNIORS RICHARD STORZ ARNOLD RAYMOND EDWARD HANSEN JOSEPH CORNELIUS BOYLE EDWARD STEPHEN MULLER JOSEPH BUFFONE FREDERICK FRANK SCHAEFER SOPHOMORES EVERETT BARTHOLD DELUCA JOSEPH OTTO DIEHL NICHOLAS FELIX PEDERSON FRESHMEN EDWARD WIELKOPOLSKI 228 HL. PEDERSUN. DIC IJQC-X. NlL'l,l.lER. SCH XEI"l'IIi. WTIICLKOPULSKI. Il XNS Jl'IRNS'l'RONI BOYLIC. BUFFUNE. E.-XS'l'Nll'IXlJ. FULSONI. PKSINI. CAYIQ. XNNOLD Mu of Theta Nu Epsilon 220 I , I 52. Tl-IE LINK List of Chapters of Theta Nu Epsilon Fraternity DELTA P1 GAMMA LAMBDA MU . NU NU OMICRON OMICRON . UPSILON UPSILON X1 XI. ALPHA ETA DELTA PHI MU MU P1 . P1 PI . ALPHA MU Psi Psi Founded 1870 University of California, Berkeley, Calif. . Union College, Schenectady, N. Y. Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute, Troy, N. Y. Stevens Institute of Technology, Hoboken, N. J. Marquette University, Milwaukee, Wis. . Ohio Northern University, Ada, Ohio . New York University, New York City University of Louisville, Louisville, Ky. . Ohio State University, Columbus, Ohio . Lombard College, Galesburg, Ill. . . . Coe College, Cedar Rapids, Iowa Pennsylvania State College, State College, Pa. . University of Illinois, Champaign, Ill. . Southwestern University, Memphis, Tenn. . Iowa State College, Ames, Iowa 230 Phi Sigma Kappa Quai PIII SIGMA KXPPA IIUISIC 810 IIUJSON STmaH'r 23I Iota Chapter FR lil! N DRE XS ITZEN ll.-KN N ER l"uumlf'rl H399 SIC N IURS . Jn. I+'lu+:nl4:lu1:k Wll,l.lkNI IIUIRNBIKLILII. JR. Imax Iiul's'l'r:,xD f1Ill'lS'l'l'IR Llclim' NIICNNIC ldlulfzxn-1 Blum um llxl sian .IUNIURS SUPIIUMURES 11' " 'E RlwSSl'1l.Sl'll Fx mu Il 1 4 li0lll'IIi'l' Vuvrun llnun Ifluxlx UIQURUIQ Ill mam' Iiomfwl' NIUICRUW .loves If' R ICS I I M IC N 232 Hlhljll l+'R,wc:ls SCHMIIYI' l'1llHUll'l' Lows 'Yum Ii.n'nuND .I,u:ols NIOSIQR ,louw ,losrzvn Mfzlirzwxx W11,1,l x Nl I I x mmm U1,slf:N kGl'l4I .IUIIN Illswm' IJICWIS Usuu: M l1:l,vll,1,lc Ml1:mnlf:L Iilulluum BlcnN.um wlSl'll HIS!-IL'I'llCR. JUNIC5. J. LEWIS. GRHIN. Hl'liliN1 Nl!-lNDl'1l,. SPR KCI li. H Xl Sl-IR. HOL STI-lkll. ULSHN. L. LICVS IS NNIG. NHIKIQNN X. lLl'l'Zl'INIlKNNlCR. SlIIlNllll'l'. TININI. IIUIRNISIH CH. HHS Iota of Phi Sigma Kappa 233 List of Cllapters of Phi Sigma Kappa Fratcrnit ISIIIIIIIIUII 1873 XIAPII K f:llU"l'l'lll Matsszwllllseftls Agl'Il'llIlllI'llI Coll:-gv Hi-wrt lin xvwzn ll umm Iill.KI"l'l41Il Ill-Il,'l'k liIlkl"l'l'1R Zwrx Iill.kl"l'l'IIl IC'l'x IIIIXPTEIK . Io'l',x Iill.kl"I'l'lR lx Kl'l'X IillAl"l'l'lR l,nmnt t1llw'l'l-:lx Mr ilu Kl"I'l'1R . . , Union Colle-gv llornvll Univ:-rsity NN 1-st Virginia Ulliu-rsily fioII"geoI'lIl1' Iiily of Nvw I ol'Ix A lfllivvrsity of Muryluml SL1-xr-ns Institute- oI"I'e'1'hlloIogy . l'e-nnsylx unia Sluts- Iiolln-gv Ile-orgv NN ushinglon Univ:-rsily l'niu-rsity ofI'1'llIlsyIwlIlia1 Nl IilIkl"l'l'lll , Imlnigh Univt-rsily Xl fill xl"l't-:Il Sl. I,ilN'I't'lll'1' Ullixvrsily Uxlltlkom l1llAxl'l'h:lt ih1ll':35dCIlllS4'lfS Institute- oI"I'1'1'IltloIogv Pl tIllxl"l'11:lt . Sum x tin xl-'rrzn Tu' 1Ill.xP'l'l+:lx l:vsn,oN IillXl"l'ER PIII fIlIH"l'ER . lint I,iII'Xl"l'HR A Psi lln w'l'lf:n Unieox l1ll,xl"l'Hlx !'Il,l'll x Ill-:tt'1'mzoN lIniAu"run Br:'rx I,Hlt'I'ERUN fillAl"l'l'1R Gunn Ih4:11'l'i-:tum lInu"rEu llrzlfrs. lhf:t"l'r:ium IiIlAl"l'l'lR lflvslnow Ili-:l"l'r1RoN IIIIKPTEH l'I'l'x lDr:1t'l'l-:mm llllu"l'i-in A 'l'ni1:'rs. IJr:t"l'i-:mm tin Xl"l'l'lll lo'rt lH1l1'rglum llnw'rl-Jn Ii xvvx llr1l1'l'lfLl:oN IIIIAIVIEK Lumnx lJi5l"l'l-:Rox illul-'l'r:n Mt: I,El"l'l11lUlN 1Iiul"rlf:n . NL Ili-:1fl'mum ilu u'Ti-:la Xl I,Fll"I'l'1RUN IillXl"l'ER Uuuzmm Um TERoN CII.-Xl"I'ER Pi I,El!'l'ElKON fillH"l'ER . Rno Dm Ti-:uox QIIIAPTEIK SIGMA lhf:u'1'mcoN fiIlAl"I'I'IR 'l'ut lJif:lt'l'i-:norw fillkl"l'l'IH Uvsn,oN llrztwrznom fill-kI"l'I'IR PIII lJif:t'1't-:nom CHXPTEII . ulll I,El"l'EHON CllAl"l'l'lR . Psi IJ1-11 Tmxom lll1,u"l'r:n A Uwlrzmt llr:U'ri-:now IillAl"l'l:Zli AXi.vn.x 'l'nl'rox tin kl"l'ER . B wrt 'I'lu'roN iIll.w'l'i-:li Gunn 'l'mToN fill.Xl"l'l'1lI A lJi+:l.'l',x 'l'tu'roN ilu Xl"l'l'1H 0 I"runIxIin :mel IXILIYSIILIII Colle-gv A Sl. .Iohnis Colle-gv Ihtrlnlonth Colle-go Brown UllIY1'I'SIIy SNllI'IIlIll0l'1 Colle-gv Williauns ilollvgt- l, lllX1'l'5lly of Virginian ltllIY1'l'SIIy oI c41lIII0I'll,Iil lIIlIY1'l'SII, ol' Illinois lIllIYt'l'HIIy of Minm-sotu Iowa Slate- Iiollvge' ltlliu-rsity ol' IvIIl'IlIgillI XI Ul'l,'4'SI.Q'l' I'oIyl1'1'Illlit' Institute- . . Uniw'rsily of N1-vaulu A Un-gon sxgrivullurul Ifolle-gv , . KilIlSilS State- fiollt-gv U1-orgial School ofilie-1'IllloIogy UIlIVl'l'SIIy of VI Ll!-Ellillglllll lhlixwsily ol' IVIontunu I,m-Iunel Stunfortl. Jr., Llllivwsily . lillIVl'l'!