Stevens Institute of Technology - Link Yearbook (Hoboken, NJ)
- Class of 1935
Page 1 of 280
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 280 of the 1935 volume:
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ALVIN C. SCHOLP
RICHARD F. DEDE
THE CLASS IDF H136
of Stevens Institute of Technology
3 I i 231 - it
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TO THE ALUMNI
THROUGH WHOSE EFFORTS THE NAME OF
STEVENS HAS RISEN TO EMINENCE NOT
ONLY AMONG ENGINEERS BUT AMONG ALL
THINKING PEOPLE OF OUR COUNTRY, WE
RESPECTFULLY DEDICATE THIS VOLUME
lt is the cherished hope of the editors that. in
the course of perusing this volunie. the students
and friends of Stevens will find as nluch pleasure
and satisfaction as its COIIIPOSPFS derived froln its
compilation. 'lllll'0llgll0lllQ their work. they have
striven to give. in the nlost concise fornl possible,
a conlplete record of the activities of the school
year. Nlueh unnecessary nlaterial presented by
fornler books has been eliniinated and lnany
changes in plan have been wrougllt throughout.
lt is for the possessors of this yearbook to decide
whether these changes have been beneficial ones
and whether the LINK of the future will do well
to follow this nlodel or that of fornler years.
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very seldom home. In a manner such as prescrihed the Freshmen spent the next six
weeks in an intensive campaign to conquer the realms of surveying and "Tracey."
The camp was again under the direction of Professor Samuel H. Lott who was
assisted in its running hy the camp council. The council was made up of the class
officers and one representative from each shack. A constitution was drawn up this
year and it is hoped that future camp councils will accept it. Not to be forgotten
is the camp paper, the "TranSIT" whose staif did their utmost to make it a success.
The first hreak in this schedule came on Camp Sports Day, which had heen long
in the making. An aquatic meet, with many interesting races started the day off.
Following this came the Siiphcmmore-Freshman haseball game which was won
handily hy the Sophomores. A new innovation this year was the transit set-up,
and the chain-rolling contests. lt was decided to make this a part of the future
Camp Sports Days. A steak dinner followed with an inspection of the camp
grounds. and last but not least was the Camp Sports Day Dance helcl in the mess
hall in the evening. The music was furnished hy the Freshman Orchestra.
The close of camp came six days later. A hanquet was held on the final evening
in camp at which Professor Lott and Professor Snader gave farewell speeches.
Professor Lott then presented medals to the hest athlete, and to the hest all-around
camper, and Professor Snatler presented prizes to the best surveyors. The following
morning saw a steady stream of campers leave camp, homeward bound with happy
memories of the life at Iohnsonhurg.
Every year this camp Session has made a stronger glue with which to cement the
class together. It is here that life-long friendships are made and one really learns
to live with his fellow men.
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PRESIDENT H. N. Dnls VICE-P11Es11mEN'1' Cl:EEsE
DEAN F. DER. FURBIAN REu1s'1'1uR I. C. XVEGLE Q H
he rustees of Stevens nstitute
X'Y.Xl.'l'ER KIIJIJE . . . , .Clmzhmzfz
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EDXV.-XRD VVESTIJN .
IABIES CIIEESE ,
SAKIUE1- C. ALLEN
VVI1-I.l.rXNl S. 15.-XRS'I'OXV
1-IENRY 1JHN.XLD CAMPBELL. . .
1-1.1xRx'EY N. IDAVIS .
IAMES A. FARIQELI.
C1ElJRGEC1IBBS . . M.
Alwllulz Ck.x11.xx1 Cmsoow. . .
IDAYIIJ S. I.xc:oBUS , .
1D.w1n C. IonNSoN
1f1:.xxk1.1x 13. KIRKBRIDE
Coxruo N. LAUEI1 . ,
ALTEN S. MILLER , .
1"1REIJERICIi A. 1V1U5CHENI'IEI1XI
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RrJ15Eli'l' C. ST.-xN1..EY .
Iinwm A. STEVENS, IR.
VV1I-I.1.xx1 N. TM'1.oR
Ionk' C. r11R,X1'I'IMIEN
A1.1sE1a'1' C. W.,X1.I.
Secretary and Y1l't?LZ.iZ!l'6'1'
' N Y
New Yor 4, .
Newburgh, N. Y
New York, N. Y
. Yonkers, N. Y
New York, N. Y
Hoboken, N. I
New York, N. Y
New York, N. Y
S. W. 1, England
New York, N.
New York, N. Y
New York, N. Y
New York, N. Y
Princeton, N. I
New York, N. Y
New York, N. Y
Brooklyn, N. Y
New York, N. Y
New York, N. Y
, .1-1oboken, N. I
New York, N. Y
Iersey City, N. I
Montclair, N. I
Mlfluzw 11. WlII'I'E1.E.K1f .... Long 151.11141 City, N. Y
4 :M 'I'
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he Automotive nd ustr
THE first memorable experiment in motor transport Was made
in France in 17711, when Nicholas Cugnot constructed a three-
ivheel steam chariot. It stopped every hundred feet to make
steam. Several successful steam chariots were made in England
from 18110 to 1836. Evans, in 1787, made the hrst American
The nucleus of the modern automobile appeared in 1835 -
1886, when Daimler patented his high-speed internal combus-
tion engine. Next came the Panharcl car of 1894, which had
every essential feature of the modern car.
The most important factor in the early development of the
American automotive industry was the Selden patent. Granted
in 1895, its terms were broadly inclusive. It gave the monopoly
to its licensees, styled the Association of Licensed Automobile
Manufacturers. One of the most important works of the asso-
ciation was the pooling of technical and engineering informa-
tion. A testing laboratory was set up. A mechanical branch of
the association was formed, along the lines of the societies of
An independent group led by Henry Ford defeated the
monopoly in IQII. Some time afterwards the activities of all
the national automobile manufacturers were combined in the
Automobile Chamber of Commerce.
Recent developments in the automotive art include free
Wheeling, knee LlCKlO11, streamlining and increased success in
reducing vibration, this latter particularly on passenger busses.
The principles of streamlining which have been found useful
in the other arts have been adapted, sometimes inelfectually,
to the modern automobile. An example of yacht design prin-
ciples eljlectually applied to the motor car is seen in the
CHARLES STEWART MOTT
BORN in Newark in 1875, Mr. Mott received his
M.E. degree from Stevens in 1897, and then Went
abroad to pursue his studies in Copenhagen and
Munich. He entered the automobile business as
superintendent of T. Weston Mott Sz Co., manu-
facturers of auto wire Wheels and rims. The firm
later moved to Flint to engage in the manufacture
of auto axles. Mr. Mott has been Vice-President
and Director of the General Motors Corporation
of Detroit. He is also a Director of several other
Detroit firms, and of the A. C. Spark Plug Co.
of Flint. He is a member of several engineering
and fraternal societies.
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CH.yR1.Es Otto Gt'NTttER. M.E. Plrxfcxyrzl 'f 5'
EN: TBTI: ME.. Steyens, tooo: Memlwer: American Society 3 9,
of Civil Engineers: American Society of Mechanical Engineers:
The Society ot American Military Engineers: The Army
Ordnance Association: Societe Astronomique tle France:
National Geographic Society': Columliia Yacht Cluli: Army
and Nayy Cluh ot America: National Rifle Association ol
America: Reserye Uflicers Association ot the Lfnitetl States: 1w,,,,f'g,um1,.,A
The National Security League, Inc.: lfelloyy: American Associ-
ation for the Atlyancement ot Science: Permanent Menilier
of Council: Association of Mathematics Teachers of New Iersey: 1.ieiitc.i.tm-tt.,i0m'i,
Ordnance Department, Army ot the Enitetl States.
Louis ALAN HAZELTINE. M.E.. St3.D. 1'1'ofc,v.-'or of Pf1'l'fl-lit!! .lIt1!!1wi1i1t1't.f
ME.. Steyens. tooo: Sc.D., Steyens. toggl lfelloyyz American Association lor the Atl
yancement of Science: American Physical Society: Nlemlwer: American Nlathematical
Society: Mathematical Association ol' America: Society lor the Promotion of Engineering
Lewis Emiuty Aiixtsriioxo, Pali. .1.".f1i,i'ItIIIf l'rofe.f.fw
Ph.B.. Yale University, tooo.
AVILLIAIXI Eitxtsr FRED APPVHN. Elf.. Nl.A. :1.fs1,fm1z! lJ1f.'fl'fa'Ul
E.E.. Brooklyn Polytechnic Institute, tottig XI.A., Columbia. logo.
I3P3l'tlllBllti of Economics of
En 'lllBBl'lll '
XVtLLiisi lltiyxu Exxis. M.E.. Sc.l3.
illextzzzzfw' Cl'Ol71!7lil' Hzmzpfzrcy.-' l'1'f1fe,-'fox' of f1iCY1IIUI7lIiCIi' of E11g1'z1ee1'1'1zg
M.E.. Stevens. ttsoj: Member: American Society til' Mechanical Engineers: American
Management Association: American Economic Association: National Municipal League:
Fellow: American Association tor the Atlyancement ol' Science: Royal Economic Society:
Diyision Memher: National Research Council.
Cihottme AVtNi.tit.s't't.it l3,yttNyyEt,t.. HS.. Xl.A.
A'1'i2g ET: HS. in li.I-I.. Georgia lnstitute ot Technology.
tooo: HS. in Eli.. Alassachusetts Institute of Technology.
iota: M.A., Lvniyersity ol Pennsylyania. togog Memher: Taylor
Society: American Statistical Association: Society tor Promo-
tion ol' Engineering Etlucation: American Economic Associa,
tion: American Acatlemy ot' Political anal Social Science.
Auf Kteyshit liliitttu. HS. l1z.ffrmfo1'
P f F e T FRED Axiiittays C?i't'xtixtmyxxrit. lit.. M.li. l11.fr1'm1oi'
ro. Lllllls ,x , M 1 X
tially: ll? ll: Ml... Steyens, toyga. flylmi
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AN , .Q
Department of Electrical
FRANK CLIIIHJRIJ STOCKVVELL, A.B., SB.
fI7BK1 TB IIQ AB., Bates College, 19052 SB., Massachusetts
F11 II. Sir ICIQWCII
HERBERT QileIRISTOPHER RUTERS, M.Ii., M.S. .I,v.v15'tr11zt P1'0fe,r.t0I'
MF., Stevens IIIstitute of Technology, 19251 M.S., Massachusetts Institute of Technology,
VVILLIAIXI LAWRENCE SULLIVAN, B.S., M.S. lI1,N'Il'ZlCf0I'
.SEQ B.S., Massachusetts Institute of Technology, 1927.
VVILLIAIXI FREDERICK BAILEY, M.Ii. ll2,CZl'llff01'
HE: MB., Stevens Institute of Technology, 1955.
ADoLPII AMEND, IR., M.E. Il2,S'f1'ZiCif0l'
MB., Stevens Institute of Technology, 1934.
Department of Physics
PERCY HoDoE, A.B., B.S., Ph.D. Professor
BQII1 EEg AB., Westerii Reserve University, 18921 B.S., Case School, 18945 Ph.D.,
Cornell, 19081 Fellow: American Society for the Advancement of Science, Member:
American Physical Society: Optical Society of America, American Society for Steel
Treatingg American Association of Physics Teachers: New York Microscopical Society.
XAIALDEIXIAR MA'r'I'HAEI's STEIXIPEL, AB., A.M.
SEQ AB., Indiana University, 1995, A.M., University of
HENRY CIIARLEs FRANK, B.S., M.S. .1.f51'xz'f111f P1'ofe5.vo1'
BS. Cooper Union Institute I917' M.S. Stevens Institute of
NKJEL LIRQLIIXRT MIN MS In tzuczol
II II VII1 Stuens Institute ot Technolo y 1930 MS
Stevens Institute ot TechnoIo y 193
RIIHARD USEPII BIEIK MIH lizvtmzt
NI Ii Stevens Institute of Technology 1934 P, I Hodge
.lzzfozz Wood 13Il1'C'!1t7l'I1I Professor of Ef6'Cfl'IiCtI! ElIgI.l7E6l'1-llg
Institute of Technology, I907Q Member: American Institute ot
Electrical Engineers: Society for the Promotion of Engineer-
Department of Dlaehine
FRANKLIN DERONDE FL'Rx1.iN, M.E.
Dean of Stevens' In.vt1'tute of Tecfifzofogy and Pr0fe.v,v0r of
QE: TBII: IIIIMQ M.E.. Stevens, 1893: Fellow: American
.Association for the Advancement of Science: Member: Ameri-
can Society Ot Mechanical Engineersg Society tor the Promo- Dean Furman
tion of Engineering Education: Eastern Association of College
Deans and Advisers of Men: Newcomen Society.
AVILLIAIXI REEDER I-I.xLL1DA'r, ME.
M.E., Stevens, 1903.
S.iAiL'EL IAIOFFAIAN LOTT, M.E. .-lsfocmfe P1'0fC'5.fUl' and Crimp E.Y6c4Ilfl.Z'C2
EN: ME., Stevens, 1903.
IOHN CHARLES XVEGLE, M.E. Rc'g15t1'1zr and glfilfftllll Dam of Stezwzs lzzftzifzrte of -J jf
Teclznofogy and -J.r.f1i.vti1zzt P1'Of65.f0l' of D6'5Cl'I-f7flil'C' Geonzefryi -iffy
EN: ME., stems. 1918. Q A
ig A 3 1 SQ
ROBERT ARTHUR CHADBURN, M.E. Izzstrzfctoi is 'I 1
in FUVEQQTQ 1.1
QNEQ TBIIg ME.. Stevens Institute of Technology. 1933. f
.ARCHIBALD STEXV.-KRT XVILKIXSON. M.E. lfzszructof
M.E.. Stevens Institute of Technology. 1933.
NIARTINO IOsEP11 X ACARRO, M.E. Iz1sf1'zu't01'
M.E.. Stevens Institute Of Technology, 1934.
X Departlnent of Shop
We .ALFRED SEOLTINE Ii1NsEv
A Member: American Society Ot Mechanical Engineers.
1 3. Prof. Kinsey GEORGE I-IHOOIE 5Ilf7C'i'lil2I'L'l7dt'III of Sfzops 'Jiiril
W ti '
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RICIIAIID FIIANeIs IDEIIXIEL
TIS II1 ISS., College of the City of New York, 1902, A.M.,
liIfc:ENE HEeToIz FEZANDII2, BS., M.E.
PMI' l7'1"I'l ,1,cs1ist1I11t P1'0f6.C,N'Ol', Cflllliflllllll
WY: l3.S., Columbia University, 1917, M.E., Columbia UI1i-
IQENNETII SE1'IxIot'Iz MooIaIIEAD IDAVIDSON, BS. ,l5.v1'.rtI112t PI'0fc'x,f0r
ATAQ QTL BS., Massachusetts Institute of Technology, 1919: Associate Member: Ameri-
can Society of Mechanical Engineers, Member: Society of Naval Architectural and
IOIIN I. YELLoTT, III., M.M.E. Izzslruftor
TB IIQ AAfI7g E31 OAK: HE., Iohns Hopkins University, 19311 M.M.E., Iohns Hop-
kins University. I933g Iunior Member: A.S.M.E.
l HQWAIID WILsoN EINIINIUNS, M.E. Irzstrzlctor
Riu? THU, ME., Stevens Institute of Technology, 1933.
+l fllfltr, ALLAN BIzowN lhfIURR.-XY, M.E. 171-ffl'l4ff01'
I l TBHg M.li.. Stevens Institute ol: Technology, IQ-33.
-LJ "Yi - . , -
H 1 3 ' IXENNETII CLARENCE HOLLAND, M.l1. IIZ.ff1'llFf0l'
i QE: M.E., Stevens Institute of Technology, 1934.
l Q Q
1 Department of Clvll
I 0 0
l l Englneerlng
IJAVID L. SNADEII, AIIeII'T C.E., M.S., M.A. PI'0f6'.f50l'
- 5 AIC, SEQ Arch't E., 19133 C.E., I9I4g M.S., Ohio Northern
University, 19181 M.A., Columbia University, 1926g Member:
American Society of Civil Engineers: Indiana Society of Archi-
lil. l l A I I l t .
tectsg American Association ot Engineersg Fellow: American
fc ms I -
ee CIILBERT CJLINTUN VVIIITNEY, III., M.Ii. 17IjIl'llCf0l' If
FTEQ M.li., Stevens II1stitute of Technology, 1934.
Q RoIsEI1T MARTIN IDIETZ, M.E. lzzrtructor H
AKII1 Mli., Stevens Institute of Technology, IQ32. Prof, Snadcl- fl
f I 1 A 'T VY 1 L - fi C '-X0
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l Association for the Advancement of Science. , 2
Department of Chemistry
FRANCIS IONES PoND, B.S., A.M., PILTD., Sc.D.
Pl'0f6,f5OI' and D1.I'C'Cf0l' of Ifzc' Illorfozz ixlC'l77Ol'l-LI! l,t1b0l'tl1Ul"I'
EX: fIJKfD: TRU: B.S., Pennsylvania State College, 18921
A.M., Ph.D., University of Gottingen, Germany, 18963 Sc.ID.,
Stevens Institute of Technology, 1929: Member: American
Chemical Society: Society for the Promotion of Engineering
Education: Fellow: American Association for the Advance-
- - - I,ful.I3irI1tl
ment ot Science.
LEsI.IE TTERR HACKER. MF. ,15,v'UC'1'zIIC' IJ1'f1ff,-,fm
MF., Stevens Institute of Technology. Igoo.
D.xvID IDINKEL lcvcoBt's, MF., Sc.D. AJ5,v'1i,-'fizzzz Pa'ofg,:,-U1
TB TIL MF., Stevens Institute of Technology. I92I: Sc.D.. Massachusetts Institute of
CXLFRED BoRNExI.xxN. MF., DR. ING. .elcv-I.-1',v-zrzzzz Ijmfg,-,-fn
BQHg MF., Stevens Institute of Technology, 1927: Dr. Ing.. University of Dresden,
FREDERICK I.EIvIs BIssINczER, MF. lfz,ft:'m'fm'
ATA: TT AFI: MF., Stevens, 1933.
y y Meehanies
I,ot'Is .XDIILPIIE NIARTIN. IR.. NIE.. .'X.Nl.
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,X I TBTT: MF., Stevens, Iooo: AAI., Columbia. Iooygg Fellow:
A American Association for the Advancement ot Science. 2
IX A' if,
l Grsrixv CIEURCIE FREvr:,xxo. NLE.. AAI. ' '
.'ls,foc'1'rIte PI'0fF,v'-Cfjll 1'
THTI: UAE: MF., Stevens, Iooo: .'X.NI.. Columbia Uni-
' X Prof. ivnmn versity- 1913- H A,
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PxRTHL'R IAINIES WESTCJN, B.A., A.M.
Cfzttrrrrrarz of tfze Defltlrtrvzerzt
t9YL2g UAE: B.A., Lehigh University, 1904: A.M., Yale Uni-
versity, 1905g Member: Modern Language Associationg Eastern
Conference Teachers of Public Speaking: Visiting Professor,
New York University Summer School, 1931.
CfEORGE MARTIN WEIh'IAIi, A.M., PH.D. .lssocrate Professor
DXQ QJBKL HYMQ A.B., University of Rochester, 19041 A.M.,
New York University, I9I0g Ph.D., New York University, 1920
ion Sabbatical leave 1934-35l.
PIN rf. XVCNU 111
IoHN PREsL12w' PIEQ, A.B., A.M. .issrsttznt Professor
A.B., Yale University, 19201 A.M., Harvard University, 1925 Con exchange to Massachu-
setts Institute of Technologyj.
lit-XROLD BL'RRIs-lVlEvER, B.S., A.M. .Jssrsttmt Professor
AST: B.S., College of the City of New York, 19231 A.M., Columbia University, 1926:
Member: Modern Language Associationg English Graduate Uniong American Association
of University Professors.
NEVVALL CDRIXISBEE MAsoN, A.B., A.M. .Jssrstant Professor
A.B., Brown, 19271 A.M., Harvard, 1930.
V 7 WILLIAM CPIACE GREENE, A.B., A.M., Ph.B. .fssrstant Professor
AACP: fDBKg A.B., Brown, 19223 A.M., Oxford, 1929 Qon exchange from Massachusetts
y Q 5 Institute of Technologyj.
WILLIAM BEARD, B.S. Instructor
1 633191 gafwlt WALTER VAN DYKE BINGHAIVI, B.A., M.A., PH.D. Lecturer'
If JMU U Mil B.A., Beloit College, 19013 M.A., Harvard, 19071 Ph.D., University of Chicago, 1908.
'ffm WALTEIQ SQUIER, A.B., A.M. Lecturer
fl IOHNSON UQCONNOR, A.B., A.M. .Jssocrate Professor, Director of Psychological Stztdies
My W H A.B., Harvard, 19133 A.M., Harvard, 1914.
.il I l l 1
g ' f ' CDLAF ANDERSON, PII.D. Lecturer'
I i l if HARVEY STEVENSON, A.B. Lecturer
I ll g lfi A.B., Yale, 1917.
ll V l
y 1 N i l QDARL CEEORGE ROTERS Lecturer
' l ,I
f f l ll 1 l CDLIVER MILTON ldAI.L, A.B., M.A. Instructor' 1,12 Psyclzofogy
DAvID MrXCK, A.B. .lsszisttmt in Psycfzology
I Department ef
joIaIN ZXLFRED IDAVIS, B.S. Director A
v AXPg B.S., Columbia, 19053 Member: College Directors So- ,
jg V cietyg Camp Directors Society. rf
E: 101-IN CARNEGIE SIM Irzstrztctor
FRANK I. MIsAR, B.P.E. Irzstrttctor
B.P.E., Springfield College, 1928. Dr. Davis fy
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Enid May Hawkins
ENID MAY FIAXVKINS. S S ,A S S S S S S L1'bmr1l1zz
Certificate, Pratt Institute of Library Science: American Library Association: Special
Libraries Association: New York Special Library Association: New York Library Clubg
Story Tellers Club of Brooklyn.
Research Staff in Psychology
Hzmzmz Ezzgzineerizzg LnZvo1't7z'ory
IOHNSON OQCONNER. A.B., A.M.S S S S S S Director
D.AX'ID BFIACK, A.B.S S ,issistmzl
Louis BECKERS S S S S S S in the .Uzzrezmz
ETHEL LEINKAUFS S S S S 1.72 the Lfbrtzry
SAMUEL SLINGERLAND SS.S ISIZ E!eczr1'm! Elilgl-l1C'6'1'Iil2g
MORTIMER I. ROBERTS SSSS S S S S S in Mecfzizzzzrizl Ellgl-1Z66I'I'7Ig
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rTiIfIAT men have long sought to rule the air is evident from our
oldest records. Reading them, we vision Icarus falling into the
sea: Bacon dreaming of a mechanical age: Da Vinci drafting
his ingenious mechanisms. When Cavendish discovers that
hydrogen is lighter than air, we enter the era of aerostation.
At length the spherical balloon is relegated to the sportsmen
and scientists, to the explorers of the stratosphereg to Piccard
Turning from aerostatics to aviation, one sees the systematic
experiments of Maxim, Langley, Lilienthal, and Chanute. The
latter two made valuable gliding experiments. With Chanute's
assistance the Wright brothers made their first glider. Their
power machine flew successfully at Kitty Hawk in 19:13.
Between ioogg and IQI3, the airplane developed steadily. On
the eve of confiict, French monoplanes were the fastest in the
world. The few British machines were biplanes, maneuverable,
but with little speed or power. The Germans had strong and
reliable machines. The United States had had little to do with
its brain-child. During the war, the qualities of speed, power
and maneuverability were paramount: economy was not con-
Atter 11.318 the commercial plane evolved, combining econ-
omy, endurance and safety. Duralumin and aluminum alloys
brought with them the allrmetal plane. New types of plane.
other than the autogyro, have not been developed, but many
aerodynamic refinements have been made. Among these are
the Venturi cowling, the rctractible landing gear and the
The most important development of late is the increased
confidence in the reliability of aerial navigation. Contributory
to this confidence is a steady improvement in the technique
of blind flying. The adaptation of Diesel and steam engines to
aircraft is being actively considered.
RALPH HAZLETT UPSON
THE science of aeronautics owes much to Mr.
Upson. He received his degree of 31.12. from
Stevens in 1910, in his twenty-second year. For
two years previous to his graduation he had been
engaged in research in aerodynamic and airship
engineering. This he continued until 1912.
During the War Mr. Upson was Chief Engineer
in the aeronautical department of the Goodyear
Tire and Rubber Co., which produced most of the
American balloons and airships used in the con-
flict. Mr. Upson also helped to develop military
Since 1922 Mr. Upson has been Chief Engineer
of the Aircraft Development Corporation.
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he Sixty-Second Annual
June 9, 1931
THE Sixty-Second Annual Commencement of Stevens Institute ol Technology
was held on the afternoon of Iune ti. iota. within the friendly confines of the
Vlvilliam Hall Vlvalker gymnasium. Ideal weather contrihuted its share towards
permitting this eventful day to get off to a line start.
The Commencement program hegan with the invocation pronounced hy the
Reverend Malcolm A. Shipley. rector of the Trinity P. Ii. Church of Hohoken. The
class salutatorian. George .Xkaki Kanzaki. then rendered his address. heginning
with a defense of Iapan's Manchurian policy. He proceeded with a request that
the United States remove the law excluding Iapanese from this country, and suh-
stitute in its stead a quota system. Kanzaki expressed the heliet that the estahlish-
ment of a quota for Iapan. no matter how small. would go a great way toward
promoting a hetter understanding and a stronger friendship hetween Iapan and the
Following this talk. President Harvey X. Davis presented several prizes and
scholarships to memhers of the undergraduate hotly for scholastic achievements.
The eighty-one candidates for the Degree ol: Mechanical Ilngineer were then
presented hy President Davis to XYalter Kidde. Chairman of the Board of Trustees,
who conferred the degrees upon the candidates. The Degree of Master ol. Science
was presented to Fernley L. Fuller. Alhert P. Iohnson, .Xllen A. Rosenkranz. lid-
mund Starzec and Ioseph P. Yidosic.
Honorary degrees of Doctor of Engineering were presented to Iames Bryan
Conant. President of Harvard L'niversity. for his inspiring teachings in the tield
of organic chemistry: to VVilliam Duane Iinnis. Professor of Economics or lingi-
neering at the Stevens Institute of Technology. for his work in the tield ol' lico-
nomics of Engineering: to VVilliam Slocum lilarstow. ISA.. for his development and
extension of the electrical industrv: and to XYilliam Hovgaard for his work as a
scientist, engineer and historian. As a token of his service to the engineering pro-
X F z
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fession, and for his activity in the American Society of Mechanical Engineers, an
honorary degree of Mechanical Engineer was presented to Harry R. Westcott.
Dr. Conant then addressed the graduates. His comments on the position of the
engineer are well worth repeating. "It seems quite clear that no matter what sort
of a social and economic order lies ahead of us, society will demand the luxuries
and conveniences atforded hy modern technology. Taking a long range view, and
for the moment, the most pessimistic one possihle, it would seem to me that
memhers of two professions were certain of surviving the worst of political and
economic storms-the engineers and the doctors." Later, in his address Dr. Conant
remarked, "The significance of science to civilization is exactly like the significance
of a Creek temple or a Creek drama. It must he regarded as one of the most
marvellous products of the human spirit which will have a meaning for man, as
long as he continties on this planet. I imagine that in some suhsequent age, when
our technological marvels have lost their novelty, the great scientists and engineers
of our day will he thought of not so much as distrihutors of material henents. hut
rather as inspiring examples of the creative intelligence of the human race."
Following Dr. Conant's speech, the valedictory address was delivered hy Charles
I. Burch. He commented on the thorough preparation that is alforded hy the
Stevens curriculum, and pointed out that a Stevens graduate is ready to enter many
lields of work in hoth engineering and husiness. Burch devoted a great deal of his
speech to the life and work of Frederick W. Taylor, a Stevens graduate of the class
of 1885, who originated the widely used system of scientific management. The
valedictory address was closed with the statement that to he successful, an engineer
must develop himself socially as well as intellectually.
Another feature of the Commencement Day Exercises was the presentation of 21
Iapanese suit of armor complete with all equipment to the Institute hy Keiichi Abe,
oo, a resident of Tokio. As the donor was unahle to attend personally, the gift
was sent from Iapan under the charge of the captain of the steamer Toga Maru.
The armor dates hack to ahout 1504 when it was worn hy a feudal lord named
The henediction hy Reverend Malcolm A. Shipley hrought to a close the Sixty-
Second Annual Commencement.
xg . I
THE PRIESTLY PRIZE
Firxz Prize-Ioux BOIQSTEAD '33 Hwzonzlvfv .IIc'11f1'o11-EDGAR E. AAIREME '35
THE ALFRED MARSHALL NIAYER PRIZES
First Pl'l.CC'IiDXVARD VV. ISLNRE '30
HARRY XV. PTIAIR '36 HERBER'f P. QZDLP '36
FOSTER A. CJLSON '36 FREDERRQR R. AVIi.XYliR '36
THE HOMER RANSONI HIGLY PRIZE
First PVIIZF-EDXVARD XV. BKNKE '36 Hozzomlvfc .A1611111071--T'IERBERT P. CULP '36
THE VVILLIABI A. NIACY PRIZE
First PVIIZL'-.ALVIN C. SCHOLP '36 Hozzonzbfc .IIc'11t1'01z-EUGENE R. H xL'sER '36
THE FRANK LOUIS SEVENOAK PRIZES
CHARLES I. BURCH Q34 .ALBERT MDL .34
VVALFRED TABRAHAIXISON, IR. '34 SALLAN I. RAD1x '34
EDXVARD R. FARDITO T34 FREDERICK VV. AIURITZ .34
PETER DEBIUQYN '34 THEODORE ID. PERRTNE .54
I HANS I. LANG Q54
'Y IL THE HOBOKEN HIGH SCHOOL SCHOLARSHIP
A 'fs IOHN CANGIALUSI '38 HAROLD NIQRELRPDRN '38
IF RAYMDND SXVARTZ '38
I' THE EDGAR S. HACON SCHOLARSHIP
IUSEPH E. BURGHARDT '38
THE GERMAN EXCHANGE SCHOLARSHIP
A' ' X HERMANN VYIETZER PAUL SCIIENK
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H June 9, 1934
1 THE twenty-sixth annual Alumni Day parade took place, shortly after the gradua-
J f-fw"'Vlf'CrWc tion ceremon of the Class of 1 I on the Castle Point held. The glamour of the
i ,Umyw,,J,ll A Y 934' 1 c I
gimp y lla? occasion was somewhat marred by the uncertain weather, and the celebration had
ill 1 1. to be terminated earlier than had been planned. Despite this handicap, however, the
W" lM day xgas not totally lacking in color or interestg and as a result a large crowd was in
I 1 attent ance.
ll W At the head of the parade was the Class of 1934, Alumni of Stevens of but a few
ll ll' lil l, hours. They were still attired in their caps and gowns as they presented President
lip 3 l Davis with a huge diploma.
l Ii I The Class of 1914 was awarded the prizes for the best attendance and the best
1 l costumes. The center of attraction of their display was a large dummy war tank.
Hmll M ,ly Many of the members wore their service uniforms. This class also presented a
1 my I ll fi iii pageant illustrating the "trials and tribulations" of its class members.
ll I ' l The Class of 1933, still not very far removed from its college days, was awarded
the prize for the best stunt. This performance was put on by the famous "Denny
and Shorty" team. Denny, attired as a nursemaid, pushed the diaper-clad Shorty in
l' l 1 a baby carriage. A third member of the class followed on a kiddie car. The other
I - . . . . .
members of this class were engaged in a transportation pageant, which depicted
every means of transportation from the days of the cave men to the modern
l JVQQ. l
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T The Class of 1909 celebrated its twenty-hfth anniversary of its graduation by
1 appearing in silver caps and gowns. About forty members attended the occasion.
" -' The Class of 1932 appeared draped in white cloth sheets and bore the appropriate
5, declaration, "Gandhi Had Nothing Cn Us." The representatives of another class
l streamlined automobiles.
came wrapped in cellophane, while many other classes made their contribution to
the frolic by means of humorous and distinctive costumes.
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H- N- D11ViS XV. D. Ennis
he Economic Conference
August 11 to 19, 1934
THE Economic Conference for Engineers is an annual event sponsored by several
technical and engineering societies, and the faculties of various eastern colleges and
universities. It is held each summer at the Stevens Engineering Camp which is
located near Iohnsonburg, New Iersey. Many graduates of technical institutions feel
that their education in the held of economics is DOI complete enough to meet the
exacting demands of modern business. The Economic Conference presents a course
of lectures and discussions for these men who are interested in broadening their
knowledge of economics. The hrst conference was held in the year of ioggi. Invita-
tions for this conference were issued in the names of the Alumni Association of
Stevens lnstitute of Technology and the Engineering Alumni Association of
Columbia University. Each succeeding year, the conference has added more names
to its list. This growth is an undeniable evidence of its popularity.
The general theme of the Economic Conference of 1934 was "An Economic
Appraisal of the New Deal." Some of the topics discussed by the conference during
the two weeks in which it convened were-the "Tariff" the "Conservation of Gil
Reserves," and the "Division of Income." The speakers and the leaders of the
discussions included representatives of college faculties in economics. financial
writers for newspapers and economic journals, and statistical and economic experts
from various investment houses. The total attendance at the conference numbered
one hundred and forty-one. Those who attended the conference also enjoyed the
extensive recreational facilities of the camp.
To date the Economic Conference for Engineers has been an outstanding suc-
cess and will undoubtedly continue to be a success in the years to come. May the
admirable work of this conference lead to a sound economic American future.
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XV. V. D. Bingham I. O'Connor
rep am l
August 13 to Septenzber 1, 1934
FTTIE Stevens Preparatory School Camp is sponsored for those students of high
school age who are seeking vocational and collegiate guidance. By means of
psychological examinations and practical work in held engineering, the camp ofli-
cials gain useful knowledge of tendencies toward that profession for which each boy
is best suited. The purpose and the work of the camp is therefore invaluable in that
g 1 it enables the student camper to decide on the type of training for which he is
" i best adapted.
W fi Lffinf Stevens initiated this prep camp conference in IQSI. Last summer, it was attended
ll i by 42 men-this number being an average attendance for the camp since it was
T T organized. The responsibilities of camp leadership rest on the Camp Director,
fhgggi , Professor Samuel H. Lott, and Professor David L. Snader, who is in charge of
lil 'El instruction in surveying.
During the two week session, the major fields of modern engineering were
1 described to the youthful scholars by visiting lecturers who are men of recognized
standing in the engineering profession. Among these lecturers were mechanical,
electrical, chemical, and civil engineers, and specialists in other fields of engineering,
as power, aeronautics, railroading, communication, and executive operations.
1 Q The psychological studies were administered by Dr. Walter Van Dyke Bingham
' and Professor Iohnson O'Connor, with assistance from David Mack. Aptitude and
' i HV psychological tests, designed to discover individual interests and abilities, were given
., to the youthful campers in an attempt to give them true vocational guidance.
iii H c s s s .
1 The camp has a serious purpose behind it, but this seriousness does not detract
i 'Pig . . . . . . .
I from the enioyment of the camp program. The recreational facilities of the camp
! S IQX ggiiu, are so woven into the more serious work of the camp that the life of the campers
xii? during the short conference is really made enjoyable. Because the two supplement
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each other so well, the camp in the past years has enjoyed great success.
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Class of 936 Calculus Cremation
June 14, 1934
A mssixo procession is led by a group of musicians playing a funeral march.
Following close behind, comes a collin carried on the shoulders of six husky pall
bearers. The coflin is covered, instead of with the usual flowers, with a heap of
integral signs, radicals, cubes, army ordnance insignia, vectors, etc. Following the
cofhn, shrouded in black, are Charlie, Gussie and the Minister. Bringing up the rear
of the procession are the Sophomores, wearing grotesque masks. The procession
stops near the pyre. Charlie and Gussie weep on the colhn. The Minister steps
M1'z11'sler.' My dear bretheren--
C!1izr!1'e.' Bretheren I-Iell-they're lousey Sophomoresll
MIIIZI-A'f6l'.' Shut up Charlie, you have nothing to say about it nowl
C!ItIl'IIi6.' I have plenty to sayl I'm an expert witness and I can prove itll
X I If Mm1'ster.' What can you prove?
f IIIi4lmi:I1mL Cf2tIl'lI6.' That kind old gentleman, who rests in yon coffin, did not die a natural
fi' 1 5 ,i II 1
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III flfIl.l1l'5f6'l'.' VVhat's the difference-the guy's dead. Leave him lay.
ll I Ill I
III 'I I C!Itll'!l.6.' No!-to the nth power-no! He was murdered--by that angry mob, that's
III ,II I I I I known as the Class of 36. On the morning of May 25th, IQ34, he invited them
llll Il II ig, . . . 4 i - . . . .
V I H II I: I to visit him for four hours-from nine until one. He had only their best interests
I V I . . . . . .
IIII I 'Il I I at heart, and his every action was prompted by a kindly interest in their future.
Il I And there on that glorious spring morning, these reprobates, who were his guests,
deliberately, with malice aforethought and intent to kill, attacked this poor de-
,IIIII fenseless creature and murdered him most cruelly and viciously. I have the
II II I examination books to prove it. I-Ie was their best friend. I-Ie wanted only to make
AI I them better engineers, but no-they would not have it that wayi
I ii ii IH
I ' . ,
Gzzssze: No. They preferred to say to the grocer-"I want a mass of sugar which
, at latitude 6o.66666+ degrees has the same weight as a bar of platinum marked
I' Ks X, - I .. . .
II I 0, I public school 1844 -and then when he gives the sugar to them, they pay him
fl : ' ' ' Ss r - - v
I ,I I for it and walk out saying, Ixeep your old sugar, I paid for it but I dont want
it." Iust like a Sophomore.
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Minister: Who asked you for your two cents worth of sugar?
Gzissie: Perhaps it was Hevert. You know he was subsidized by the class to ask
questions, so I wouldn't shoot, but they weren't properly organized. You know,
as a matter of fact, they were the dumbest class I ever had.
Clzarlie: Well, I fixed 'em.
GZl55i6.' Well, I didnlt do so bad myself. They don't know any mechanics.
Sophomore: Sure we do-Bill and VVill and Alphonse and Gus. They're mechanics,
Minister fto Charliej: I believe you started out to prove something. I have for-
gotten what it was, but it left me kinda cold.
Clzarlie: Didn't I do that for you yesterday? If you'd do a little work once in a
while you'd get some of this stuff. Alright-take the equation of the trajectory-
fhe starts to draw a Figure on the colfinj.
Minister: Alright-let's not bring that up. There's one guy dead now-that's enough.
Anyhow, I want to go home, and I've got to get this funeral oration off my
chest. My beloved bretheren-oh by the way-who is this guy that's dead?
Clmrlie: He was my pal. He brought me up from childhood. He made me what I
Sophomore: Qsingingj: I hope you're satisfied.
Minister: Hey, I'm delivering this oration, and not youse guys. You're stealing my
stuff. Come on, who is this bird?
Charlie: He was the favorite son of Ikey Newton. There are some who maintain
that he was illegitimate, but it ain't so. His name was Cal Kewlus.
Minisler: Oh, so that's the guy. That low life Che tears up his funeral orationj-
this oration is too good for that bum. Cn a second thought, any oration is too
good for a rat like him. Why I would have been an engineer plus, if it hadn't
been for him. Away with him! Burn him in death as he burned us in life: and
may his evil spirit return to haunt the Class of '37, as he did unto us.
The Sophomores place the coffin on the pyre and the fire is lighted.
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April 13, 19341
PTTIIE annual Prep Nite program presented hy Stevens Institute was received hy
more than lour hundred high and prep school men. The program given outlined
the course olTered at the college. the activities of the student hody, and Freshman
President Harvey N. Davis welcomed the prepsters and told hrielly of the degree
olfered. the various lields of engineering in the course and the honor system.
