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

 - Class of 1936

Page 1 of 284

 

Stevens Institute of Technology - Link Yearbook (Hoboken, NJ) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1936 Edition, Stevens Institute of Technology - Link Yearbook (Hoboken, NJ) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1936 Edition, Stevens Institute of Technology - Link Yearbook (Hoboken, NJ) online yearbook collection
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Page 10, 1936 Edition, Stevens Institute of Technology - Link Yearbook (Hoboken, NJ) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1936 Edition, Stevens Institute of Technology - Link Yearbook (Hoboken, NJ) online yearbook collection
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Page 14, 1936 Edition, Stevens Institute of Technology - Link Yearbook (Hoboken, NJ) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1936 Edition, Stevens Institute of Technology - Link Yearbook (Hoboken, NJ) online yearbook collection
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Page 8, 1936 Edition, Stevens Institute of Technology - Link Yearbook (Hoboken, NJ) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1936 Edition, Stevens Institute of Technology - Link Yearbook (Hoboken, NJ) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 284 of the 1936 volume:

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Us 3 v. v .-'H V2 ' N1 H M v:?1. , .Aw .Q 'xx gl ' -X x Lx li. ka!! ,K Y w . X , .I f ,XY A fl- ' Eli Wil 'A Jw , N - , , ,. Y N E, lk, v n.5f"' 3 ' s W xx wx! my! ,I-'X I ,' ,hgh Y 'lin l!.1l'fr . ,B ,ff iffy , 2' f' " 1' ix' 1 'N , .Q w V A l f X 1 s , A - I "7-T37-'1'5-fi'-"'iS'l'1EEi2I I '-727 -"mi d -:E tfiam-. 5!AEi ... V 1 fwfr'fi:Ffa2'5Tr'-'-' F' ' L: X : ' 1 ...if , . ' ' -' f f '- 1 - . Y ' -- le' - ' V ' f ' - ff ' 1 V 55 2 f q ' ' 5ifJi'Ql1:'i-'nf,L"3-'Q -4 1 . " ' THIS CCPYILIGHT i956 Rom e. smeanea oommnc mmfm f'DlTOk-ll'l-Cl'Hff- BUSHIHS mHl'lflGfPx V ,A t- I E 1' 'I .V A -f -r 75,5135.,,,,'f,-1,-Aix-A.5. Ly . A f . - ,. I ' 14.1 f L A5 ' -' ' "1-'fi '- 'f-2-ffSff.'? ,Q F lII5?7 763 PUBl.ISHfD BY THE CLHSS Of I957 HUULOGY HUBUW 'U Allen County Public Llbrary 900 Webster Street P0 Box 2270 Fort Wayne, IN 46801-2270 E editors, in compiling this olurrie, hdve sought to give to yjmii the student body d colorful cmd concise record ot the pdst yedr. In the hope thot they hotve dchieved their purpose they herewith present v 7 T .6 !.ff Xeon V llc J! UZZ ,F i ll! Cfclllllflflllff V V V BOOK ONE The College BOOK BOOK BOOK BOOK BOOK TWO THREE FOUB FIVE . SIX . . Classes Organizations . Fraternities . . Athletics , . . Features 0 the memory of SAMUEL HOFFMAN LOTT, teacher and beloved friend of the student body, and at the time of his death Associate Professor of Machine Design, this volume is affectionately dedicated. f X7 J ' J UT .5,7L'Tlll dnl be fffzl I l-IE significance ot the Stevens motto is best exemplified by the record of the achievements of Colonel Iohn Stevens and his two sons, Rob- ert and Edwin. Although this trio of pioneer engi- neers gave the tirst great impulse to mechanical engineering in America, their remarkable work is little known, doubtless owing to their modesty and independence ot public support. ln developing the theme of this volume, the editors believe they have ottered a glimpse into the lives and attainments ot these men by illustrating present-day developments of their work - work that provides the solid tounda- tion on which rests the name of Stevens. Q46 C0117 he work of the Stevens family culminated in 1870 with the founding of Stevens. Had it not been for the successful inven- tions which helped to build up the family fortune, Ed- win Stevens Would never have been able to provide in his will for the establish- ment of an engineering school - the college We know today as Stevens In- stitute of Technology. 4 3 X I i I I I I 1 W I P eg. im iTJ?vT ,, an S Q 1 J 'H ,r eff, Wy 'fl b mx Q 'M ' X X XQX 1 xr X H0 xx H X X 1'1: , I ' I. 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QM.--"-'T7wP',4f.- ..f.,f'f r -1 ' I f I, I :J A V, ' lv 4' - . .- , ," 4 . Z ' 7441. !., 'J 4' FP.-. uv, .1 , ll, 1,4 , l if I ,ff 5 . , ', .Q M' 51 , gf ,1 if 5. . f, .' - A , Y - ' Nj. . ,rf ,. - . -- Ll , .- , Q A .4 , ,J 'f' . 7 "'. . 11" f- 'I' ' if A L:-ff . .?fi9:'- A r A 1, U A 1 - id D ' . . , 'Inf ,Y ., .ET ' A L' I.. , , ' '. ,,, f . f' - ' f l- ' H . . 'J' ff' 4' fu' A ,J" ' , 12 ' - , " . f . I' ,.' ,.1, f 4 ,' i' ", ' f lf' .0 " 41: ff" .' nk- fy' df , I ' , f 1, ,- , J' - ,ig "1 ,- g' J,dQ,'-'Q ,Q-f'A"Q - I. f , ' -,,f ', . -- ' ' ,X ' 1' 1-" .. Q' 1 , rr' . .fx 1 .1-if .,. ...ff f f . ,. rf, " .' W4 .. . A- - . - f ' . 1 . 1 , '..- ,, .1 .A 4 , 1' f , .- ---' - , -I , , , -A ,, --" " , . ,J f 1 . A ,7, ,J 1 'H - .L 2 I 1.-f , w nf , .V - - ,V 3r A . . 1 1' 127 ' 1 " P I4 ' ' - ' " ' .fr,1 "' ' V .1 ,I ' ,fff If . gf , . -1, , , . rl lf' .. , ,N W , f , ,.fA , .. df' - ,. , , ,,- . , f ff 1 -ff' , , .A - J, , . , ,fig 1 .1 1 'A .ff V .1 f' 1. J ff' .. Q.. ,Ji 6. ' , 9 1 I I s I 1 3 I I 5 3 1. x r 1 Af'-IV! 5 f 1 Q.. 1 12 A --..,A..,-,-,A , , 1, 1 1 1 1 - 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 I 1 1 4 1 1 1 -u3n. -41 .4.A.n. History of Stevens n the early l87O's this country was nurturing a new social era. The move- ment was evident in two fields particularly, those of science and of edu- cation. Scientists and educators may or may not have foreseen a new era, but in the decade after l87U they increased the number of technical colleges from seventeen to eight-five. The first of such colleges established in that decade was Stevens Institute of Technology. Eor the creation of most of those colleges, thanks are due to the United States government for its generous Land Grant Act of 1882. For the creation of Stevens, thanks are due to but one man-Edwin Augustus Stevens. No other single man was more representative of the scientific and edu- cational leaders of that new era than was Edwin Augustus Stevens. This man was the son of Colonel Iohn Stevens, one of the great American scientists of the nineteenth century. Iohn Stevens was a wealthy man as well as a man of scientific ability, and his son inherited both his estate and his abilities. Wealth was to Edwin A. Stevens simply a convenience whereby he might use his scientific ability for the benefit of mankind. And mankind has truly benefited, for after a life devoted to scientific research and invention, he bequeathed a plot of ground adjoining his Castle Point estate and 38501100 for the estab- lishment of "an institution of learning." Edwin A. Stevens died in 1858, and plans were promptly started for the construction of the new Institutes buildings, the organization of its faculty, and the outline of its course of study. In l87l announcement was made of the "school of mechanical engineering." Two Iuniors, three Sophomores and six- teen Ereshmen enrolled, and in September, 21 students and 7 professors as- sembled for the first time in the class-rooms, laboratories and shops of Stevens Institute of Technology. A drawing card for the new Institute was its personnel. The executors of the Stevens will had become the first trustees. They chose for the first president of the Institute Dr. Henry Morton, a man whose name stands second only to -I-' -31' 'IVFW36 Twenty-one that of the founder of the list of those most responsible for Stevens' success. He was eminent in both literary and scientific fields. The original faculty of seven men was drawn largely from the faculties of other colleges. ' Since the inception of what we have called the new social era, progress in society has probably been most in the two fields of science and education. Stevens being an offspring of both of these, its progress has been as inevitable as it was rapid. Changing professional and living requirements have necessitated changes in and additions to the course of study. The first one of importance was the creation of the Department of Applied Electricity Clater Electrical Engineeringl. The courses in other departments have been improved as better laboratory facilities and class-rooms have been built. The Departments of Languages and Belle-Lettres have combined into the Humanities Department. Under the administration of President Davis the Humanities have received particular emphasis. More evident but no more important have been the improvements of buildings and grounds. The Institute buildings have been never spectacular, sometimes crowded, always complete. Stevens in its early years was housed under one roof, that of the present Administration Building. Pew changes have been made on the original building, but in l888 the east wing was vacated by the Stevens School, which moved into its new building Cnow the Recitation Buildingl. ln l9l7 the Preparatory School severed its connection with the lnsti- tute and moved from the campus, leaving its building for college use. Through the generosity of Andrew Carnegie a much-needed new labora- tory was built and opened in l902. ln l906 the Morton Memorial Laboratory of Chemistry was completed, and land for the present athletic fields was obtained by the lnstitute from the Stevens estate. The Castle was similarly acquired in l9lO. Since then the most important additions have been the William Hall Walker Gymnasium, which was built in l9l6, and the Navy and Library Build- ings, which were purchased from the government after the War. ln l929 the Institute purchased the camp property in lohnsonburg, and thus in one jump increased its acreage from 30 to 360. Inevitable as progress, but as lamentable as progress is encouraging, are the deaths of leaders and friends of the lnstitute. After sixty-five years, not one of the original faculty is living, of the first three classes' l4 graduates only one is with us still. Dr. Vlfilliam E. Geyer, who was first a teacher in the Preparatory School, the last surviving member of the original faculty, died last Fall. I. H. Pezandie, l875, holds the lowest class numerals of any living alumnus. President Morton's career of inspiring service and leadership was ended by his death in 1902, when his office was filled by Alexander C. Humphreys, '8l. Dr. Humphreys devotedly served his alma mater as its President for 25 years. Under his leadership it thrived and grew through a difficult period of its history. ln l927, President Humphreys died, and his successor was Harvey N. Davis. A liberal, progressive policy has been followed since then, and Stevens has seen few better days than these. Sixty-five years have brought to Castle Point new buildings, new faces, and new ideas, but the original purpose, to "establish an institution for the- benefit, tuition, and advancement of the youth," has been faithfully retained. 'ra-If um: - ---r"---- Twenty-two Twenty-three PRESIDENT HARVEY NATHANIEL DAVIS r " 1 f 1 VICE-PRESIDENT I. CREESE DEAN F. DeR. FURMAN REGISTRAR I. C. WEGLE Ti-IE. LINE Twenty-four The Trustees of the Stevens Institute of Technology OFFICERS Robert C. Stanley A Chairman William S. Barstow . Vice-Chairman Franklin B. Kirkbride Vice-Chairman Edward Weston . Vice-Chairman Iames Creese MEMBERS Iohn Aspinwall, M.E., AM .... . . . . William S. Barstow, A.B., E.D. Robert Boettger, M.E. Henry D. Campbell, B.A., LL.B. Harvey N. Davis, PhD., LL.D., Sc.D. . Iames A. Farrell, E.D. . .. . .. George Gibbs, M.E., E.D. ..... .. . . . Arthur G. Glasgow, M.E., E.D., Sc.D. . . . . David S. Iacobus, M.E., E.D. .. . . David C. Iohnson, M.E. . . . . Walter Kidde, M.E., E.D. . . Franklin B. Kirkbride, A.B. . Conrad N. Lauer, M.E. A . Alten S. Miller, M.E. . . ............. Frederick A. Muschenheim, M.E. .. . . Edgar Palmer, B.S., E.E. .. .. ..,.,........, .. ...,............... .. . .. William E. Paulson, M.E., Alumni Representative . . Robert C. Post, M.E. , , ..... ...... . . . . Robert C. Stanley, M.E., E.M., E.D. . .. Edwin A. Stevens, M.E. . . .. . .. . Nils T. Sellman, M.E., Alumni Representative . .. William H. Taylor, M.E. .. .. .. A A .. Iohn C. Traphagen, LL.D. . .. . . Herbert A. Wagner, M.E. . . Edward Weston, LL.D., Sc.D. .... .. .... ...... .. . . Murray E. Whiteleat, M.E., Alumni Representative . . -----.4 - Y- -or Twenty-five Secretary and Treasurer 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. London, England Montclair, N. I. New York, N. Y. Montclair, N. I. New York, N. Y. Philadelphia, Pa. Princeton, N. I. New York, N. Y. New York, N. Y. Brooklyn, N. Y. Englewood, N. I. New York, N. Y. Hoboken, N. I. New York, N. Y. Philadelphia, Pa. New York, N. Y. . Baltimore, Md. Montclair, N. I. New York, N. Y. V56 Doctor William E. Geyer ith the passing of Dr. William E. Geyer on October 8, 1935, the scien- tific world lost an esteemed colleague, and Stevens lnstitute of Tech- nology lost an invaluable friend. Death found Dr. Geyer peaceful in the knowledge that, in eighty-seven years of life, he had given more than his share towards Man's progress, even though his rewards were far less than his due. Young William E. Geyer received his AB. from C.C.N.Y. in l859. Follow- ing his graduation, he spent a few months as chemical assistant in the Bellevue Hospital Medical College. The dullness of this task convinced him that he was not suited for a medical career, and he applied to Dr. Henry Morton for a teaching position in the recently established engineering col- lege and preparatory school of which the latter was president. As a result, he became an instructor in mathematics, physics, and chemistry in the Stevens Preparatory School. He soon proved himself to be so interested and proficient in laboratory work that he was made the Presidents research assistant and personal consultant. At the l877 commencement, William E. Geyer was given the degree of BS., as a Stevens alumnus, in recognition of his valuable research in chem- istry and physics. Three years later he was honored with the degree of Ph.D. ln l883 he left the Preparatory School and became Professor of Applied Elec- tricity in the lnstitute. At the death of Dr. Alfred Mayer in l897, Dr. Geyer was given the Chair of the Physics Department and became Professor of General Physics and Applied Electricity. ln l9U2, he gave up the electricity lectures and devoted his time to the Physics Department with the title of Professor of Physics. ln 1907, he retired from active service at Stevens. Fol- lowing his retirement he resided in Boonton, N. I., with his wife, the former Emilia K. Sauer, who died in l9U8. Dr. Geyer remained in Boonton until his death. Dr. Geyer was imbued with a fervent love of research, and his thirst for knowledge was unguenchable. Electricity and the chemistry of colors engaged his deepest attention. Through an intensive study of aniline dyes, he became an internationally recognized authority, later serving as adviser to many corporations and courts of patent litigation. Retirement brought no cessation in his study and research, for recreation he developed extensive fruit and flower gardens on his Boonton property. Dr. Geyer had a quiet and sincere personality. He was not given to the cultivation of many intimate friends, but his understanding and sympathy made it a privilege to know him. Stevens' regard for Dr. Geyer was returned in thought and deed. The Geyer Athletic Field at the Stevens Camp, presented to the lnstitute by Dr. Geyer, commemorates his generosity and affection for Stevens. No such monument as Geyer Field, however, commemorates the life of service and accomplishment to which this page is dedicated. And rightly so, for just as in life this man asked no greater reward than the satisfaction of accom- plishment, so in death he would wish for no more than a niche in the mem- ories of those who knew a better day or a better hour for having known him. Dr. Geyer passed into a larger Life from an earthly career marked with those rare qualities of mind and spirit which make some lives worth remem- bering and holding up as examples to others. Twenty-six In Memoriam HARVEY NATHANIEL DAVIS, A.B., A.M., Ph.D., LLD., Sc.D. President of Stevens Institute of Technology and Professor of Mechanical Engineering Arty TBII5 fI1BK, EE, AB., Brown University, 1901, A.M., Harvard University, l903, PhD., Harvard University, 1908, LLD., Rutgers University, 1928, SCD., Brown University, 1928, Fellow: American Society for the Advancement of Science, American Physical Society, American Academy of Arts and Sciences, Franklin Institute, Member: America Mathematical Society, Washington Academy of Sciences, American Society of Mechanical Engi- neers CV.P. 19301. PERCY I-IODGE, A.B., B.S., Ph.D. Professor of Physics H9115 EE, AB., Western Reserve University, 1892, B.S., Case School, 1894, Ph.D., Cornell University, 1908, Fellow: American Society for the Advancement of Science: Member: American Physical Society, Optical Society of America, American Society for Steel Treating, American Association of Physics Teachers. FRANCIS IONES POND, B.S., A.M., PhD., Sc.D. Professor of Chemistry and Director of the Morton Memorial Laboratory of Chemistry EX, fI'K'I', THU, B.S., Pennsylvania State College, 1892, A.M., Ph.D., University of Gottingen, Germany, 1896, Sc.D., Stevens Institute of Technology, 1929, Member: American Chemical So- ciety, Society for the Promotion of Engineering Education, Fellow: American Association tor the Advancement of Science. FRANKLIN DeRONDE FURMAN, M.E. Dean of Stevens Institute of Technology and Professor of Machine Design GE, TBH, IIFM5 M.E., Stevens Institute of Technology, 1893, Fel- low: American Association for the Advancement of Science, Member: American Society of Mechanical Engineers, Society for the Promotion of Engineering Education, Necomen Society, Eastern Association of College Deans and Advisers of Men. Ti-IE LINE 5 ' " ill Twenty-eigh WILLIAM DUANE ENNIS, M.E., ED. Alexander Crombie Humphreys Professor of Economics of Engineering ME., Stevens Institute of Technology, 1897, E.D., Stevens Institute of Technology, 1934, Member: American Society of Mechanical Engineers, National Municipal League, American Management Association, American Economic Association, Eellow: American Association for the Advancement of Science, Royal Economic Society, Division Member: National Research Council. CI-IARLES OTTO GUNTHER, M.E. Professor of Mathematics EN, THU, ME., Stevens Institute of Technology, 1900, Memberi American Society of Civil Engineers, American Society of Me- chanical Engineers, The Society of American Military Engineers, The Army Ordnance Association, Societe Astronomique de France, National Geographic Society, Columbia Yacht Club, Army and Navy Club of America, National Rifle Association of America, Reserve Officers Association ot the United States, The National Security League, Inc., Fellow: American Association for the Advancement of Science, Permanent Member of Council: Association of Mathematics Teachers of New lersey, Lieutenant- 1 l Colonel, Ordnance Department, Army of the United States. LOUIS ADOLPHE MARTIN, Ir., ME., A.M. Professor of Mechanics THU, ME., Stevens Institute of Technology, 1900, A.M., Columbia University, 1903, Eellow: American Association for the Advance- ment of Science. RICHARD ERANCIS DEIMEL, BS., A.M. Professor, Chairman of Department of Mechanical Engineering TBII, B.S., College of the City of New York, 1902, A.M., Columbia University, 1903, Member: American Society of Mechanical Engineers. Twenty-nine f-5-or F36----1 WILLIAM REEDER HALLIDAY, M.E. Associate Professor of Machine Design 1 M.E., Stevens Institute of Technology, 1903. GEORGE MARTIN WEIMAR, AB., A.M., Ph.D., Associate Professor of Humanities 9X, TBK, UTM, AB., University of Rochester, 1904, A.M., New York University, 1910, Ph.D,, New York University, 1920. ARTHUR IAMES WESTON, A.B., AM. Chairman of the Department of Humanities GTSZ5 IIAE, A.B., Lehigh University, 1904, A.M., Yale University, 1905, Member: Modern Language Association, Eastern Confer- ence Teachers of Public Speaking Visiting Professor, New York University Summer School, 1931, Member: Society for Promotion of Engineering Education. ' I I I' ' I P fr 5 .. I r SAMUEL HOFFMAN LOTT, M.E. Associate Professor of Engineering Drawing and Descriptive Geometry, and Camp Executive EN, M.E., Stevens Institute of Technology, 1903. I Thirty WALDEMAR MATTHAEUS STEMPEL, A.B., A.M. E55 A.B., Indiana University, 19055 A.M., University ot Illinois, 1906. Assistant Professor of Physics FRANK CLIFFORD STOCKWELL, AB., RS. Anson Wood Burchard Professor of Electrical Engineering fI'BK5 TBH5 A.B., Bates College, 19055 BS., Massachusetts Institute of Technology, 19075 Member: American Institute of Electrical Engineers: Society for the Promotion of Engineering Education. LEWIS ELMER ARMSTRONG, Ph.B. Assistant Professor ot Mathematics Ph.B., Yale University, 1906. Thirty-one LOUIS ALAN HAZELTINE, ME., Sc.D. 'FISII5 M.E., Stevens Institute ot Technology, 19065 Sc.D., Stevens Institute of Technology, 19335 Fellow: American Association tor the Advancement of Science5 American Physical Societyp Mem- loer: American Mathematical Society5 Mathematical Association of Arnericag Society for the Promotion of Engineering Education. JF F56 IGI-IN ALFRED DAVIS, BS. Director ot Physical Education Society, Camp Directors' Society. AXP, BS., Columbia University, 19055 Member: College Director's ALFRED SEGUINE KINSEY Professor of Shop Practice LESLIE HERR BACKER, M.E. Associate Professor of Chemistry ME., Stevens Institute of Technology, 1909. GEORGE WINCHESTER BARNWELL, BS., A.M. Assistant Professor ot Economics of Engineering ATU, ET, B.S. in EE., Georgia Institute of Technology, 1909, B.S. in EE., Massachusetts Institute ot Technology, 19145 A.M., Uni- versity of Pennsylvania, 1926, Member: Society ot Industrial En- gineers tPresident New York Chapter 1934-1936l, American Association for the Advancement of Science, American Statistical Association, Society tor the Promotion of Engineering Education, American Economic Association. Member: American Society of Mechanical Engineers 'ma um: -' Thirty-two GUSTAV GEORGE EREYGANG, M.E., AM. Associate Professor of Mechanics TBII, II-SE, M.E., Stevens Institute of Technology, 1909, A.M., Columbia University, 1913. X - , DAVID L. SNADER, Arch.E., C.E., M.S., A.M. Professor of Civil Engineering AE, EE, ArchE., 1913, CE., 1914, M.S., Ohio Northern University, 1918, AM., Columbia University, 1926, Member: American Society of Civil Engineers, Indiana Society ot Architects, American Association oi Engineers, National Society of Professional En- gineers, Fellow: American Association for the Advancement of Science. EUGENE I-IECTOR EEZANDIE, BS., ME. Assistant Professor of Mechanical Engineering WT, BS., Columbia University, 1917, M.E., Columbia University 1922. l HARRY CHARLES FRANK, BS., MS, Assistant Professor of Physics BS., Cooper Union Institute, 1917, M.S., Stevens Institute of Technology, 1932. 't-.-T: :-5 OF 'I' 36 Thirty-three WILLIAM ERNEST FRED APPUI-IN, E.E., A.M. Assistant Professor of Mathematics EE., Brooklyn Polytechnic Institute, 1918, A.M., Columbia Univer- sity, 1930. IOHN CHARLES WEGLE, M.E. Registrar and Assistant Dean of Stevens Institute of Technology and Assistant Professor ot Descriptive Geometry EN, M.E., Stevens Institute ol Technology, 1918. KENNETH SEYMOUR MOORHEAD DAVIDSON, BS. Assistant Professor of Mechanical Engineering ATA, 9T, B.S., Massachusetts Institute ot Technology, 1918, Asso- ciate, Member: American Society ot Mechanical Engineers, Member: Society ot Naval Architectural and Marine Engineers. IOI-IN PRESTLEY EIEE, AB., A.M. Assistant Professor of Humanities A.B., Yale University, 1920, A.M., Harvard University, 1925 Ti-IE LINS Assistant Professor of Chemical Engineering TBII5 M.E., Stevens Institute of Technology, 19215 Sc.D,, Massa- chusetts Institute of Technology, 1930. DAVID DINKEL IACOBUS, M.E., Sc.D. A2415 BS., University lish Graduate Union5 American Association of University Pro- . fessorsg Accoustical Society of America5 American Association . for the Advancement of Science. I HAROLD BURRIS-MEYER, BS., A.M. Assistant Professor of Humanities College of the City of New York, 19235 A.M., Columbia , 19265 Member: Modern Language Associationg Eng- . HERBERT CHRISTOPHER RGTERS, ME., MS. Assistant Professor of Electrical Engineering M.E., Stevens Institute of Technology, 19235 M.S., Massachusetts Institute of Technology, 1930. Thirty-five ALFRED BORNEMANN, M.E., Dr.Ing. Assistant Professor ot Chemical Engineering H9115 ME., Stevens Institute ot Technology, 19275 Dr. Ing., Uni versity of Dresden, Germany, 1930. Os'-i"36 NEWELL ORMSBEE MASON, A.B., A.M. Assistant Professor ot History AB., Brown University, 1927, A,M., Harvard University, 1930. ENID MAY HAWKINS Librarian Certificate, Pratt institute School ot Library Science, American Library Association, Special Libraries Association, New York Library Club. Department Lecturers Olaf Anderson, Ph.D .,.... N ...,., ....,......... ..... ........ . . .... . . . Geology Walter Van Dyke Bingham, A.B., A.M., Ph.D. . A Psychology Carl G. Boters . ..............,,.,.,...,.,. .,.. . ,........ . . Pine Arts Walter Squire, A.B., A.M ..... ,..... ..... ,..,.,,, ........... . . . D .............. .... . Music Harvey Stevenson, A.B ...,,.. ..... . . ..... Architecture and Allied Arts Research Staff in Psychology Human Engineering Laboratory lohnson O'Connor, A.B., A.M ............. .,................................ ............... ....,... . ...... D i r ector David Mack, A.B .....,..,.............,,....... ..........., Assistant --f'l'i-IE LINK - Thirty-six Department Instructors Adolph Amend, Ir., M.E. L ,At,t,,,,,, tttttt . . . Kenneth I. Berrian, M.E. Richard I. Bielk, M.E. Frederick L. Bissinger, ME. Robert A. Chadburn, M.E. Robert M. Dietz, M.E. Frank W. Disch, M.E. Fred A. Gitzendanner, M.E. George l-leggie . .. Oliver M. Hall, A.B., A.M. Kenneth C. Holland, M.E. David Mack, A.B. . Prank I. Misar, B.P.E. Iohn G. Mladinov, M.E. Allan B. Murray, M.E. G Iohn C. Sim . . William L. Sullivan, B.S., M.S. .. Benjamin E. Tyson, M.E. . Martino I. Vaccaro, M.E. . Gilbert C. Whitney, Ir., M.E. Iohn I. Yellott, Ir., BE., M.ME. . Electrical Engineering . Mechanical Engineering . Physics Chemistry Machine Design . Civil Engineering Mechanical Engineering Economics of Engineering Superintendent ot Shops . A Psychology Mechanical Engineering Psychological Studies Physical Education . Machine Design . Mechanical Engineering . Physical Education Electrical Engineering L Electrical Engineering Machine Design Civil Engineering Mechanical Engineering Department Assistants Louis Becker . . Honorary Assistant Curator, the Museum Ethel Leinkaut... .. . . Samuel Slingerland . Mortimer I. Roberts William H. Umstead .. . Alphonse C. Brillati.. William Dexheimer .. . August W. Toenshotf.. Thirty-seven ................. .. ,. . A .. .Library . . . Electrical Engineering . ...... Mechanical Engineering .. .. Shop Practice Shop Practice . Shop Practice Shop Practice OF 'I936 I F. C. STOCKWELL Graduate School COMMITTEE ON GRADUATE INSTRUCTION Professor Stockwell . I . I,AIA,I 1,,,,,,II,II,,,IIIII, C hairrnan Doctor Francis I. Pond Professor Richard Deimel he Graduate School of Stevens Institute of Technology was founded in 1930. A distinct and separate unit of the Institute, the School was founded for the purpose of providing advanced courses in the three major divisions of the field of engineering: Chemical, Electrical, and Mechanical. Entrance to the course of study offered is open to a graduate of any recognized engineering school. The Graduate School awards the degree of Master of Science, but candidacy for a degree is not a prerequisite for enrollment. A student working for an M.S. is required to complete satisfac- torily courses having a total value of twenty-four credits, and submit a thesis which deals with that field of engineering in which he has majored. About twenty-five graduates enroll in the Graduate School each year. The scope of possible study is determined by thirty-eight subjects, many of which are technical electives for seniors. I-Iigher mathematics is taught by Professors Hazeltine, Ereygang, Armstrong, and Appuhn. Professor I-lodge offers a course in advanced Physics. The courses in advanced and industrial chemistry are taught by Doctor Pond and Professor Backer. Professors Stock- well and Roters guide students through communication networks, electric wave filters, electron tubes, and theory and design of electromagnetic devices. Advanced thermodynamics, fuel injection engines, and air conditioning are taught by Professors Deimel, Iacobus, and Eezandie. Courses in fluid flow research and ship and airplane design are offered by Professor Davidson. Advanced analysis of structures and physical metallurgy are taught by Pro- fessors Snader and Bornemann. Professors Barnwell and Mason and Mr. Berle present courses in economics. Professor Gunther offers a course in ballistics and Professor O'Connor a course in aptitude testing. 'D F' FZ or Trl sz Lt N ti -. .. Thirty-eight 4 1 . X I I . 5 1 s E f Camp Stevens 1935 Seayon n Iune thirtieth, a group of forlorn and bewildered travelers made its way through the quiet town of lohnsonburg to the Stevens Engineering Camp. The Class of '38 arrived at camp a group of almost strangers to start a short six week period which was to make a deeper and a more last- ing impression than any other phase of the Freshman year. The immediate problem confronting the campers was to orient themselves to the complicated network of paths and to become acclimated to the rigorous routine which they were to follow. At six-thirty the following morning the active schedule had already com- menced. The campers had a brief half hour following reveille to take an op- tional dip and clean up for breakfast at seven. The field work in surveying lasted from eight to twelve in the morning, started again at one and was fin- ished, for all but the unfortunates on KP. duty, at four o'clock. A swim was scheduled at four-thirty, and supper at five-thirty. The evenings were spent in inter-shack athletic contests, writing letters, and in trying to conquer the in- domitable "Tracy". Professor Samuel H. Lott was again in charge of the camp. The Freshman Class was able to cooperate with its director through the medium of the camp council, consisting of the class officers and a representative from each shack. Student views and ideas, as well as all other items of interest to the campers, were adequately presented by the camp's weekly paper, "The TranSlT". Every member of the "TranSlT" Staff always had his hands full. lf they weren't full of copy they were full of purple hectograph ink. As the season wore on, it became easier to distinguish the staff members because of the per- petually purple thumbs. The valiant struggle with the hectograph terminated with the Spring Sports Day issue, which was a printed edition carrying many of camp's pleasantest memories between its covers. V F ll 9 3 6 Thirty-nine i a Professor Snader of the Civil Engineering Department was Director of lnstruction at the camp. The consistent aim of the course in field surveying was to have each man exercise his ingenuity and judgment in developing methods of attacking and solving problems in preference to following some mechanized routine. The course was not planned to make finished surveyors out of every member of the class, but rather to give every member the mental equipment and judgment necessary to successfully solve problems which may arise in field engineering. Aside from the usual practice in field work, the develop- ment of the topographic surveys of the camp area were continued. lt is in this way that each succeeding class makes a constructive contribution to the camp of succeeding years. After the campers had become a little too used to camp life, inter-shack raids became the fad. The desires for revenge and retaliation kept the camp in a state of turmoil until the camp authorities took the matter in hand. A half holiday was observed on the Fourth of luly, and an aquatic contest held in the afternoon, the winning shacks receiving watermelons as prizes. There was an occasional hangover from Independence Day due to certain individuals who had stocked up on "cherry bombs". During the period of en- forced quiet which follows "taps", the bombs would reach the end of the time fuses and shatter the peaceful stillness-much to the chagrin of the camp personnel which was usually prowling around at the time looking for victims for the "chain-gang" working on the camp roads. The detonations occurred so frequently that the administration threatened violent action and that closed the fire cracker incident. The most interesting break in the regular camp routine was Camp Sports Day on August 3. The Freshmen won an overwhelming victory from the Sopho- mores in the annual baseball game. Following the game there was an aquatic meet with watermelons again as prizes for the winning shacks. A slight delay was caused in the disbursement of the prizes due to the disappearance of one of the melons. Suspicions existed everywhere but the culprits were never detected. The day was climaxed by a dance with music furnished by a local 'l'i'lE LINE f Forty orchestra instead of a camp orchestra as had been done in the past. Another new procedure was inaugurated by inviting the feminine members of the nearby Holiday House to be present at the dance. No member of the Class of '38 is likely to forget the fire drills. They prob- ably would be more correctly called water fights as the portable fire extin- guishers were quickly and conveniently converted from fire fighting apparatus to human dousing implements. Another striking event was the sudden nocturnal visit of the Sophomores and their attempt to doctor the '38 on the water tower. Physical vengeance could not be effected as the withdrawal of the Sophomores was as rapid as their entrance. There are several members of the class who would undoubtedly do well in the advertising field for on one Saturday night excursion to Blairstown, they conceived the brilliant idea of painting in big red letters, S.l.T., '38 on the tall silver tower of the Blairstown Academy. ln spite of its good execution, the officials on both sides disliked the idea and the culprits had to remove their handiwork a few days later. The collapse in the early part of the season of the swimming float led to the construction of a larger and sturdier float which made swimming much more enjoyable due to the increased swimming area. A gala banquet was held during the final week of camp. President Davis and Vice-President Creese were visitors, and both responded with short after- dinner speeches. Professor Lott gave a farewell speech and presented medals to the best athlete and the best all-round camper. Prizes were then awarded by Professor Snader to the best surveyors, and the camp season drew to a close leaving a deep and lasting impression on every member of the class. The work of the camp was introduced under circumstances which made cooperation indispensable and the close associations were responsible for the formation of friendships which will become life-long ties. lt is safe to say that the small circle of friends with which most members entered camp was by the end of the six short weeks enlarged to include very nearly the entire class. '- -OF 1936 Forty-one N. H. MEMORY Alumni Association and Indicator OFFICERS OF THE EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE F- A. LYdeCker, '07 .... . A ,.o..i . ooooo ..A.CC.. . .,,CCCAC ..,,i.A . . ,,CiCii 1 President F- M. Gibson, '01 . ooooo iooio . First Vice-President W. H. Taylor, Ir., '16 . Second Vice-President N. H. Memory, '13 . . .. ....... Secretary G. G. Freygang, '09 . . ..., . . ..,.... . ..... ,... . .. Treasurer he Alumni Association has been in existence continually since it was first organized in 1876. lt was founded "to cultivate such social relations as shall tend to foster among its members a sentiment of regard for one another and of attachment to their Alma Mater, and to promote in every way the interests of the lnstitute." Membership was formerly limited by the requirement of dues, but in the last few years the dues have been dropped and every alumnus is auto- matically made a member. During the years preceding 1900, the Association provided a Scholarship Fund, a Library Fund, and many gifts to the College. When new buildings were needed, it procured through its members a large amount of the required money. Many such activities are still carried on. One of its newer enterprises, of which it is justly proud, is the employment bureau, through which posi- tions are found for Stevens graduates, mainly with the cooperation of the alumni in the field. The recent practice of maintaining a salaried secretary, the position now held by Mr. Nichol H. Memory, '13, has contributed greatly towards fostering a finer relationship between Stevens alumni. ln 1884 the lndicator was founded as an undergraduate publication. ln 1886 the Alumni Association assumed its management, defined its policy, and became financially responsible for it. lt remained distinctly a technical journal until October, 1921, when Professor Freygang-determined to break off this policy-issued a complete index of all articles published up to that time. From that time on it has appeared six times a year instead of the former four, and it was more fully devoted to Stevens and the activity of her alumni. Forty-two v , s li7vgx!F f-nm--L-n-l"' '- -www . FV- .Y--7, -A, -... ., ., ,. . , ., , 7' 'L f A -4. PI M.. , E AJ' M 14 L A Q , - 1 A - I 1 -x x -4 0. -1 4-. I 1 . T ' n., 'fu fv sff K he multitubular steam boiler is the basis oi al- most all engineering Work, for upon it is dependent the operation of power plants and most industrial concerns. Despite the ap- parent sirnplicity of the de- vice, it remained for Colo- nel Iohn Stevens to design, build, and patent in l803 the multitubular boiler from which the modern steam boiler was devel- oped. l 1 l ri was ' ' xx 'gig 4 P K giiqh Qslj Q 5 SE ffN4PP Em...l'.'ffi! 