-lily of 'l'f'llllQ'SSl'l' I.IllIVl'l'SIly of Jxlillhillllli . UhioSlz1l1- Uniu-rsity Un-ttyslmrg Colle-gv Univa-rsity 4lI.N1'IlI'1lSkil Llurm-giv Institute' oI"I'1'CIlnoIogy Univ:-rsity of North Carolina Univcrsity ofK1'lllll0ky Washington Stutv llolhfge' . . Uniw-rsity 0fI,I'1'g0Il Univ:-rsity UI'S0lllIl1'l'll California . . VH-sl:-3 un Ullivvrsily . . Knox Colle-gv A Unisvraity of South Ilurolinu I'nr4Iu1' Univvrsity Qi Y' Sigma Nu 5 5 H Ziff- 1 N 11 I SIGNI X Nl' IIULSIC 300 f:XS'l'l,li Pmvr 'I'1f:1uc uzl 235 GHIIIIIIIH Delta Chapter f"0llIIllPl, 1900 I N FAC U LTAT li '4uII'EI, llOI'FxI,xN LOT'I' CHARLES OTTO GLNTHER JOIIN CHARLES WEOLE S ICN IORS LEHOY THRIFT GORDON .IUNIORS WILLIAII IIOWARD 'TROWBRIDGE SOPHOMURES Hl'lJOLl'll PHIL I. BECIILIC l"0S'l'lCR ARVID OLSON RODER1' PHILIP GIBLON FRANK AIIGL's'I'L's RITCHINGS ARNOLD HENRY H EVER1' WIL1-'RED HENRY STORY FREDERICR JOHN Nl.-XIJE-X ROBERT TISCHREIN W A L'l'l'lll JOHN WI LLEN BORG FR IGSII M IC N RONALD Al,I'lXANlJlill B,xsINOER WILLl.A3l FREDERICK PURDY. JR W'Il,,l.l,'XNl RICHARD DEl+'REI'I',xs THOMAS TYSON BRI N0 ICHIHIAN, JR. ALEXANDER JOHN ULRIOHS WYll,l,I.'XNl EIHIUNIJ JINOE CARL HENRY WILLENRORO 236 TYF-ON. HXLIHTIN. l'LRICHS. STORY. .ll NCB. WI'YBl RN. DE FRICITKS CHINGS. ULSEN. HASINGHR. fl. WILLENHORG. 'l'ISfIllBI'IlN. W. Wll,LENBORG. Pl NIH VIAIJEA GIBLUN. GORDON. PROF. l.U'I"I'. G0l'l,D. TIUHYBRIIIGIC. Iil'1lIlll.l'I. lll4ISl'1R'l' GHIIIIIIH Delta of Sigma ll 1237 llisl of l:ll2llbl0l'S of .liglnzl ll F'l'2ll0ll'Illl f l'vUlllIlll'll lf!-ZTK llnixvrsily ul' Ylfgjllllil llulxll 'llllkl' llllixvrsily llEl.'l'x l IllX1'I'Sllf lvl billllll lllllilllllil l'1l'sll,lm Hvlllllllf lflvlll-gv l'i'l'x lxl1'I'l'1'I' l lIlXl'l'bllY , , X . . . llll1I'l'X l IlIXl'I':-lllf lil xllllbillllil lU'l'l lllnsallll liullvgl' lXkl'l'X Nllflll l,l-lwglal xgl'I1'lIlllIl'iIl l.lblll':jl llllllilil 'xxllhlllllgllill illlll l,l-l- l'niu-rsily Ml l'IlIN1'I'SIlf ul lrl'HI'gIil 'Nl' lllIXl'l'SIlf ol IXLIIISLIF- Xl lfnmry llnixvrsily l'l' l,l-lligll l niu-rsily lllllb llnnvrsily lil NIISXUIIYI Sllpnlx vilIl4l4'l'lPlll lllliw-rsily lll'Sll,UN l lllXl'l'Nlly ul' 'l'l'xlls lllll liillllhlilllil Slilll' l IllXl'l'hllf l nixl-rsily nl' Nurlli llzlrnlinll HI-1'l'l l,l'l,illlNS lnixl-rsily liKNlNll Missouri Vlllll-5 lllillvgl- fl-1'I'x I,III'lllIl' l IllXl'I'hllN I 'sl I3 l-:'l' l H wr l Ii ET l llE'l'l l'i'I'l llllllilllll l nill-rsilf lll41T,l 'l'lIH'l'l Xlillllllllll l'nljll'l'lll1il' lllslilllll Bmw Ilrrx Nlnunl l nilm llnllvgl- HE'l'x li lI'l'X killlklh Stalls' x:1I'll'IIllIlI'ill qiUlll':j,4' Hl41'rl Bl':'l'x lfl+1'l'k Xl NN Illlillll ,ll-nl-II tAlll4'g4' Hllllzllln lllllXl'l'Sllf nl' llil- Slllllll Ml l IlIl4'l'5llX lil llmal Nl UI "'l ' ' 1' lili5lalll- llIlIX4'I'Sllf' limw HI'I'I'l lllllv l'llIVl'I':-llll ul l,l'IlIl!vflNlIIllll Hl'C'l'K Sllpll x lllllX4'I'hllf ul' Y4'I'Ill1llll lil+:'l'x 'lull' Nlirlli llilflbllllll Hlllll' llnlll-gl' HETK lll'slI,uN Icllhl' Plnlyll-l'lillil' lnslilllll- Iiwrl lllll Vlllllillll' l lllNl'l'NllX lflf1'l'1ll.lll lll-lllllll Elalllllrrll. ,ll'.. llllIXl'I'SIlW lil-2'l'K I'sl l niu-rsily nl'l1lllil'ln'iiill ll KWH l 'XI.I'lI X lQl'ul'gjizl Sl'll4Nll Ill, 'l'l-l-lllmlligy llulwl x lim x 'Nlwllnsl-sll-rl: l nixl-rsily UNNINIK llllllll lllvilm llnllvgl- liuluil l,lfII,'l'l Htl-xl-ns Inslilull- of 'r4'l'llllUllb"Y P, ll um l lfllfsluw I,llI'4lyl-lll- lflillvgl- lluiwx Zi-:'l'x llinivvrsilv ul lll'l'g0Il li XNINI X l'i'I'l lillllhfllllli gvlllrlrl lvl' illillvs ll l'lH1.l 'l'IIl'1'l'X lfnrnvll llniw-rsilx lilfllll x Ilrrl llniu-rsily nl' k1'llll'll'kf' lv KWH X XPPK lllllH'l':sily lnl'liulul'1lllu ll unix I,lmsnl - llniu-rsily lil' XX isl-lmsin llklllll Ml lllllYl'I'Slly of Illinois lillllll 'Nl llIllXl'I'Slly nf lXIl1'lllgilll ll UNI l Xl Missullri Svlluul lull Mille-s ll um l ll'VIllIRON' XX iISlllllLflUIl llniu-rsily 238 HNJ9 lilllll lilllll llulxl Cum Hum lllllll llum Hum l l'l lll-sl Yirginizl llniu-rsily x llllll llllix'l'rsily nf llllivllgu l Sinn l Ilmll Slllll' llnllvgl- l 'lull' l'niw-rsily nl' N1lllIl4'SUlil l lll'sll,uN llIllYl'l'SllY uf ,'xl'lxilllS2lS l l'lIl l lllXl'l'SllY of lvllllllilllil l l.lIl llllINl'I'SIly uf XX ilSllIll:1l0ll l l'sl SXITIVIIN' lflllX4'I'SllY l,Hl,'I'K xI,l'Il x llllsl' Sl'lllNll uf llllillvll Sl'l4'IIl'l' lh':l.'l'x l5l11'l'x l,ilI'lIllUlllll llnlll-gl' Ili41l.'l'x ll luw l lilblllllllblll lfnixl-rsilv lll4Il,'l'X lll4Zl,'l'x Pvlllliylllllllil Sluts' llnllvgl' Ih41l,'l'x l'll'sII,lrN lllllNl'lAHllf Ulilllilillllllllil llI'1l.'l'l Zl"i'll'l Vl l'Hl1'l'Il llvsl-ru' llllixl-rsil lll4:l,'l'l l'i'l'l fl IllN1'I'Slly 1llviNl'lDI'ilF-lill llICl.'I'K 'I'iii-:Tl l.lm1lnlrlI lhilll-gv l,l+Ll,'l'l Ilvrl Stull- lllillvgl- of XX ilSlllllg'lll llifllfl' I llclxl' I lllllfl' I llffllfl' lllfxlfl' I llilfl' I