Proliessor Hodge. head of the Physics Department. gave several demonstrations
of physical phenomena. The topics included in his lecture were polarized light,
magnetism. and vihrations produced hy magnetic impulse in a piano string.
An outline ol. the various extra-curricular activities was presented hy Mr. Willitinl
Roth, President of the Student Council. He also gave the advantages of these organ-
izations, and the nature of each. This portion of the program was completed hy the
showing of Freshman Camp pictures hy Professor Lott, director of the Camp.
Upon the completion of this program in the auditorium, the prep men were
conducted on a tour of the campus. Having completed this inspection trip the men
were dinner guests at the Castle and the Fraternities. After dinner the program
was resumed in the auditorium. Dean Franklin DeR. Furman gave a detailed ae-
count of the old Stevens institutions.
A portion of the Varsity Show, "Mammy." was given with the original cast. After
this presentation the prep men adjourned to the gymnasium to witness the annual
cane sprees in which the Sophomore team was victorious 5-2.
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Chemical En 'ineerin
Tina word L'chemistry" has its origins buried deep in the
ancient cultures of Egypt, Arabia and Greece. lt was known in
the earliest times that matter could be transformed. This
knowledge spurred on the alchemists, who reasoned that the
metals, having common properties, should be mutually trans-
Robert lloyle made chemistry a true science in 1661, when he
set forth the modern distinction between elements and com-
pounds, and adopted the atomic hypothesis. Combustion was
shown by Lavoisier to be combination with oxygen. ln 1805
Dalton announced his atomic theory, and supported it by estab-
lishing the laws of definite and multiple proportions. Avo-
gadro's hypothesis concerning the molecular volumes of gases
was advanced in IHII. Mendeleielivs Periodic Classification
appeared in 1869.
The applied science of chemistry will now be considered.
Some modern applications are the conversion of coal tar into
dyes, perfumes and medicines, of wood and cotton into arti-
ficial silk, cellophane and explosivesg and the fixation of
nitrogen. The research chemist and chemical engineer have
conceived and now direct these processes.
Synthetic dyes deserve a special note. ln 1856, Perkin dis-
covered Aniline Purple. In Germany in 1863 Alizarene was
derived from coal tar. Successive discoveries made the Germans
supreme in the dye trade. The war forced the Allies to pro-
duce their own dyes and drugs, and made America chemically
Another important aspect of creative chemistry is the fixation
of nitrogen. The shortage of Chilean nitrates during the war
compelled Germany to use three nitrogen-Hxation processes:
arc, cyanamide, and synthetic ammonia. After the war the in-
creased supply of nitrates led to their wider use in agriculture.
AN eminent metallurgist who has served his coun-
try in War and peace, Mr. Strauss early distin-
guished himself in his chosen Held. While at
Stevens he Won the Priestley prize for chemistry.
He Was valedictorian for his class, that of '13,
Mr. Strauss was associated first with the Illinois
Steel Co., and later Was chemist and metallurgist
for the Western Drop Forge Co. During the War
he served in the army ordnance department.
From 1919 to 1928, he was with the naval gun fac-
tory in Washington. At present, he is Chief Re-
search Engineer for the Vanadium Corporation of
Mr. Strauss has Written much on metallurgical
subjects for technical societies, in Whose affairs he
is very active.
1:1 ni- AP-
The Vanadium Corporglthm of America
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FRANK WILLIAM DISCH. . .
ARTHUR ERNEST REICHARD
ARTHUR EDXVARD BLIRER.
DONALDKCLIFTON EXLER .
ERNEST LOUIS IACOBSEN. , .
WINSLOW ALLISON WARD ,
GEORGE FRANK HEILIBERGER Cheeflemief
OHIN BOUSTEAD IOHN I-IOXI ARD DEPPELER
B EXNQUE1 COMMITTEE
CHESTER LEROY MENNE Emx ARD CHARLES NIUELLER
WILLIAM EDXVARD HORENBLRGER WILFRED HENRY MOLIINARI
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I III I I I
Students of the Senior Class
Class of 1935
WALLACE IAME5 ADA1x1s, BDU. 10225-87th Ave., Richmond Hill, N. Y. Dramatic
Society 115, Class Soccer, Manager 125.
RICHARD STORZ ILXRNOLD, QNE, TBH. 251 Battery Avenue, Brooklyn, N. Y. Tau
Beta Pi 145, "Stute,,' Candidate 11 Business Assistant 125, Assistant Business Manager
135, Circulation Manager 1452 Senior Ring Committee, Link Candidate 125, Deans
List 11, 2, 3, 45.
CIYIAIQLES RANALD BANNERIWAN, IR., BDU. 18 Harding Ter., Morristown, N. Iunior
Varsity Baseball 11, 25, "Stute," Business Assistant 125, Assistant Business Manager
13, 45, Class Numerals, Basketball 145.
RAYINIOND C1-1ARLEs BERENDSEN. 1792 West 7th Street, Brooklyn, N. Y. Baseball, Iunior
Varsity "S" 11, 35, Varsity 125, Manager lnterclass Football 12, 35, Interclass
Football 145, Class Numerals, Football 12, 3, 45.
EUGENE FELIX BERLOXVITZ. 44 Magnolia Avenue, Arlington, N. I. RiHe Team 11, 2, 35,
RiHe Club, Vice President 145, Captain 145.
IQENNETII IAINIES BERRIAN. 563 Central Ave., Iersey City, N. I. Interclass Soccer 135,
S. E. S. 145, Fencing 145.
ARTIIUIK EDXVARD BLIRER, DYQ, HAH. 46 Oakwood Ave., Arlington, N. I. Pi Delta
Epsilon 145, S. E. S. 11, 2, 3, 45, Secretary 145, Class Historian 135, "Stute," Candi-
date 115, Iunior Editor 12, 35, News Editor 145, Class Secretary 145.
IOHN BoUsTEAD, QJEK, TB H, Gear and Triangle, Khoda. 167 Franklin Street, Pater-
son, N. I. "Stute" Candidate 115, Honor Board 11, 2, 3, 45, Secretary 135, Chairman
145, Varsity Lacrosse 11, 2, 35, Interclass Soccer 135, TB IT 135, President 145, Gear
and Triangle 135, Khoda 13, 45, Dean's List 11, 2, 3, 45.
IOSEPH CoRNEL1L's BOYLE, TNR. 1164 East 24th Street, Brooklyn, N. Y. I. V. Baseball
115, Dean's List 145, Interclass Baseball 12, 35.
ALEXANDER Lueock BUCHAN. 274 Merrison St., Teaneck, N. I. Interclass Lacrosse 12, 35.
IOSEPH BLIEEONE, TNE. 751 Main Avenue, Clifton, N. I. Dramatic Society 11, 2. 35.
WALTER EGIDIO CAIQBONE, DYQ. 157 Hunterson Street, Newark, N. I. Rifle Team
11, 2, 3, 45, Secretary 135, President 145, Interfraternity Council 13, 45, Prep Nite
Committee 145, Class Rush Committee 145, Student Council 145, Interclass Baseball
11, 2, 35, Dean's List 145, Interclass Baseball 11, 2, 35.
CHARLES ERNEST CAsHMoRE, IR., DE. 39 West Westfield Avenue, Roselle Park, N.
Athletic Council 115, Circulation Manager Link 135, Dramatic Society 11, 25.
ANGELO IUSEPH Cccci. 379 Second Street, Iersey City, N. I.
THOh4AS NELsoN DALTON. DYQ. II Ash Street, Garden City, N. Y. Glee Club 115.
IOHN HCJWARD DEPPELER, IR., BDU. 325 Boulevard East, Weehawken, N. I. Basket-
ball 11, 2, 3, 45, Iunior Varsity "S" 115, Varsity "S" 12, 3, 45, Honor Board 11, 2, 3, 45:
Orchestra 135, Chairman Banquet Committee 125, Calculus Cremation Committee 125.
FRANK VVILLIAM D1scH, BDU, TB TI, Gear and Triangle, Khoda. 65 St. Clair Avenue,
Rutherford, N. I. Tau Beta Pi 13, 45, Vice President 13, 45, Gear and Triangle 12, 3, 45,
President 145, Khoda 13, 45, President 145, Varsity Baseball 115, Interclass Base-
ball 12, 35, Varsity Basketball 11, 2, 3, 45, Captain 145, Interclass Football 11, 2, 35:
Varsity Lacrosse 12, 3, 45, Captain 145, President Class 13, 45, Athletic Council 12, 45,
Student Council 13, 45, Radio Club 115, Calculus Cremation Committee 125, Chair-
man Banquet Committee 135, Varsity Soccer 13, 45, Dean's List 11, 2, 3, 45.
HowARD RUDE EDsALL. Box 835, Franklyn, N. I. Stute Candidate 115, Iunior Varsity
Basketball 11, 25, Class Numerals, Baseball 115, Basketball 115.
DONALD CLIFTON EXLER, TBTI, Gear and Triangle, Khocla. 246 Livingston Avenue,
Lyndhurst, N. I. Tau Beta Pi 13, 45, Gear and Triangle 13, 45, Class Numerals, Foot-
ball 12, 3, 45, Iunior Varsity Lacrosse 135, Soccer Squad 12, 35, Class Treasurer 13, 45,
Radio Club 135, Stute Candidate 115, Reporter 12, 3, 45, Iunior Editor 145, Banquet
Committee 125, Iunior Prom Committee 135, Deans List 11, 2, 3, 45, Chairman Prep
an 'H' Al-V
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IoHN STUART EYSTER, XIII, Gear and Triangle. 64 Cornell Avenue, Yonkers, N. Y.
Gear and Triangle 13, 45, Varsity Baseball 11, 2, 35, I. V. Soccer 115, Varsity Soccer
12, 3, 45, Class Numerals, Football 115, Tennis 11, 2, 35.
'III-IOINIAS RICHARD FAHEY. 20S North oth Street, Newark, N. I.
LANCASTER FUNTAINE, ATA. 445 West lsfd Street, New York, N. Y. Class Numerals,
Gt'sTAv CTEORGE FREYGANG, IR., ATA, TB H. 131 Hamilton Terrace, VVeehawken, N. I.
Tau Beta Pi 145, Class Numerals, Lacrosse 12, 35, Soccer 135, Dramatic Society 115,
Chairman Banquet Committee 155: Dean's List 11, 2, 35.
CLINTON LLovD CiATTEY, DE, HAR, Gear and Triangle. 66 VValnut Street, Bogota, N. I.
Gear and Triangle 12, 3, 45, Treasurer 135, Vice President 145, Pi Delta Epsilon 13,
President 145, Class Numerals, Basketball 1 1 5, Football 1 1, 45, Iunior Varsity Lacrosse
11, 2, 35, Iunior Varsity Soccer 11, 3, 45, Varsity Soccer 125, Vice President Class 11, 2 51
Student Council, Asst. Secretary 125, Secretary and Treasurer 135, President 145,
"Stute" Candidate 115, Reporter 125, Iunior Editor 125, Athletic Editor 12, 35. Assign-
ment Editor 13, 45, "Link" Candidate 125, Editor-in-Chief 135, Dramatic Society 1251
Iunior Prom Committee 135, Chairman I. N. A. Convention 145.
KENNETlfI H1NGHeL112EE CTILCHRIST, BDH. 42 Franklin Place, Summit. N. I. Varsity
Basketball 11, 2, 45: Cane Sprees 115, Interclass Lacrosse 125.
HENIQX' HANDLER. 123 Chestnut Street, Rutherford, N. I. I. V. Baseball 115, Interclass
Football 11. 2, 3, 45, Iunior Varsity Lacrosse 135, Radio Club 115, Interclass Lacrosse
145, Chairman Class Ring Committee 145.
RAYMGND E. HANsEN, TNE. 127 Morgan Place, North Arlington, N. I. Tennis, Candi-
date Asst. Manager 115, Asst. Manager 125, Manager 135, Varsity 135, Dean's
List 13, 45, Athletic Council 135, Cross Country Tract Committee 135, Student Coun-
EDGAR LANE H.XRIiIS, BQH, Gear and Triangle. 83311 123rd Street, Richmond Hill, N. Y.
Candidate Asst. Manager Baseball 115, Candidate Asst. Manager Basketball 1251 Asst.
Manager 135, Interclass Soccer 125, "Stute" Candidate 115, Reporter 12, 35, Ir. Editor
135, Dramatic Society 11, 2, 35, Vice President 135.
GEORGE FRANK T'TEI1NIBERGER, Kill 46 Avenue B, Bayonne, N. I. Class Numerals, Foot-
ball 11, 2, 35, Lacrosse 115, I. V. Lacrosse 1251 Varsity Lacrosse 13, 45, Cheer Leader
11, 35, Athletic Council 115, Link Candidate 125.
ARTHUR IoHN HELBIBIKECHT, TB Tl. 18 22l1Ll Street, Irvington, N. I. Tau Beta Pi 145,
Camera Club 115, Rilie Team 11, 25, Range Officer 125, Dramatic Society 12. 3, 45,
Dean's List 12, 35.
CHARLEs FREDERICK HILDENBR.XND. 222 Sherman Avenue, Newark, N. I. Dramatic So-
ciety, Crew 115, Member 125, Production Manager 135, President 145, Dean's List
11, 2, 3, 45.
WILLITXL1 EDXVARD HORENBL'RGEIi, DE. 4263 Byron Avenue, New York, N. Y. Class
Numerals, Lacrosse 12, 45, Interclass Football Manager 13, 45, Intertraternity Council
13, 45, "Stute" Candidate 115, Reporter 125, Iunior Editor 135, Feature Editor 145,
Banquet Committee 13, 45, Fencing 12, 3, 45, l. N. A. Convention Committee 145.
DANIEL FLOYD HDTH, DYS2. 396 Allaire Avenue, Leonia, N. I. Radio Club 115, Asst.
Property Manager Dramatic Society 115, Member 125, Sound Technician 13, 45, Dean's
ERNEST Lot'1s IAoo1ssEN, DE, Gear and Triangle, Khoda. 87 West 46th Street, Bayonne,
N. Baseball, Iunior Varsity 11, 35, Varsity 12, 3, 45, Class Numerals. Football 11, 2,
3, 45, Lacrosse 12, 3, 45, Iunior Varsity Soccer 11, 2, 35, Athletic Council 135, Secretary
145, President Athletic Association 145, Prep Nite Committee 145.
THECJDORE ADAM IAGIENTOXVICZ. 213 Manor Avenue, Harrison, N. I. Dramatic Society
Member 125, Orchestra 135.
PAUL THEODORE TXZAESTNER, DYQ. 161 Longview Avenue, White Plains, N. Y. Dra-
matic Society, Property Manager 115, Member 125, Stage Manager 12, 35, Banquet
. if .1
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ERNEST WOODROW KUNZ. 30 East Hunter Avenue, Maywood, N. I. Class Numerals,
Football Q3, LII, Lacrosse Q2, 3,2 Rifle Club QI, III, S. E. S.
VVILLIAINI ARTHIIR LEUANG. 271 Carlton Avenue, Rutherford, N. I.
FRANK SORIERVILLE LLOYD. 402 Chestnut Street, Nutley, N.
RAME1' PHILIP LUCE, IR. 343 Vandelinda Avenue, Teaneck, N. I. Dramatic So-
RICHARD MACHEN1iX', ATA, TBTI. 21 Grand Avenue, Atlantic Highlands, N. Can-
didate Asst. Manager Lacrosse QIIQ "Stute" Business Assistant Q3I, Asst. Advertising
Manager Q.II3 Dramatic Society Orchestra QI, 2, 3, .II1 Iunior Prom Committee Q3Ig
Dean's List Q1, 2, 3, III.
Lotus GEORGE RQIARVINNEY, TBH, Gear and Triangle. 72 Lincoln Street, Iersey City,
N. I. Tau Beta Pi Q4I: Class Numerals, Baseball QI, 2, 35, Basketball QII, lnterclass
Football Q2, 3, II, Soccer QI, 2,1 Varsity Tennis QI, 2, 3, II, Captain Q4Ig Manager
Class Tennis Team Q3Ig Winner Tennis Tournament QI, 3,1 Winner Richard Stevens
Cup Tournament Q2I1 Dean's List QIIQ V. Basketball Q2, 3I.
FRANK MAsOARIOH, DYQ. Iooo Hudson Street, Hoboken, N. I. Varsity Soccer QIIQ
I. V. Soccer Q2, 3Ig "Link" Candidate Q2I, Managing Editor Q3Ig Dramatic Society,
Member Q2I, Property Manager Q3, 4I, Business Manager Q3, .II.
ROBERT LOL'Is NICIAULEY, Xill. IOQ Humphrey AvenIIe, Bayonne, N. I. Interfraternity
Council Q3, LII, Class Basketball Manager QIIQ I. V. Lacrosse Q2Ig Class Lacrosse Q3Ig
Candidate Asst. Manager Tennis Q2Ig "Link" Candidate Q2Ig Banquet Committee Q3I.
THoIxIAs ALO1'sII's MOAVOY. 27 Claremont Avenue, Iersey City, N. lnterclass Foot-
ball: lnterclass Soccer: Ring Committee.
IOHN IOSEPH MOKENNA, QPSK. 267 Paterson Avenue, Hasbrouck Heights, N. I. Inter'
class Baseball Q2Ig V. Basketball Q2I, Class Football Q2I.
CHESTEIK LEROI' MENNE, QTEK. 662 Church Lane, North Bergen, N. I. Interfraternity
Council Q3, .IIQ Candidate Asst. Manager Lacrosse QI, 2Ig Asst. Manager Q3I, Manager
QIII1 Class Soccer Q3I, Iunior Prom Committee Q3Ig Student Council Q4I, Athletic
WARREN LOUIS MIoKELsEN, AKTI. 321 Hayward Avenue, Mt. Vernon, N. Y. lnterclass
IOHN CIEORGE MLADINOV. 135 Garden Street, Hoboken, N. I. Glider Club QI, 2, 3, 4I,
Treasurer Q2, 3, aI.
WILFIQED HENIKH' MOLINARI, BDU, Gear and Triangle. 194 Mountain Way, Rutherford,
N. I. Gear and Triangle Q2, 3, .IIQ S. E. S. Q2, 3, 4Ig President Q4Ig Vice President
Student Council Q4Ig Lacrosse QIIQ I. V. Soccer QI, 3IL Varsity Soccer Q2Ig Class Nu-
merals, Soccer QII, Lacrosse Q4I3 "Link," Candidate QI, 2I, Advertising Manager Q3Ig
Banquet Committee QI, 3, III, Chairman Student Council Calendar Committee Q4I.
DTTO FRANK lX40NEACLE. 252 Lincoln Avenue, Madison, N. Class Numerals, Base-
ball Q3Ig Soccer Q1 2, 3I1 Tennis Tournament QI, 2Ig Varsity Tennis Q3, 4I.
EDKVARD ANTHONX' MORRIs. 739 Greenwich Street, New York, N. Y.
RAYIXIOND IACOB MOSEIL, CDEK, Khoda. IO Spencer Street, Elizabeth, N. Varsity Base-
ball Q1, 2, 3, 4I, Captain Q4I.
EDXVARD CHARLES MUELLER. 6Oo Hackensack Street, Carlstadt, N. I. S. E. S. QIIQ Tennis
Tournament QIIQ I. V. Tennis Q2Ig Class Numerals, Tennis Q3Ig Varsity Tennis Q4Ig
Banquet Committee QLII.
EDVVARD STEPHEN TVIULLER, TNR, HAH. 20 E. First Street, Clifton, N. Pi Delta
Epsilon Q3, .II, Secretary Q.IIg Manager lnterclass Basketball Q2I, "Stute," Iunior Editor
Q2, 3I, Managing Editor Q4Ig Dramatic Society Q2, 3,2 S. E. S. Q4I.
. I I XJ i ALFRED GORDON NAsH. 37 Parkview Terrace, Hillside, N. I. Candidate Asst. Manager -
3 It ,A . My Basketball Q2I, Candidate Asst. Manager Tennis Q2Ig Dean's List Q4I.
If A X TL IT' i f EIXIIL PHILIP NENSEL. 42 George Street, TenalIy, N. I. Class Numerals, Baseball Q1, 2, 3I,
ff? Soccer QIIQ Candidate Asst. Manager Tennis Q2I, Asst. Manager Q3I, Manager Q4I:
fill' Soccer Q2, 3Ig I. V. Soccer Q3I, "Suite" Candidate QII, Reporter Q2I, Iunior Editor
Q3, 49' Z
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GILBERT FLOYD NORCROSS. 470 West 24th Street, New York, N. Y. Candidate Asst.
Manager Basketball 1253 Candidate Asst. Manager Tennis
HORACE G. OLIVER, IR., DYQ, TBTI, UAE, Gear and Triangle, Khoda. 108 Grand
Avenue, Leonia, N. I. Tau Beta Pi 1453 Pi Delta Epsilon 13, 453 Khoda 13, 45: Secre-
tary 1453 Gear and Triangle 13, 453 "Stute" 11, 2, 3, 45, Reporter 125, Iunior Editor
135, Editor-in-Chief 1453 I. V. Baseball 11, 2, 353 Student Council 1453 Honor Board
Representative 1453 I. V. Soccer 11, 2, 353 Chairman, Blanket Tax Committee 1453
Iunior Prom Committee 1353 Prep Night Committee 145.
EDWARD ANDREW OTOCKA, DYQ. 616 Bloomfield Street, Hoboken, N. I. Class Nu-
merals, Baseball 12, 35, Basketball 13, 45, Football 11, 3, 453 Varsity Lacrosse 135.
THO1NI.AS PAGANO. 202 Maple Street, Irvington, N. I. Cane Sprees 1253 Class Numerals,
Soccer 11, 2, 353 "Stute" Business Assistant 11, 2, 353 "Link" Candidate 1153 Dramatic
Society 12, 35.
HAROLD DAVID PETERSON, IR., TBI-l. 1648 Madison Place, Brooklyn, N. Y. Tau Beta
Pi 13, 453 Dramatic Society 11, 253 Director of Music, Dramatic Society 13, 453 Dean's
List 11, 2, 3, 45.
IOHN SANDGREN PINK, DE, Gear and Triangle, Khoda, UAE. 243 Third Street, Ridge-
Held Park, N. I. Pi Delta Epsilon 13, 453 Gear and Triangle 12, 3, 453 Khoda 13, 453
Class Numerals, Baseball 12, 35, Basketball 12, 3, 45, Football 115, Soccer 1153 Varsity
Soccer 12, 3, 453 I. V. Lacrosse 11, 253 Varsity Lacrosse 13, 453 "Stute" Candidate 115,
Reporter 125, Iunior Editor 135, Sports Editor 1453 "Link" Candidate 125, Asst. Ath-
letic Editor 1353 I. N. A. Delegate 145.
IA1xIEs RL'ssELL PINKERTON, TB H. 47 Iasper Street, Paterson, N. I. Tau Beta Pi 13, 453
RICHARD COCHRAN PoRTER. 84 No. Spring Garden Avenue, Nutley, N. I. Rille Club
11, 2. 35.
ROBERT IOHN PRICE, XCD. 192 Mountain VVay, Rutherford, N. I. Candidate Asst. Man-
ager Basketball 11, 253 I. V. Lacrosse 1251 Varsity Lacrosse 13, 453 Class Numerals,
Soccer 135.1 Radio Club 13, 453 Dramatic Society 1252 Prom Committee 135.
.ARTHUR ERNEST REICHARD, DYQ, Khoda, Gear and Triangle. 25 Fulton Street, VVee-
hawken, N. I. Gear and Triangle 12, 3, 453 Khoda 1453 I. V. Baseball 1153 Varsity
125: I. V. Basketball 1251 Class Numerals, Football 11, 2, 35. Lacrosse 1453 Varsity
Soccer 12, 3, 453 Varsity Basketball 13, 453 Class Vice President 145: Student Coun-
KENNETH DE Pcs' RELYEA, DE. 88 Uverpeck Avenue, Ridgeiield, N. I. Varsity Basket-
ball 1453 Class Numerals, Basketball Manager 1353 Calculus Cremation Committee 125.
RALPH ERNEST REBIESCHATIS, BDU. 521 Bainbridge Street, Brooklyn. N. Y. I. V. La-
crosse 125, Varsity 13, 453 Varsity Soccer 12, 3, 451 Class Numerals, Soccer 115, Basket-
ball 12, 3, 453 Dramatic Society 115.
XVALTER SANFORD ROGERS, AKII. 31 Drake Street. Malyerne, Long Island, N. Y. Can-
didate Asst. Manager Baseball 1153 Interfraternity Council 13, 45.
IOSEPH GABRIEL RL'BENs, TIAQ7. 215 Forbell Avenue. Brooklyn, N. Y. Cane Spree 1 1. 25:
Dramatic Society 11, 253 lnterfraternity Council 13, 45.
VVILLIARI SALVATORI, DYQ, TBI-l, Rhoda. Gear and Triangle. 27 VVeigands Lane, Se-
caucus, N. I. Tau Beta Pi 13. 453 Gear and Triangle 12, 3, 453 Khoda 13, 453 Class
Numerals, Baseball 11, 2, 35, Football 11, 353 Basketball Squad 125, Varsity 13, 45:
Cane Spree 1253 I. V. Lacrosse 115, Varsity 12, 3, 453 I. V. Soccer 115, Varsity 12, 3, 45,
Captain 1451 Calculus Cremation Committee 1251 Athletic Association 1453 Deans
List 11, 25.
HENRX' IoHN SCHAEDEL, ATA. 65 St. Paul Avenue, Newark, N. I. "Suite" Candi-
date 1 15.
FREDERICK FRANK SCH.-XEFER, QNE. 7QQ South 14th Street, Newark, N. I. Class Nu-
merals, Football 12, 35.
IosEPH VVILLIABI SCHIEEEL, BDU. 306 Vermont Avenue, Irvington, N. lnterfrater-
nity Council 13, 45, Secretary-Treasurer 1453 I. V. Lacrosse 1351 V. Soccer 12, 3. 45:
Chairman Prom Committee 135.
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Io11N IQENNETII SCIIOOLCRAFT. 20 Charles Street, Boston, Mass. Candidate Asst. Man-
ager Baseball 11, 253 Interclass Soccer V. 12, 353 Class Secretary 11, 2, 35.
ALFRED Se11w.1RTZ. 256 Liberty Avenue, Iersey City, N. I. Candidate Asst. Manager
Baseball 1253 Class Numerals, Soccer
IUIIN I'5R.XDIf0RD SEARL, TBIT. Q3 Rose Avenue, New Dorp, Staten Island, N. Y. Tau
Beta Pi 13, 45, Secretary 1453 Class Numerals, Soccer 12, 353 Honor Board 11, 2, 3, 453
Press Club 12, 353 "Suite" Candidate 115, Representative 125, Iunior Editor 135, Edi-
torial Editor 1453 Class Banquet Committee 135.
EDWARD M1r:11AE1, SZITA, AKH, II AE. SI Avenue B, Bayonne, N. I. Pi Delta Epsilon
13, 453 Class Numerals, Baseball 11, 2, 35, Soccer 1253 I. V. Soccer 1253 Press Club
11, 25, Manager 155, President 145, "Stute" Business Candidate 115, Business Asst. 125,
Asst. Business Manager 135, Advertising Manager 1453 "Link" Candidate 125, Pho-
tographic Editor 1353 Dramatic Society 11, 25, Business Manager 1551 Student Coun-
FRIQDERICK NISHXVITZ TA1f1f, IR., Xllf. Millington, N. I. Candidate Asst. Manager Soccer
125, Asst. Manager 1353 RiHe Team 1153 "Stute" Candidate 115, Reporter 12, 353 Cal-
culus Cremation Committee 1253 Interfraternity Council 13, 45.
MoNRoE T,XltAN1'1J, Xllf, Gear and Triangle, Khoda. Midland Park, N. I. Varsity Base-
ball 11, 2, 3, 453 I. V. Basketball 12, 353 Class Numerals, Lacrosse 12, 3, 45, Tennis
11, 2, 35.
T11ox1As IA1x1Es TARZY, DYQ. 838 Bergenline Avenue, Union City, N. I. I. V. Baseball
11, 2, 353 Class Numerals, Basketball 115, V. 12, 353 Cane Sprees 11, 253 Class Nu-
merals, Soccer 115, I. V. 115, Varsity 12, 3, 453 Calculus Cremation Committee 125.
GIQOVE GEDRGE TIIIJBIPSON, DE, HAR. Hillview Farm, Winstead, Conn. R. F. D. No. 3.
Pi Delta Epsilon 13, 45, Treasurer 1453 Radio Club 1153 "Suite" Business Asst. 115,
Asst. Business Manager 12, 35, Business Manager 1453 "Link" Candidate 115, Adver-
tising Manager 125, Business Manager 1353 Dramatic Society 12, 353 Banquet Com-
mittee 1 1 5.
WlLLlAh'I HowARD TRowER1DoE, EN. 530 Passaic Avenue, Nutley, N. I. Interfraternity
Council 135, President 1453 I. V. Soccer 125.
BEN1AM1N FRANKLIN TvsoN, TBH. I3 Chestnut Street, Chatham, N. I. Candidate
Asst. Manager Soccer 115, Asst. Manager 12, 35, Manager 1453 Radio Club 11, 25,
Secretary-Treasurer 135, President 1453 Dean's List 1453 Student Council 1453 Athletic
ROBERT IRA ULLMAN. 1 Grummar Avenue, Newark, N. Candidate Asst. Manager
Lacrosse 1253 Dramatic Society Crew 115.
GENNARD ANTHDNY VACCA, AKH. 43 Midland Place, Newark, N. I. Dramatic Society
11, 25, Production Manager 13, 45.
FREDERICK TURNER XIARCOE, ATA. 736 Highland Avenue, Newark, N. Radio Club
1153 "Suite" Candidate 115, Representative 125.
WINSLIJXX7 A1.L1soN WARD, DE, IIAE. .42-I7 Iudge Street, Elmhurst, Long Island,
N. Y. Pi Delta Epsilon 1453 Class Numerals, Baseball 11, 2, 35, Basketball 12, 35,
Lacrosse 13, 45, Soccer 13, 453 Class Historian 11, 2, 45, Vice-President 1353 Press Club
12, 35, President 1453 S. E. S. 115, President Iunior S. E. S. 1253 "StuteI' Candidate
11, 25, Representative 135, Iunior Editor 145.
RUDDLR11 FREDERICK WAsvARx', TIAE. 2598 46th Street, Long Island City, N. Y. Pi
Delta Epsilon 1453 Press Club 12, 35, Vice President 1453 "Suite" Candidate 115, Rep-
resentative 125, Iunior Editor 135, Asst. News Editor 145.
ROLAND MARTIN WATKINSLJN, DE. 804 East 40th Street, Brooklyn, N. Y. Candidate
Asst. Manager Basketball 125, Asst. Manager 135, Manager 1453 Class Numerals Soccer
1353 Athletic Council 1453 Student Council 145.
CHARLES SPEED WOOD. 35 Courrier Street, Rutherford, N. I. I. V. Baseball 115, Varsity
12, 353 Manager Interelass Lacrosse 1353 Class Numerals Soccer 1353 Dramatic Society
Orchestra 11, 2, 3, 45.
EDGAR EVVART WIKEGE. 25 Bidwell Avenue, Iersey City, N. I. Class Numerals Soccer
135, Tennis 135, Dean's List 11, 2, 3, 45.
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History of the Senior Class
Class of 1935
THE Class of 1935, one hundred and sixty-Five strong, convened for the first time
one fine September morning in 1931. Some were to remain the four years under
the class banner, while others were not to be so fortunate. The causes for this weed-
ing were many, principally "Charlie," "Hippy," and i'Doc."
VN'e enjoyed the Hrst year at Stevens, after we had become a little better acquainted
with its surroundings. The regularly scheduled courses kept us busy for the most
part. but games and interclass rushes greatly relieved the monotony of it all. XVe were
instructed in the traditions of Stevens that we were to be called upon to uphold in
the years that followed. YVe were also to see some changes in this tradition as time
The two regular terms and supplementary term passed quickly by. and Iuly 6th,
1932 found us at the Engineering Camp at Iohnsonburg. where we proceeded to
learn all about surveying. lt took us six weeks, coupled with regular athletic games
such as soccer, baseball. basketball. volley ball, quoits, before we were checked out
of the camp about August Sth. after having usatisfactorily completed the course of
instruction" and had received the well-wishes of the professor in charge.
VVe had plenty of fun at Camp. Even the instructors were not equal to the task
of keeping everyone in Camp after taps. A properly placed pillow and bed stuffed
with a sweater or two, served as a good fake when one wished to go to Budd Lake
or 'gelopev with HMaggie." Sammy had quite a time keeping us intact at times:
but both parties eventually reached some mutual agreement that settled the issue.
Camp Sports Day wound up a most delightful camping and surveying season.
It was the occasion of a baseball game in the afternoon and a dance at the Mess Hall
in the evening to the music furnished by the camp orchestra. reputed to have been
the best the Camp ever had. At the close of Camp most of us spent our vacation as
best we could until our attention was again drawn to the reopening of college late
in September of that year. Vfe were then to be Sophomores-at least those who
survived the prof onslaught.
It was great to be a Soph-so we thought at first. For we could. perhaps. beat the
Frosh in the rushes and other games. at least tradition had it so. Father Tradition,
however, was far from our happy midst on several occasions, especially during the
flag rush. The Frosh swiped the hat! 'XVe enjoyed these confabs. nevertheless. and,
win or lose. we cultivated friendships that will last quite some time.
'XVhile sports were going full tilt on the athletic fields. so the scheduled courses,
which necessarily pleaded most vehemently for our attention. went on uninterrupted
before our very eyes. Calculus was our big bug-a-boo. so we plotted to dispose of him
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most ceremoniously one day in Iune. On this auspicious occasion, we paid due
tribute to Calculus. NVe lawfully tried him, found him guilty and burned him at the
stake. Thus we thought we had eliminated the demon Calculus. But, alas, when
College convened in the following September, we faced course after course dis-
gustingly familiar to tis as embodying all the earmarks of Calculus. We were re-
signed to our fate for two more years.
NVe were thus gradually eased into the third year of our existence at Stevens. So
gradually, in fact, that it was most over before we realized it was time to celebrate
with a junior Promenade. This traditional function, often a feature that graced our
own campus, was held in April, 11934, at the Hotel Edison in New York, and turned
out as well as had been expected.
The Iunior year, marking the last of the supplementary term work for us, was
hailed with delight on all sides. VVhether it was engineering drawing or engineering
lab., no event was feted so inconspicuously at its exit than that just named. So great
was the relief felt, that, upon our return as seniors in the fall of 11954, we seemed
to have acquired an enlightened air so noticeable in Stevens seniors.
The last year at Stevens, in spite of the enlightenment produced by the freedom
from the glare of sup terms, was filled with many serious events. Most important
of these was the Annual Senior Trip which extended from Monday, October 22nd,
to Saturday, October 17th. During this most exciting and beneficial week, we saw
plenty and did as much. XVe visited the Dorrance Colliery at Wilkes-Barre, Pa., the
VVorthington Pump Co. at Buffalo, the Carborundum Company at Niagara, the
Adams station, and the Schoellkopf Hydro-electric Plant, also at Niagara. We were
fortunate in being able to take the Niagara Gorge trip-a sixteen-mile ride-before
we departed from that region. Moving on to Cleveland, we visited the Goodrich
Rubber plant at Akron, Nela Park, the Great Lakes Aircraft Corporation, and the
Sherwin-VVilliams Paint Company at Cleveland. Taking the night boat out of
Cleveland for Detroit, we arrived at the auto city at daybreak and proceeded to the
Ford Plant and afterwards started homeward via the Canadian Pacific and the
Lehigh Valley railroads.
lt was a glorious experience, a grand trip, and only favorable words concerning
it should be on our lips. It was an experience, the memories of which will remain
forever in our minds. Many will dream of the day when a second such trip will be
made, but its success will never equal that of the real trip.
A tribute goes out to those men of the class, one and all, who have done much to
maintain the calibre and standing of Stevens men in every activity and affair around
the campus, and to those men who have made the class of iugg what it is and what
it is to be. May we enter the business and engineering world after graduation and
make a name for ourselves, the class, and the college, for which all can be iustly
xxx 'I ,
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Students oi the Junior Class
Ah'IORE, IOSEPH A A AA
AXT, WILLIAM IOHN, IR. A A A
BARS.-X, STEPHEN A A A A A A
BECHLE, RUDOLPH PAUL A A
BILYK, IVIATIIEW HAIIOLD AA.,.
BINCHAINI, SABIN HOLDEN A
BROWN, LLOYD IRVING ....
BRUNSCHWIG, MARVIN A A A
BUNKE, EDWARD YVILLIANI A
CHILDS, SAMUEL IACK ,..AAA
CLARKSON, DONALD ALTON. A A
CUBBERLEY, MITCHELL HORACEA A A
CULP, HERBEIKT PAUL A A
CLTNY, IULIEN EDWVARD A
DIARCY, ALBERT IOSEPI1. A
DAUME, HAROLD CHARLES AAAA
DECKER, GERARD QUICK, IR.A A A
- DEDE, RICHARD FRANCIS A A A
f DELLYC.A, EVEIKETT BARTHOLDA
f L, DILIBERTO, IOSEPH CHARLESA A
F 4, DONfJHL7E, IOSEPH ALOH'SlUS
jj FIMBEL, PAUL NIVER AAAAAAAA
54 I GAMBERTON, IAMES HAMILTONA
W VI ,I W 4 GARRISON, DAVID HEIKBERT, IR,
44 If-III GAYA, VVILLIAM LEON AAAAAAAA
W H W MAI II I GELLERT, THEODORE STANLEYA A
M I 4,1 GENTILE, ELVINO CONSTANTINE
' Il I 5 I GIBLON, ROBERT PHILIP AAAAA
II I GR1ITTER,GEOIiGE AAA A A A A A A
HI I U A Il GROOIME, WARREN KENNETH A
l HADLEY, WALTER CHARLES AAAA
I I HANLON, GEORGE ANDREWA A A
HAUSER. EUGENE BERNARD AAAA
1 HENSELER, WILLIAM IAMES AAAA
HEVERT, ARNOLD HENRYA A A
HUGLI, WILIIRED CHAIlLES A
KASOEF, FRED A A A A A A
KASSCI-IAU, IQENNETH A A A A
IQELLEY, GEORGE SYLVESTERA A
IXZENNEDY, ROBERT ANTHONYA A
KLINE, WILLIAM ASHLEY A A
, LEMIXSSENA, ROBERT ANDREWA A
'I MADEA, FREDERICK IOHN AAAA
Class of 1936
A A A A 1202 Eighth Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y.
A A A A50 Eastern Parkway, Newark, N. I.
A A A A A A A A160 High St., Carteret, N. I.
A A A A A A15 Soundview Ave., Yonkers, N. Y.
A A A A A A A A A A A168 Ogden Ave., Iersey City, N. I.
A A A AScarborough Road, Mountain Lakes, N. I.
A A A A A Intervale Road, Mountain Lakes, N. I.
A A .2316 Quentin Road, Brooklyn, N. Y.
A A A 1000 Woodycrest Ave., Bronx, N. Y.
A A A A346 E. 67th St., New York, N. Y.
A A A A A86 W. 39th St., Bayonne, N. I.
A A 121 Bell St., Belleville, N. I.
A A 8 Bonn Pl., Weehawken, N. I.
A A A 924 19th St., Union City, N. I.
A A A 54 W. 94th St., New York, N. Y.
A A A A A154 15th St., West New York, N. I.
A A A A A A A A A A30 Park Ave., Maplewood, N. I.
A A I4 DeKoven St., Forest Hills, L. I., N. Y.
A AAAAAA 107 E. Clifton Ave., Clifton, N.
A A A A A A 421 Mechanic St., Orange, N. I.
A A A A 28 Randolph Place, West Orange, N. I.
A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A144 Oakview Ave., Maplewood, N.
Delta Tau Delta House, Castle Point, Hoboken, N. I.
A A A 34 Morton St., New York, N. Y.
A A A1020 78th St., Brooklyn, N. Y.
A A A 127 W. 26th St., Bayonne, N.
A A157 Maple Ave., Red Bank, N.
A A A A18 Stevens Ave., Iersey City, N. I.