'MP W W N SENIOR5 5? - -1 -- -on-'was OFFICERS Frederick Richard Weaver F Preszfderzl Charles Valentine Schaefer, lr. Vice-Prffsiderzf Edward William Diedrich Bunlqe Secretary Donald Graham McGilObon Treasurer David Herbert Garrison, lr. H islorianr Senior Class Ex, Q1 ' History of the Class of 1936 t was back in the Fall of 1932 that the Clazs of '38 first ITLQI on the Stevens campus and started out on its four years of college life. As is usual at the 'Stute', the mortality rate has been high and a little over half of our original number remain to experience the climax of our careers at Stevens, graduation. The diminishing of our ranks was caused by the never ending series of "shoots" of which we have been the victims for the past three years. We wonder what the result will be when we are able to go through an en- tire week Without asking the sorrowful question "Stocky shoot today?" To some of us it will probably be a Welcome relief-while for others it will be entirely out of character. There have been changes in the Class of '56 other than those in personnel. As we look back We can see the various stages we Went through as we advanced to our pres- ent position as Weary Seniors. We passed in succession through periods of Freshman en- thusiasm, Sophomore sophistication, and lunior boredom, and have at last arrived at the point Where We're Willing to agree with certain members of the Faculty that "We don't know anything". As We moved through the four years, the men of '36 gradually made their appearance felt in every line of endeavor at the institute. We have contributed men to every major sport, all the publications, the Dramatic Society, and the Honorary Socie- ties. We can Well be proud of the men who have Worked hard both for Stevens and for our class. When we look back over the history of the class, it is pleasant to reminisce about the major experiences which we have undergone. The first of these calls to mind the six weeks we spent together at Freshman Camp. No man will ever forget some ot the things that transpired in those six short weeks-the Holiday House, the coal mine, Camp Sports Day, K. P., and the nightly sweat-sessions in the shacks. Some of the more enterprising will also remember Bertrand's Island, the Wigwam, and jessie and Mabel, who were the object of much dis- cussion and comment at one time or another. During our second year the kidnapping of our class president just before the Sophomore banquet stands out as an indelible blot on the class escutcheon. How the Class of '36 atoned for this defeat by the Freshmen is probably a matter of individual opinion. The night on the upper field when we "did in" Charlie and the demon Calculus with the aid of a fire and a handy hose will also be a high spot in our Sophomore year. ln our junior year the class shook off all shackles and gave its junior Prom in New York City. Because of the fine work done by the committee, the dance was a great success and while it may be equalled, we are sure that it will never be surpassed. The end of supp-term in our junior year was also the signal for universal joy as we had then gone through that ordeal and 'iwaster of men's souls for good". ln our final year the class girded its loins and fared forth on the Senior Trip. The high spots of that eventful journey will probably never reach print, but some of the situations encountered will be the topic of conversation when- ever any of the class happen to meet in the future. On the field of sport the class has been more than ordinarily successful. Our class teams have been fought hard and long and in a good many cases have come out on the long end of the score. Whatever the results may have been the spirit has been fine and the fight of the Class of '36 has never been let down. Towards the close of the Senior year it is only natural that every man should get a little bit sentimental and look back over the four years he has spent at Stevens and pick out just what he has gained, both in the material sense and the spiritual sense. The former is more easily answered, but again the latter is the subject of individual opinion. Each of us has had his pet gripes and worries for each of the four years, and in many cases the same person or subject was the "object of our objections". The Class of '36 undoubtedly looks toward graduation with mingled emotions-some of us will truly hate to leave the Stute-while to others it is a chance to get out on our own and show what we "have on the ball" as individuals. Whatever may happen, we rest assured that we have made a good name for ourselves at Stevens and we feel optimistic that the Class of '36 will carry on wherever they may ao and what- ever they may do. -1-'Ti-IE LINE Fifty The Senior Trip ssurance of a Senior Trip was late in coming, but once the class showed its wish for the continuance of the fixture, the administration gave its con- sent and excitement rose as the impending trip drew nigh. Monday morning, October 21, 1935 marked the start of the epochal period for the Class of Thirty-six. Eighty-five Seniors comprised the group that em- barked on the eventful trip. Most of '36 boarded a section of the Lehigh Valley BB. at Penn Station, N. Y. A few lerseyites joined the party at Manhattan Trans- fer and Penn Station, Newark. Cards, bull sessions, and other activities initiated the party on the train but gave little indication of the escapades that were to follow later in the week. Wilkes-Barre, the first stop, proved to be a hospitable city. The manufac- ture of wire and the much more interesting business of brewing were seen in the afternoon. Stegmair's Beer tested the capacity of '36 and put them in the best mood to enjoy the night life of the Pennsylvania city. At eleven-sixteen, train No. 3 chugged its way out of Wilkes-Barre with its next destination Niagara Falls. The great majority of '36 failed to rise early and in order to see the Falls had to forego breakfast. Few missed breakfast. Power was the keynote of the morning. The giant turbines housed in spic and span buildings at the Schoellkopf and Adams Stations impressed the boys and reminded many of them of Bernoulli. Although Looie said he lurks every- where, he couldn't be found. The Diesel Plant of the Worthington Pump and Machinery Corporation of Buffalo was inspected in the early afternoon while the electric furnaces and presses of the Carborundum Company were viewed later. Thence by bus to the heart of Buffalo where we were left on our own for the evening. Shows of various kinds and dance halls did a thriving business that night. Scheduled to leave at eleven, our train finally left Buffalo some twenty minutes late. Between a group who had visited a dance hall and couldn't find a taxi and Ducky Wucky who went to the wrong station. Professor Fezandie contracted another headache. The ride from Buffalo to Pittsburgh was unevent- ful outside of a few minor feuds. Pittsburgh proved dismal. At this stage we were all rather tired and the smoke and rain didn't enhance what beauty the City of Bridges has. The Carnegie Steel Corporation and the Heinz Company were inspected. Undoubt- edly the Heinz employees will remember '36 as a group of cowboys packing water pistols. Richmond was our next step. Only two tired Seniors were patriotic enough to leave the train and see Washington during a brief stop made there at 5 A. M. A paper mill, a Lucky Strike plant and a baking company were visited in Bich- mond. A small deficiency in tobacco stores was probably discovered by the Lucky people after our departure. Southern belles proved both attractive and diverting on Thursday night. Langley Field with its planes, wind tunnels, towing tank and laboratories was visited on Friday. That night, after a brief bus ride and ferry trip we boarded the S. S. Madison. A pleasant lethargic trip up the coast gave '36 a chance for reminiscence. New York and Castle Point hove into view Saturday afternoon and brought the curtain down on our Senior Trip. OF 1936 Fifty-one Done most for Stevens C Done Stevens most . ,. Most typical college student Most popular . , Best athlete Biggest slugger T Biggest A. K. Biggest shoveller T Biggest drag Quietest . A Loudest is Best looking Best natured T C Most versatile Sleepiest Most unusual ln trouble most Honor most desired C Biggest gripe course is Most valuable course C .iii Best way ot spending class Most popular professor . Man admired most is T, Best movie ot the year Song hit ot the year Favorite drink C Favorite actress Favorite actor T Favorite magazine C Favorite newspaper C C Favorite radio program ., C Favorite dance orchestra T. Favorite outdoor sport is . Favorite indoor sport Favorite author C Ti-IE LINE Senior Poll Fjfff Weaver Scholp Garrison Pritchard Young Sajkowsky Sajkowsky Hevert Weaver Gellert Hauser Garrison Willenborg Miller Smoot Smoot Brown Tau Beta Pi Machine Design M. E. Sleeping Yellott Papa Dionne i'Top Hat" i'Music Goes 'Boundu Beer Ginger Bogers Looie Esquire Herald Tribune Fred Waring Hal Kemp Tennis Squash Looie Sammi Pritchard Childs Miller Schaefer Piercy Wood Murray Sajkowsky Kasschau Wood Story lean Harlow Kline Quayle Bechle Wood Waldy Iob C. E. Thermo Cutting Stockwell Haile Selassie l'Great Train Bobbery " "Alone" Milk Enid May Hawkins l'Anyone but Looie" Beader's Digest New York Times lack Benny Horace Heidt Baseball Necking Marks Fifty-two Students of the Senior Class CLASS OF 1936 lOSEPH AMORE . . .. . 1202-8th Avenue, Brooklyn, N. Y. aanecgpre-5 121, Class Numerals, Soccer 121, 131, Handball Tournament 121, Dramatic Society WILLIAM IOHN AXT, Ir., 'lf-YK... a,,,,,, . . 50 Eastern Parkway, Newark, N. I. Class Numerals, Soccer 131, Tennis 131, Freshman Fall Tennis Tournament 1l1, S.E.S. 111, 121, 131, 141, News Bureau 131. STEPHEN BAKSA, 9TU, GV... . ..... . .. .. . . ..... 160 High Street, Carteret, N. 1. Baseball, Varsity 'S' 111, 121, 131, Captain 141, Class Numerals, Basketball 131, Football 121, 131, 141, Lacrosse 131, Athletic Council 141, The Link, Literary Editor 131, Gear G Triangle 131, 141, Interfraternity Council 131, 141. RUDOLPH PAUL BECHLE, EN .... .. , .. . .. 15 Soundview Avenue, Yonkers, N. Y. Candidate Assistant Manager, Lacrosse, S.A.A. 111. MATHEW HAROLD BILYK, GTSZ. .,,,, .. 168 Ogden Avenue, Iersey City, N. I. Class Numerals, Baseball 121, 131, Football 111, 121, 131, 141, Lacrosse 1l1, 121, Soccer 141, Student Council 141, Athletic Council 141, Soccer, Candidate Assistant Manager, S.A.A. 111 121, Assistant Manager, S.A.A. 131, Manager, Varsity 'S' 141, News Bureau 1l1, The Stute 121, Dramatic Society 111. SABIN HALDEN BINGHAM, AKII, TBII , . Yorke Village, Mountain Lakes, N. I. Class Numerals, Soccer 111, 121, 131, 141, S.E.S. 111, 121, 131, 141, Rifle Team 111, 121, 131, Range Officer 121, Tau Beta Pi 141. LLOYD IRVING BROWN ..... ....,r.. . ........ .. lntervale Road, Mountain Lakes, N. I. Handball Tournament 1l1, 121. MARVIN BRUNSCHWIG, UND ...... ..... .... . . .. ...... . .....,., ..... 2316 Quentin Road, Brooklyn, N. Y. Cane Spree 111, Class Numerals, Football 121, 131, Dramatic Society 1l1, 121, 131, 141, EDWARD WILLIAM DIEDRICH BUNKE, BE, THU 1000 Woodycrest Avenue, New York, N. Y. Cane Spree 121, Class Secretary 121, 131, 141, Student Council 141, S.E.S, 121, 131, 141, Rifle Team 111, 121, 131, 141, President 141, Glider Club 111, 121, 131, 141, President 141, Tau Beta Pi 131, 141, Cataloguer 141. SAMUEL IACK CHILDS, X'P, GV, IIAE, Khoda.. ....... 346 East 67th Street, New York, N. Y. Class Numerals, Baseball 111, 121, 131, Basketball 1l1, Football 111, 121, 131, Candidate Assistant Manager, Baseball, S.A.A. 1l1, Basketball, S.A.A. 121, Handball Tournament 111, 121, 131, News Bureau 111, 121, 131, The Stute 111, 121, 131, 141, Business Manager 141, The Link, Business Board 131, Class Banquet Committee 111, Iunior Prom Committee 131, Pi Delta Epsilon 131, 141, Treasurer 141, Gear 6. Triangle 131, 141, Khoda 141. DONALD ALTON CLARKSON r...... ..r.,.. . . ....,.. . .r............... . ...... ,186 West 39th Street, Bayonne, N. I. S.E.S. 121, Dramatic Society 121, 141. MITCHELL H. CUBBERLEY .... -.. ........ ....... , .. .... .. .... ..... . . ...... . ..... ..... . 121 Bell Street, Belleville, N. I. Class Numerals, Lacrosse 111, 121, Soccer 1l1, 121, 131, Football 141, Soccer Squad 111. HERBERT PAUL CULP, XXP, TBII ....,,. . . .... ................ .... . . 205- llth Street, Quakertown, Pa. Candidate Assistant Manager, Basketball, S.A.A. 121, Tennis, S.A.A. 121, Class Numerals, Football 111, 121, Handball Tournament 111, 121, 131, News Bureau 121, 131, Reporter 131, The Stute 111, 121, 131, 141, Advertising Manager 141, The Link, Business Board 131, Class Banquet Committee 1l1, Tau Beta Pi 131, 141. IULIEN EDWARD CUNY ....................... ....,.. . .. .... ......, ...,... . . ,...,. ........ 9 2 4- 19th Street, Union City, N. I. Class Numerals, Baseball 121, 131, Basketball 111, 131, Football 111, Soccer 121, 131, 141, The Link 121, 131, Advertising Board 131, Dramatic Society 111. ALBERT IOSEPH D'ARCY ..... ........ .... . ..... ....... ....... . . 54 West 94th Street, New York, N. Y. S.E.S. 111, 121, 131, 141, Dramatic Society 111. HAROLD CHARLES DAUME, 13911, GV .. .. 154- 15th Street, West New York, N. I. Cane Spree 111, 121, Class Numerals, Lacrosse 111, Tennis 131, Basketball, S.A.A. 1l1, 121, Varsity 'S' 131, Lacrosse, Iunior Varsity 'S' 121, Honor Board 121, 131, 141, Secretary 131, Gear G Triangle 121, 131, 141, Interfraternity Council 121, 131, 141. RICHARD FRANCIS DEDE, XXP, GV, Khoda ...... . .....r..... ..... . . ...... ........... .... A popka, Florida Class Numerals, Baseball 111, 131, Lacrosse 121, Soccer 121, Swimming 111, Tennis 121, Baseball, Candidate Assistant Manager, S.A.A. 111, Assistant Manager, S.A.A. 121, Manager, Varsity 'S' 131, Manager 141, Soccer, Iunior Varsity 'S' 131, Handball Tournament 111, Class Cheer Leader 111, 121, Student Council 131, 141, Vice-President 141, Athletic Council 131, 141, Secretary 141, News Bureau 111, 121, The Link 121, 131, Business Manager 131, Class Banquet gc5mrrgttee4121, Gear G Triangle 121, 131, 141, Secretary 131, Khoda 141, Intertraternity Council , 1 1, 1 1- EVERETT BARTHOLD DeLUCA ...... ........,............ 1 ...... I ,... ....,..... 1 70 East Clifton Avenue, Clifton, N. I. Class Numerals, Baseball 1l1, Soccer 141, News Bureau 111, 121, 131, Reporter 131, The Stute 111, 121, 131, 141, Promotion Manager 141, The Link 121, Dramatic Society 111. i ' -4 -OF 1936 F ifty-three IOSEPH CHARLES DILIBERTO ,..... . .. - A . . . .,.... ,.. ,A ..... ..... 4 2 1 M echanic Street, Orange, N. I. C1l3:tss22JNumerals, Basketball 111, 131, Football 121, 131, 141, Soccer 1315 Dramatic Society IOSEPH ALOYSIUS DONOHUE ....... .. ,,,,,,,,,,, ,.,,,,...,..,. ,,.,,.,.t, 2 8 Randolph Place, West Orange, N. I. Lacrosse, Candidate Assistant Manager, S.A.A. 111, 1215 News Bureau 111, 121, 131, Reporter 1315 The Stute 111, 121, 131, Assistant Circulation Manager 131. PAUL NIVER FIMBEL, 'PAK ..,.. ..... .... . . . ........... ....... l 44 Oakview Avenue, Maplewood, N. I. DAVID HERBERT GARRISON, X455 Khoda .... .. ...... . ..... .... 6 9 West 34th Street, Bayonne, N. I. Class Numerals, Baseball 121, Basketball 121, 131, Tennis 1315 Freshman Fall Tennis Tournament 1115 Tennis, S.A.A. 1115 Class Historian 1315 Honor Board 111, Khoda 131, 141, President 1415 lntertraternity Council 131, 141, Chairman 141. WILLIAM LEON GAYA ...,... . .. ..... ...., . ..,................... . ....,... . ..... 34 Morton Street, New York, N. Y. THEODORE STANLEY GELLERT, TBH .,...... . ........ 1020-78th Street, Brooklyn, N. Y. Tau Beta Pi 141. ELVINO CONSTANTINE GENTILE . ,..... .......,....,..,........,,..,,,,,,,,,, 1 27 West 26th Street, Bayonne, N. I. Class Numerals, Baseball 131, Basketball 131, Soccer 121. ROBERT PHILIP GIBLON, EN ...... ....... .............. ....... . - . .. ........ . .......,. .. 157 Maple Avenue, Red Bank, N. I. GEORGE WALTER GMITTER. ..... .. ......... ........ ..................... ............ . l 8 Stevens Avenue, Iersey City, N. I. glJass3JNumerals, Football 111, 121, 131, 141, Lacrosse 111, Soccer 1415 Glider Club 1l1, WARREN KENNETH GROOME. .... . .. .... . .... ....... . .. 561-61st Street, Brooklyn, N. Y- Cane Spree 1215 Class Numerals, Football 121, Lacrosse 121. GEORGE ANDREW HANLON, fb-EK5 TBII ..... ..,.. 319 Bayview Avenue, Inwood, L. I., N. Y. Class Numerals, Lacrosse 1115 S.E.S. 1115 The Stute 1215 Tau Beta Pi 141. EUGENE BERNARD HAUSER, TEK ......... ......... ....... . . .... ....... , .,...,,. l l 24 Park Avenue, Hoboken, N. I. Class Numerals, Baseball 111, 121, 131, Basketball 131, Football 131, Lacrosse 121, Soccer 1415 Lacrosse, Iunior Varsity 'S' 131. WILLIAM IAMES HENSELER, AKH ..... ....... ....................... .......... . . ...... .... 3 6 - 5th Street, Weehawken, N. I. Class Numerals, Lacrosse 131, Soccer 131, 1415 Student Council 1415 S.E.S. 111, 121, 131, 141, President 1415 The Link 1315 Dramatic Society 111, 121, 1315 Class Banquet Committee 131. ARNOLD HENRY HEVERT, IN5 GV5 Khoda .......... ....... . .... 4 96 Ocean Avenue, Iersey City, N. I. Class Numerals, Swimming 1115 Baseball, Iunior Varsity 'S' 1115 Lacrosse, Varsity 'S' 1315 Soccer, Iunior Varsity 'S' 1315 Honor Board 111, 121, 131, 1415 Gear 61 Triangle 131, 1415 Khoda 131, 141, Secretary 141. WILFRED CHARLES I-IUGLI, AKH .... . ....... ...... - ....... . ................... .... . . ...... 7 UO Orchard Street, Oradell, N. I. Class Numerals, Baseball 1215 Lacrosse 111, Soccer 1215 Cheering Team 121, 1315 Honor Board 1115 The Link 1315 Dramatic Society 111. FRED KASOFF, UAT.. ...... . .. ......... . ..... .. . ....... .. ...... ..... ...... . . ..... 149 Lyons Avenue, Newark, N. I. glass Nufnergs, Football 121, 131, 141, Soccer 1215 Calculus Cremation Committee 1215 Dramatic ociety , . KENNETH KASSCHAU, AKH5 TBH ........ .................................... . ...... . H72 Ridge Road, Ridgewood, N. 1. Class Numerals, Football 1315 News Bureau 121, 1315 Glider Club 111, 121, 131, President 1315 Dramatic Society 1115 Tau Beta Pi 131, 141, Vice-President 1415 Iunior Prom Committee 1315 Prep Night Committee 141. V GEORGE SYLVESTER KELLEY ............ ........ . . ............. 350 Hutchinson Boulevard, Mt. Vernon, N. Y. Class Numerals, Football 111, 121, 1315 Baseball, Iunior Varsity Squad 111, 121. WILLIAM ASHLEY KLINE, ATA . ........ ..................... ....................... 2 0 Manor Avenue, Claymont, Delaware Class Numerals, Baseball 131, Basketball 111, 121, 131, Tennis 111, 1315 Freshman Fall Tennis Tournament 111. ROBERT ANDREW LeMASSENA, TBII ....................... 274 N. Arlington Avenue, East Orange, N. I. S.E.S. 1115 Rifle Team 1115 The Stute 1315 The Link 1315 Tau Beta Pi 141. FREDERICK IOI-IN MADEA, EN5 GV5 Khoda5 TBH ..... 412 Bergen Avenue, Iersey City, N. I. Basketball, Candidate Assistant Manager, S.A.A. 121, Assistant Manager, S.A.A. 131, Manager, Varsity 'S' 1415 Class Numerals, Soccer 1215 Class Historian 1215 Student Council 1415 Athletic C 'l 1415 H B d, St d t C 'l R tt' 1415 Th St t 111, 121, 1315 Cl ounci onor oar u en ounci epresen a ive e u e ass Banquet Committee 111, 121, Chairman 1215 Iunior Prom Committee 1315 Prep Night Committee 131, 1415 Gear fSf Triangle 121, 131, 1415 Khoda 1415 Tau Beta Pi 141. EWALT MAURUSHAT ....,....,....,...., , ,,.,..,...............,...........,.................................... 26 Bergen Avenue, Iersey City, N. I- DONALD GRAHAM MCGIBBON, Xfb ....................................................,... 27 Courrier Place, Rutherford, N. 1. Class Numerals, Baseball 121, Basketball 111, 121, 131, Soccer 111, 131, 1415 Iunior Varsity 'S', Soccer 1215 Class Treasurer 111, 121, 141. ROBERT WRIGHT MILLER, AKII5 IIAE ..,................,........,.............. ....... . 6 Walker Avenue, Morristown, N. I. Class Numerals, Soccer 121, 131, 141, Tennis 1115 Freshman Fall Tennis Tournament 1115 Class Historian 1315 The Stute 1l1, 121, 131, 141, News Editor 1415 The Link 121, 131, Managing Editor 1315 Dramatic Society 111, 1215 Pi Delta Epsilon 131, 141, Secretary 141. RICHARD MOORE ..., - ....,.,,...,. - .... , ....,...,.........,.........,,......................................... 33 Occident Street, Forest Hills, N. Y. Rifle Team 121, 131, 141. Ti-IE LINE + F itty-tour IOHN FRANKLIN MOULT, lr... .. w..... ,.,., .,..,, . ,,,,,,,,,, , .. 266 New York Avenue, Brooklyn, N. Y. Freshman Fall Tennis Tournament 111. GEORGE HENRY MURRAY, f1'EK., ,,,,, .. .East Saddle River Road, Saddle River, N. 1. Glider Club 131, 141, Treasurer 1415 Dramatic Society 1115 Class Banquet Committee 131, Chairman 131. WILLIAM KENNEDY MYERS... ,,,., ,.,, . .. ,,,,,, ,,,,,, .. 27 Clinton Avenue, Maplewood, N. I. Baseball, S.A.A. 1115 Class Numerals, Football 131. KlEl-L ORVAR N11-SSON, AKH . . .. sfoo sooo . sossoo . A .. . 75 Greenwood Avenue, Madison, N. I. Class Numerals, Baseball 121, 131, Football 141, Soccer 131, 1415 News Bureau 121, 131. FOSTER ARVID OLSON, EN5 THU.. .. . 254 Frances Street, Teaneck, N. 1. Class Numerals, Soccer 121, 1315 Class Treasurer 1315 Dramatic Society 111, 1215 Tau Beta Pi 131, 141, Treasurer 141. HUGH DOM1N1C O'ROURKE ..... .... .... ,... .... . . . . .. 730 Communipaw Avenue, Iersey City, N. 1. Candidate Assistant Manager, Basketball, S.A.A. 1215 Dramatic Society 1115 Class Numerals, Soccer 121. NICHOLAS FELIX PEDERSEN-.. ..... ......... ....... .... . ............ ..... . . . ...... . ......... ..... l O U rma Avenue, Clifton, N. I. Class Numerals, Baseball 121, Football 111, 121, 1315 Iunior Varsity 'S', Baseball 111, 1315 Dramatic Society 111, 121, 131, 141, Business Manager 141. HARRY WESTON PHAIR, AKH5 TBII ..... ...... . .. ....... ...... ..... . ................ 3 6 4 Page Avenue, Lyndhurst, N. 1. Class Numerals, Baseball 121, 131, Football 141, Soccer 121, 1315 News Bureau 121, 131, Release Manager 1315 Radio Club 111, 121, 1315 The Link 1315 Class Banquet Committee 1315 Tau Beta Pi 141. GEORGE ARTHUR PHELAN ..... - ....... .... ............ .......... . 1 U 9 North 14th Street, East Orange, N. 1. Class Numerals, Football 111, 121. LEONARD WALTER PlERCE, AKII ..... ................................ . ........ 395 Central Avenue, Hawthorne, N. 1. Class Numerals, Baseball 111, Soccer 1115 News Bureau 121, 131, 141, Vice-President 1415 The Stute 121, 131, 141, Feature Editor 1415 The Link 1315 Dramatic Society 131. GEORGE WILLIAM PIERCY, 9515 Khoda5 GV ............. ....... 4 6 Fairway Avenue, Belleville, N. . 1 Class Numerals, Basketball 111, Football 121, 131, Lacrosse 111, 121, Soccer 1115 Cane Spree 111, 1215 Basketball, Iunior Varsity 'S' 121, Varsity 'S' 131, Captain 1415 Lacrosse, Iunior Varsity 'S' 1215 Handball Tournament 1115 Athletic Council 1415 Khoda 1415 lnterfraternity Council 131, 1415 Gear and Triangle 131, 141. BENIAMIN F. POLITZER, HA43... ..... ................... ..... ........... - ........... ..... . . . ......... 2 U 75 Daly Avenue, Bronx, N. Y. Cane Spree 1115 Dramatic Society 1215 lntertraternity Council 141. PARMELY FREDERICK PRITCHARD, X'1'5 GV5 Khoda5 IIAE 212 So. Kensington Avenue, LaGrange, Ill. Class Numerals, Football 111, Soccer 1115 Soccer, Iunior Varsity 'S' 121, 1315 Class President 111, 121 Vice-President 1315 Student Council 111, 121, 131, 141, Assistant Secretary 121, Secretary- Treasurer 131 The Stute 111, 121, 131, 141, Editor-in-Chief 1415 Dramatic Society 1115 Blanket Tax Committee 131 Prep Night Committee 131, 141, Chairman 1415 Hold-Over Committee 121, 1315 P1 Delta Epsilon 131 141, President 1415 Gear :Sr Triangle 121, 131, 141, President 1415 Khoda ALEXANDER OUAYLE AKII, TBII, GV, Khodq 260 Rudyard Street, Midland Beach, S. I., N. Y. Class Numerals Baseball 111, Soccer 111, 1215 Baseball, lunior Varsity 'S' 121, 1315 Soccer, Iunior Varsity S 121, S.A.A. 131, Varsity 'S' 1415 Honor Board 131, 1415 Rifle Team 131, 141, Treasurer 141 Calculus Cremation Committee 1215 Tau Beta Pi 131, 141, Recording Secretary 1415 Gear QS Triangle 131 1415 Khoda 141. IAMES CONRAD OUINN ................... ............ .......... ..... . . D elmar Avenue, Franklin Square, L. I., N. Y. Radio Club 131 141 Rifle Team 111. PAUL IOHN QUINN ................. - ................ ....................,................ 3 9 Fielding Court, South Orange, N. 1. Radio Club 111 121 131, 141, President 141, Student Council 141. DERMOT REDDY ATA ..,,,.,,...,,..................... ........... .... 2 1 3 Montclair Avenue, Upper Montclair, N. 1. Class Numerals Baseball 111, 131, Football 111, 141. WILLIAM ROBERTSON REID, ATA .,,. - ...... ........ ...,........ ............ ...,.. . ,..... 1 8 U 1 Avenue T, Brooklyn, N. Y. Class Numerals Baseball 111, 121, 1315 lnterfraternity Council 131, 141. FRANK AUGUSTUS RITCI-IINGS, Ir., EN ............ . .... L 343 Harriett Avenue, Palisades Park, N. 1. Dramatic Society 111 lnterfraternjty Council 121, 131, 141, Secretary 141. THOMAS ALLAN ROBERTSON, 955 TBU ...............,......,... .................,..., L ,..... .................. .................. W o odstoclc, Vt. Class Numerals Football 131, 1415 Student Council 1415 Rifle Team 111, 121, 131, 141, Range Officer 141 Tau Beta Pi 131, 141. BONIFACE ERNEST ROSSI ...............,....,,,,,.,.,.,..,,.......... ' ...,............ ...... ....................... 7 U - 10th Street, Hoboken, N. I. Class Numerals Football 121, Soccer 111, 121, 1315 Cheering Team 121, 131, 141, Captain5 Class Cheer Leader 121, 131, 1415 The Stute 121, 131, 141, Circulation Manager 1415 The Link 111 121 131 Art Editor 1315 Dramatic Society 111, 121, 131, 141, Vice-President 1415 Class Banquet Committee 1315 Calculus Cremation Committee 121. .ff 5. 5 ' .. aye JEL ' -41213. Fifty five , : , , 131, 141- , . 1 , , 1 , , , ........ . . . 2 , . . , , , it f'lJ".................... STANLEY DAVID SAIKOWSKY, IIAE 34 East Forest Avenue, Englewood, N. Class Numerals, Soccer 125, 135, Student Council 145, News Bureau 115, 125, 135, 145, President E45:.1Thfi23l..1nclEU1l5, 125, 135, Photographic Editor 135, Dramatic Society 115, 125, 135, Pi Delta psi on , . CHARLES VALENTINE SCHAEFER, Ir., Xtlf, GV, Khoda, TBII 184-27-90th Avenue, Hollis, L. I., N. Y. Class Numerals, Baseball 115, 125, Basketball 115, 125, Football 115, Soccer 115, Tennis 115, Lacrosse 115,, 125, Soccer, lunior Varsity 'S' 125, 135, Varsity 'S' 145, Lacrosse, lunior Varsity S 125, Varsity 'S' 135, Class Vice-President 115, 145, Student Council 115, 145, President 145, News Bureau 115, 125, The Link 135, Class Banquet Committee 125, Iunior Prom Committee 135, Hold-Over Committee 135, Chairman 135, Prep Night Committee 135, Cross Country Track Committee 115, 125, Gear G Triangle 125, 135, 145, Treasurer 135, Vice-President 145, Khoda 145, Tau Beta Pi 145. FREDERICK WILLIAM SCHMITZ, AKII 5 Mildred Terrace, Vaux Hall, N. 1. Cane Spree 115, 125, Class Numerals, Baseball 135, Dramatic Society 115, 125, 135, 145, Technical Director 145, Class Banquet Committee 115, 125, Calculus Cremation Committee 125, Iunior Prom Committee, Chairman 135, Temporary Class President 115, Student Council 115. ALVIN CONRAD SCHOLP, 95, TBII, IIAE . .58 Columbia Avenue, Grantwood, N. 5. Class Numerals, Lacrosse 115, 125, The Stute 115, 125, 135, 145, Managing Editor 145, The Link 115, 125, 135, Editor-in-Chief 135, Dramatic Society 125, 135, Class Banquet Committee 115, Tau Beta Pi 135, 145, Pi Delta Epsilon 135, 145. CHARLES HEAD SMOOT, 95 ,. . .. . 40 Mountain Avenue, Maplewood, N. 5. Class Numerals, Football 145, Rifle Team 135, 145. EVERETT RUSSELL SPRAGUE, 'P-YK, THU .. ,...,. .. ..,.., . . Peapack, N. I. Candidate Assistant Manager, Basketball, S.A.A. 125, Candidate Assistant Manager, Tennis, S.A.A. 125, Assistant Manager, S.A.A. 135, Manager 145, Class Numerals, Tennis 125, Student Council 145, Athletic Council 145, The Stute 125, 135, Iunior Prom. Committee 135, Tau Beta Pi 135, 145, Corresponding Secretary 145, lnterfraternity Council 135, 145. ARTHUR MARTIN STEINMETZ, GV, Khoda .. 50 Oakwood Avenue, Bogota, N. Y. Class Numerals, Basketball 115, 125, Football 125, 135, 145, Lacrosse 115, 125, Baseball, Iunior Varsity 'S' 115, Varsity 'S' 135, Basketball Iunior Varsity 'S' 125, 135, Student Council 145, Honor Board 125, 135, 145, Chairman 145, Gear 6: Triangle 135, 145, Khoda 135, 145. CLIFFORD ALAN STOCKHOFF, AKH .. . .. .. . 23 Wade Street, Iersey City, N. I. glass Num?-gals, Football 115, Dramatic Society 135, Class Banquet Committee 125, Iunior Prom. ommittee . WILFRED HENRY STORY, Ir.. .... . .. . .... .. .. 5925-41st Avenue, Woodside, L. I., N. Y. Class Numerals, Football 115, Soccer 135, 145, Tennis 135, Dramatic Society, Orchestra 115, 135. HARRY KENDALL STREMMEL, Ir., ATA ...,,,, . .. 625 Undercliil Avenue, Edgewater, N. 5. Class Numerals, Swimming 115. FREDERICK MEYER STUHRKE, B911 . ,, 8579-98th Street, Woodhaven, N. Y. Class Numerals, Soccer 135, S.E.S. 135, 145. ROBERT TISCHBEIN, EN . . . . .,,, . 311 Paulison Avenue, Passaic, N. 1. Class Numerals, Soccer 115, The Stute 115. IOHN HENRY TREIBER, B911 .. . .t,, .,t.....,...t.,. 1 12 - IO Park Lane South, Kew Gardens, 1... I., N. Y. Class Numerals, Soccer 115, 125, 135. SAM PAGE UHL, B911 ,,,,, . .. .. ..... ,..... ..,, 1 U 4-51 -90th Avenue, Richmond Hill, L. I., N. Y. Class Numerals, Lacrosse 115, 125. FREDERICK RICHARD WEAVER, AKH, TBH, GV, Khoda ......... 523 River Street, Hoboken, N. I. Class Vice-President 125, President 135, 145, Student Council 125, 135, 145, S.E S. 125, 135, 145, Dramatic Society 115, 125, 135, 145, President 145, Tau Beta Pi 135, 145, President 145, Gear G Triangle 135, 145, Khoda 135, 145. WALTER IOHN WILLENBORG, EN ..... .... .. ....... 36 Clifton Terrace, Wee-hawken, N. 1. Candidate Assistant Manager, Tennis, S.A.A. 115, S.E.S. 125, 135, 145. ROBERT EVERETT WILLIS, Ir., GE' ............ ............... .... ....... ......,...... 1 O 9 H udson Terrace, Yonkers, N. Y. Class Numerals, Football 145, Iunior Prom Committee 135, Dramatic Society 135, News Bureau 115. RODERICK AUSTIN WOOD, AKH ...................... 482 Bard Avenue, West New Brighton, S. l., N. Y. The Stute 115, 125, 135, 145, Editorial Manager 145. RICHARD WRIGHT, Ir., BGII ,.,,,,,.., ,,,...,............,....,..... ...... . . . .,.,. ,. 792 Fairview Lane, Grantwood, N. 1. Class Numerals, Soccer 115, 125, Tennis 135, Iunior Prom Committee 135. EDWARD WILSON YOUNG, 93, GV, Khoda, TBH .. 175 Washington Avenue, Belleville, N. 1. Class Numerals, Basketball 115, 125, 135, Football 115, Lacrosse 115, Soccer 115, Basketball, S.A.A. 135, Lacrosse, S.A.A. 125, Varsity 'S' 135, Captain 145, Soccer, Varsity 'S' 135, 145, Freshman Fall Tennis Tournament, Student Council 145, Athletic Council 125, 135 145, Class ganqtlijettlgommittee 115, Gear G Triangle 125, 135, 145, Khoda 135, 145, Treasurer 145, Tau eta i . IOSEPH FRANCIS ZAPPA, AKH ..... .....,.........,.,... ....... , ...... . .... .... . ...... 3 3 9 PCITIQ Avenue, l'IObOkeI'1, N- Class Numerals, Football 125, Soccer 125, 145, S.E.S. 125, 135, 145. l--'-' fi-IE INK ... ..., Fifty-six N N N , . . ,J LINIQRS OFFICERS William Budell Presidffnt I l William Frederick Purdy, Ir. Vice-Presidenzi Burrell Alling Parkliurst Secretary Newell Douglas McDonald Treasurer Henry Lucas llg, Ir. Historian ii I unior Class 4 l History of the Class of 1937 hen the present Iunior Class entered the portals of the old Stone Mill three years ago, we thought we knew practically everything there was to know. Today, with little more than half of our original number remaining, we are willing to admit that there are a few things we weren't very familiar with at that time, Cur earliest remembrance of Stevens life concerns itself with a certain period of torture to which we were subjected at our earliest inconvenience. Orientation Week is the polite name for the era in question. Soon afterwards, we attended the inaugural as- sembly of the college year, and were officially welcomed into the college by the admini- stration and faculty. Thereafter we were turned loose in the wilds of Castle Point, and left at the mercy of the boisterous Sophomores and the deceitful faculty members. The former did their best to convince us that we should wear dinks and black socks and otherwise conform to the regulations. We had other ideas, however, and the result was several pitched battles in locker room and corridor. After a few weeks of this, we got our chance for official revenge by winning the Cage Ball Rush and the Tug of War. After this double defeat, our rivals, the Sophomores, withdrew from the field of battle and acknowledged the superiority of the Freshman Class. The members of the faculty also did their best to intimidate us thoroughly from the very start. Doc Pond was the leader of the attack in this respect with his "Migawd, man, what high school did you come from" and "By gorry, this is the dumbest class l've had in thirty years"-or was it forty? Prunes did his part by keeping the boys amused, Hazy and Moo-Moo classes could always be counted on for a mid-morning siesta, Speed simply flabbergasted us with his demonstrations of how to solve five or six descrip problems at the same time, while "Asme Another" Kinsey gave us our first real lesson in wielding the shovel at the same time as he imparted to us much new and astounding information on the use and care of Elgin watches. Our Freshman Banquet was held at Meyers l-lotel, and the occasion was greatly enlivened by the reciprocal kidnaping of the Freshman and Sophomore Class Presidents. Several profs were there, as was Prexy, who reassured us that there would ucertainlyn be a shortage of engineers in l937. Our first supp term soon rolled around, and it wasn't long before we had learned all of the proper and improper ways in which to lose arms, legs, heads, or anything. Fortified with this knowledge, we were assumed to be well-pre- pared for our six weeks at camp. Whether we actually were or not, we all managed to survive despite week-end rainstorms, poison ivy, mosquitoes, and six-thirty reveille. Our stay at Iohnsonburg was terminated in gala fashion with a baseball game, a swimming meet, and a dance in the mess hall. After a short summer vacation, our class returned to the battles the fol- lowing September. ln our new role as Keepers of the Freshmen, we succeeded quite well in our duties of seeing that they behaved as all good Freshmen should behave. We again won the majority of the rushes, and upheld our honor in all the informal brawls and depantsing episodes. During our second year, we were introduced to a group of high-class sharpshooters, in the persons of Charlie, Gussie, T-neck, and the rest. The tremendous decrease in our numbers which took place at the end of the second year can be attributed for the most part to these perpetuators of the ignoble art of rock-shooting. The two highlights of our Sophomore year were the banquet, which was held at the Hofbrau l-louse, and the Calculus Cremation, which was held on the upper field during lune. The latter event was topped off with a class ferry- boat ride, and a bit of midnight serenading for the benefit of P-nuts, Timmy Creese, and other nocturnal denizens of Castle Point. After another summer we returned to Hoboken again, approximately one- hundred-strong as compared with the hundred-and-sixty-five odd members we had during our first year. After two years at the lnstitute, most of us thought that we knew all the fiendish tricks that the professors would be likely to pull on us, but the first few weeks spent with Looie and Dickie soon convinced us that we had a lot to learn. The diametrically opposite advice and teaching methods to which these two profs have subjected us, have combined to give the class a permanent case of the "jitters"-enthalpy to you. This year, we reached the culmination of our social career at college with the holding of the Iunior Prom. Our third class banquet took place in April at the Castle. At present, we are eagerly looking forward to our final year at Stevens, the last lap which must be covered before we step out into the engineer-starved world, with an MF. degree under our arm. Ti-IE LINE zafwpzej v 'Y lthough small in size Ion is a lion in ambition. He is one of the classes' most conscientious workers. ln fact, we are afraid that he will be bald at an early age, for he worries too much about his work. He is not looked upon as a greasy grind, however, for his good nature and willingness to help have en- deared Whitey to all who have come in contact with him. He takes a great interest in sports, but, so far, has not come out for any of the teams, chiefly because of lack of time. An honor stu- dent in high school, he has consistently maintained good scholarship in college. Iunior year finds his name on the Dean's List. Ionas Anderson "Whitey" I I ohn Henry Andresen P P D P P P ack is another of the class high-brows, for BQU "lack" his name has consistently appeared on the Dean's List, ever since that dim, dark day when the Class of '37 first entered Stevens' portals. During his first two years at the Stute, lack was quite active in ath- letics, having been candidate for Assistant Manager of base- ball, basketball and tennis. ln recent years, however, his interests have shifted to the more social pursuits. He is now secretary of his fraternity, Beta Theta Pi. This past winter found lack actively engaged in the increasingly popular sport of skiing. lrrespective of his accomplishments, lack is a swell fellow to know, being both companionable and humorous. Sixty-two tar soccer goalie, one of the first members of his class to be tapped by Gear and Triangle, Varsity la- crosse player-that's Stan Apolant. So proficient is Stan at goal tending that he has held a position on the Varsity soccer team since his freshman year. ln the spring Stan may be seen wield- ing a lacrosse stick. ln this sport he plays on the attack, and consequently spends his time harrying the enemy goalie. Although Stan never seems to exert himself especially hard, he always manages to stand near the top of the class when marks come out. In Stan may be found one of Stevens' most loyal supporters. Stanley Grier Apolant GV "Stan" 4 4 4 4 4 4 Walter Edwin Arnoldi Sixty-three "Walt" alt has been the most successful of the mid-year entrants to the Class of l937 in the matter of scholarship, and, as such, has maintained his position among the highest in the class. His ability to finish a quiz in one-third of the time taken by anyone else has caused much anguish in the hearts of his less fortunate classmates. His interests are not wholly confined to mental pursuits, however, for he is very fond of tennis and fencing. ln the latter activity, he is a fencer of no mean ability, and is one of the original mem- bers of the recently formed Stevens fencing team. ehold the Brainl Arnold is the peren- nial highbrow of the class and the Brain to all of his associates. He has ranked within the first three of his class