llfllfl' I llilfl' I ,I'1l,'I' 'l'l-l- llrzixl' Ilrzlxl lllfllfl' Ilrzlxr lllfxlfl' l'iI'Hl LUN l':l'Sl LUN l lx lI'l'X l nixl-rsily of I,4'lilNVlll'l' l l,u1imx Hi-liwil lniw-rsils l Ml 5l4'lF-lhll llIlIX1'I'hIly l Nl' llIllXl'I'Sll, nl' lxlilllll' K .'s---r 'i-.ff . Xl lillllllhllf lil Nm.lll.l x Hlillillln l IllN1'l'hllf ul' lllillllr X l'l' l:l'lll'jjl' XX iliilllllgjlllll llnixl-rsity l llllll lIlnlm'lllln ,'xg1l'll'lIllIll'ill llulll- x Slezll l liilI'lIl'Q'll' lllSlllllll' ul' llllllllbg-KY r w ' l l Xl 'llI'l':j,UIl flgrivllllllrlll tlllllvgl' K l l'sll.nN lhilgzlllw l'nixl'rsily l lllll llIllYl'l'Slly lil-lx1lll'ylllll1l x lllll 'l'rinily lllilll-gv l l'sl Hlmllliin ti1Illl'gl' 'lI.I'II x liniu-rsily of .'xl'lZUlIil liwlw I,l'lll'N llullvgl- l'il'SlI.1lN lllllll x Vlylisll-will llniw-rsilv Iflvsillnx llbllflfl lllllX1'l:Slly nf NN ylllllilllg l'iI'5II,UN I'Il'sii.ux lllxlillllllllil AN. illlll M. fillllvgl' l'iI'SIl,HfN Zwrl l, niwrsilx ul' lflm-illll w l'.l'SI l,l vm I'llfsll,um'I'lll4:1'x M ICT l ' l lllX1'l'SllY-lil''I'1'lllll'Sh1'l' Il-1-Inmlugy lCl'sll,lrN l0'l'x xxvvllllillll illlll Mary lllilll-gg l'il'Sll.UN Kwlfl llniw-rsily uf Nllflll llillxlllll l'll'Sll,UN IANIIHDK' lllllV4'l'Hlly lvl' lilllll l'iI'SIl.U'N Ml Blllll'l' l lIlNl'l'Sll,Y il5Hlll'llllSl'llS Illiilllllll' 4. l'il'SII.UN Nl' Mmm: l nlvl-rsily l'il'SII,0N XI lflllNl'l'Slly of Mississippi l'iI'SIl,UN llNIIlIliU'Y llniu-rsils' uf Slnlllu-rn llllllfliflllll l'Il'sll,nN Pl l niw-rsily nf lhlliflnrllill lCl'sll.l1N lllllb' SlllllllN'1'Hlt'I'll l,llllY1'l'Slly l'iI'Sll.UN Sllzul lVlll'lllQ'ZllI Slilll' llnllvgl- U Pi Lambda Phi F. PI LAMBDA PIII IIOUSIC 501 RIVER S'mEE'r 239 3 Theta Chapter Founded 1916 SENIORS ALLAN IRWIN RADIN SIDNEY HERMAN WEINBERG JUNIORS JOSEPH GABRIEL RUBENS SOPHOMORES MARVIN BRUNSCHWIG MORTON NELKIN FRED KASOFF DANIEL N OVICK BENJAMIN POLITZER FRESHMEN HAROLD ROBERT FLOREA ABRAHAM HORNSTEIN 240 HORNSTEIN. POLITZER. KASOFF. BRl"YSlIHWYIC. FLORl'I,X NOVICK. WVEINBERG. RADIN. RUBENS, NELKIN Theta of Pi Lfllllbdfl Phi an List of Chapters of Pi Lambda Phi Fraternity GAMMA . New York University DELTA . . Cornell University GAMMA SIGMA . . University of Pittsburgh LAMBDA . Lehigh University THETA . Stevens Institute of Technology ZETA . . University of Pennsylvania OMICRON . University of Chicago ETA . McGill University KAPPA . University of Toronto MU . West Virginia University EPSILON University of Michigan PI . . Dartmouth College RHO . Johns Hopkins University TAU . University of Wisconsin PHI . Brown University CHI . . Creighton University PSI . William and Mary College OMEGA ALPHA . . University of Virginia Theta Upsilon Omega , W1 ' va Q, 4 A W MJ WL? ., ,, .,.: I lA i k 1 i , -L 1... ,, Q ...U M, THICTA UPSILON UNIICGA IIUUSIC 507 H IV ER S'rnEl4:'1' 2 L3 52111111121 A111113 Cllaptcr I'IlIIlIIl!l'Il 192 I IN I+'MIlII1'I'1N'I'I'I X11'1'111'11 .I 111 les W 1cs'1'11x SIGNIUHS IIIINIKS IJ1 111,111 Ihu 41u1111,1, Ii14111x1111 Illcwln' IJ1sc:111N I'1 11:11 Ii11u1c11 111f:Ii111 YN IC1111 11111 ,Ic1l1N II KZEN 1,1,1 111 IJ11c111':1111:11. .I11. 1X11'1'111'11 IIII x111,1as XVINTER .ll'NlUIiS l'Ill 11 IC1111 11111 IS1,1111c11 IIUIRUIIC il1s11c1Nl1 U1,1v1f:11 11 11114111 IC11111111 Clxlclwxla IC1111 1.1111 fXx11111c11 l1'1'114:1u IIIUNI xs NICLSUN IJx1.'1'11x 1X11'1'111 11 ICRN11:s'1' Ii131f:11x1111 Nllil, I+'1,111'11 II11'1'11 VI Il.I,lXNl Su,1'v1'11111 P11 1, 'I'111c111111111a Ix kI'1S'I'Nl4lli IIIHUNI xs ,I 111 las 'I'x11z1' St1PII11NI41Iil'1S 5lI1l'Ill'1N Iiuxsx NI1'1'111a11 Il111111,11 811.111 IIl4Lll .M,1':x m1114111 Nl11,1.s I+'IiI'1SlI Xl ICN IX'IIl.l,IXNl I,IiINlII'L LII! Hllhh. 5fXl,YfX'l'UIiI. NlN'l'I'IR. PRINIIIC BXKSX. HLlRl'IR.U'l'lN1k K. TXRZX. HILLS. llllfllllilllll. lJXl.'l'UN l'H. ULN ER. UXRBONIC. DISQIHINGER. CHU ll,l,l'l. K XlCS'l'NlilC. RliltTHXlilJ Il XZHN Gllllllllil Allahzl of Thotzl Upsilon fhllffgll 213 List of Chapters of Theta Upsilon Omega Fraternity I"oumle1l 1921 liryitx Areirx tleuinlix JXl.l'lli-X lJr:1,'rA ALPHA. Iflesirox Arvnx Zrrr.-x Arenx ltl'i'A Arvnx 'lIHr1'1'A Ai,eti,x lo'r,x Armin kiwiu ALPIM liumim Al.l'l'I-X H1s'1is. Brrrs Gentiles Bi5'r1. DELTA IlE'l'A l+IPs11,oN Bmw Zls'r,x liiflu. . lC1'ABr:'1'A . 'I'HE'rA BETA 2 I6 Worcester Polyteehnie Institute Stevens Institute of 'lweehnology University of Illinois 'I'empIe University Bucknell University George Washington University University of New Ilanlpshire . Pennsylvania State College Davidson College Westminster College Mianii University University of California M ulilenlrurg College University of Alabama Monmouth College Malrania Polyteelinie Institute Rensselaer Polyteelniie Institute Siu T- lr 312 FQW: Ii-.iz .J-4 31:2 9 -21- x 13? rf Qfff L-' Q :Uhr Egfr QT'JZ.:f Alpha Ii appa Pi ,, --.. ..u ' W PM . -V -. x L . 