A A A A136 Page Ave., Lyndhurst, N. I.
A A A A A A A A4 Willow Ave., Larchniont, N. Y.
A A .319 Bayview Ave., Inwood, L. I., N. Y.
A A AAII24 Park Ave., Hoboken, N. I.
A A 35 6th St., Weehawken, N. I.
A 496 Ocean Ave., Iersey City, N. I.
A 700 Orchard St., Oradell, N. I.
A A A A A 149 Lyons Ave., Newark, N. I.
A A A A A A A A A A72 Ridge Road, Ridgewood, N. I.
A A A 350 Hutchinson Blvd., Mount Vernon, N. Y. -
A A AAAAAAAA 829 Garden St., Hoboken, N. I.
A A A A A A Manor Ave., Claymont, Delaware
A A A 274 N. Arlington Ave., East Orange, N.
A A A A A A 412 Bergen Ave., Iersey City, N. I.
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MAURUSHAT, EWALT .,, ,,.,..
MCGIBBON, DONALD GRAHAM .
MILLER, ROBERT WRIGHT .......
MILLS, HUGH ALEXANDER. . .
MOORE, RICHARD ,.,,...... .
MOULT, IOHN FRANKLIN, IR.. .
MURRAX', GEORGE HENRY. . .
Mi'ERS, WILLIAM KENNEDY' .
NILSSON, KIELL ORVAR ,.I.
OLSON, FOSTER ARVID E,., .
OIROLTRKE, HUGH DOMONIC
PEDERSON, NICHOLAS FELIX .
PHAIR, HARRY WESTON ,,.I .
PHELAN, GEORGE ARTHUR .
PIERCE, LEONARD WALTER. . .
PIERCY, GEORGE WlLLI.AINI . .
POLITZER, BENIAMIN EE..,I . .
PRITCHARD, PARINIELY FREDERICK.
QUAX'LE, ALEXANDER ,...I .
QUINN, IAMES CONRAD . . .
QUINN, PAUL IACK ,.I..I
REDDY, DERMOT . . . . .
REID, VVILLIAIXI ROBERTSON . .
RITCHINGS, FRANK AUGUSTUS, IR.
ROBERTSON, THOMAS ALLAN . .
ROSSI, BONIFACE ERNEST . .
SAIKOWSKY, STANLEY DAVID . .
SCHAEFER, CHARLES VALENTINE, I
SCHMITZ, FREDERICK WILLIAM, IR. . .
SCHOLP, ALVIN CONRAD .
SMOOT, CHARLES HEAD . .
SPRAGUE, EVERETT RUSSELL .
STEINMETZ, ARTHUR MARTIN ,.,,
STOCKHOEE, CLIFFORD ALAN . . .
STORY, WILFRED HENRX'. . . .
STREMMEL, HARRY KENDALL, IR.
STUHRKE, FREDERICK MEYER .
TISCHBEIN, ROBERT. . . . .
TRIEBER, IOHN HENRH'. .
UHL, SAM PAGE ..,.E . . .
WEAVER, FREDERICK RICHARD. , .
WIEGERS, HENRY' ERNEST . . . . .
WILLENBORG, WALTER IOHN, IR.
WILLIS, ROBERT EVERETT, IR. . . .
WOOD, RODERICK AUSTIN. .
WRIGHT, RICHARD, IR. . . .
YOUNG, EDWARD WILSON. . .
ZAPPA, IOSEPH FRANCIS ....
26 Bergen Ave., Iersey City, N. I
. 27 Courrier Place, Rutherford, N. I
. . 6 Walker Ave., Morristown, N. I
. . . .,.......... N. Stamford, Conn
. . 33 Occident St., Forest Hills, N. Y
. . . 266 New York Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y
. . . 445 Colonial Road, Ridgewood, N. I
. . . . 27 Clinton Ave., Maplewood, N. I
. . . 75 Greenwood Ave., Madison, N. I
. . . . . . . . . . .254 Frances St., Teaneck, N. I
788 Communipaw Ave., Iersey City, N. I
. ..,.... .IO Urma Ave., Clifton, N. I
. . . .346 Page Ave., Lyndhurst, N. I
. IOQ N. 14th St., E. Orange, N. I
. . .395 Central Ave., Hawthorne, N. I
. . . .46 Fairway Ave., Belleville, N. I
2075 Daly Ave., Bronx, New York, N. Y
. 212 S. Kensington Ave., LaGrange, Ill
26o Rudyard St., Midland Beach, S. I., N. Y
. Delmar Ave., Franklin Square, L. I., N. Y
. . 39 Fielding Court, South Orange, N. I
213 Montclair Ave., Upper Montclair, N. I
. . . .1801 Avenue T, Brooklyn, N. Y
343 E. Harriett Ave., Palisades Park, N. I
. ..... 435 35th St., Woodcliff, N. I
, . . . 417 Grand St., Hoboken, N. I
34 E. Forest Ave., Englewood, N. I
184-27 9oth Ave., Hollis, L. I., N. Y
. 5 Mildred Terrace, Vaux Hall, N. I
58 Columbia Ave., Grantwood, N. I
. .40 Mountain Ave., Maplewood, N. I
,... ... Box 2o1, Peapack, N. I
. 50 Oakwood Ave., Bogota, N. I
. . . . .23 Wade St., Iersey City, N. I
5925 .4ISI Ave., Woodside, L. I., N. Y
. . . .2628 Avenue Q, Galveston, Tex
8574 98th St., Woodhaven, L. I., N. Y
. . .,.. 311 Paulison Ave., Passaic, N. I
. .II2-IO Park Lane South, Richmond Hill, L. I., N. Y
. . IO4-51 9oth Ave., Richmond Hill, L. I., N. Y
. . . , . .... 573 River St., Hoboken, N. I
. . 83 May St., Hawthorne, N. I
. . . . .36 Clifton Terrace, Weehawken, N. I
. . , . . . .IO9 Hudson Ter., Yonkers, N. Y
... ... . 482 Bard Ave., S. I., N. Y
. . 792 Fairview Lane, Grantwood, N. I
. . . .175 Washington Ave., Belleville, N. I
. . . . . 339 Park Ave., Hoboken, N. I
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History of the Junior Class
Class of 1936
Back in the Fall of 1932 a motley group of young men came together for the first
time and embarked upon one of life's adventures-college. Through the many long
months that have ensued since that initial meeting, a bond of true friendship has
gradually but unceasingly been built up amongst the members of the Class of
Thirty-six. Today we point with pride to a record of achievement that any class
would be proud of. It is not always studded with victories, but then without defeats
victory would yield but little enjoyment.
Our acclimation back in IQ32 lasted for a solid eventful week at the end of which
time the term's routine started and the upperclassmen returned. It was then that we
came into contact for the first time with those learned tyrants-Doc, Alice, Sammy,
Speed, and others, all of whom we will never forget. Then, too, we were introduced
to "shoots" with their accompanying zips. to the Hy speck system and its A's and Es,
and to new and diverse courses.
We had hardly become settled when the hrst of the Interclass Rushes, the cageball
rush, was held. We were defeated 2-o by virtue of the fact that we could not tell
our classmates from the Sophs. ln the remaining rope and flag rushes we gave
a good account of ourselves, being victorious in both of them. The winning of the
flag rush was indeed a feather in our hat for only somewhere in the neighborhood
of five classes have ever won it in their Freshman year. But our most cherished
victory came later when on Prep Night a valiant group representing Thirty-six
won the Cane Sprees thus climaxing a successful campaign against Thirty-Five.
In Interclass games we did not fare as well. Lacking experience, our teams strove
for Thirty-six, but only our tennis team was able to emerge Interclass champ. In
the interclass swimming match we were second. Qur soccer team brought us a tie
for second place in the soccer tournament, bowing only to our blood enemies,
Thirty-Five. In baseball, football, and basketball we were unable to win a game.
As sup-term rolled along we looked forward more and more to Camp until the
time came when we could hardly wait for our first year at Hoboken to end and
bring with it the start of our life in the wilds of Iohnsonburg. Finally the clay arrived
when we all sat down in one group in the mess hall up in VVarren county. Days
followed and we became as brown as the earth we took our siestas on. The monot-
onous but nevertheless extremely enjoyable life was broken by two inspection trips,
one to a coal colliery and the other to a cement plant. The TranSlT, which was
printed with invisible ink, and the Camp orchestra, which delighted in playing at the
Holiday House were other phases of Camp that Thirty-six remembers.
Wlicm of Thirty-six will ever forget those last hectic nights at Camp when nobody
slept, when some embryo engineers toiled into the wee hours of the morning to
design fictitious spans and highways? Certainly a group of fellows from the K. P.
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shack will never forget those last days with the accompanying court martial of a
group of innocent Sophs who happened to be in Camp.
With a feeling that we "knew the score" Thirty-six, with its ranks somewhat
depleted, returned in September 1953. Witlicmtit any ado we went after Thirty-seven,
the underdogs, in a rivalry with a class as domineering as any that had preceded it.
Throughout the year we kept the dinks and black socks on the Class of Thirty-seven
quelling all their uprisings quickly and thoroughly.
The Class banquet held at Meyers proved to be one of the IDUSI successful and
entertaining affairs of our college life. The presentation of toys and symbolic gifts
to our Profs was one of the highlights of the evening. Even the Frosh aided in
making our banquet a success by kidnaping our president early in the evening and
then causing our enthusiasm to run high in our quest for him.
In the lnterclass Rushes we were first beaten by the Class of 1457, but later
managed to eke out a tie in the Rope Rush when we cooperated with the Frosh in
breaking the rope, much to the chagrin of the Student Council. VVe kept our Cane
Spree record unsullied by disposing of the Frosh team with the greatest of ease.
During our four weeks of sup-term during the summer of Q34 the United States
Navy obligingly sent its fleet tip the Hudson to amuse us and instill in us a yearning
to become Marine Engineers Qnot the kind P-Nuts wasj. At last sup-term ended
and brought with it a welcomed respite.
Boasting two years of preparation Thirty-six launched its campaign against
Dickie's colorful beam problems and Looie's Z dam problems. Most of us mastered
beam theory. Bernoulli and the rest and accordingly feel a bit more confident about
our fate which now partially rests with Dickie and Looie.
Our prowess in Interclass competition was again evinced in our Iunior year.
On the gridiron especially Thirty-six has gathered honors. A light but spirited eleven
first turned back the Frosh 6-o and then went on to take the measure of the Sophs
and the Seniors by equally close scores. Thus were atoned the severe defeats admin-
istered to our pigskin carriers in iogz.
The soccer team fell just short of bringing another Interclass title to Thirty-six
when it bowed to the Frosh in the hrst of the Inrerclass tilts by the close score of
1-o. Victories over the Sophs and Seniors followed this costly defeat and so we are
forced to be content with second place until next year.
On every side Thirty-six has written its name in the history of Stevens. VVe have
contributed men to every varsity team. Tae Dramatic Society has found us not
T X wanting in talent and technicians. This yearbook, and past ones as well. the STUTE,
1 L and the Press Club have been supported and furthered by the efforts of those in our
A gl Class who have literary inclinations.
L? Now as we prepare to usher out another year in our education we suddenly realize
1 what a short time it will be before we must sever our bonds with classrooms and
books. But we are elated at knowing we have one full year of Stevens, of gym, of
labs, of homework, of bull sessions. and best of all, of mingling with our friends-
P our classmates.
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had the hard luck to alphabetically head our
class. As a result he was forced to study and conse-
quently made the Dean's List a few years back. Al-
though "Ioe" is small his spirit makes up for what
he lacks in stature. The Dramatic Society, cane sprees,
and interclass soccer have all received the attention
of "Ioe" at sometime or other during his stay here.
The members of "Ioe's" shack at camp soon found
out what his weakness was and made haste to stock
his bunk with frogs and the like, much to "Ioe's"
WILLIAM IOHN AXT
CIJEK "Bill," "Red"
"BILL" is one of the boys who puts silence on a
pedestal. He never says much, but that doesn't mean
a thing. One look at that hair of his and you'll realize
that he means business. That spirit of his has helped
the class in many of its soccer games. Many a man
has he laid low on the opposing team by a well
placed kick in the shins. "Red" shamefacedly admits
that he has stooped to the folly of being a railroad
'Khendf' And now he haunts the library, eagerly
searching for the latest "Railway Age." Phrases in-
volving piston stroke, streamlines, etc., now roll od
his tongue with the glibness of long usage.
QYQ "Pele," "Ducky Wfzzcfqyu
"PETE" is a stellar shortstop on the varsity baseball
team but one would never think it after seeing him
doing unparalleled stunts on the parallels up at the
gym. "Ducky Wuckyw Hnds it easy to mix fun, sports,
and studies with no ill consequences resulting. His
leadership and ability to throw passes on the gridiron
have been instrumental in making Thirty-six the
present interclass football champs. "Pete's" literary
talents have come to the fore in the editing of this
yearbook. Our "Ducky Wucky" from Carteret derives
most of his pleasure from taking the boys for a ride.
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RUDOLPH PAUL BECHLE
E N "Paul"
UPAULU is pretty quiet as a general rule, and doesn't
run around kicking up a lot of dust. Because of this
it was quite a while before everyone in the class be-
came well acquainted with him. His outside activities
are studying and trying to dodge his first name. He
succeeds pretty well in the first named endeavor, for
while he is not an extreme highbrow, he is well above
the "mob," Bechle doesn't have so much success in
keeping his first name quiet. and occasionally some-
one will pronounce the forgotten R in the usual HR.
Paul." Even this quickly loses its effect. however, and
"Paul" reverts back to his good-natured. easy-going
MATHEVV HAROLD BILYK
UNIATH comes to the Stute every morning from that
thriving metropolis. Iersey City. Although he is not at
the very top of the list. his standing is high enough
to iustify for him the title of highbrow. As for outside
activities. Bilyk's first love is soccer. He has been on
the managerial staff of that sport every season since
his entrance. As a side line he indulges in interclass
sports. and has represented '36 on several "battle-
lieldsf' Anyone in his shack at camp will vouch for
"Mats" love of animals. including reptiles. friendly
relations with the fairer sex. and good nature.
SABIN HOLDEN BINGHAM
Eviax with his famous nickname. "Bing" has never
stooped to crooning in our presence. As the "man in
the front row." he is a target for most of the profs
questions. All to no avail, however. for he shoots the
answers back with startling rapidity, being a tough
man to pin down. He may be seen slinking up River
St. on various days. carrying his trusty rifle and eyed
with ill-concealed fear by our local "arm of the law."
He sharpens up his shooting on the soccer held. where
he has accounted for many goals.
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LLOYD IRVING BROWN
HERE is a good customer of the Lackawanna, traips-
ing into Hoboken every morning from the farm at
Mountain Lakes. "Brownie" says he does it pretty
well now, having had several years' practice coming
into Stevens Prep. He is neither a highbrow nor a
lowbrow, but is one of the great middle class who
serve to swell the ranks of "average students." The
extent of "Brownies" good nature may be judged
from the fact that he is razzed by-and razzes, every-
one else in the class. His spare-time activities, which
are all indulged in at home, consist of blowing his sax
or clarinet and showing the local girls a good time.
II .MIT "Bru1zsy"
LADIES and gentlemen, we have the privilege of pre-
senting on this page, the super question-asker of the
century. The only time "Brunsy" failed to interrupt
the profs in the middle of classes to ask questions, was
the time he was absent. His best eIIort though, was
made on the occasion during which he woke up the
whole P-Nuts class with his "Yes, but aren't they vari-
ables of the second order?" When not busy studying,
"Brunsy" is quite active in the extra-curricular life at
the Stute. He has played on our class soccer team and
can often be seen at the various social aflairs.
EDWARD WILLIAM BUNKE
IN "Ed" we land that distinctive and distinguished
quality of extracting from the profs those rare alpha-
betical symbols which place him at the head of his
class. His ability for navigating a 2H over a sheet of
paper is exemplified by the fact that his classmates
have chosen him class secretary for the past two years.
Although "Ed" takes his studies seriously he has found
time to become a member of the Rifle Team and the
Glider Club. In addition he has taken part in the cane
sprees, while fencing is a favorite sideline.
SAMUEL IACK CHILDS
"SAM" is another one of those "hustlers." Wherever
he can be found, he is either going somewhere or has
just been there. He certainly showed that Hhustlingi,
on the football team of the past season. Despite his
usual ferocious demeanor, he is always ready for a
good joke. On numerous occasions, alarmed onlookers
have been tempted to call for medical assistance, as
the result of someone telling a joke in "Sams" pres-
ence. His paroxysms of mirth usually double him up
with laughter. In spite of his many activities he has
maintained a good scholarship.
"DoN" is one of the mustached villains of the class.
He has the distinction of being the only front row
man to out-glare Looie. His favorite sport is to
make a passenger car equal the speed of a racing car.
curves not excepted. His record of "close ones" is an
enviable one. "Don" also ranks as one of the big men
of the college, and we mean big. He keeps in trim
by devouring countless bars of candy, at all hours of
the day. His favorite indoor sport is tripping the light
fantastic, and he trips rather well.
MITCHEL HORACE CUBBERLEY
WIELL, well, here's Highbrow Horace. the Belleville
wonder. Yes, this gentleman, known usually as "Cub-
by," is one of the class highbrows and his name often
appears on the Dean's List. "Cubby" commutes daily
from Belleville. N. I.. and usually arrives at the Stute
before 8:50 in spite of the best efforts of his so-called
automobile to detain him. It has been rumored that
he has received many offers for his ancient conveyance
from the Stevens Museum. When not working on the
above mentioned contraption or doing ME. reports
and such, "Cubby" finds time to participate in some
of the Stute activities. Being a loyal 736'er, he has
played on our class soccer and lacrosse teams.
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HERBERT PAUL CULP
"HERB" has been a consistently high man in his class,
scholastically, since his matriculation. We always feel
so sorry for him when he gets a straight "A" average
except for a "B" in physical training. He comes to
school every morning with that certain prof and his
son from Weehawken. We also heard that he main-
tains a pleasant acquaintance with somebody's daugh-
ter. That sure looks like "the" way to get on the
right side of the faculty. He has been a member of
several class committees and is an assistant business
manager of the "Stute."
IULIEN EDWARD CUNY
"ED" is one of those "all-around" men. He has estab-
lished a reputation for doing quite a few things well.
He plays basketball, baseball and soccer, with no
mean ability. Many a batter still nurses sore spots
from "lids" fast ball. He must have developed that
speed from constantly racing that car of his. We've
also been told that "Ed,' has quite a "way" with the
fair sex. If they are all like the ones we've seen, we
sincerely agree. He is also one of the unfortunate occu-
pants of the front row, with excruciating results.
ALBERT IUSEPH D'ARCY
BESIDES being a constant radiator of good humor, "Al"
has the makings of a famous punster, a propounder
of whimsical tales. He is one of the few who boast
of the addition of the Greek language to his vocabu-
lary. A lover of all courses given by the humanities
department, "Derringer" is certainly unique in this
respect also. As secretary of the Hoboken Race
Drivers Association. he shares with "Bill" Gaya, his
boon companion, the class's interest in the design of
fast cars. But the greatest honor of all is that "Der-
ringerw is Looie's pet question answerer and chief
backer upper of the latter's line points in class.
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HAROLD CHARLES DAUBIE
HGH. Gear and Triangle "Doc," "IIi'li1't1'e"
"VVH1TiE" is one of the outstanding athletes of our
class. He has played a forward position on the varsity
basketball squad since his freshman year. In the spring
he plays lacrosse and in this game he is also one of
Simmie's hopes. He has fought for his class in the
cane sprees and won both matches with remarkable
ease. The esteem of his classmates is shown by the
fact that he has been elected to the Honor Board for
the past two years. "Does supports all the social func-
tions and is a member of the Gear and Triangle
GERARD QUICK DECKER. IR.
THE undisputed "King of Pun" of the class. "Ierry"
couldn't resist a pun even at a time when every one
meant physical pun-ishment. XVhen in form he keeps
the whole section. and also the prof. in good spirits.
Deckers standing is about average. in spite of a
month lost at the beginning of his Iunior year be-
cause of illness. He has an amateur radio operators
license. and spends some time. both at home and at
the Radio Club 'gpounding brass." "Ierry's" home is in
Maplewood. and he is not loath to cheer up the neigh-
borhood girls with some of his ready wit.
RICHARD FRANCIS DEDE
XIII. Gear and Triangle "D1'c'lQ,'
ILDICKQQ is one of those fellows who everyone knows.
The reason for this is probably because he is one of
the mainstays of college activities. He is manager of
the baseball team and Business Manager of this pub-
lication. In spite of his numerous activities he has
maintained a good scholarship. This curly haired lad
from Long Island can be seen at every social activity
in company withl Someone. That wide grin also
hides many a scheme. Some of the "fast ones" he has
pulled have left us gasping.
EVERETT BARTHOLD DELUCA
IVIEET the "Duke," a highbrow of the first water. He's
been on the Deans List so often that the novelty
wore oil long ago. He's often seen with Ioe Donohue,
at the STUTE oihce or playing "Irish" with the boys.
"Duke" comes from Clifton, but no one holds it
against him, since it probably isn't his fault. In addi-
tion to the STUTE, the Dramatic Society occupied
De Luca for his first year, but he dropped it as an
activity at the end of that period. His ready grin and
carefree manner make him welcome everywhere in
IOSEPH CHARLES DILIBERTO
HIOEN can never be caught at doing homework, but
he mysteriously has it done when the time comes.
His raven locks have suffered much this year at the
hands of the hair-pulling enthusiasts. "Ioe" usually
browses his way through classes but is a new man
when you give him a pair of boxing gloves. His M.E.
graphs have turned the profs green with envy on
many occasions. "Ioe" livens up the lunch periods con-
siderably with his paper water bombs. Many players
on the other teams have cause to remember "Ioe" in
the soccer games.
IOSEPI-I ALOYSIUS DONOI-IUE
"Ima" is rather unlucky scholastically, in that the Dean
usually stops just before his name in making out his
"Deans List." Still, lots of us would gladly bear that
misfortune to be up there with him. For his outside
activity Donohue chose the STUTE when he entered,
and he has been working as a member of the business
board ever since. He spends every gym period the
year round playing "Irish," and has attained an un-
usual degree of skill in the game. When not home
at West Orange studying, "Ioe,' is out on the trail,
studying psychology and other things. It's an educa-
tion to hear "Ioe" and "Duke" "talking it over" the
PAUL NIVER FINIBEL
UPAULN is one ot the class's foremost supporters of
Mother Nature. He particularly delights in getting up
at two or three o'clock on a dark. rainy morning. to
sit in the middle of a deserted lake and lash. The lish
he catches must be of the rubber variety. to judge by
his stories during lunch periods. Pity the poor worm
who is unfortunate enough to be seen by the "eagle-
eyeu of fisherman Fimbel. "Pauls" fame in the art
of matching the "coppers" is a byword of the class.
He claims his profits are surlicient to pay his tuition.
IAXIES HAAlll-'l'ON GAXIBERTON
"list" hails from Passaic. but has lived on the campus.
He started out as a real highbrow. but the lure of
extra-curricular activities soon cut his standing down
to just "good." A worker in the Dramatic Society
since his entrance. he was made Stage Manager at the
beginning of this year. "lim" dabbled around with
cheer leading for a while. as a Sophomore. but didn't
keep at it consistently. As bugler at camp "limp
caused us much misery at "reveille." and an equal
amount of pleasure at "mess" Forced by hard luck
to leave in good scholastic standing at the half-year
mark. we hope to welcome him back next September.
DAVID HERBERT GARRISOX. IR.
"D,xvE" is one of the few of us who is able to stay
calm after blowing in Looie or Dickie. As a matter
of fact "Dave" rarely gets perturbed in any class. It
must have been P-Nuts who steeled him. "Dave',
spends his leisure time participating in the athletic
contests around the college. He is always on hand at
interclass basketball and baseball games to lend his
much needed ability. However. "Dave's" chief sport
is tennis and he plays a steady game on the varsity as
long as the Dean doesnt obiect. "Dave" does more
than his share ot dragging to the games and the
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WILLIAM LEON GAYA
UBILLN is one of the many in our class who have
transferred their scene of education from Stevens
Prep. on 6th St. to Stevens Tech. also on 6th St. His
two-fold ambitions are ambitions indeed. First it is
his desire to steer his course while at Stevens far from
the Deans clutches. Secondly, he wishes to build a
small car which is a cross between a racer and a road-
ster around a Ford four cylinder engine. His plans,
as may be seen from their exposition on various floors
from time to time, indicate he has the true spirit of
THEODORE STANLEY GELLERT
KLTEDQ, is the quiet and unassuming lad who com-
mutes each and every day of the school year from
Brooklyn. Until this last term, he and "Butch" Hevert
were to be found industriously ubuggeringn their way
through laboratory courses, but the Dean has broken
up the combination by putting K'Butch" in another
section. Perhaps Looie told the Dean that he sus-
pected "Ted" of prompting "Butch" to ask those
famous questions of his in Hydraulics. Outside classes,
"Ted', stars on the handball court and is at present
writing seeking his second crown in that favorite
ELVINO CONSTANTINE GENTILE
"GENTS comes from the oily city, Bayonne, and is Ll
member of the Stevens "Suicide Club." He earns this
membership by driving to school every morning with
Clarkson. "Gent" was one of the denizens of shack
"K" and was at the root of some of those after-taps
escapades. If "Irish" were only a recognized course at
Stevens, he would pass it with flying colors. He keeps
his section happy in the classroom with his unique
pronunciation of commonplace words, and his con-
tagious grin adds life to the campus.
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ROBERT PHILIP GIBLON
W'E OFTEN wonder what "Bob" does with his spare
time. He usually pops up in class with a choice selec-
tion of questions for the harassed prof to answer. At
other various periods he places himself under the
spell of the lecture, with the result that he is at
times deep in slumber. However, "Bob" always keeps
that smile throughout. He loves to burn up the road
with those cars of his, but always alone. Rumor has
it that he was frightened by a lady when young and
hasn't looked at a girl since.
UBARNEYN is chiefly known for his ability as an expe-
rienced "punster." He rarely lets a conversation die its
natural death without speeding it on its way with a
well-placed pun. He even sneaks one in occasionally
on our dear professors' dream talks. He drowns his
rare sorrow in the moan of a saxophone. And can he
make that horn moanl During his saner moments he
is in the most cheerful of spirits. He claims the hot
air in the classrooms puts him to sleep. Many a buzzer
has roused him from the depths of slumber.
VV.-XRREN KENNETH GRUOBIE
XIEET the pilot of the "Hoboken Special." Every
morning Groome hustles his Hivver into the Stute,
"loaded to the gunnelsu with the school's Lyndhurst
contingent. He had rather hard sledding at First. but
soon eluded the Deans clutch. and has been a 'Kfree
man" ever since. Built like a short blacksmith. he
naturally turned to athletics for outside activities. and
has received class numerals in soccer and lacrosse. As
a Sophomore. Groome. applying headwork. tired his
opponent in one round and wrested the cane from
him in the lnter-Class Cane Sprees. Rarely seen with-
out Henseler close at hand, he brightens the classroom
and campus with his ready smile.
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GEORGE ANDREW HANLON
"GEoiu:15" hails from that wild section of Long Island
called Ear Rockaway, where trains occasionally run
on schedule. His pet gripe is the methods of pro-
cedure and equipment in the laboratories. "George"
spends most of his spare time playing the piano for
dance orchestras. He gets a lot of fun out of it in
addition to some welcome compensation. He finds
time to play around in his miniature lab at home
where he attempts to apply the studies to which he
has been "exposed" One of his experiments proved
rather unsuccessful with concentrated sulphuric acid,
the latter having caused an undesirable etching on
"Georges" fair countenance.
EUGENE BERNARD HAUSER
"GENE" is always surprised to land himself on the
Deans List. but it is never news to us. He spends
most of his time playing lacrosse. He made the I. V.
team last season and should be one of Simmie's lirst
string Indians before long. He might succeed as a
ventriloquist since a change of three or four octaves
in his voice is a mere nothing. "Gene" has set the
precedent of being the first lad we have noticed to
drag to interclass games. He has played interclass
baseball, lacrosse and football. ln addition he is
treasurer of his fraternity.
VVILLIAM IAMES HENSELER
MOH, HE flies through the air with the greatest of
ease," and while not having a trapeze to perform on
at the gym, nevertheless '4Bill" certainly knows his
stuff on the high bar. When he's not up at the gym
trying to break either his own neck or that of his pal,
Groome, he's probably doing his bit as one of the
Stevens Thespians. After seeing "Bill" as "Charlie"
in our Sophomore play, we think he is wasting his
time on engineering, because with the aid of his
simple integrating machine, he would be certain to
make a brilliant success as a professor of mathematics.
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ARNOLD HENRY HEVERT
IT BI.-KY easily be said that "Butch,' is the biggest all-
around man in his class, Clarkson being his only seri-
ous competitor. However, he makes good use of his
size on the soccer Held. He has played I. V. soccer for
two years and should hold down a varsity fullback
position next year. VVe would sure hate to meet him
in a dark alley. The well-known phenomenon of
impact would give us the poor end of the deal. He is
well liked and trusted by his classmates as may be
seen from the fact that he has been elected to the
Honor Board for three consecutive years.
XVILFRED CHARLES HUGLI
THis good looking fellow is one of the quieter mem-
bers ot '36. Though he doesn't make much noise,
"Bill" is one of the most likable fellows in the classg
he is always ready with a pleasant greeting and his
characteristic cheery smile. Being a loyal '36 er, "Bill"
has participated in many of the interclass sports. He
has been manager of our class baseball team and each
fall has kicked his share of opponentsi shins as a
member of our class soccer team.
H -UD "Fred"
NFREDN delights in haunting us with those soulful
melodies of his at frequent intervals. XVhenever you
hear a bunch singing. "Fred" is to be found in the
midst of them. It must be that voice that attracts the
feminine friends of his. He spends almost all the rest
of his time on the high bar. He delights in doing the
most dangerous of tricks. to the dismay and fear of
the coach. His pep certainly made itself felt on the
football team. Many opponents have cause to remem-
ber his lusty tackling.
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"KEN" is the "wild and Wooly" gentleman who has
unsuccessfully tried to light the barbers for the past
three years. He claims he has never had a haircut:
he always gets it trimmed. His mania for seat-loosen-
ing is common knowledge. Many a lecture has been
thankfully broken up by his "dirty work." He secretly
worships "Tarzan" and one can often land him in the
gym. swinging on the high bar. It not there one will
find "Ken" busy building gliders for the club of
which he is president. He has recently been tapped by
Tau Beta Pi.
GEORGE SYLVESTER KELLEY
AND here is a man exceptionally strong in mind and
body. The latter is proved by the fact that he com-
mutes from Mount Vernon every day. The strong
mind part is borne out by a glance at Georges record.
He has been a highbrow from the start, and holds
down a permanent place on the Deans List. "Kelley"
was one of the illustrious "Melody Engineers" at
camp, contributing his saxophone playing ability in
great style. 'LGeorge" likes to see a practical joke well
done, and will probably remember a little incident of
some April Fool "candy" long after he's forgotten
most other things about the Stute.
ROBERT ANTHONY KENNEDY
WE don't know whether "Ken" can be classed as a
commuter or not. Living in the "mile square city,"
the distance from his home to the Institute is a matter
of only a few city blocks. "Ken" takes a great interest
in sports of all kinds. Due largely to this, he was
elected athletic representative of our class in his Fresh-
man year. As those who have heard him whistling, or
singing around the Stute know, "Ken" has a liking
for music and ability as a musician as well. He is a
member of the recently formed Stevens band.
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XYILLIAXI ASHLEY KLINE
.lTl iiT1i72j',,' "Bill"
To Tieiixk that "Bill" vacated a sunny little hamlet in
the state of Delaware to come to Snevetsl VVe gave
him more credit than that. His curly white hair and
sparkling smile is enough to make any girl stop and
look twice lwith a wink between looksj. He plays
interclass baseball and basketball. His only set-back
as far as making varsity sports seems to be a slight
objection from that well-known Dihce. XVe land Bill
at all the games and dances whether he drags or not.
It seems that he has a lot of luck on blind dates. He
seems to be pretty well located in this part of the
country by now.
RUBERT ANDREW' LEMASSENA
"Bois" has the greatest store of knowledge of railroad
fact and Iiction that we ever heard of. lust give him
one look at a locomotive and he'll tell you everything
about it but the engineers name-hell probably know
that half the time. Though his train of thought runs
chietly on railroads. he has not a one track mind by
any means. "Blasseen" always ranks high scholastically
and his name is usually to be found on the Deanis
List. He is making use ot the artistic side of his nature
in his work on the :Xrt Stall of the present LIXK.
FREDERlCli IOHN BIADEA
SX. Gear and Triangle 'AF1'ed"
"FRED" has always been one of the highbrovvs of the
class. being one of the select few whose names are
always to be seen on the Deans List. He does not
however spend all his time on his studies for he has
been active on the business board of the STUTE and
on many class committees. ln recognition of his extra-
curricular service. Fred has been made a member of
Gear and Triangle. He supports many of the Stute's
activities and is often seen dragging at the various
dances. His combination of good scholarship and hard
work bids fair toward his success both before and
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As ONE might readily infer from his nickname.
"Chubby" is built on generous proportions. Perhaps
this is due in part to those famous words of his, heard
so often at the Castle Cafeteria, "I-Ieavy on the pota-
toes, Charlie." "Chubby's" good nature and amiability
are in full proportion to his size. In fact so serene is
his disposition that we cannot imagine him ever being
really angry. Though he hails from the wilds of Iersey
City, he manages to arrive at the Stute every morning,
even in spite of the fact that he rides over with
DONALD GRAHAM IVICGIBBUN
X111 "Don," Millar"
IN "Mac" vve land an intangible attraction which is
manifested by the acute admiration of his classmates.
For three years he has been entrusted with the mone-
tary wealth of his class. The fact that this is markedly
unusual proves his distinction. At social events and
intercollegiate games he is one of the boys who is
ever seen and seldom heard. "Mac" is always on the
job when it comes to interclass soccer, basketball, and
baseball. But his favorite sport is "Irish,"
ROBERT VVRIGI-IT MILLER
"BOB" is perhaps a bit quiet but nevertheless his name
is heard with great frequency around the Stute. I-Ie
rates high in activities and manages at the same time
to get high grades. Past Stage Manager of the Dra-
matic Society, now a STUTE Iunior Editor and Man-
aging Editor of the LINK, not to mention class
I-Iistorian, depict his chosen activities. Since the
STUTE publishes his cryptograms he walks around
with a knowing grin tantalizing the lads who Waste
time solving them. It is largely through his efforts
that the LINK has come into the hands of the stu-
dents so early.
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HUGH ALEXANDER BULLS
HY S12 MHseg!zje"
iiHl'GHIE'i can readily be round in a crowd by means
of his distinctive hair comb. XYe didnit think anyone
could be scared bad enough to cause ones hair to
assume a permanent vertical position. He hnds time
to play lacrosse in the spring. However. his activities
are curtailed due to limitations imposed by the Dean.
XVe understand that he is a mosquito expert and does
work tor the government along these lines. Hoboken
sure provides perfect environment for this type ot
work. "Hughie" has remarkable ability as a drummer.
which tact he demonstrated in our Camp Orchestra.
HIDICI-in is one of those fellows who is rated to go
through lite forever ducking his head in doorways.
or knocking his hat off on the chandelier. Standing
about six feet tour. he has a hard time coming down
out of the stratosphere into the confines ot buildings
designed for us smaller humans. "Dicks" favorite
sport is tennis. a pastime in which his height serves
him to good advantage. YYhen "Dick" is not playing
on the tennis courts. he can usually be round at the
riile range doing his bit as a member or the Riile
IOHN FRANKLIN INIOULT. IR.
TPIE blond-haired gentleman pictured here commutes
to the lnstitute each morning from his home in the
5 tair city of Brooklyn. As rar as we can tell. his chiet
interest at the Stute is tennis. He can often be seen
on the courts playing a rew sets with his pal. "Dick"
Moore. Vve hear that the girls find "lack" to be iust
A irresistible. Evidently his blond wavy hair and his
y Q W dancing ability are rully appreciated by the members
. l or the fairer sex.
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Clif JRGE HENRY MURRAY
"Ciioitc:u" was once a rising actor in Stute Dramatics,
but now looks on and chuckles at those slaving under
the "Iron Hand." The Glider Club now finds his
willing co-operation an asset. He takes great pride in
helping the undergrads who are "caught" by "Doc"
and his force. Skidmore to him is the world's best
place, and is the receiver of voluminous mail. Perhaps
this explains his readiness to uphold the fairer QFD
sex. "George" envies those of greater brilliancy who
fear not P-Nuts's ruling arm. Although claiming
not to know the "score," he always comes through in
WILLIAM KENNEDY MYERS
Evmzv morning at about 9:45, a long, lanky fellow
can be seen striding along Hoboken's "Riverside
Drive" on his way to the daily grind at the Old Stone
Mill. Twice each day the "Chief" traverses the length
of this beautiful thoroughfare, for he commutes daily
from his home town of Maplewood, N. The
"Chief" not only takes a great interest in sports, but
actively participates in them as well. He has played
varsity baseball, and his speed afoot has helped him
score many a point for '36 in the inter-class football
KIELL GRVAR NILSSON
Tins fierce Norseman turned out to be one of the
class's speed demons in the running tests at the gym.
His speed afoot was undoubtedly acquired through
long practice in sprinting for the Lackawanna's "Ho-
boken Specialu in his daily commuting to the Stute
from his home town of Madison, N. I. "Neal" joined
the Press Club in his sophomore year, and since then
has Sent many a Stute news Hash to the newspapers.
His work as goalie on the class soccer team was in-
strumental in preventing many a score against '56.
Being an ardent amateur photographer, he has joined
the recently formed Camera Club.
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FUSTCJR .XRYID OLSC JN
"OLL1i5" liyes in Teaneck. speaks slowly hut thinks
quickly. and is a persistent highhrow. His name has
hecome a fixture on the Dean's List. and was added
to the Tau Beta Pi roster early in his lunior year.
"Ollie" chose the Dramatic Society for his activity.
and played yarious parts in the '33-'34 productions.
"Out front" as a member of the cast. or backstage as
stage carpenter, he could he counted on to turn in a
good performance. "Ollie" attends many social func-
tions on the campus. and seems to prefer companions
from the "big city."
HUGH DOKIONIC O'ROL'RKE
Hliusiiii is one of the class's prime spellhinders. He
has talked himself out of tight spots in many a class-
room. His ready wit usually has both the students and
the prof in stitches most of the period. He claims to
he a "smoothie" with the fair sex but we'ye got to
he shown. "Hughie" scuffs a mean lacrosse stick when
he gets that temper of his up in arms. Howeyer, with
all his temper we'ye yet to see him embarrassed. 'XVe
like him a lot during the hot weather. this cool cus-
tomer. He has unsuccessfully challenged yarious profs
to talking contests.
xicnoreis rrrix PEDERSEN
lr yot' see a fellow around the college and hear him
talking about chest expansion. thats "Nick" His
theory is that the sneeze loudness is directly propor-
tional to the chest expansion. Despite the fact that he
is Costume Director of the Dramatic Society. he neyer
wears a disguise. just a good healthy grin. He dislikes
actiye work heartily. hut is an intense reader. He can
he observed at any time of the day. catching up on
his New Yorkers. in the browsing room. He uses his
spare time and the professors too. for drawing super- i
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HARRY WESTON PHAIR
"HAiiiu"' comes from Lyndhurst, and the town should
be proud ol' him. His interests are many and varied.
In straight school work, his prohciency is shown by
a review of Deans Lists since his entrance. Phair has
the radio bug, and runs an outlit of his own in addi-
tion to being active in the Radio Club at the Stute.
As a member of the Editorial Staff he has contributed
to this LINK. "I-Iarry's" hobbies are not all mental,
as shown by the fact that every fall lands him playing
football during gym periods and interclass soccer after
LEQNARD WALTER PIERCE
"I..ENNv" is built tall and thin, but has an ample founf
dation as a safeguard against being waited away by
the breeze. He comes in every morning from Haw-
thorne, which is unfortunate for that Iersey town. A
bit better than average in his scholastic standing,
Pierce seems to maintain his position Without undue
visible effort. For outside activities "LennyI, chose the
literary Held, where he could put his writing talent to
good use. Starting rather late on the STUTE, he is
now turning in copy there as a reporter. As a member
of the Editorial Board of this book he deserves credit
for the amount of and calibre of the work he has
done lor it.