almost consistently, but at one time last Fall he took a terrific slide and al- most went off the Deans List. To become a little more serious, though, Arnold has demonstrated his ability in extra-curricu- lar affairs as well as in the classroom. He is one of the most diligent writers on the "Stute" board, and he also holds an office in the S. E. S. Arnold is perhaps best-known for the time he made the ii pClpGI'. Arnold Boris Arons "Arnold" "Dreams List" in his home town news- Wallis Clayton Axt ally has kept in the limelight ever since 95, Gv "WUl1Y" he came to Stevens. Contrary to that old "seen and not heard" proverb, Wally has shown his stuff on the basketball and soccer fields and has rent the air with his vociferous cheers for the Red and Gray in his capacity as class cheer leader. A mishap in the Alumni-Stevens soccer game last fall put Wally out of the play for the rest of the season. His absence was felt by our team and its rooters, but next season will find Wally back in the lineup. His spirit, courage and fellowship have Won for Wally the honor of membership in Gear and Triangle. Sixty-four P P 5 P I P teve is one of '37's ace photogra- phers. lf you should see a tall, dark, lanky fellow taking pictures of the various school activities, that will probably be he, as he and his "candid camera" are often seen together. Steve is also a professional photographer, for his prints of ME. Lab apparatus are purchased eagerly by his classmates for use in their reports. His skill in photog- raphy naturally has found him an active place in the Camera Club. The art of fencing also occupies a good part of his time. His prowess with the foil is shown by the fact that he was the first captain of the Stevens Fencing Team. 4 4 4 4 4 4 Iacob Louis Bauer. Ir. ATA Stephen Michael Baton "Steve fi Sixty-five Wake" ake's individualistic disiointed swagg r is very easily recognizable. No second look is necessary to see whether or not he is on the soccer field. Between playing soccer and writing letters to a certain young Miss up Boston way, he keeps pretty busy. Yet, he finds time to do enough studying to give him ammunition for a barrage of wise-cracks to fire at his pro- fessors each day. ln fact, Lou's heckling is so proficient that Looie has been forced to establish a truce by sending him to the far reaches of the room, out of range. Lou will make a good engineer as he balks at even one significant figure. ith his cheerful smile and happy- go-lucky manner, Skippy chased old man gloom away from the Institute. Everyone Was glad to meet Skip because of his infectious smile. Besides being everybody's friend he is a good athlete, excelling in basketball. The Dean tried to constrain him in this field, but this didn't stop Skip from starring in the informal games during gym periods and after school. With his smooth looks and debonair manner Skip gained the name of "Chicken Chaser". He denies the charge, but methinks it is only because of modesty. The Class regrets the fact that the Dean finally caught up with Skippy. y Anthony Pasquale Bellezza uskippyu Harry Ralph Bennett P P P P P 5 t seems that no matter where he is or What- gm HHGHYU ever task he is engaged in, Harry never relinquishes his good-natured attitude. We have frequently envied his ability of not letting impending quizzes disturb his peace of mind. Maybe it's this ability that helps him hit the shoots. ln the early part of his college career Harry Worked industriously on the managerial staff of the soccer squad. His interest in the literary field manifested it- self in his Writing for the Editorial Board of the "Stute".When- ever his gym periods are in phase with a game of Irish, Harry is usually the first one to plunge into the thick of battle. Sixty-six f Farmer Bill went home every day, we imagine that he'd bring us a load of hayseed regularly, but since he's liv- ing at Stevens Castle, all he brings us are his political problems, for he is presi- dent of the Castle Club. Bill has built up an armchair philosophy of his own and can often be caught going off into some lengthy discourse for which he has many times been accused of "shovelling". Bill has that easy-going manner which dis- tinguishes him from everyone else. He has never been known to raise his voice, but if he should lose his temper, he has the brawn to defend his point of view. William Cullen Morris Bennett 93 "Bill" 4 4 4 4 4 4 Melvin Bernard Benson. Ir. GTS! Sixty-seven nMelu el is another one of the fellows around the Institute who are well-liked for themselves. Ever since the happy days spent in the Stevens Engineering Camp, he has been known and liked by all of his classmates. His early activities in school included the position of candidate for Assistant Man- ager of Soccer. More recently, however, Mel has been spend- ing more time on the acquiring of an engineering education. Not, be it understood, that he has ever been in difficulty with the Dean. On the contrary his record has been a con- sistently good one. lf he continues to do as good work after graduation, success is sure to follow his efforts. etz seems to have a decided prefer- ence for the Chevrolet Motor car as evidenced by the fact that for the past three years he has come proudly forth in the latest creations of that make of motor car, radio and all. Although he has not taken a strenuous part in extra- curricular activities, he has been actively engaged in social pursuits, in school and out. Moreover, this has been accom- plished Without seriously interfering with his successful completion of the course, to date, at Stevens. ln fact, the excellence of his reports in the Mechanical Engi- neering Lab has shown him to be a veritable "ace" in the Work of this de- partment. Walter Carl Betzendahl nBetzn P P I P P P Harold Hamilton Bird arold doesn't seem to mind going through "Harold" Stevens in three and a half years, for he has become a consistent holder of a place on the Deans List. Outside of class, he has likewise made a name for himself. Witness his title as Literary Editor of this publication, Witness also his shooting for higher honors in the Stevens Rifle Club. His main interest out of school, however, seems to be in Watch-repairing and in his Ford roadster. l-le bought the latter for a song, and today it is said to be desired by the elite. l-larold's combination of in- telligent thinking and a mechanical ability ought to carry him far. Sixty-eight e predict that Charlie will be- come one of Englewoods lead- ing citizens. With that smile he's bound to go places, and what girl doesn't love to get her hands in a mop ot curly hair? Wellesley seems to have tirst rights on that privilege at the pres- ent, but Wellesley's a long Way oil, isn't it, Charlie? li you see Charlie coming in a contraption which he maintains is of the gezzzu car, or it you hear a variety oi musical notes all based on one ve- hicle, dodge quickly, tor Charlie's a ter- ror When it comes to trying to reduce the Stevens enrollment. Ask Marshall to tell you oi his close call. Charles Albert Bogert "Chass" 4 4 4 4 Donald Hayden Bookhultz 93 Sixty-nine "Don" on is probably one of the most consistent dance supporters now on the campus. lt Would take a lot of thinking to find a dance at which Don and Euny were not present. Don's big interest at school has been the soccer team. His many hours ot Work have been rewarded and he will manage the team for the coming season. ln addition he has served on many of the class committees. l-lis "gift ot gab" has been diverted into literary fields Winning tor him the position ot Sporting Editor of this yearbook and a responsible position on the "Stute". im is one of the most active members of Thirty-seven, both in and out of classes, and is consequently quite well-known about the campus. Since his entrance at Stevens, lim has maintained an enviable scholastic record, appearing consistently on the Dean's List, and cul- minating recently in election to Tau Beta Pi. Outside of the class-room he is no less energetic. The "Stute" and the Dramatic Society both occupy his attention. De- spite his numerous activities, lim is a quiet unostentatious fellow who always knows what he is doing. Such men are rare at Stevens. We expect big doings from this young engineer, and are sure s lim won't disappoint us. ALALUAL Iames Sylvester Braxton TBII "Jim" Clifford Bernard Brundage ed is one of the few three letter men to be GV "Red" found on the Stevens campus. lt can readily be believed, therefore, that he is an athlete of no mean ability. His major sports include basket- ball, soccer, and lacrosse. Better still, his great athletic acti- vity has not been at the expense of his studies, for he has never had any serious encounters with the Dean. For his loyal support to Stevens, he was tapped by Gear and Tri- angle on Spring Sports Day last year. Aside from his many accomplishments, Red is a swell fellow to know for he is a good mixer and a jovial companion. Seventy . l y Q l ob is one of the college's many radio hams. His spare time at college has been divided between his first love, radio, and his positions on the managing staffs of the baseball and basketball squads. He was also a member of the A Iunior Prom Committee. The time he has given to extra-curricular activities has not, however, been detrimental to his studies for Bucky's name can usually be found on the Dean's List. He is one of those lucky people who always seem to be able find the bright spot in any situa- lion-the occasions on which Bucky has been seen without a smile can be counted on one hand. - -4 P y P I D Robert Lester Buchanan B911 "Bob" 1 4 4 4 X42 GV Seventy-one William Budell i . 1 1 1 I J "Bm" n every class there is always one man at whom all look with respect and admiration and whose leadership is invariably sought. Bill fills this capacity in our class for he has taken the initia- tive in all of his many activities and proved himself an able leader. For the past two years he has been our class presi- dent and Student Council Representative. Bill earned his varsity soccer letter in his freshman year and is to captain the team next year. In the journalistic field, we find him Sports Editor of the "Stute". ln recognition of his position on the campus, Bill was one of our first to be elected into Gear and Triangle. D t P 4 ' rv is one of those lively fellows who always has a ready answer. When he 4 isn't banging out a Beethoven Sonata 4 on the piano with one finger, or out for 1 a row on the good old Passaic, he can Q usually be found up in the library work- 4 ing on his M. E. lab computations. The boys are very fond of lrv and delight especially in his little song and dance which he is always ready to give. Looie is his favorite author, but Looie doesn't understand him. We hope that some day the world will catch up with Butler's spe- cial method of solving problems, because "it is all geometry". Irving Thomas Butler "Irv" P P P P y P P Maurice De Monbrun Carriere aurice's ambition is to become an avia- GTG Maumee tor, so in choosing activities he natu- rally selected the Glider Club. After a freshman year consisting of much stooging and few flights he finally had the chance to make a real hop. One summer day when he was about to take off, a young tornado picked up the glider and gave Maurice the most thrilling ride he ever experienced. Maurice could take it, but the glider couldn't. When the parts were gathered, there wasn't enough left to even look like a glider but our hero came up smiling and ready for more. Maurice doesn't take any tailspins when it comes to marks. Seventy-two Peter Francis Crosby oe spends all of his afternoons through- out the whole school year playing one sport or another. He has used his ability on the Iunior Varsity and Varsity squads of the soccer, basketball, and baseball teams. loe is an exception to the rule that athletes are at a loss in the classroom. lnstead, studies are easy for him so that no compulsory visits to the dean have been necessary. Not only has he kept clear of the deans clutches, but he has always earned a satisfactory standing with what appears to be a mini- mum of effort. loe's ability to learn quickly and easily, whether it be athletics or schoolwork, will certainly carry him far. Ioseph William Chirko "Ice 4 l 4 Q. I 4 T2 'NJ BGH Seventy-three upete.. ete is one of the classes' quiet boys. You never hear of his getting into trouble but he's popular with all who know him. He makes a fine actor. Everyone who saw Profanity Greene's "Moon Over the Caribbeesn agrees that a great name was lost to the stage when Pete decided to become an engineer, but we think he ought to make a darn good engineer too. Pete's pet sport seems to be basketball. When it comes to interfraternity games he's right there, and when he's on, he's good. We've never seen anybody with his ability to make what the other team insists on calling lucky shots. uring the last two years Gerry has lived in Westfield although his home address is still given as Maplewood. For a while his affections had a rapidly shifting center, but he seems to have finally found his one great love. In fact it is so great that he ignored the faculty a bit too much last spring and was forced to drop back to our class. Gerry has only three interests in life: Dot, his amateur radio station, and the formation of the foulest puns Stevens has ever heard. The first is a pleasure, the second is a livelihood, but the last is a misdemeanor, and he is impervious to punishment. Gerard Quick Decker, 3rd I ohn Harding Dill ATA "Gerry" 'V l i l ' l ! gl t I l A- . .l ohnny entered Stevens from Harvard, but KCI' by steady and conscientious effort he has elevated himself to such a position that we are willing to overlook the facts of his origin. His athletic versatility has been witnessed on every field of interclass competition, and for two years he has successfully defended the Iunior Varsity soccer goal. lohnny's independence of thought together with his highly-developed reasoning power have, for three years, made him a valuable asset to the Honor Board. Iohnny's qualifications as a social leader have made him a central figure in all collegiate and fraternal social activity. "Iohnny" Seventy-four P P D P P P ere is another one of Thirty-seven's versatile athletes. During his Iunior year, Tom has already earned Var- sity letters for himself in both soccer and basketball. During the Spring he has oc- cupied his time playing Varsity tennis and Iunior Varsity lacrosse. Maybe an- other year will see Tom displaying his talents on the baseball diamond for the Red and Gray. Tom was one of the big scoring threats of the basketball squad during the past year, and he will un- doubtedly be one of the bulwarks of the five next year. Despite all his activities and the fact that he commutes daily from Yonkers, Tom has consistently maintained a good scholastic average. Q P Q r V Thomas Ioseph Di Masi "Tom" Albert Frederick Downham Seventy-five l has many outside interests, yet he al- ways manages to rate high scholastic- ally. After working up through interclass and I.V. soccer he won his "S" on the Varsity last season. He is also a Iunior Editor on the "Stute." Al is musically inclined, playing the accordion and joining in impromptu quartets when the occasion offers. I-le is greatly interested in astronomy and is always ready to discuss anything on that subject. He finished grammar school in England and is sometimes accused by his friends of being a "Limey." This he always strenuously denies, claiming that he is a native son of the Golden West. Donald Trayser Duckworth "DOH" on, being one of the few benedicts in his class, is accorded special respect and admiration by his friends. His hobby is amateur radio and given half a chance he will explain all about this or that distant ham whom he has contacted. He is a member of the Badio Club, and he has served on the Honor Board. Ducky, as he is sometimes called, is one of those natural athletes His spectacular playing at end has won him his numerals for three successive years in interclass football. Gym tests don't worry him in the least because he invariably passes them with ease after little or no practice. lust now his favorite sport is squash. P Robert Yeoman Edwards orced to leave school for a year because "Bob" of sickness, Bob was welcomed into our ranks in the middle of his Sophomore year. Bob's cheery smile and good-natured disposition are known all the way from here to Bloomfield and back. He can often be seen doing his Dickie and Looie between classes, and writing up ME. and Chem Lab reports during lunch periods, saying that he must have his evenings free for more enjoy- able occupations. He claims to have a way with the "wim- men", but we have to be shown. His pertinent and "scien- tific" questions have livened up Psychology class for his fellow-students this year. Seventy-six P P P P D ere is one of the lads who has been out in front all the way through college. His list of accomplishments is imposing and covers nearly every field of endeavor at Stevens. Bruno started off by gaining first place in academics dur- ing his Freshman year and has been a Dean's List man ever since. He is Iunior Business Manager of the "Stute" and Assistant Manager of tennis, and he was one of the first three members of his class to be elected to Tau Beta Pi. He's a chap Who says little but has something Worth hearing when he does speak. His silence goes far to hide a keen sense of humor. Bruno Ehrman Ir EN, TRU Bruno 4 4 4 4 4 4 I Eugene Francis Fiedler Seventy-seven Gene ene is the fortunate possessor of the happy combination of sound common sense and a good-natured disposition. But even with his easy-going nature it is sometimes neces- sary to draw the line. Consequently, one morning he takes the Brighton express and the next it's probably the local- Whichever Brooklyn's Greatest Citizen isn't on. Gene has been a member of the baseball squad for the past three years. His scholastic record is indicative of what Georgie terms "a good student"-it shows a steady and marked im- provement throughout the three years. A final word of Warn- ing: if you have the interests of society at heart, keep Gene and Happy Florea Well separated. 4 4 4 4 4 4 s the essence of his nickname im- plies, Happy, with his broad grin and keen sense of humor, lends himself cheerfully and willingly to Stevens activity. Besides maintaining a very cred- itable scholastic standing, he has found his chief interest, in athletics, and fall, Winter and spring all find him conscien- tiously pursuing perfection in the tech- nique of the timely sports which to him are more of a study than a hobby. Every social function and college affair holds l-lappy's support and finds him invariably in the center of its activity keeping things going. ln short, his is a personality Which could be duplicated over and over again to the advantage of the school. Harold Robert Florea 1-Happyfl I P I P P P Harry Dean Forrest very time the Dean makes out his list, H. Deans name is to be found on it. Aside from pulling down good grades With the greatest of ease, he spends a good deal of time writing for the "Stute" and playing his trumpet in the band. Dean's greatest vice is bridge-playing. I-le is one of the class' bachelors, but if you ask him about it, he will tell you that it is not from principle but from policy. I-le explains that Women are too much of a drain on a small exchequer. Don't start to talk about home towns in his presence unless you're prepared to hear about "Gods Country". H. Dean Seventy-eight immie's pet extra-curricular activity is urging on the crews of the Dramatic Society to more elaborate perform- ances. He has made himself very evident both before and behind the scenery. Iimmie's already satisfactory scholastic standing was guaranteed by his repeat- ing part of the third year. He gladly passes on what he has learned to those of us who are slow in grasping the prof's discourse. The fairer sex at times seems to Worry this man, but it is to be noted that it is not always the same girl. We marvel at the way his chariot still runs when it occasionally carries us to and from this seat of learning. P P I P P P Iames Hamilton Gamberton ATA "Iimmie" 4 4 4 4 4 4 T2 Scrvas Georgaros Seventy-nine "The Greek" ossessed of a keen, mathematical brain, the Greek does every problem With par- tial differentials and a couple of discon- tinuous functions, Whether it be a question in Industrial Psy- chology or a Looie shoot. His analytical mind has also led him into the realm of chess-playing. He spends many a class period playing chess with himself on his miniature board. ln fact, We Won't be surprised if We find him play- ing Capablanca one of these days. George has contributed frequently to "The Stute" and the LINK, and he has also served as Historian of his class. His droll asides have bright- ened the long hours for his classmates ever since the days of Kinsey lectures. ario is a shining example ot the local boy who made good. A Hoboken lad, he has consistently been on the Dean's List Cthe good onel since he entered Stevens. l-le is always ready to otter his fellow classmates any assistance in his power and has a cheer- tul greeting for everyone. Mario finds his diversion in making tunny noises come out ot what he claims is a clarinet. ln tact, he has two clarinets which makes it double trouble. But then, he might have had a saxophonel The noises that he produces must be music though, because he plays in our Band and in the Dramatic Society Orchestra. Mario Ioseph Goglia AKII "Mario" X ' V l Robert Victor Grcrhn ou would never guess by looking at Bob's uB0b" innocent tace that it conceals the mind ot the class, yes, even the college humorist. Bob's brainstorrns have given a New Deal to Elue Gas. lt is usually Bobs tault it you were thrown out ot class tor read- ing the "Stute" because you were probably reading his column. ln addition to his humorous endeavors he has put in a great deal ot serious ettort as Managing Editor of this yearbook. Bob had the Psychology Department worried last term. The questionnaires ot the Society of lnhuman Engi- neering, tor which we can blame him and Ed Heaton, were driving so many Iuniors crazy that the Psychology Depart- ment could not handle all the cases. r r r r r v v Eighty ick has two major loves, the "Irene", ' , and Buicks. Ask him about either ot the two and he will talk tor , hours. Packard l2U fans, in spite ot their numbers, do not scare Dick in the least, tor with Professor Backer, another Buick owner, tor moral support, he is always willing to argue the advantages ot his car. Dick spends a great deal ot his time up in the gym playing lrish, and he is one of our ablest exponents ot the royal old sport. His deceivingly innocuous ap- pearance has been ot great assistance to him many times. This year, even Looie commented upon his bright and shining face. Richard Herman Greten "Dick" Herbert Charles Haag Eighty-one "Herb" erb came to us at the beginning of Soph- omore year from R.P.l. But Gussie, Char- lie, Looie and Dickie have made a Stevens man out of him. A snappy game of handball gener- ally satisfies his thirst tor exercise while M. E. Lab comps or a general bull-session about nothing in particular take up most of his spare time about school. l-le has that characteristic of stick-to-it-iveness when it comes to studies and manages to keep ahead of the Dean. While Herb is not so well known about the campus, those who do know him teel that Stevens will some day have reason to be proud ot him. ob is one of those versatile lads who manage to support and take part in most of the school's activities and still maintain an enviable scholastic record. l-le is an active member of the "Stute" editorial board, a member of the Iunior Prom committee, and an ardent rooter for all of the teams at their home games. Besides that, there are very few dances held around Castle Point at which you can't find Bob. Due to the fact that his father is in the tugboat business, part of the Class of '37 enjoyed a bit of mid- night sightseeing around New York Har- bor after our Sophomore class banquet last year. Robert Zabriskie Hague '-f D P I P P P Paul Richard Theodore Hahn XY? "Bob" 'Z aul is another of these Stevens lads who XXI' is "hiding his light under a bushel," so to speak. Unbeknown to most of his class- mates he indulges in his chosen calling only in the church choir where he is rated as a fine baritone and is often called upon to render solos. I-le is also one of Misar's "wooden lndians" spending the spring season running around catch- ing flies. We wonder if the two activities make use of the same characteristic. Paul is very mechanically inclined as is attested by "Iuggerbeth" the distinctive gray Chevy in which he cowboys around. Paul is always ready to kid around, hence his popularity. "Paul" Eighty-two ootball, basketball, baseball, soccer -whenever the Class of '37 is look- ing for a good man to swell its score in the class games, Otto is paged. in a game of lrish he is second to none, and when the coaches wish to demonstrate some new tortures they have invented for the layman, Otto is called in to do the demonstrating. On the apparatus he's a natural. The freshman camp instructors spent many a sleepless night and stub- bed many a toe in their efforts to catch Otto on his nights off, but Otto, true woodsman that he was, seemed to have a better knowledge of the trails leading out of camp. Otto Halbach "Otto" 4 4 4 4 4 4 Robert Alfred Hctlvorsen Eighty-three uHall1 al is a man who has an abiding fear of asking "dumb" questions. His creed is self reliance, and it must be a good one, for he is one of the better students in the class. He has won many friends through his everlasting store of good humor-in fact, the only time his brow darkens is when he is forced to listen to a group of his classmates sing in the showers. Hal was a member of the "Stute" board and was one of the best proof readers in the organization. His real hobby, however, is boating, and he is most at peace with the world when he is twixt sea and sky. 4 d is probably the biggest little man in our class. The Weasel is so small 4 that he has to jump up and down 4 on a scale to rock it and has to call for Q outside help to tip it. l-le has capitalized Q on his physique though and has played 4 several feminine rolls for the Dramatic Society. The Weasel's other diversion has been stooging for the baseball squad. l-le did a good job and is now Assistant Manager. This year he has teamed up with Bob Grahn to torment the Class of '37, not to mention the faculty, with their endless research questionnaires for the Society of lnhuman Engineering. He is sometimes suspected of being one of the dreaded B.B.'s. Edward Francis Heaton "Weasel" i r P b I f i Harold Phillip Heller ersatility is the Watchword of this stal- "Harold P-H Wart son of Stevens. Versatility that bridges the gap between hard-headed, fact-seeking engineer and aggressive, swashbuckling pub- licity agent is the breath of life to Harold l-leller. Harold P. naturally has so many pursuits which he may follow that he really doesn't need to decide upon any one. Whenever the lads ask him what he's going to do after graduation, he answers With characteristic modesty, "Oh, look for a job, l guess." But rumor hath it that he is going to specialize in his favorite field, that of concrete structures, in which he has had much practical experience. Eighty-four n Pete We have the possibility of a very rare combination of fields of endeavor. At present he is the unanimous choice for class philosopher. Any topic that comes up in a conversation provides him With ample impetus to Wander off on Wide spread dissertations on that or any allied subject. lncidentally, one of his philoso- phies is never to drag to or attend any of the dances. ln fact, he seems to steer shy of the weaker sex completely. Pete's other possible field of endeavor might be engineering if he doesn't Watch out. After all, you never can tell what four years at Stevens will do to a person. George William Hipp "Pete" .4 . Robert Arthur Horenburger GE Eighty-five 3-1, B. is another one of those Who joined the Class of '37 at mid-year, but he . has done such good Work for Stevens ever since that he has surely been forgiven for that by now. His list of accomplishments is a long one. A portion of his efforts have been directed toward the publication of this LINKQ his playing of the french horn has aided the band considerablyg While his ability to puncture holes in paper targets has placed him in good standing with the Rifle Club. Although H. B. did not take much part in Stevens social life at first, he is now an active participant in that elite society. 4 4 4 4 l l be, as a personality, is without a doubt one of the most outstanding men in his class, for his persever- ance, leadership, and independence are recognized and respected by all. He has whole-heartedly supported the numerous activities he has undertaken. l-lis athletic ability has covered every branch of in- terclass sport, including the Cane Sprees, and lunior Varsity lacrosse. As an assist- ant on the LINK board, Abe has been an industrious and willing worker, while recognition of his social prowess has found for him a position on the Iunior Prom committee. l-lis conscientious atti- tude carried into scholastics, has brought him a creditable standing in the class throughout most of his college career. Abraham David Homstein ITMJ "Abe" ee was one of those who comprised Sec- HM: tion E, which entered at mid-year. The fact that he is still among us shows that the thought of an M. E. Degree from Stevens in three and one-half years was not too much for him. Lee is such a quiet, unassuming fellow that one hardly knows that he is around. I-le is a true Stevens supporter, nevertheless, for he is fre- quently seen at the dances and other social functions. Al- though he lives not far from school, in Brooklyn, he stays at his fraternity house through the week. l-le is industrious and a hard worker as his fraternity brothers can testify. P P P P P P l "Lee" Eighty-six eet Bob Hunt, the boy from Brook- lyn with the yellow stemmed pipe. While the worn pipe shows itself to be Bob's faithful companion, its owner has shown his faith in '37 by his playing on our class baseball teams. His ability on the diamond gained for him a position on the I. V. while a freshman. While by no means a constant burner of the power- ful midnight oil, Bob's ability has con- tinually placed him in the upper third of the class. His pipe may be "old faith- ful" but there are 104 men of '37 that are proud to call him friend. Bob was the fellow who bought two prom bids. Robert Gallatin Hunt "Bob" i 4? 4. 4 4 4 4 Henry Lucas Ilg Xtlf, GV Eighty-seven nHennY" ot being content with the rigorous work- out of classrooms, this "man about the Stute" has entered into all fields of student activities, not only in athletics and in literary work but also fraternally. A member of Gear and Triangle, Hen was one of the first four men of his class to be tapped. Hen has added to his prestige throughout the succeeding years with offices that are too numerous to mention here. And here is a friendly tip-if the strong arms of Hoboken's min- ions of the law should claw you, just call on Hen. He is the friend of Hoboken's finest and he can save your skull. 4. 4 ing to make good at the Stute. 1 He originally started at Stevens in the Class of 1934, but left in good 4 standing at the end of his sophomore 4 year to seek employment. Heavyweight Q champion, lames Braddock, is not the only one to rise from the docks to fortune. Mike also worked as longshoreman for three years and see what happened to him. He is back at Stevens in the Class of l937. The three year let up from studies has made his task quite hard, but he is making a good comeback. Mikes genial- ity and unfailing good humor have won him many friends in a short time. Michael Ierkovich "Mike" P P P F P I b Ioseph Richard Iohnson ick is Stevens' prize Lackawanna com- unicku muter. As such, he has earned the nick- name "Lothario of the Lackawanna", because of his wild tales of adventure with the blondes on the 5:15. We who know Dick well, however, are sure that his only girl is still his mother. The Dean is perennially at Dick's heels for scholastic reasons. When the Dean is sound asleep in the wee small hours of the night, however, Dick is to be found in the operating room of the Radio Club, pounding brass, and working all the DX. Since Dick is one of our best radio operators, we look to him to maintain Stevens' air supremacy. Eighty-eight ike is another Hoboken boy try- his flying dutchman does his sailing on a motorcycle of ancient vintage. While at camp, Schultz did a Weeks KP. because his mount failed to bring him in before the zero hour on Sunday night. Schultz is the man Who gave Shack L its reputation. lt was Schultz who taught the General how to swear. lt was Schultz who was voted the Best Bunk Breaker. lt was Schultz who gave the in- structors their nicknames: "Professor Chadwick", i'Doctor Dietz", etc. lt was Schultz Who could hold more beer than anyone at camp. Schultz and the lgl were the two inseparable companions in deviltry. They even double-crossed each other. William Edward lunge "Schultz" 4 4 4 4 4 Igor Anatole Kamlookhine Eighty-nine Iggy" he son of a Russian submarine comman- der, Iggy has the distinction of being the only linguist in his class, possessing a fine command of his native tongue and of French. l-lis interest in Russia and photography keep lggy busy when- ever the profs give him a spare moment, which is likely to be quite often, as he is the kind of lad who does nothing but his assigned Work, and that quietly and thoroughly. lggy's proudest achievement is a striking photograph of Looie taken during one of the regular Wednesday matinees. His enthusiasm for picture taking has led him to become a member of the Camera Club. ud is one of the foremost men in the Iunior Class. His consistent ap- pearance on the Dean's List has earned him the honor and distinction of being elected to Tau Beta Pi. He has been on the Honor Board for three years and is now its secretary. lnterclass base- ball and touch football find Bud in the midst of the fray. Socially Bud is no lag- gard for he is chairman of the lunior Prom Committee. He has also taken an active interest in the affairs of his frater- nity. Despite all these formidable quali- fications Bud remains one of the best liked men in the class. He was voted the best camper of our class during Freshman Camp session. Herman Koester. Ir. X41 TBII "Bud" I . l l l r Q- t ' ix X l W . l Nicholas Kohanow L ere is the tall, handsome, silent man of gm uNiCkH the Class of '37. Nick rarely gives an opinion on a topic under discussion in the classroom, but when he does, it is a clear, concise, and usually correct statement. Nick's quiet, unassuming attitude toward things in general does not give an indication as to his well-rounded education and his knowledge of innumer- able subjects. Not infrequently does he straighten out some point about which we are doubtful. His favorite diversion is tinkering with radio. lt is almost unnecessary to mention that Nick knows the ideal way to spend summers-he usually goes up to Massachusetts where he breezily sails the time away. Ninety D P P P P P ndy is one of the artists ot the class. No doubt everyone has admired his posters announcing the coming attractions of the Dramatic Society. His talent has made itself evident in other activities as well, for both the LINK and the "Stute" have been enriched by his drawings. ln fact, as Art Editor, he is responsible for the artistic beauty of this year's LINK. Although Andy was little higher than the average in scholarship when he entered, he has risen to such an extent that he now holds one ot those cherished positions on the Dean's List. His good record is not unusual, how- ever, for he is a serious and conscien- tious worker. Andrew Thomas Kornylctk "Andy" 4 4 4 4 4 4 Lester Claude Kreisa EN Ninety-one "Les" he only trouble that Les ever found with Stevens was that it required too much work. And work, pure unadulterated work, is anathema to Les. That's why he became one ot the busiest men in the Iunior Class-in strictly extra-curricular fields. Out for soccer, horn-blowing in the mighty Stevens orchestra, and at times in the band, dramatizing on the stage ot the Stevens Theater, whiling away the week-ends playing in the dance bands, dashing oft to Hackensack, Riverhead, and other points in the provinces when the mood took hirn-he led the Dean a merry chase. But P-nuts finally won. So now he's gone. But we'll always remember vociferous, mirth-pro- voking, devil-may-care Les. harlie is another humorous mem- ber of the Class of '37 and, conse- quently, is well liked and popular. His chief interests are to be found in the field of sports. He has been out for As- sistant Manager of basketball, and has played interclass lacrosse. However, basketball, Irish, touch football and sim- ilar games are given a goodly share of his time. The cremation of the demon Calculus by the Class of '37 was ably assisted by him, as have been other events of a similar nature. Nor has the wide scope of his activities had a detri- mental effect on his scholastic standing for to date he has remained on friendly terms with the Dean. Charles Lamont "Charlie" v eonard is one of the foremost exponents of Stevens in general and of Thirty- Seven in particular. A modest and quiet, though by no means a bashful and retiring fellow, The General received his commission at camp from his class- mates who didn't know a pacifist when they saw one. Scholastically, Lenny is usually well up in his class, this, in spite of the fact that he has never been a "Slugger," The truth is that The General always finds time to indulge in his hobbies which include wandering around New York art galleries and museums, tinkering with his amateur radio station, and dabbling in photography. Leonard Lasky "The General" Ninety-two P P P P P P ack is one of the largest men in the class and also one of the most popu- lar. His willingness to participate in any fun that might be going on has earned him the reputation of being one of Stevens' few 'lcollege boys". lack spends most of his time hanging around room R-107 and associated environs. He really gets into his element when he feels