'I 3 1- ,fI ' Q - 'Q A XLPIIX lxXPP X Pl Hill Sli 300 lin 1-in S'mr1HT 247 ,xi- Gamma Chapter Founded 1926 SENIORS EVERETT GEORGE GRAVENHORST GORDON PFARRE GRAVENHORST GEORGE CALVIN GREEN J UN IORS WARREN LOUIS MICHELSEN EDWARD MICHAEL SZITA WALTER SANFORD ROGERS GENNARO ANTHONY VACCA SOPHOMORES ROBERT ANTHONY KENNEDY ' JOHN FRANCIS EMIL SEEKE IRVING FELTER KENT U HENRY ERNEST WIEGERS LAWRENCE HERBERT ZAHN FRESHMEN MARIO JOSEPH GOGLIA 248 lililil-IN. Slililxli. SZITX. ZXIIN. N UXIX lxl'll.NliN. li. tLNXNlCNliHliS'I'.1L. 1LRXXliNllHIiS'l'. RHI Ili fgilllllllil of Allmlul Kappa Pi aw List of Chapters of Alpha Kappa Pi Fraternity A1,1f11,x B 151' lx . G lx Nl Sl lx D 11 111' lx l+Ivs11.oN Z 111' .1 . li '1' lx . TH wits l"oumle1I 1921 Newark College of lingineering . Wagner College Stevens Institute ofTeel1nology Brooklyn Polytechnic .Institute . ltillswortli College . Coe College . Presbyterian College . Coluniliia University lo'1'A . . . . Mount Union College lixvvx . M 21SS3l'llllSBlI!-1 Institute of rlleelinology liiululu . Bethany College M11 . Marshall College N11 . Leliigli University X1 . North Carolina State College UM11:11oN . . Pennsylvania State College Pl University of New llalnspllire H1111 A Rutgers University Sluxlx. . University of Illinois 'FAU , 'llufts College UPSILON Centre College PHI St. ,l0llllqS College C111 . . . Wake Forest College PSI West Virginia Wesleyan College 250 A . X .7 --4on-- N I NI li I' X U IC N N YI IC I' Xl Xii10l'im'an1 South 1Xfi'im'aii I.in4'. Im' I3 .Ianissvn Dairy Corp.. . Halwr. Jonvs. IIllllSllllt'l'. Inv., . lla ,Inge-ls , Iiatnk ol' N4-is York K Trust tio., I5 Ixvlililrl X Ifsscr tio... Bristol lioinpzniy. 'I'Iu- 5 Kielmlv K' tio.. XXIHIIPI' Burliorn K' tio.. Il. X.. . fr Ixouin X Iiro.. Ii. U., . . . Cl1i4InoI'I' Studios.. , I I Iiawwy-Ihu'l1nIiar4It Iiuinlwr tio.. Cornvll LY' Umlcrliill. Inv.. I3 Iiovlnsoonl. W. J.. . I Cornish Wire Co.. . ,I Nlaulison IIPSISIIIVZIIII tIi'4's1'c'iit I'rinting tio.. fn Xlvya-r's Ilotvl, .. l1uIlvn..I. ,l... , I0 Nlurpliy. ,I. I,.. ,, U5 Iws Iiuinlwr lionipuny . , IT National Iloiiipuny. Inv... Ifla-1-trolux Iii-frigt-rator Sulvs. Inv. . ll Nm-is York Hliiplnuilsling Iiorporzlti tilt. Nlurlwt. Flzul Xlarkc-t ,, 'iogvlson Molivl IIilIxl'I'y. . it'Ilt'l'ilI I'iIt'1'ti'im' Yillitbl' Iiannp tio. l4'i1vi'zlI Iiuniln-r tio.. Colill' X' Iirisxsolal . Iluvlwttstowii Ste-ann ItkllIIltIl'f ,. . . w IIIII. NIt'Il1bIHS S.. .Ir.. . Iloliolwn I.unal K' Iinprou-ina-nl tlo.. IIoI'Iiruu IILIIIH ...I .H 1 1 1 Ilualson Lountx Loul Lo... I . . . . , I,IllIil1It'IIJIll2l Iulvt'ti'u' Lo.. . , fi I'oSl X' Mviiortl, , , 3 I'rogrvss Pulilisliing tio.. 3 IIIVIIZIFIIS Quality Nlurlwt. . I2 Svlwlling IIui'4Iisui'a- Co.. . , I Svie-ntiIi1' Glass 'XIDIHIIYIIIIS tio... H Se-vtl1-rm-r-Iiolillvusvli. Inv.. . . I Str-u-ns 'XIIIIIIIII 'xSS1N'IilIIUll. . 1-i ' ' . - btvu-ns Instituto. Stutv, .. . , fi I0 Whitt- M4-tal NIunuI'zu'luriiig tio.. '7 "' 1 4 1, U 1 II cfiyff "'631,, 1 -, - 16114- 1 am, 145 71 mail! A, 21 rm, W5QI,1gn11 E110 I Youth-15 o Years ld - 1 3 1 15+ II115'1' 1111 51111111 11, 17144.11 5111.111 21111111 111- Nmv Y11114 X1-11' Y11:'14's 11141 11.111111 111111111111-4 111 x1f1'1'1' 11111 111111- L1ty's 11'.111111g 1111f1'11Q 1111-1 111 1111 N11'1'1gI111111's 11111111112 I11 111111-11111-1' If r1-111.1111x,11t1cr 15Uy1111w, C111'1uC111111Qc111111 111111111011 1111 11.11114111N1w X111-14. 11111 1411111 111 1111114 111 t111111111'1's 11111-11111-11 ll 10 1111. 11 VVLIS 1l1c Q11y's 11131 11.11114, 111111 1111 lb yC.l1'S 114 .Xa11111w111111111s,111c1111l1111111g1.11'1s111cs1g11i111.11111 o111v 11.111l4. , . . . . ' 1111111 11f::11V11v 11111111111211-J 111 z11'1'21l1l-v 111113 11 was Cl y111111g 1111111's 11.111l4. A11-x.11111cr 11.111111- 111111'j11'111l1'211'1'. I. ,'1 '.' 1. vw- ,111 4.,, , , . 1011, 115 111111111g SI11111, 1111s 111111 -1 -5 11115 111 .lL:k. 1ffMjm.1.i,,. L,,,4wA,l,'f W Ml. f,,mm,U ,if MH, 0111511 11111c1' 1111'111'1111's,9w1'1'Q111111111111113 111' -1111 S. kH.Z,w M,UU,1,I1,j' 1111157 y111111g 111111 1111'w111'11-1111114111g 111111 wo11111 11.1v1- J X 1171 1z1l:'Q'1'I1A111 1111' ff111f1k111'11I 111 1111.11 1.1'j111rtm1'11I lllldCI'f211i1'l1 511111 ll vu11111rc. . , , .1'rr'1'11'1' 111111 mu1,1111'1'1'z11! mzzkzzzg. New York 11.111-1llSE D.1sQ1111 111111111111 7 11111111114 yc-11rs of XVll!'. Irs 1:11111111g1'14c 1l1l1111W1I1111C11. 1'I11'C l11111r11v11g1-111111 L'lij11f1'l 01 11s 111111. 111c R1-v11l'1- '1'111111y, .N 111 173-1, 1111s1Q ll y1111111.15 1111111's 11.11114. 