GEORGE WILLIAM PIERCY
"GEo1io12" is the little big man of the class. He is an
all-around athlete. Basketball, lacrosse, football, cane
sprees and Hag rush were just his 'Imeatf' He works
convulsively on homework, trying to do his "Dickie"
or "Dinkel" on postage stamps. "It saves ink and
paper," he says. His is also the disguised falsetto
voice that shouts at the harassed prof from the seat
level. His opinion of new Fords is unprintable the
owns a "Chevie"J. He likes a good joke and is a
supporter of Looie's special style of teaching.
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UMD "Ben," "PoNy"
UPOLLYN is the exact opposite of his nickname. Every-
thing he does is original. especially his questions in
class. Profs tear their hair when he thinks up a good
one. His worst vice is peanut eating via the catch-as'
catch-can method. His precision is a marvel to watch.
During Prof Backers nut experiments he is a constant
threat to the supply. lf you see someone register the
expression of taking castor oil when the prof an-
nounces a "shoot." thats "Ben," He is a gymnast of
no mean ability. making the hard ones look easy on
P.-XRBIELY FREDERICK PRITCHARD
Xllf. Gear and Triangle "Prizm"
"P,aRIvr.i' from Illinois. is one of the best liked men of
our class. His efforts and co-operation in any task. to-
gether with his personality. make his participation in
every form of activity easy and prontable both to
himself and that activity. Class officership. soccer. and
the STETE take up most of his waking and many
of his sleeping hours. "Parm" insists. however. that
his brother is the knockout of the family when it
comes to accomplishments. 'Wotta family. "Pat" is the
sum total of his social life with P-Nuts his only care
"Qt1xyLEy" is one of those fellows who iust naturally
fall into the category of uhighbrowf' Despite the fact
that a great deal of his time is spent playing I. Y.
soccer and baseball. his name appears regularly on the
Deans List. "Quayley's" favorite pastimes seem to be
in the world of sports. He can often be seen on the
tennis or handball courts. and he is a gymnast of no
mean ability. His Eine all-around record seems all the
more remarkable when it is realized that it was made
under the difficulties imposed by his daily commuting
from his home town of Midland Beach. S. l.
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IAMES CONRAD QUINN
"lim" hails from the wilds of Long Island, and in
spite of this fact, never comes in late except when it
snows. Then he can't shovel it fast enough. "lim"
might be called an ideal student. His precision and
thoroughness would surely delight Dickie. We often
wondered where he gets all the enthusiasm for his
studies. His choice professor is Charlie, probably be-
cause the Colonel measured the degree of absorption
of the class by asking the question, "Get it, Quinn?"
"Iim's" pet class is gym, and he sure wins our admira-
tion the way he floats around on the apparatus.
PAUL IACK QUINN
uIACKu is the "ham', of the class. What he doesn't
know about radio would hardly Fill a postage stamp.
He delights in deluging you with a barrage of tech-
nical terms. "It's all so simple," he says. He was the
originator of the take Looie's picture idea and vari-
ous other schemes to harass our dear professors.
Strangely enough. he finds time to do his homework
between D-X contests. P." stands high in the es-
teem of the faculty, having a horse laugh for their
best jokes. He holds the honor of being the one and
only ace technician of the Radio Club.
LIIIE is but a bowl of cherries for "Derm." He takes
things so easy and unconeernedly, and refuses to get
het-up about anything. His movements are slow,
graceful and deliberate, which gives him perfect form
on the baseball mound. In spite of his apparent slow
motion the old apple whistles right over the pan. His
pitching ability will undoubtedly earn a Varsity posi-
tion for him if his marks hold out. "Derm,' plays both
interclass baseball and football.
XVILLIABI R. REID
"BILL" makes the third member of that inseparable
trio including "Demi" Reddy and "Bill" Kline. He
is always ready to agree to a sensible argument but
emerges from a good bull-session with several indis-
putable points to his credit. He plays interclass baseball
while "Irish" is his favorite sport. XVe find "Bill"
at all the dances and activities around the Stute with
his characteristic enthusiasm.
FRANK AL'GL'STL'S RITCHINGS. IR.
NFRANKN comes from Palisade Park: the town. not
the amusement center. a few miles up the Hudson
from the Stute. He often drives down in his Diesel
powered car. that is. half the class claim it's Diesel,
while the other half maintain that it merely pumps a
lot of oil. He is one of our better dressers. and. with
perseverance may some day inspire the rest of the
class to such things as coats. ties. etc. Every marking
period he runs a still race with the Dean. and usually
manages to nose him out at the tape. His friendly
nature makes him a friend of all those he comes in
rriosiiis ALLAN iaoaiiivrsox
"RoBBv" is one of those fellows who always come out
right near the top of the pile when the grades are
given out and makes the Deans List. ln addition
to his scholastic accomplishments. "Robby" is quite
active in extra-curricular life. He is a member of the
Rifle Club and is also on the fencing squad. XYhen
starting out fully equipped for practise in these two
organizations. wearing a steel mask and carrying a
gun in one hand and a foil in the other. this usually
mild mannered gentleman presents a formidable ap-
pearance indeed. His favorite sports seem to be tennis
and handball. He also has played on our class football
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BONIFACE ERNEST ROSSI
Gxriiuii together the essential qualities of the artist,
cheer-leader, dramatist, and man of letters, mix in the
maximum of spirit and cheerfulness and there stands
"Bonny" Rossi. Besides all these, he has of late taken
over the duties of leading the band of which he was
one of the founders. "Bonny" lives in Hoboken but
has so little time of his own that the family Buick is
a familiar sight on the campus. As circulation manager
of the present LINK, he is responsible in no small
measure for the success of the publication. Recently
his works of art have appeared in the sporting sec-
tion of the STUTE.
STANLEY DAVID SAIKOWSKY
"SUN" is one of the busiest fellows in the class. How
he lands time for everything is a wonder to most ol'
us. However, "Stan" owes most ot his reputation to
his lilibustering ability. He stayed oiI many a "shoot"
when it was on the verge of being shot. He has the
knack of tying the profs up with a fusillade of ques-
tions when they least expect them. L'Stan's" broad grin
knows few equals around college, both as to brilliance
and breadth. "Stan's" foremost activity is the Press
Club of which he is president.
CHARLES VALENTINE SCHAEEER, IR.
X'I', Cear and Triangle ilClILIl'IliL",
HERE is a member of our class who is a big man in
more ways than one. His towering bulk has been a
great aid to the Iunior Varsity basketball, soccer, and
lacrosse teams. "Charlie" was one of the Hrst men in
our class to be tapped by Gear and Triangle last year.
This fact attests to his active and pleasant nature. Al-
though "Charlie" failed to make an appearance at one
dance during his Freshman year he is found at prac-
tically all social functions at the Institute now. That
"Charlie" is quick to make friends with those he
comes in contact with is demonstrated by the fact that
he was elected vice-president of our class in his Fresh-
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FREDERICK YYILLIAXI SCHMITZ. IR.
HSBIITTYH is one of the outstanding members of the
class in vievv of the fact that he has done as much. or
more for his class than any one member. He has
served on tive committees. having been chairman of
the Prom Committee. He has fought for the prestige
of '36 in the cane sprees. In the Dramatic Society he
has been the business manager and chief electrician.
in which capacities his novel ideas and ability for
organization have been used to great advantage. He
is a devoted member of the so-called "Locker Room
Bull-Session Gang." No matter how grave the situa-
tion. "Smitty" can alyvays squeeze in a pun or one
of those witty cynical remarks.
ALVIN COXRAD SCHOLP
"AL" PLAYS a violin but never a second nddle. He
basks perpetually in the glory of the Deans List. His
august appearance and varied literary talents have
aided him greatly in editing this yearbook. Yet to be
an ace scholastically and an editor-in-chief has not
sutiiced "Al" for he iigures prominently on the
STUTE staff and is the conductor of the Dramatic
Society Orchestra. XYe iigure that if he continues fig-
uring on his midget slipstick hes bound to Hgure out
something. Maybe how to get back at T-neck.
IOHX F. EBIIL SEEKE
NSEEKEN is the lone and proud possessor ot that en-
viable horse laugh that is even acceptable to the
faculty. lt slows Looie doyvn. makes Dickie cock his
head. causes Dinkle to grin. vvhile T-neck catches the
spirit. and P-Xuts is still trying to figure it out. Per-
haps it is due to his close aililiation vvith that blaring
contraption he claims to be a musical instrument. It is
too bad that the Dramatic Society provides the only
medium through which "Iohn" can expend his endless
supply of hot air. VVe are sure that if there were big-
ger. better. and hotter bands at the Stute. "lohn"
would come "a-tootinfu
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CHARLES HEAD SMOOT
THERE may be somebody lazier than "Charlie" but
you have to show us. His policy seems to be to sleep
eight hours a day and eight hours at night. To
"Charlie" a recitation period is incomplete without a
siesta. Lab periods offer further difficulties since he
has to sleep holding a valve or pencil in one hand.
Nevertheless he manages to wake up in time for the
exams. We still can't figure out why he left Harvard
to come here.
EVERETT RUSSELL SPRAGUE
"Russ" comes from the farmlands of Iersey, but has
a very urban point of view. Built on rather a depres-
sion scale, he is smaller and lighter than most of the
"studes." This "smaller" idea, however, does not ex-
tend to the well known "gray matter." as at marking
periods "Russ" is usually well above most of his
classmates, the well-known rule about good little
men and good big men to the contrary. As a member
of the tennis managerial stali he has received athletic
insignia. "Russ" has become unusually popular because
of his quiet. friendly manner. and ability to get
ARTHUR MARTIN STEINMETZ
"Altria" is another one of the class's star athletes. He
is an all-around "ace" in nearly all the sports. Baseball,
lacrosse and basketball corner his interests during the
respective seasons. VVhat "Artie" lacks in size, he
surely makes up amply for in pep and ability. That
blushing smile of his has melted many a feminine
heart. We'x'e yet to lind "Artie" with a frown on his
lace. He's one of the few who can take a "shoot"
with a smile. He still wants to know, L'VVhat is this
thing called homework?"
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CLIFFORD ALAN STUCKHOFF
"CLIFF" is without a doubt the outstanding
"smoothie" in the class. His suave and languid man-
ner, especially when addressing the profs, never ceases
to amuse us. He is always ready for a bull-session, the
time, place, and subject being irrelevant. Some of his
pet philosophies would surely fool the laymen.
"Stockie" has served on the class Banquet Committee
and the Prom Committee. He has become one of Prof
Burris-Meyers subjects and made a line showing in
"Close Harmonyf' "Cliff, is always around at the
games but we do wish he would bring his sister more
WILFRED HENRY STORY
Yot' can usually Find "VVill" when there's any commo-
tion going ong he's right there in the thick of it. His
chief indoor sport is the hatching of plots to outwit
the wary professors. You can find him any lunch
period, happily munching ice cream as he tells the
boys of his latest horrors. If you have heard a howl
from the back of the room when a "shoot" was
announced, that was "VVill." His speed on the soccer
field has left many a cloud of dust in the eyes of the
HARRY KENDALL STREiVlMEL, IR.
iiH.XRRX'ii is the fair-haired Adonis of the class. Femi-
nine hearts palpitate at the nearness of his presence.
He usually assumes an expression of rullled dignity
but it is just to fool the layman. He is strongly in
favor with the quizless course. He invariably enters
class with the cry, "No shoot today." His favorite
outdoor sport is breaking the Hoboken speed laws
with his snorting chariot. "Harry's" moonlight camp
raids are one of the traditions of our stay there. lt
was he who discovered that eggs will go through a
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FRFDFRlClQ MEYER STUHRKE
HHH "S11':'df'," "Fred"
"FRED" and his classmate "Fred" alternate in the
capacity of being president ot their class-Thirty-six
prime. "Fred's" outside activities have been necessarily
curtailed because of the amount of work he is forced
to crowd into three and one half years. Nevertheless
"Fred" is one of the Dramatic S0ciety's ushers and
many a time has aroused a slumbering audience
qprior to the curtain's risej with one of his sonorous
giggles. "Fred's" only vice is his love for peanuts
Qnot F-Nutsj and his only downfall his inability to
manipulate a slipstick.
IN "Bob," "Tub"
"Bois" is one of the big boys of the class, and do we
mean six feet. You can land him ambling around the
campus, sliding around into class at the stroke ot the
bell. He's one of these Southern gentlemen, with the
drawl and all that goes with it. He confesses his chief
indoor sport is sleeping, and he loves his sport.
However, 'LTish" is a changed man when he sees a
soccer ball. His good-old size-11 booted back many a
goal attempt. He haunts us with his trusty pipe on
IOHN HENRY TREIBER
"Mex" is a newcomer to our class, having been
absent from school for a year. He is another member
ot the last growing congregation from Richmond
Hill, Long Island. The Dean prevented "lack" from
trying out for the varsity soccer team, nevertheless he
has always been one of the mainstays of the interclass
team. His year of absence was forced upon him by
poor health. However, his vacation seems to have
done him some good since he is now scholastically a
good lap ahead of the Dean.
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SAM PAGE UHL
B GJ II "Sammy"
"SAM" specializes in racing against the buzzer to
hrst period classes, and Wins out in almost every case.
He has a husky build and soon put it to good use on
the athletic Field. His main interest is lacrosse, and
after Winning interclass insignia, he turned to the
school team and represented us as a junior varsity
man last year. A game of "Irish" at the gym is an
irresistible lure to "Sammy," who has become very
proficient in that Hsportf, Neither highbrow nor low-
brow, this easy going, cheerful lad usually Winds up
near the middle of the list at marking periods.
FREDERICIQ RICHARD WEAVER
PRESIDENT of his class, foremost thespian of the
Stevens Theatre, and a member of Tau Beta Pi,
"Luke" is one of the most active men in school. Hav-
ing a wider experience and a more mature judgment
than the rest of us, and possessing an ability for hard
work, uLuke" has made an admirable class ollicer and
school Worker. Not only has he been a leader in the
extra-curricular Held, but, as is shown by his member-
ship in Tau Beta Pi, he has also made a line scholastic
"GEORGE" came to us from Ghio State at the begin-
ning of this, our Iunior year, and has already, at the
present writing, left us for a good and sutlicient
reason. For "George" has had the extreme good for-
tune to attach himself to a Well-paying job. He was
always a stranger to our beloved Dean and might, had
he remained in our company longer, have made his
mark among the highbrovvs. A member of that honor
society whose roster comprises all those scholars who
drive to school in the A. M. and home in the P. M.
"George" had a B. P. O. E. sign on the front of his
Nash, but we could never find out whether or no he
belonged to that benign fraternity.
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HENRY ERNEST WIEGERS
AK Tl "Hawk," "W1'gg1'e"
"HANK" is the class's gift to the soccer team. "Hank"
and soccer are just like brothers, they've been brought
up together. He can do everything with the ball but
make it talk. As a cornet player, he vies with Seeke
for the A. K. Pi heraldship. Seeke claims he can be
heard at the Lackawanna Station, "Wiggie," the Erie
Station. The tall-story was probably originated by
"Hank," Even a whale would have a hard job swal-
lowing his "whoppers." His chief art is that he keeps
a calm face throughout.
WALTER IGI-IN WILLENBORG, IR.
If N " W1'll1'e"
"WILLIE" would make a perfect model for the car-
toon, "The Timid Soul." He is a most likeable chap
who would rather suffer such ordeals as "Looie
shoots" than to hurt your feelings. He is exceptionally
quiet and soft spoken, and is never heard except when
spoken to. "Willie" might also be called a perfect
gentleman. In fact we often wondered why the girls
don't go for him in a big way with his curly hair and
dimpled smile. He is rather touchy on the subject of
the fairer sex, so maybe he is ahead of us after all.
These VVillenborgs sure do go to college en masse. It
seems that one is always running into either or both
ROBERT EVERETT WILLIS, IR.
"Bos," like his father before him, chose Stevens as
the scene of his education, and Looie is out for his
scalp for the sake of the good old days. His greatest
interest is in the house of which he is president this
year, and his untiring ellorts in its behalf have done
much to keep it among the leaders on the campus.
His left hand forward pass has gained him a reputa-
tion as one of the outstanding performers of our
footballers. Un the court his prowess is shown in the
game of "Irish," so dear to all Stevens men. As an
exponent of dry wit he is without his peer among our
X Ei Z1 My 1, if Li.. if 114
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RICHARD VVRIGHT, IR.
in' rr "oak"
XVE 1i.xvE to give "Dick" a lot of credit. Anyone who
can do as little work as he does and get away with it
sure beats us. Yet he has always managed to keep
well up on that slippery marking scale. His suave
and easy going manner is paralleled only by "Cliff"
Stockofl. These two lads have plenty in common for
two prospective engineers. The foremost of their
fancies is an immediate interest in anything not per-
taining to engineering. "Dick" plays intcrclass sports
and has served on the Prom Committee.
RQDERICK AUSTIN VVUOD
"XVooDIE" is one of those strong silent men who can
always be seen but seldom heard. He is well liked
and stays in the good graces of everybody, even the
Profs. He'd much rather suffer in silence than cause
the slightest otiense. His consistent work on the
STUTE has earned for him a Iunior Editorship. VVhat
is more he is a member of the editorial statf of this
noble little book. However. he has the unlucky faculty
of writing all the editorials which Looie sarcastically
rends to bits. He divides his spare time between com-
posing the aforementioned editorials and the art of
EDXVARD YVILSQN YQUNG
1-JE, Gear and Triangle "Fn',i' "Red"
"En" is another one of the class's star athletes. NVC
have followed his llaming locks in many a soccer and
basketball game. His aggressiveness has helped the
team in many a tight spot. "Red" has been another
victim of the "seat changing" campaign. VVhere once
he slept peacefully in the back seat, he is now the
target ot various sharpshooters of the back rows. A
barrage of B. B. shot keeps him constantly at a high
pitch ot attention. "Ed" is also a past master in the art
ot matching the "coppers." His luck has added much
pie to his laurels.
NT- s 42
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LAVVRENCE HERBERT ZAHN
A K H "Larry"
"LAiuu"' never says a lot, but when he does, it is
usually in the form of that widely known "horse-
laughf' He has exploded many a Looie class with
that bellow of his. "Larry" must be the strong, silent
type of fellow that girls go in for, to judge by the
variety and excellence of the fair sex he Mdragsu
around here to the dances. It must be those baby-blue
eyes of his that "gets" them, and that dimple, and
that smile. It there's any fun about to pop, "Larry's"
in the midst of it.
IOSEPH FRANCIS ZAPPA
Loom, boy makes good! Yes, "Iozap" lives in Ho-
boken, holds the doubtful honor of being the shortest
member of the class, and makes up in noise what he
lacks in height: so it all averages out pretty evenly.
A regular "ace" in high school, "Ioe" slipped back at
the Stute, and has had rather hard pulling to date.
He spends his time at the gym, playing "Irish," in
which he owes his success to his ability to duck
between his opponents legs. Extremely good natured,
he has a come-back in several languages for anyone
who "kids" him.
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Students of the Sophomore Class
ANDERsON, IONAs s s s , . . .
ANDIQESEN, IOHN HENIlX', HGH , , , ..
APOLANT, STANLEY CTRIER . . , .
IXRNOLDI, WALTER EDWIN , .
IXRONS. ARNOLD BORIS .ooo,,
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A T WXLLI9 CLXXTDNI O
BASINGER, RONALD ALEXANDER, EN ,T.. . .
BATORI, STEPHEN MICHAEL ..o.,,
BAUER, IACOB Lotus, IR., ATA .,,o
BELLEZZA, 1ANTl-IONY PAsQUALE, BGH ,.... .
BENNETT, HARIKX' RALPH. . ,,..,,..,.. . . . .
BENNETT, WlLLI.'XBI CULLEN . , .
BENSON, MEI.VlN BERNARD, IR. . .
BETZENDAHL, W.XLTEIl CARL
BIRD, HAROLD HAMILTON. .
BOGERT, CSHARLES ALBERT ,
BOOKIIULTZ, DONALD HAYDEN, QE
BRAUN, HERBERT CORNEL1Us, fDEK
BRAXTON, IABIES SYLVESTER s
BRUNDACE, CI.IFF1JIlD BERNARD, IR.
BUCHANAN, ROBERT LEsTER, HGH
BUDELL, WILLIAB'1, X111 . ,,., ,
BUTLER, IRVINC ITIHOBIAS , , . .
CARRIERE, MAURICE DEMfJNBIiUN ..,.
CHAN, HARRY SHIU-NING . ..I. . .
CHIIKKCD, IOSEPH WILLIAM .
COIQIKICIXN, BRIAN, QE . .
CREsPY, IOHN IOSEPH, Xllf .
CROSBY, PETER FRANCIS, BDI-I . . .
DEMETROPOLIS, THEODOIQE , . .
IDILL, IOHN HARDING, XQJ s , ,
IEINIASI, ITHOINIAS IosEPH s TE.. .
IUOWNHAIX4, ALBERT FREDERICK ,..,
IRUCKVVORTH, DONALD TRAYsER .....
EHRMAN, BRUNO, IR., EN , , .
FIEDLER, EIICENE FRANCIS . II.. .
FLOREA, HAROLD ROBERT, HACD , .
FORREST, HAIKIKH' DEAN ..,.,
Fox, CLIFFORD STANLEY . .
GEORCAROS, SAvAs ,,,,, ,,,....
GOGLIA, MAIIIO IOSEPH, AKH .,..
COLDsTE1N, IRVINC ROBERT , . .
Class of 1937
. . . . .48 New York Avenue, Union City, N. I
. .285 Hamilton Avenue, Glen Rock, N. I
. . .335 Knickerbocker Road, Tenairly, N. I
Q0-I8 Park Lane South, Woodhaven, N. Y
Hillcrest Road, Watchung, Plainfield, N. I
. . . , . , , , .9 Garden Street, Montclair, N. I
. . .39-14 55th Street, Woodside, L. I., N. Y
. ,667 West 178th Street, New York, N. Y
, . . .320 St. George Place, Westfield, N. I
. . ,109 Fairview Avenue, Iersey City, N.
, . , ,874 Lancaster Road, Ridgefield, N. I
. . . A . Box 636, Manasquan, N. I
. s . . 3563 88th Street, Iackson Heights, L. L, N. Y
, , . . . s , , 846 South 14th Street, Newark, N. I
. . . .,,,, II Meade Avenue, Passaic, N. I
. . .162 Slocum Avenue, Englewood, N.
. . . . 322 Vine Street, Elizabeth, N. I
. . . . , 512 37th Street, Union City, N.
. . 711 Dcean Avenue, Iersey City, N. I
. . . . -. . . . . . . ,Pine Street, Ramsey, N. I
. ..,,, 24 Mill Road, Morristown, N.
. . , , , . . . .Blanche Avenue, Norwood, N. I
. . .20 Hornblower Avenue, Belleville, N. I
. . . 79 Danforth Avenue, Iersey City, N. I
. . . .I42 East 27th Street, New York, N. Y
. . , . . .510 Ferry Street, Hoboken, N. I
. . . . .88 Edgecliiif Terrace, Yonkers, N. Y
. . , .10 Bryan Place, Iersey City, N.
. , . .259 East 33rd Street, New York, N. Y
, . . . ,R. F. D. No. 1, Wilmington, Del
. . . ,262 New Main Street, Yonkers, N. Y
, . . .208 Third Street, Hoboken, N. I
, . . .1212 College Street, Scranton, Pa
. , , . . . . Cedar Lane, Secaucus, N. I
. . ,1431 East 27th Street, Brooklyn, N. Y
. .,... 27 East 124th Street, New York, N. Y
. . . . . . .67o Dradell Avenue, Dradell, N. I
. , . 143-37 Beech Avenue, Flushing, L. I., N. Y
. , . .417 West 19th Street, New York, N. Y
. . . . . . . , . 605 Garden Street, Hoboken, N. I
.3456 Hudson Boulevard, Iersey City, N. I
GRAHN, ROBERT XTICTOR, QZK I I I
GREENB.AL'AI, PIAUL RICHARD ....
GRETEN, RICHARD I-IERJKIAN. I I
HIA.AG, HERBERT CHARLES ....,,
H.AGUE, ROBERT ZABRISKIE, NIP
HAHN, PAUL RICHARD THEODORE ....
HALBACH, GTTO .......I......
HALvORSEN, ROBERT JALFRED L...
HEATOX, EDWARD FRANCIS .....,
HELLER, HAROLD PHILIP .,......
I I II20 Greenwood Avenue, East Orange
I I .885 'West End Avenue, New York,
I I I I I I I I33 6th Street, 'Weehavvken
I I I I507 Hoboken Road, Carlstadt
I I 540 Prospect Avenue, Oradell
I I I I I I .152 Elm Avenue, Hackensack, N. I
I I I I 267 Franklin Avenue, Grantvvood,
I I I I I I I I I I166 98th Street, Brooklyn,
I I .... 4716 11th Avenue, Brooklyn,
I I .... 1844 East 21st Street, Brooklyn,
I I I I I I I I I East Avenue, Caledonia,
HERAIIANSEN, FREDERICK CHARLES, ATA ..L...
HIPP, GEORGE VVILLIAM ........
HOEHLER, FREDERICK VVILLIAM. I
HORENBURCER, ROBERT ARTHUR, QEI I
HORNSTEIN, ABRAHAM, ITAfD. I I
HOUGH, LYLE PERRY, BG TI ....
HOUSMAN, LEE, TTAfD ...,.,..,
HUBENY, FRANK GEORGE, YDEKI
HUNT, ROBERT GALLATIN ,....,.
ILG, HENRY LUCAS, IR. ,,.., I
IAHNIG, CHARLES EDWARD .... I
IOHNSON, IOSEPH RICHARD ..,..
IONES, ROBERT TAIORROVV .....
IUNGE, XRIILLIANI EDBIUND ,,,..
KALILOOKHINE, ICOR ,..,,...,..
KOCIOL, ALLAN KERTH, HAKDI I
KOESTER, HERMAX, IR., X413 ,.,..
KOHANovv, NICHOLAS ......... I
I I I I I I I I I I I I I12o Linden Avenue, Kearney
I507 Floyd Street, 'NVeSt New Brighton, S. I.,
KORNYLAK, ANDREvv THOMAS .ARH II
RREISA LESTER CLAUDE ...II..I.
TXRUNIREICH CHARLES L.OL'IS
RRLTI IOSEPH GEORGE
LEXKIS IOHN HENRY CDEII
LICHTENSTEIN IOHN HERBERT
LOCKE FREDERICK VK ILLIAv1
NTACLEAN CORDON IR 9
XTAINKA ALBERT PETER
NIAxTHEv ROBERT BERTHOLD
NIASI Dovirxic AIICHAEL
NICCOI RAvv LEX DEERIxo
I I I4263 Byron Avenue, Bronx, Nevv York,
I I I I I I I I I I I I I I .2308 Avenue K., Brooklyn,
170 South VVaShingt0n Avenue, Bergenfield, N. I
I I I I I I I I I I I I I .996 Lincoln Place, Brooklyn,
I I I I .19 XVest Linden Avenue, Rahvvay, N. I
I I I I I I I I .641 55th Street, Brooklyn,
I I I 122 Bellevue Place, Yonkers,
I I I II4 Lafayette Street, Springfield,
I I I I I I I I'Wauvvinet, Nantucket,
I I I189 Liberty Street, Bloomfield, N. I
I I I I .114 East 78th StreetI New York.
I I I I I I I .537 Belmont Avenue. Newark.
I I I I4I Columbia Boulevard, 'NVaterburyI
I I I I I .II.4I Third Avenue, New York.
I I II.. 9 Nunda Avenue, Iersey City,
I I I I .540 St. Iohns Place, Brooklyn,
I22 Danforth Avenue Paterson
649 Bervenline Avenue VK est Nevv York N I
II Hovv ard Place Bavonne N I
I4 Libertv Avenue Richmond Hill L I N X
IO23 Anderson Avenue Palisade N
IO4 Combs Avenue VX oodmere
49 Slocum Crescent Forest Hills
34 20 Parsons Boulevard Flushinff
750 Ninth Avenue Nevv
York N Y
08 Danforth Avenue Iersev Citv N I
20 Boulevard Summit N I
155 Reis Avenue Envlevv ood N
30 'NIcIntvre Street Bronvville N Y
HKS? I it I
:I 17" 7
MCDOx ALD YEvv ELL NIP
IXIENDEL GSCAI' XTELXILLE KDVIS
NIEXER VK ILLIAv1 TXENNEDX
44 Grevstone Park Yonkers N Y
243 Nlanhattan Avenue Crestvvood N I
3604 'NA aldo Avenue Bronx N Y
, Y I.. I 4 ,II
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MIDDLEDITCH, LYAIAN, XID . .
MILLER, IXRTHUR MOIKRIS
MILLER, ROBERT CAINIPBELL
IVIUYES, STUART HAUGHTON, XID
IYIUSSER, VVARREN RALPH
NEUHOIIE, ILYSTIN PAUL
NOVICK, D.'XNIEL, HND .
QYBOYLE. DEs1x1OND IOHN, Xflf
PANDOLEO, PATRICK ANTHONY .
PARKHURST, BURRELL ALLING, X43
PETTIT, IACK l..E.I.AND
PHAIR, ROBERT SABENS
PURDY, XVILLIAIXI FREDERICK, IR., EN
RIBLET, Rox' IOHNSON, ONE
RICKERICI-I, FREDERICK, IR.
RUDIGER, BERNI-IARD WALTER
Rt'ssO, IOsEPII PAUL . .
SCHERNER, ROBERT EUGENE, XII!
SCHNEIDER, FRANCIS RUSSELL, ATA
SCHOPPEE. LAWRENCE WYMAN
SCOTT, ROBERT. . . .
SEIFERT, ALBEIiT WILLIIXBI, BQH
SLOBEY, ROBERT IOSEPH, ONE
SMITH, PAUL IQEYES, Xfb
SIIIYTH, SICURD, QE
SPANO, IOHN FRANCIS
THIXTCHEIQ, WlLL.ARD HENIQX'
TILLEY, ALvIN RICHARD
TOPPIN. FRANCIS VICTOR, IR., EN
TRENIIOLINIE, WYNNE MATIIEsON
TWIsT, HOWARD EDVVARD
TYSON, Til-IOMAS, EN . . . . . .
ULRICHS, ALEXANDER IOHN, EN
NIERDEE, EDXVARD IOHN . .
VITTINGHKJIIF, RUPERT VON, ATA
WARDWELL, FREDERICK SCI-IUYLER, O-
XVATERBURY, IOHN ISZENYON, ATA
WELLER, ARTHUR CLARENCE
WELLS, IOHN RUsHMoRE, ATA
WEYLAND, EUGENE LLOYD .
WIDNESS, IOHN EDWARD, . . .
VVIELKO11OLsKI, EDWAIKD, ONE .
WILLENBKJIKC, CARL HENRY, EN
XVISELTIER, RICHARD BERNARD
VVOLFF, EDVVIN KIPP. . . . . . .
ZXVEXFEL, FREDERICK ALFRED HENRX',
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. Water Witch Club, Highlands, N. I.
. 319 Lafayette Avenue, Passaic, N. I.
332 Hawthorne Avenue, Yonkers, N. Y.
. ,,,,.. West Street, Closter, N. I.
66 Maple Avenue, Morristown, N. I.
217 Prince Avenue, Freeport, L. I.,
43-36 147th Street, Flushing, L. I.,
I2 Sydney Place, Brooklyn, N. Y.
286 Neptune Avenue, Iersey City
IIO Glenwood Avenue, East Orange
155 Nutley Avenue, Nutley
714 Franklin Turnpike, Allendale
134-I8 6oth Avenue, Flushing, L. l.,
SQ Hillcrest Road, Arlington,
233 Ege Avenue, Iersey City
888 Summit Avenue, Iersey City,
224 Washington Street, Orange,
27 Whitman Street, Springfield,
. 2331 Grand Concourse, Bronx,
. . 9 Greenbrier Street, Springfield,
. . . 338 East 78th Street, New York,
.882 Bergenline Avenue, Woodclifzf,
. . . 463 Roosevelt Avenue, Lyndhurst
8Oo Riverside Drive, New York,
389 Columbia Avenue, Grantwood,
103 North Walnut Street, East Orange,
75 Armstrong Avenue, Iersey City, N
30 Henry Street, Iersey City, N
56 Tiona Avenue, Belleville, N
, . . . Eatontown, N.
. . 535 Lake Avenue, Lyndhurst, N
A . Castle Stevens, Hoboken, N
293 West Passaic Avenue, Rutherford, N
519 Wyndmoor Avenue, Chestnut Hill, Pa
. . . . . Mahwah, N.
832 VVillow Avenue, Hoboken, N.
3 Hathaway Lane, White Plains, N.
33 Cowing Place, Glenbrook, Conn
I7 Margaret Street, Bayonne, N.
. Valley Road, Plainfield, N. I
. .. . . Convent, N.
122 Brooklyn Avenue, Brooklyn, N.
. . 758 Elm Street, Arlington, N.
. 36 Clifton Terrace, Weehawken, N.
S4 Caterson Terrace, Hartsdale, N.
82 Bostwick Avenue, Iersey City, N.
CDEK I4I 33rd Street, Union City, N. I f
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History of the C ass of 937
The time: September 25th, IQ55.
Tlze place: Stevens' Auditorium.
The occasion: The opening of the school year.
The Class of '57, one hundred fifty-one strong, is welcomed by Prexy. "Fear not,
me laddiesf' says his nibs, "for by 1957 this depression will long since have gone
and there shall be a greater demand for engineers than there ever was before."
Exeunt Prexy. Exeunt Frosh. The grind begins.
Time: The winter of '55.
Place: Snevets on the Hudson.
The days roll on. The Frosh begin to accustom themselves to their environment.
The Sophs insist that Frosh live up to Stevens traditions by wearing the dink, black
sox and carrying the Red Bible. The Frosh revolt and are punished under the law
"No dink, no pants."
By this time the Frosh have met and learned to fear "Doc" Pond: they have heard
of Prunes' various experiences with our law enforcement department: they have
met Hazey, mystic man of Math, who sees all, knows all, explains nothingg they
have heard of the much discussed watch which ran for thirty years on a drop of
Soon the term is over and some men are lost because of differences with the Dean.
The ranks are strengthened, however, by the addition of some twenty-odd February
Freshmen. The Class of '57 is now ready to start the second term, the hrst class on
record having a larger class in February than in September, i.e. a negative mortality
rate or should we say a Renaissance.
ACT II ff 7
SCENE I ' H Q 2 i ga
Time: The academic year 14955-54. QllfiZ5fx0ffqf'ff3l
Place.' About the campus. img'
There is much rivalry between the classes of '56 and '57. They meet in the cage le Nig el
ball rush to decide the supremacy. The Sophs seem to have developed a system of l fix I,"
offense and defence in this game, but it avails them naught, for they are soon IW
vanquished. It is a costly victory for the Frosh. however. legs being broken, ankles 5-
being sprained, false teeth being lost, some brains being concussed Qdidn't we say Nb ll
that right?j, and some ribs being bruised. Say the Sophs, "At that price, we'll sell Se J ,V xl
them another victory." QYesl You've heard that before.J I -N l
Next comes the tug-of-war. The Frosh win again and attempt to parade through 3 ,yeh l
the town with the rope. Their plans are frustrated by the Sophs who anchor the ', Q.f.'f W:
rope to a massive flagpole, about which they form a cordon and light off the at- ,L INN
tackers. No other rushes being held during the year, the Frosh have now won their if ' l fly. i,
l supremacy. , -
f f 'f-
SCEXE II J l f:,l'A,,r, 1' if lil
Time: The night of the Freshman Banquet. ly -ll T el f ll l
IW: Place: Meyers Hotel, Rumbucken. V Q ii Q ' l
The Frosh are here gathered to-night to "eat, drink, and be merry, for to- it l
K M morrow . . f' There seems to be some confusion. Here it is eight o'clock and dinner A
, Q is not yet served. NVhat can be causing the delay? In all corners of the room groups ,
I ll are forming and the general topic of discussion seems to be "'Where's Elmer? A :lHy y,,,JAlhi
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hit of eavesdropping reveals that lilmer is none other than the class president who
has heen kidnapped hy the Sophs. Rescue parties are formed hut to no avail for the
class president can not he found. The hanquet progresses with the vice president
as presiding officer. Nine o'clock finds the class president released hy his captors
and returned to the hanquet hall, a hit htingry and dishevelled, hut none the worse
for his experience. tWe suspect a puhlicity stunt.j
The hanquet is attended hy some Freshman class profs. Other features of the
evening are speeches made hy Frexy and the inevitahle Moo Moo glorifying the
college radical. A motion picture completes the evening's entertainment. The han-
quet was well supported hy the Frosh and a good time was had hy all.
lt is truly written that neither an elephant nor a freshman ever forgets so to
avenge the kidnapping of their class president, the Frosh hide their time and weeks
later, the Sophomore Class president is kidnapped on the night of his class hanquet.
The river is dredged hut his hody is not found. Comes the dawn and the harhor
police pick up the Soph Class president on a raft in the Narrows floating out to sea,
mumhling incoherently, "The Frosh did it."
SWF I ACT III
Tzimet Sup-term june, iogga.
l'lt1ce.' Around the Stute.
The Frosh have now heen in captivity for a year. livery time that grades were
issued their ranks were sorely depleted. Having heen at the Stute for a year the
Frosh are now a eredit to our institution. A survey of the school teams, publica-
tions and cluhs finds them doing more than their share in the activities at the Stute.
VVhile the Frosh are roughing it in the shops, they meet Mill Umstead, the tough-
est man this side of the Rocky Mountains. The stimmer heat gets the hest of the
Frosh so llill tries to keep them in line with his remark, "lf you guys want to fool
around, go ahead, hut I warn you, there's enough acetelyne in here to hlow up all
of Hohokenf' tllomes the horse laugh.j
Tllillltl' Iuly-August, 14354.
1'ltzce.' Stevens Engineering Camp, Iohnsonhurg.
For six weeks the Frosh lahor under the hlistering heat. From S A.M. to 4 P.M.
parties of four can he found on the grounds surveying. Those who are fortunate in
having a shaded spot on their plot can often he found impersonating the instructors.
The weather is fine. lt never rains except weekends, and then it poursg the
mosquitos never hite except morning, noon, and night, and then, they sting.
During the six weeks there is quite a hit of extra curricula activity going on.
The K. Pfs are formed flinights of the Pick and Shovelj and a highway is
planned and practically completed hy this organization.
The Ti-anSIT, student puhlication, once more functions this year and a radical
group of writers exposes the way things are heing run in general.
Inter-Shack sports are played every evening after supper. There is plenty of keen
competition and finally Shack I emerges victoriotls.
The Tahernaele lioys organize and estahlish an enviahle record of heard cleaving,
shack raiding, and hee hive tossing. Deservent sttidents have their numerals con-
ferred upon them hy this organization.
During' this camp session the Frosh have really hegun to know each other. It is
this living together at camp which has hrought the Freshmen together as a unit.
We pause for a moment and give the "mike" to Sammy that he may descrihe the
hoys in his own words . . . "a hunch of rugged individualistsl"
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OFFICERS by p 4
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RICHARD SCULL BIDDLE, . A ,ss.,. Preszdenz -f :Af A F'
RICHARD IABIES GOLDRICK. . . I .V 1'ce-Pre51'dent 5. ix 5'
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' I H
Students of the Freshman Class
Class of 1938
ALEX.fXNDER, HARRY EDWARD VALTX, AKII ,....., 62-50 Saunders Street, Elmhurst, N. Y.
ARMsTRONG, IOHN BERTRAM ,,....,,...
. . . .20 Baker Hill Road, Great Neck, L. I., N. Y.
IAIRMSTRONG, MATTHEW ANTHONY, AKIII . . . .,,.,.... I55 I4th Street, Hoboken N I.