a stage beneath his feet, for that is one time when he throws himself whole-heartedly into his work. Although lack makes a practice of indulging in his every passing fancy, he evidently does some schoolwork occasionally, for he usually stands in the first quarter of the class scholastically. Iohn Henry Lewis IDE K "Jack" 4 s 4 4 4 4 4 Q Iohn Herbert Lichtenstein Ninety-three nLich'Yn t takes only a small incendiary to start a large fire and such is the case when Iohnny appears on the scene symbolizing perpetual motion. Whether it be in a class room or dormitory, when he arrives, action begins, and continues at a fast and furious pace under his able leadership. ln addition to the activity of his adventurous spirit, lohnny has two main interests, in radio and in photography, and the long evening hours in- variably find him conscientiously striving to improve his technique in these fields. A review of the past few years finds Iohnny deserving of much credit for his unceasing effort in keeping the morale of the class at a high pitch. recruit from our rival college, M.l.T., Fred joined our class last year, nevertheless, he is truly one of us. A confirmed aviation enthusiast, Fred's pet hobby is photographing the planes. Then lggy Kamlookhine, his bosom companion, has the job of devel- oping and printing the pictures. ln classes Fred greatly annoys the Gen- eral, who sits next to him, with his in- attention, for Fred usually studies his hydraulics in statics class, his statics in chemistry class, his chemistry in ma- chine-design class, and his machine- design in hydraulics class. Fred hopes some day to catch up with himself and do the right thing at the right time. Frederick William Locke. Ir. "Fred" l Gordon MacLean P P P P P 5 f anybody wishes to find Mac, his best bet 93 nMacLooieu is to look in the pool. lf he's not there, he is probably out on the field throwing a football around. Macs only worry is that he will be con- sidered a professional swimmer because he won fifty cents in the intershack swimming meet out at camp. l-le would like to see swimming reinstated as an interclass sport on the campus. Mac has played on our football team for three years and expects to be back for more next year. His favorite indoor sport is trying to keep a few jumps ahead of the Dean. So far the race has ended in a tie. N inety-four Dominic Michael Masi. Ir. hen the soccer squad reported for practice freshman year, in the ranks was this quiet, red-headed lad from New York. l-lis ability soon gained for him a position on the Varsity which he has held as one of the team's "spark plugs" for the past three years. Al's "educated toe" has been one of the main factors aiding the Stute booters in their achievement of two undefeated sea- sons. Nor does Al confine his athletic prowess to the soccer field. l-le is pro- ficient in the art of handball. The annual tournament finds Mainka a strong con- tender for the championship and his skill has continually placed him near the top. 4 1 4 4 4 4 4 GTS! Ninety-five "Dom" f everyone in the school supported activi- ties as much as Dom does, the various presidents, editors, and managers would be much happier. ln his quiet way Dom has been an active member of the Dramatic Society and its orchestra, has worked on the managerial staff of the lacrosse team, played interclass soccer and lacrosse, been active on the "Stute" business board, and is, of course, the LINKS business manager. However, his achievements have not been limited only to the field of extra-curricular activities for his scholastic standing consistently places his name in the group that com- poses the Dean's List. ALLAAA ere is another one of the class highbrows. Ed's name has ap- peared on the Dean's List several times since his arrival at Stevens. He probably achieves his consistently high ranking because of his insistence on getting down to the fundamentals of any problem. Many a prof, including Looie, Gussie, and Dickie, can testify to Ed's propensity for basic facts. When- ever one of the aforementioned teachers attempts to "put something over" on the rest of the class, Ed is always ready with a barrage of questions to pin him down. Aside from heckling the profs and bull- sessioning in the library, Ed spends some of his time writing releases for the Press Club. Edmond Constantine Mathez ..Ed.. P P P P P P Hawley Deering McCoy n every class there are always a few men Kd' who possess the enviable quality of being able to see the brighter side of a situation no matter how grave it may be. Mac stands high in the ranks of these chosen few, and for three years his cheerful and complaisant nature has had its beneficial effect on everyone about him. His primary extra-curricular interest is in the activities of the Radio Club, and the combination of his knowledge and sincere interest has aided considerably in keeping that organization in creditable standing. Mac is an expert bridge player, an enthusiastic supporter of social functions, and an able scholar. l cll Ninety-six t was once said about Mac that when he's awake, he looks as if he were asleep, and when he's asleep he looks as if he were dead. His ability and popu- larity, however, were quickly recognized by the class and he is the only man in the class who has held the position of Treasurer. A regular worker from the start, Mac has just been elected to the presidency of the Dramatic Society. Per- haps if he didn't spend so much time helping put Stevens shows across, he would be top man in his class, a 'thing predicted by many who have come to know him for his quick, accurate mind. Newell Douglas McDonald XXI' "Mac" 4 4 4 4 4 4 Oscar Melville Mendel fbIK Ninety-seven nos" f there is one outstanding reason why Oscar is one of the best liked fellows in the class, it is probably the fact that he has the most even-tempered and amiable manner that one may have. He did not lose his temper in the forge shop 'way back in Freshman supplementary term, or in camp, and that is saying something. Os is a rabid sports fan. He fol- lows baseball, basketball, football, and ice hockey in par- ticular. Class and fraternity baseball and basketball teams have been materially aided by Oscars speed and accuracy He only regrets that we have no ice hockey team, as he is an expert in that game. yman is another of those who joined our ranks in his Sophomore year- he transferred from Cornell. Since then he has earned a position on the Varsity tennis squad due to his excep- tional ability with a racket. Even with his constant appearance on a tennis court regardless of the weather, Lyman finds time to do his scholastic work and burns more of the well-known midnight oil than most men. Winter sports are his week- end pastimes during the cold months while summer vacation finds him com- peting in tennis tournaments. l-le enters wholeheartedly into any occasion. l-lis pleasant personality has earned for him a great many friends around the school. Lyman Middleditch XT "Twicket" Robert Campbell Miller, Ir. anky UBC." is one of "The Stute's" best "Bob" news hounds. l-le is well known in the various departments because of his thirst for knowledge, but Bill Smith has had him blacklisted. Bob is a good mixer and can start a fluent conversation with any- one from Prexy down to the most taciturn of the janitors. Whenever he is up to something, Arons is probably mixed up in it too. His efficiency at rounding up a gang to shave a mustache or make a raid is truly remarkable. Bob starts each term with a mighty resolution to make the Dean's List. His chief gripe is Looieg his favorite subject is M. E. Lab. Ninety-eight tu is the social lion of Section E and one of the greatest participants in society in the lunior Class. He is an ardent supporter of Steven's activities for there has been hardly a dance, or similar function, that has not been graced by his presence. He is also conspicuous in athletic interests for he plays football, "Irish", and tennis, having received his letter in the latter. His varied interests have not seriously impaired his abilities in more scholarly pursuits, however, for his name is often to be found on the Deans List. Add to the above his ready Wit and genial disposition and you have all the essentials of a true Stevens man. Stuart Haughton Moyes Xfb "Stu" Iustin Paul Neuhoif Ninety-nine nl-lustyn ow lusty finds time to support so many activities and yet to maintain so fine a scholastic record is an achievement which causes us to marvel. The Dramatic Society orchestra has profited in having the versatile Iustin alternately tooting a trumpet and slapping the bull fiddle. The brass section of the newly organized band has also claimed his services. In the fall season lusty can be seen playing interclass soccer and football. He is an associate editor of the LINK and a member of the "Stute" business board. With Whatever time Iustin has left he probably does some studying, for his name consistently appears on the Dean's List. an is a quiet individual who, in the course of two and a half years, has managed to win himself a Warm place in Stevens life. An ardent camera enthusiast he can be seen at any sport- ing event snapping away for posterity. Although photography is Dan's favorite pastime, his abilities do not stop there. He manages to amass numerous facts about engineering and his studious atti- tude has gained him the respect of his teachers. Still another side to Dans na- ture is his continued support of all social events around the school. All in all, Dan has Well balanced interests which mean that in later years success should come to him easily. Daniel N ovick IIA fl' "Danny" Desmond Iohn O'Boyle ack is one of those who are constantly on X45 GV the go, but who never seem to be rushed or overworked. His greatest activity has been in the field of sports. He has played on interclass base- ball and football teams. ln addition he has devoted much time to lacrosse, soccer, and tennis. The Prep Night cane sprees found him an active participant, as well. At one time, the Dramatic Society claimed some of his attention, but those days are past. Although not a high-brow scholastically, lack seems to get along Without serious difficulties. His pertinent questions in Looie's class have often caused that Prof much anguish. "Stub" One Hundred P P P P P P lthough Pat didn't take much inter- est in activities until his second year, he is certainly outdoing him- self now. As one of the squad of cheer leaders, which was formed last year, he did his part to urge Stevens teams to victory. He has also played in a number of interclass games and helped to entertain the Prep Nighters in the Cane Sprees. This season finds him on the soccer squad. His literary talents have earned him a position on the "Stute." However, Pats successes have not been confined to extra-curricular ac- tivities, for he is Well up in class in scholarship. His name appears consist- ently on the Deans List. Patrick Anthony Pandolio "Pat" 4 4 4 4 4 4 Burrell Alling Parkhurst Xfb Une Hundred One "Bm" t seems that Bill's slogan has been "Don't let your studies interfere with your college Work". Not that his studies have been neg- lected-his marks are usually high enough, and it is the consensus that if he studied a little harder, he would be one of the class aces. But Bill does other things While the rest of us are studying. He has been class secretary for the past two years. He is photographic editor of the LINK. He has Worked for the Dramatic Society and Radio Club. ln the fall he plays interclass football. He rarely misses a social event. Bill's genial personality has Won for him many friends around the Stute. 4 4 4 4 4 4 Robert Sabens Phair "Bob" high-brow whose ob is another name appears on the Deans List. fellow who knows He is a quiet much, but says little until the right time comes to speak. Consequently he is well- liked by all those who come in contact with him. Iunior Varsity baseball claimed him as one of its participants but this seems to be his only activity, except for the learning of the jewelers trade in the watch class conducted by E. E. instructor, Adolph Amend. Since becoming some- what proficient in the art, Bob opens all his conversations with a query as to whether anyone has a watch he wants fixed, so beware of your time-pieces! P P P P P P William Frederick Purdy EN "Bill" ill is one of the best-known and best- liked fellows in the Class of '37. His list of accomplishments and activities is a long one. He is one of the class's representatives on the Honor Board. Bill holds the position of reporter on the Edi- torial Board of the "Stute". The Dramatic Society has also received much of his attention, to its advantage. The success- ful cremation of that fiend, Calculus, was largely due to his efforts as chairman of the affair. ln addition he has continu- ally maintained a good average in his studies. For diversion and exercise, Bill thinks highly of Irish and often indulges in that sport. One Hundred Two Frederick Rickerich. Ir. oy's craving for fun and excitement has led him to organize and carry through to success many a prac- tical joke. His leaning toward the rad- ical side is no profound secret. On the debating floor he outwits the opposition by introducing irrelevant arguments, but "Lizzie" still has hopes. Roy's equanim- ity can be matched by few. The tough- est shoots cause him little worry, and his marks are usually good. When the profs firmly believe they have lost the class in mazes of detail, Roy comes to the rescue with a question pertaining to the subject. Although he's not classi- fied as a highbrow, the consensus is that he'll make a good engineer. 4 4 4 4 4 4 Roy Iohnson Riblet HROY., ZN One Hundred Three "Fred" he Class of '37 has been endowed with a few fellows who always have smiles on their faces. One of these is Fred. But Fred's good nature is only one of his attributes. His athletic accomplishments are many. He has played basketball since his Freshman year, and this year was our star center. He plays an excellent game of tennis, and he has earned his numerals on the class soccer team. The Press Club has also claimed his services. Besides routine press releases, Fred wrote up all the soccer games for the "Times" last fall. But don't get the idea that Fred neglects his studies, for he is often a Dean's List man. 4 4 4 4 4 4 riginally Rosy was a member of the Class of '35. He left in the middle of his lunior year and joined our class last fall. He excels in many things, yet has never taken up any one thing seriously. He has worked for the Dramatic Society and has written for the Stute. ln the gym he burns up the track and basketball court with his nim- ble feet, and then he rests in class doing crossword puzzles. A sudden inspiration prompts him occasionally to do some work, and coveted "tens" generally re- ward his efforts. Rosy greatly annoys his classmates when he finishes the shoots in about one half the time taken by the rest of the class. Ernest Samuel Rosrnarin IIROSYII i v Bernard Walter Rudiger he way Bernie handles his Ford coupe EN gives him a place in the hall of Famous Stevens Automobile Drivers-we have yet to see him walk from here to there. Three horns, a cowbell and a siren usually clear the road for him His school spirit has taken a tremendous leap this year, and now the Rifle, Press, and Glee Clubs all have him on their rolls. Bernie is always hurrying somewhere. The gals back home get their -share of attention, even if Miss Hydraulics is neglected sometimes. Bernie's vocal power comes in handy at our games, although the profs seem to object to his making use of it in the classroom. "Bernie" One Hundred Four lthough Bob has completed two years of scholastic Work in one and a half, he has participated Whole- heartedly in the school activities. His journalistic ability has guided his pri- mary interest toward collegiate publica- tions With the result that Iunior year finds him Editor-in-Chief of the LINK as Well as a lunior Editor on the "Stute." Bob's second interest is his music, and, besides three years of orchestral work, he helped organize and now directs the college band. His sincere activity in these fields and his Work on the Freshman Banquet and Sophomore l-lat Committees brought to Bob the honor ot Gear and Triangle in his Sophomore year. 'iii 'W Nunn- Robert Eugene Scherner Xfb, Gv "Bob" 4 1 4 4 1 4 Robert Scott "Scotty" One Hundred Five ere is one ot the most light-hearted mem- bers of the Class ot '37, lt seems that there is nothing that can discourage Scotty or make him disconsolate tor very long. Not even the proddings of the Dean appear to depress him. As a result he is popular among the fellows he travels With, who include Bob Slobey, Ed Wielkopolski and others. Scotty's capacity tor being around When fun is to be had, and for getting into the lun, is little short ot miraculous. There is little that goes on in the locker room that cannot be traced to him or one ot the other members ot his gang. AAAAAA Robert Ioseph Slobey CPEK "Bob" ecently Bob stated that he hadn't fooled around in three years, and that he thought he would become more active. This probably means that the class is due for some entertainment. We will long remember his favorite bat- tle cry of the Sophomore year, and the amusing brawls staged by him and his cohorts. Bob was bugler in Freshman Camp, and that is the only thing that people hold against him. He could pro- duce the weirdest sounds at the most unearthly hours. The class football team has always appreciated his services. He plays almost any position and was man- ager this year. Class soccer is another of his pastimes. ule is a quiet, retiring fellow who can always HAT be depended upon to do a thing con- scientiously. His principal interest seems to be in the direction of writing and editorial work. He has been a candidate for the Press Club, and at present is an active member of that organization. He gave promise as a marksman when he made the Freshman Rifle Team but has since given up the sport of puncturing paper targets. His interest in engineering subjects has led him into membership in the S. E. S. His studies are completed with the same quiet efficiency which marks his other undertakings. Iule is held in high regard and is a sincere friend of many. P P P P P b Iulius Soled T "Iule" One Hundred Six ohn is another typical engineer. He is fm- ' 7 Q industrious but quiet, and, therefore, P he gets a lot done with a minimum , of effort and fuss. As chairman of the Sophomore Cap Committee, he and his , assistants made a good job of selecting f a suitable headgear for the Class of '37. 5 However, most of his efforts have been spent in behalf of the Dramatic Society. He has served as a member of both the crew and the orchestra. ln the last V ar- sity Show he was Director of Music, a very responsible position in the produc- tion. lt is certain that his industry and ambition will stand him in good stead after graduation. Iohn Francis Spano "Iohn" Willard Henry Thatcher "Will One Hundred Seven ill is one of the musicians of the school. To find Will one has only to look in the music room. An accomplished musi- cian, he finds his recreation along this line. This he inter- sperses with touch football in the fall and "Irish" during the Winter months. Will also manages the lunior soccer team. These interests only supplement the real work at Stevens and with this in mind Will Works hard at his studies With corresponding results. ln the upper third of his class, Will remains one of the consistent men in the school not only in his studies but in any social or sporting event around the Stute. tarting right oft during his freshman year, Vic has been doing things at Stevens. He has been Assistant Manager ot Baseball during his fresh- man and sophomore years, has been ac- tive in interclass soccer and the annual handball tournaments, and is now a member of the Undergraduate Press Club and the Debating Society. In addition he has been continually on the Dean's List. Vic is a sociable sort of lad who is seldom too busy to lend his ready wit to a lively "bull-session." As a result of his amiabil- ity, Vic has made many friends at the Stute, friends who have shown their faith in him by electing him to represent them on the Honor Board. Victor Toppin EN "Vic" D P P P P P Howard Edward Twist arkl hark! the lark! Yes it's Twisty lend- "TWiS'Y" ing some ot his blended harmony to the newly organized Glee Club. This congenial lad is one ot the live wires ot the class. No rush or raid on the impudent frosh found him absent. Twist has carried the colors of '37 in interclass soccer, and last tall he bolstered the I. V. line with his ability. Amateur photography draws Howie's interest when away from the Stute, while the installation ot a centrifugal pump in the tank room has kept him busy during the winter. When tough breaks come, his cheerful smile and spirit make him a good friend, the class is proud to claim him. One Hundred Eight ommy has been and will remain the backbone of the Stevens Outboard Racing Team. ln fact, he is not only the backbone of the team but the entire team. ln the intercollegiate races, Tommy has been first in his racing class for the last two years. Tommy's habit of wearing a Wrist Watch twenty-four hours a day is most annoying to his classmates. Swimming, football, or basketball make no difference to him with the result that he spends most of his gym time dispelling the fears of his friends over the safety of his Watch. Whenever the Dean is agree- able Tommy enjoys practicing with the 'YTTVTV Rifle Club. Thomas Tyson EN "Tommy" 4 4 4 4 4 4 Edward I ohn Verdee A ..Ed.. One Hundred Nine inf-iB3,Q-859. or- Qogggdkg Efrflfgrfm' 3 55252525 QDMWQBQO QQ-'D"Om I3 mmO' 'UDTCD wr5rQQ5O BMQZFHTZ mga wwmg MQ PT' CDQ4 UJCDQH' U19 H594 CDCD"" fi Oammggqao gggggggwasg 3E.ET+fVf,?M4r4?l9,Qh ,'I-'T:3Q4:"4Q-gCfJKlD" 3tQr2ggff2QfE2 z: WE. F open"-1 s2QQQHfea0Q mi' :fgmfncngc : :o H Wfffiiisfw 225357 ,525 We cvF5o9 Qggcsgmgns mr mqil-50-'CDQLQ QSFQQOQEDQ fLgE.Q.5gfgA:Q-g QQQQQ QQEM Q 4 cgFo2D g'5'8EQ.5Qf5CD"' oQnFEm995g 4- - . ere is one of those rare individuals who coasts through College just a step ahead of the professors and miles ahead of us-the common herd. little real plugging he manages to keep 4 4 4 Seeing is knowing with vong thus with 4 4 Rupert von Vittinghoif ATA "Baron" up in the top brackets of our friend the Dean's select society. Many of us were misled by the Barons cold appraisal and aloof manner into thinking him retiring. With his bombastic waggery, however, he's won himself a coveted place in our class socially as well as scholastically. Unfortunately, the Baron has been rather reticent in regards to extra-curricular ac- tivities but it probably isn't quite cricket to mention that. P P P P P P Frederick Schuyler Wardwell P-4 GA ky is another one of our professional swimmers by virtue of winning fifty cents at camp. I-le likes to spend hours in the pool or to go out on the field and play football. I-le has played interclass football since he has been here and has also tried his hand at class soccer. Sky can slug till all hours of the night or he can just scan his work and take it easy. ln both cases the results have been the same, i.e., plus or minus one point of a "C" average. During his spare time he aids the woodwind section of the band with his saxophone playing. ..SkY,. Une Hundred Ten rt is a quiet, serious chap who ven- tures to Stevens from Bayonne. Be- cause he is so quiet and unobtru- sive, one scarcely knows that he is around but he can usually be found busily engaged in one thing or another. To date he has not taken much part in activities, but he has a hobby in which he is much interested. This is clock and Watch repairing, which trade he learned under the tutelage of Adolph Amend. At present Art is practically a professional and does all kind of intricate repair work Without so much as batting an eyelash. Although not a high-brow, he seems to pass along Without much fuss. K YKVY V l Arthur Clarence Weller "Art" 4 4 4 4 4 4 'Q Iohn Rushmore Wells ATA One Hundred Eleven ul0hnnY" ho hasn't seen our red-headed Adonis accompanied by Venus herself, who hails from South Orange, traipsing about at the Castle dances? Or remarked on his significant London tweeds. Unfortunately, his marks are never far enough above par to allow us the advantage of his organ- izing ability around the Stuteg but We have hopes that some day his endeavors will bring him grades that will warrant his participation in an extra-curricular activity. Iohn R. is handy with his hands. I-le turns out modern marvels of de- sign for both home and local consumption in his workshop in Watchung-that place Where manhunts occur regularly, Wolves lurk, and gas pumps chatter. 4. 4 4 he woman-hater, the typical bach- elor of the class, Iohn's one ambi- tion, aside from getting his degree, seems to be to get off to that farm in Vermont. ln fact, he is promised precious vacations there as an incentive to get- ting higher scholastic ranking. When he isn't talking about and eating old-fash- ioned maple sugar, Iohn engages in some of the inter-class sports or in hand- ball. Class numerals, earned by his able filling of a guard position on the class football team and a halfback post on the '37 soccer eleven, recently graced a cardinal red sweater stretched across his manly chest. lohn spends his spare time helping his brother-a freshman. Iohn Edward Widness "I ohn" I P P P D P P Edward Wielkopolski d is a big fellow both in size and in am- bition. His build has naturally directed him into athletic activities. lnterclass soccer and football have received invaluable support from him, while for two years he has helped to entertain the Prep Nighters by winning the Cane Sprees in the unlimited class. l-lis other activities included the post of candidate for the "Stute." For his first two years in Stevens, his method of transportation from his home in Arlington to school, a Model T Ford, was the cause of much good-natured kidding. Now, however, the Model T has given place to a sporty little coupe, and so the remarks have ceased. uEdu One Hundred Twelve his lad Willenborg believes in get- ting off to a flying start. l-le began his career at Stevens soon after his matriculation by winning the freshman tennis tournament. Thereafter he joined the tennis team, earned his varsity letter, and played position three during his Sophomore year. Carl has also been ac- tive in interclass basketball and lacrosse. Marks don't bother Carl at all. l-le takes the academic routine in his leisurely stride and ends up well above a C aver- age. Not only does he fare well in the classroom and the court, but Carl finds time to attend most of the social functions at the Stute. An all-round fellow if ever there was one is this boy Carl. 4 . 4 Carl Henry Willenborg EN "Carl" l l l Edwin Kipp Wolff uEdu One Hundred Thirteen hy anyone who sparkles when it comes to gymnastic ability doesn't participate in the school sports is one thing we never could figure out. When it comes to doing handstands on the parallels, giant swings on the horizontal bar, or somersaults and gainers off the diving board, Eddie is right there, but we're surprised that he doesn't come out for other activities. ln his lunior year, though, this broad- shouldered lad was elected Class Cheerleader, and we look forward to some spectacular tumbling while we lend a "rah-rah." l-lis third year also saw Eddie earn his numer- als in soccer, so we may be seeing the awakening of a dormant but fully-charged spirit. d K "Fred" Fred Alfred Henry Zweifel tter entering the class as a February Freshman, Fred was very soon called upon to display his wares. At the Engineering Camp, he was invari- ably requested to entertain with his piano accordion. l-lis voice also lent its support to the Camp Trio and to the Shower Serenade in the role ot second tenor. As tar as social activity is con- cerned, his tair, beaming countenance is always to be seen at the fraternity dances. Except tor his musical and social talents, however, Fred does not partici- pate much in extra-curricular activities. I-le can point with pride, though, to the Dean's List. on which he has become a standard fixture. One Hundred Fourteen 1 1 ,N QB' Sophomore Class OFFICERS Frank loseph Maguih President Lawrence Richard Spanrl Vice-President Melville Edward Hartman Secretary lolrm Douglas Clemen Treasurer lolrm Francis Male Historian History of the Class of 1938 ooking back on its first years at Stevens, the Class of '38 finds much to be proud of, lt has been successfully developed from a class of raw Freshmen into a class of true Stevens men. lt has carried on the traditions established by preceding classes at Stevens and supported the school and its activities whole-heartedly. After completing the second term last year, the class entered the supplementary term looking forward to the interesting work in the different shops here at Stevens. The contagious humor of Will and Bill in the foundry, the ingenious invention of sports and games in the heavy wood construction shop, and l'Alphonse's" lec1uresC?J in the ma- chine shop made the time pass quickly. The shops were deserted one afternoon while the entire class watched the Normandie mc ke its initial voyage up the Hudson. On luly l Iohnsonburg and its several inhabitants were awakened from their monot- onous tranguility by the arrival of the Clcss at the Stevens Summer Camp for instruc- tion in surveying and Ubuggerationf' The following six weeks proved to be the most enjoyable time of our two years at Stevens. Relief from the day's work was found in the keen rivalry of inter-shack competitions that took place each evening in baketball, baseball, soccer, volley-ball and horse- shoe pitching. Shack G finally came out the winner after many close contests, The annual camp newspaper, "The Transit," again defeated "Tracy" in being the t' most widely read publication at camp. Many inter-shack raids and other extra- curricular activities Cincluding the painting of water towers of surrounding academies with '38J went on throughout our stay at camp, in spite of "Sammy's" sincere and urgent suggestions to the contrary. The work in the field during the day was often broken up by the discovery of various forms of animal life, or fruit-bearing trees, or mosquitoes in and around the different localities in which we worked. We set a new record by painting more rocks with the class numerals than any preceding class. Camp Sports Day was held on August 3, at which time friends, relatives, and girl friends visited the Camp. The day's activities included a baseball game with the Class of '37 in which, we are proud to say, we were victorious, a water meet between the shacks, and an informal dance in the evening. We broke away from tradition by having an outside orchestra for the dance and by importing a bus-load of girls from the Holiday House for dancing partners for those unfortunate lads who were unable to bring their girl friends. The day proved to be a very enjoyable one for both the campers and the visitors. On August lO the Class left camp, and lohnsonburg once more replaced its signs, removed paint and chalk marks, and resumed its unmolested exist- ence for another year. Many lasting friendships were cultivated at camp, and it is an experience that none of us will ever forget. The beginning of the Fall term in September found the class ready to con- tinue old activities and to assume new responsibilities. The annual class rushes with the Freshmen, were postponed until Spring, due to conflicting activities, with the exception of the rope rush in which the numbers of '38 were found to be the deciding factor. lnter-class competition found us at the top in football and soccer, and offering strong opposition in the various other sports. The second term of the Sophomore year finds the members of the Class of '38 eagerly looking forward to the time when they may do their best to eliminate their chief worry and concern, the demon calculus. Each time the grades have been released, the Dean has taken his toll of men, and any at- tempt to remove one of the chief causes of our depletion at the Calculus Cremation will be only too joyously received by all true members of the Class of '38. While the Sophomores spend their timein endeavoring to further college activities and in trying to become loyal Stevens men, they are made acutely aware at least twice a year, of the fact that studies progress even more rapidly and constantly require more and more time to keep up with them. A Sophomore banquet was held in April at one of the larger hotels in New York. Last year a truce was declared between the members of '37 and '38, and the affairs went off smoothly at the Hofbrau House in Hoboken. The banquet aroused considerable enthusiasm, and the escapades which followed will be long remembered. This year no agreement was reached by the two classes, thus promoting increased interest and enthusiasm because of the prob- ability of an attempted breakup of either banquet. ln general, the Class of '38 has firmly and proudly established itself in Stevens life. lts versatile membership lends itself whole-heartedly to all col- legiate extra-curricular activities. Several men have already won their Varsity or Iunior Varsity letters in the major sports while those interested in non- athletic activities have become loyal members of the Dramatic Society, the "Stute," LINK, and other activities. We are now passing our second milestone with happy memories of the past, enthusiastic enjoyment of the present, and eager expectancy for the future. T r 'ra-as ... tm One Hundred Eighteen OF 'I936 Freshman Class OFFICERS Iarnes David Abeles President Robert William Rieger Vice-Prvsiderzt Iohn Francis Hanna Secrvllfry Paul Thomas Buschmann Treasurer Warren Frank Ziegler H isfo ria n fi? wie rv L History oi the Class of 1939 he Class of 1939 assembled at Stevens lnstitute of Technology on September 16, 1935 with that feeling of awe and sheepishness that seems to go hand in hand with one's entrance into any new venture which is to mean much in one's life. We were made to feel welcome by President Davis and were then addressed by sev- eral prominent speakers regarding some of the fundamental features of engineering. Then came the excitement of those first few days. All were anxious to grasp the ways of college life and to make new acquaintances. Following this came the enforced wearing of our red and gray dinks, the black socks, and the carrying of the Freshman "Bible". Much can be said regarding our opinions and the discussions about the new sub- jects which we were about to study. Take for instance, that boogy-boo of all Fresh- men, Descriptive Geometry. To mention the subject was to call up, immediately, a look of terror. W What a grand and glorious feeling was enjoyed by the Frosh at their victory over the Sophomores in the annual rope rush. Although, to be honest, the Freshmen cer- tainly had the advantage, inasmuch as the class was represented 100 '70, while the Sophs apparently forgot or could not spare the time. At any rate, we were victori- ous even if the Sophs, as a last resort, called in the aid of a flag pole. And what differ- ---........-Ti-IE LINE E-.. "' '- :'f :' ence did it make if a few pair of pants were lost in trying to release the rope from the pole? The Sophs had their revenge, however, by ganging upon the Freshmen from time to time and proceeding to "de-pants" them. ln one instance "Man Mountain", a Freshman, suddenly found himself cornered and deprived of his pants. ln order to retrieve them he was compelled to climb the smoke stack of the Carnegie Building. As this smoke stack is not considered safe for such escapades, the incident did not meet with the approval of the Faculty. But then, the boys are only starting out to be engineers. How were they to know that the stack was not secure? When all is said and done, however, the feeling existing between the Freshmen and the Sophomores is a very fine one and we are sure it will con- tinue to be so. Following the first few hectic weeks, the class found itself in the midst of a two week "rushing" period. Let it suffice to say that trying to stretch time in order to accept invitations and at the same time keep abreast of all studies was no easy matter. And those Profs seemed to be so unsympathetic. At the end of the period, however, there were thirty-nine Freshmen who accepted bids from the various fraternities. We were initiated into the social life of the college by the Welcome Dance held for the Class of 1939 on November 2. The dance, sponsored by the Student Council and Gear and Triangle, was held at Castle Stevens, and the various committees deserve a vote of thanks for a very enjoyable evening. The ex- cellent music, the decorations, and efficient management were indeed a credit to those in charge. lt is gratifying to note the excellent interest taken by the class in the vari- ous sports and activities. We are very proud of the showing made by the Fresh- man soccer team. With such a fine start in this sport we can hope to have the class well represented on the future Varsity teams. While we have not rnade outstanding records in the various other sports, we are nevertheless well repre- sented and hope to find ourselves making a good showing in these activities as time goes on. No class history could approach completion without mention of the keepers of this grand old Stone Mill. To those who see to it that the grind is a steady one and in particular to our professors, "Doc" Pond, "Sarnmie" Lott, "Speed" Wegle, "Fifi" Fife, "Moo-Moo" Mason, "Alice" Armstrong, and "Prunes" Appuhn, we owe a vote of appreciation. In hopes that the grind may prove a profitable one, we listen, we study, but as to conquering-well, time will tell. We can only pledge ourselves as a whole, this Class of 1939, to do all in our power to carry on the fine traditions set for us by our predecessors and to try to maintain the high standing and calibre of those who have gone before us. And only by so doing, may we hope to make the alumni truly and justly proud when the time comes to count us among their number. One Hundred Twenty-two zfmijazzfiam l r he swift, sure passages of the Normandie and Queen Mary are a far cry from ocean travel in the days of Robert Stevens. It was he Who added an- other laurelto the Stevens family Wreath of success by piloting the Phoenix, built by his fbrther, from New York to Philadelphia in 1809, the first venture of a steamboat upon the ocean in the world's his- tory. .