11 141-1-ps pace 1v1111 C11Qll1!ll1LI 111:11l1111111Q. 17111 1'x.111111l1-, 111111 11.111 111-11191111 111c 1.11111 w1111 w111'1111sQS 11.1111-r I m'11"'I' I IIII' If '1'l5'iL"'1Ldt"'m'l'dL MIIIIL UJIFI' - I1 1111 k1i'111 '-1.111 1' 1" Ill 1. -- 1111111cy, 111111 1111:rc was 110 1111611111111 sys11'111 or III X UL N M t I I mt IILIIII N' IS 'I QIIK g11111'11 :1g11111s1 111m rixks of 1111111011 p111'1111.1si11g IIIIKIIQ' 1111w1'1'. 111 NUV1-111111-1', WU, the 15.11111 1111114 11 '1111C 1.011l1L1111g 111-111C 11.11111 111111141111 1l1c 1'c1111i4- v1g1,1r1111Q 111111110 31.11111 11g.1111wt 1111111.11 p1'111111s.11x Q11111'c 111' New Yr11'k's c111111111'1'1:i111 11111v11y, 111111 1'11r11.1111'r 11111111'yi1111111ir111. 1-11111111 11111-111y1'.11'Q 1111- 110111611 to bring or111'1' 0111 C11-1111111111111 1'11.1oQ. T111 1 11111111 1111s 111-1o111c 11111111 1111' 111c 1'x11'11s11'1-111-v1'111pf 13111114 gave Nuw York 11s 11111 OI'11L'I'1Y 111111111111 11111111 of 11s 111v1:s111111111 R1'w1-111111 111-p.1r11111'111. aCc0111111o11.111r111Q, 11111111111 111111411 111 1111111111411 S11111111 This i11x1111111o11 11.11 giv-Q11 NLIW York City 1511 1111n14111g p1'111'1111-Q 111111 111'1111i1111's 1111' 1111 1'111111'c y1-.11's of 511111111 1JLl1l1Q1I1g. 111.11 11.1111111111 will 1111 1-111161111111 1111Q111css. A 11111111111c11. 1111111011 EWYCJRKQJ RUSTCOMPA Y 48 H2111 Streetx- New York ITIVFUXVN 0F1'I1C1i: 11'1.X1l15f1N .1V1fN111f .VII 631l1J N'l'R1i1i'I' Q5 Camp Sessions, Summer of 1934 Fresh man Camp l"lI"'l'll SIC-XSUN: .IIIIH 2, TH INIIIQLIWI' Il. IUISIN O AX six wvf-ks' vourso ofinstruvtiun in survvyiug. Part nf the presvrilwfl course' of the Ifrvslmiau yvar at SIPYPIIS Institutv nf 'llf'l'Illl0l0gy. Erononzic' CfJlIfT'l'lJllf'fJ fbr IJVIIIIIIIIIP Engineers l+'0liIi'I'll SICASUN: fXlItlliS'l' II. IU NlItlUS'I' III. Illfil Q For tliv alumni of Stvvviis Iustitutv of 'llvvliiiolugy aml otllvr l'lllLfillt'0I'IllQ mlle-gas. Cnrrzpfbr l,l'PlJUl'UI'0l1Y Srli 001 Buys I"UUR'I'II SHNSUN: NIIIIIIST I8. 'I'USIf1I"l'EMBER I. IUISI- Q For Imys in prvparatory svlionls who will soon have to make a vlmicc Iwtwvvn an t'lll!IIllt't'I'IllgI vollvgc' and a collvgv of Iilu-ral arts. The Stcvvns Camp offf-rs tlwui an intro- fluvtion l00llgillt'1'l'Il1g tlirougli If-vturvs Ivy t'lllIIlf'lll vugiiiof-rs: permits the-m to makv trial of one Iirancli of viigiilm-riiig in elvnivutary Iieltl work in surveying: anrl gives tlivm an vstiuiatc of the-ir natural aptitualffs aml alvilitivs through imlivirlual aml group tests. lf' ftf- fur-ll 14'f- inf? ff-ff uni firi uv-iw rn rlw I' f-f- sid f'rn fs Qjlin- STEVENS INSTITUTE of TECHNOLOGY X E , , J L Murphy Inc I I NICIIOIAS S. HILL, JR. . O Q ,. Y' tIUNSUI,'I'lNtL ICNGINICICII CIQNERJI, l'l1'lNll CON'I'RftCTORS I C NX atvr Supply. Svwagc- Ilispnsal. ,, V. ,Hsu ., -, 4. l l'l lullllxly' 5 l llllll' bl Rlxlxllllli' Ilyelraulif' l,l'V4'lUIlIIlt'IlI!-3. Ile-purts. In- VlllN'llll'ATlNl:' 'ull IIIINDITIIINING ve-stigatiuns. Valuations. Ilatvs. Dvsign. + N I fl0IlSIl'llf'tI0ll, Op:-ration. IN'Ianagcrniciil, My rl 1 mth gtrul N' W York lilwmival. and Biolugival I,aImratnri1's. ' , 412 S , 4, 4 A x 3 A 1 - .Ilurruy llillil-3101! III2 ICNST I'I'I'II ST. NENX N HRK III I IIV,'X'IlIU'S BEST VI IHIC FUR I lg 8 2 I 0 2 3 MANI I":U1'I'UIlI4lIi 'KNIT .IHHBICII I ' I GOFFE 8 GRISVVULD N UNIC I.IBlCR'I'N S'I'RI'iI'l'I' NICVII XHIIK IIITN llnllfl Clank, '11, I'l'f'F- fl. SIHHH. -I I.lIll'f'i-IH. I W VV. F. Ur-xlrr, Jr.. 'I1. Yirf'-I'r1'r-. ,I. If. IIIII-flllklll. 'I I. Svv. I unnsullanls and Hrokvrs. " Ilmlv lgv l'fl1,uil1a-vl'.s.fn1' l',lI1gilIl'I'I'SM , 'Ill ls"r'n5 "li "'H"fH"f"' . - N -v N . - - f II. IC. IlIlISXY'UI,Il. S - ' - s S93 LUIIINISII Vtllilu IAUNIIUXINX hun NEXXI NUIIK l2I'I'X I,IlllI1l'.,lUllll I-2031-5 .1 qw M 'G ,HL 'iii ,, ' i.:'ff- " . ' t , i - x Q, - "' "F X 1 ts 4-.-.,.. . V . -. sc. Y E 1 i'l:Tn1iu, L J -11 3 ,,': Um' 2" Hiring Umtt limi Farin- f 1 -n'- :nz 43' . ' f 'if Thr Hii-.ful lfiivviptivin il at -Q, - 1 ' ' 5 I t"bliif..l:iiviv1- Lh if P I O E E R in Process Control ince 1889 I-IE manufacture of Bristol's Instruments be- gan in a small way more than 45 years ago, at which time Recording Pressure Gauges were tirst offered for industrial use. Following in rapid succession came a number of other types of Recording and Indicating Instruments until The BRISTOL Line now comprises diversihed de- signs and models for every conceivable purpose. Included among these are: Recording and In- dicating Pressure and Vacuum Gauges, Record- ing Liquid Level Gauges, Thermometers, Pyro- meters, Voltmeters, Ammeters, Wattmeters, Mechanical Motion Recorders, Electrical Opera- tion Recorders, Recording Tachometers and Psychrometers. Also a very complete line of Automatic Control Equipment of both Electric and Air