BARBER, ROBERT TALCKDTT ..,.. .
BIDDLE, RICHARD SCULL, X111 .
BISSINGER, WALTER IACOB, ATA .
BORCHERDT, WALTER OTTO, IR.
BOYAIEAN, IOHN ARTHUR, OYQ .
BRANDSTETTER, ALBERT WEIBLEN .
BROWN, FRANCIS . . . ..., . . .
BRULAND, IQENNETH WARREN, XfD.
BURGHARDT, IOSEPH ENDLER . .
I BUssING, EDYVARD FREDERICK, IR..
CANGIALosI, IOHN CAIXIILLO. . . .
CLARK, HENRY' LIVINGSTON, IR., XII'
, HI I CL.AX'TON, DAVID FRANCIS, OYQ . .
.I N.. CLEMEN, IOHN DOLTGLAS, XII' ..,, .
. . .I57 Washington Street, Morristown, N. I.
. . . . . . . 607 Banks Avenue, Riverton, .
. . .... III Garrison Avenue, Iersey City, N. I.
. . 50 Dartmouth Road, Mountain Lakes, N. I.
. . . . . . . . . . 2600 Boulevard, Iersey City, N.
. . 425 West II4th Street, New York, N. Y.
, .. 57 Crescent Avenue, Grantwood, N. I.
. ..... 55 Passaic Street, Dover, N. I.
. 152 Belmont Avenue, Iersey City, N. I.
. 7 Livingston Avenue. Lyndhurst, N.
. , . . . . 207 7th Street, Hoboken, N. I.
. . .Crystal Lake, R. F. D., Oakland, N. I.
. .,... . . 730 Park Avenue, Hoboken, N. I.
3477 Fort Independence Street, New York, N. Y.
III C!.7LIE, EDWARD MARTIN, XCD . . .,,.. . . .377 Vose Avenue, South Orange, N.
CONNON, IACK ANTHONY' ,.... ,,......,.. I 9 Avenue B, Bayonne, N. I.
II I IIII Isl UIIIII CONOVER, CHAIKLES EDWIN ......... . . . .,.. ..........,........ M iddletown, N.
A CONVERY, IAIXIES FoRREsT, IR. .,,.. 413 West Englewood Avenue, West Englewood. N. I.
,I CRAIG, IOHN GORDON ....... . . .,,.,.. . . . 404 Clinton Avenue, Plainfield, N. I.
I III IIIIIII
II MII DALE, OSWALD ROBERT, ATA . . . . . 95 Cedar Street, Nutley, N. I.
II III DAMALT, IOSEPH BERNAT. . , . . . 27 Linden Street, Passaic, N. I.
1560 Selwyn Avenue, Bronx, N. Y.
DAvIs, EUGENE RUTHERFORD, IR., EN. . . .... Harrington Avenue, Closter, N. I.
I I I DAUMAN, ARNOLD, HAID . , . . . ,
DEAL, IOHN ROBE, XCIJ ........
IIIIII IIIIIIIIII DE FREITAS, WILLIAM RICHARD . .
,IIIIIIIIIIII H DENZLER, RUDOLPH EMIL ..... . .
DIECRHOIIE, CHARLEs PHILIP, OYQ
V5 I DOOLEX', WILBLIR IAY. , . . . . . .
I0 I?-My 'II
mgl I IIII, EISLER, CHAIKLES, IR.. .
EPSTEIN, SHERWIN. ..... .
ESPOSITO, VICTOIl EDMOND
3 . ,.,, 1. I
GI II H F3 I H IQ
, . ,.,,I 'I I A51 'I
XI ' "E E ' .. I -13
. . .18 Hawthorne Avenue, Troy, N. Y.
. . . . .330 N. Columbus Avenue, Freeport, N. Y.
. . . . . . . . 817 20th Street, Union City, N. I.
. . . . 62 Teaneck Road, Ridgefield Park, N. I.
. 456 Lafayette Boulevard, Long Beach, N. Y. I-
. , 321 Wyoming Avenue, South Orange, N. I. C
. , , . . . . .19 King Street, Morristown, N. I.
. . .222 Duane Street, Orange, N. I. f
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F ABER, NORLIAN ..............
FAESSIXGER, ROBERT XVILLIAA1. . .
FARLEY, THOBI.i.S IULIAN .....
FOEHL, IULIAX :ALVIX ,,,,,,...
FULLER, XXYILLIABI R.AY3IOXD. . . .
F URLER, DONALD XVARD ...,..
GARRETY, IOHN FRANCIS, XLP. . .
GARvEY, EDwARD IOSEPH ....,
GELA, THEODORE ...,..........
GOLDRICK, RICHARD IABIES, QYQ ...,
GOTTLIEB, AXIILLIABI, HAQ ...,.
GROOME, DONALD FREDERICK EO..
H.XLL, XVILLIABI XVAINXVRIGHT. . .
HANCOCK, :ALBERT DELOS L,LLL. .
HARRIS, DONALD STIRES, BQH .
HARTMAN, BIELVILLE EDwARD. . .
HE.ATH, .ARBIOUR ROY, IR. ..,. . .
HEATH, W ESTCOTT, IR. ...,...,.... .
. . . . . .143 Carmel Road, Buffalo, N Y
. . . .301 9th Street, XVest New York
. . . . . . . .424 Devon Street, Arlington.
84 Humboldt Street, East Rutherford,
. . . . . . . .65 Glen Avenue, Glen Rock
Avenue and Lawn Street, Park Ridge,
. . . . . . . . .16 Lincoln Place. Belleville,
. . . .88 Lake Street, Iersey City.
. . . . .36 Trenton Street, Iersey City
. . . . .40 XVest 67th Street, New York,
. . . .136 Page Avenue, Lyndhurst,
. . . . . . .618 East 28th Street, Paterson
1 Flowerhill Place. Port Washington.
. . .8530 I23fd Street, Richmond Hill.
. . . . .6198 Grove Avenue, Brooklyn,
. . . .1278 Robert Street. Hillside
. .. I7 High Street, Morristown,
lf, D "'
HERRMANN, EDGAR ROBERT, AKH .... .... 2 25 Ogden Avenue, Iersey City
HERBIANN, XAYILLIABI EvAN, OYQ .... ..... 2 25 Ogden Avenue. Iersey City
HILLS. GEORGE C. ......... .... . I7 High Street. Morristown.
HOOPER, CHARLES, GE . . .... 5o Maltbie Avenue. Sutfern.
HOL'SK.A. XILADY IOSEPH ..... . . . . 211 Lincoln Avenue. Dunellen
HU3IPHREH', IOHN CHARLEs ....... .... 3 72 Oak Clitf Drive. Bao Village
HURT. H.AXX'ORTH AAIILLIABI. OYQ. . . . 616 Vfest IIDID Street. New York.
IOHNSEX. SXYERNACH XVORTH BAGLEY . 53 XYest 5th Street. Bayonne
IONEs, IOHN DAX'ID . 36 Bridlemere Avenue. Interlaken. Asbury Park
li.-XPRELI.-KN, ROBERT :XRABI . .... . 514 35th Street. Bayonne
KEELER, HART ROCKXVELI.. . . . . 624 Eastern Parkway. Brooklyn.
KENYON, RICHARD AAYOLCOTT . . . 7552 Fessel Street. Forest Hills. L. T..
KEUEEEL. CARL. IR., GE ..... .... 7 .H Boulevard. East XVeehawken
IXICEY, IOHN .............. . . . . . . . . . . . .Tallman,
KIEEER. XYILLIABI LINCOLN. . . .... .... . P. O. Box 131. Landing
KING. GEORGE EDXVARD. IR.. ATA ............... 88 'Vermont Street, Springneld,
KLEIN, .ALOYSIUS ROLAND, X112 . . 316 Baden Street. Midland Beach. Staten Island,
KOECHLEIX, GEORGE IOHN . ................ 217 Edgewood Avenue. XYestneld
KOHLER, FRANK GERARD, OE . . ....... Peddie School. Hightstown
KOHLER, BIAURICE .ANTI-IOXY. GE .... ..... 5 35 YVest 1IOth Street. New York.
IQURZENKXABE, RICHARD EARLE . . . ....... . I2 Spruce Street, Tenatly
LEEK. ROBERT JOSEPH. I I I I
LEFEBVRE, FREDERICK LEONI I
LEONTIS, THOMAS ERNEsTI I I
LEVINE, A.-IRON I I I I I I I I I
LOBEL, MARTIN ARTHUR, HAQJ I
LUDEMANN, BLAIR EDXVARD, Xfb
LUDW1GsEN, IOHN IOSEPH, BGH
lVIACI'IENRY, C.+XRI., ATA I
MAGUTH, FRANK IOSEPH, BQH I
MAIIE, IOHN FRANCIS I I
MCDONCJLTCH, IOsEPH EDWARD I
RIELICK, WILLIINBI DIXON I
MERSFEI.DER, FREDERICK HERMAN, GJ
MONROE, WILLIAB4 ROBERT, QE
IIIORELLI, EDWARD IXAARTIN, QE
MULLEII, HARIIX' REINIIARD
ML'LSOXN', I'IANS RUDOLPH
'F NEVIIIS, WILBEIl'I' ERVVIN I
DIICKLESPORN, H.-XIKOLD BERNARD
-I I4 GIBRIEN, IOSEPH, IR., X113
if TfdqAQWXV1a OREB1, IAIXIES WILLIAM
5 UTTO, IJERBERT ROBERT, DEI I
'Ti PETERsON, OSCAR VICTOR
'I 'II I
IIII II 'IW lxlllwll PETROEsKY, IULIUS LEO. I
IIIIII lI iI III
ill IN REDDAN, EDWIN DoUGLAsII I I
II I R1CHARDs, RAYIWOND ARTHUR, QE
I I III I I I l
II III up 4III I RoBERTs, FRANK liENDALL
I ROBUS, HUGO EDVVARD I
I I II
I I I ROCKWELL, EUGENE HARVEY, ATA
IIIIIIII RUDOLPH, HENRY GEORGE, IR., XII'
II I. I II up III RUssELL, CHARLEs BENIANIIN I
I SADVVITH, HOWARD MAIKVIN, HAQF
I SALAZAR, .ALFRED MCJNTEIIIO, IR.
I SANO, IULIAN HAIIME I I
III I ' SCOVILL, HENRY WILLIAM, HXfD I
I IIIIIIIIII II IIIIIII
l l'If?d In All
, , I SEREDA, EDWARD EDMUND
SIIOUDY, CSHARLES ALLEN I
ROGERS, IOHN GEIJIQGE I I
124 VVeaver Avenue, Bloomfield, N. I
I I IIIIII Piermont, Rockland Co., N. Y
241 East Second Street, Plainfield, N. I
102 Beacon Avenue, Iersey City, N. I
2 Kenmuir Avenue, Morristown, N. I
I 40 Lake Street, 'White Plains, N. Y
I I I I I 263 Born Street, Secaucus, N.
21 Grand Avenue, Atlantic Highlands, N.
I I I IIII 323 Madison Street, Carlstadt, N.
II IIIII IIP. O. Box 311, Dover,
I I I I .IQO Ballantine Parkway, Newark, N.
Q2 Maplewood Avenue, Maplewood, N. I
I IIIII 316 Park Avenue, Leonia,
I I I124 Lander Street, Newburgh, N. Y
I 187 Prospect Street, Newburgh, N. Y
5457 Hudson Boulevard, North Bergen,
I 533 Kearny Avenue, Arlington. N.
4.0 Parker Avenue, Maplewood, N.
I 328 River Street, Hoboken, N. I
122 Highland Avenue, Iersey City, N.
28 Miriam Street, Valley Stream, N. Y
I I I 40 Center Street, Hillside, N. I
42-36 I9ISt Street, Flushing, L. I., N. Y
II7O Summit Avenue, Iersey City, N. I
I114 Davis Avenue, Bloomfield, N. I
131 Palisade Avenue, Leonia, N. I
89 VVest Avenue, Pawtucket,
I 9 East 14th Street, New York, N. Y
103 N. Walnut Street, East Grange, N. I
I I14 Sutton Place, South, New York, N. Y
I I133-27 229th Street, Laurelton, L. I., N. Y
IIS Malone Avenue, Belleville, N. I
I SQ Randolph Place, Newark, N. I
I IIO Halstead Street, East Grange, N.
I 485 East 188th Street, New York, N. Y
I II12 Crescent Road, Madison, N. I
I I 563 Devon Street, Kearny,
235 Franklin Street, Bloomfield, N. I
I Eh Q in W HMI 1, 1 :C 1 II.1,,. 37 C
T8 If ', . 1557 I Y
gl I A .I ,A .f E - ' ' A ,f f I
XII I I. A H- I a
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, ' 3 . - I S'-n"'mllh I
-lf I - : - Nia,
SKRET, FRANCIS IOSEPH. .
SLIVE, SYDNEY, IIAfIJ ...,.,.
SNYDER, GEORGE BARR, QE R....
SORENSON, SABIUEL EAIIL, ATA .
SPANN, LAXVRENCE RICH.ARD ....
STELLIES, CHARLES RICHARD, Xllf
SXVARTZ, RAYLIOND IOSEPH. . . . . .
TEILIER, XVILLIAM H.ARRY, HACD
THOMSON, IAZNIES BRUCE .,,..,C
TIETZE, XVERNER YVALTER PAUL
TRONOLONE, IOHN CH.iRLES ..,,,
XIAN NESS, HOWARD EDXVARD, XCD. .
XIEENEBIA, ARTHUR, AKH .
. . . . . .715 Clinton Street, Hoboken,
6905 38th Avenue, VVoodside, L. I.,
138k Newark Avenue, Bloomfield,
97 Bay Avenue, .Atlantic Highlands
. . .227 Chancellor Avenue, Newark
. . . . 4o7 River Street, Hackensack
. 415 'XVaShington Street, Hoboken,
. . . .I7 Hillside Avenue, Newark
. Somerset Avenue, Basking Ridge,
. . .18 Cedar Hill Avenue. Newark
. . .544 Brandon Place, Grantwood,
936 Kensington Avenue, Plainfield
Suncrest Avenue, North Haledon.
AVALSH, IAMES PAUL ,.,.,,
NAIOLFF. PAUL .ANTHONY ,..,,
YE.ANN.AKIS, PANOS GEORGE, A
ADDIS, GILBERT IRVING. .
AMEND, DANIEL THOMAS.
BASUINO, FRANCIS BIICHAEL
ENGELSTED, IOHN NIELS. . .
FARNOXV, :ARTHUR DOERR .
GERTZ, ARTHUR PHILIP. . .
HOWES, BRADFORD BOWNE
IQOZLOXVSKI, ALFRED ZDYSLAW
RIOORE, ROGER ALLYN. . .
MUNAK, IOHN FXNTON
PENNER, AV.-XLTER :ALFRED ....
PINK, VVILSON VANDERYOORT
SILVERBIAN, NiORMAN ,,..,..
SOHLER, VVILLIAM XVALTER. .
gf- X I
.cr S. ' six. ll I
- J'T'l':1,,X'f 1' I' f' I'
L ILJL- nu 'I
. . .,,., I2 Hooper Place. Providence,
240 Sheridan Avenue, Seaside Heights, N. I
I95 Barclay Street, Newark, N. I
. .. 1645 East 29th Street, Brooklyn. N. Y
. 417 Harrison Avenue, Greensburg, Pa
. . .4038 Bedford Avenue, Brooklyn, N. Y
. . . . I France Place, Larchmont, N. Y
. . . .127 Shepherd Avenue. Newark, N. I
. .IOO5 Monmouth Avenue, Lakewood, N. I
I2I Northampton Avenue, Springlield, Mass
. . . . . . .161 South 2ISI Street, Irvington, N. I
221-35 Io7th Avenue, Queens Village. N. Y
. . . . . 503 Iohnstone St., Perth Amboy. N. I
. . . .8929 I86th Street. Hollis, L. I., N. Y
. . . 243 Third Street, Ridgeield Park, N. I
. . . 9219 Adams Avenue, Cleveland, Ohio
. . . . .I3o Paine Avenue, Irvington, N. I I 7
, , 1
History of the Freshman Class
Class of 1938
Tina Class of 1958 made its sheepish entrance into Stevens Institute of Technology on
Monday, September 17, 1934, at which time President Davis welcomed them on
behalf of the Faculty and explained to them some of the fundamental principles
for which Stevens stands. The Class then embarked on Orientation Week, which
included addresses by leaders of industry, explanations of the work of the citizen-
engineer, aptitude tests, and instructions in drafting.
The first day of the academic year, the Frosh, with their "bibles" clasped tightly,
their new red and green caps perched on their heads, met what later proved to be
their biggest worry, the Class of Thirty-seven. lt was on that day that '58 became
aware of what happens to Freshmen who are so foolish as to wear white socks
instead of the prescribed and demanded black ones.
Thirty-eight was then introduced to those famous professors: 'gPrunes" Appuhn,
"Alice" Armstrong, "Sammy" Lott, USpeed" Wegle, and 'lDoc', Pond and his
terrible "zip," They were also greeted by new studies, quizzes, and that course
which, in polite society, is called Descriptive Geometry.
In the Cage Ball Rush, the lirst of the annual rushes, the Frosh were defeated 2-o
by the Sophs. The Frosh stopped the onrushes during the first half and it wasn't
until the last live minutes of the last half that the experience and weight of the
Sophomores linally won out. The Frosh, however, emerged victorious from the
disrobing struggle which followed.
The annual Rope Rush was a never-to-be-forgotten one. The 'gtlers tugged to a
well earned victory amid much cheering and cold water. The battle royal for the
possession of the rope was the most spirited that has been seen on the campus for
a good many years. The Sophs had tied the rope to the Hag pole at the north end of
the field and only after a forty minute battle did the Frosh gain the rope for the
delayed traditional snake dance down Vlfashington Street.
As if by magic the red and green "dinks" disappeared and despite several attempts
on the part of the Sophomores to enforce the wearing of them Thirty-eight was
Thirty-eight's pride suffered a sliffht fall when it was defeated in the Flag Rush.
The Frosh made many valiant attempts to get to the top of the grease-covered pole.
They rushed again and again only to be repulsed by the Sophs who knew full well
that if they were defeated it would mean the loss of their prestige. The Frosh also
knew this and it drove them on, but it was in vain. VVhen the Hnal whistle blew
the Sophs were still in possession of the Hag.
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The climax to the series of encounters between '58 and ,37 came two weeks later
when the Sophs decided that they would no longer permit the freedom of speech
and action that the Frosh had been enjoying if they could help it. Accordingly, it
was not long before the Sophs in a prearranged attack, surprised the Frosh in their
locker room. The battle which followed will be remembered by the participants as
long as they live. The Frosh were out-numberecl by the organized '37ers and an hour
later about thirty-five pantless Frosh could be seen wandering about in search of
those prime requisites, their pants.
The Dean then decided that for the beneht of the buildings, hostilities must cease.
Thirty-seven then declared peace and admitted that the Class of Thirty-eight was
too much for it. Those who have seen many classes come and go declare that
Thirty-eight has "what it takes" to make a real class.
The Class participated in the Interclass Fall Sports with much vim and will to win.
One would ordinarily expect to see the Freshman class last in interclass athletics.
However this was not true of Thirty-eight for it won first place in the soccer series
by a fine exhibition of team work and hard play. lt was not as successful in football
for it took last place, giving way to the more experienced and heavier teams of the
The class of Nineteen Thirty-eight has entered into the social life of Stevens with
its characteristic enthusiasm. At the close of the fall rushing season fifty-eight fresh-
men had accepted bids from ten fraternities. This was a higher percentage than that
for several previous years. Many of the Frosh have attended the basketball games
and dances regularly and, judging by the number of scornful looks passed their way
by upperclassmen, they are learning rapidly. The annual Freshman Welcome Dance
was extremely well attended by Frosh anci, as one gazed upon the young ladies who
were present, he could not help but think that the Frosh are doing all right for
themselves outside of school, too. Every extra-curricular activity has its share of
ambitious freshmen. The Frosh are in everything. The Dramatic Society, the Stute,
the Link and the clubs have their quota of Frosh.
The class is well liked by upperclassmen and faculty for its willingness to co-
operate, its Stevens enthusiasm, and its scholastic ability. Each day the Freshmen
become more and more filled with that true Stevens spirit and look forward to
three more hard but pleasant years in that place which they have learned to love so
well, the Qld Stone Mill.
rr rr:-r'1-rl' N
L- IL- ,f
Done most for Stevens
Done Stevens most
Most typical Stevens man
Biggest cliance lor success
Biggest A. li.
Honor most to lie clesiretl
Most valuable year
Most popular professor
Favorite Prep scliool
Man atliniretl most
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Civil n ineerin
THE name "civil engineer" originated in eighteenth century
England. lt was used to distinguish those who engaged in the
construction of public works and of machinery, from military
engineers, as these last were formerly the only men who were
called "engineers," The profession itself, however, is very
old, as is evident, for example, from the Roman Aqueducts,
built from 512 B.C. until about 12o A.D.
Modern civil engineering may be divided roughly into seven
branches: Structural, sanitary, highway, railway, municipal and
hydraulic engineering, and surveying. The George VVashington
Bridge and the Empire State Building are works of structural
engineering. The following paragraphs will be confined to
bridges, tunnels and railroads, which are representative exam-
ples ot civil engineering work.
The advent of improved metals for construction purposes,
and a more exact understanding of the mechanics of materials,
made practicable the building of longer spans. The Forth
Bridge Q188oj was one of the first major structures to use mild
steel extensively. ln America lohn A. Roebling, a manufacturer
of wire rope, constructed many suspension bridges, among
them the Brooklyn Bridge, which his son completed.
The modern tunnel engineer uses the mechanical drill, ex-
plosives, and the shield. The latter was invented by Brunel in
1818. The mechanical drill was used in the Swiss Mont Cenis
Tunnel in 1861. Compressed air was lirst used in Antwerp in
TH7Q. One of the longest tunnels ever made C51 milesl is a
part of the Croton aqueduct system.
Following several improvements in the locomotive by Ste-
phenson, the First passenger railroad, the Stockton and Darling-
ton, was opened in 1825. In America, Iohn Stevens received
from the State of New Iersey the First railroad charter, in
1815. The West and East coasts were connected by rail in
ISBQ. ln 1927 there were 249,151 miles of railroad in the
ANDREW J. POST
DESTINED to play a major part in the erection of
the Empire State Building, Post was born in
Jersey City in 1871. He attended the Stevens
Preparatory School. In 1892 he graduated from
Stevens Institute. While in college he joined Chi
Phi Fraternity. His chief extra-curricular inter-
est while here was the Banjo Club.
After graduation, Mr. Post was successively
draftsman, engineer in charge of a drawing room,
and then during 1903-10 he was Secretary and
Chief Engineer for Post and McCord. In 1910
he was elected Yice-President and in 1912 Presi-
dent of that firm.
Mr. Post is a member of the A.S.C.E. and is ac-
tive in many organizations connected with the
building trade. The Post family numbers many
Constructed by Post and McCord
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The Honor Baal d
IOHN BOLSTEAD, '35, . ,
HAROLD CHARLES DAXULIE
IOHN I'IOXVARD DEPPELER, ,35
IOHN SEARL, '35
.XRNOLD HENRY HEX'ERT, '36
SXRTHIIR BIARTIN STEINAIETZ. '36
IOHN HARDINO DILL, '37
HOR.ACE GISMOND OLIVER,
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lioldriclt, lacobson, Oliver, Carbone, Ilisch. thittey. l,I'iIClLlI'Ll. ilitktill. Mennc, xV.ll'tl. Iflildenbrantl
he Student 'ouncil
'TIIE present Student Council was lirst considered in 1oo7 and was installed in Itjll.,
only after a thorough investigation and consideration by the faculty and students
as to the value and desirability of such an organization, and the possibility of its
replacing the older Honor Board. As it was decided that the duties of the two would
not conllict, the Honor Board was retained after the inception of the new Council.
The original duties, rules, and restrictions of the council are still being followed
with only a few minor changes in policy and program. The council has as members
the President and Vice-president of each of the four classes, and the managers of
all intercollegiate sports, as well as the supporters of the various other extra-
curricular activities on the campus, acquiring unusual distinction in their selected
Among the numerous important powers of the organization is the complete
control of all the student activities, inter-club relations, and relations between the
students, and the faculty and alumni.
Living up to the high standards maintained in the past, the Student Council of
the present continues to faithfully and elliciently execute the various services which
are directly responsible for the popular and permanent success of this influential
phase of student life.
In its decisive dealings with the many urgent problems which have confronted
it during the past year, the council has shown unusual clear-thinking and good
judgment, essential characteristics which are so typical of all of the Council's work.
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The Student Council
CLINTON LLOYD GATTEY, .35 so
XVILFRED HENRY BIOLINARI. '35
PARBIELY FREDERICK PRITCHARD,
XKTILLIABI BUDELL, .37 ,...,.....
HOR.XCE GISAIOND OLIVER. -35 ,
IOHN BOUSTEAD, 535 ..3..,3. ..
FRANK XXHLLI.-XXI DISCH. .35 3.3R
.ARTHUR ERNEST REICHARD, '35, .
FREDERICK RICHARD XRYEAVER, '36
P.-XRBIELY F. PRITCH,-KRD, '36 I I I
XXYILLI.-X31 BUDELL, .37 ,,..,W,
HERBIAN KOESTER, IR., .37 I.II
R. BIDDLE, '38 ,.,,,V..,,.
R. GOLDRICK, '38 ..CC I I
ERNEST LOUIS IACOBSEX, '35 O,..I
CHESTER LEROY BIEXNE, Q35. . , .
RICH.-XRD FRANCIS DEDE, '36 ..TT
ROLAND M. XVATKINSON. .35 T.,.
EBIIL NENSEL, P35 ..,.,.,,,.
BEXIABIIN F. TYSON, P35 .T,T
XVILERED H. XIOLINARI, '35 .S ,
CHARLES F. HILDENBRAND. '35 I I
HOR.XCE G. OLIVER, .35 ,I,, .
ALvIN CONRAD SCHOLP, '36 I..,S
XVINSLOW JXLLISON XVARD, '35 ..
XXI.-XLTER E. CARBONE. '35 ......,
KENNETH IQ.-XSSCH.-KU, '36 ,,,.
BENTAMIN F. TYSON, '
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, I I , I President
. . . . . I . . . Secretary-Treasurer
, . . .Assistant Secretary-Treasurer
. , . .Honor Board Representative
I-Tonor Board Representative
I ,,,,S President of tlze Senior Class
. I .Viee-President of tlze Senior Class
. , I President of
S , , , , . President of the lunior Class
I , I ,Vice-President of tbe junior Class
. , . . ,President of tlze Sophomore
Vice-President of tlze Soplzomore
. , , , ,President of the Freslz man
,TSISCE-P1'6'SI-ZZIFIZI of tlze Freshman
. . President of tlze -Jtlzletie .Jssoeiation
I . . . ,Vanager of tlze Lacrosse
. I I , Jfanager of the Baseball
. I . I ,Uanager of tlze Basketball
I , I Slfanager of tlze Tennis
...Manager of tlze Soeeer Team
tlze Stevens Engineering Society
President of tlze Dramatic Society
. I I . ,Editor-in-Clzief of tlze "Stute"
I , , , IEditor-in-Clzief of tlze "Link"
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I . , . ,President of the Press Club
. Captain of the Ride Team
, , . ,President of tlze Glider Club
I ., .,,, President of tlze Radio Club
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OISOII. KIISSCIIIIU. Frcygung. Ivlnclflcnry. HI.-lmlwrqclut, WCIIVL-I'
Olivur, S.IlV.1Iuri, Iixlfr, DISCII, BOLISIIOII, SL-QIII, Iillkcrtfrn, Tyson, Arnulml
New Jersey Alpha of Tau Beta Pi
IUHN BULNTEAD . I , Pl'C"5I.d6'I1f
FRANK XVILLIAIXI DISCII I71'ce-P1'c1c1'd611I
IO!-IN SEARL L. .I I . Rcff01'dz'11g SC'C'l'C'Zt7I'y
DONALD CjLIFTON EXLER Co1'rexpom2'1'11g Scfcrc'tm'y
IAMES RUSSELL PINKERTON I Trcffszzlw'
VVILLIAIYI SALVATORI I ClIftIlOgCJI'
I-IARVEY IQJXTHANIEL DAVIS IOSEPII HENRY IQEENAN
GITSTAV GEORGE FREYGANG LOUIS ADKJLPHE MARTIN, IR.
FRANKLIN DEIQIJNDE FURIXIIAN FRANCIS IONES POND
CHARLES CJTTU CICNTHER IOHN I. YELLOTT, IR.
RICHARD STORY. ARNOLD LOUIS GEORGE IVIARVINNEY
IOIIN HOUSTEAD I'IlJRACE CIISINIOND OLIVER
FRANK XVILLIAIXI IDISCH I'IAROLD DAVID PETERSON, IR.
Df,JNALD CLIFTIJN EXLER IAINIES RUSSELL PINKERTON
GLSTAV GEORGE FREYGANG, IR. WILLIIXBI SALVATORI
AIi'l'lIL'R IOI-IN I'IEL1XIBRECH'I' IOHN SEARL
RICHARD MACI-IENRY BENIAIXIIN FRANKLIN TYSON
EDGAR EWART WIQEGE
IQENNETH IXIASSCIIAU FOSTER AIKVID OLSON FREDERICK RICHARD WEAVER
au Beta i
IX 1835, at Lehigh University, Professor E. H. VVilliams, a member of the honorary
Phi Beta Kappa fraternity, founded the Tau Beta Pi fraternity, the oldest secret
honorary engineering fraternity in the United States. For the past half century, Tau
Beta Pi fraternity has grown steadily, and noyv holds the same position in engineer-
ing institutions as the Phi Beta Kappa fraternity holds in the liberal arts college.
The Stevens chapter of Tau Beta Pi was established in the year ISQ6, and is known
as the Alpha Chapter of New Iersey. lt was the fourth chapter to be admitted to
Tau Beta Pi fraternity is composed of sixty chapters in the outstanding engineering
colleges of the country. In addition the organization is supplemented by twelve
alumni groups, which are located in prominent cities throughout the United States.
The present membership of the organization is in the neighborhood of thirty
The fraternity magazine, "Bent," is published quarterly. This publication aids in
keeping closer contact between the members and the chapters, and it also gives the
alumni a medium through which they can express their ideas and opinions.
The purpose of Tau Beta Pi is to honor those undergraduates yvho have dis-
tinguished themselves by maintaining high standards of scholarship, and also to
honor those alumni who have distinguished themselves in their respective Helds.
However, along with scholastic attainment, a man must have extra-curricular
activities to his credit, and of course the prerequisite qualifications of character,
personality and leadership must be outstanding lt is necessary that all these rigid
standards be met in order that the yery purpose for yy hich the fr iternity yy is organ
ized be fulhlled It yyill be obsery ed on the cympuses of the yarious engineering
schools that yy earers of the Tau Beta Pi lcey are recognized leaders of the institution
Only those members of the Senior ind Iunior clisses yy ho stand in the hrst
quarter of their respectiye classes scholastically ire eligible for election to this
honorary fraternity Annually sey er il Seniors ind uniors are elected to this fr iter
nity The strictest secrecy surrounds the meeting of the orginizition Nlembership
in the Tau Beta P1 fraternity is the desire of ey ery man in an engineering school
for it is a marlc of distinction uniy ersally recognized throughout the engineering
4. member of the Tau Beta P1 fraternity possesses those charycteristics yy hich are
only found in the great leaders of mankind The right to yyeir the Tau Beta P1
Ley is the greatest single honor yy hich an engineering student cin etrn
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AIIPI-IA oi- New IERsIIx'
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AIIPI-IA UF NI-IW YORK
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lIl"I'A OI- MICHIGAN I
ALPHA oi- COLORADO I
BETA OI- cjfQl,OIl.'hDO
BI:'I'."t OI- ILLINOIS I
BI-TA OI- NI-IW YORK
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NEW YORK I I I
MAINII I I I
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GAMMA OIT IDENNSYLYNNIA I
ALPHA OI- 'ISEXAS I I I I
GAMMA OI: OHIO
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EPSIIION OI- IDIININSYLVANIA I
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ISETA OI- MAssAeI IUsET'I's
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GIIOROIA I I II
NORTII CAROLINA I
BETA OF ALABAMA .I
ARIZONA I I
BETA OI- INDIANA IIII, .I
SOUTH CAROLINA I
IIILTA Oli NORTH CAROLINA I
I BETA OI- WIseONsIN
BETA OI' NEW II-.RsEY
llapters of Tau eta i
I I .Lehigh University
I I. .I Michigan State College
I I I IIIIIIIIIII Purdue University
...Stevens Institute of Technology
I I I I I I I I I I .University of Illinois
I I I I I I I University of VVisconsin
I I .Case School of Applied Science
I I I I I I I .University of Kentucky
I I .Columbia University
I I I I IUniversity of Missouri
Michigan College of Mines
IIIColorado School of Mines
I I I I University of Colorado
.IIArmour Institute of Technology
I I I I I I I I I I I .Syracuse University
I I I I I I I I I I I I University of Michigan
Missouri School of Mines and Metallurgy
University of California
I I I I Ilowa State College
I I I I I .University of Iowa
I. IUniversity of Minnesota
.I IIIIIIIII Cornell UniveI'sity
II IWOrcester Polytechnic Institute
I I I I I I I I I .University of Maine
IIIPennsylvania State College
II IUniversity of Washington
.IIUniversity of Arkansas
I II IIIIII University of Kansas
I I I IIIII I .University of Cincinnati
ICarnegie Institute of Technology
I I I I I I I I I I I I .University of Texas
I I I I IOhio State University
I Iohns Hopkins University
IIUniversity of Pennsylvania
I I I I I I I .Lafayette College
I I I I I I .University of Virginia
I I .Alabama Polytechnic Institute
I California Institute of Technology
I I I I I I I IWest Virginia University
I I I I I I I I I I I I I IWashington University
IIIMassachusetts Institute of Technology
I IIII State College of Washington
I I I I I I I I I .Harvard University
I I I I I I I I I I I I IYale University
Oregon State Agricultural College
I Georgia School of Technology
North Carolina State College
I I I I .University of Oklahoma
I I Montana State College
IIUniversity of Alabama
I .University of Arizona
I I I I I I I I I I .Tufts College
I I Rose Polytechnic Institute
I I I I I I I I I I I .Clemson College
Mississippi A. and M. College
I I .North Carolina University
.IIUniversity of Maryland
University of Tennessee
I I Marquette University
I I IRutgers University
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Pi Delta Epsilon
CLINTON LLOYD GATTEX' E E Prefidezzt
EDWARD STEPHEN IXIULLER Sefretlzry
GROVE GEORGE THONHNON E TJ'6L?.fZl"6"
GUSTAN' GEORGE EREYGANG
CLINTON LLOHD GXTTEH
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Pi Delta Epsilon
FEELING the need of rewarding those students who have acquired distinction in
journalism, and also endeavoring to stimulate college publications, the University
of Syracuse in the year IQOQ founded the Pi Delta Epsilon honorary fraternity in
which was embodied the purpose of service to college papers by supplying helpful
and constructive criticism to college publications. The National Organization, which
now consists of forty-seven chapters located in the country's leading colleges, issues
a yearly publication, "The Epsilogf' to all members. This publication keeps the
members well informed as to the activities and the ideas of the chapters in the
The Stevens chapter is composed of members of the publication boards of the
LINK and the STUTE, as well as the Undergraduate Press Club, and because of its
wide connections, it is instrumental in promoting harmony and good understand-
ing between the various organizations, and also between the faculty and student
body. The outstanding leaders in these three activities are elected to the fraternity,
usually during the late spring. Each candidate must have had at least two years of
active work in journalism before being eligible for election. The candidates are also
required to have a thorough understanding of college publication practices before
they are considered eligible for membership. The Stevens chapter has for many years
stimulated student interest and activity along literary lines by the self-assigned duty
of sponsoring the annual essay contest. The chapter selects and announces ten
appropriate topics. All students are eligible to compete in this contest and the
winner, as chosen by the assigned judges, is presented with a silver cup.
Because of their high ideals and quality of service rendered, UAE men are
held in high esteem by journalists all over the country, and are well on the way to
eminent and lasting success.
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ist of hapters oi Pi Delta psilon
UNIVERSITY OF ARIZONA. I I
BOWDOIN COLLEGE AA....
BUCKNELL UNIVERSITY. II I
UNIVERSITH' OF CALIFORNIA
CARLTON COLLEGE I I I I I I I
CARNEGIE INSTITUTE OF TECHNOLOGY
UNIVERSITY OF CINCINNATI
COE COLLEGE ..L,,.,.,. I
COLGATE UNIVERSITY. I I I
COLORADO AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE I
CORNELL UNIVERSITY ,,,,
EBIORY UNIVERSITY ,II, I
GEORGE WIASIIINGTON UNIVERSITY I
GEORGIA SCHOOL O14 'TECHNOLOGY
UNIVERSITY OF ILLINOIS
UNIVERSITY OF RICHIXIOND
LAFAYETTE COLLEGE II
LAVVRENCE COLLEGE I
LEHIGH UNIVERSITY I
MASSACHUSETTS INSTITUTE OF
BTICHIGAN STATE COLLEGE
UNIVERSITY OF MINNESOTA
OHIO STATE UNIVERSITY II
OHIO WESLEYAN UNIVERSITY
PENNSYLVANIA STATE COLLEGE II,I I I I I
LINIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA AT LOS ANGELES
STEVENS INSTITUTE OF TECHNOLOGY
ST. LAWRENCE UNIVERSITY
UNIVERSITY OF FLORID.'X.
UNIVERSITY OF TENNESSEE I
UNIVERSITY OF UTAH. I
UTAH AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE
XIVIABASH COLLEGE.. .I I
WASHINGTON AND IEFFERSON COLLEGE
WASHINGTON AND LEE UNIVERSITY I I
WESLEYAN UNIVERSITYI I
UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA
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II Meadville, Pa.
.I Tucson, Ariz.
I I Brunswick, Me.
I Berkeley, Calif.
I Northlield, Minn.
I I Pittsburgh, Pa.
I ICincinnati, Ohio
Cedar Rapids. Iowa
I II-Iamilton, N. Y.
Ft. Collins, Colo.
I I I Ithaca, N. Y.
I. Granville. Ohio
I II Emory. Ga.
IVVaShington. D. C.
I Atlanta, Ga.
I Clinton, N. Y.
I St. Paul. Minn.
I Urbana. Ill.
Easton. Pa. -4 ,X
Appleton. WIS. -.iii if '
Bethlehem. Pa. X X
I Cambridge. Mass. if is X
East Lansing. Mich. 5 i IX
Coltimhus, Ohio 'WTI 'S
I I Delaware, Ohio T'
IState College, Pa.
LOS Angeles, Calif. I
Hohoken, N. NW
Canton. N. Y. v .I
Swarthmore, Pa. I I
Syracuse, N. Y. I
Schenectady. N. Y. X'
II Gainesville. Fla. 'i ' '
I Knoxville. Tenn. In I
Salt Lake City. Utah I
II I I Logan. Utah I X
Crawfordsville. Incl. ' I 3
I I XVaShington. Pa. U 'N I u
I Lexington, Va. I
Miclclletown. Conn. I
LOS Angeles. Calif. I I Il I
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J TLYHWQQ, The Rhoda Society
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FRANK VVILLIAM DISLH Pfcmdefzt
HOIl.'XCE CJISINIOND CJLIN ER Seffetzzzy
WILLIARI SALVAFORI TIELTSZIIEI
HARVEY NA-kT'H.XNlEL Dlwls
FRANK VVILLIAM DISCII
DONALD CLIFTUN EXLER
ERNEST Lows IACOBSEN
RAYINIUND IACOB MOSEIQ
KHOD.k, the distinguished Senior honorary Society. was founded in 1909. At that time,
the necessity for an organization which would re-establish the standing of Student
activities which had seriously declined. was very evident. The establishment of
Khoda complied with this necessity. The organization acted as an advisory body
in the reconstruction and improvement of Student activities. The society is now in
its twenty-fifth year. and it has during this period of a quarter of a century held a
place of high esteem and honor at Stevens.