-hy, f'f5lf.ih - 331' ., .. . , 11 -'wr ,.r ,gig 'fI21s1-21:4 x , 1 .-- N '.f - - :AQ cw-, K, .,,.m , n. 1. A.: X' awww -. 1, .V -. . , . pk- A" -.4 .. -f., is l .n- V+, Q,rgj'7rj - I ,UM dj! r,,lVf , ! D lr J' r, ,.-4 ' mx 11,55 Awxxxx x 'f-A tmx X X.. .L X X tx R, ' . W XNX gm .flap Y QNX , ASPE Q4 Ap 'I A X STUDENT GCVERNIVIENT I p Purdy, llg, Robertson, Brush, Bunke, Quinn, Henseler Garnberton, Maguth, Axt, Pritchard, Scherner, Young, Weaver, Bilyk Steinrnetz, Budell, Schaefer, Dede, Madea The Student Council fter five years of consideration, the forerunner of the present Student Coun- cil was formed in 1912. The formation of this body carne as a result of the recognized need for an organization whose purpose was to foster student activities and to form a connecting link between the faculty and the students. The original proposal for student government incorporated the ideas of weekly student meetings and the election of a student board to replace the Honor Board which functioned at the time. The final decision made by members of the faculty and the student body resulted in the retention of the Honor Board and the institution of a new body called the Student Council each with definite and clearly defined duties. The membership of the Council is made up of the President and Vice-Presi- dent of each class, the managers of the teams, and a representative of every organization under the jurisdiction of the Student Council. The work of the Council consists of the solution of problems brought up by the student body through their representatives. The present Council has followed the fine example set by preceding coun- cils and has ably and intelligently handled all the matters which has come up for consideration. The allocation of the Blanket Tax to the various student organizations was made by the Council. Under this new system, the student groups and clubs receive financial help from the Council and in return the clubs offer more and better advantages to the individual student. 1'tTi-IE LINE One Hundred Twenty-eight 1 The Student Council OFFICERS Charles Valentine Schaefer, Ir. F F F Richard Francis Dede F William Budell FF eeeeeeeaaee FF Lawrence Richard Spann F FF ' MEMBERS Arthur Martin Steinmetz, '36 F FF F F FF FF President F FF Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer F Assistant Secretary FF Chairman ot the Honor Board Frederick Richard Weaver, '36 FF FFFFF FFFFFF President ot the Senior Class Charles Valentine Schaefer, lr., '36 F F FFFFFFFF Vice-President ot the Senior Class William Budell, '37F F FFFF F President ot the lunior Class William Frederick Purdy, Ir., '37 FF F FFFF FFVice-President ot the lunior Class Lawrence Richard Spann, '38 FFFFFF F President of the Sophomore Class Richard Iames Goldrick, '38 F F FF lames David Abeles, '39 FFFF FF Robert William Rieger, '39 Edward Wilson Young, '36 F F F FFFF FF Henry Lucas llg, '37FFFFF F Richard Francis Dede, '36 Frederick Iohn Madea, '36 Matthew Harold Bilyk, '36 Everett Russell Sprague, '36 FF FFFFFFFFFFFFFFFFF William Iames Henseler, '36 President ot Parmely Frederick Pritchard, '36 FF Robert Eugene Scherner, '37 FFFF Iames Hamilton Gamberton, '37 FFFFF Leonard Walter Pierce, '36 FFFFF F Edward William Bunke, '36F FFFFF F Thomas Allan Robertson, '36 Paul lack Quinn, '36 F F F F F Vice-President ot the Sophomore Class President ot the Freshman Class F FFVice-President of the Freshman Class F Athletic Council Representative FF FFFF FF F Manager of Lacrosse Manager ot Baseball F Manager ot Basketball Manager ot Soccer F FFFFFF FFFF FFFF F F Manager ot Tennis the Stevens Engineering Society FF F Editor-in-Chief of the "Stute" FFEditor-in-Chief ot the LINK Dramatic Society Representative F FF FFFFFF President of the Press Club FF FFFFFF President ot the Glider Club Rifle Team Representative F President of the Radio Club EOF 'I936 One Hundred Twenty-nine Day, Bailey, Moore, Purdy, Dill, Turney, Ludemann Hevert, Madea, Steinmetz, Koester, Quayle The Honor Board Arthur Martin Steinmetz, ' Herman Koester, lr., 37 3 Arnold Henry Hevert, '36 Alexander Quayle, '36 Arthur Martin Steinmetz, '36 Iohn Harding Dill, '37 Herman Koester, Ir., '37 William Frederick Purdy, '37 Frederick Iohn Madea, '36 OFFICERS 36, , .. . 3 ,. ,,,..,, Chairman Secretary MEMBERS George Edward King, lr., '38 Blair Edward Ludemann, Roger Allyn Moore, Robert Speifcer Bailey, Richard Ioseph Day, Student Council Representative One Hundred Thirty '38 '38 '39 '39 Robert Parker Turney, '39 N xx X X A PQBLICATICNS ' 'l Leontis, Addis, Bennett, Denzler, Batori, Clemen, Neuhott, Connon, Muller Downham, Scherner, Bookhultz, Miller, Hague, Arons, Grahn, Masi, Pandolto Miller, Pierce, Rossi, Scholp, Pritchard, Childs, Culp, Wood, Budell The Stute EDITOR-IN-CHIEF Parrnely Frederick Pritchard, '36 BUSINESS MANAGER MANAGING EDITOR Samuel I. Childs, '36 Alvin C. Scholp, '36 EDITORIAL BOARD News Editor Editorial Manager Robert W. Miller, '36 Roderick A. Wood, '36 Features Editor Sports Editor Leonard W. Pierce, '36 William Budell, '37 IUNIOR EDITORS A. B. Arons, '37 I. S. Braxton, '37 R. V. Grahn, '37 P. A. Pandolto, '37 D. H. Bookhultz, '37 A. F. Downham, '37 R. Z. Hague, '37 R. E. Scherner, '37' H. D. Forrest, '37 R. C. Miller, '37 REPORTERS A I. B. Armstrong, '38 M. E. Hartman, '38 E. H. Rockwell, '38 H. R. Bennett, '37 H. R. Keeler, '38 I. P. Walsh, '38 W. F. Purdy, '37 BUSINESS BOARD Advertising Manager Circulation Manager Herbert P. Culp, '36 Boniface E. Rossi, '36 PROMOTION MANAGER Everett B. DeLuca, '36 IUNIOR BUSINESS MANAGERS Dominic M. Masi, '37 Bruno Ehrman, Ir., '37 BUSINESS ASSISTANTS Gilbert I. Addis, '38 Rudolph E. Denzler, '38 Iohn A. Connon, '38 Thomas E. Leontis, '38 Iustin P. Neuhotf, '37 gTi-IE. LINE -- -- 6' ' One Hundred Thirty-two hirty-one years ago the "Stute" was established as the under- graduate news organ of the Stevens Institute of Technology. There is little but the name about today's "Stute" that affirms its derivation from that first issue of l9U4. Five by eight inches in size, the original "Stute" was but a pamphlet, published fifteen times a year by a four-man staff. lt was well-established, however, and in four years it gained enough popularity to warrant an enlargement. The result was a weekly, edited and managed by a board of ten men. The school outgrew its paper again, and in 1924 appeared the "Stute" that we know today, a creditable college newspaper with an increasingly large editorial staff and as many reporters as desire to offer their journalistic abilities. ln its thirty-first year, the "Stute" has seen no radical changes. The :N if The Stute F omzd ea' 1904 trend has been toward a more com- plete and authentic reflection of stu- dent activities and toward school af- fairs. Changes in content have not been marked, but have continually supported this tendency. A photog- raphy department has been estab- lished and articles of campus activi- ties enlivened by illustration. Contri- butions from the faculty and student body have been encouraged. To en- large and diversify the interest of the paper, a greater number and variety of feature articles have been included. The editors have sought to turn the 'influence of the "Stute" to the support of deserving activities. This support has more than once been a factor in the success of school projects. The paper furnishes the most important link between the heads of the various societies and the student body. rfiff' 5...LJr Jo One Hundred Thirty-three Neuhott, Horenburger, Kornylak, Parkhurst, Axt, I-Iornstein Ilg, Grahn, Scherner, Masi, Bookhultz The Link Board EDITOR-IN-CHIEF Robert Eugene Scherner, '37 BUSINESS MANAGER MANAGING EDITOR Dominic Michael Masi, '37 Robert Victor Grahn, '37 EDITORIAL BOARD Donald Hayden Boolchultz tttt ttt,.tttttt 3 or ttt.t ttttttttttttt,t. t..., 3 .,t..t., 3 3 . Sports Editor Burrell Alling Parkhurst rrrrr rrr,r. .... Photographic Editor Andrew Thomas Kornylak rrrrrr rrrrrrrrr..,.rr..,,rrrrrr... Art Editor Harold Hamilton Bird ..,r rrr. .rr.r ...,r,.... , 3 . Literary Editor Robert Arthur Horenburger rrrrr or I rr.rrrrr , Fraternity Editor ASSOCIATE EDITORS Iustin Paul Neuhott Wallis Clayton Axt BUSINESS BOARD Henry Lucas Ilg 3 .,rrrrrrrrrrr 3 3 or rrrrr.. Advertising Manager lack Anthony Connon rrrr rrri 3 3 rrr.,, Assistant Advertising Manager Thomas Ernest Leontis .I rr.,.rr,r ..rr., Assistant Advertising Manager Abraham David Hornstein ., ...r. H r..rr I ....,r.rr .r,,. C irculation Manager Herman Koester, Ir. I .r.i. . , rrrrr Assistant Business Manager Ii-IE UNI One Hundred Thirty-tour he year l936 will go down in the history of the LINK as one of its most outstanding years, for it is the first year that an editor's dream of cornplete circulation was realized. Having paid for his LINK as part of the newly inaugurated blanket tax, every undergraduate has received his copy. The increase in circulation brought about several changes, not- ably a better quality book through an increase in capital. It also relieved the business staff of the tedium of soliciting subscriptions. The LINK is a direct descendant of two illustrious forebears, the "Eccen- tric" and the "Bolt," The "Eccentric" which was the first year book to be published at the College was a prod- uct of the fraternities then existing on the campus. With the coming of new fraternities, rivalry broke out and a competitive publication known as the lift' :itll 1 I' fli!lll"" lmllylllr. THE LINK Founded 1889 "Bolt" made its appearance. Finally they eliminated their differences and combined to put out a more represen- tative enterprise which they called the LINK. While the LINK has become a Ste- vens tradition, its style is forever changing as shown by the several departures in this issue from past forrnats. This year the book has not been dedicated to the alumni and the therne of the book will not consist of prominent alumni but of the history of the Stevens family. There are only two biographies on a page whereas there were three last year. The order of the book has been revised and a new section of views added to it. The Link Board has worked untir- ingly to make this issue surpass all others, and so it is with the greatest of pleasure that it presents to you the Iunior Class. rr-ffg: i0 One Hundred Thirty-five Mathez, Toppin, Wielkopolski, Rickerich, Rudiger Edwards, Sajkowsky, Pierce, Phair, Axt nstituted by the Student Council and made a recognized activity in l924, the Undergraduate Press Club is one of Stevens' least publicized activi- ties. This organization carries out the important function of supplying the leading newspapers with news of the Institute. Before a member may become a correspondent, that is, be affiliated with a particular paper which he sup- OFFICERS Leonard W. Pierce, '36 President Harry W. Phair, '36 Release Manager Ti-IE. LINE t -1 Press Club plies with all Stevens news, he must serve as a candidate. Each candidate is given a territory to whose newspa- pers he reports the activities of Stevens. men from that section. Correspondents are paid by their respective papers for material accepted. The function of the Press Club-to be sure that unbiased news of Stevens reaches the Metropolitan Press-is a valuable service to the Institute and a source of satisfaction to the student body. One Hundred Thirty-six 1 W X N DRAIVIATIQS :oF'l93e 39 Mimi' Q 2 Wt? Schmitz, Weaver, Rossi, Pedersen Stevens Dramatic Society EXECUTIVE STAFF Frederick Richard Weaver iiiiiiiii i iiii iiiii,ii i it iiii is is i it President Boniface Ernest Rossi i,.i iii. A iii. sVice-President Frederick William Schmitz .. .t..ii. .tti T echnical Director Nicholas Felix Pedersen., , ,, Business Manager Ti-IE LINE One Hundred Thirty-eight l History of the Society t one time, Stevens supported a number of independent musical and dramatic clubs, which were united by a governing board, whose mem- bers were the leaders of the various individual groups. ln time the group became known as the Clef and Cue Societies of Stevens. Clef and Cue organized several shows a year, the most important of which was the Varsity Show, which was usually produced in a New York hotel. The old Varsity Shows were much different from those of recent years-the acting was directed by professionals, the music was professionally orchestrated, and the costumes, sets, and lights were, for the most part, hired. About five years ago the Dramatic Society and the Play Production class, which had been putting on shows independent of each other, merged. That was the beginning of the present system. The Stevens Dramatic Society offers its members a wider range of activities than any other organization on the campus. The actors are only a small part of the total membership-for each actor there are about three men on the crews. All the scenery is constructed in the Dramatic Society's shops from plans which usually are drawn by members of the Play Produc- tion class. A competent group of stagehands takes care of the rigging and setting of scenes. The electrical department plans and executes the lighting using a switchboard designed and built by members of the Society. The sound system, known as one of the most flexible in existence, has been designed, built, and maintained by the Dramatic Society. The Projection Department has also reconstructed most of its equipment. Business and finance are controlled by the business board while an executive committee has a final check on all the branches. One Hundred Thirty-nine yy-T - his Spring marked the beginning of a new era in the Dramatic Society's history. "The Sawdust Heart" was produced, not by students, but by alumni and others who have been connected with previous Stevens shows. But the change of personnel was not the only innovation of the spring production-the play itself was being given its first performance. The Dramatic Society had several reasons for carrying out its production in this manner. ln the first place, student participation in a show which was presented so near the time of exams was not desirable. Secondly, so many alumni were showing interest in the organization that it was decided to give them a chance to produce their own show. And thirdly, it is the de- sire of the Society to have its stage used for tryouts of Broadway shows. ' The use of the Stevens stage would be advantageous to the producer be- cause it would give him a theatre outside of New York, but near enough to New York so that transportation -costs would be low, a metropolitan The 1935-1936 Productions Ti-IE LINE FT- WAI.. SH ET MAH MOUF . flliem Stevens actor fellers is gonna give some shoxv when they presents the-,.,,,r at rrnrnrrfiis FANCY? audience could be attracted to judge the performance, and a fully equipped stage would be available. The So- ciety would benefit financially and its members would get more practical and technical experience. 0 "The Sawdust Heart" was the story of some retired circus performers, one of whom ran a summer resort where tired bus- inessmen could return to their child- hood customs. The foolish stunts of the middle-aged rnen, the changing of a young girl from a tomboy to a siren, and the antics of the local min- ister produced a very enjoyable light comedy. ' "Spread Eagle", a story of Big Business and its relation to the starting of a war with Mexico was this year's Fall show. This was the first performance under the "blanket tax", and it drew a large and enthusi- astic audience. Technically, "Spread Eagle" was one of the rnost complex shows ever produced at Stevens. Throughout the performance the or- chestra played in a room away from One Hundred Forty the stage, the music was brought in and controlled by the sound system. The newly completed sound movie projector was given its first public hearing in a scene in which the stage was transformed into a moving pic- ture theatre. The sound system was given a further workout in a scene from a radio station, while throughout the performance, bands, marching feet, trains, and airplanes were heard. All who saw "Spread Eagle" were unanimous in their praise of the ex- cellent performance. ' "The Pipe Eit- ters Eancy-Second Edition" was this year's Spring Show. The show, a re- view, consisted of six acts, of which two had been presented previously, and four were newly written. The first act was "Hamlet" produced in twenty-five minutes 'lbecause any- body could do it in two hours and a half". Act two featured a magician, and included the famous lndian Rope trick. The third act, the l'Varsity Elegy", was reminiscent of the old Varsity Show, with forced acting, col- lege widow, chorus, and all. Then fol- lowed "Beer", a scene in which the word beer was the only one spoken, A Ballet Mechanigue, featuring Pow- er, Bernouli, the Engineer, and four B.t.u.'s comprised the fifth act, while "The Pride of Communipaw Elats", a good old-fashioned melodrama served as a finale to the best Varsity Show produced in recent years. ' Immedi- ately after the Varsity show, prepara- tion was begun for the Alumni show. The play chosen was "Springtime Eor Henry", a well-known comedy. The cast and crew were chosen from the ranks of the alumni members of the society, augmented by those of the undergraduates who felt that they could spare the time. Alumni Day was chosen as the date of production. Music was furnished by an orchestra com- posed of both undergraduates and alumni. has W One Hundred Forty-one OF V36 The Projection System ver three years of hard work by members of the projection and sound crews culminated this year in the completion of both of the Dramatic Society's sound motion picture projectors. Une of the machines had been built as an experimental projector, and was donated to the society in a knocked-down condition. The crews had to rebuild much of it, and repair the whole sound head. The second machine was in an even worse state. It was necessary to redesign the projector almost entirely. New gears were designed and cut, electric motors were installed, and a complete sound head was built before the machine would function. Although the first machine was operated as early as the Spring of 1935, it was not until last Fall's show that a performance was given with sound and without the usual breaking of film. This spring, through the cooperation of the Museum of Modern Art, the Dramatic Society produced a series of motion pictures of historic importance in the development of the technique of the photoplay. The first two per- formances were given on afternoons before basketball games, the next were evening performances, and the last one was produced on Spring Sports Day. A group of "Western" films, featuring "The Great Train Robbery", the first movie with a plot, and "The Covered Wagon", comprised the first matinee. The comedies, including Harold L1oyd's l'The Freshman", "The Doctor's Secret", "The Sex Life of the Polyp", which was one of the first of the talkies, and the first Silly Symphony, made up the second show. Early in April, the first evening performance was produced, pictures of Mystery and Violence. "Screen Personalities" was the next group, while the "Talkies", including "All Quiet on the Western Front", were the last program. E5 Ti One Hundred Forty-two hx Sf 42 gy fqirfws' ,.. 5':'e,f?iI"5g-1 75 A-y.fw:.fT-b ff'-j'?':7f-ff - , c -. I 'vi 95 3" VFIC36 Reines, Vandenberg, Schaub, Langborgh, Batori, Kasschau, Phair, Schrnidlin, Backer, Zeek, Scheller Quinn, Miller, Groome, Henseler, Arons, Arnoldi olding the position ot seniority over all organizations on the campus, the Stevens Engineer- ing Society has existed for forty-nine years. The reason for its continued ex- istence during so long a period is to be found in its policy ot meeting the ever-changing desires ot the students. When the society was tirst organized, scientific papers were read. Student interest Waning in this form ot pro- gram, lectures were next held as the OFFICERS William Henseler, '36 President Arnold B. Arons, '37 Vice-President Warren Groome, '36 Secretary lames E. Convery, Ir., '38 Treasurer Stevens Engineering Society club's principal activity. With later years, the policy has again -been changed, inspection trips through in- dustrial plants being one ot the most important features. Membership in the S. E. S. carries with it an additional privilege-eligi- bility tor membership in the student branches of such engineering societies as: The American Society ot Mechan- ical Engineers, The American Society ot Electrical Engineers, and The Insti- tute ot Radio Engineers. i Ti-IE LINE I ' One Hundred Forty-tour Faber, Farnow, Dear, Iaeger, Lyeth, Wilson, Fedototf, Riihl, johnson Schelp, Lane, Hansen, Mims, Fox, Tilley, Mihlon, DeRossi, Englested Turney, Townsend, Randall, Amend, Bennett, Sommerfeld, DeWolf, Moore Castle Club campus. ln this Way the group re- ceives the benefits of the social side of campus life which is so important in or college education. The banquet held at the Castle in May is the social event of the year. The spirit of comradeship and jovi- ality which prevails among the mem- bers speaks Well for the club. lt is in such organizations that contacts and friendships are formed which last and are enjoyed throughout later life. he Castle Club is composed of all those Who reside in the Castle. lt Was founded in l92l with the main purpose of stimulating friendship and thus providing a more enjoyable college life to those students living away from home. The members are often invited to socials held at the homes of the professors residing on the OFFICERS William C. M. Bennett, '37 President . Charles N. Sommerfeld, '39 Vice-President Daniel T. Amend, '33 Treasurer --l--------' ' 'OF 'If 36 One Hundred Forty-five l Rudiger, Horenburger, Bingham Robertson, Quayle, Bunke, Bird he Rifle Club, founded five years ago, had its representative admit- ted to the Student Council in 1931. During its first years of existence it grew rapidly and has, since that time, OFFICERS Edward Bunke, '36 President and Captain Alexander Quayle, '36 Treasurer Harold Bird, '37 Secretary and Manager Ti-IE LINE Rifle Club offered an opportunity for the gun- lovers of the college to get together and take part in competitive rifle shoot- ing. The club's range is situated in the old barracks which the club uses as its headquarters. Professor Charles Gun- ther, an expert on ballistics and fire- arms identification, is faculty adviser of the club. The team competes against the rifle organizations of such colleges as New York University, Columbia University, and Cooper Union. These matches are sponsored by the National Rifle Asso- ciation of which the Stevens Rifle Club is a member. In addition, the team oc- casionally competes in individual matches with nearby teams. One Hundred Forty-six Boyajean, Buchanan, Grahn, Addis Parkhurst, McCoy, Quinn, Phair, Duckworth Radio Club by outstanding radio experts. Any per- son who holds an amateur's license and is a member ot the American Radio Relay League may join the club. This year the club station was pre- sented a new National FB-7 receiver by Iim Millen, '26. With the improved plant, the station has been active in traiiic handling and placed well in the current A.R.R.L. "sweepstakes", Ne- gotiations are now under way with stations in other colleges to torm a "collegiate network" to handle inter- college communication. I ' T One Hundred Forty-seven ince before the War the Radio club has been growing in mem- bership and equipment to its present standing. The members dis- cuss problems of mutual interest and carry on experimental work with the club's 100 watt, 80 meter, code trans- mitter, Station WZBSC. From time to time lectures are presented to the club OFFICERS Rawley D. McCoy, '37 President Gilbert I. Addis, '38 1 Chief Operator Robert S. Bailey, '39 Secretary OF 1936 Axt, Pandolio, Groome ince the reorganization ot the cheering team at Stevens two years ago, the squad has con- stantly grown in power and prestige and is now a decided asset to the school. The squad pertorms a much- needed service in building up enthusi- asm at the college games and in fostering school spirit at the mass meet- ings. lt is present at most ol the basket- ball games and the spring sports games. Stevens Band DIRECTOR Robert E. Scherner, '37 Ti-IE LINE Cheerleading Team CAPTAIN Wallis C. Axt, '37 he Stevens Band, which was or- ganized last year, has risen so rapidly in the estimation of the college that it was granted recognition as an undergraduate activity this March. This group, which has been of real value in arousing the enthusiasm and spirit of the student body, forms a vital link in the chain ot school activ- ities and should receive the support and encouragement of every student. One Hundred Forty-eight Cjmfmzfze, . 'xxx 1 z ' V 'f-L N, . L.: U el AY 5 ,A-, , - M- N N4-X t. - X7 t N H1 ' .1 X , A, x, t +ff,,.t 5. I -.- 1 . ., . mf J - .I i"f-3- l r 4 ' ,177 , ' ,f Q t t r , :M 1 ' i ii - ?'!9f'f't'?Q!5 i b1BI-9tv355,r if fate-'.t.s.zzss2za, . - 'f"?""fT g f ffl ' :ai .LZ-E? 'L c 9.'-', 'Q TSEZSE7'-'Q.""j 71 2f17""' 4 ' -' F T7 ' V.. , i l f E 1 ne of the most import- 1 5 ant factors in the earlier growth of New Ier- sey suburban towns was Q 4 l the easy access to the me- i f tropolis via the ferry. To ? I 1 Colonel Iohn Stevens goes I . . . t 5 the credit for putting into 3 3 service in l8ll between l i 5 l 1 1 New York and Hoboken l l the first engine-driven l l ferry in the world - the t t t forerunner of the modern l 1 I streamlined ferry which 1 l I plys its way across Puget Sound. l 3 l l I I I l 4 1 P ..-.,.p-.,!', 1 1 --A-9--'N H 1 J ,naive r 3-5 'JAR'-. . . .. 550000ll'llllUlIl'PmfMlDU1l!fli!1l!lISIJIIIIIIIQQIIIIYITIUUGF 'V ' 'A 1 a g., Hi? V' -AN wt v -K A .....,.- 1 . . .,,,. v. ,4. ...-4-.:..,, . -'.. K Ll we , - ,W ' " '-7135 X 'Y "" ' - Q K Q Nj,-3.5, -QSPERA A5'f X ix PQ Q pf ,I rf' X ,,,, , 5 I. , K , i l w N n X X x x w X , x w X 4 X Q x X X X x x Y X 'x E 'r gfjvrx ,X mf: '. m 1 X g U N If : ' N '- ' ',"?' T Y 47 EL. X . W if I al ,., :, . . Vg, 1 X w HCNCRARY Q Gellert, Bingham, Schaefer, Robertson, Le Massena Phair, Madea, Young, Braxton, Ehrman, Koester, Hanlon Bunke, Kasschau, Weaver, Olson, Quayle New Iersey Alpha of Tau Beta Pi OFFICERS Frederick Richard Weaver ,,,,,,,,,,........,.,,,,, .,,,,...r,, ..... F rrrrrrr F F F r,,,,o,r,,rrr,o, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, P resident Kenneth Kasschau ,,,,,....,,, rrrrrrrrrrrr rrrr F F F F.FFF ,FFF FFFFFFFFF FFFFF.FF.FFFFFFFFFFFFFFFFFFFFFFFFFFF..FFF V i c e-President Everett Russell Sprague .F..FFFFFFF.F FFFFFFF..,,.F. C orresponding Secretary Alexander Quayle F.FF.....,.FFF, . F..... FFFFFFFFF .FFFFFFF F R ecording Secretary Foster Arvid Olson FFFF.FFFFFFFFFrF .FFFFAFFF FFFFFFFFFFF T reasurer Edward William Bunke FFFFFFFFFF FFFFFFFFFFF F F FFFFFF FFFFFFFFFFF F F Cataloguer IN FACULTATE Harvey Nathaniel Davis Gustav George Freygang Richard Francis Deimel Charles Otto Gunther Louis Alan Hazeltine David Dinkel Iacobus L lohn I. Yellott MEMBERS Class oi 1935 Robert Andrew Le Massena Frederick Iohn Madea Foster Arvid Olson Harry Weston Phair Alexander Quayle Thorrras Allen Robertson Sabin Holden Bingham Edward William Bunke Herbert Paul Culp Theodore Stanley Gellert George Andrew Hanlon Kenneth Kasschau ' L Class of 1937 Iames Sylvester Braxton Bruno Ehrman, Ir. Franklin DeRonde Furman Louis Adolphe Martin, lr. Francis lones 'Pond Frank Clifford Stockwell Charles Valentine Schaefer, Ir. Alvin Conrad Scholp Everett Russell Sprague Frederick Richard Weaver Edward Wilson Young Herman Koester, lr. V V nv., , Ti-IE LINS --I-L One Hundred Fifty-four au Beta Pi, the oldest secret hon- orary engineering society in the United States, was founded at Le- high University in l885 by Professor Edward l-l. Williams, Ir. The purpose of the society is, to quote from the preamble to its constitution: "To mark in a fitting manner those who have conferred honor upon their Alma Mater by distinguished scholarship and exemplary character as under- graduates in engineering or by their attainments as alumni in the field of engineering, and to foster a spirit of liberal culture in the engineering col- leges of America." There are now sixty-six chapters, each located at a prominent engineering college. ln ad- dition, the fraternity has fifteen alumni groups. The requirements for election to Tau Beta Pi are partially fulfilled by a scholastic standing among the first quarter of the class but "distinguished scholarship and exemplary charac- ter" is held to mean a great deal more than high grades. lt includes integ- rity, breadth of interest, adaptability and unselfish activity, since all of T ' I 'l me Tau Beta Pi Foznzafed 1885 these are requisite for success in engineering. ln addition to having a deep inter- est in college affairs, members of Tau Beta Pi keep in close contact with the world at large. Several meetings each year are devoted solely to the discus- sion of current events and topics out- side of the engineering realm. At other meetings informal discussions are held with men working in the various branches of engineering, from whom new ideas and viewpoints may be obtained. Membership in Tau Beta Pi is the desire of every man in an engineer- ing college, for ever since its incep- tion, the society's growth and expan- sion have been rapid and steady. Membership in its ranks is a mark of distinction which is recognized in every state of the Union, for the standards set by Tau Beta Pi are everywhere of the highest. --1 One Hundred Fifty-five Weaver, Pritchard, Quayle, Schaefer, Dede, Madea Childs, Hevert, Garrison, Young, Piercy The Khocla Society OFFICERS David Herbert Garrison, Ir. ,,.ii, ..,,......,.r.,,,. .,.,.,,. P r esident Arnold Henry Hevert ..,, PP PP P Secretary Edward Wilson Young P PP P PP PP Treasurer IN FACULTATE Harvey Nathaniel Davis Iohn Charles Wegle MEMBERS Samuel lack Childs Parmely Frederick Pritchard Richard Francis Dede Alexander Quayle David Herbert Garrison, Ir. Charles Valentine Schaefer, Ir. Arnold Henry Hevert Frederick Iohn Madea George William Piercy 'Ti-IE LlNi Arthur Martin Steinrnetz Frederick Richard Weaver Edward Wilson Young One Hundred Fifty-six hoda, the only Senior honorary society at Stevens, was founded in 1909. lt was apparent at that time that activities and school spirit needed uplifting. This was the imme- diate cause for the founding of Khoda. ln order to accomplish the purpose of its founding, it acted as a student ad- visory group for the faculty. Since its inception it has aided in establishing the Student Council and the Gear and Triangle. These societies have relieved Khoda of many excess burdens which it previously had to carry. Membership in Khoda is limited to twelve men, half of which are elected at the end of their lunior year by the outgoing Seniors. The remaining six men have in the past been tapped by the original six on the Senior Inspec- tion trip. ln order to be elected to this society a man must be outstanding in his class for his personality and achievements. One Hundred Fifty-seven Khodcr Founded 1909 For many years this society has un- dertaken the task of interviewing the freshmen during "Orientation Week". This interview gives the incoming freshman a guiding hand in prepar- ing for his extra-curricular work. Be- sides interviewing the freshmen, it has been very active in establishing mem- bership in organizations in which the freshmen are interested. Another very important duty of Khoda is to conduct or assist the freshmen in their first class elections. This duty was assumed by Khoda this year in order to complete the vacan- cies left by the previous freshman class in the student organization at Stevens. This year Khoda members were guests of President and Mrs. Davis at a dinner held at the I-loxie House. The purpose of this invitation was to dis- cuss, critize, and offer solutions to the present problems of the current year. 'F I936 Budell, Biddle, Hevert, Schaefer, Brundage, Sorenson, Baksa, Spann Goldrick, Childs, Quayle, Dede, Scherner, Young, Madea, llg Weaver, Axt, O'Boyle, Pritchard, Apolant, Daurne, Piercy The Gear and Triangle Society OFFICERS Parmely Frederick Pritchard W .,...,, r Charles Valentine Schaefer, Ir. . r William Budell or Henry Lucas llg Stephen Baksa Samuel lack Childs Harold Charles Daume Richard Francis Dede Arnold Henry Hevert Frederick Iohn Madea Stanley Grier Apolant Wallis Clayton Axt William Budell Richard Scull Biddle IN FACULTATE Iohn Charles Wegle MEMBERS Class or 1936 r , is r President r, Vice-President as sssss , Secretary r ssss, is Treasurer George William Piercy Parmely Frederick Pritchard Alexander Quayle Charles Valentine Schaefer, Ir. Arthur Martin Steinmetz Edward Wilson Young Frederick Richard Weaver Class of 1937 Clifford Bernard Brundage, Ir. Henry Lucas llg Robert Eugene Scherner Desmond Iohn O'Boyle Class of l938 Samuel Emil Sorenson Richard Iames Goldrick Lawrence Richard Spann 'ra-:ia um:--------s - ..- - One Hundred Fifty-eight ear and Triangle was founded, as a local, honorary, non- secret society, in May 1919. lt was established for the promotion of Fellowship, Honor and Spirit, and these principles are rigidly maintained. Although the society was founded primarily to honor the man who had unselfishly and unceasingly given his support and leadership to the active life on the campus, the organization accomplishes much more than that. The society, composed as it is, of the active leaders of all branches of extra curricular organizations, can and does, by the sheer power of its membership, exert a strong influence toward the development of a better college spirit. Gear and Triangle is solidly behind every worthwhile activity and its co- operation and advice are often sought in matters pertaining to campus life. The eligible candidates are selected and offered for election, by a special 'A.7J"B X x . JV. if -" ?ff7Q2 :ii - .lm -Af? .AJ ' Q f . ' 3 . 