Operated Types for temperature, pressure and other quantities. In order to assure continued accuracy and trouble-free operation, extreme care is taken in designing each type of instrument to make it as simple as possible and to have parts suthciently rugged to stand up under all ordinary service conditions. That such care is warranted has been proven by the many remarkable performance records set up- it is not uncommon to hear of instruments still operating satisfactorily after periods of IO, I5 and even more than 30 years. With such a background it is inevitable that the name "BRISTOL'S" should become asso- ciated with Dependable Instruments the world over. Throughout the United States, in Canada, Alaska, Mexico, South America, Europe, India, the Orient eeek- hundreds of thousands of Bristol's Instru- ments daily record or control vital Industrial Operations. Catalogues and Bulletins cov- ering any desired Instrument will be mailed promptly on request. I Hflrf ,Ni Rdiiiixlg Pit'wiiiit'Lit1iiQt' Afiulcl ,fbi THE BRISTOL COLIPANYAVVATERBURYPCONNECTICUT TRADE MARK BRISTOL 5 You H!ll'l'Il'f IQPPII in HlIl1lIA'l'll You HlIl'l'll.1 Svvn The Hufbrau aus and lentral Hotel MI' SIHIUNIJ AND RIVER S'I'RlCE'l'S y . . . I'2llllt'lI Im' lls ulal world zillllosplu-rv, painl- ings. ship mmla-ls and tropical fish. lxnown llu- 1-muntry uvvr for its quality kitvhf-n. Nl N X Sf III l N1 N N N . l'mprivlm' lfxlrllfll slu-al .YI ,x :vu x f wsu-111 Prinlinv' fu Q 1 1 A W 1 f s 3- -A ' C.. NI,I+IiI+,IJ BLHIIUHIN C11 NI PNN Y lllluljlw. f:yIillII4'l' l,l'4':iN. ,luln I,l'1'ss lfmllplvle- liimla-ry l':1llliIbIIl4'lll 1il'lIlfUl'S HIC-XI, l'IS'l'X'I'I'I XXI? INSPICKNKZI nl: I,l'ilIliIIQ - - l'l1lzlif'r1Iim1s l'1Xl'l'1li'l' Xl'l'liUSNl15 105 Isl HUMI"Il'Il,Il s'l'. lIUH1bkI'1N. N. ,l. I N"W""x S""""- H"""'X""- N' -' 'lv4'll'lIll4llH'. IIIIIIHIEPII ff-fl Il N E L A O O E FLA D I X I"l I'1I, l1HIil'HIi1X'I'IUN 1'isl1f9"f'f1" Coal Uilss ffnlfv fwrvlls, I,l'Ul'fSi0IIS llllll + N S011 f"umf lllCNl'.ll-KI,Hl"l"lI1l',H I4 lc plmnv IS-H322 H01 Vkalsllinglun Sl. 77-70 liivvr Sl. H0lD0k1'l1, N 0 DEPE BLE... Indispensabl . 0 Modern life is built upon Public Utility Service. As well repeat ,loshua's command to the sun to stand still as to attempt to reconstruct a world lacking these great conveniences, comforts and necessities . . Yet utilities did not "just grow." They are monuments to the ingenuity. the organizing ability. the self-sacrifice. far-sightedness and thrift of hundreds of thousands of men and women. They are monuments to individual initiative! Year by year. with improvement of the service. rates have been reduced. Users of utility service now receive more for less rnonev than ever before. ln a period of rising taxes and rising prices, the Utility stands out--unique!-as an economical Public Servant. PHILADELPHIA ELECTRIC CIIMPANI .fm-ff. in vi mm- mv ,4 Pioneer In Volunturilhv Establishing Lou' Rates for All Electric Service -v 4 GENERAL ELECTRHKC 1 V1-WUR LAMP QOMPANY lformerly Cooper Hewitt Electric Companyj HQBOKEN, NEW JERSEY 1 RICHARDS QUALITY M AR Ii ET lla-um-ll to tlw purposv uf sm-le-vting. purclmsing and prvparing nn-nts unel nlllvr fowl prmluvls of lln- l'll0il'l'Sl quality. for ilu- 1-unsunling pulnliv of Helviale-rv and its vnvirons, at the minimum of prim-. vonsislvnl with tlu' sorvive- rf-nel:-re-el. 1 'll1'll'lllllllIl' Xu. If Il f' l,l'lil'f'I' ll lf l .YI lllil li lf. N l'iVS .I IC HS lfl 1 All2.1lNlUIlt'4l lfarnis Fl bli Sl' Nl NI lili IIUNI ES + Fugelson Model Bakery 1 Nvwton, New Jersey KHP S'I'lCYlCNS Was Xssvnilnlwl ln' l W. J. ELUCKWUUD H0111 Hstulv Nl+1Vl'l'UN. N EW .I IC RSICY 1 2123! 1 Il lu' ,-IRIS A-I L ll Q4 l S ,IT Hll 'lx' SICRI 'ICIJ 1 HZlL'li6l1lSllJWl1 Stefani Lilllllflfy 1 Every BODY NQGdS Milli i ZI2-II xrux S'l'Iil'1lC'l' ' 1 0 ll U IIxl+1'l"I'S'l'4 HX N. N. .l. lf'lf'l:l1ulu': H,4rfr1'lIsIul4'1l 1.50 8 ff Use American Ships i J . 1 ms' 1-imma ...:.,n.,, . , :M k,1wLV,.. :N ,. ..:- ' 4- I :H V 144- ,, 'a ' in-V5 N- i - , r, .. U.. , . , Y ., .f ,X ..,,. ...rf . , M- Tfvmcw-- -v.a,x- 4, :yew yilvrx wig' V, , 5, ,....,,,..fo-ug 1 ny, 4- r x. ., V . .Q-... V U, i11,,....r, Aly:-Y ,.,.,.,5,,,,f..v3'm,,. .H if V' rs A.. Y -,,-,,gm.1... t -V .,. , 'U - -'M -.1-rsr'v'vL-5 f Y-s. ,f. , a. .M . 4 5' F ' .-1 , , .1-ge. ... -. T wr- , f , , 4, ' f M ' - . - V - f - :...,, ,.,,, .14 f was awww-def, 'et "' 4 . , f 1, 2 x , ' - ' ,r Q . ' ' Wren -W ,-: A" 'gn . 1. W W . A-"H 4- , , , We '. - as 1'-zzz., ' N , ,Q A. ' A i - . ' f - ra. -we f, ,f 4- '-fn' .f",..' . ' ' "' ' 'Z f'1,AM. -JW ag'-va-ig -2275-f4-ff ,317 -s -gf, .. .,,. 1' i 'T ...Y -W, , . 7-vene'14...e. W.