The membership of Khoda is limited to twelve men who are members of the
Senior class. The qualifications. which govern election to the Society. are character,
leadership. and ability both in scholarship and activities. Khoda bestows honor on
those men who are elected by tapping them in an impressive ceremony.
The meetings of the Society are held in secrecy to enable liberal and frank voicing
of opinions by its members on the topics under discussion. The principal idea of
these meetings is to discuss undergraduate problems. in order that Khoda might
be better suited to act for the beneiat of the entire college.
Direct outgrowths of Khoda are the Student Council and the Gear and Triangle
Society which perform many of the routine tasks of the parent organization. Khoda
still performs one of its most important duties at Stevens. The first week of the
school year. Khoda arranges for an interview with each Freshman. By the interview,
Khoda learns which activities interest each individual: hence it is able to advise and
give the individual valuable information concerning the activities in which he is
interested. Thus Khoda is instrumental in building up student activities and spirit
around the campus.
To be tapped by Khoda is to receive a high honor which will always be remem-
bered by that fortunate Stevens man.
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The Gear and Triangle Society
FRANK W. DISCH . , ,
CLINTKJN L. CQATTEY
QEHARLES V. SCHAEFER
RICHARD F. DEDE
IOHN CHAIKLES WEGLE
Class of 1935
IDIIN S. EYBTER
IDUNALD C. EKLER
FRANK W. DISCII
CLINTIIN L. CRATTEY
EDczAR L. HAIQIKIS
ERNEs'I' L. IAUIRNEN
Clays of 1936
H1XlifJLD C. IDAUINIE
RIc:IIARD F. IDEDE
FREDERICK I. M.ADEA
C!l1J-J- of 1937
STANLEY Ci. IXPULANT
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Lows G. MARVINNEX'
WILFRED H. MOLINAIKI
I-IORACE G. OLIVER
IUHN S. PINK
ARTHUR E. REICHARD
PARINIELY F. PRITCIIARD
CHARLES V. SCHAEFER
EDWARD W. YOUNG
WILLIAM B. BUDELL
HENRY L. ILG
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Gear and Triangle
GE.AR and Triangle is a local. non-secret. honorary society which was organized in
1920 by seven members of the then existing senior class with the intent of rewarding
those men who have distinguished themselves in extra-curricular activities. The
stringent ideals of indubitable honor. sincere fellowship. and true spirit. were aimed
at because they were known to be the qualifications of an ideal American citizen,
as well as those of a true Stevens man. who after later success would be an out-
standing leader in some phase of the extensive field of engineering.
Members of the three upper classes constitute the membership of the organization,
and they are only elected during their Sophomore and Iunior years. Fourteen can-
didates, after a thorough investigation as to their qualifications and merits by a
special committee selected for the purpose of determining. by means of a standard
point system, the relative fitness of the various men, are tapped a year. Very im-
pressive inductions on the chosen "Seven Days," usually December 7, and May 7,
conclude the initiation of candidates to full membership.
The society was especially active this year, in that besides its regular meetings, it
conducted a mass meeting at which the president of the society introduced as
speakers, Dr. Iohn Davis, athletic director. and Coaches Sim and Misar. Gear and
Triangle. co-operating with the Student Council, co-sponsored the annual Freshman
VVelcome Dance which was successfully presented under the able supervision of the
Including all the leaders in outside activities. it naturally represents the ideas of
the majority of the students. and is well Fitted to maintain and promote traditions.
co-operation, and understanding: all identifying merits of Stevens life.
To wear the society's coveted badge is an honor sought by every undergraduate.
for it stands for the best. and signifies that its bearer has qualified and proven him-
self a loyal Stevens man. and also. that he has pledged himself to maintain the
worthy spirit of Stevens not only while a student, but after graduation as well.
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THE "Stute" of today bears only a slight resemblance to the first issue which made
its appearance in 1903. For over thirty-one years the small pamphlet, that was the
first "Stute," has flourished and grown until now it is a much enlarged and a
greatly improved paper of four, and even sometimes six pages, of which the college
may well be proud. Additional improvements in publication have also been made.
Iust last year, a supplementary "Collegiate Digest" section, depicting the news of
other colleges in pictures, was innovated and has been kept as a regular feature.
The "Stute" is an organization of the student body and, as such, it has been con-
trolled and operated by the Stevens undergraduates since the day of its inception.
The paper is one of the twenty-five college newspapers of the Middle Atlantic
States which compose the Intercollegiate Newspaper Association. This year the
"Stute" and the "Polytechnic Reporter" of Brooklyn Polytechnic Institute acted as
joint hosts at the fall convention of the Intercollegiate Newspaper Association. The
convention took place in New York City on November 16 and 17, at the Hotel
The responsibility of issuing the paper each week is divided between two boards,
editorial and business. It is the duty of the former to furnish the contents of the
paper, consisting of news items, sports articles, and editorials, and also columns
such as "Flue Gas" and "Round the Stutef' The first of these last two mentioned
columns furnishes the humorous section of the paper, while the latter presents items
particularly concerning the social activities of the students. To the business board
goes the arduous task of making the "Stute" earn its expenses, through advertise-
ments and circulation. Advertising is quite a lucrative source of income, and must
be given a great deal of attention by this branch of the "Stute's" administration.
The circulation is nearly one hundred per cent, hence an increase in this direction
cannot be expected. The management of the paper is turned over to the Iunior
Board during the Senior Inspection trip. This innovation not only relieves the
Senior Editors of their responsibilities during this important week, but gives the
new group a chance to add to their own experience, in anticipation of the following
year when they will be charged with putting out the weekly paper.
The "Suite" is the chief contact between the school and the student body. Ac-
tivities, both social and athletic, are announced well in advance, thus giving the
students ample time to make arrangements to attend them. Student opinion, and
faculty suggestions and advice are found in each issue. The Alumni and the college
are brought into closer contact, thus strengthening the ties which bind the Alumni
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to the "Qld Stone Mill." In short, the "Stute" is the means by which Stevens is XJ I 1
welded closer together in a union of fellowship and harmony. A ,. 3 .
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The Link Board
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OVER a half century ago the Hrst year book known as the "Eccentric" appeared at
Stevens. Managed largely by fraternity members, the "Eccentric" served the school,
as the "Link" does now, as a chronicle of social and athletic activities about the
campus. The arrival of new fraternities precipitated a struggle between the groups
for representation on the K'Eccentric" staff. As a result, a new year book called "The
Bolt" made its appearance, which was generally similar in purpose to the "Eccen-
tric" with the responsibility between the student body and fraternity members. Six
years after "The Bolt" was started the rivalry between the two factions was elim-
inated by the merger of both year books into the present "Link."
The "Link" board is composed of members of the Iunior Class aided in their large
undertaking by a group of Sophomores. With the passing of time a steady improve-
ment of the "Link" has taken place. The hrst issues were cloth bound, printed on
poor grade paper and smaller than the present editions, a far cry from the beautifully
bound and printed 'LLink" of today. Short biographies of members of the Iunior
Class were later added as an extra feature. In former years it has been the custom to
dedicate the "Link" to a member of the faculty. This edition of the k'Link" departs
from the custom by being dedicated to our Alumni in appreciation of the valuable
services which they have rendered the college.
Although the Iunior Class comes into the limelight in the "Link,', the publication
still retains its original status, a year book, presenting an accurate picture and record
of the highlights of the activities which occurred during the preceding year at
With this thought in mind, the "Link" Board has striven to put out a year book
that will further endear itself to Stevens men.
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he Sound Show
"Tim Sotxim Snow." presented on the fourth and fifth of May. tonga, was the initial
demonstration of a technique for the dramatic use of controlled sound. The tech-
nique demonstrated is the result of four years research hy memhers of the Stevens
Dramatic Society. It involves the control for dramatic purposes of any sound from
any source or group of sources in any volume and with any predetermined character-
istics so that the audience shall appear to hear the sound from any source or group
of sources, from a moving source or from no apparent sourceg in other words. the
control of sound in the theatre with as much ease and flexihility as light is controlled.
Five dramatic episodes were chosen for demonstration purposes. The first was
"Overtones." a play hy Alice Gerstenherg. Speech was reproduced from an identi-
nahle hut invisihle source for the purposes of making dramatically effective the alter
egos of two persons on the stage. The play was staged hy Nancy Ferguson. dramatic
director at Hunter College and played hy Hunter College students.
Scenes 4 and 5. Act. I, of "Hamlet" were presented to demonstrate speech with an
unnatural predetermined pitch and quality and a translucent source of sound. A
ghost which could walk through actors and architectural forms. which was trans-
lucent and which the players could walk through. was created and moved ahout the
stage. The ghost was given a voice which was arhitrarily arranged so as to he utterly
unhuman, sepulchral and yet perfectly clear and understandahle. The director and
one of the players in these sequences came from the professional theatre.
Scene fm of "The Adding Machine." hy Elmer Rice was presented to demonstrate
the reproduction and control of orchestral music as applied to a scene requiring
fidelity, range of volume, and unidentihahle source of sound. and a proper halance
of sound hetween the spoken word from the stage and the music. The actors spoke
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at normal volume while the orchestral background of music was built up to nearly
too decibels at times, but at no time would the orchestra drown out the actors nor
was the audience able to distinguish any amplihcation of the actors' voices.
"The Only Iealousy of Emerf' a play for dancers by VV. Ii. Yeats was staged by
Fanny Bradshaw and danced by Iilsa Findley and members of the Elsa Findley
troupe. This play is unproducible under ordinary circumstances because dancers
seldom have the breath or the proper kinds of voices to carry long speaking parts.
In the Stevens production the dancers were equipped with voices which appeared to
come from the dancers, no matter where or how rapidly they moved.
Scene 2 of L'The Adding Machine" was the last item on the program. In it the
audible, but unspoken, aside was demonstrated and a mental conHict was expression-
istically interpreted in sound and light. The players included Fred Wetiver, '56,
Richmond Cardinell, 'g2, Isabelle Keenan and VVilliam Purdy, '37 Fred Weaver
staged the production. The asides came from the actors in the actors' own voices
without the necessity of the actors speaking. The brain storm which concluded
the scene involved sound, proiection, a revolving stage and the expressionistic use
Noel Urquart, fgo, introduced the various sections of the program. Daniel Hoth,
'35, designed and directed the actual application of the sound technique and the
whole production was supervised by Charles I-Iildebrand, fgg.
livery important theatrical manager in New York was present or represented and
members of the Dramatic Society were immediately commissioned to apply con-
trolled sound to a number of professional productions, the lirst of which was per-
formed during the summer. Others are in preparation. It is the consensus of people
in the theatre that the Stevens Dramatic Society has made the most important con-
tribution to the art of the theatre since the introduction of the electric light.
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Tim Dr.1m.itic Sticietfs welcume In the class til' nigh w.is .Xiitwii Tchelwvk "The
Balm." presented during Orieiitatitm XX'eel4.
The Full Shttw. Ullltise H.trtnttm'." hy Dttrutliy llirlxer .mtl lllmer Rice. w.is
received with eiithi15i.tsm hy the Stevens Jiitlietice. The pl.iy w.15 .1 cttmetly mtirizing
the mrruwiiess .mtl mciiitttttiiy tif the lite ul the lower mitlclle class. .X successlul
perlctrmtmce reqiiiretl much elfttrt tm the p.irt uf c.ist gmtl tlirectttr. in view ttf the
ltict that iuexperieiicetl .icttirs were .ittemptiiig tit play light ctimetly which iiivttlvecl
Ll large mimher ttf cttiitnistiiig perwimlities.
The plwyera were Marittrie liiigler. Iiitlith Yelltitt. Sumime llivis. xl.lI'g.lI'L'I l'S.ir-
ttws. Kwtheritie Pearce. Fretl XXvC.lYL'I4. '3,lI. vice-presitleiit uf the Ut'.im.ttic Swciety.
Clilltttrtl Stuclilititlf. 'gre Cleiiimrtt Y.1cc.1. 25. prtttltlctitiii m.m.tger. .mtl VVilli.im
The scenery. retii'eseiitiiig the interittrx til' twtw ximil.ir .tml .itliwceiit littiises. w.ts
tlesigiietl hy Ch.irles Hiltletilimiitl. QS. presitleiit ul' the lDI'.lITl.lllC Sttciety. .mtl
Getiiitirti Xv.lCCtl. A lwx xet w.is tixetl. iii ctiiittxtwt with the stylizetl scenery ul? the
Suuiicl Shttw which reqiiiretl the .ttltlitittti ul' .i rewilviiig surge. The tlitl'ereiice iii
l clectmititiii ul the two rttmns xhtiwii w.i5 tiht.iitietl hy chhigiiig the cttlttr til' the
'X lights thrttwii mi the ll.1ta.
' S The setting w.1s cttmtriictetl lw the st.ige crew. imtler the stipeiwisitiii til l.imes
T Ci.imlwerttiti. igft. smge m.m.iger. lQtlw.irtl He-.itttii. 'QQ .issisuiiit stige m.m.iger. .mt
Arthur Helmhrecht. QS. stwge c.1rpeiiter. lfretlericlx Schmitz lightetl the scenes. 4,4
strtictitiii .mtl h.mclliiig til' prttpertiex were iii ch.irge tit lilll1ll.lCL' Rumi. 'QM X
l ll Pedersen. '30, w.ts master wt' the w.irtlrtihe. I-Ltrttltl Peterstiii. QS. eirectetl the ui
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Tim Hedgerow Theatre's presentation here of Keith Wiiiter's "The Shining
Hour," on Fehruary o, iopgg, is outstanding in the history of the drama at Stevens
as the foremost example of cooperation hetween the undergraduate dramatic society
and another theatrical group.
ln producing this play, the acting, directing, prompting, and stage management
were the field of the Hedgerow organization. Stevens provided the set, lighting,
properties, and incidental music for the performance. The advantages of this arrange-
ment were realized only through mutual assistance by the two companies, since the
cast had hut one rehearsal on this stage.
The I-Iedgerow Theatre, of Moylan-Rose Valley, Pennsylvania, is one of the
leading non-profit repertory troupes in this country: next to that in Prague, it is
the largest in the world. lt has presented a difTerent show every night during fifty
weeks of each of the past twelve years, and in so doing has huilt up a repertoire of
lots plays. The theatre was originated in order to provide a place where drama could
he interpreted hy the artist without interference. Its director calls it "A theatre huilt
hy actors for actors and run hy actors."
The Hedgerow company is now touring fifteen of the liastern states with four of
its stock shows, and it is for this reason that "The Shining Hour" was produced
lloth Hedgerow and Stevens are memhers of the National Theatre Conference.
Although the Dramatic Society is proud of the Hedgerow Theatre's visit, this is
not the first time that it has engaged in joint efforts with dramatic organizations.
Stevens shows have heen presented at Hunter College, New York, and girls from
Hunter have taken part in Fall Shows here.
The Dramatic Society looks forward to more such performances as providing a
greater variety in entertainment for the Stevens audience.
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the S stevens En 'ineering Society
rlillli Stevens lingineering Society hrst made its appearance on the Campus in the
year 1887. Popular since its inception, it has hecome a welcome adjunct to an
Until iogz there was also a Iunior Stevens Engineering Society which was com-
posed of Freshmen and Sophomore members and was similar in purpose to the
senior group. Upon the recommendation of Dr. Hodge and Professor Deimel, both
groups combined. In the present organization, the president and secretary are
elected from the senior class, the vice-president from the iunior class, and the
treasurer from the sophomore class. The faculty chairman for the last two years has
heen Professor Deimel.
The organization serves as a connecting link hetween the student engineer and
those who have already attained success in engineering fields. By conducting
numerous inspection trips to the plants of the leading manufacturers in the metro-
politan district, the society keeps its memhers informed of the latest developments
in science and industry. Addresses, usually illustrated, are given hy men prominent
in their respective fields of engineering.
The Stevens lingineering Society is aihliated as a student hranch with the
.Xmerican Society of Mechanical Engineers. the American Institute of Electrical
lingineers, and the Institute of Radio Engineers. Memhers of the society are offered
student memhership in any of these parent organizations with the accompanying
privileges. The society points with pride to the liact that two of its former memhers,
Paul Duty, NS, and Colonel Wliitlticlt, 'oo, were president and vice-president respec-
tively ol' the American Society of Mechanical lingineers.
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The Stevens Engineerin Society
PROP. RICHARD F. DEIBIEL ,,,...,.....,,,. ,,,. H onorary Cl1az'rmarz
VVILERED H. MOLINARI ,A.. ...,,,.,.., P resident
:XRTHUR E. BLIRER ..., . . . Secretary
XRTILLI.-XXI K. IVIEYER e......,e,,.e.,.,...............RR ..,.e T reasurer
THE STEVENS ENGINEERING COUNCIL
:KXT. '36 DUCKXYORTH- '57 HILLS. '38
STUHRKE. '36 I.-XHNIG. '37 LEONTIS. '35
JXROXS. '57 CONVERT. '38 SRRET. '38
Post Graduate Sfhool
DIPAOLO. A.S.M.E. XVETZER. A.S.M.E.
DALTON, A.S.M.E., A.I.E.E.
HANDLER. A.S.M.E., I.R.E.
' X DL'CKXK'ORTH. A.S.M.E.
A :XRBISTROXG, A.S.M.E.
'N QV BIDDLE. A.S.M.E.
I I ' BOROHERDT. A.S.M.E.
I II BROWN. A.S.M.E.
I CLARK. .-X.S.M.E.
Class of 1935
HOTH. A.S.M.E.. I.R.E.
Class of I9 36
Class of 1937
Class of 1938
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XVt-tztr, l.iclitt-nstcin. Fullt-r. lout-s, Xvullli, Male. Schenk, Humphrey, Morelli, Colne,
Rockwell. Monroe, King, llrmrmlty, Sclioolcraft, Mover, Sclierncr, Ioncs
The Castle Club
THE Castle Club is a student organization which was created for the promotion of
congeniality and understanding between the Castle residents, all of whom are
automatically elected to membership. The members take an active part in the several
extra-curricular activities of the school, in so far as this does not impair their scho-
lastic standing, which is well above the average. Officers are chosen every September,
one being selected from each class, to perform the duties of a governing body in
order to maintain conditions conducive to good study and to take care of misde-
meanors too trivial to be placed under the jurisdiction of outside authorities, yet too
large to be entirely ignored. At the Castle, the Freshmen become acquainted with
college life and are taught to uphold school ideals and traditions.
During the course of the school year, the club is entertained at the homes of the
faculty residing on the campus, While at the end of the year, the active program is
terminated by a banquet, held in May or the early part of Iune. The cheerful co-
operation which is prevalent among the members, creates and intensifies friendships
which are not only continued through the years at Stevens, but are carried along in
life as well.
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The Castle Club
JOHN KENNETH SCHOOLCRAPT, ,35. 4.
RICHARD SCULL BIDDLE, '38 ..,,. . . .
DONALD TRAYSER DUCKXVORTH, '3
I I ,President
. , . . ,Vz'ce-President
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WILLIAM CIILLEN BENNETT, '37 IOHN FRANCIS RIALE.
RICHARD SCULL BIDDLE, '38 VVILLIARI ROBERT NIOXROE,
IOHN DOUGLAS CLEBIEN, ,38 EDWARD RI.-XRVIX NIORELLI.
EDXVARD RFI.-XRTIN COLIE, '38 VJILLIARI HENRY BIEYER,
IOHN ROBE DEAL, '38 EUGENE FI.-XRYEY ROCKXVELL,
DONALD TRAYSER DUCKWORTH, 937 HENRY GEORGE RIQDOLPH. IR..
NORMAN FABER, '38 PAUL SCHENK, P
CI,IFFORD STANLEY FOX, .37 ROBERT EUGENE SCHERNER.
VVILLIASI RAYMOND FULLER, '38 IOHN KENNETH SCHOOLCR.-AFT. '
IOHN CHARLES HL'3IPHREX', '38 LAWRENCE XKYYBIAN SCHOPPEE.
CHARLES IAHNIG, .37 SAMUEL EAIIL SORENSON. P
IOHN D.AVID IONES, '38 ALVIN RICHARD TILLEY. '
ROBERT IVIORROXV IONES, 737 XVYXNE NLATHESOX TRENHOLAIE.
X XKHLLIAINI LINCOLN KIEFER, '38 HERAIAN XVETZER, P.
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R GEORGE EDWARD RING, IR., 38 RICHARD BERNARD XVISELTIER.
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5 IOHN HERBERT LICHTENSTEIN, 37 PAUL ANTHONY XX OLPE,
5 V BLAIR ,EDYVARD LUDEMANN, '38 HOWARD EDWARD XRAN NESS, '38
A I ,
A CARL MACHENRY, 38
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llHI'Ll1lWllI'Ql'l'. lluchan. lit-rlowitz. Carhone, llunke, Bingham, Robertson
he ifle Club
Tut. Rifle Cluh, although it was founded five years ago, is one of the still growing
organizations at Stevens. It has grown very rapidly since its heginning. and has heen
recognized as one of the important extra-curricular activities. It was admitted to the
Student Council in ioggi. Memhership has heen ohtained hy the cluh in the National
Rifle Association which sponsors the National Intercollegiate Matches. Other schools
which compete in these matches are New York University. Columhia University,
Cooper Union, lirooklyn Polytechnic Institute. St. Iohn's University, and the College
of- the City of New York.
The Rifle Cluh has matches with similar organizations in other schools and
colleges, and occasionally with teams and cluhs in nearhy cities. Usually. there are
no meets until late fall or early winter.
The cluh's advisor is Professor Charles U. Cunther, a Colonel in the United States
.Xrmy Reserve Corps. Colonel Gunther is an authority on firearms, and has recently
collahorated with his son in the writing of a hook on expert testimony on hullets.
The old harracks in the rear ol' the Navy huilding, where the freshmen have
heavy wood construction during supplementary term, have heen converted into a
range where practice is held. The present range is considered one of the hest in
the metropolitan area.
Once a week the cluh practices as a unit. hut the memhers are permitted to shoot
at any time during the week. The team is a unit in itself. and does its own coaching.
The newer men are helped and instructed hy those memhers who have heen
shooting for a longer period. and who are more expert. The cluh has heen trying
to organize a pistol team to supplement its present activities.
The Rifle Cluh has helped materially to increase the prestige of Stevens in
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he Radio Club
THE Radio Cluh is one ot the lesser known organizations on the campus. hut never-
theless it is an important one. It was in existence hefore the Vvorld XYar. In the
years following its founding. the cluh. though small in actual memhership. has
continuallv grown in apparatus and experience. until now it is an activitv of which
Stevens may he proud.
The clulfs equipment is set up in the same room of the Navv building in which
Professor Hazeltine carried on his experiments several vears ago. As an aid to hetter
transmission and receiving of messages. new thirtv foot masts have recentlv heen
constructed on top of the huilding. The station. XYQISSC. turned in the highest
score for the eastern coast in the recent "sweepstal4es" contest held hv the .Xmerican
Radio Relav League. The record estahlished of handling over seven hundred
messages was exceptional for the poor weather conditions experienced. and the low
power used. The greater part of the messages were handled luv tour operators. ll.
Tvson. 55. R. Iohnson. jj. P. Quinn. hgh. and R. Mclfov. iqj.
The eluh. under the leadership of Ben Tvson. the president. offers fl varied
program throughout the vear. Last summer the station was set up at the Stevens
Engineering Camp and was in operation during the Freshmens stav at Iohnson-
hurg. VVhile there. manv messages were handled. a numher of them heing radio-
grams from students at camp to their families and friends. ln this capacitv. the
station proved a real aid to the campers.
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IN 'run latter part of iogg, a cheering squad was reintroduced at Stevens. Several years
previous there had heen organized cheering at the then played foothall games, hut
since those days interest in cheering had lapsed. The present cheering team has heen
gradually huilt up during the last year and a half, until it now ranlis with that of
any other college. The team is a recognized extra-curricular activity and is repre-
sented in the Student Council.
The organization ol- the team has heen carried on largely through the elforts of
individuals. A squad of live or six capahle cheerleaders has heen developed from
candidates, most ol whom have had no previous experience. The recent introduction
of tumhling' into cheer-leading has resulted in a lively and varied demonstration for
The cheering team is on hand at most of the soccer and hasltethall games: and
this year the team made its lirst appearance during the Spring sports season. lt also
functions at many of the Mass Meetings and Pep Rallies, and has gone a long way
toward huilding up enthusiasm and spirit in the student hotly.
.X close adiunct to the cheering team is the newly organized Stevens hand. It
consists of approximately twenty pieces, and it is expected that its size will he con-
siderahly increased in the future. This new organization made its first appearance
during the recent hasltethall season and aroused much liavorahle comment. The
hand's success has heen greatly evidenced, since its inception, hy the popularity
it has enjoyed.
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Electrical En ineerin
ELEe'1'1uis'1A1'1cs is the oldest branch of electrical science. Thales
of Miletus Cfioo B.C.j knew that amber, on being rubbed,
would attract light objects. From the Greek word "electron"
meaning amber, there was derived in Elizabethan times the
The discoveries of many great investigators might be men-
tioned here, but though the pure science is most essential to
the applied science, this article can deal only with the latter.
The year 1876 saw two great inventions: Edison's incandescent
lamp and Bell's telephone. Previous to this, Morse's telegraph
41837, had been the only electrical means of communication.
In 1896 Marconi introduced wireless, based largely on Hertz's
work. Several inventions which advanced this new science soon
followed. Among these were the thermionic tube, invented by
Richardson in IQOOQ the thermionic valve, by Fleming in 1905,
the "Audion" by Lee De Forest in 1906. From 1912 to IQSO,
commercial ships equipped with radio have increased from 485
to 2,17-gg amateur stations, from 1,224 to 13,994
Among the industrial applications of electricity may be men-
tioned the electroplating of copper and silver, the Hxation of
nitrogen, which received a tremendous impetus during the
war, electric furnaces of the arc, resistance, and induction type,
and many minor but useful applications.
The history of electric supply in this country is worthy of
separate mention. Started by Edison in 1882, in Pearl Street,
New York, the capacity of the industry has risen from 1200
HP. in Edison's time to 4o,ooo,ooo H.P. in 1927. The first
hydro-electric station in America was set up in Appleton, Wis-
consin, in I882. In its early days the young industry grew under
no strict control, but finally commissions were set up to
regulate competition in the public interest.
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LOUIS ALAN HAZELTIN E
ILWENTOB of the Neutrodyne radio receiver, which
was a momentous advance in radio telephony,
Louis Alan Hazeltine received the degree of
Mechanical Engineer from Stevens in 1906, at the
age of twenty. He became an assistant instructor
in the Department of Electrical Engineering in
1907, and in 1918 he was made head of that de-
partment, which post he held until 1925. He
devoted the following seven years to the study of
mathematics. Early in 1933 he returned to
Stevens and now teaches physical mathematics.
Professor Hazeltine was a consultant on radio
for the Navy during the War. He has been active
in several electrical societies and in other engineer-
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The Stevens Athletic Council
D14rc'ct0r Ioux XXL!-RED DIWIR NIR. I.xxIEs QtRliESE
Dean Ioux ciHARLES XRIEGLE P1'ofc5.-'rn' XVILLIIIRI REEDER HIxI.LID.xx'
FRANK WILLI,XhI DIRCII, '35
ERNEsT Lows I.xc:oIIsEx, '35
Lows CIEORGE NIARVINNEY, '35
BEXIAIXIIN FILXNKLIN Txmx
RIIEIND NIIXRTIN XYx'rI4INwN
CIIEsI'ER LEROY BIENNE. '35
RIIYRIUND I.-IQQB NIUSER. '55 EDXVIXRD XVIEMIN Yorxcs
EMII. PHILIP NENREL, '55 Tllf3BI.X5 ImEI1II UIMISI
FRANK UREPII NI.xcsL'I'II. "3 , '
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' .he Stevens Athletic Tllllllliil
Tun Athletic Association of Stevens has as its executive body the Athletic Coun-
. , - .
cil. lhe duties ol the Council 'ire tt
I supervise all athletic activities. approve the
elections of the team captains and managers. and award the Stevens insignia to the
Il1L'IHl5CI'S ol' ll1C VLIFIULIS ICLIINS.
The Council is composed ol' four members ol the Committee on Student Activi-
ties. the athletic representatives of the four classes. and the captains and managers
of all Varsity teams. The four members of the Committee on Student Activities
are the director ol physical education. the dean or his designated representative,
one other member of the faculty appointed by the president. and an alumnus not
a member ol the laculty. The director of physical education acts as chairman of
the Council. the dean or his representative as vice-chairman. and the president of
the Association as secretary.
The Council convenes for the hrst time in the year during the second week of
classes. at which time the schedules of the teams. the budget. and other problems
are attended to. The linal meeting is held at the end of the school year when all
transactions are closed. The secretary. upon request of the chairman or any two
members of the C -wuncil, may call a meeting at any time.
I. H. Duvvuiaait
F. VV. Distzii
I. S. EYsTEit
K. H. G1i-f:HiusT
R. Ii. H.xNsEN
H. C. IJWME
S. Ci. A1foL.xNT
C. F. HEIAIBEIQKIEIQ
L. G. M,xitviNNIex'
R. I. Mosmt
I. S. PINK
R. I. PRICE
A. li. Riiicximitn
C. XV. Piiakey
SOPHC BINICJR HS
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-1 1 qu-
Soccer WS" 1934
zptuiiz 1 1
SOCCER "A.S.A." 1934
Left Full Buch
1 1 Goal
1Right Full Buck
Right Half Bark
Right Htiff Back
Center Huff Back
Left Half Bark
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- DEs1f1TE the fact that early in the season illness pre-
' vented Coach Misar from taking an active part in
coaching the team, the roga Soccer Season was a very
successful one for Stevens. Under the guidance of
Rene Combes, who substituted for Coach Misar dur-
ing the latter's absence, the team, captained by Wil-
liam Salvatori, was undefeated. VVithout doubt, the
ITIOSK outstanding player of this season was "Hank"
VViegers who has been elected to captain next year's
The season was opened on October 6 with the
annual game with the alumni, which the under-
C fei, 1 Cl1MlN.lI' graduates won with a 5-o score. This victory was
followed by the defeat of Seth Low, 7-o. a week later.
The Stevens team gained its third victory on Octo-
ber 17, with Lafayette on the small end of a 2-1 score. October zo saw another 2-1
victory for the Old Stone Mill, the vanquished in this contest being Delaware. Fol-
lowing this game, Lehigh succumbed to the Stevens attack on the last day of
October. The final score was gg-2. Lehigh was one of the teams which emerged from
the 1935 season with a victory over the Red and Gray. On November 5 Stevens
journeyed to Troy, N. Y. where R. P. I. was met and defeated, 5-1. One week later,
November io, Swarthmore, a newcomer to the schedule, held the team to a scoreless
tie. The tables were again turned when, on November 14, Stevens defeated St.
Iohns, the victor of last year's encounter. The score of this final game of the season
RECORD OF SOCCER SEASON OF 1934
October 15-Seth Low
October gl-Lehigh ,
November 5-Rensselaer ,
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Stevens 2-Lafayette 1
STEVENS met its first real competition in
the game with Lafayette on October 17,
which the Red and Gray Won, the final
score being 2-1. The struggle was
closely contested throughout, and the
lead held by the Stevens eleven was
never very secure.
The first half was marked by one
Stevens score. In the second half, both
teams gained a point. Despite Lafay-
ette's many attempts to score, the Red
and Gray defense held the invaders.
The offense was Well coordinated, and
repeatedly broke through the visitors'
line into scoring position. Most of the
shots, however, went wide of the goal
or the linal score might have been
much greater in favor of the home
1 X1 . ii 'TK
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Stevens 3-Lehigh 2
TI'IE Stevens Soccer team met and de-
feated its fifth successive victim when it
downed Lehigh by a score of 3-2, on
November 3. The game was a struggle
from start to finish, the strong wind
culty in passing and kicking. No seri-
causing both teams considerable
ous threat was made on either goal
during the first quarter, but in the
second quarter each of the teams gained
a goal. The third and fourth quarters
were marked by one more score for
Lehigh in the former, and another
point for Stevens in the latter. As a
result of the 2-2 tie, the game Went into
overtime periods, ending when the Red
and Gray scored its third goal early in
the second period.
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Stevens 0-Swarthmore 0
THE Red and Gray soccer team played
its hardest game of the tonga season
when it met Swarthmore on Saturday.
November Io. The Stevens eleven once
again emerged undefeated. as the game
ended in a scoreless tie.
The play started with a determined
effort on the part of Swarthmore to
make an early goal. This drive became
weaker and weaker. however. as the
first quarter progressed. Beginning with
the second quarter and continuing
throughout the rest of the game. the
Stevens olfense made a number of
attacks on their opponents' goal, but
none were successful. The greater part
of the playing was decidedly on the
other team's side of the held. At the
request of the Pennsylvanians. no over-
time periods were plctved
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St. J oluifs
Stevens 4-St. Johnfs 0
Ox November 14. the soccer team
ended the toga season with a victory
over St. Iohn's of Brooklyn. the score
being 4-o. Although the opponents came
to Hoboken with the odds slightly
in their favor on the basis of com-
parative scores. they were unable to
turn aside the Stevens attack. This is
not strange, however. in view of the
fact that the Red and Gray olfense is
one of the strongest in the eastern inter-
collegiate League. "Hank" NYiegers. as
usual. led the scoring thrusts against
the Brooklynites. who were kept on
the defensive throughout the afternoon.
No serious threat was made on the
Stevens goal at any time during the
game as most of the playing was done
on the opponents' side of the held.
l. L.,,J L- , .I L
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I-Silik. Scliiilitl. Cicla. Coach Misar. l.t'l"clixi't-, lil'Llllkl.lgL'. iliysoll
'l'it-tfc, Young, Quayle, liudt-ll. l'ink, lliddle, lhscli, Verdee
l'i.i'stci'. Rciiicscligitis. X'Vit'gt'i's. Saliatori. Tarzx, Chan. Mainka. Rcichard
he union' arsity Soccer Season
Tim Iunior Varsity Soccer Team played a total of live games this year, of which
two were victories. two were ties, and the other one was a defeat. The extensive
training and experience which the players obtain through the games played should be
taken into account when rating this team among the other extra-curricular activities,
and little consideration should be given to the outcome of the several encounters.
The Iay Vee's, as they are always referred to, receive a thorough drilling on the
Iunior Varsity Team which prepares them for future success on the Varsity Team.
The First game of the season was played in Hoboken against Dickinson High
School and ended, after a severe struggle, in a tie score of i-1. The next game,
against the VVoodrow Wilson High School at Weehawken, was the only game in
which the lay Vee's were defeated, and then only by the score of i-3. Two later
encounters which showed that the men were beginning to click were with Tenaliy,
first in Hoboken, and then at Tenally. Both resulted in overwhelming victories for
the Stevens team with scores of gg-o and 4-1 respectively. Having a season's training
and experience behind them, the team again met the VVoodrow Wilson High School
with the intention of retaliating after the previous defeat. The players cooperated
excellently, but were unable to score, and the game, which was undoubtedly the
hardest on the seasons schedule, ended in a scoreless tie.
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f Basketball "S" l934-35
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BASKETBALL "A.S.A." 1934-1935
F. MADEA, .15.x'l4jfLI71f AfItIlItYgl"l'
F. RICKERIK 11
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7 THE basketball team during the io54-55 season won
live of the ten games in its schedule. Beginning on
A December S the Red and Gray met Cathedral for the
opening game. which was won by a 25-I9 count. The
Alumni was the next to meet the Varsity and was de-
feated 57-55. ln this game Costanza. IQFQS-5.4 captain,
and Church. also on the Alumni were among the
prominent players. At the hands of Brooklyn Poly's
experienced squad the Varsity DICK its first defeat 55-
25. A basket shot in an overtime period gave Stevens
4 a 52-50 victory over Haverford. The score at the end
of the second half was 27-27. The Red and Gray
then overcame a three point lead which Haverford
Coach Sim had established in the early part of the extra period.
Swarthmore was next defeated 20-25 after having led
at the half time ir-N. After a comparatively slow start
Cooper Union was downed 51-2o. At the half time the Varsity led by three points
and its lead was not again challenged. At this point in the season the Varsity had
won Five of its six games. Union. Lehigh. R. P. I. and Rutgers. next played in that
order. each defeated the Varsity. In the Union game the Varsity took a strong lead
and was well ahead at the half time. only to fall behind as the visitors changed their
type of play. to win 55-23. A strong Lehigh squad took the Red and Gray 45-50.
Traveling to R. P. l. the team suffered the same fate as it did last year. losing by one
point in a hard contest. The hnal score was 50-29. The Rutgers game in which
Stevens was defeated 54-I6 closed the season.
RECORD OF BASKETBALL SEASON to54-55
December S-Cathedral 25 to
December 15-Alumni 57 55
December 20-BI'OOlily'11 Poly 25 55
Ianuary 5-Haverford 52 50
Ianuary 12-Swarthmore Ill! 25
Ianuary 26-Cooper Union SI 20
February 2?LlDlOIl 2X 55
February 6-Lehigh 5o 45
February 15-Lafayette 24 to
February 16-R. P. I. 2Q 5o
February 25-Rutgers 16 54
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Stevens 26-Swarth more 23
ONE of the most exciting games the
Varsity played had one of the slowest
beginnings of the season. Both Swarth-
more and Stevens had their hands on
the ball during the opening minutes of
play, but no score was forthcoming.
Stevens was the first to score, but
Swarthmore retaliated and soon took
the lead. At the end of the hrst half the
opponents were leading II-8.
Stevens went to work in the second
period and shortly afterward estab-
lished a lead which was not relin-
quished during the remainder of the
game. Stevens was victorious 26-23.
Salvatori and Daume were high
scorers for the Varsity, netting twelve
and eight points respectively. Turner of
Swarthmore garnered eleven points for
Stevens 32-H a verford 30
TR.avE1.1No to Haverford the Varsity
won a hard fought contest by a 32-30
score. only after the game was carried
into an overtime period. Haverford ran
Llp a quick lead and it seemed as
though the home team would win the
game handily. At the half time the Red
and Gray managed to cut down part of
the lead, but still trailed I4-I2.
Stevens came back in the third pe-
riod and not only evened the score, but
also took the lead by two points. The
lead then changed hands frequently
and a few seconds before the Hnal whis-
tle blew Haverford tied the score at
27-Llll. Again, in the extra period, Hav-
erford took the lead but Salvatori's
basket and foul shot tied the score at
3o-30. A field goal by Deppeler shortly
before the end of the period was the
last score made and gave Stevens the
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Lafayette Game utgers Game
Stevens 24-Lafayette 10
Srigviixs opened the game with a
smooth passing attack which Lafayette
was unable to cope with. and as a re-
sult the Varsity emerged victorious 24-
Io. Stevens began clicking with the
opening tap. Lafayette was the first to
score. but not once after this opening
play did the visitors threaten the lead
the Varsity soon had. At the end of the
first half the Red and Gray led 15-4.
In the second period the Lafayette
quintet began to rush the passers and
these new tactics took some of the edge
off of the Varsity game. Although La-
fayette held Stevens they were not
able to take up an offensive. As a re-
sult the Varsity won a 24-IO victory.
This was the only game during the
season in which the Red and Gray had
the advantage of height at the center
position. This was a contributing factor
in the success of the team in this game.
VI' L. Lf
Stevens 16-Rutgers 34
Ox ruistttixizi' twenty-third a brilliant
Rutgers' quintet overcame the Red and
Gray at the XVilliam Hall XValker Gym-
nasium. This game. the last of the sea-
son. was witnessed by a larger crowd
than had attended any of the preceding
contests. That the Stevens quintet was
to have a stiff battle on its hands was
apparent from the New Brunswick
team's record: they had lost but two
games after having met many of the
Uk P .
strongest teams that the East has to
During the first half the Stevens
team managed to keep the Rutgers live
from piling up a commanding lead but
the superiority of the substitutes which
Rutgers sent in soon wore the Red and
Gray down and made point scoring
easy. In the second half. the team from
New Brunswick uncorked a fast pass-
ing attack which. combined with their
superior height. soon clinched the
'TEE Q ,
unior Varsity Season
Tina Iunior Varsity basketball team for the 1193.1-35 season was highly successful,
winning four and tying one of tl1e seven games o11 its schedule. In tl1e season's
opener against Newark Tech the V. trounced its opponents by a ,go-io count. St.