9 ii tff, r l Q39, One Hundred Fifty-nine Gear cmd Triangle Foznzded 1919 membership committee. Each year fourteen men are elected to the Society. ln the Fall, four men are elected from the Sophomore Class, and in the Spring, three Sophomores and seven Iuniors are elected. These men are publicly tapped in an impres- sive ceremony at a home Basketball game early in the season, and at the annual celebration of Spring Sports Day. Thus the man who is marked with the Gear and Triangle key is one of the few, chosen from a carefully selected group of men who rank high in their fields of endeavor, who, in later years, may be depended upon to carry into the engineering profes- sion those same high ideals and fel- lowship which made him worthy of the honor bestowed upon him in his college days. OF V36 Scholp, Sajkowsky Miller, Pritchard, Childs Pi Delta Epsilon OFFICERS Parmely Frederick Pritchard rrrrrrcrr r..cc . r,rr President Robert Wright Miller rrrr rcrr C C at r ,r,,,,r Secretary Samuel lack Childs t .F .,,. .r.r., A A c rrrr C C Treasurer P IN FACULTATE Gustav George Freygang Arthur lames Weston MEMBERS Class of 1936 Samuel lack Childs Parrnely Frederick Pritchard Robert Wright Miller Stanley David Sajkowsky Alvin Conrad Scholp ' I I' P I' rl: Ll Nu ... One Hundred Sixty i Delta Epsilon is a national hon- orary journalistic fraternity founded in l9U9 at Syracuse Uni- versity. Its ranks are composed of those who have served in a distin- guished manner on the journalism staffs of their alma mater. Unity and the interchanging of ideas is carried on through the organizations monthly publication circulated not only through the forty-seven member colleges but to editors everywhere. Thus, member- ship in Pi Delta Epsilon becomes the goal of all students participating in journalistic activities. At Stevens such members of the Link and Stute boards as well as the Press Club who have through meritorious service showed themselves worthy of the honor are tapped by Pi Delta are usually year. These Senior year Epsilon. New members tapped in their junior members then in their select others of their own class as they see fit. ,x I I , Q f f- 474. ,, . ,, ga! I , ,, I "r One Hundred Sixty-one Pi Delta Epsilon Foulizded 1909 Pi Delta Epsilon bestows honor on the schools outstanding journalists, and in addition bands together those capable of best fostering journalism and college welfare as a whole. At Stevens, the fraternity through the ini- tiative of its members investigates the financial and literary condition of all undergraduate publications as well as instituting numerous prizes and con- tests from time to time. Within the last two years Pi Delta Epsilon has under- taken the publication of the Senior Booklet. This is a very valuable aid to the Senior class and to the college in general. Because of Pi Delta Epsilon's signifi- cance and scope, those who are taken into its bonds achieve a truly enviable honor. They have faithfully and inces- santly served and guided the college publications. They are members of a nationally known select group. --VF 'IV6 List oi Chapters oi Tau Beta Pi Lehigh University Michigan State College Purdue University Stevens Institute of Technology University of Illinois University of Wisconsin Case School of Applied Science University of Kentucky Columbia University University of Missouri Michigan College of Mines Colorado School of Mines University of Colorado Armour Institute of Technology Syracuse University University of Michigan Missouri School of Mines and Metallurgy University of California Iowa State College University of Iowa University of Minnesota Cornell University Worcester Polytechnic Institute University of Maine Pennsylvania State College University of Washington University of Arkansas University of Kansas University of Cincinnati Carnegie Institute of Technology University of Texas Ohio State University lohns Hopkins University University of Pennsylvania Lafayette College University of Virginia Alabama Polytechnic Institute California Institute of Technology West Virginia University Washington University Massachusetts Institute of Technology State College of Washington Harvard University Yale University Oregon State Agricultural College Georgia School of Technology North Carolina State College University of Oklahoma Montana State College University of Alabama University of Arizona Tufts College Rose Polytechnic Institute Clemson College Mississippi A. and M. College North Carolina University University of Maryland University of Tennessee Drexel Institute New York University Polytechnic Institute of Brooklyn Marquette University Virginia Polytechnic Institute University of Delaware University of Utah Rutgers University Stanford University List of Chapters oi Pi Delta Epsilon Allegheny University of Arizona Bowdoin College Bucknell University University of California Carlton College Carnegie Institute of Technology University of Cincinnati Coe College Colgate University Colorado Agricultural College Cornell University Dennison University Emory University George Washington University Georgia School of Technology Hamilton College Hamline University University of Illinois University of Richmond Lafayette College Lawrence College Ti-IE LINE Lehigh University Massachusetts Institute of Technology Michigan State College University of Minnesota Ohio State University Ohio Wesleyan University Pennsylvania State College University of California at Los Angeles Stevens Institute of Technology St. Lawrence University Swarthmore College Syracuse University Union University University of Florida University of Tennessee University of Utah Utah Agricultural College Wabash College Washington and Iefferson College Washington and Lee University Wesleyan University University of Southern California One Hundred Sixty-two w N N SCCIAL Andresen, Budell, Purdy, Bauer, Kohanow, Hague, Hubeny Piercy, Reid, Daume, Garrison, Dede, Baksa, Axt Interfraternity Council OFFICERS David Herbert Garrison, lr. .rrr ..,... .,,,ee,,, . . . . rerrerrrrrr ,ee,.,,, rrrrerrrrr P r esident E rank Augustus Ritchings, lr. . . . .. , Secretary-Treasurer SENIOR MEMBERS ERATERNITIES IUNIOR MEMBERS George W. Piercy GBE Wallis C. Axt William R. Reid ATA lacob L. Bauer, Ir. Harold C. Daume B911 Iohn H. Andresen Richard E. Dede XXI' Robert Z. Hague David H. Garrison, lr. XID William Budell E. Russell Sprague 1122K Frank G. Hubeny Frank A. Ritchings, Ir. EN William E. Purdy, lr. Benjamin Politzer HND Abraham D. Hornstein Stephen Baksa GJYQ Nicholas Kohanow Ti-IE LINE ll i One Hundred Sixty-four The Interfraternity Council he lnterfraternity Council, the governing power in one of our most important college institutions, has been in existence since l9l6. lts purpose as it was originally founded, was primarily the creation of a cen- tral governing body capable of handling the problems common to the various fraternities. ln addition, it has the further aim of fostering a friendly and cooperative spirit among the different fraternities at Stevens. Each fraternity which is a member of the lnterfra- ternity Council supplies it with two delegates, a senior and a junior. Monthly meetings, in which the Council faces the various problems which confront it and makes decisions as the need arises, are held at the different fraternities. Included among its activities is the regulation of rushing, which takes place during the third and fourth week of the Fall term. The Council sponsors interfra- ternity sports, during which the spirit of fraternity men as a whole becomes particularly discernible, and a scholarship contest, in which the several fraternities en- gage in keen competition. This contest was formerly based on a scholarship plaque which was annually presented to the fraternity Whose men had most dis- tinguished themselves scholastically. Another function dependent upon the Council is the Annual lnterfraternity Council Ball, one of the most popular social events of the year. The Council publishes the lnterfraternity Handbook, in which the fraternities at Stevens are described and their functions explained. Freshmen, particularly, find this booklet extremely helpful in assisting them towards making a wise decision in their choice of a fraternity. D. H. Garrison, Ir. Chairman F. A. Ritchings, Ir. Secretary --'-f--- --of we One Hundred Sixty-five Horenburger, Robertson, Monroe, Gibson, Bennett, Otto, MacLean Morelli, Guarino, Bookhultz, Snyder, Wardwell, Pink, Rieger Keufiel, Piercy, Young, Willis, Bunke, Smoot, Axt IN FACULTATE Theta X1 Gamma Chapter Franklin DeRonde Furman Clarence Kenneth Holland Gilbert Clinton Whitney, Ir. SENICRS Edward William Diedrich Bunke Alvin Conrad Scholp George William Piercy Charles Head Smoot Thomas Allan Robertson Robert Everett Willis, lr. Edward Wilson Young IUNIORS Wallis Clayton Axt William Cullen Bennett Donald Hayden Bookhultz Carl Keuifel, Ir. Edward Marvin Morelli William Robert Monroe Frederick Montague Gibso Maurice Anthony Kohler Ti-IE LINE SOPHOMORES FRESHMEN Robert Arthur Horenburger Gordon MacLean, lr. Frederick Schuyler Wardwell Herbert Robert Ctto Wilson Vandervoort Pink George Barr Snyder Frederick Louis Merstelder Robert William Rieger One Hundred Sixty-six n w 1 n April 29, l864, at Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute at Troy, N. Y., a group of eight men banded together in the formation of which is now the large national or- ganization of Theta Xi. lt was a very humble beginning, but those Who sponsored the movement were men of the highest calibre. One of the first offi- cial acts of the newly-formed brother- hood Was the initiation of the first pledge on May 7th of the same year, 1864. The first Annual Convention was held at Troy on April 2l, l865. Iust five days later a second chapter was for- mally installed at Yale University. Since then the Theta Xi Fraternity has expanded steadily until today it con- sists of thirty-five active chapters located in all sections of the United States. ln addition to the active chap- Thetcr XI X- A , 5 FQ-lf ,mi sf- cf Q , W-I Xoiwgsggf 4 VJ' X, ters, twenty-eight T.X. alumni clubs are functioning at different cities through- out the country. Gamma Chapter of Theta Xi was established at Stevens lnstitute of Technology on February 20, l874, be- coming the first fraternity to be repre- sented on the Stevens campus. Since the founding of Gamma Chapter four different buildings have housed it. We are now established in a large sixteen room house over-looking the athletic- fields and having a commanding view of the lnstitute. ln scholarship the chapter rates third among fraternities on the campus. The house is Well represented in all acti- vities with men on every squad, and on all publications. Gamma Chapter boasts of a flourish- ing Mothers Club. This organization has acquainted many parents with the functioning of the Chapter and in so doing has materially aided in the- operation of the Chapter l-louse. 'T' OF '936 One Hundred Sixty-seven Sorenson, Bower, Dear, Walker Moore, Bissinger, King, Lane, Englested, Dole Macl-lenry, Kline, Von Vittinghott, Reid, Reddy, Gamberton, Wells Frederick Lewis Bissinger Delta Tau Delta Rho Chapter IN FACULTATE Kenneth Seymour Davidson SENIORS William Ashley Kline William Robertson Reid Dermot Reddy Harry Kendall Stremmel, Ir. IUNIORS lacob Louis Bauer, Ir. lames Hamilton Gamloerton Gerard Quick Decker Ill Rupert von Vittinghotf Iohn Rushmore Wells SOPHOMORES Iohn Bertram Armstrong George Edward King, Ir. Walter Iacolo Bissinger Carl lvlacl-lenry Iohn Nils Engelsted Roger Allyn Moore Arthur Doerr Farnow Samuel Emil Sorenson Frederick Charles Hermansen lohn Kenyon Waterbury FRESHMEN Douglas Stewart Dear Donald Fred Lane Henry Landis Walker ------"fi-lg g-'Ng - -- :. -T.:. One Hundred Sixty-eight elta Tau Delta was founded at Bethany College, Virginia Cnow West Virginial, in the spring of 1858, but by common consent 1859 has come to be recognized as the year ot the establishment of the Fra- ternity because ot the adoption ot the constitution in that year. ln 1848, there had been founded at the University ol Mississippi, the Bain- bow Fraternity. With the develop- ment of the college Fraternity the heads ot these two Fraternities rec- ognized the advantages and strength ot a truly national organization, with the result that the two groups com- bined under a single standard in the year 1888 to form a strong nucleus upon which was built the large or- ganization ot today. About 1880, Delta Tau Delta had twenty chapters, ot which thirteen ex- ist today. At present it is an interna- tional Fraternity with seventy-tive chapters located throughout all parts of the United States and Canada. LQ Delta Tau Delta XQ111 W' it - . in pw' , ?'-?" 111- """ll'Il1 Bho Chapter of Delta Tau Delta was founded on May 9, 1874 at 138 Hud- son Street, Hoboken, New Iersey. ln lanuary 1875 a small room was rented in the National Bank Building at the corner ot Newark and Hudson Streets due to the necessity tor larger guar- ters. This served as the tirst regular Chapter meeting place. ln the early part ot 1905 a commit- tee was appointed to look after the ways and means ot building a Chap- ter house, as the need tor a perma- nent meeting place had been appar- ent tor some time. The plans tor the building were prepared by some of the Alumni and on May 1, 1907 the Chapter moved into the new house. The house warming was held on Iune 12, 1907 and was the occasion ot a joyful reunion ot many ot the Alumni. ln 1984 while Bho Chapter was helping to celebrate the Diamond Iu- bilee ot the National organization, it was also celebrating its own Sixtieth Anniversary ot its founding. ' OFHIU6 One Hundred Sixty-nine Burghardt, Crosly, Peterson, Buchanan, Convery, Seitert, Simon, Dickenson Belleza, Maguth, Harris, Fuller, Conover, Kenyon Sturke, Daume, Wright, Treiber, Andresen Alfred Bornernann IN PACULTATE Prank Disch Beta Theta Pi Sigma Chapter Percy Hodge SENIORS Harold Charles Daume Iohn Henry Treiber Frederick Meyer Stuhrke Sam Page Uhl Richard Wright, Ir. IUNIORS Iohn Henry Andresen, lr. Robert Lester Buchanan Peter Francis Crosby I SOPHCMORES Ioseph Endler Burghardt Donald Stires Harris Charles Edwin Conover Richard Wolcott Kenyon Iames Forrest Convery, lr. Frank Ioseph Maguth William Raymond Fuller Oscar Victor Peterson Albert William Seifert FRESHMEN William Andrew Dickinson Arthur Warden Murray Ti-IE LINE Robert Herman Simon -i One Hundred Seventy he fraternity of Beta Theta Pi was founded at Miami University, Cx- ford, Ohio, on August 8, l889. The idea of the fraternity was conceived by the founder, lohn Beilly Knox, known reverently to the members of to- day as Pater Knox. The original group had common literary interests which bound them together and it was part- ly for the furtherance of these interests that the fraternity was formed. lt was the fifth organization of its kind to come into existence in the colleges of the United States, Like those that pre- ceded it, the new fraternity was en- tirely secret, for discovery meant the expulsion from school of its men. Beta Theta Pi has now become one of the largest and strongest of the national fraternities, having eighty- seven chapters in the United States proper and two in Canada. The rolls f Beta Theta Pi I fi L, rf- X of the national organization include the names of such dignitaries as Sen- Senate ator Borah, Chairman of the Foreign Belations Committee, lustice Van De Vanter of the United States Supreme Court, Senator La Pollette, the late Dwight W. Morrow and many others of egual accomplishments, The Stevens chapter, the Sigma of Beta Theta Pi, came into existence with the amalgamation of the national organizations of Beta Theta Pi and Alpha Sigma Chi in l879. This union gave to Beta a man who proved ex- tremely valuable both to her and to fraternities in general, William Bai- mond Baird, Stevens, '78, whose nanie is known wherever there are college fraternities. During the 57 years of its existence Sigma has graduated some 330 men and has consistently main- tained a small, strongly bound chap- ter of about twenty men. One Hundred Seventy-one TD? i'9'36f4-- 1-1.-1-..,.... Holmes, Mims, Penner, laeger, Lyeth, Clemen, McKeon, Decker Garrety, Wilson, Hahn, llg, Hall, Rudolph, Clark Hague, Schaefer, Dede, Pritchard, Childs, Culp, MacDonald Chi Psi Alpha Xi Chapter SENIORS Samuel lack Childs Richard Francis Dede Herbert Paul Culp Parmely Frederick Pritchard Charles Valentine Schaefer, lr. IUNIORS Robert Zabriskie Hague Henry Lucas llg, lr. Paul Richard Theodore Hahn Newell Douglas McDonald sopiioivioiars F Henry Livingston Clark, lr. Iohn Francis Garrety lohn Douglas Clemen Walter Alfred Fenner Henry George Rudolph, lr. F RESHMFN Mortimer W'illiam Decker Andre Hugo laeger Daniel lllfhitcornb DeWolt lohn Mortimer Richardson Lyetli, lr. William Midcllebrook Holme Lisso Stewart Mims Albert Wilson, lr. Ti-IE LINE '-'-""'-"'--'n , One Hundred Seventy-two he Chi Psi Fraternity was founded at Union College, Schenectady, N. Y., on May 20, 1841. lt was the fifth fraternity founded at Union where the Greek letter fraternity originated. Following the example of the al- ready established fraternities, Chi Psi soon spread into other New England colleges, established chapters at Wil- liams, Middlebury, Wesleyan, Bow- doin, and Hamilton within a period of four years, and thus became a na- tional fraternity which now has chap- ters over the entire country. Shortly after the founding of Ste- vens lnstitute of Technology, a local society called Alpha Psi was founded. Some members of Alpha Psi knew of Chi Psi at Rutgers and approved heartily of the spirit of the fraternity. They therefore applied for a charter which, after a wait of two years, was granted. On February 14, 1883 seven charter members were initiated at Hoboken. ln this way Alpha Xi of Chi Psi be- . Chi Psi Ms Nsxr litl My gf! S ill If ff Ykx N, "" if mari Y C if i-Ei ery . Tl T52 S f , 5 ffffflfil W ' gan its career. During the first two- college years meetings were held in a room at 1 Washington Street. On re- turning to college in the Fall of 1884, the chapter rented a small apartment at Ninth and Hudson Streets in which the Brothers lived as well as held their meetings and initiations. Thus, Chi Psi became the first Fraternity at Ste- vens to have a place in which the members could live. The Lodge at Stevens was acquired in 1918, and is owned by the alumni of Alpha Xi. The undergraduates pay the alumni corporation rent to take care of taxes and insurance for the use of the Lodge. The principle on which the super- structure of Chi Psi rests, like that of masonry, is veiled in silence and se- crecy but its influence begun in col- lege, extends through life, increases with age, and is endless in its appli- cation while time lasts and the Fra- ternity endures. O F fl 9 3 6 One Hundred Seventy-three Abeles, Gillespie, Hanna, Van Garrison, Blackford, Male, Langford, Beichard, Turney, Howes, Scovill Ludemann, Eitler, Lammers, Middleditch, Biddle, Deal, Colie, Kramer, O'Boyle, Bruland, Amend McCoy, Dill, O'Brien, McGibbon, Garrison, Koester, Budell, Parkhurst, Moyes, Scherner Chi Phi IN PACULTATE Mu Chdpfer George Frank Heimberger SENIOBS H1 David Herbert Garrison William Budell lohn Harding Dill Herman Koester, Ir. Stuart Haughton Moyes IUNIOBS Donald Graham McGibbon Burrell Alling Parkhurst Bawley Deering McCoy Lyman Middleditch Desmond lohn O'Bo'yle Bobert Eugene Scherner 4 SOPHOMOBES Bichard Scull Biddle Bradford Bowne Howes Robert Elliott Blackford Blair Edward Ludemann Kenneth Warren Bruland Iohn Francis Male Iohn Bobe Deal loseph O'Brien, lr. EBESHMEN lames David Abeles Thomas Leo Bamberger Edward Martin Colie, ll Lester Donnell Eitler VanBuskirk Garrison Charles Wesley Gillespie fi-IE UNI Iohn Francis Hanna Theodore W'alter Kramer lll Howard Melvin Lammers, Ir. Philip Kingdon Langford Herman Charles Beichard Robert Parker Turney One Hundred Seventy-four hi Phi was the first national fra- ternity to be established, being founded in Princeton in l824. Since then it has grown to thirty-five chapters located in strong colleges throughout the country, and the fra- ternity roster now lists over thirteen thousand initiated members. Prater- nity government is by conventions made up of delegates from the active chapters and chartered alumni asso- ciations. CThe l936 annual convention is to be held in New York in the falll The fraternity publication, the Chakett, is a quarterly magazine which serves to bring the chapters into closer con- tact by keeping them informed of their mutual activities. Participation in all campus activity, broadening the scope of college associations, and strength- ening the bonds of friendship are the aims of Chi Phi. Chi Phi as P N . - L The local chapter, Mu, was estab- lished on the Stevens campus in l883 by six men who had been attracted to the existing organization by their as- sociation with fraternity men from other colleges. From this modest be- ginning fifty-three years ago, the chap- ter has developed and progressed along with Stevens itself. Its growth has been due to the fact that its mem- bership has never been restricted to a single type of man. There has been no premium for athletic ability to the exclusion of scholarship for example. As a significant result of this policy, the chapter is represented on the Stute and Link Boards, in all of the major sports, and in all of the honor societies. These activities, however, do not prevent the wholehearted support of college social functions as well as the athletic events. This support is not inconsiderable since there are at pres- ent thirty-three men in the chapter. 1 i -- ' One Hundred Seventy-five f F invas------"r Nobles, Crater, McAdie, Fimbel, Braun Goodwin, Pettit, Hubeny, Zweitel Hauser, Murray, Lewis, Axt, Hanlon Phi Sigma Kappa IN FACULTATE Iota Chapter Fred Andreas Gitzendanner William Iolin Axt, lr. Paul Niver Firnbel George Andrew Hanlon Iohn Henry Lewis Oscar Melville Mendel Herbert Cornelius Braun Chester Ward Crater Robert Francis Goodwin Ti-IE LINE SENIORS IUNIORS SOPHOMORES lack Leland Pettit FRESHMEN Eugene Bernard Hauser George Henry Murray Everett Russell Sprague Robert loseph Sloloey Fred Alfred Henry Zweitel Frank George Hubeny Colin Hedley McAdie Elon Iohn Nobles 1 I 1 si One Hundred Seventy-six hi Sigma Kappa was founded on March 15, 1873, at Massachu- setts Agricultural College, only five years after that institution was established. lt had a humble begin- ning but through the efforts of its founders gradually expanded. Phi Sigma Kappa survived in those early days because of the character of the founders and their successors. The fundamental qualities of these men were: vision, faith, in the ultimate tri- umph of their ideals, and loyalty. Due to excellent leadership, Phi Sigma Kappa emerged a great na- tional organization with more than a thousand undergraduate members. ' Since 1900, the Fraternity has gone forward by leaps and bounds. Under- graduates in many colleges have been attracted by the ideals and aims of the Fraternity and consequently the chapter roll has been quadrupled, thus establishing Phi Sigma Kappa as one of the oldest and largest fra- Phi Sigma Kappa X X. ,QQ ug? S' X , . H3731 ternities in the country. lota Chapter was the ninth chapter to be inducted into the National Cr- ganization. When this Chapter was established on March 15, 1899, fra- ternities in general were looked upon with doubt and scorn. Due to the efforts of our predecessors lota Chap- ter survived every storm that broke, and left no doubt in the minds of others as to its worth. During the period from 1899 to 1917, lota inhabited rented quarters, but in 1917, due to its increased membership it was able to purchase the house it now occupies. At present the Alumni Association owns and partly controls the house, thus relieving the under- graduates of much unnecessary work. Recently the entire interior of the house has been renovated, and now it combines internal beauty with com- fort. This renovating plus the genial atmosphere which prevails combine to make this house one which every alumnus, active member, and pledge is proud to call his own. -off 'we--1 One Hundred Seventy-seven 1 Ware, Day, Bargett, Svenson, Holecek, Koechlein, Davis, Rickerich, Meyerhern Toppin, Kreisa, Rudiger, Langborgh, Chase, Reed, Berghorn, Christophers, Mihlon W. Willenborg, Giblon, Ehrman, Purdy, Hevert, Iaeger, DeFreitas, Ziegler Tischbein, Madea, Ritchings, Olson, C. Willenborg, Bechle, Tyson Charles O. Gunther Rudolph P. Bechle Robert P. Giblon Arnold H. Hevert Frederick I. Madea Bruno Ehrman, Ir. William F. Purdy, Ir. Frederick Riclcerich, Ir. Eugene R. Davis Robert S. Bailey Charles W. Berghorn Richard I. Day Leonard H. Hearne IN FACULTATE Iohn C. Wegle SENIORS IUNIORS Carl H. Willenborg SOPHOMORES FRESHMEN Sigma Nu Gamma Delta Chapter Samuel H. Lott Foster A. Olson Frank A. Ritchings Robert Tischbein Walter I. Willenborg, Ir. Bernhard W. Rudiger Francis V. Toppin, Ir. Thomas Tyson George I. Koechlein William l. Iohnson Howard V. Langborgh Iames I. Lawlor Henry I. Reed Eric B. Svenson Richard E. Townsend Iohn I. Holecek George A. Iaeger Warren F. Ziegler T5-IE LUNK-- - - - One Hundred Seventy-eight igma Nu was founded on or about Ianuary 1, 1889 at the Virginia Military lnstitute, Lex- ington, Virginia, the West Point of the South. Alpha Tau Omega, founded there in 1885, had gained complete control of the lnstitute, and had become known as the "Blackfeet". A group of Western boys resented this domina- tion and proceeded to form a rival organization, called the "Whitefeet". The leader of this movement, Cadet Frank Hopkins, was aided by the Greenfield Guards, 1. W. Hobson cnd R. F. Semple in the founding of the new organization. Thus, the Sigma Nu Fraternity was founded by men who later became the leaders of their alma mater. ln 1898 a group of students at Ste- vens, lead by Charles Ernest Meding, sent a letter to the Sigma Nu Frater- nity expressing their desire to estab- lish a chapter at Stevens. After eight months investigation a charter was One Hundred Seventy-nine Sigma Nu .x I Q N 'O --- granted to Richard T. Anderson, How- ard B. Close, George E. Kirsten, George H. Leire, Frederick R. Stevens, and Charles Ernest Meding, who be- came the charter members of Gamma Delta Chapter. Gamma Delta Chapter was offi- cially installed at the Hotel Savoy in New York City, on the evening of February 8, 1990. Very soon there- after three new members were initi- ated, namely, Lafayette P. Streeter, Samuel Ketchuna, and Howard V. Meeks. The next fall, Herbert B. Church, Frank B. lacques, Clifford B. Lepage, and Samuel H. Lott were brought into fellowship. Samuel H. Lott became a professor at Stevens and for many years was the Chapter Advisor of Gamma Delta. Gamma Delta has since grown into one of the largest chapters on the campus and has produced many prominent alumni, among whom are: Professors Lott, Gunther and Wegle, Ralph H. Upson and Richard Wolff. OF 'I' 36 Teimer, Strauss, Silverman, Karp, Reines, Boorlschoft, Solomon, Gottlieb Florea, Politzer, Novick, Kasott, Hornstein, Sadwith, Housman, Lobel Pi Lambda Phi Theta Chapter SENIORS Marvin Brunschvvig Fred Kasott Benjamin F. Politzer IUNKDRS Harold Robert Florea Lee Housman Abraham David Hornstein Daniel Novick SOPHOMCDRES Gilbert Irving Addis Martin Arthur Lobel Arthur Philip Gertz Howard Marvin Sadwith William Gottlieb Norman Nathaniel Silverman William Harry Teimer FRESHMEN Oscar Boonshott Charles David Karp Murray lay Goldwasser Fred Reines Ti-IE. LINE One Hundred Eighty i Lambda Phi was founded at Yale University, on the twenty- first of March, 1895. lts founders were three in number, now after forty years its membership totals almost two thousand. lt has eighteen active and well established chapters. lt has had other chapters from time to time, which due to various circumstances, are no longer carried on the active roll. The cardinal principle of Pi Lambda Phi is best set forth by quot- ing from the Bulletin of the Founders, "We, students pursuing courses at American colleges, appreciating the need of a fraternity which shall elim- inate all prejudice and sectarianism, and desirous of affiliating ourselves in spirit, in feeling, and in action, do hereby associate ourselves in this Pi Lambda Phi Fraternity." The principle has stood the test of years, and today Pi Lambda Phi is one of the oldest, most firmly established, and most highly respected of the non-sectarian fraternities throughout the country. Pi Lambda Phi 1 0 X 4115. 'U ice? ,f ft? s if Q W f 't f ffff T , fzrgzifjf-,j 0 1 fy A ff, ,314 fl .0 N f ff ' ! , j NEFEEQEHP A little less than twenty years ago there gathered around a lamp-lit table a group of young aspiring Ste- vens men impelled with the desire of forming an organization by which they could better themselves, collec- tively and individually. Theta Chapter of Pi Lambda Phi was founded on December lUth, 1916 by seven Stevens students. lts history has been one of vicissitudes, but nev- ertheless its history has also been one of steady progress in the face of adversity and discouragement. Theta Chapter is rich in tradition of friendship and tacit co-operation for the attainment of a mutual goal. School activities have never been neglected-indeed, the chapter may boast of many men who have held high positions in extra-curricular ac- tivities, nor has scholarship been ne- glected, for the chapter has main- tained a consistently high record as evidenced by the scholarship plague now in the chapters permanent pos- session. ---of was One Hundred Eighty-one Boyajean, W. Hermann, Munak, Benson, Basuino, Goldrick A. Iohnsen, Bennett, Kohanow, Bilyk, Baksa, Dieckhotf, Muller Theta Upsilon Omega Gamma Alpha Chapter IN FACULTATE Arthur Iames Weston SENIORS Stephen Baksa Mathew Harold Bilyk IUNIORS i Harry Ralph Bennett Maurice DeMonlorun Carriere Melvin Bernard Benson, lr. Nicholas Kohanow Dominic Michael Masi SOPHOMORES Francis Michael Basuino Richard Iames Goldrick lohn Arthur Boyajean Harry Reinhard Muller Charles Phillip Dieckhoit Iohn Anthony Munak FRESHMEN Avernach Worth Bagley Iohnsen 'mt-1 uma One Hundred Eighty-two n l924, the Committee on Expan- sion of the lnterfraternity Confer- ence headed by judge William R. Bayes, thought it wise, in view of the enormous increase in college enroll- ment following the war, to foster the establishment of at least one new na- tional fraternity for the purpose of extending to more college men the advantages of a national organization. lnvitations were issued by the com- mittee to five hundred local fraternis ties throughout the United States to send representatives to a special con- ference of locals, held concurrently with the lnterfraternity Conference. lt was at this conference that Theta Up- silon Omega had its birth, and since then has been a member of the na- tional lnterfraternity Council. lts chap- ters, twenty-three in number, extend from New Hampshire to California. There were ten charter members, and thirteen other locals have joined since the date of its founding. The original local was founded in Theta Upsilon Omega WM' A U L V l':3ll'f?,'itt 3 vig E if tljit K ' is ll S tal Q itll, W I " M ,Hi 'hi I' ' q . , p' ftw,-t El'jLGllUl plfll,ljf'3,5'llll1f1l1lll fllbmmrigw l9U6 under the name of Phi Kappa Pi. lt continued as a local until 1924 when it joined with a group of other well established local fraternities to form Theta Upsilon Omega, a new national fraternal organization. Since its nationalization, the local has grown in size and importance. That our scholarship record is excel- lent is proven by the fact that we have won three times, and now own, the first fraternity scholarship plague competed for by all the recognized fraternities on the campus. We have twice since attained first place among the fraternities. ln l934, we won the baseball championship and the cup, and have been in the semi-finals of the basketball playoffs several times in the past few years. Members of Theta Upsilon Omega hold leading positions in the major and minor sports at Stevens. The fra- ternity is also well represented in other activities such as the Dramatic Society and student publications. OF TI936 One Hundred Eighty-three Interfraternity Scholarship he maintenance of a high standard of scholarship has been one of the chief factors in upholding the reputation of Stevens for graduating men of outstanding training and ability. This standard has been raised to a higher level in recent years through the medium of lnterfraternity Scholarship Competition. The donation of two scholarship plagues, each to be awarded to the first fraternity to attain top ranking three times, has given the necessary impetus to this scholastic rivalry. The first plague was placed in competition by Professor Charles O. Gunther in l92O. Theta Upsilon Cmega received this award for the third time in l925 and hence retained it permanently. The following year a second plaque was donated by Assistant Dean lohn C. Wegle. ln l93l, this trophy became the permanent possession of Pi Lambda Phi. At present, there does not exist a material goal as a reward for the scholar- ship attained and yet there continuously remains the same high standards. ln the year l934-35, Theta Nu Epsilon and Theta Xi achieved first and second places respectively among the scholastic ratings of the various fraternities on the campus. Interfraternity Basketball his year's interfraternity basketball tournament was featured by several hard-fought games and a great deal of close competition. The nine fra- ternities were divided into two leagues, and the schedule arranged so that each team played every other one in its own division. The regular season ended with ties for first place in both leagues. Chi Phi, Delta Tau Delta, and Theta Xi led one group, while Phi Sigma Kappa and Beta Theta Pi finished first in the other. ln the playoffs, Chi Pi and Beta Theta Pi won the right to fight it out in the finals. ln the championship contests, the Beta Theta Pi courtsters won the first two games, l8-lfi and 20-16, to gain the title for the year of l936. THE LlNi ' -1-"I'-'5--- One Hundred Eighty-four O-lfifefb uch of the develop- ment of this country was made possible by the steam locomotive. What a debt this nation owes Col- onel Iohn Stevens for his construction in 1825 of the first train to run on a track in America! Rapid strides have been made in the field of railroad transpor- tation, and today We have such streamlined locomo- tives as the Commodore Vanderbilt. I I I V . hi. . , IHKL, D J iw X 'ax I. 3' . ,Eh : ' -M X .fr 'ff H X X if ,vxlrql I Q Q xggxxx fun 0, J252 X Mx I , A iffvw rxx xii vw X X f A Ns. X Q X N s f' v Spbqq AD Sprague, Biddle, Bilyk, Baksa, llg Axt, Young, Dede, Daunte, Piercy, Madea The Athletic Council Director Iohn A. Davis Dean Iohn C. Wegle . Mr. Iames Creese up Mr. Richard F. Dede, '36 or Director lohn A. Davis Dean lohn C. Wegle Mr. Stephen Baksa, '36 Matthew Harold Bilyk, '36 Harold Charles Daume, '36 Richard Francis Dede, '36 Frederick Iohn Madea, '36 George William Piercy, '36 OFFICERS MEMBERS FACULTY H L Chairman L L ccccccccc, Vice-Chairman up cc,, up L cccc crscc T reasurer ,. Secretary Mr. Iames Creese Professor William R. Halliday ALUMNI Nichol l-l. Memory STUDENT Everett Russell Sprague, '36 Edward Wilson Young, '36 Wallis Clayton Axt, '37 Henry Lucas llg, '37 Richard Scull Biddle, '38 Ernest Iohn Rossi, '39 One Hundred Eighty-nine QF 1936 The Stevens Athletic Council he Athletic Association of Stevens has as its executive body, the Athletic Council Whose duty it is to supervise athletic activities, approve team elec- tions, award the Varsity "S" and present "S" Watch fobs to members of the Senior class who have Won their Varsity insignia. The Council is composed of four members of the committee on Student Activities, the athletic representatives of the four classes, and the captains and managers of all Varsity teams. The four members of the Committee on Student Acitivities are the Director of Physical Education, the Dean or his designated representative, one other member of the faculty appointed by the President and an alumnus not or member of the faculty. The Director of Physical Education acts as chairman of the Council, the Dean or his representative as vice-chair- man, and the president of the association as secretary. The Council meets soon after the opening of the Pall term, at which time team schedules and budgets are confirmed. All business is closed during the final meeting held at the end of the year. The Secretary, upon request of the chairman or any two members of the Council, may call a meeting at any time. Varsity "S" Men SENIORS S. Baksa G. Piercy M. Bilylc A. Quayle H. Daume C. Schaefer R. Dede E. Sprague A. l-levert A. Steinmetz P. Madea E. Young IUNIORS S.Apolant P. l-lahn C. Brundage A. Mainka W. Budell L. Middleditch I. Chirko D. O'Boyle T. DiMasi P. Rickericn A. Downham E. Verdee C. Willenborg SOPHOMORES D. Amend F. MGQUlh R. Biddle S. Sorenson R. Goldrick l-l. Van Ness PRESHMEN T. Nichols Ti-LE LINE One Hundred Ninety X W N wi 1. 1 j. Ai- 'T-QF L Schaefer, Apolant, Biddle Bilyk CMgr.J, Lamont, Sorenson, Spann, Brundage, Budell, Maguth, Chirko, Misar CCoachD Verdee, Nichols, Downharn, Young CCaptainD, DiMasi, Goldrick, Mainka Soccer "S" Awarded 1935 E. Young, '36, Acting Captain ...,,......... .. ..,,....,.... . . ,,.....,, .. Haltbaclc A. Quayle, '35 ,,,,. . ,,,. ,,,... . . Forward C. Schaefer, '36 .. ccccccc .. Fullloack S. Apolant, '37 . ...... ....... Cf oal W. Budell, '37 . .... A .. Haltbaclc C. Brundage, '37 ...... . ..... ..... H alfback T. DiMasi, '37 .. ...... . Forward A. Downham, '37 . . Forward A. Mainka, '37 .... .. . Forward E. Verdee, '37 ..... .... . . Forward R. Biddle, '38 .. .. .. Fullloack R. Cfoldrick, '38 . . .... ...... F orward T. Nichols, '39 ..... Forward M, Bilyk, '36 . . ..,.. H.. .. ......................,........ ............ . .. Manager FIRST CLASS A. S. A. AWARDS R. Spann, '38 .... .. ........ .... . . ...... ................ ................................. ............. . F u llback F. Maguth, '38 ....... . . . Haliback S. Sorenson, '38 ......... ...... . .. l-lalfback I, Chirko, '37 .... . ........ .... ..... . .... . .... . . Haltback D, Bookhultz, '37 .. .. ........ Assistant Manager ' I I' D C ll fl 'i.. 'f'f.Q.f? " frlr. !..lNi - - One Hundred Ninety two fter a season's play as an informal team, not representing the lnstitute, the Stevens Ath- letic Association made soccer a recognized sport at Stevens in 1929. That year a fully equipped team was placed on the field to face St. Stephens in the opening encounter. The two teams battled to a l-l tie. Panzer was the next opponent and the new Varsity gained its first victory 3-O. Two highly experienced teams, Lafayette and the Crescent A. C., defeated the Red and Gray 7-U and 5-1, respectively. Seton 1-lall and the Alumni then fell before the Stevens Varsity in that order. ln a return game with Panzer the Engineers won again 4-3, while a 3-1 loss at the hands of St. lohns ended the season. Coach Misar has guided the team from its start and in the space of seven seasons has developed so powerful a squad that it has been undefeated during the past two years. Stevens Opp. October 5 Alumni at Hoboken 3 2 " 12 Seth Low " " 4 U " 16 St. Iohn's " " 9 1 " 19 R. P. 1, " " 1 U November 2 Lehigh " Bethlehem U U " 6 Lafayette " Hoboken 1 l " 9 Delaware " Newark, Del. 1 O The 1935 Season By defeating Delaware University the Varsity booters not only completed a second consecutive undefeated season but also established a new milestone in the history of Stevens soccer. Under the able direction of Coach Misar the team has not bowed to a single opponent in the two year schedule of fifteen games. During the 1934 season Soccer at Stevens The Season COACH MISAR P r 0 1 -----.f -1:-:Or'l-to One Hundred Ninety-three there were seven victories and one scoreless tie with Swarthmore. Alto- gether the Red and Gray piled up a total of twenty-eight points against its opponents total of five. This sea- son despite the loss of our All-Ameri- can center forward Henry Wiegers, '36, Harry Chan, '37, our star wing- man, and Wallis Axt, '37, a right wing, the Varsity came through vic- torious in fivecontests, tying two and scoring a total of nineteen points while the opponents were able to gather but for. ' As in previous years the Alumni game opened the season with the undergrads winning by a score of 3-2. The winning tally was scored by an Alumnus on a mis- directed kick. lt was during this first game that Wally Axt was injured. l-le was playing right wing for the Var- sity at this time. Because of this in- E. Young W. Budell S. Apolant jury he was unable to return to the team for the remainder of the season. This game always proves interesting because of the familiar figures of the old grads who come 'either to play or to cheer their team along. ' Seth Low was defeated in the second game of the schedule on the Castle Point Field by a 4-U score. The Stevens offence was continually in the oppo- nents' territory, and there were many scoring opportunities although the ball was only netted four times. Goalie Stanley Apolant, '37, was called upon to make only two or three saves in the entire game. Dur- ing the entire first half the game was played in front of Seth Low's goal. The visitor's goalie recevied a heavy work-out, and only three of the Var- sity's many hard shots got through him. Stevens scored from many posi- - 11i Ti-IE LINE s' One Hundred Ninety-four I C. Brundage A. Quayle A. Mainka tions, including a corner shot, a free penalty kick, and two goals from the field. ' St. lohns were the next visitors to take a drubbing from the Red and Gray. St. Iohns is one of the Varsity's old rivals in soccer and in the last six encounters have been victorious four times. Last year saw Stevens win 4-O, and this year there was another easy victory for the Varsity. The only score for the visitors was made on a free kick. The Varsity started fast and had gained a 3-U lead at the end of the first period, Mainka kicking two and DiMasi the third of the Stevens goals. ln the second and third quarters Quayle and Nichols each tallied once, and in the last, at which time the Red and Gray went on a scoring spree, Young, Verdee, Nichols, and Mainka each scored once. The final result was a decisive 9-l win for Stevens. ' R. P. l. was a strong opponent but was defeated in the final minutes of play when the ball was netted by "Red" Brundage, '37. The Troy-town- ers gave the Red and Gray a hard battle throughout the entire game, but were finally subdued by a score of l-U. lt was not until the last few minutes of play that the winning goal was obtained. The first half was a nip and tuck struggle with neither side gaining any advantage, but during the last half of the game the Red and Gray took the aggressive and forced the ball down in the opponents terri- tory where it stayed for the remainder of the contest. Shortly after the Var- sity tallied, R. P. l. made a desperate attempt to tie the score. Their power- ful drive was started late in the final period only to have goalie Apolant stop their chances by a heroic save One Hundred Ninety-five - OF buffal- l-'.....'fi-IE LINi .f which nearly carried him through the goal. As usual the game was of great interest because of the keen rivalry which exists between the two en- gineering institutes. ' The Varsity next traveled to Bethlehem, Pennsyl- vania, to try their prowess on the Lehigh lads, and, although the Bed and Gray had the superior teamwork, the Lehigh booters were able to hold the game to a scoreless tie. Our boys had the opponents on the defense most of the time, and despite two over-time periods neither team was able to score. Only twice during the opening period of the game was the Brown and White able to cross the half-way stripe. The Varsity had two hard shots stopped by the cross bar, as goals were missed by inches. Both teams played defensively during the second half, and two half-back lines C. Schaefer E. Verdee R. Biddle held a kicking duel. Going into the overtime, Lehigh played an eleven man defense and the Varsity was unable to break the scoreless tie. ' ln one of the most exciting, games of the year, the Varsity opposed a strong eleven from Lafayette on the Castle Point Field. Early in the game a l-l tie was set up and during the entire game both teams strained to break this deadlock. Throughout the game there were many attempts made to net the ball and the plays held many thrills for the spectators. On a corner kick Dick Goldrick '38 aimed the ball neatly for the goal but it re-bounded from the cross bar, as it came off the bar, Nichols deflected it into the goal with his head but the referee dis- allowed the point because Goldrick was technically offside. Despite the two five minute overtime periods the -4- I 1 ff i 'I mn' ' One Hundred Ninety-six T. DiMasi A. Downham M. Bilyk teams were unable to score, and the game ended in a l-l tie. ' In the last game of the schedule the team defeated the University of Delaware at Newark, Delaware by a score of l-O. The game was a rough and tumble affair and the lenient official called very few fouls on either team. Both goalies had to be on their best defensive, and Apolant was called upon to make many saves. Near the end of the fourth quarter Nichols net- ted the ball for the winning point. The President and Mrs. Davis were present to lend encouragement to the lads and the team came through with a victory which not only brought to a close an undefeated season but also established a new mark in the history of the college. ' Coach Misar started the season with only six letter- men as the nucleus of the team. It was surprising to see the number of new men from the Iunior and Sophomore classes who came out for the team. lt was from this squad of enthusiastic candidates that the Coach built a winning combination. Prospects for the coming season look particularly bright as only three of the 1935 letter- men will have been lost by gradua- tion. These Seniors are Quayle, Schaefer, and Young. Strenuous Frosh and layvee practices were resorted to during this season to facilitate these three replacements. From the excellent form shown by the yearlings this year the team should not lack good mate- rial next season. There is every reason to believe that the l93E5 team will be as successful as those of the last two seasons have been despite the loss of three of the finest players on the team. lrF'f'l One Hundred Ninety-seven .5 JI' -30...