- , l W. The Washington, sister ship of the Manhattan, the two fastest cabin l e afloat, designed and built by the New York Shipbuilding Corporat on FAST passenger vessels carrying the American flag now sail to the leading ports of the world. By patronizing American ships you spend your m 0 n e Y h O m e . .g. .g. .g. .g. .g. .g. .g. .3. It is good business. 4- -1- It is patriotic. -:- + Ship and Sail on American Ships NEW YORK SHIPBUILDING CORPORATION Main Office and Yard: New York Office: CAMDEN, N. I. 420 LEXINGTON AVE. 9 MP O 5' 442 O ui OSH 'Gb ood results depend on GO ODOL IIUIISIIN C0lTN'l'Y CIDAL C0. IIIIUIIP. uHl'lISff'l' 1-A1050 hll 'l'UNNICl,lC AVICNUIC .HCRSICY CITY. N. J. i t ll 1 ' ll regress Pllb1lShlIlg Qu. I 1 JLG Plmultlcss S1-Dl'XlU'1. 4:u.nwlM:l,l.. N. .l. t A NA LYT I CAL BALA N C If S AN D WEIG ll TS + I for prfyfvssional and student use . SEEIIEIIEII-ICUIILBUSCII Inv. Printers of Till-I S'l'l"l'E for I2 years If 0 U N n IQ n 1 3 5 Q .IEHSIQY CITY. N. J. v -A-Mlm s .MW we e e as W evveee J' J' LULLEN t MRCIISOII Restaurant 1-Il nl111..1'1clr514...sl-:zen1:75 Pl1VM'f'NUA 5'1'l'?A-M- 1'Ml'1'U1iY t l WASHINGTON swam' at Fourteenth .KN U Nl l LL SL' PPL! ICS f Tel. HUb0lf0n 3-10118 ,, t 1 1 123 LLURIJICN s'l'l:HE'l'. IIOHUKEN. N. J. t l'l1unv. llulnulwll 7800-THUI U R IN 1' u t Special Sunday Dinner . . 500 'F llLqlmsuN BIND.. NUHTII BEHGEN t . . . U ,.,m,,,, ,.u,,W,V ,',,,,5,, X . 13ElllV Busmess Men s Lunch 400 . . . . , Y I0 ERHAPS you've noticed this air about those whose homes are blessed with a New Air-Cooled Electrolux. These folks feel that they are particu- larly fortunate in their choice of refrigerators. And we believe you'll agree when you consider the unmatched advantages that Electrolux gives you. PERMANENT SILENCE NO MOVING PARTS LOW RUNNING COST GAS COMPANY SERVICE F4 isis 0 I . l'I1lQ YT? 'Z ON DISPLAY AT ALL GAS COMPANY SHOWROOMS N E w lf? ' KC!! E HEISHLFLQJJJ X T Hc1BcerKEN LAND AND IMPROVEMENT A COMPANY T FACTGRIES v PIERS 0 .APARTMENT HOUSES T T T ' RESIDENQIES 0 VACANT LAND T A WATERFRONT IT T Z T T T T 7'.71.7,,1..,,..-: HQBUKRN 3-8000 l NEVCTARK STREET HOBOKEN, N. J. T Y T I-'imxkl,lN J. vlclmsnzu, iff.-H, 'lx-L lluimkf-.. 3.5005 I T E L Tx M A R Tx E T T , T General Lumber Companv l.RIf11 x1,nx.l'f..,,. I OF N' J. J WI ' M I T ' lil'lTAll, l.UMBl'ili T , T ' J T T . I lou 0 'ml' Ulu T lN1l'l'l'll1llllS l'iqulpp1'4l to S1-rve Provisions T T HOME 0u'1x'1fR.s. s'1'oRr:s. or'F1c:15.w T T C0TVI'R,4C'I'0RS ANI! I.'YIIl7'STRIl-IL PI,,lTN"l'S I-01 Wvanshinglun Sl. Phones Hula. 3-27100 . W T T 201- Clinton btreel llolmken, N. J. 777 777 777777 7 777 7777 77 77 777777 7 7 7 T A Ti T T T TA TTT T-T T A T A A TT T T T T TT " Sehelling Hardware Co. Y Twin-.T K "KI1lJll'll the U' urld Ureru T 7 R ID W A R IQ Catering to Dinners. LllllCllPOIlS T T ' Q UBUKEN' N' -l' and Banquets V 734 Willow. Ave. B.-Ilfllflql N f,'lu'1,I..-llf r 1 A Q T PAI N lb Q 7 . . Music' and lfnlurtainnienl livery lfvenin T u A lvl' Hob' 5 ' T Lontraetnrs :sen 19317 F, It V MM 1 I V 7335 S4'r1'i1l,Lg Ihr' Hvstfor l"ffY.v leurs T dt' Ury ' V I dnl Q 7330 lludson unel Third Sis.. llulmken. N. J. T Marlne Supphes 7357 12 The Land of RIIIJDES and 00 PA L Kll GE 23 ous 1-'Ron New tome iNe:l,l'niNo x nn' AT Tn:-: ismmn or sr. ni-:LENA 'The word Africa always thrills the liste-ne-r. It speaks of myste-ry and adve-nture-. For ye-ars it was "the- Dark Contine-nt.'i a challenge- to big game- hunte-rs and e-xplorers. Afrie-a still offe-rs that challe-nge-. But. just as Ilill and Iluntington ope-ne-el the- prairie-s of our own North Ame-riva.. so othe-r me-n pushe-d hack the- frontie-rs of Africa., huilding e-itie-s, ope-ning channels of trade-. Today fast steamships, modern railroads and motor vars offe-r the- trave-le-r an opportunity to explore- this vast 1-ontine-nt in the- same- comfort and luxury he- knows at home. Today the- famous port towns of Ilurhan, Be-ira, Cape- Town, the- diamond mine-s of Kimherle-y, the- Gold mine-s of the Rand. Kruger National Park. tee-ming with big game-, are- less than a month from New York. No longe-r are- the- thrills of Vie-toria Ealls. of Indian marke-t. of monkey park. of Ilurhanis 'rivkshas and Xulus re-se-rve-el for a fe-w adventurous spirits. Today a nove-l. re-stful and exhilarating vavation ill a wonele-rful vlimate- awaits any man who van spare- a little- time- from his liusine-ss. And for the- nlan who knows he- ne-e-ds a change- hut fe-ars he- vannot afford to loaf. South Africa oflie-rs te-mpt- ing husine-ss opportunities. l7nite-el State-s Iirms do millions of dollars worth of lnusine-ss with South Africa e-ve-ry year. For 1-orrzple-le information about South A-Ifriran tours and law:-stfre-ight rate-s aelelre-ss: AMERICAN SOUTII