Peters next dropped before the Red and Gray onslaught 17-12. Brooklyn Poly V.
was defeated by the Stevens V. 26-17. Tl1e Iunior Varsity quintet took Berkeley-
lrving ZH-25 and the11 was held to a 27-27 tie by Webb, when the lack of time
necessitated the ending of the game before an extra period might be played. Dema-
rest High of Hoboken was the hrst to hand tl1e V. a setback in this excellent
season. The opponents won by a slim margin leaving the Red and Gray on the
short end of a IQ-22 score.
The success of a I. V. season is not the sole achievement toward which the Iunior
Varsity coach aims. This team is more or less the training school for the team of the
coming season. It is from this source that the Varsity must draw its material. The
majority of players entering Stevens l1ave usually had no previous intercollegiate
experience. It is on this team that the players gain the needed practice and knowl-
edge of the intercollegiate game.
II I '
I I If ' '
. I " RX'-X
12 I 'I
II Ii III! VIII
III I IPI
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I If II Q
I' III W
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IMIIMI If I II.
I' II 'I II
KW, YQ X .
Q-H llMg'1...:, J
Menus, Robcrtson, Cmtunza, Iiglxtxm-nd. Otocka, Coach Sim. Altcnlwurg. Hcimburgcr. Rclncsclmtix, Pink
Krueger. S.1lvatm'i. Price, Cnmbcs, Dixch, Dickmann, XV3'ckotT
Lacrosse WS" 1934
R. COMBES '34 Captain Inside Home
W. R. .RYAN '34 . Outside Home
R. PRICE 135. . . . . , ,First .Jttaelq
D. I. GATT1 Q34 .. . Second .lttaelq
W. SALVATORI 135. . ., . Center
G. I. WYCKOFF F34 . Second Defense
H. A. DIEKMANN '34
F. DISCPI Q35.. ,.,.
V. S. KRAEGER '34 .
C. I. ALTENBL'RCI Q34
W. ROBERTSON ,54 ....
I. P. CCJSTANZA Q34 .
G. HEIh4BERGER F35 .,.,
R. REMESCHATIS Q35 .
L. EASTMEAD '34, .
I. PINK '35 .....
S. APOLANT I37. . ,
E. YOUNG '36 ,,..
C. MENNE F35 ...
I. BOUSTEAD ,35 ..,..,,
LACRGSSE 'iA.s.A." 1934
, . Inside Home
. . M , Goal
. Cover Point
'arsity Lacrosse Season
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RECORD OF LACROSSE SEASON OF 11134
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Stevens 16-Alu mini 4
THE annual Alumni game, opening the
Varsity season, was an overwhelming
victory for the undergraduate team. In
a muddy but spirited contest the Red
and Cray Varsity was victorious by the
score of 16 to 4 at the Castle Point
The Alumni were the first to score,
but the Varsity tool: the lead after the
first few minutes of play, and from that
point on their advantage was never
threatened. Salvatori and Ryan were
the high scorers for the regulars while
Denliker excelled for the graduates.
One of the interesting features of the
game was the outstanding playing of
many of the well-known Alumni. This
victory gave the team the necessary
confidence in their own ability as well
as some much needed experience.
Stevens 9-Lehigh 2
THE Stevens Indians won their second
game of the season by defeating the
Lehigh Lacrosse Club 9-2, in the rain
and mud of Saturday, April 12, on the
Castle Point Field.
Stevens took the lead shortly after the
opening whistle as a pass from Combes
to Ryan netted the first goal. Lehigh
retaliated and scored a goal. The Red
and Gray team began a fast passing
attack which swept the visitors off their
feet, leaving the half-time score at 4-1.
Salvatori scored two of the four goals.
Continuing their fast, heads up brand
of playing, the Varsity netted five goals
to Lehigh's one in the final half. Sal-
vatori led in scoring honors with four
tallies, followed by Ryan with two, and
Wycciff, Combes, and Disch each scor-
ing a goal.
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Stevens 10-Swarthmore 9
ONE of the most evenly matched games
played during the season was that with
Swarthmore. In an extra period the
Stevens Indians scored a decisive goal
to defeat their opponents by a score of
Salvatori, at center. led the scoring
attack and netted the first seven goals.
Combes, Ryan, and Kraeger each
accounted for one goal. The Red and
Gray team took the lead at the opening
of the game but at half-time Swarth-
more held the scoring advantage 4-3.
At the end of the third quarter the
Varsity was ahead again, 7-6. The
fourth quarter ended with a deadlock
between the two teams at nine all.
Kraegerls goal in the overtime period
gave Stevens the hard fought victory.
, 'f' Sn-
Stevens 15-Union 6
THE Stevens ten was victorious over
Union College on Spring Sports Day
in the last game of an undefeated sea-
son. The game was won by the over-
whelming score of I5 to 6. Ryan netted
seven goals for the Stute team and held
the scoring honors for the day. The
Red and Gray goals came as the result
of ten solo runs and Eve nicely placed
passes to men in scoring position.
In the opening period Stevens estab-
lished a good lead and continued to
widen this margin as the game pro-
gressed. The game was so well in hand
for the engineers that the entire Iunior
Varsity team was substituted for the
regulars in the final period.
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Mcnnc, lflauscr, lixlcr, Otocka, Apolant, Young, Houstcad
Sit-ft-rt, Piercy. Scliiflcl, Robt'l'tsuI1, Pink, Handler. Scliaefcr, Daunit-
he unior arsity acrosse Season
Tinz V. lacrosse team was the place in which next season's varsity men were to
gain their needed experience. These men practice continually, as a scrimmage team,
with the varsity. The V. team played the Peekskill Military Academy, winning
6-3. They also accounted for two goals against Union in the final quarter of that
For the most part, the 1955 Varsity will depend on replacements from the V.
due to the large number of varsity players being lost by graduation. In the two
recorded games played by the Iunior Varsity H. Florea, '57, C. Gattey, '55, Schiffel,
'35, P. Crosby, '57, and Remeschatis, '35, each netted goals. These men will all be
ready next season to take varsity positions when Spring rolls around.
xtu, IR-1'r.1wg1tu, fttnlfh Mimr
Mal, Cincwtta. VL-nlu-, Cxwpy. I'IAlIxNLl. I.1cnlwwn. Tarzy. 'IQLIIXH I
I-in-rcmlm-11. Alvr.1l1.lmwn. I-.x'stc1', Rullinx. Muwr, VVQULI. H ll
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4 Baseball WS 1934
R I I1
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, W' 444 4,453 W. AB1mH.3x1x1mN '34
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,LLM UM IL. VERDEE 37
.fm 4,4 R. M. HEILES '34
I' mi I' ,
I44 IIV IAQ S. ISAKM 36
I4 4' I4 44. R. Mosau '35
, 111 I4 M I
IIMI4444 444 4 W I. I. CINCQTTA '34
I 34 4 I. EYSTER Q35
In II A. Mol, Q34
I I 1
HI I MMIII IIIIIIII
T. PERRAPATQ .34 ,
I ff Ii. IACQBSEN Q35
I. TAIZZX' '35
o X 4 M. 'FARANTO 535
A I X
BASEBALL "A.S.A." 1934
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e Baseball Season
THE 1934 Red and Gray Varsity Nine had a mediocre
season. breaking even in the number of games won
and lost. lt won four and lost four for an average of
500. Great improvement was shown over previous
teams by this year's team in the pitching department.
During the early games. the players plainly showed
the lack of practice due to forced layoffs caused by
inclement weather conditions. After having the first
two games called on account of rain. the Varsity
opened its season at Hoboken against Panzer College
on April 15th. This game was a one-sided contest. the
visitors winning by the score of S-1. The following
weekend saw the team go down to its second straight
Coach MWF defeat when it was shut out by Union. ln a few days.
the team traveled to Haverford. where it emerged
victorious in a pitchers' battle. the hnal score being
4-5. Continuing their winning streak. the Red and Cray team traveled to Pratt and
subdued the Brooklyn team by a 15-H score. On the following Saturday. the boys
again came out on the long end of the score when they defeated Vvagner 14-5.
May' 12th saw Stevens engage in the most exciting game of the season. Here. the
team again engaged in a pitchers' duel against Rutgers. and came out on the short
end. the final count being 6-5. A few days later. the Red and Gray shut out Cathe-
dral by a IO-O score. Spring Sports Day came. and the team wound up its season by
playing Long Island University. Here. the team found defeat awaiting it to the tune
Ml ii yy,
RECORD OF BASEBALL SEASON GF 1934 A lf If
ff 'V' Lf r f..iu,ii.,,..it,, 'T
April 28-PFLIII I3 S
May 5-VVagner I4 5
May 12-Rutgers 5 6
May 16-Cathedral IO o
May 19-Long Island 4 to
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Stevens 4-Haverford 3
THE hrst victory for the Red and Gray
nine came when the team travelled to
Haverford, and defeated the home
team by a 4-3 score. A run in the tenth
inning, after having tied the score in
the eighth gave the Red and Gray team
the decision over Haverford. Stevens
scored the hrst run of the game, when
Moser tallied on an infield out in the
second inning. Haverford came back
with two runs in the third, and each
team scored in the fourth, thus putting
Haverford one run in the lead. In the
eighth inning, Eyster knotted the score
when he crossed the plate in that in-
ning. From there on the game was
scoreless until the tenth when Baksa
singled, stole second, and came home
with the winning run on Captain
Rollins' long Hy to left held.
.I v." 1
Stevens 14-Wagner 5
THE third intercollegiate victory of
the season was scored, when the Red
and Gray team turned back the Wagner
team by a 14-5 score. Stevens opened
the scoring with a run in the first
inning. In the second, they hopped on
Scheneckerburg, the opposing pitcher,
and when the smoke had cleared-six
Stevens players had crossed the plate.
In the third, they added two more
tallies, and in the fourth, another by
virtue of Cincotta's homer to deep
center. Meanwhile VVagner was able to
do but little damage to the Stevens'
pitcher, Grespy. The visitors scored a
run in the fifth. another in the eighth,
and three more in the ninth. Stevens
added four more in the eighth by virtue
of a triple by Tarzy with the bases
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ut ers GHIIIP
Steven S 5-R u tgers 6
Is the htirdest fciught g.1me tif the se.1-
stin the Red .uid ciftll' te.1m xv.1s
dmvned hv the Sc.1rlet te.1m in the
tvvelfth inning. The New Brunsvviclt
te.1m scored four runs in the first inning
to get tiff In L1 gutid Cllfly letitl. ln the
1'CITl.1l1ll1lg eleven innings nf pl.1v thev
gtirnered four hits and tvvti runs frtim
Crespv. the Stevens pitcher. ln the
third inning Stevens gut tin tu Fender-
ick. the Sc.1rlet pitcher. fur .1 run: in
the sixth Moser und Heiles singled .ind
hefcire the side vv.1s retired Stevens
tallied ftiur times. thtis gciing intii the
lead. Rutgers tied the ctiunt in the
eighth. .ind it vv.1s tl pitchers' lW.lIllC dur-
ing the I'CIN.llI1l11g hve innings. ln the
twelfth inning Rutgers sctired .itter .1
'ffl' "4-Z 4.
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Tut Red .ind Univ sctired its 111115 shute
wut victtirv tif the se.1st1n in its seventh
QLIIN6 vvhen it defeated C.1Il1CQll'Lll. The
Stevens pitchers. Crespv .ind Tartintti.
lhttl full ctintrtil tiver the C.1thedr.1l
TCJITI. .illmving tinlv txvti hits .ipiece
during the nine innings tif pl.1v. N11
C.1thedr.1l IDJI1 got .is t.1r .is third h.1se
until the ninth. The Red .ind Gnu. in
the me.1ntime. sctwred .1 run in the
secnnd: .ind in the third sent three
mcire t.1llies acruss the pl.1te. The visit-
ing nine then ch.1nged pitchers hut it
vvtis tn no t1v.1il: fur i11 the nfth. Stevens
sfilved his tiiferings .ind scured tive
more runs. ln the eighth inning the
Red .md Gmv tetim put .icrtiss the pl.1te
txvci more runs tti ITl.iliC the hn.1l scwre
fl T lung single .ind tl high dv tu center tu 111-111,
V vvin the game fi-5.
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Coach Misar, Oliver, Chirko. Iacobseii, Axt. Ilahn, llcde
Golden, l"iedl1'r, 'I'.1ranto, 'l'.1r7,y, Arilito, Quayle. li.lNill4QL'I'
he Q union' Varsit aseball Season
Tiiu Iunior Varsity baseball team turned in a successful season last Spring by
winning four of its six scheduled games. The two defeats were suffered at the end of
the season at the hands of two teams which the Red and Gray seconds had pre-
viously beaten. The possibilities of the lowerclassnien, who make up the second-
string squad, indicate that a capable and experienced group of ball players will be
available for varsity service in the next year or two.
In the opening game of the season, the Iunior Varsity turned back Tenafly High
School by a 5 to 5 score. ln the second engagement, the St. Michael's team of Union
City was shut out, Ag-o. The third game, with VVoodrow VVilson High School of
VVeehawken, went into extra innings before the Red and Gray emerged victorious,
g-2. The Stevens' pitcher allowed only six hits in this game. In the fourth contest,
the second team extended its winning streak to four straight at the expense of
Fieldston Academy. The score was 4 to 2, and the game was featured by a three-hit
pitching exhibition of the Stevens' hurler. Next, the Iayvees met VVoodrow Wilson
in a return engagement, and were sent down to their first defeat. The Weehawken
team earned a 4-o victory. ln the final encounter of the season, the Tenally nine
reversed the outcome of the opening game by defeating the Red and Gray seconds,
5-4. The Stevens' pitcher struck out seven of the opposing batters but lost the game
through lack of support.
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Q 4 Tennis "S" Men
,44,"43'444'm,KT'4 C. G. PANSM MU '34, Captain
4 4 W W4f R. S. VVOIJDVVARD 434 L. G. MARVINNEY '35
.4 ,41g44J44- F44 C. H. WILLENBURG S37
444: 144 4144
44 44 444 R. E. HANSUN '35, Mfznzzgei'
4 44 344 4
4 4 4 4 444
44 4 TENNIS "A.S.A." 1954
44 4 4 4 4 O. F. MoNEAoLu '35 T. I. IDIMASI '37
B.Co1uur:AN '37 S. H. MOVES ,37
44444444444444 E. P. NENSEL 35, .A15,vt.IWgr.
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The Tennis Season
THE 1954 tennis season proved to be very successful
" for the Stevens netmen. Six of the seven matches re-
sulted in victoriesg and taking advantage of the pre-
vious seasons undefeated record, the string of
victories reached thirteen before meeting defeat at
the hands of the Rutgers team. Pre-season predictions
were quite contrary to this fine record, due largely to
the fact that the team had lost four men by gradua-
tion, and that f'Doc" Davis' forecasts were very pessi-
The Fordham game. the first on the schedule. was
not played because of rain. Upsala, a team which
Coach Davis Stevens had never played in previous years. was the
first to be defeated by the netmen. Next St. Iohns and
Haverford met defeat in close matches. Long Island
University and Manhattan following. fell before the onslaught of the Red and Gray
team-all matches in the latter game being decided by straight sets. Rutgers put an
end to the winning streak by taking all but two of the matches. The season ended 'say
on Spring Sports Day with a victory over Lafayette. if f i
-fl ' if A .
The fine showing of the team may be attributed to consistent hard playing. Fe' 7.
Marvinney was easily the most outstanding player. going through the entire season ,A if ky
without a defeat. Captain Pansegrau also displayed an excellent brand of tennis. and fr If 5 ' sq
scored for Stevens in all but the Rutgers match. The fact that four Freshmen held
down berths on the team bodes well for the Stevens tennis prospects for the next if Y ' l
few years. ' .t ,se '53
sy S y X
. :ig il
RECORD OE TENNIS SEASON OE 1954 U ,T 'lx
5 5 if ,
sriaviaxs OPPONENTS Y X Xi' Nl
- -Y M 'vim ,y
April 18 Lpsala M6 1 QMS N I y J
April 21-St. Iohns .... . . .6 3 nyllf V1.3
April 25-Haverford , ' 4 ., i l
D i X kify .il
X May 5-Long Island V S 1 lx
May 9-Manhattan , . r 7 2 If i-X
' 'fe .ii
jx . May 12-Rutgers E r . 2 7 'fn-:iff f
1 ,', 1' J 'ilu'
F1 May 19-Lafayette 6 3 A Ty 1- I yn
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Stevens 6-St. ,lolzns 3
Tiiu match with St. johns College of
l-Brooklyn was the lirst contest against
former opponents, anal hence was the
hrst real test of the team's strength.
Showing a tlecitletl superiority over
their opponents, the Stevens racquet
wieltlers won hy the same score as that
of the previous year's match. thus pre'
senting a cheerful prospect for the
Captain Pansegrau scored the lirst
victory, winning in a very close match,
7-5, 4-Ii, fi-3. Marvinney easily took
his opponent into camp hy a score of
fi-o, fi-2. VVootlwartl antl VVillenhorg
scorecl the other victories in the singles.
These same men suhcluetl the opposi-
tion with comparative ease in the
tlouhles. Moyes antl Moneagle, meeting
strong players in the lower hracliets.
lost in hoth their single antl tlouhle
V-Wwwv Ma, ,,... ..
Stevens 5-Iliarerford -1
Tina only match playetl away from
home was that with the I-laverforcl
team. This match is usually one of the
hest of the season antl this year was no
exception. for it provetl to he the closest
match of the season. The hnal outcome
was clecitlecl hy the thirtl set of the last
After clropping the hrst set, Panse-
grau took his match hy winning easily
in the next two sets. Marvinney, as
usual, tallietl the hest score of the clay,
overwhelming his opponent 6-gg, In-o.
'Willenhorg scorecl the only other vic-
tory in the single matches. ln the
tlouhles, Pansegrau antl Marvinney,
working together in line style, repulsed
the opposition in short ortler. Moyes
antl Moneagle founcl their opponents
too strong with the result they went
clown in tlefeat. ln the crucial match,
VVillenhorg anal VVooclwarcl came
through winning hy a score of fl-I. 2-6,
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L. I. University afayette
Stevens 8-L. I. li. I
T115 most deeisive vietorv of the setison
w.1s that won .it the expense of Long
lsl.1nd L'niversitv. The whole Red rind
Grav te.1m w.1s in the hest of form. the
onlv loss heing th.1t of XYillenhorg .ind
Corrigan. Ll new freshmen donhles com,
hin.1tion, who h.1d not pltived together
previouslv. P.l11SCgI'tlL1 tlllil Marvinnev
showed rettl top-notch tennis in win-
ning their single m.1tehes o-3. 7-5
and fi-2. o-2. respeetivelv. XYillenhorg
.ind Monetigle won their single m.1tehes
In-Vg. to-S. VVOtJQlXX'.1I'Ll wtis forced to
three sets to win: 11nd Corrigan. pltiving
his hrst intereollegitite m.itch. left little
douht as to his v.1lue to the tetim when
he v.1nqt1ished his opponent hv .1 o-1.
o-4 score. ln the dotihles. Rl.1fX'lI1I1Cf'
.ind PL1llSCgI't1L1. 11nd .1 freshmen p.1iring.
Moves .ind DiM.1si. won htindilv.
t is atell
Stevens 6-Lqfayette 3
'lillli l..1f.1vette g.1me on Spring Sports
D.iv proved to he tl htting elim.1x to tl
verv successful se.1son. In his lrist m.1teh
for Stevens. C.1pt.1in P.1I1SCgI'.lLl. playing
stlperh tennis. hettered his opponent hv
.1 seore of o-3. o-o. The other senior on
the te.1m. VK'oodw.1rd. did not l:.lTC .ts
well tind w.1s defeated. 3ltlFYiIlIlC'Y. disf
pl.1ving his L1SL1.ll ste.idv g.1me. ULII-
pl.1ved his m.1n to gelill .1 fi-1. I1-1 vic-
torv. In his tinest exhihition of tennis
during the setison. XYillenhorg. .titer
losing the First set. defeated his oppo-
nent. thus eontrihuting the third vietorv
in the singles. Monedgle .ind DiM.1si
were downed in Slftllglll sets. Spreading
the mtiin strength. "Doe" p.1ired P.1nse-
gr.1t1 with XYillenhorg. .ind Rl.lI'X'ill1lCf'
with XXvOUClXY.lI'Cl. Both CUIT1l3l1l.lIlU1lS
won. .ind the third douhles I'1'1.1ICl1 w.1s
won hv Monengle .ind Corrigan.
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1 ilfff ,.i1Lee1t.-ii,. 'img 2
he Richard Stevens ift Year
T1112 Richard Stevens Fifty Year Tennis Cup, presented to the Institute in 1952, is
the award which goes to the winner of the undergraduate tennis tournament, which
is held each year after final examinations. On the trophy is a record of the achieve-
ments in the tennis world of Richard Stevens, who for many years ranked among
the first ten players in the country.
The cup was won in 11954 hy Louis Marvinney, who has an enviahle record in
the cup tournaments, in iogz reaching the finals, and in 11,13-2, winning the coveted
trophy. The Finals match in the 1934 tournament was very close, Pansegrau heing
defeated hy a score of 1-6, o-4, H-fr, 6-2.
I 411. .
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Tim junior class team emerged as the winner of the Interclass Foothall Champion-
ship after scoring victories over all three of its opponents. The Sophomore team
gained second place with two wins and one defeat, while the Senior and Freshman
teams occupied third and last place, respectively.
The Sophomore eleven took the Hrst game of the series when they defeated the
Freshmen in a close contest, 7 to o. After the Frosh had nearly capitalized on a scor-
ing opportunity in the first period, the Sophomores initiated a drive down the held
in the second quarter and climaxed it with a forty-yard run for the winning touch-
down. In the second half, the two teams hattled on even terms.
The Frosh again went down to defeat in the second game, losing to the Iuniors
hy the equally close score of fm to o.
The third game, which eventually turned out to he the deciding one, saw the
Sophomores drop a very close decision to the Iuniors, bg to o. Although the Sophs
lcd in ground-gaining, the Iuniors earned an excellent scoring chance hy taking
possession of the hall within their opponents' ten-yard line. Unable to gain any more
ground from that point, the Iuniors succeeded in dropkicliing the held goal which
won the game.
In the next two games, the Sophs and Iuniors each heat the Seniors hy scores
of 6 to o and 7 to 6, respectively, and in the final contest the Seniors sent the Frosh
down to their third straight defeat hy winning I4 to o.
ll ED HY:
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lN'1'ERe1..xss soccer for the season of IQKQ4, was marked by 11umerous upsets. The
winner of the series of games was the Class of '33, which hnished with two wins. no
defeats, and one tie. The Iuniors, with two wins, o11e defeat, and no ties, came i11to
seco11d placeg while o11e win, two defeats, and no ties gave third place to the Sopho-
mores. The Seniors finished last with no wins, two defeats. and one tie. The Fresh-
man team displayed surprising ability in the game and will, no doubt, make excellent
material for the Varsity Soccer Team.
The hrst game was scheduled for Friday, October 12, but was forfeited to the
Iuniors by their opponents, the Seniors. On Monday, October 15, the Freshmen
earned their hrst success with a score of 1-o, in a battle with the Iuniors. The next
two games. the Sciphomore-Freshman clash and the Iunicir-Sophomore meeting,
were postponed. A scoreless tie was the result of the struggle between the Seniors
Lll1Cl the Frosh on Thursday. Uctober 133 while the next day saw the defeat of the
Seniors by the Sophomores with a I-fl score. The playing of the postponed games
hnished the series for the year. The Iuniors defeated the Sophs on Wednesday,
October 24, by another 1-0 tally, and the week following, on VVednesday. Uctober
31, the Class of ,337 was again beaten, 1-o, this time by the Freshmen. This game
ended another successful season of interclass soccer at Stevens.
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WEDNEsimY, Uctober 5rd, marked the opening of the interclass rushes by the Sopho-
mores defeating the Freshmen in the Cageball rush. Prior to the contest, the usual
last minute advice was olifered by the upperclassmen to the Frosh. The rush started
off with the Freshmen quickly advancing the ball to within ayfew feet of their oppo-
nents' goal, but the stalwart Sophomores were able to ward off the attackg the ball
was then carried back to midfield where it remained for the greater part of the
lirst period. The evenly contested rush of the two classes, apparent during the first
half, gave way to a heavy Soph attack during the second period. The Frosh decline
was noticeable throughout the entire second half. The Sophomores sensing a victory
rushed the ball over the goal twice in the last live minutes of play, ending the contest
with a score of 2-o. The triumphant Sophomores formed a snake dance which was
promptly broken up by the Frosh. The resulting individual bouts and disrobings
showed much spirited competition with neither class able to claim victory.
The Rope Rush which took place on Wednesday, October 10, resulted in a decisive
victory for the Freshmen. The small number of Sophs couldn't keep the Frosh in
their place, and it was only because of the aid of a group of upperclassmen that the
class of '57 was not white-washed. The Frosh won the first and third tugs, and lost
the second. The victorious Frosh dashed with the rope for the north gate of the
field to start the traditional snake dance down Washington Street. The Sophs halted
the dash by tying the end of the rope around the Hag pole. A royal battle for pos-
session of the rope then ensued. The Frosh linally gained possession of the rope
again, when hostilities were called oli to prevent the rope from being cut away
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by a number of yearlings. The long-delayed victory march down Washington Street
then began. The City Hall and Lackawanna Ferries were visited after which the
parade made its winding way back to the campus. The rope was finally disposed of
by using it to decorate one of the lacrosse practice goals.
The third of the interclass rushes was held October 17. It was the traditional Flag
Rush in which the Freshmen attempt to gain possession of the hat guarded by the
Sophomores. At the outset of the contest, it appeared that the Frosh had a slight
advantage in numbers. This, however, was probably offset by the great amount of
grease with which the pole was smeared. The signal was given for the battle to
start, and after a few moments the tussle was on in earnest. In the first half, a
couple of Freshmen managed to get as far as the crossbar, but they were quickly
torn from their position by the lighting Sophs. After a few minutes rest, the second
half began with a concentrated Freshman assault which had little success. One Fresh-
man managed to get a hand on the hat but that was as far as he got before he was
pulled down by the Sophs. After a few minutes of vain tussling the rush ended with
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ANXYH5 H' ,'
THE traditional Cane Sprees, a yearly feature of Prep Night entertainments, were
held in 1934 on Friday, April 13, in the Walker Gymnasium. The Class of 1936,
prohting hy its previous experience, won live of the seven matches to defeat the Class
of 1937. A long estahlished custom withholds from the Freshmen, as a result of
their defeat, the privilege of smoking class pipes until their Iunior year.
The men representing the two classes in the Cane Sprees were the winners of the
elimination contests held within their respective class and weight divisions. The first
bout was won by Axt, representing the Freshman Class, who succeeded in wresting
the cane from Aitken. The next live matches were won hy the Sophomores. Amore
defeated Heaton in a fast match. Piercy repeated his victory of the previous year in
downing Pandolfo. Daume also won his second cane when he overcame Muller in
a match which lasted only four seconds.
The hest hout of the evening, with plenty of action and change of advantage,
was that won hy Groome over O'l3oyle. Schmitz, the underdog through most of
his match, finally hroke Hornstein's headlock and won. In the unlimited class,
Wielkopolski vanquished Bunlce to save the Freshmen from an almost over-
CANE SPR SUMMARIES
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Mechanical En ineerin
rlillli Industrial Revolution was the work of many men. Some
of these, for example Iames Wgttt, directed the growth of in-
dustry in a decisive manner. These men were the hrst modern
mechanical engineers. lt has heen said that the development
of this profession, which has occurred chielly during the present
century, means that the art of machinery design and construc-
tion has passed from the millwright and machinist to the
Mechanical engineering may he divided as follows: Steam
engineering, including power plant and comhustion engineer-
ing: internal comhustion, automotive, aeronautical, and marine
engineering: railway machinery, hydraulic devices, heating,
Ventilating and air conditioning, refrigeration, material han-
dling, manufacturing and management.
The chief concern of the engineer since the outset of the
Industrial Revolution has heen the steam engine. This was
invented not all at once, but piecemeal: First the cylinder, with
no piston or hoilerg then the piston, hy Paping the heam and
a cylinder condenser in 1705. With Watt's invention of the
separate condenser in 1760, the steam engine was made four
times as efficient.
At present the internal comhustion is of great importance.
The Hrst engines used gunpowderg later a mixture of hydro-
carhon gas and air was used: and still later coal gas. The first
practical gas engine, Lenoir's, was invented in 1860. In 1878 the
Otto engine was produced. In 1885-So, Daimler patented his
high-speed engine, the prototype of the automohile motor. In
18197 Diesel demonstrated his motor.
One of the most important single achievements of mechan-
ical engineering was the development of high-speed tool steel
hy Taylor in the nineties. This steel, containing tungsten,
manganese and chromium, could cut through steel ten times as
fast as ordinary tool steel.
DAVID SCHENCK JACOBUS
IN 1884, Stevens conferred the degree of Mechan-
ical Engineer on Dr. J acobus, who was at that time
twenty-two years of age. He became an instruc-
tor here in 188-14, and in 1897 was made professor
of experimental mechanics and engineering phys-
ics, Which post he held until 1906. He then be-
came head of engineering for the Babcock and
Wilcox Co., which post he still holds. Dr. Jacobus
is an authority on steam engineering, and has
presented many papers on this subject to engineer-
ing societies. He was Vice-President of the
A.S.M.E., 1903-05, and in 1916 was made Presi-
dent of that organization. He is an eminent
member of many other engineering groups.
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STEVENS has long enjoyed a reputation for graduating men of outstanding engineer-
ing training and ability. This reputation has been upheld in the past, and is being
advanced in the present by the maintenance of a high standard of scholarship.
Through the medium of Interfraternity Scholarship Competition, this standard has
been raised in recent years to a higher level than ever before. Two scholarship
plaques have been donated, each to be awarded to the first fraternity to attain top
ranking for three times.
The first plaque was placed in competition in IQ2O by Professor Charles O.
Gunther. Theta Upsilon Gmega gained permanent possession of this trophy in
1925. In the following year Assistant-Dean Wegle donated a second plaque. This
coveted treasure is now in the possession of Pi Lambda Phi, which won it for the
third time in IQSI. The scholarship rankings compiled for the school year 1933-54
reveal that first and second places have been achieved by Theta Nu Epsilon and
Theta Xi, respectively.
The Interfraternity Scholarship Competition has proved to be very successful in
raising the standings of the fraternities. Despite the fact that the extra-curricular
activities are carried on almost entirely by fraternity men, the scholastic average of
the fraternities as a whole has been consistently equal to or above the average of
the rest of the school.
Another important factor in this respect is the ruling which prevents any student,
who does not possess a satisfactory scholastic standing, from being initiated into a
fraternity. A great deal of credit is due the Administration and the Interfraternity
Council for their success in establishing a meritorious scholastic standing for the
L. JL- lf
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Theta Upsilon Omega
Alpha Kappa Pi
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Theta Upsilon Omega
Alpha Kappa Pi
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THETA XI HOYSIC
801 Castle Point Terran
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FRANKLIN DERONDE FURIXIAN
WILLIAM FREDERICK BAILEY CLARENCE KENNETH HOLLAND
GILBERT CLINTON WHITNEX', IR.
CHARLES ERNEST CASIIMORE, IR.
CLINTON LLOYD CIATTEY
WILLIALI EDNVARD HORENBURGER
ERNEST LOUIS IACOBSEN
EDWARD CHARLES ML'ELLEli
IOHN SANDGREN PINK
KENNETH DEPUY RELYEA
GROVE GEORGE THOMPSON
WINSLOW ALLISON WARD
ROLAND MARTIN WATKINSON
EDWARD WILLIALI D. BUNKE CHARLES HEAD SMOOT
GEORGE WILLIAM PIERCY ROBERT EVERETT WILLIS, IR.
ALVIN CONRAD SCHOLP EDWARD WILSON YOUNG
WALLIS CLAYTON ART ROBERT ARTHUR HORENBURGER
DONALD HAH'DEN BOOKHULTZ GORDON MACLEAN, IR.
BRIAN CORRIGAN SIGURD SMYTH
FREDERICK SCHUYLER WARDWELL
CARL KEUFFEL, IR.
FRANK GERARD KOHLER
MAURICE ANTHONY KOHLER
FREDERICK HERNIAN MERSEELDER
ROBERT WILLIAM MONROE
EDWARD MARVIN MORELLI
HERBERT ROBERT OTTO
RAYMOND ARTHUR RICHARDS
GEORGE BARR SNYDER
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List of Chapters of
Theta Xi Fraternity
. . . . . . . . , . . . . . . . . . , Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute
.Sheffield Scientific School of Yale University
. . . ...,, .... S tevens Institute of Technology
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.. . . . Columbia University
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. University of California
. .,,,,. University of Iowa
OMICRON CHAPTER.. . .,..... University of Pennsylvania
PI CHAPTER . .... . . .
RHO CHAPTER ....
SIGINIA CIIAPTER . .
TAU CHAPTER ...... . .
PHI CHAPTER . . .
CHI CHAPTER .
PSI CHAPTER ..,...
ALPHA ALPHA CHAPTER . .
BETA CHAPTER.. .
Carnegie Institute of Technology
. . . . . . .University of Texas
.. .University of Michigan
Leland Stanford, Ir., University
. .University of Washington
.University of Wisconsin
. . .Ohio State University
.University of Minnesota
.Washington State College
Louisiana State University
. .. .. University of Illinois
DELTA CHAPTER .
ETA CHAPTER ....
IOTA CHAPTER. . .
Armour Institute of Technology
. . . ,.... Oregon State College
. . . . . .. University of Nebraska
University of California at Los Angeles
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List of Chapters of
Delta Tau Delta Fraternity
GAh1hI,X-W2lSl1lI1gICJll and leiferson
DEL'F.X-UIllN'CfSlI5' of Michigan
ZETA-VVCSICFII Reserve University
MU-Ohio Western University
QBIICIIKKJN-UIIINICFSIIY of Iowa
P1-University of Mississippi
Ruo-Stevens Institute of Technology
TAI'-IJCDHSYIVLIHIH State College
LIPSILUN-RCHSSCILICI' Polytechnic Institute
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L ONIEGA-UDIVCYSIIY of Pennsylvania
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DELTA-University of Georgia
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THETA-University of the South
IoTA-University of Virginia
KAPPA-UIIIVCFSIIY of Colorado
A BETA LAMBDA-Lehigh University
M I 'l BETA Mt'-Tufts College
BETA NU-Massachusetts Institute of
BETA XI-TUIHIIC University
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GAMMA ALPHA-University of Chicago
CTAINIINIA BE'I'A-AXFIUOLII' Institute of
CTAIXIIXIA CTAIXIINIA-IDZIFUHOLIIII College
CTAINIIMA DELT.'X-WCSI Virginia University
GAMMA ETA-George Washington
CTAINIMA THETAP-Baker University
IIJTA-LIIIIVCFSIIY of Texas
KAPPA-University of Missouri
GAMMA LAMBDA-Purdue University
CTAINIIVIA ML'-University of Washington
GAMMA NU-University of Maine
GAMMA X1-University of Cincinnati
GAMMA CJIXIICRON-SYYZICLISC University
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DELTA GAMMA-University of South
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FRANK WILLIAM DISCH RALPH ERNEST REMESCHATIS I
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List of Chapters of
Beta Theta Pi Fraternity
BETA-NVCSICYII Reserve University
BETA KAPPA-Ohio University
GAMMA-Washington and Iefferson
IJAINIBDA--LIIIIVCYSIKY of Michigan
ETA-University of North Carolina
TIfIETA-0hlO VVesleyan University
OMICRCJN-UIIIXVCFSIIY of Virginia
ALPI-IA Riro-Washington and Lee Uni-
PH1 ALPHA-Davidson College
ALPHA BETA-University of Iowa
ALPHA CTAIVIIWA-VVItICDl7CI'g College
ALPHA DELTA-WCSIHIIIISICF College
LMXMBDA RHO-University of Chicago
ALPHA ETA-DCDISOII University
ALPHA IoTA-XVashington University
ALPI'IA NU-University of Kansas
ALPIITA P1-University of Wisconsin
ALI'l'liA SIGMA-Dickinson College
ALPHA CHI-Iohns Hopkins University
OMEGA-University of California
BETA ALPHA-Kenyon College
BETA CTAMIWA-RUfgCI'S College
BETA IDELTA-COFIICII University
SIGIXIA-SICVCHS Institute of Technology
BETA ZETA-Sf. Lawrence University
BETA ETA-University of Maine
PHI-University of Pennsylvania
BETA TIIETA-C:Olg1ltC University
ALPHA ALPPIA-COlUIllDIil University
BETA IoTA-Amherst College
BETA L,AIX1BDA-VLIHLLICFDIII University
BETA UMICRON-University of Texas
THETA DELTA-Ohio State University
ALPHA TAL'--University of Nebraska
ALPHA UPs1LoN-Pennsylvania State
ALPHA ZETA-University of Denver
BETA EPs1LoN-Syracuse University
ALPHA OMEGA-Dartmouth College
BETA P1-University of Minnesota
Mu EPSILKJN-WCSICYHH University
NU-University of Cincinnati
ZETA PHI-University of Missouri
PHI C111-YHIC University
IJAINIBDA SIGMA-Leland Stanford University
Psi-W'est Virginia University
TAU-University of Colorado
OMEGA-University of Washington
SIGMA RHo-University of Illinois
ALPHA KAPPA-CHSC School of Applied
TAU SIGMA-IOW3 State College
THETA ZETA-University ot Toronto
CTAINIIXIA PIII-UDIVCFSIIY of Oklahoma
BETA XI-TL1l8HC University
RHo-University of Oregon
CTANIINIA ALPHA-University of South
BETA UPs1LoN-Massachusetts Institute
BETA-University of Utah
GAh'IhIA'-UHIVCFSIIY of Idaho
CTAIXIINIA EPSILON-KHHSHS State College
ITAINUVIA ZETA-Whitman College
GAMMA ETA-Georgia School of
CTAIWINIA TIIETA-SIHIC College of
GAMMA IoTA-Carnegie Institute of
GAMMA KAPPA-University of North
GAMMA IJAMBDA-OIQIHDOIUH Agricultural
and Mechanical College
GAMMA MU-Qregon State College
GAMBIA NU-University of California at
BETA-University of Mississippi
GAMMA X1-University of Florida
BETA IJHI-COlOf3dO Mines
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Q IOHN IOSEPH CRESPY ROBERT ALFRED HALVORSEN
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1 I PAUL RICHARD I-IAHN NEWELL DOUGLAS MCDONALD
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HENRY LIVINGSTON CLARK, IR. WILLIAM WAINRIGHT HALL
' IOHN DOUGLAS CLEIXIEN HENRY GEORGE RUDOLPI-I, IR.
IOHN FRANCIS GARRETY CHARLES RICHARD STELLIES
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Chi Psi Fraternity
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ALPHA DELTA .
BETA DELTA ...,
DELTA DELTA. ,
EPSILON DELTA. . .
ZETA DELTA . .
Psi DELTA .,..
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. . . . .Union College
. . . .Williams College
. . . .Middlebury College
. . . . .Wesleyan University
. . . .Hamilton College
. . . . . .Bowdoin College
. . . .University of Michigan
. . . . . . . . . . . . .Amherst College
. . .University of North Carolina
. . , . . . .Cornell University
. . . .University of Minnesota
. University of Wisconsin
..... . . . . . . , .Rutgers College
Stevens Institute of Technology
. . . . . . University of Georgia
. . , . . . . . . . .Lehigh University
. ..Leland Stanford University
. . . .University of California
. . . .University of Chicago
. . . , .University of Illinois
. . . . .University of Colorado
. . . . University of Oregon
. . . .University of Washington
. .Georgia School of Technology
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A A 8 HERMAN KOESTER, IR.