-1-.--'-.... 49 Disch CAss't Coachl, Misar CCoachJ, Bookhultz CAss't Managerl Sorenson, Spann, Penner, Shoudy, Gottlieb, Maguth, Bauer, King Lamont, Downharn, Chirko, Goldrick, Pink, Rudolph, Teirner, Kreisa The Iunior Varsity Season lthough less interest is shown in the activities of the lunior Varsity soccer team, it is of comparative importance to the Varsity squad in many re- spects. Much valuable training and experience are afforded its members of whom a large number will constitute the Varsity squad in succeeding years. The necessary drilling for future first team members is deemed of sufficient irn- portance to rate I.V. soccer as a recognized extra-curricular activity. However, the schedule of games of the l.V. team was of comparatively little importance this year. Because of rain only two of the four scheduled games were actually played, both of which were played with the Dickinson High School team at the Stevens Field. The first of these games resulted in a loss for Stevens, the final score being 3-l. Dickinson took an early lead, scoring all its points in the first half. The Red and Gray rallied, netting a goal, and held its opponents scoreless in the final period. Later in the season, however, the two teams rnet again, but the l.V.'s couldn't clinch this game either, and it resulted in a tie of l-l. Tables were turned in this return game and the visitors held the l.V. in the last period. Nevertheless, the record of the games is no indication of the worth of I.V. soccer, as the value of the squad undoubtedly lies in the preparation and drill- ing of future Varsity men. Cooperation and team work are the greatest assets which any soccer team may have, l.V. teams give the lower classmen the needed practice. 'i-IE. LINES : One Hundred Ninety-eight X -... ,, N X N X BASKETBALL Madea CMgr.D, Brundage, Seifert, Sorenson, Rickerich, Verdee, Sirn CCoachD Chirko, Young, Piercy, Daume, Di Masi Basketball "S" 1935-36 G. Piercy, Captain ,...,,o,,,..,,. A .,.. ., .,.,o.i....,..,,,.,,, .. ,,,,o,..i, . oooo oooo . .. Forward H. Daume ,,.,....,o,i.,i ,,o,,.,.,, F orward E. Young Guard C. Brundage G ......... ,. Guard T. Di Masi . . ,. Guard F. Rickerich . G .. Center I. Chirko . G . Guard BASKETBALL "A.S.A." 1935-36 E. Garvey .,........ .,............................................................... .............................,.... E. Verdee S. Sorenson A F. Madea " i I' P frl sz Ll Nu , Forward ., ., Center Manager Assistant Manager Two Hundred he first basketball team to blossom forth at the Institute was a class team organized in 1906. lt played five outside games with such groups as the Y.M.C.A. and the local high schools. During the season 1911-1912, a Freshman basket- ball team Was organized which played nine games with high schools. The opening of the William Hall Walker Gym- nasium during the year of 1916 paved the Way, for in that year the first Varsity basketball team was formed. The following year, Stevens smashed all records by turning out an undefeated team, which amassed a total of 585 points in thirteen games While its opponents, composed of such teams as Dartmouth, Massachusetts Aggies, and Temple piled up only 255 points. Among those who have been opponents of Stevens at one time or another are, Navy, West Point, Princeton, N. Y. U., Catholic University, Georgia Tech, Columbia, William and Mary, Tufts, and the University of Toronto. Stevens Opp. December 7 Alumni at Hoboken 39 December 14 Swarthmore at Swarth- - more 32 lanuary 4 Cathedral at Hoboken 26 lanuary 11 Brooklyn Poly at Hoboken 21 lanuary 15 Lafayette at Easton 21 Ianuary 18 Cooper Union at Hoboken 31 February l RPI. at Hoboken 29 February 8 Union at Schenectady 22 February 15 Haverford at Hoboken 28 19 February 21 Lehigh at Hoboken 25 25 The 1935-36 Season he 1935-36 basketball team upheld the court tradition set by all previous Red and Gray teams by winning at least half of the games played during the season. The five victories in the ten game schedule were all accounted for in the Walker Gymnasium While none of three invasions Two Hundred One Basketball at Stevens The Season Coach Sim C1Fi9Et6 of rival courts was successful. The Alumni, Cathedral, Brooklyn Poly, Cooper Union, and Haverford all suc- cumbed before the Varsity quintet in the Castle Point gym. Defeats were encountered at the hands of Swarth- more, Lafayette, and Union, while R.P.l. and Lehigh were only success- ful in squeezing out the final point which decided the games in their favor. By including the decided set- back met in Schenectady in the form of a 51-22 defeat by Union, the Stevens Varsity was outscored by their opponents by only six points in the ten game schedule. ' The bas- ketball season was officially inaug- urated on December 7 by a game with the Alumni. Owing to an evi- dent lack of sufficient practice and coordination, the graduates suc- .,.. ' -AAA H , Wt -' 'nlt 1 i. it , G. Piercy C. Brundage cumbed very easily before the slash- ing attack of the Varsity. The under- graduates overcame a two point lag late in the first quarter and proceeded to build up a formidable lead which was not threatened throughout the re- mainder of the game. Whitey Daume, Varsity forward, contributed in grand style to the final score of 39-18 by netting 15 points during the game. ' The Stone Millers were defeated in their journey into Swarthmore territory on December l4 by a last minute rally which cost them the game by a count of 32-38. From beginning to end, the contest proved a desperate battle for both teams. Field goals were snared about equally throughout the game, but a number of fouls proved to be the final undoing of the Engineers. It was only in the last minute that the Swarthmore squad was able to un- leash a flashing finish which removed W'-"' 1 ' P ff'fffff.....lf.-1 QLLfIf'gffg, .ff'f"QQfQlf.f'...i,f...... ma it N R4 s - Two Hundred Two H. Daume E. Young all doubt as to the possibility of an overtime period. ln the rough and fast game with Cathedral on lanuary 4, the Stevens men executed a powerful last minute attack to secure the game at 26-22. The teams were evenly matched, and it was anyones game until late in the fourth quarter when the Varsity court- men used to advantage the fast last- minute rally which had been used against them by Swarthmore in the previous garne. Fred Rickerich, a Iunior, was revealed as a new scoring star by capturing first honors while playing a fine game at center. ' The game with Brooklyn Poly in the Castle Point gym on Ianuary ll was the third victory for the Red and Gray. The Stevens men opened the game with a fast spirited attack which the Brooklyn Poly men were unable to cope with. A lead was built up at the outset which was beyond danger throughout the game. For the third time in four games Daume became high scorer for the Varsity by netting thirteen points. ' Any hope of a prolonged winning streak, however, was promptly dispelled by Lafay- ette on their own court on Ianu- ary l5. During the earlier part of the game the Pennsylvanians built a heavy lead which proved too much for the Stevens courtmen to overcome. The contest ended at 36-21 in favor of Lafayette and accounted for the second defeat of the season. For the first time Di Masi reached high scor- ing position by contributing eleven of the losers points. ' The only over- time contest of the season was with Cooper Union on the home court on Ianuary 18. Both teams found it impossible to command even the slightest advantage for any length C23 Two Hundred Three 4-41...- F time of time, and both teams managed to have an even twenty-five points at the end of the second half. ln the brief overtime period, the New Yorkers failed to click, while the Hoboken men were able to chalk up the six deciding points and the game ended in favor of Stevens at 31-25. ' For the third time in as many years, the Red and Gray met defeat at the hands of Ft.P.l. by a single point. The game lost at the Castle Point Gym by 29-30 on February l resembled last year's contest in many respects, both were exceedingly hard-fought games and Rensselaer stepped ahead with the winning point just before the con- clusion of the game in both instances. The Stevens courtmen maintained a small lead throughout most of the game, but the R.P.l. squad evened up F. Rickerich T. Di Mast a six point lag late in the second half and beat the final gun in putting across the winning point. Daume, the diminutive Stevens forward, again captured high scoring honors in his final game in a Red and Gray uniform. ' The Stevens squad was unable to offer much resistance to Union's pow- erful offense in the game at Schen- ectady on February 8. Although the Varsity played a good passing game and handled the ball well, they were far outclassed by the flashy play of the New Yorkers, and the final count was 22-5l against the Red and Gray. Outstanding for the Engineers were Di Masi and Brundage with eight and seven points respectively. ' ln a fast contest on February l5, the Stevens Varsity throttled l'laverford's tricky attack and succeeded in piling up twenty-eight points to nineteen for the visitors. The scrappy Haverford team ,played a good game of basket- Ti-IE LIN Two Hundred Four E. Verdee F. Madea ball and put up a gallant fight, but they were outclassed by a rejuvenated Stevens quintet which established a lead in the first quarter and never re- linquished it during the game. Verdee entered the ranks of the high scorers in this fifth victory for the Red and Gray by accounting for seven of the Stevens points. ' The basketball season was concluded by dropping a hard, fast game with Lehigh cn February 21 by a single marker. As the final period drew to a close, the lead changed hands sev- eral times. Both teams were pow- erless to command a permanent ad- vantage, and it was either team's game until a Lehigh man scored the winning tally within a few seconds of the final gun. Brundage and Verdee each netted seven points to snare high scoring honors in this final game, a defeat by the score of 26-25. Captain Piercy and "Red" Young werei last seen in action under their college colors in this game since they will be lost by graduation in Iune. ' To the members of the Varsity basket- ball squad and in particular to those who have played their last game at Stevens, we, the undergraduate body, owe our appreciation for their representing the Red and Gray in the season's basketball encounters. In these days when college basketball is becoming a more and more highly specialized sport, and most of the better athletes are being attracted to larger and better-known colleges and universities, it is becoming harder for a small college like Stevens to main- tain a good rating. For their uphold- ing of the Stevens court tradition, we congratulate the Varsity squad for their fine season. P " VF 'l'36' Two Hundred Five u Garvey CAsst. Mgr.J, Rockwell, Dearborn, Brush, Misar CCoachl Sorenson, Iohnson, Goldrick, Barchi, Spann The Iunior Varsity Season he Stevens lunior Varsity basketball team had ot very successful season, completing its schedule with a record of five victories and three defeats. The team was composed of Bockwell, Goldrick, and Barchi, forwards, Sorenson, center, and Steinmetz, Dearborn, Iohnson, and Spann, guards. lt was a well-coached team whose passing and basket-shooting were excellent. The l.V.'s opened the season by winning a close, hard-fought game from the Wall Street Division of N.Y.U. by the score of lO-9. They lost their next game to Woodrow Wilson High School by the score of 47-31, but came right back to trounce Webb Institute from the Bronx, 30-17. However, they did not fare so well in their next two games, dropping one to the New York Stock Exchange by the count of 30-23 and the other-a nip and tuck battle-to Dickinson by the hairline score of 20-19. They ended the season in a blaze of glory, defeating Brooklyn Poly, the Class of '35 team, and Webb Institute by the scores of 19-17, 24-22, and 29-l7, respectively. Gene Bockwell was the high scorer of the team. His basket-shooting and passing were consistently good. Goldrick was also a high scorer, and Soren- son contributed to the team's success by getting the tap over his opponent. On the whole, the I.V.'s showed fine team Work. Next year they will undoubtedly have to plug the gaps which will be created by the graduation of Captain Piercy and Ed Young in Iune. A up ,, 5 if E, sq is - 1 ' '1'f'I,,i.f,QQ'.T.,.f........i1 iii? zu." yn. '- ,A .," rr ,,,-.,,,.-,,,. ,. W V-. .-.-..-ff.. ,--We -- W --ff - fem'- H BI i 'i,. LL u hik..s.....N.. - H T be-s---A---ss Two Hundred Six N N IIKCRCSSSE Sim CCoachD, Otocka, Hevert, Salvatori, Young, Gattey, Maguth, Menne CManagerJ Schaefer, Heirnberger, Price, Disch fCaptainJ, Pink, Rerneschatis, O'BoyIe Lacrosse "S" Awarded 1935 F. Dtsch, '35 Captain ..........,.c.c......... .....c....c.c.........,.,,,,.,.ccc......,.,....,.., S econd Defence D. Exler, '35 ccc,,,.c.,cc.,c.cccccccc,cA.c,c. .,,cc ccc...ccccccc, C o ver Point C. Gattey, '35 .......,c.,,...,,..,c.5..c ...,.......,. O ut Home G. I-Ieirnberger, '35 ............ c.cccccAcccc . In Home I. Pink, '35 ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, .....,,..,, O ut Home R. Price, '35 .,,.,r,,,,,, ccccccc . .First Attack E. Otocka, '35 . I A ,,.,. ...r..,,, . . Goal R. Rerneschatis, 35 . . tttc ,,,,,..r.t . . Cover Point A. I-Ievert, '35 C. Schaefer, '36 E . Point . Point , Young, '36 . . ........,.,., Second Attack S. Apolant, '37 ..... . In I-Iorne C. Brundage, '37 V . ...... ............ F irst Defence I. O'BoyIe, '37 F I . Maguth, 38. ....... C. Menne, '35 I E. I-Iauser, '35 C. Shoudy, '38 'I'. Gela, '33 E. Reddan, '33 H. ug, 37 ,... .. ...First Attack .Second Attack Manager Goal In Home I .,,,......,.,......,,,,., ..,. . Center In Home Assistant Manager Ti-IE LINE ""-.. ... . Two Hundred Elght he first recognized season of lacrosse at Stevens was in the spring of l885, and since that time a tradition has grown up around the garne which makes it one of the most important sports of the Red and Gray. Lacrosse was imported from Canada and has been consistently gaining in prestige not only at Stevens since its inception in 1885 but in most other colleges throughout the country. One of the typical earlier schedules at Stevens included such teams as Princeton, Harvard, and Columbia. ln l922 a team from Oxford was rnet, and both the Army and Navy Academies were played. Up to l928, the Red and Gray had difficulty in maintain- ing a favorable balance of wins over losses, but since that time the balance has been consistently favorable. ln l934 the team played through an undefeated season, the first since the introduction of the sport at Stevens. March April April April April May May May Lacrosse at Stevens Stevens GDP- The Season 5 Alumni at Hoboken l2 Montclair AC. at Hoboken 3 Lafayette at Hoboken 6 c.c.N.Y. Qi Hoboken '15 Swarthmore at Swarth- more 9 Lehigh at Hoboken l3 Union at Schenectady l7 Rutgers at Hoboken 5 The 1935 Season nspired by two outstanding men, Salvatori and Disch, who are known both locally and nation- ally, the Red and Gray lacrosse team finished a brilliant season. After Stevens had won seven consecutive games, running its undefeated string to seventeen victories, the team was repulsed by Rut- gers in a hard battle in the closing game of the season. A survey of the games played clearly shows Two Hundred Nine Coach Sim OF 1936 the expert coaching, the fine team- work, and the tremendous enthusiasm which resulted in the great success of the squad. Defensively, the team was weak during the early portion of the season because of its inexperience, but by the use of well organized plays, the offensive more than made up for this weakness. Coach Sim had only a few men around which to build the l935 team, many having been lost from the previous team by graduation. ' The season opened with the Red and Gray facing an experienced Alumni team. Before the game was fairly un- der way, Pink converted on a well directed pass for the first score. The Varsity showed itself to be very fast and, with Salvatori leading the of- fense, the Red and Gray soon netted a number of goals. At the end of the half, the lndians had gathered a four is ss' X . S f .X 'XJ A X .. X ..f-+M",lr AM 1 - i F. Disch E. Young I. Pink point lead. ln the latter part of the game, Stevens concentrated upon passing and a goodly number of sub- stitutes were put into the fray. The game ended with the Varsity leading by a l2-5 count. Salvatori was the leading scorer, netting six goals. ' The first real test was against Mont- clair A. C. which, although fighting hard, went down to defeat on the short end of a 3-l score. The game was fairly rough, but because both sides played cautiously it was not fast. Otocka was drawn out of posi- tion by a loose ball, his pass to the defense was intercepted, and a score was immediately made by Babcock of Montclair. Halfway through the sec- ond period Disch converted on a pass. The Red and Gray attack became more vigorous during the final quarter and it was not long before Young Ti-IE LINi E Two Hundred Ten W. Salvatori G. I-Ieimberger R. Price scored on a hard shot. Montclair tired rapidly lout displayed a fine defense which was difficult to penetrate. ' Of an exactly opposite nature was the Lafayette game which Stevens won 6-3 on a muddy field. The contest was rough and consequently fre- quented with many penalties. Sal- vatori, Price, and Disch scored for Stevens while Walton and Stern tal- lied for the visitors. Salvatori and Disch both scored in the first period, putting the Indians in the lead. Wal- ton then converted for Lafayette. In the second half the Varsity stickmen were forced to play defensively for the greater part of the time. Salvatori finally broke through to score the final point as the field, which had become a sea of mud, made passing difficult and action slow. This victory was the thirteenth consecutive win for the Indi- ans. ' The greatest test had not yet come, but when Stevens met and con- quered C. C. N. Y., I5-IO the team proved it was to be ranked among the leading lacrosse clubs in the East. The passing was accurate although the game was extremely fast. There was plenty of action and a steady stream of scores. Price scored first and Rosner of C. C. N. Y. netted a point soon after. Rienman scored on a pass from Rosner to put the New Yorkers into the lead. Then in quick succession Feinman scored with Salvatori follow- ing. "Sal" again tallied and at the end of the first period the Indians led 4-3. Continuing a steady march the Var- sity ran its lead to 8-5 at the close of the first halt. Seven tallies were rung up during the closing periods for the home team, of which Sal contributed three. Rosner and Peinman netted five - T ...fix r' - V ,W gr . ' t'-A f - ---- - .. YW, i.. . Two Hundred Eleven 'F 1936 goals for the visitors, who found them- selves on the short end of a 15-10 final count. ' After having won from C. C. N. Y., the Red and Gray vanquished Swarthmore in a hard fought battle, 9-7. O'Boyle, substituting for Salvatori, was the leader of the Varsity offensive. The lndians acquired an early lead, but Swarthmore settled down and at the first half the score stood tied at four all. Early in the third quarter Salvatori was injured and C'Boyle filled his place. Two goals by O'Boyle and one by Heimberger were soon made. The outcome from then on was fairly cer- tain, as the Stevens lead went unchal- lenged. ' The Lehigh club offered little opposition to the Varsity and was de- feated l3-l. Salvatori garnered nine points, while Price, Disch, Pink and Apolant each tallied once. Groff of the S. Apolant A. Hevert C. Schaefer Brown and White netted the lone marker for his team. The defense of Lehigh was wholly ineffective against the fast Red and Gray attack. Coach Sim was able to use nearly the com- plete squad against the Lehigh team. ' Union was the next opponent and gave the Indians a bitter battle before going down to a 17-ll defeat. At the close of the first period the Union eleven was leading by a 3-2 count, and only after a determined attack was the Red and Gray able to gain the lead. Not once again during the game did the Unionites narrow the Varsity winning margin. Each team had a six point scoring spree, the Stevens' coming in the second period, while Union staged its rally in the final minutes of play. Salvatori was again high man in the scoring column, bagging nine goals. ' Rutgers trav- Ti-IE LINE '-: Two Hundred Twelve I. O'Boyle E. Otocka C. Menne Castle Point Athletic annual encounter on Spring Sports Day. The Varsity had with a total of seven eled to the Field for the a clean slate victories and no defeats until this con- test with the big Red team. The tie game played between the two teams the previous season gave Rutgers cause for want of revenge, and al- though the Varsity played well it was defeated 7-5 in a high speed engage- ment, Both teams were cautious, yet the attack was fast and savage on the part of both. Salvatori, although ham- pered by a special defense, managed to score three goals. The scoring com- bination of Palcanis and Temple gave the visitors a lead of two goals at the beginning of the first half. Rutgers held this lead, although seriously threat- ened from time to time. The Red and Gray defense was taken off guard by the swift attack of the New Brunswick 1 f--- outfit and even though the offensive played hard it were unable to even the score. Roth teams resorted to a passing rather than a rushing attack. The ball moved in the mid-field until an opening in the defense was evident. Stevens and Rutgers both depend upon deception and accurate passes to enable them to score. The game, although not a victory, was a fitting climax to an outstanding Varsity season. ' Looking back over the year, it may be seen that the team played through a hard season against first ranking lacrosse clubs. Cooperation was the mainstay, for both attack and defense were built about two experi- enced players. The gaining of seven- teen straight victories will give future teams a goal toward which to aim. TT 1 l Two Hundred Thirteen -VF I936 Qit'LEfl.fI 4 flg CAss't Managerl, Hauser, Sorenson, Shoudy, Pandolfo, Kicey Craig, Gela, Maguth, O'Boyle, Hornstein, Florea, Reddan The Iunior Varsity Season he 1935 Iunior Varsity lacrosse team waged an all but futile struggle against its opponents, winning one of the five games which were on the schedule. The Red and Gray dropped its opening encounter of the season to Brooklyn Poly by the score of lU-2. The inexperience of the Stevens men was shown plainly during this rather one-sided match. The layvees were next opposed by the stickmen from Savage Preparatory School. In a game that was much closer than the score indicates, Stevens finally lost, 7-2. The following week the lunior Varsity thoroughly trounced the second team of the City College of New York, 14-9. The goalies had a rather hard afternoon during this game for both teams were frequently in scoring positions and the former were often called upon to bear the brunt of the attack. Following the game with the New Yorkers, Stevens went down to defeat against the Rutgers Fresh- men, 4-2, and later lost to Peekskill Military Academy, 7-4. Although the lunior Varsity won but one game, it was not spirit which was lacking, but only experience. With the greater knowledge and experience gained in the past season's play, the team will undoubtedly fare forth next year to a brilliant and victorious schedule. From this squad of l.V. players, Coach Sim will build this season's team into replacements for the graduating members of the present Varsity squad. With this thought in mind, I.V. teams are not ex- pected to turn in excellent records, as, for the most part, none of the men have ever played before in any competition. -i1wmmr n if T vm. an Q X fr Two Hundred Fourteen V' N N N ' BASEBALL Misar CCoachD, Van Ness, Burghardt, Spann, Quayle, Hahn, Verdee, Dede CManagerJ Steinrnetz, Goldrick, Taranto, Moser CCaptainD, Reichard, Berendsen, Iacobsen R. R. E. Baseball "S" Awarded 1935 Moser, '35, Captam a,.a,,a,,a,.a,,,,aa ,,,a.,,,.,,.,.,.....,.,aa.,,.,,,,,,,......,.......,,,..,....,.,,. C entertield Berendsen, '35 aaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaa. ,,,....a,, .aaaaaa P i tcher Iacolosen, '35 .... ,,..., ,,,,, R i ght Field A Reichard, '35 .,,,,aa,a aa,aaaa,aaa, C entertield M. Taranto, '35 ,,.,,a,a, ,,...a,a,,. aaaaa P i tcher S. Baksa, '36 .,,.,,,a..,,,,,.,, ,,,a,, . First Base A. Steinrnetz, '36 Second Base P. Hahn, '37 .,,,,,.,,,.,,, ...........,.,. L ett Field E. Verdee, '37 ,,......... .............. T hird Base R. Cfoldrick, 38 ..,..........,..... . .......... Short Stop H. Van Ness, '38 ,....., Lett Field R. Dede, '36 .......,... . .... ....,.,,.... Manager E. Heaton, '37 .. ....... ................. ........... . ........ . . . .. ....... Assistant Manager V. Toppin, '37 ..,,.. ........ Assistant Manager R, Spann, '38 V ...... ,,................ ........ C e nterfield N. Silverman, '38 C .......,..., Right Field Ti-IE LINE Two Hundred S1Xteen he first scheduled baseball season at Stevens was in the spring of 1878. Several of our pres- ent rivals were played regularly in the next fifteen years, but from 1893 to 1906, baseball was abolished at Stevens because of the semblance of professionalism which the absence of adequate pitching material was forcing on the team. Prom 1910 to 1919 the Bed and Gray branched out to play a number of colleges that today would be consid- ered out of our class such as Columbia, Penn, Ford- ham, Syracuse, Army, Princeton, Yale, and Brown. During the same period, however, many rivals were met which make up our present schedules. Several traditional games are thus played each year, and this fact serves to make baseball one of the most popular sports at Stevens. Although the team has not enjoyed a favorable winning percentage of late, it has always fought hard and until the last out. Stevens Opp. April 6 Cathedral at Hoboken 3 April l3 Pratt at Hoboken 1 April 17 Panzer at Hoboken . 14 April 20 Union at Schenectady 3 April 27 Trinity at Hoboken 8 May 1 Butgers at New Brunswick 2 May 4 Swarthmore at Hoboken 7 May 8 N. Y. U. at Hoboken U May ll Pratt at Brooklyn 8 May 18 Haverford at Hoboken 4 3 The 1935 Season espite a rather poor percentage record for the 1935 season, the Stevens baseball team, win- ning but three games out of ten, nevertheless gave a fine account of itself. lt never gave up, never conceded defeat until the last man was out and saved more than one game with powerful late- Baseball at Stevens The Season Coach Misar Two Hundred Seventeen inning rallies. Playing a stiff schedule with no easy games, and several- notably those with N.Y.U. and Rutgers -well out of their class, the team gave all they had and, with just a little more luck, might have compiled a percentage well over the .500 mark. The main batting power was supplied by Capt. Raymond Moser '35, Ernest lacobsen '35 and Arthur Reichard '35, all of whom batted over .350 for the season. Monroe Taranto '35, varsity pitcher, turned in consistently good work all season and Raymond Ber- endsen '35, provided excellent relief hurling. Poor fielding was the cause of the Red and Grays downfall in a number of the games. ' The Var- sity opened the season in good style, taking a close 3-2 decision from Cathedral College of New York. Taranto was the star of the game, R. Moser M. Taranto P. Hahn allowing the opposition but three hits and striking out twelve men. l-le also contributed a long two-base hit. The Cathedral pitcher allowed Stevens only five hits, but poor support from his mates in the field made the Var- sity's superiority more evident than the score indicates. ' The next game brought a heartbreaking defeat for the Stevens nine at the hands of Pratt Institute of Brooklyn by a score of 3-l. Scheduled for seven innings, the con- test went eight before Pratt was able to eke out their two-run margin of victory over the fighting Red and Gray. Taranto once more pitched a fine game and Ed Verdee, '37, also excelled for Stevens, handling six as- sists without an error and driving in the lone run with a single. Capt. Moser provided the longest hit of the game, a hard double, but the lack of 'I i-IE Ll Ni Two Hundred Eighteen A. Steinmetz S. Baksa E. Verdee more timely hitting brought their first defeat to the Red and Gray. ' A wild hitting contest next saw the Varsity outslug Panzer by a l4-8 score. Chiefly notable in this game was a sudden flash of tremendous batting power in the sixth and seventh innings, during each of which the Stevens team went completely through the batting order and scored five runs. Top honors went to "Artie" Reichard who pounded out two triples to deep left field while Iacobsen and Paul Hahn '37 garnered three hits apiece and Stephen Baksa '36 two. Poor field- ing in the seventh inning allowed Panzer to collect six runs. ' Trav- eling to Schenectady, N. Y., the Red and Gray went down to defeat at the hands of Union in a hard-fought pitcher's battle by a score of 4-3. A mild sensation was caused when Capt. Hay Moser, who, along with lacobsen, had missed the train in the morning, appeared in the sixth inning after a wild automobile ride and, leading off in that inning, drove out a long triple that developed into the first Stevens run. The fielding feature of the game was an incredible "circus" catch by Paul Hahn of a long drive to left field that seemed headed for a home run. The Red and Gray rallied strongly in the ninth but fell just one run short of tying the score. ' The Varsity went down to its third defeat of the season at the hands of Trinity Col- lege by the score of ll-8. This was a very loosely played game, no less than thirteen errors being com- mitted, six of which went to Stevens. The two teams matched each other run for run until the seventh inning when a three-run attack put Trinity in Two Hundred Nineteen OF 'I 9 36 the lead. Two more in the ninth clinched the game though the home team rallied in their half to score twice also. Reichard was the batting star of the game with four hits, while Moser and Hahn had three each. ' Play- ing inspired baseball, the Red and Gray nine next dropped a close 4-2 verdict to the powerful Rutgers University team at New Brunswick. Undaunted by the reputation and prestige of their opponents, the team came from behind to nearly overcome the Rutgers lead and actually outhit their conquerors. "Lefty" Taranto pitched a masterpiece, yielding only six hits to the vaunted Rutgers bats- men. Behind by 3-O in the sixth, Capt. Ray Moser came through with a long smash to right center field for a home run which scored Reichard ahead of him and put the Red and Gray right back in the game. How- ever, a ninth inning rally failed with x ' N y y. -J, l J . ,119 T '- ,, 'w,,4 M - f 125 t, K f . 31 Ti-IE LINE A. Reichard R. Goldrick the tieing runs on base, but despite this the team did well in giving Rut- ger's so hard a fight. 0 Very poor field- ing by the Red and Gray allowed the Swarthmore nine to win 10-7. It was a loosely played game with plenty of hitting. The star in this department was Dick Goldrick '38 who drove out a long home run over the center field embankment and further helped with a single in the second inning. Two particularly bad innings, in which Swarthmore scored four runs apiece, spelled the downfall of the Varsity which otherwise played good base- ball. ' Once again venturing far out of their class, the Stevens team bowed before the relentless attack and per- fect fielding of the powerful N.Y.U. team by the score of l2-U. The N.Y.U. pitcher set the Varsity down with two hits, the only bright spot of the after- noon being Ray Moser's long triple to left center which went in vain as he was left on third base. The Stevens team was clearly outclassed and needs no alibis for losing to one of the most powerful of the Eastern college teams. ' Traveling to Brooklyn, the Red and Gray once more dropped an extra- inning game to the Pratt team, this time by 9-8 in twelve innings. Reich- Two Hundred Twenty E. Iacobsen R. Dede ard and lacobsen shared batting honors, the former hitting two home runs and two singles and the latter with a grand total of five hits, two of which were doubles, in six times at bat. ln a game marked by home runs, it was a four-base smash that broke up the contest and brought defeat to Stevens after they had tied the score in the ninth with a splendid two-run rally on another circuit drive by Reich- ard. Here finally was displayed some of the hitting power which would have been so useful in some of the earlier games of the season. ' Making their final appearance of the sea- son, the Varsity staged a spectacu- lar ninth inning rally to nose out the Haverford team 4-3 and gain the initial Spring Sports Day victory for Stevens. Before a large crowd, the team played slowly to enter the final inning on the wrong end of a 3--l score. But the ever dependable "Artie Steinmetz '36 led off with a long triple and scored on a single by Norman Silverman '38, However, Silverman, after advancing to third, was put out at home on Reichard's hit and things looked dark indeed, but Reichard stole second and scored the tying run on Ray Mosers clean single. This un- nerved the Haverford pitcher who walked two men to fill the bases whereupon Dick Goldrick, in the tra- ditional Merriwell style, worked the count to three and two, then smashed out a clean hit to win the game. Ray Berendsen, after understudying Tar- anto all season, pitched the entire game and received credit for a well- deserved victory. ' Thus the Red and Gray ended in a blaze of glory what might otherwise have been a bleak and unsuccessful season. That stirring rally of the Spring Sports Day game will remain in the minds of Stevens followers long after all the defeats are forgotten. For this fine example of fighting spirit and the ability to come from behind to win marks a team that, despite any records or percentages, enjoyed a completely successful season. -I OF 'If 36 Two Hundred Twenty-one Magik! Toppin CAss't Mgr.J, Chirko, Phair, Burghardt, Pedersen, Hartman, Heaton CAss't Mgr.J Van Ness, Steinmetz, Goldrick, Verdee, Spann, Quayle, Leek The Iunior Varsity Season he Iunior Varsity baseball team completed a rather uneventful season last Spring with a record of one game won out of the four played. Two of the seven scheduled games were not played because of rain while another was postponed. The team was almost entirely composed of new men, only three of last year's Iayvees playing. The improvement of the Freshmen despite the short practices and few games played indicates that a capable and experienced group of ball players will be available for Varsity service in the next year or two. ln the opening game of the season, the Tenafly High School nine invaded Red and Gray territory to walk off with the game by a score of ll-4. After postponement because of rain, Union Hill High bettered the Tenafly attack by taking the Iayvees, l3-2. ln the breathing spell afforded by two rain cancella- tions, the Stevens second string so strengthened their organization that they retaliated for Tenafly's victory by defeating them, l3-8, in their home territory. This success was not to last, however, for Emerson won the last game of the season by the closely fought score of 4 to 3. The Iayvees' poor showing may be attributed to two features of their game. Both in fielding and pitching the team was weak. The field work was improved toward the end of the season as the squad was drilled by Coach Misar. ' I P I X P I' rl 5 -ll In Two Hundred Twenty-two X N N g TENNIS eg, if me S, 3 Sprague CManagerJ, Biddle, Corrigan, Amend, Davis CCoachJ Willenborg, Marvinney CCaptainJ, Middleditch Tennis "S" Awarded L. Marvinney, '35, Captain ,.,,, 1935 One L. Middleditch, '37 . ...,, ,.,, 3 33 TWO C. Willenborg, '37 3 .3 Three D. Amend, '38 .. aaaa 3 aaaaaaaaaaa Four B. Biddle, '38 ..,,,, aria 3 33 ,.., .,..,,,,.,.., S ix E. Nensel, '35 ,,... .... 