AFRICAN LINE, INC. l 26 IIEAVEII STIIEET, NEW' YOIlK. N. Y linrle-r the- Arne-rican Flag. rarrving I-'. S. Nlails, Frr-ight and Pass:-nga-rs L. O. KOVE SIBROTHER i Incorporated g ENGINEERS, MACIIINISTS, WELIDERS, 1 SHEET METAL WURKER5. FABRICATURS UE MONEI, METAL, STAINLESS STEEL AND ALL NON-CURRUSIVE ALLUYS. SAND BLAST MACHINES AND EQUIPMENT TANKS FUR ANY PURPOSE WE COMBINE ENGINEERING SERVICE WITII COMPLETE METAL WURKING FACILITIES , 4 W ' 'W' "4 'W ' " ' Main Ojfices 154 oeDEN AVE. JERSEY CITY, N. J. 4 1 - , w h' Walter Kidde 81 Company, Inc. FIRE PRUTECTIUN' O I Walter Kidde Constructors, In 5E.VGINEERS .IND BUILDER 1-10 Cedar Street. New York le - .,.,,..,., C . S LAI-!HRA'I'URY SITPPLIES CIIENIICAI,S AND ACII Manufae-turers nf Class Apparalus JS SPECIAL C L,-XSS A I'l'A R -tTl'S o Scientific Glass Apparatus Co. 49 Acke-rman Stre-e-t Bloomfield, N. J. Phone IILUU NI FI ELD 2-034,10 hidnoff tudio OFFICIAL PHOTOGRAPHER FOR THE 1934 HLINKM 'A' U'l'lHLR'XPHS MAlDl'1I'EIiSON4llN HN IRVING CIIIIDNUFI9 69 FIFTH AVEN U E N E W Y U R K fl I T Y 14 KEUFFEL 'l'RfXNSI'l'S Nll'lXSL'RlNG TXPRS l.lCYlil.lNG RHIJS l"ll'1l,lD B1 NllxS SLIIJIC Rl'l,ICS C 81 ESSER COMPA Y IDR XXX ING INSTIH NI ICNTS IDHKXNINU l'Xl'l'lRS lJliXI"'l'lN1l RHHNI I"l R N lTl R IC nl I 2' Bl,l IC PRINT PXPICRS in IlIfNI'IR'tI, HI'II'IIl1I', XXII I"X11'l'UlIII'.5 IIUI-IHKHN. N. J. Main Store-. lff Fulton St. NNW YURK Lptuwn Store-. UU IC. lilnel St. CIIICXGU ST. IAPIIIS SNN lflKXN41lSiIU XIUNTRIQ-XI, Q16-320 S. Dearlmrn 51. KIT L.. 4-l. -1 Sl, 140-lil S .-4A. .lll 1 Sl. T-0 Num- Daum- St.. W. Phono-: I Jvlawurr- 3- H130- IO3 T- I 038 "Not ll Kick in II Ilillinn Fvvtu Lavery-Daellllhardt Lllll1IJ6'1' Co. Ll NIBER and TIMBER GRAND STREET and PMIIFIQI IXYENLIIC .IHRSEX LIITX. N. J. IIURNELL S YNDERHILL lNf:uRl'ulu'l'lf,lm Pipvs. Fittings. Nmulxvs and flcwks Pip? Bvneling. I'IklIll'Il'21lIIlff F llth anal jeff:-rsml Sis. Holmlwn. N. J. c:m1P1,1x1EN'rs Ulf WHITE METAL MAN UFA.C'I'I7RING CO. XI XKHRS UI'- CULLAPSIBLE TUBES AND liU'l'TLIC SPRINRLER TOPS IIOBUK EN. N. J. 1IANITI+'AC'lI'I'HEHS R adio LIOlllIllllllIl'2l t ion I'I1lllIlJlllf'l1I NATIONAL CONIPAXY, INC. Nl XLDICN. MISS NIH IISICTTS 13 i' t SUCCESS IS SELDCM MERE CIRCUMSTANCE HE L I N it will he judged a genuine success. Undergraduates, alumni, and friends will enjoy the originality of its contents. Critics of publications will view it as an excellent literary production. This annual in its finished form is no mere circumstance . . . All credit goes to the officers and staff for careful planning, arduous labor and successful accomplishment. We, as producers, share their pride in a task well done. The experience of forty years of specialization in the college annual field has gone into the making of the volume now hefore you . . , The staff has molded into it a vivid record of Stevens Institute of Technology active ities which will he lived again in years to come. We count it a privilege to have perpetuated this record in a permanent printf ed form of which you may justly he proud. Congratulations! Baker, Jones, Hausauer, Inc. 45 CARROLL STREET . BUFFALO . N Y Designers and Producers of Unusual Annuals -i 'k 16 STEVENS ALUWNI ASSOCIIEATION. HUBOKEN. N. .l. Wfhat It Does . . . Keeps in touch with all ,Nlulnni . . . 'Nlaintains thc- Xlnnmi Ufliw- . . - Issue-s thu "lnclivator" . . . Contrihulvs to the "Sumo" . . . Contributes to tha' Xlllle-lie' Xsso- viation .... Avtively maintains the Grzuluatv l'llllIll0yIllf'Ill Hur:-un . . . Runs thi- Slevvns Ahnnni lsnnel . . . AI'l'iillg0S 2:l1'llVlll4?S4-'Alllllllll Blillfllllfl. 'xlllllllll Day . vie-. W'hPre the flloney Comes From . . . Voluntary vontrilvut ions from grzuluatvs. fornnvr sl muh-nts anal otha-r inte-ri-st:-al pi-rsons. T H E Student ll' lvvlifv of TE STEVENS lNS'I'l'l'l"l'l'I UF 'l'ECllNUl,0GY Hobolrvn, New ,Iersefv Phone: lilohoken 3-T700 lloraurc- G. Uliw-r. Jr.. Hrlitor-in Clzifjf Crow- U. 'llllUIllIlS'lll. lfllSI:l1I'SS .ll'Illllllgl'I' Eilwaril S. Mulli-r. llunuging llifliflll' Edward M. Szila. ,lrlrrfrrising Nlunu-ar 1 l i - - Q SSTEEL CONSTRUCTION' X -cw NUNURKUONE vm mm .E N E w Y O R K- xx X' N57- CKWHHJMENTSLH' JANSSEN DAIRY COR P. l l X X 1 E EE-- E- .... W. .E EEE, E. . ANDREW J. Posfr, P,-mlwlf I E N . , 1 , ' ' , , I, T Q3 i Dylxeb LUl1llJCI Lifjlllflcllly F T02 Clinton Slrvol, llolvoluvn. J. llUBl'lllT C. POST, Vicv-Prwfsirfenl uUl,Uk,.n 3-TIN, Sl:-vc-ns, '98 ' ' W Lurgzfst :lSS0l'III10IlI of .Stork Ill the Ixus! l . . ,. ' f X I DUllL'l?l'l6S I hul .Irv IJOIIPIIIIIIIIIP l.. 'XBBETT-PHS l . .-issl. SI'l'l'0fUl1V 5L,.,,.,,., -pg oilxl-in xl, UI"l"ll1liS: l3T Wie-st fl-lll Slre-vt. 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