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KENNETH WARREN BRULAND
EDWARD MARTIN COLIE, 2nd
JOHN ROBERT DEAL
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ROBERT IOHN PRICE
PAUL KEYES SMITH
ROBERT LOUIS MCAULEY
DONALD GRAHAM MCGIBBON
STUART HAUGHTON MOYES
DESLIOND IOHN O,BOYLE
BURRELL ALLING PARKHURST
ROBERT EUGENE SCHERNER
ALOYSIUS ROLAND KLEIN
BLAIR EDWARD LUDEMANN
IOSEPH OyBRIEN, IR.
HENRY WILLIAM SCOVILL, 2nd
HOWARD EDWARD VAN NESS
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List of Chapters of
Chi Phi Fraternity
. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .University of Virginia, University, Va.
. . . . .Massachusetts Institute of Technology, Boston, Mass.
. . . . . . . . . . .Emory University, Emory University, Ga.
. . . . . . . . . . .Rutgers College, New Brunswick, N.
....I-Iampden-Sidney College, Hampden-Sidney, Va.
. . . Franklin and Marshall College, Lancaster, Pa.
. . . . . . . . . . .University of Georgia, Athens, Ga.
, . . .Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute, Troy, N. Y.
....Ohio State University, Columbus, Ohio
. . . .... University of VVisconsin, Madison, Wis.
. . . . . . . . . .University of California, Berkeley, Calif.
. . . .Stevens Institute of Technology, Hoboken, N. I.
. . . . . . . . . . . . . University of Texas, Austin, Texas
. . . . . . .Cornell University, Ithaca, N. Y.
. . . . .Yale University, New I-Iaven, Conn.
. . . . . .Iowa State College, Ames, Iowa
. . . . . . .Lafayette College, Easton, Pa.
....University of Illinois, Champaign, Ill.
. . . .University of Alabama, University, Ala.
.. ..Amherst College, Amherst, Mass.
. . . .Dartmouth College, I-Ianover, N. H.
. . . . . . . . . . Lehigh University, Bethlehem, Pa.
. . . . . . . .Georgia School of Technology, Atlanta, Ga.
. . . .University of North Carolina, Chapel I-Iill, N. C.
. . . . . . . . .Vanderbilt University, Nashville. Tenn.
. . . .University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Mich.
Ohio Wesleyan University, Delaware, Ohio
. . . .Pennsylvania State College, State College, Pa.
. . . . . . .University of Washington, Seattle, Wash.
. . . . . . . . . . . . . .University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, Minn.
. . . . .University of California at Los Angeles, Los Angeles, Calif. , l
University of Oregon, Corvallis, Oregon lf
. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .University of Nebraska, Lincoln, Neb.
. . . . .University of Southern California, Los Angeles, Calif.
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VVILLIAM IOHN AXT
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HERBERT CORNELIUS BRAUN
ROBERT VICTOR GRAHN
FRANK GEORGE HUBENY
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EUGENE BERNARD HAUSER
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ALPHA CI-IAPTER. . .
BETA CHAPTER. . . .
GAMMA CIIAPTLR. . . .
DIlL'I'A CHAPTER ..
ZETA CI-IAP'I'EIi. . .
ETA CHAPTER ...,
IoTA CHAPTER. . . .
KAPP.-K CHAPTER ..
LAMBDA CHAPTER. . .
MU CHAPTER .....
NU CHAPTER ....
XI CHAPTER ,.,,,...
KJIXIICRON CHAPTILR. . . .
PI CHAPTER ,.,.....
SIGMA CIIAPTER. . .
TAU LIIIAPTER .,...
UPSILLDN CHAPTER. . .
PHI f:HAP'I'LR .....
CHI CIIIKPTER ....
Pst CHAPTER ....,...
OMEGA CHAPTER ,.........
ALPl'IA IDl:U'I'IiRON CHAPTER. . .
BETA IJFUTERON CHAPTER ....
GAMMA IDEUTERON CHAPTER..
DELTA IJEUTERON CHAPTER. . .
EPSILON IJEUTERON CHAPTER.
ETA IJEUTERON CHAPTER ,...
THETA IJELITERON CHAPTER. . .
IoTA IJEUTERON CHAPTER ....
KAPPA IJEUTERON CHAPTER. . .
LAIXIBDA DEUTERON CHAPTER..
MU IJEUTERON CHAPTER ......
NU DELITERON CHAPTER ,...
XI DEUTERGN CHAPTER ......
OINIICRON DLUTERON CHAPTER.
PI DEUTERON CHAPTER T.....,
RHO IDILUTLRON CHAPTER ....
SIGIXIA IJEUTL RON CHAPTER ....
TAU IJEUTI-.RON CHAPTER .....
UPSILON DlpLIThliON CHAPTER..
PHI DEUTERON CHAPTER ....
CHI DEUTERON CHAPTER. . .
Psi DEUTERoN CHAPTER ....
.. Massachusetts Agricultural College
. . . . . . . . . . . . . .Cornell University
. . . . . . . . . .West Virginia University
...College of the City of New York
. . . . . . . . . .University of Maryland
. . . .Stevens Institute of Technology
. . . . .Pennsylvania State College
.. .George Washington University
. . . .University of Pennsylvania
. . . . . . . . .Lehigh University
. . . . . . . . . . .St. Lawrence University
Massachusetts Institute of Technology
. . . . .Franklin and Marshall College
.............St. Iohn's College
. . .Dartmouth College
. . . . . ,Brown University
. . Swarthmore College
. . . . . . .VVilliams College
. . . .University of Virginia
...University of California
. . . . .University of Illinois
...University of Minnesota
. . . . . . . . . .Iowa State College
. . . . . . . . .University of Michigan
. . .Worcester Polytechnic Institute
. . . . . . . . .University of Nevada
. . . .Oregon Agricultural College
. . . . . . . . . . .Kansas State College
. . . .Georgia School of Technology
. . . . .University of Washington
. . . . . . . . .University of Montana
...Leland Stanford, Ir., University
. . . . . .University of Tennessee
...University of Alabama
. . .Ohio State University
. . . ..... Gettysburg College
. . . . . . . . . . . .University of Nebraska
...Carnegie Institute of Technology
. . . .University of North Carolina
. . . . . .University of Kentucky
. . .Washington State College
. . . . . . . . . . . . .University of Oregon
.. . .University of Southern California
NIIIIIIII I III
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,QD I ALPHA TRITON CHAPTER .. ............. Wesleyan University
I TCW BETA TRI'l'ON CHAPTER ..... ............... K nox College
Q Me GABIAIA VISRITON CHAPTER ...University of South Carolina
I xgfgl DELTA TRITOY CHAPTER .. .......... Purdue University
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CFIAIKLES O. GLINTIIER SAMUEL H. LOTT
IOI-IN C. WECLE
WILLIABI H. 'TROXVBRIDGE
' 4 Q R. PAUL BECHLE FOSTER IXRVID OLSON
UV I V ROBERT P. GIBLON FRANK A. RITCIIINCS
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KAPP.A'Nl,DfIh Georgia Agricultural College
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MU-University of Georgia
Ne-University of Kansas
RHO--University of Missrmuri
UPsiLoN-University of Texas
PHI-Louisiana State University
Psi-+University of North Carolina
BETA Iih'I'A"-IJCIJLILIXV University
BETA CTAIXIIXIAZIVIISSOUTI Valley College
BETA Z1iTALPLll'LlLIC University
BETA ETA-Indiana University
BETA THETA-Alabama Polytechnic Institute
BETA IfJ'I'A'MtbUUf Union College
BETA KAPPA-Kansas State Agricultural College
BETA MU-University of Iowa
BETA NU-Ohio State University
BETA X1-VVilliani Iewell College
BETA OBIICROI-"UHIVL'FSIl5' of the South
BETA Riio-University of Pennsylvania
BETA Sit,MA--University of Vermont
BETA rI1Al,I'IqUl'fIl Carolina State College
Iilr,TA UPsiLoN-Rose Polytechnic Institute
BETA PHITPITUBIIIC University
BETA CHI-Leland Stanford, Ir., University
BETA PsifUniversity of California
GAMMA ALPT-iAfGc-orgia School of Technology
GAMMA BETA-Northwestern University
CIAINUNIA GAMMA-Albion College
GALIBTA DELTA4Stevens Institute of Technology
GAMMA EPSILCJNT-LHTLIXTUL' College
CIVAINIINIA ZETA-University of Oregon
CTAMIXIA E'fA1CtJI!JfHlltJ School of Mines
GABIKIA THETA-Cornell University
GAMMA IoTA-University of Kentucky
GAMMA KAPIJA-'UDIVCf5Ily' of Colorado
fiAMIXIA I-AIXIBDA1UHiN"k'TSItj' of Wisconsin
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Pi-West Virginia University
Ruo-University of Chicago
SIGMA-IUVV21 State College
TAU-University of Minnesota
UPsiLosr-University of Arkansas
PHiMUniversity of Montana
Citi--University of Washington
ALI'HAiCllSC School of Applied Science
DELTA-Pennsylvania State College
EPstLoN-University of Oklahoma
ZETA-NVestern Reserve University
ETA!-University of Nebraska
IOTATSIHIC College of Washington
KAPPA-University of Delaware
NU--University of Maine
Xi-University of Nevada
OMIQRON-University of Idaho
Pi-George Washington University
Riiof-Colorado Agricultural College
SIGIXIAZCLIFIICQIC Institute of Technology
'TALI-'OI'CgUI1 Agricultural College
PiiifUniversity of Maryland
EPSILON ALPHA-University of Arizona
EPSILON B IQTAZIDFU ry College
EIJSILON KTANIXIA'-XVCSICYZII1 University
EPSILON DELTA-University of Wyoming
EPsiLos: EPSILON-'OlilL1ll0l11ll A. and M. College
EPSILON ZETA1UI'lIVCI'SII3' of Florida
EPs11.oN ETA-University of Tennessee
EPs1LoN TI'IL.TA1M3SN3ChllSClIS Institute of
EPSILON IfJTA1Wllll8I11 and Mary College
Evsiiox KAPPA-University of North Dakota
EPSILON LAIXIBIDATUHIVCFSIIB' of Utah
EPSILON MU-Butler University
Iii1siLoN Nu--Miami University
EPslLoN Xi4University of Mississippi
EPSILUN OMieuosi-University of Southern
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GAMMA OhIICRflNTWdSllIl1gIfbH University EifsiLoN SioMA-Michigan State College
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Pi Lambda Phi Fraternity
LAMBDA . U
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New York University
U , Cornell University
. University of Pittsburgh
, .Lehigh University
Stevens Institute of Technology
, University of Pennsylvania
University of Chicago
,, McGill University
, University of Toronto
West Virginia University
University of Michigan
. Dartmouth College
Iohns Hopkins University
, University of Wisconsin
U Creighton University
. William and Mary College
University of Virginia
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507 River Street
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ARTHUR EDWARD BLIRER
WALTER EOIDIO CARBONE
THOMAS NELSON DALTON
DANIEL FLOYD HOTH
PAUL THEODORE KAESTNER
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DAVID FRANCIS CLAYTON
1 CHARLES PHILLIP DIECKHOFF
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Founded 1 924
ARTHUR IANIES WESTON
THOMAS IAIXIES TARZ1'
HUGH AI-EXANDEIl MILLS
HORACE GISMOND OLIVER, IR.
EDWARD ANDREW OTOOKA
ARTHUR ERNEST REICHARD
MATTHEW HAROLD BILYK
RICHARD IAMES GOLDRICK
WILLIAM EVAN HERRMANN s
HAWORTH WILLIAM HURT 'C
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BETA BETA .
GAMMA BETA. .
DELTA BETA ..
EPSILON BETA .
ZETA BETA .....
ETA BETA. .
THETA BETA. .
List of Chapters of
Upsilon llmega Fraternity
.Worcester Polytechnic Institute
Stevens Institute of Technology
. . ..... University of Illinois
. , . .Temple University
. . . . . . . . . .Bucknell University
.George Washington University
. .University of New Hampshire
. . . .Pennsylvania State College
. VVestminster College
. ...Miami University
. . . .University of California
.. Muhlenburg College
.. University of Alabama
., . Monmouth College
Alabama Polytechnic Institute
..Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute
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ROBERT MILTON DIETZ
WARREN LOUIS MICKELSEN EDVVARD MICHAEL SZITA
WALTER SANFORD ROGERS GENNARO ANTHONY VACCA
- ROBERT ANTHONY KENNEDY HENRY ERNEST WIEGERS
Q IOSEPH FRANCIS ZAPPA
I FM 11
MI MARIO IOSEPH GOGLIA ANDREW T. KORNYLAK
HARRY E. ALEXANDER EDGAR R. I-IERRMANN
I MATTHEW A. ARINISTRONG ARTHUR VEENEMA
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Alpha kappa Pi Fraternity
Foam 11011 1 921
,'xI.I'll.X Newark College ot Iingineering
Biyixx xVllgllCI' College
Gixmmrx Stevens Institute of Teclinology
IDiai.'r.x llrooklyn Polyteelinie Institute
Ii1m1.oN lfllsworth College
Zivixx Coe College
ETA Presbyterian College
'l'iiia'r.x Coltnnlwia University
Iom Mount Union College
Iiiwixx Mzissgieliusetts Institute of Technology
Lxmianx lletlinny College
Mt' Mzirslinll College
Nt' Leliigli University
X1 North Cgtrolingt State College
Uxiittitox l'eimsylx'4nii1i State College
PI University ol' New lltiinpsliire
RIIU Rutgers University
Sioixu Univeraity of lllinois
Tfxti Tufts College
U1f5i1,oN Centre College
Pin St. lohn's College
Cin XV1lliC Forest College
Psi Xvest Virginia VVesleyg1n College
N.-XXII iwxol- NAA11-, PAGI
American South African Line, Inc. 12 .Ianssen Dairy Corp. IO
:Xrthur Studios, Inc. 14 -Ienkins Brothers I3
Bainbridge, Kimpton LY Haupt, Inc. 4, Iieulstel N Esser Co. 16
Bank of New York X Trust Co. 3 Kidde 81 Co., WQIIICI' 13
Bristol Company, The II Iioyen 85 Brother, L. Q. lj
Burhorn Ei Co., C. Alfred 6 La Bar, C. M. 8
Chase National Bank, The 5 Lavery-Daehnhardt Lumber Co. Il
Cornell LY Underhill, Inc. 16 Lockwood, XV. , 8
Cornish XVire Co. 4 Lufkin Rule Company, The 18
Crescent Printing Co. 6 Madison Restaurant IO
Doubleday, Doran 85 Co. IS Manewal Studios I7
Dykes Lumber Company 16 Murphy, L. 18
Electrolux Refrigerator Sales, Inc. 9 Perry Coal Co., R. H. IO
Elk Market 6 Philadelphia Electric Co. 7
Iilad Market 18 Post 81 McCord I7
Iiogelson Model Bakery 8 Progress Publishing Co. IO
General Electric Vapor Lamp Co. 8 Richards Quality Marker 8
General LU111bCl' CO. 6 Schelling Hardware Co. 16
C5050 55 GFIQWOILI 4 Scientific Glass Apparatus Co. I3
HilCl1'CIl1 56 CO., IHC.. E- L- I6 Seederer-Kohlbusch, Inc. IO
Hill. NICIIOIAIS S-, ,Il'- 4 Stevens Alumni Association 18
Hoboken Land 81 Improvement Co. I2 Stevens Barber I7
l'l0fb1'k1U H-IUS 6 Stevens Institute of Technology 4
Hotel St. Regis I7 Stung 18
qlahn Sc Ollier Engraving Co. I9 Wliite Metal Manufacturing Co. I2
of the Link of 193g was designed and manufactured
by the S. K. Smith Company, Chicago, Illinois
feng T s
, . 'TM e""0 . fb - . .
New Iork's First Hank ,eahflflgg 529cm-gimp gm. 10,-1, Cfwrmg Hmm,
, ' Q 'cs 3 is is 5-. ,jf .
Founded Ill 4- 3l"f1lifZX'f,lS QQf5p7ZLs.xSlf-K' .Vf'H1f7Pf5hfP
- 1 1 V 'z "av -i
F84 we 'mi 1 Prrif--'I-L' v 1
I pod-fo' Tlfcfsxf A 0'
.0 4' Q-:
Securities N or Risks?
No investment, regardless of its
present quality, can be regarded as
permanently sound. The word
hsecuritvn, as applied to an invest-
ment, is a misnomer. The very es-
sence of any investment is risk, and
The futility of any attempt to
project ones judgment of invest-
ments far into the future is shown
bv the experience of Baron Roths-
child. He realized the risks inherent
in even the best investment, and
was fearful lest his vast estate
would not be preserved after his
death. So he ordered it invested in
four equal parts in the bonds of the
four greatest Powers and specilied
that such investments should beheld
intact. His estate, it was reported,
subsequently shrank to 1575 of its
The most dirhcult problem faced
by people of property is to select
sound investments and-even more
important-to provide the continu-
ous watching which they require
if principal and income are to be
Recognizing these facts this Bank,
although it has never engaged in the
business of selling securities. has
built up a complete Investment Re-
search organization, to guide the in-
vestment and administration of trust
and other funds in the Banks care.
T613 13 om' Q' Q1 5l'l'1t'5 Q' mfz't'1'!15c1m'11f5 t'.XQDAIIkl1T1g 'LCJIQJ' tz bam?
iL'li71tX1 has 11f't't'r 1m2rh'mf 5c'c111'1?12'5 M25 more fli7l?l1 I 092,
Q' N 125 Ibcryozzzzrf wzgffzgnf 171 1T1Z't'JfllICl1f dllllolflif.
BANK or N EWYORK SQQTRUST COMPANY
+8 llfaff Sfreer ' fVew Tori
l.'PTOXK'N Ol-'FICEZ MADIbON AVENUE AT 63RD STREET
A p 11.15--Rank of N, Y
Camp Sessions, Summer of IQ35
1'll'l'SX7llIlIll Cum 11
SIXTII SIQXSUNZ QIUI Y I, 'IU AUGUST' lo, logs
U A six weelts' course of instruction in surveying. Part of the prescribed course of the
lfreshman year at Stevens Institute of Technology.
ISVUIIUIIIIC' CjUllft'I't'lll'l' for Cfftltlllltlft' ElItQfl1l'l'l"S
i.if'rii siasoxt ,xut,t's'r is, 'ro ituousr .7, nm
. Ifor the alumni of Stevens Institute of Technology and other engineering colleges.
Camp for P1't'fJClI'tIf0l'j' Scfmol Boys
l+lI'I'II SIASON: AUGUST IS, TO AUGUST lt, H138
Q For boys in preparatory schools who will soon have to malte a choice between an
engineering college and a college of liberal arts. The Stevens Camp offers then an intro-
duction to engineering through lectures by eminent engineersg permits them to make
trial of one branch of engineering in elementary iaeltl work in surveyingq and gives them
an estimate of their natural aptitutles antl abilities through intlivitlual and group tests.
lim' flll'f!7t'!' jllfUl'I1ItlffUll ll'l'ff4' fo lfu' l'l'i',si1fi'111"x Oj?'i4't'
STEVENS INSTITUTE of TECHNOLOGY
RAIJIKTS l5lfS'I' XVIIU' lttult I 7 I9 ,
MANUl'ACQTURl'R AND XIOISISIIK '
GGFFE 35 GRISWOLD
UNI" I.lI5l'fR'l'Y S'ITRl",I'iiI'
NILXV YURK CITY
'liilnifsliifliitlfiifl-iiiif ,i',l'iii'iiiiiii,1.iiI-L,,','QQifl C0'm'lt'mtS "ful B"OkC"S
,,Mm,VMIilm I,lr V rxlvx If 'IIA lim, Iltpt VH., All liorms of Insurance
CQRNISH XVIRE CQQMPANY 11. li. tiRlSXVUI,lJ, su-mis '-is
NIANV YCIIIK Cilillai 1,lHjllr', vfllilll 4-3054-5
ISAINIBRIDGE, KIMPTON AND
NICHQLAS S. HILL, IR.
HAUPT, ine. K
118 Greenwich Street
Nixx Yottit filla ,
' Writer' Supply, Sewage Disposal
lflwne lin-clay 7-i ISS Hydraulic Developments. Reports,
Nlfllllffifrf11r'i'lix, Ilzljmrlww uni! Investigations, Valuations, Rates
Wfwfumft' SftIfjfllll'l'N Design, Construction, Operation
Xlanufatttirers llantly .mtl Sterling C alentlars M-1'UHCmUm- cflllclnwills -UNI Bio
Vittor .intl lhxie lnltstantls lugicll I lborlloricg
Royal .intl Cvartlner lnltstantls I
Stationers llartlware 1 Stationers Cilasswiit
ii: PAST tv'l'll ST, NLW YORK LITY
A CHECKING ACCOUNT
AT THE CHASE
A checking accountwith The Chase National
Bank is not only an asset because of conve-
nience-fit is a business asset as well.
The name of the bank which appears on your
checks frequently serves as an index to your
own prestige in the business or professional
world. As a depositor in the Chase you link
your name and credit with the name and
credit of one of the world's greatest banks.
Forty branches in important business and resi-
dential districts make Chase banking facilities
readily accessible in New York.
CHASE NATIONAL BANK
OF THE CITY OF NEW YORK
You Hf1z'f'11'1' Benz in Holwfcwz
If You HUl'l'l1,f Seen
The Hofbrau Haus
and Central Hotel
AT SECQND AND RQVER STREETS
liimed for its old world atmosphere, paint-
ings, ship models and tropical iisli. Known
tlie country' over for its quality kitelien.
MA X SCHUMANN, l'rnj1rii'fm'
lzifizlvlfifnwl gg yriliw
C. ALFRED BURHORN
fwfr P1-inljntg-Pllflfjf'ilfiullx REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE
I Newark Street, Hoboken, N. tl.
44:3 Bloomheld St. Hoboken, N. ll. 7,UllYPbmnl, Holmkwl 5-2141
I7imNkl ix ul. V1 :mst ti, Pri-i.
Irl. llOboken 3-it lg
General Lumber Company
OI' N. J.
Merelmnts Equipped to Serve
HOME OIVNERS, STORES, O1"l"lC1iS
CONTRACTORS AND INDUSTRIAL
J. Rl YMANN, Prop.
Clinic? MC'lIfS 611111,
1414 Clinton Street Hoboken, N. QI. 337 Wgisliiiigtoii St. Phones I-Iob. 3-2400
A CHILD CF
The Electric Industry shares with virtually the whole of
modern life a technological heritage. The scientist, the
engineer, the technician-each with a store of skills care-
fully acquired-has created every part of this pulsing
industry . .
It is properly called the Industry of Industries because it
supplies the motive force, as well as numerous specific
applications, whereby virtually all others are enabled to
I ldflgthlgt ptl ll
n a Wor o cian e ec noo is s, in ar icu ar, we
may cherish this-in many ways-the supreme product
of their collective genius.
PHILADELPHIA ELECTRIC CCMPANY
A PIOIIUCI' in VCllIllIftIl'fl-5' Esfablisfailzg Lou' Rafes for All Isflm'fi'i4' S :zu 0
VAPOR LAMP CUMPANY
Qformerly Cooper Hewitt Electric Companyj
HOBCKEN, NEW JERSEY
R I C H A R D S Devoted to the purpose of selecting, pLlI'Cl'l.lSll'lg and
preparing meats .ind otlier food products of tlie
l l A L I T Y clioicest quality, for the consuming public of Belvi-
dere .ind its environs, .lt tlme minimum of price,
M A R K E T consistent with tlie seivice rendered.
'llwfvjrfwrzlzi' No. 5 WH' Dulizw'
Blil,,VlDliRIl, NEW JERSEY
lllli 5UNliXllfR HOiXll'b w
E O G E L S 0 N i S
NYf'e lmve many low cost old farms- MODEL BAKERY
Ideal for country liomes-witli unusual
investment possibilities. Balsers of Quality Bread
Cake, Pastry of all kinds
XV. LOC KXVOUD
Rui! liinm' Pfwuzzi' 145 Newton, N.
Newtuii New klersey 112 Spring St.
e v , Ez'f'1'3' B Q D Y Nf'l'll.Y Milfs
Cfozllfvlzllzwlfi nj '
C. M. LA BAR '
AMERICA'S FINEST MODERN REFRIGERATOR
operates ,without zz single moving part
I W f it
THE SERVEL GAS
FREEZES WITH HEAT
i TINE YEARS AGO, .Xincrit-a wai
l l startlefl anfl cl:-liglitf-tl hy the
lI1tI'OfIllC'llOl'l of an Qntirvly new anrl
more vllicient Systern of rcfrifzcrating-
the El:-Ctrolux. NOW.2i4tl1CI1. Elcctrolux
i- a marvel of NL'It'Il4'0-lllll'PI'lIl2 in
ha-ic prinriple from any other type of
refrigerator. Qurpasxing in perforniance.
Elevtrolux has the fiinplc-t of all
freezing nie-thotls. .X tiny gax flame re-
placea all inoving parts . . . Circ-ulates
tht- refrigerant, which ig 1-uolt-tl hy
It ii thiQ utter simplicity of opera-
tion that makes powilile the faninuf
Electrolux ailvantagxc-N. It pc-rniita a
I'CIll2.iI'li8.ltlf' low running 4-oat. keeps
Electrolux permanently -ilvnt. gives
food fulleat protection. protliir-tw Iilt-my
of ice c-uhes. eliniinatex flcprec-iation
clue to moving parts.
And Electrolux Imfluv to he what it
is . . . the finest refrigerator you can
buy. Its beautiful tit-Qigli and worth-
while coiiveniences offer adtlitional rea-
sons for choosing this modern gas re-
frigerator. You can Sec the new nioflels
on display at your lonal gas L'OIIlIi3.Ilj"i
or dealer'5 showroom.
AHEAD IN BEAUTY . . . AND MATCHIESS PERFORMANCE
1 a. W 4 W 'xx , i- k . .
. , ,?.
.Tux xi. -rx xiiri -
It'5 the only refrigerdfor that can ofer.
ALL these vital adz'a11tage5.'
I. LOW OPERATING COST
2. NO MOVING PARTS TO WEAR
3. PERMANENY SILENCE
4. BEAUTIFUL DESIGN t
5. WORTHWHILE CONVENIENCE5
6. LONG LIFE
For Farm Homes and Camps F-ir turthvr ilt-tails an-l literature about
The New Kerllgerle-UlwratHd Elwtrnq tht- Gax Rt-frisifwrator or the Sewslfero-
lux oflerf all thv cfoiivciiicnwv- of niotl Nl'm"UlWV1iU"l I'1lf'4'fTUll1X- Write 59l'f"3l-
ern C-ity refrigeration to farni lioint-A IIIL'-.hlevtrolllx Rctrigeratorbales Divi-
ancl c-anips heyoncl the gaa niainx. sion. Evansville. Indiana.
R. H. PERRY E3 CO.
DIVISION OF BURNS BROS.
COKE f COAL f FUEL OIL
901 BERGEN AVENUE
JERSEY CITY, N. J.
Telephone Journal Square 2-5000
PROGRESS PUBLISHING CO.
ll , II
Pkoczkllss sQu.+xRlf, l.AI,DXVlfI.l,, N. nl. ANALYTICAL BALANCES
Printers of Tlll-. S'l'UTl. for rg y
for fJI'0fl'SYfUII4Il umf .Sflltffllf IISI'
kll-'RSIQY CITY, N. -I.
COMPLIMEN TS OI:
XYASHlNlfl'ON STRl'l'1'l4 .11 linurteentlm
'l'fl. llUfful'4'u 3-10
KIANSSEN DAIRY CORP
Special Sunday Dmner . . 6gc
Daily Business Men! Lunch . gnc
Ali..-A65 ., wi.
l .I M' -X '-A Illrllli' fl-flii i' llll I lKf1IIX
if "vi i I i iiifid llifff ' ' pf '1'fi liififfil C IHIIIVHIX It
:rug-.. gil! l"1"3 iffif-5-9" "'1,,.,,. 5- I
'll ""1 - P ,,. . I 4 'E "4 ' ' IlIrlfiIl7IH1, K min.
. . pf.
'S 'fa' -
xlkh ' '
in Process Control Since 1889
HE manufacture of Bristol's Instruments be-
gan in a small way more than .ig years ago,
at which time Recording Pressure Gauges were
first oi'Iered for industrial use. Following in rapid
succession came a number of other types of
Recording and Indicating Instruments until The
BRISTOL Line now comprises diversified de-
signs and models for every conceivable purpose.
simple as possible and to have parts suihciently
rugged to stand up under all ordinary service
conditions. That such care is warranted has been
proven by the many remarliable performance
records set up-it is not uncommon to hear of
instruments still opei'ating satisfactorily after
periods of io, iq and even more than 5o years.
XVith such a background it is inevitable that
Included among these are: Recording
dicating Pressure and Vacuum Gauges. Record-
ing Liquid Level Gauges. Thermometers, Pyrome-
ters, Voltmeters, Ammeters, XVattmeters. Me-
chanical 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, pres-
sure 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
the name HBRISTOESI' should btcomc asso
eiated with Dependable Instruments the world
over. Throughout the United States, in Canada.
Alaska, Mexico. South America, Europe. India,
the Orient-hundreds of thou-
sands of l5ristol's Instruments
dailv record or control vital ln-
Catalogues and Bulletins cov-
ering any desired Instrument
will be mailed promptly on
,Ilmlil 41 All
I-IQBQKEN LAND AND IMPRQVEMENT
R E S I D E N C E S
71t'It'lIf7Ulll'I HOISOKEN 3- S 900
1 NEXVARK STREET
I-IOBOKEN, N. J.
I'Imm's: IJk.'I.lXV.lI'C 3-ll 6-11137-1033
"Nui 41 Kink ill 41 IIIIHIUII FW!"
Lavery-Dnelmhnrdt Lumber Co.
LUMBER 411141 TIMBER
I,la,xNlm sTRlf1cT .md I'ACill'fIC. AVINUI-'
TO SGUTI-I AFRICA
Thu XVm'Id's Iincxt Iilil' XYYCJIIICI' Cruisc
Ill5RSl'lY UTY. N. I. Ms. "CITY OI? Nl-,XV Yoluv'
lg, Irfwlv mum displacunmunr
Also, I'L'.QLII.lI' p. xss. 1 gc nn .1ll xmms vmlmly milings.
I ram LIN sus up. cimin c,I.N pn., up
CO Lwmlm- Im .mm-if.1.1 Iflng ml-,vim U. S. mms
x1.xlX1lu ul 1 1 y
COI.I.AI3SIIII.If TUBES ANU
A5.IIfRIC'AN SUUTII AFRICAN LINI5, INL
HGVGKIQN w I :fu ISCJYCI' SL. Now York, N. Y
A TRU NTED UXRK
cff' TRADE Of:
wlzerf' Trzzyfworflzy Vafzfes are zzfedevf
il e in xyilves marlxed with the
Valve u9erQ evei'yv.'liei'e h.ive complet: conntenc
Jenkins "Diamond," It ix ,1 confidence founded on t
Bros. posx-:sQeQ .1 superior experience .ind so "linoxu hovf' to make X31
can he truited in strenuous it
knowledge that for 'o X
Accord with high Qt.1nd.ird2.
Xi- Nwzitl' fr .l'hil,1l1lii'xiii. ell W.iJii:ig'r-:i lilx l .K 'wins
th- knowledge th.it klenlxinx
s -rvices. But mostly. thix confidence comes from the
'ears Llenliins Xiilves lure he'n constructed strictly in
t . lfT'lilLlL'Q'i1ZY. Uiuzi .134 'Xvlirim ,Mr . lin-r-i:i.1
-llfYKlYS BRU5.. rj YX'liifr 5' .Xt-in Yofl., Y Y., IIC Klint F
H i. Ill 'll' YKIY4 HRK P4 .lmiuitr l. NI! '."i.il. l. "1 fi
I5NGlXlfIiRS. XLXCHINIST5. XX LLIILRB.
5HEEI' NIPTAL XXORRIRS. I,XBRIC,XTOR5
O1 XIOXLL KILTAL. ST.-XIXLL55 ST LLL
AND ,XLL NOX-CORROSIXI, ALLOX5.
SAND BLAST RLXCHINLS ,XXD
LQUIPXIPXT 'I-.XNKS IOR
LXGINIQLRING SLRYICL XXITH COXIPLLTL
NILTAL XX ORKIXG F.-XCILITIIQS
1 54 QGDEN AVE.
Xvalter Kidde X Company, Inc
XY'alter Kidde Constructors, Inc
EKYCQIXYEERS 5 BUILDER
i.to Cedar Street. New 'Yorlg
l X7nUHX'lUlxH NL VL! HN X H1 MIK X1 N ,XXII ,Xt II
Scientiiic Glass Apparatus Co.
49 Ackerman Street Bloomneld. X.
Ijfliwfi l5LOUNlFll1l.,l3 1- gi ti
"TI-IE 1935 LINK"
The Arthur Studios considers it a privilege to have been
eonnected with Dean Wfegle, Mr. Stanley Sajkowsky and
Alvin C. Scholp in the Construction of this beautiful
volume and wishes to thank them for their splendid
ARTHUR STUDIQS, INC.
NEW YORK CITY
Spcwizlfisfs in school 411111111115 siuvc' 1917
Cozzfzzfry 1' e rem
"The true U111'1'ers1'ty of tfzese days is Cl f'0ffe1'f1'm1 of boofml'
S3lCl C3I'lYlC . . . and as printers for the publishers ofbooks. magazines,
annuals and Catalogues, we are proud to have a part in the making of
many of the best-known book productions of the last thirty years! . . . all
printed under the sign of the Anchor and Dolphin.
DoU1sLEDAY, DoRAN CoMPANY, INC.
GARDEN CITY, NEVV YORK
.y F. ,W-
.rl F ' lr, in Y ivx
321-' ' 9 ' - 'WS 'Q W A - -Q
' ..f.1a.nm'+::'.- F 4. ' 1. ' ' r- wg - eel., . ' - ' a" - -s T' A
- .-H, Z!-his 4 5 53.45-r l 1 Y, A NMA. , E, df, A . . . -K -:iA,,.,, :Ive 1-5.1 VL, I 543,511 msg: nn E-9 I -r -t
5 "'lg'1-is e g7'll?a:iE?b5'3ff7iif3sPi: e1::-- -fi- .J sqimga'-3,-. fi '
. Haw.-. .- .. . .,.,,.... , v.--1-7,1 ,- . -1 ,,,,,J1.,p,..n. , ., ,.e..., -V,-. ,44-
'-if - ,- :. f 1915 - 6-fee..
f-f:i5'H'Xf?-1 -e-:ve '-i' -if ' JS2::f,Q?f1f--- Jil- 'or-Pi 'e 'ff r
M - ' Nfx Y, '14 ' . '--' fl-AT-E" il--1-e"""' ' A ' """'34 - 'HY1'-e-,-f ' -524 - , 'Q
- . .xx A .-,. J V:-:4.,,q,H V ' ...L --.., 4 ,334
'D' ,,w.i::f. fsthwf .f-ev .ses -.. -eff-
KEI FFEL ESSER COMPANY
XII ASURINC1 'IHXPI-S
I I VII INC, RODS
I DR A W1 N cg
,II , 'A 1 N STR u1v111 NTS
. I7R1XXY'ING I'AI'IzRS
'-WI, 11R.1x11T1Nc3 ROOM
L lil UI- PRINT P1xP14,RS
SI 1111. RL11 1 s
1.1 N11R1x1. 01-1f1c'1i AN11 1-.xc1'oR111s
HOBOKEN, N. KI.
Main Store, 117 Fulton St. NEW' YORK Uptown Store, 60 Ii. 41nd St.
CFIICACIO SI. IOUI9 SAN I'R1XNCfISCfO NION'I'Rl-'AI.
1111-ggn S. De.11'Im1'n Sr. N1' Ineust 51. 311-34 Seennd St. 7-9 Nntre IJJINC SI-. XV-
If. L. HILDRETH 31 CQ., INC.
Pl'IlII4t'l'X of ffm' fmnkx fm' UIIIII. fiffy uYt'l1I'N
DYKES LUMBER COMPANY
11: CI.IN'I'i5N S'I'RI',I',I' IIOBOKIIN, N.
I,.lI'j,QCSI 1'Xw11'11nen1 of Mnek Ill the Inst
Deliveries 'I-II.Il Are I7CPCI1t.I.lI7IC
11,7 Xvest 3.1tI1 5II'k.'Cl, New York City
ggl I51ItI1 Avenue Bl'.lfIICIDOI'0 YARDS -md WARIQHOUSVIS:
Ncxx. York N Y Vcrlnont Flulm1ken4NI.1nI1311.111-I'm1'1111IiIy11
Inng ISI.ll1LI City
CQRNELL 84 UNDERI-IILL
INK OR I'OIi.X'I'I' ID
Pipes, Ifittings, Valves and Coelv.
Pipe I3emIing, I'w.lIJI'IC.1IIl1g
14tI1 .md ilefferson St., I'Iob0Iien, N.
Sehelling I-IZlI'dWfl1'C C0
Z T Z
:J 3 5
1-: I T
Z ' 5 5
FQ : LL
X1 X1 X1 N'
11. C, 11.
X1 5- J- p.
. .1 A Q1soR11N. N. 1.
PAINTS 734 XVIIIOW Ave
.xl Xxx x
A ST. IIEGIS l0l00F
Y DINNER AND SUPPER
Pmmst, Dance Mfxestro
WITH HIS CJRCHFSTRA
Durung Dnnnfer cmd Supper
'IN':eIu.Ioys 33,505 Suturdoy 541.00
Wwpkdoys EII.00g Soturdoy 52.00
LU N CHEON
Gnd ITIS Conrert enwmble
FOV Reswrvuhons CDII .
LAWRENCE-PICJZO 3-4500 '
I ST. REGIS
FIFTH AVENUE AT 55TH ST.
v ' ' . .
- PRD ST-A H QD -M CC mm A
IIT,-. I fIfI-1
ANIDRIQXV POST. l'1'f'mfI'11l
ROBERT C. PUST. Tiff'-I'1'I'xi4fI'l1l
I.. A15l5liTT-POST. Auf. SI'c'1'f'h11'.I
NIANICXVAL PHOTO STUDIO
IlIgI1 tnxldc NI.1n.1ggumcm In S. Iitssu
Spcc1.1I Ramos Im' Q-l'.uIL1.11w11
.-Xnx Ixmul uf Iucnw PIIDLIIN RIIIIL- vnu
l,l'lU.'s .IFC Inn
Q'-I XY,XSIlINKfI'UN ST.. lIRThUlxk'Il 3-D1
604 XYf7.lSI1Il'1gIf0I1 St. Hobolxcn. N.
Sflltltllf llY't't'klVj' of
STEVENS INSTITUTE OF TECHNQULQUGY
Parln F. Pritchard, Ifif1i111-111-Cffwivf
Il f11k'11, N' 'Il' '11 "
U I 4 I 1 ll Hel Samuel xl. Childs, B11i111i'ii Mi111i1gi'1'
Alvin C. Scholp, ixlillltlyjllg liilllm'
Herbert P. Lulp, ,'lill'I'fIXl7I.Q Mi11mg1'1'
STEVENS ALUMNI ASSQCIATION, HOBUKEN, N.
lVlu1f If Does . . .
Keeps in touch with all Alumni . . . Maintains the Alumni Ofhce . . . Issues the
"Indicator" . . .Contributes to the "Stute" . . . Contributes to the Athletic Asso-
ciation . . . Actively maintains the Graduate Employment Bureau . . . Runs the
Stevens Alumni Fund . . . Arranges activities-Alumni Banquet, Alumni Day. etc.
Wfieri' flu' M!ll1C'VX' C0111e's 13111111 . . .
Voluntary contributions from graduates,former students and other interested persons.
rgfygy J. L. MURPHY, INC.
UPNPQRAI, PIPING CfON'I'RACTORS
Plumbing, Steam, Sprinkler
Ventilating, Air Clonditioning
on .,, - j,,pi lfast 44th Street New You
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817 West Washington Blvd., - Chicago, Illinois
In the foreground - Ft. Dearborn referected
in Grant Park on Chicago's lake front.
Illustration by Jahn G- Ollier Art Studios.
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