3 33 33333,3 33333,333333 M anager B. Sprague, '36 33 33 33,33 Acting Manager FIRST CLASS A. S. A. AWARDS B. Ehrman, '37 3333 333333 3.3.333 3333..3 333.33333 3333 3 3 3 . 3 3 3.3.3.3.3 3 3333.333 333Assistant Manager B. Corrigan, 37 33 3333 ..3..3.. .3333333333 3 3333333 3 333333333 F i ve fi-IE LINE Two Hundred Twenty-fou he tennis team evolved from annual individual tournaments similar to those now held in com- petition for the Richard Stevens Fifty Year Ten- nis Cup. These tournaments lasted from 1882 to 1904. ln 1905, the first Varsity tennis team to repre- sent Stevens played a four game schedule with the following teams, Rutgers, Brooklyn Polytechnic ln- stitute, and New York University. Rutgers was overcome by the close margin of 4-3, Poly succumbed, 5-0, and the two games with N. Y. U. were split, N. Y. U. taking the first, 4-0, and Stevens taking the return game, 4-3. Every year since then, with the exception of 1909, Stevens has had a team on the courts. While com- ing close to a perfect record many seasons, the team of 1933 was the only team to go undefeated. ln past years, the teams have played such colleges as, Yale, Army, Fordham, Columbia, M.l.T., Man- hattan, St. Iohns, Pratt, and Lafayette, to mention only a few. Stevens Opp. April l7 Fordham at Hoboken 5 4 " 27 Upsala 'X " 0 0 May l Rutgers " New Brnswk. 3 0 " 4 St. lohns " Hoboken 4 5 1' 8 Long lsland U. " " 5 4 " 11 Lafayette " Easton 4 5 " 18 Haverford " Hoboken 9 0 CSpring Sports Dayl The 1935 Season The 1935 tennis season proved to be a fairly successful one for the Varsity. F our of the seven matches ended as victories for the Red and Gray, most notable of which was the 9-0 rout of Haver- ford on Spring Sports Day. As usual "Doc" Davis made his annual pessimistic forecast for the sea- son, and, although his team did not have the most 1 1 Two Hundred Twenty-five Tenn.is at Stevens The Season Coach Davis satisfactory season that could be de- sired, he admits that it was the best possible. ' The season officially opened against Fordham University. Under skies that threatened to spoil the match at any time, the lnstitute managed to eke out a 5-4 triumph. Louis Marvinney, '35, Lyman Middle- ditch, '37 and Carl Willenborg, '37 won their singles matches while the doubles teams of Middleditch and Marvinney and Richard Riddle, '38 and Dan Amend '38 defeated their opponents. Easter Recess followed this match but Coach Davis drilled the team extensively in fundamentals when vacation was over. ' Upsala College, the next foe, gave the Var- sity exactly what it needed, just enough competition to enable every man to win after a reasonably hard struggle. The result was a 6-O vic- tory for Stevens and strenuous prac- tices were in order to prepare for --+'Ti-IE LINE L. Marvinney L. Middleditch C. Willenborg Rutgers. ' The squad entered the Rutgers match with the odds decid- edly against its chances of winning. The Rutgers team were mostly men with three and four years competitive experience while the Stevens aggre- gation was composed of one Senior, three Sophomores and two Freshmen. Nevertheless, when the singles had been played, the individual matches stood at a 3-3 deadlock. The No. l match was possibly the best played of the afternoon, Captain Marvinney winning over the Rutgers captain in three sets. The two other victories were turned in by Middleditch and Amend, No. 2, and No. 6, respectively. However, Rutgers dashed all Red and Gray hopes by taking all three doubles encounters and thus annexed the match, 6-3. ' Still stinging from the mid-week loss, the Varsity en- tered the St. Iohn's match with a determination to win. Although they finally lost to the Brooklyn team, 5-4, the best tennis of the entire season I - 1 g Two Hundred Twenty-six 7 1 i I 1:- Stevens lost its slim chance of win- ning by taking but two of the doubles matches. Marvinney and Middleditch continued their unbroken winning streaks by annexing their singles matches while the Amend-Middle ditch duo and the Marvinney-Willen- borg combination won their doubles matches. 0 Spring Sports Day was celebrated by the aforesaid rout of Haverford. Due to the Philadelphians' bringing but five players, only seven matches were played-Stevens win- ning all. ' Marvinney and Middle- ditch were outstanding for the Bed and Gray, winning all their singles matches. Wilienborg and Corrigan also contributed to the victories as did the two freshmen, Biddle and Amend. As the team lost but one player by graduation, the prospects D, Amend for an undefeated season next year are exceptionally good, particularly since all the members of the team have shown marked improvement. R. Biddle B. Sprague was exhibited by both schools. Once again, Marvinney, Middleditch, and Amend sent Stevens into a 3-3 tie by winning their singles. Marvinney lost his first set at love but finally won the match. The new doubles combine of Middleditch and Amend defeated the No. 2 St. Iohn's team for the other victory of the day. ' Stevens tri- umphed over Long lsland University the next Wednesday to enter the winning column once more. The match was a slow moving one. Mar- vinney, Middleditch, Biddle and Amend won their singles encounters and Willenborg and Marvinney tri- umphed in doubles. The score was then 5-2 in favor of Stevens. At this point, however Coach Davis decided to forfeit the last two matches to the New Yorkers, thus making the final score, 5-4 in favor of Stevens. ' The Varsity next invaded the campus of Lafayette College and was van- quished in a close match, 5-4. Lafay- ette was up 4-2 after the singles and I- ' r 0 : O r I' 0 Two Hundred Twenty-seven -lqpe The Richards Stevens Fifty-Year Tennis Cup he Richard Stevens Fifty-Year Tennis Cup was presented to the lnsti- tute in l932 in memory of Richard Stevens who was a prominent figure in the tennis World throughout his life. On one side of the trophy is a sum- mary of Mr. Steven's achievements, and the reverse side of the cup has enough space for the names of fifty Winners of the tournament. The matches are to be held after the final examinations every year for the fifty years following the presentation of the cup. Louis Marvinney, '35, Won the l935 Tournament. By this triumph he set a record, for in his Freshman year Marvinney was runner-up for top- honors and Winner for the next three years. Lyman Middleditch, '37, the other finalist in the l935 competition, came close to breaking Marvinneys string of victories. From start to finish, the- outcome of the match Was in doubt. Marvinney broke his opponent's service in the fifth set, however, to Win: 2-6, 6-4, 3-6, 7-5, 7-5. ' I I' I V ,,. . 7 I' rl 5 - F u - - - - - Two Hundred Twenty-eight N A L W N N INTERCLASS Basketball he Senior courtsters captured the championship of the 1936 inter- class tournament by virtue of vic- tories over each of the other three class fives. They downed the Soph basketeers by the score of 20-12 and the Frosh by a 24-13 score. The luniors put up the hardest fight, but were finally beaten by a 19-17 count. The Sophomore team was second- best. lt defeated the Class of '37 team by 18-15, and managed to take over the Frosh in the closest game of the series by the slim margin of one point, 15-14. The Iunior quintet came out in third place by beating the Freshmen five, 18-15, for their lone triumph of the season. The Thirty- Niners were last with no victories to their credit. Ti-I.'-E LINE Football he Sophomore football team bat- tered its Way to the championship of the interclass football league by Winning two games and tieing one. The Seniors were also undefeated but had only three scoreless ties to their credit. Superior blocking and field generalship gave the Sophs the needed edge to Win the title. The first tilt of the season was the battle between the luniors and the Freshmen with the Iuniors emerging on the long end of a 7-O score. In the second game the Iuniors were trounced by the fast Soph team 18-0. The '38 team smothered the Frosh 32-U in the third game. ln the next three games the Seniors played score- less ties with their respective oppof nents. Football 1938 1936 1937 1939 Soccer 1939 1938 1937 1936 Lacrosse 1936 1937 1938 Two Hundred Thirty Tug of War fter a small group of Sophs had compelled a few meek Fresh- men to dig an exceptionally fine mud hole, the Frosh, in the annual Rope Rush on Cctober 9, turned the tables and won an overwhelming vic- tory by dragging the Sophs through their own pit. The Frosh presented a formidable array and even when as- sisted by a group of upper-classmen, the few Sophs were unable to put the Freshmen in their rightful place. After the third tug, the Sophomores cap- tured the rope and firmly secured it to the flag pole. From this position, the Sophs managed to frustrate all the attempts of the Frosh to capture the rope in the battle royal and proceed on their victory march through l-loboken. Basketball 1936 1938 1937 1939 Baseball 1937 1938 1936 Tennis 1936 1938 1937 Two Hundred Thirty-one f 4 s ll E l Other Sports inning both the tennis and la- crosse playoffs, the Class of l936 stood highest in the in- terclass games. '37 and '39 won the baseball and soccer titles respectively. The Iuniors and Sophomores af- forded the present Seniors little oppo- sition in their march to the tennis championship, for, of the two teams, only the Sophs were able to take one game. ln lacrosse the Seniors again tri- umphed over the teams of 1937 and l938. The luniors placed second. The Sophs lost to the Iuniors and Seniors. The Freshmen won the soccer cham- pionship. Backed by splendid spirit, '39 defeated all three of the upper classes decisively. The interclass baseball champion- ship for 1935 was won by the Class of 1937 which defeated the teams rep- resenting '36 and '38. VFVF6 , N 1 ' Y Ag , . W - k .if .gr 0 5 W. 1, Qifim 9. ' I 1 r-.2 V1 V fn-, A . : ,I'Qft,.,1 . " v 1 i 1 " . ' i 4 , 1 ,Hx , ,, - g ' 65' '1 ' " ' it HQ". YZF" ' Axzsvwm ,,,, , ,,Zyr.,,M-gviflf Ccme Sprees he Cane Sprees, a yearly feature of Prep Night, are an exclusive Stevens custom. They were instituted in 1883 when the Freshmen Class was too small for class rushes. On Prep Night, March 8, 1938, the Class of 1938, profiting loy its previous experience, won four of the seven matches to defeat the Class of 1939. The men who spreed were selected by elimination bouts in each class and weight division. The first two bouts were won by men playing the de- fensive, Gela, '38, and Barchi, '39, both in two minutes. The third bout went to the aggressor, Rockwell, '38, who turned a near defeat to victory. Fuller, '38, guarded for the first round of his bout but flashed out to win in thirteen seconds of the next period. Kozlowski, '39, then defeated Silverman, '38, for the second Freshman victory. Dickinson, '39, stoutly defended the Freshmen's last chance but finally lost to Sorenson, '38. Although the match was already decided for the Sophomores, the un- limited loout attracted the most attention. Blackford, '38, though he had never spreed loefore, took on the heavier and more experienced Fteines. Blackford's wrestling experience made it any man's match, but Reines at last snatched the cane from his grasp after over two minutes of fast fighting. CANE SPREE SUMMARIES Weight 1938 1939 Winner 125 . ,,,, T. Gela ,,,,,.,. ,..., rrrr . 1 R. Rieger .rrrrrrrrrrr ,,,.,. . 1938 135 ,,,o . R. Goldrick oorr . rrr, .. 1-1. Barchi ,,i...,...., 1939 145 ,, ,,,, rrrrrr E . Rockwell ,,,, . ooro . ,.,, . P. Flynn ,,,.,,,,.,,... rrrr ,,,. 1 9 38 155 ,,..,,, W. Fuller ..... . .,,,.. . M. Solomon ..... .1 ...... 1938 165 ,..,, . N. Silverman ,.,..... ........ A. Kozlowski ...... . ..... 1939 175 ..... ..... .....,... ...... S . S orenson .......... ....... W .DiCkir1SO1'1 ........ 1938 Unlimited ........ ..... . .... . . R. Blackford .......... ....... F . Reine-BS . H 1939 Ti-IE LINE 1 I i i Two Hundred Thirty-two cgdlllfttei MF' obert Stevens, in 1830, developed the original American "T" rail when he found that there was no known kind of track ca- pable of satisfactorily sup- porting his locomotive. The present-day importance and Wide application of this invention is easily real- ized When one sees a mod- ern railway terminal with its myriad of shining rails extending in all directions. L ,mi if ,ui f. 4 .,, Q A I QU- 21' -,wg Qingyg 'QF Mfr 'fr 1 Xml ' 'f' f . ,'m x W- f2f:fff'fQfwl2 ,Ln ,, X, -. ff , Q 0. Nl: K Xxx 'NXXNN . ij 51 , J WS, N SEIMW N Q W 'I 2 S The Sixty-Third Annual Commencement Exercises june 8, 1935 n the afternoon of Iune 8, 1935, the Sixty-third Annual Commencement Exercises of Stevens lnstitute of Technology were held in the William Hall Walker Gymnasium at Castle Point, Hoboken. Although weather conditions were not of the best, the solemnity of the occasion was not impaired, nor were the enthusiastic and expectant spirits of the participants dampened in the least. The program was featured by the bestowal of eighty-one degrees of Mechanical Engineer upon members of the Class of l935, the award of five honorary degrees to eminent engineers, the conferring of six Master's degrees upon graduate students, and the several addresses which were delivered dur- ing the afternoon. The proceedings were begun on the afternoon of lune 7, the day preced- ing Commencement, with the delivery of the Baccalaureate sermon at the Trinity PE. Church in Hoboken by the Reverend C. Leslie Glenn. The Reverend is a graduate of Stevens, Class of 1921, and he had travelled from Cambridge, Massachusetts, Where he is Rector of the Christ Church, in order to participate in the graduation exercises of his Alma Mater. The program of Commencement Day itself was begun with the Academic Procession, led by President Harvey N. Davis and Mr. Walter Kidde, Chairman of the Board of Trustees, from Castle Stevens to the gymnasium. Following the procession, the exercises were formally opened with the invocation which was pronounced by the Venerable Malcolm A. Shipley, Archdeacon of lersey City. After the invocation, Richard MacHenry of the graduating class delivered the salutatory address. - -107-'I936 Two Hundred Thirty-seven -ARI Following this talk, President Harvey N. Davis presented the customary prizes to the undergraduates who had excelled in various phases of the cur- riculum, and also announced the Begional Scholarship awards for the mem- bers of the incoming Class of 1939. The members of the graduating class were then presented by President Davis to Mr. Walter Kidde, who conferred upon them the degree of Mechanical Engineer. The six men who had successfully completed their work in the grad- uate school, Frank Caroselli, Peter Di Paola, Edward Eberle, Howard Emmons, Sanford Kommel, and Archibald Wilkinson, received the degree of Master of Science. Five men were awarded honorary degrees. The degree of Doctor of En- gineering was presented to Walter Kidde, for valuable service rendered as chairman and member of the Board of Trustees, to Adolph Mayer, director of the Steam Turbine Department of Brown Boveri and Co. of Switzerland, for his work in the development of steam turbines, centrifugal compressors, and steam generators, to lohn C. Parker, President of the Brooklyn Edison Company, for his work in both the academic and industrial sides of engineering, and to Bobert Stanley, President of the International Nickel Company, for his work in discovering many uses for a war material in a peaceful society. The honorary degree of Mechanical Engineer was presented to Francis I-lodgkinson, consult- ing mechanical engineer of the Westinghouse Electric and Manufacturing Company, for bringing international order out of the chaos of national stand- ards and codes. Mr. Iohn Castlereagh Parker, Ir., one of the recipients of an honorary de- gree, then delivered the Commencement Address, a talk full of hope for the future of Stevens and its engineers and of helpful advice for the assembled members of the graduating class. The Valedictory Address, delivered by Iohn Searl, was the next event on the program. Following this, the Sixty-third Annual Commencement Exercises were brought to a close with the benediction pronounced by the Venerable Malcolm A. Shipley. rr 2 i - I l - I l - - H- Two Hundred Thirty-eight Awards THE HOMER RANSOM HIGLEY PRIZE First Prize-Arnold Boris Arons, '37, Honorable Mention-Rupert von Vittinghotf, '37 THE ALFRED MARSHALL MAYER PRIZES First Prize-lohn Henry Andresen, '37, Second Prize-Arnold Boris Arons, '37 Honorable Mention Walter Edwin Arnoldi, '37, Bruno Ehrman, '37, Robert Zabriskie Hague, '37 THE WILLIAM A. MACY PRIZE Carl Henry Willenborg, '37 THE PRIESTLY PRIZE First Prize-Foster Arvid Olson, '36, Honorable Mention-Herbert Paul Culp, '36 THE FRANK LOUIS SEVENOAK PRIZE First Prize Wilfred Henry Molinari, '35, Alfred Gordon Nash, '35, Edward Stephen Muller, '35, Horace Gismond Oliver, '35 Honorable Mention-Theodore A. Iagientowicz, '35 THE AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF CHEMISTS PRIZE First Prize-Iohn Boustead, '35, Honorable Mention-Edgar Ewart Wrege, '35 THE STEVENS-HOBOKEN ACADEMY SCHOLARSHIPS Herman Charles Reichard, '39, Arthur Warden Murray, '39 THE HOBOKEN HIGH SCHOOL SCHOLARSHIPS Harold Frank Brush, '39, Eugene Selig Hannis, '39, Ernest lohn Rossi, '39 THE EDGAR B. BACON SCHOLARSHIP Elon Iohn Nobles, '39 THE HENRY W. BOETTGER III SCHOLARSHIP William Middlebrook Holme, '39 REGIONAL SCHOLARSHIPS The New England Scholarship u.., ,..,,.. .,.....,u,.,,u,,,,,..,u . 5 Bradford Bowne Howes, '38 The New York City Scholarship .,,u,u,.,,... uuuuuuuuuuu ..,.u,, L R oger Allyn Moore, '38 The New York State Scholarship ,.... I ,.,, ,u,,u..,, 5 as uu,,.,,,,,. ,uu,u,, I ohn Nils Engelsted, '38 The Northern New Iersey Scholarship 5 5 , 5 , Wilson Vandervoort Pink, '38 The Middle Atlantic Area Scholarship 5 , 5 Daniel Thomas Amend, '38 r ' r Q 1 Or IJ J 0 Two Hundred Thirty-nine Alumni Day 111116 8. 19395 ollowing a custom set several years ago, the Alumni Day celebration was held immediately following the Commencement exercises. Because of inclement weather, the usual parade on the Athletic field was cancelled and the Class stunts were held in the Gym. The Class of l9UO, clad in chain armor and helmets, entered carrying a banner announcing itself to the audience seated in the balcony and around the floor. Twenty-nine members of '95 followed in white flannels and panama hats. New Deal alphabet soup was then served by the chefs of '3O. The menu included AAA, NBA and TVA, followed by S.l.T. After '25, which arrayed itself in metal hats and silver spangles, the Class of '20 formed its own Fifteenth Birthday cake with tall hats for candles and a class banner icing. The Class of 'l5 celebrated its Twentieth Birthday by the presentation of a series of stunts, entitled "The March of Time", which included the resur- recting of Calculus, whom the Sophomores had recently cremated. While the Class of 'l5 was preparing its stunt, Walter Kidde, '97, pre- sented President Davis with the key to the new tennis courts. The new courts, which are dedicated to George D. Williamson, Class of '97, were built largely by appropriations from the members of that Class. Following the presentations of the various classes, prizes were awarded to the Class of l9UO for the best costumes, to the Class of l9U5 for its remark- able attondcgnce, and to the Class of 1915 for the best stunt, Ti-IE LINE Two Hundred Forty W. V, D. Bingham I. O'Connor Prep Camp Augmz17 I0 Azzgzzrt 31, 1935 group of high school and prep school boys interested in a college career gathered at the Stevens Prep Camp last summer on August 18, to receive vocational and collegiate guidance. Upon arriving each student was shown to his cabin and assigned to a squad leader who was to be his constant companion for the next two Weeks. A welcoming address was given by Presi- dent Harvey N. Davis at the first assembly on the opening night. Professor Samuel Lott has been the camp director since the inauguration of the Prep Camp in 1931, and Professor David Snader is in charge of the instruc- tion in field engineering. The college-minded students were fortunate in their opportunity of hearing several lectures by some of the country's foremost engineers in the major fields of engineering. By means of psychological examinations and practical Work in field en- gineering, the camp officials were able to assist each camper in determining the profession for which he seemed best fitted. The psychological studies, ad- ministered by Professor Iohnson O'Connor and Dr. Richard Shultz, were offered With the prime purpose of determining Whether or not each boy was Well suited to an engineering career. Each of the students could choose as many of the thirty-one aptitude and psychological tests as he desired. A course in surveying was given by Professor Snader which consisted of field projects which were performed under the constant supervision of the in- structors. This course was given as a means of introducing the various phases of practical engineering. The lake, basketball court and the other recreational facilities were at the disposal of the students. These forms of relaxation tended to balance the routine Work of the camp by diverting the attention of the boys from the more serious aspects of the camp. The two-Week stay at the camp was regarded as a vaca- tion by the forty boys and Will long be remembered as an experience which played an important part in the determination of a profitable career. OE-"I'1f?6 Two Hundred Forty-one H. N. DAVIS W. D. ENNIS The Economic Conference Azzgzz.rf1O I0 18, 1955 he fifth annual Economic Conference for Engineers was held last sum- mer at the Stevens Engineering Camp, Iohnsonburg, New lersey. Since the first gathering in 1931, the annual conference has grown in importance and is today recognized throughout the engineering profession as a factor in bringing the technical and economic processes of engineering into closer relationship. The topics discussed at these conferences are always pertinent to present- day questions and hence are of interest to every citizen. This year the discussion was concentrated on taxation and the cost of government. At the meetings, the problems of states and communities were treated pro and con by economists and government officials. The problems presented were in no way solved, but at least public attention was called to them and thus was offered to every individual the facts and the privileges of making up his own mind on the matter. Dr. Charles A. Beard, eminent historian, defended the "Tax-the-Rich Plan" of President Roosevelt, while M. C. Horty, president of the American Management Association, condemned it. Harold G. Hoffman, governor of the State of New Iersey, attacked the "rocking chair citizen" and urged a new fiscal and tax policy for the States. Along this same line, Howard P. Iones, executive director of the National Municipal League, discoursed on efficiency in government as one of the ways of relieving the strain on the States' purse strings due to relief expenditures and the like. Col. H. Norman Schwarzkopf in his address entitled, "Policing Rural Areas," stated that there had been more improvement in police work in the last century than in any other phase of public service. Carl Shoup, Professor of Economics at Columbia University, predicted that the sales tax was here to stay despite its evident unfairness to the public. Louis M. Ealkner, deputy Chamberlain of the City of New York, urged the elimination of slums through the process of rebuilding financed by taxation. Norman E. Titus, director of research of the New Iersey Chamber of Commerce, revealed in his address that of late there had been a decided increase in State control of local government financing. As a diversion from these affairs, the executive and economists had the complete recreational facilities of the camp at their disposal. ' I I' P I rl sz Ll Nu Two Hundred Forty-two Hague, Duckworth, Bookhultz, Koester, Moyes The Iunior Prom Committee Herman Koester Chairman Robert Hague Donald Duckworth Stuart Moyes Abraham Hornstein Robert Buchanan Donald Bookhultz Carl Willenborg Two Hundred Forty-three OF 1936 gg 1 The Iunior Prom ocial activities at Stevens were originally sponsored by a club known as the Stevens Social Society. The Senior Class held several informal gath- erings each year, but prior to 1890 no record of any lunior social events can be found. The LINK of 1891 records a Iunior Ball, which was held at the famous Sherry's in New York in lune, 1890. Early in the century, when the Carnegie Lab was new, the proms were held in the room now used for com- putations. Later they were held in Castle Stevens. The Classes of '35 and '38 departed from the custom of using the Castle and held their proms in New York hotels. After much discussion and deliberation, this year's committee rejected the proposal to have the prom in New York. By staying in Hoboken it was able to reduce the cost of the bids, hire an orchestra which was far better than any of recent years, and have the use of two large ballrooms, instead of a small hall in a New York hotel. Shortly after Christmas vacation the plans were completed. Reggie Childs' orchestra, fresh from a long stay in the West, was engaged. The time and place-ten-thirty, Saturday, March 14, 1938, in the Union Club, Hoboken. The orchestra-excellent. The gals-beautiful, especially the one with you. The crowd-one of the best behaved and most congenial that Stevens has known. The aftermath-everyone was in such a fog for the following week that the class average in Looie dropped from 3.7 to 2.8, accurate to one significant figure. The group of more than seventy couples was unanimous in its praise of the committees judicious selection of time, place, and orchestra. Ti-IE LINE Two Hundred Forty-four Politzer, Dede, Reid The Interfrctternity Ball nterfraternal relations on the Stevens campus are best exemplified by two annual activities, the interfraternity sports and the lnterfraternity Ball. Qne exemplifies the rivalry, the other the cooperation, which characterizes the spirit existing between the fraternities. Culminating the year of individual fraternity dances, basketball dances, and class banquets, the annual lnterfraternity Ball is held each year during the supplementary term. Like the interfraternity games, the Ball is sponsored by the lnterfraternity Council. A big date on any Stevens calendar, it ranks second only to the Iunior Promenade as the outstanding annual social event of the Institute. The scene of action each year is the gymnasium. But steeped in an atmos- phere of gaiety and festivity, the room recalled to but few the scenes of physical prowess and masculinity to which it is accustomed. Few imagined parallel bars or horizontal bars where there were tables and lounges, few noticed hanging ropes or baskets or backboards where multicolored lights and banners waved, few thought of mad games of lrish where dancing couples swayed, few saw white and black boundary lines where dancers' feet glided. Soft music and laughter had replaced raucous shouts. A one-time gymnasium was now a dancer's paradise. Music was supplied by a long-time favorite, Red Nichols and his orchestra. Following the annual custom, keys were presented to the retiring senior mem- bers of the lnterfraternity Council at midnight. VF 1936 Two Hundred Forty-five 4.-it Prep Night Mmfcla 6, 1936 he Student Council and the Administration were hosts, this year, to the largest gathering of prep and high school men ever assembled since the innovation of Prep Night. Approximately four hundred and eighty men at- tended the affair, which is designed to acquaint prospective engineers with the Stevens type of engineering education. The program, as arranged by the committee, consisted of addresses by President Harvey N. Davis, Dean Franklin Defi. Furman, and Parmely Pritchard, the president of Gear and Triangle Society. Also included in the arrangements were motion pictures of the camp and campus, inspection tours of the campus and the various departments, a play by the Stevens Dramatic Society, and the Cane Sprees, which resulted in a four to three victory for the Sophomores. ln addition to the literature usually distributed as the guests entered the auditorium, they were given a set of ten pictures, depicting in a small way, all phases of life at Stevens. Thus, the men were provided with a more material record of some of the things seen while on their brief sojourn in Hoboken. Following a brief welcome by Fred Madea, '36, chairman of the Prep Night Committee, President Harvey N. Davis was introduced. He again welcomed the audience to Stevens and then spoke on some of the basic requisites of an engineer. At the conclusion of Dr. Davis's address, Director lohn A. Davis, of the Department of Physical Education, showed several reels of motion pictures showing life at the College and also at the engineering camp. As the men left the auditorium, they were divided into groups of twenty and taken on an inspection tour of the buildings and grounds. The exhibit of the Physics Department was thought by many to be the most interesting. ln the lecture room, Dr. Hodge displayed luminescent effects as caused by ultra-violet light on specially treated surfaces. He also ex- plained the use and theory of the cathode ray oscillograph. ln one of the laboratories were displayed the phenomena that could be produced using the large Tesla coil. The Electrical Engineering Department displayed a powerful electromagnet operating on a single dry-cell, and also the cathode ray oscillograph. The towing tank was in operation showing how models are tested. Professor Fezandie conducted groups through the museum and explained the history and workings of each antique. Both the Carnegie and Chemistry Laboratories were in full operation and open for inspection. Dinner was served at the Castle and also at the fraternity houses. At eight-thirty, the evening program was resumed with an address by Dean Franklin Delionde Furman, who spoke on the dean's duties, the brilliant history of the Stevens family, the advantage of a basic engineering education, and finally, the accomplishments of some of the graduates. Parmely Pritchard, who spoke next, outlined all forms of student activity at Stevens and also explained the Honor System in detail. Professor Burris- Meyer followed him with a few words concerning the Stevens Dramatic Society, and then the orchestra ushered in the play with, "Nol Nol A Thousand Times Nol" The evening was climaxed in the gym where the Sophomores proceeded to de-cane the Frosh for a four to three victory. 1:-Q.-1..1.. - Q I E Qi? , jill --1gi:,i1::--gi1g- T ,igiijgi - wi .ei -i it v iz. -Q f -.. -A A - A . ---.-.W--sa -......i Two Hundred Forty-six The Calculus Cremation fwze 20, 1935 Court Clerk-Qyez, oyez, oyez, oy, oy, oy-The Court of 1937 vill comink to order. The case is the trial of Charley Calculus by the State of Hibernation for the deliberate abduction, reduction, and seduction of de Cless from 1937. Spectators will maintain absolute silence while awaiting the arrival of Iudge Alfred Seebrize Kidney. l vill now callink de roll. CReadsD Waldemar Mattress Simple. Qy, Mister Simple, vot happing to you, it shouldn't happing to a dawg. Siniple-Well, l was hit by a truck. You see l honked once, and he honked twice, and 1 put out my hand, and he thumbed his nose. Clndignantlyl Now, that's no signal to give. What it all amounts to is this. You have to put it so the other fellow can understand you. Heh, heh, heh. iSits.J CClatter of hoofs is heard offstagel Kidney Qoffstagel-Whoa Blitzen, whoa Prancer, whoa. Charley-Here comes Santa with his illustrated notes. Clerk-Hizzoner, ludge Alfred Seebrize Kidney. fKidney waddles in.D Kidney-Good afternoon, fellers. fury-Good afternoon, Iudge Kidney. Kidney-'We will now proceed with the trial of Charley Calculus by the Class of 1937. Call the first witness. Clerk-Abner Q. Heller-take the stand, but don't go too far with it. QSwearing in the witnessl Do you swear upon these Kidney notes to tell the truth, the whole truth, and nothing but the truth, so help you P-nuts? A.Q.H.-1 do. District Attorney'-You are Abner Q. Heller? A.Q.H.-l am Abner Q. Heller, D.D.H. D.A.-D.D.H.? What does that mean? A.Q.H.-Doctor of Dog Houses. D.A.-Do you know the defendant, Calculus? A.Q.H.-Sure, he and l are like that. D.A.-Has Calculus done anything for you? A.Q.H.-Since studying him my factor has increased a hundred times, and my versatility has become a subject of discussion by the press. DA.-How well do you know the defendant, Calculus, Doctor Heller? A.Q.H.-l have studied hirn assiduously for the past two years. l have bravely striven Kglares at Charleyl to break thru the veil of subterfuge and mysticism behind which a supposed friend sought to conceal him. Clicstatic- allyl l know his every differential motion. l have followed his sine curve up and down River Street, and l have plotted his every asymptote to --. Charley-THROW HELLER QUT. CThe jury proceeds to do this with unusual vigor.l Kidney-Now, now, we'll have none of that while WE'RE on this seat. Clqisesl lf you have no respect for the judiciary we will knock it into you as it was done in the days of our youth-WITH A BLQW TQ THE IAW. CThe ludge's - ,,- 1. I, -M W - M.. ff it - ,,- - -. -. - - - tg . 1-I , -,.,i,. 1 ..... - .. 1' F Two Hundred Forty-seven mighty right tist swings around, barely clearing his midrittj Proceedl Call the next witness. ClerlfvKoinel Otto Von Gutter to the stand. Do you swear -? Charley-You're damned tootin' l dol Clerk-Do you swear upon these Kidney notes to tell the truth, the whole truth, and nothing but the truth, so help you P-nuts? Clmrlvy-Sure. Why not? l always give the straight dope. l'm a straight shooter. D.A.+You are known as Smiling Charley, are you not? Churlvy-Sure, Cindicatingl them tillin's is solid gold. Iizklmfy-lust a minute. You are known as Colonel Gutter. Were you in the army? Charley-Sure. Kidney-Rank? Charley-Ot course not, ya dam' tool. l was an ace. DA.-Colonel Gutter, what do you get out of Calculus? Charley-CTo the world in generalb l get a heluva kick out ot it. DA.-And what do your students get? . Charley-Nothin' for their trouble. CThe jury rises and gives the well-known '37 yell.D DA.-Colonel, suppose you illustrate to what purpose Calculus may be- put in a practical problem. Charley-CRises and begins to pace the witness standb Well, suppose you got a tank, and beer's flowing in at the top. Now, common sense dictates that the beer's gotta tlow out or else it will overflow-and go out anyway. Now the question is, where does the beer go to? Yer Honor, stand up. Cludge Kidney stands up, sees his ridiculous position, and sits down again in a hutt.D Now, there is a perfect example ot an oblate beeroid. Kidney-Now, now, no compliments. Don't pat us on the back. Charley-You sure keep your back in a heluva funny place. Kidney-We've had enough ot this tellow's impudence. Iury, have you reached a decision. fury-Yep-guilty as helll Kidney-ln that case, l sentence you, Charley, to be exposed to the tor- ments of the natives ot wildest Bohoken, to be hanged by the neck until dead, and then to be burned until all your parts approach zero as a limit. ' u I r I I X' v - I r 5 .. I n Two Hundred Forty-eight C74Lf!1fezff4enfzenZf4 Advertisers' Index . Name Page Berger, I. G. 259 Bristol Company, The 257 Bank ot New York and Trust Co. 253 Chase National Bank . 251 Chidnolt Studio 259 Continental Hotel 267 Cornish Wire Co. 265 Crescent Printing Co. 274 Cullen, 1. l. , . . 272 Dwight School 1 . . 263 Dykes Lumber Company 272 Elk Market A . 258 Flad Market 1 276 Fogelson's Bakery . 269 General Electric Vapor Lamp Co.. 266 General Lumber Co. . . 267 Hackettstown Steam Laundry 269 Hotel Astor r.or, . orrr 273 Gofte and Griswold . 263 Hoboken Land and lmprovement Co. rrt, . .. 256 Hotbrau Haus . orr, . . 271 lanssen Dairy Co. .. . 271 lahn and Ollier Engraving Co. . 275 lenkins Bros. .. . r..,. .. . 265 Keuttel and Esser Co. A . . 263 l Name Page Kidde and Company, Walter . . 267 Koven and Bro., L. C. .. . 271 Lavery Daenhardt Lumber Co. . 271 Lockwood, A. N. . 1 . 269 Lutkin Bule Co., The . 258 McConnell Coal Company rtrrr . 269 Meyer's Hotel 1 . r 264 Murphy, lnc., 1. L. 1 265 Observer Bakery . . 1. 274 Philadelphia Electric Company 255 Post and McCord . . 263 Progress Publishing Co. . 254 Bichards Market . 268 Seederer-lkohlbusch, lnc. . 265 Schelling Hardware Co. 270 Schilling Press, lnc .,... 261 Scientific Glass Apparatus Co. . 265 Shettield Farms Co., lnc. 267 Spalding and Bros., A. G. . A 270 Stevens Alumni Association . 262 Stevens Barber . . . 276 Stevens lnstitute of Technology 252 Stute .. . .... . .. . . 260 Union Club . ....,..., ..,. . . 1 267 White Metal Manufacturing Co. 267 Two Hundred Fifty Bonking Accommodotions for fhe Vocofionisf T O MATTER what may y be your vacation A plans-if you are leaving l home for the season or l only for a few weeks- l there are Chase banking l accommodations which l should prove helpful and T valuable to you. Before i you go, stop in at one of the thirty-seven Chase offices in New York and l inquire about- l Travelers cheques and letters of credit. The safe deposit and storage facilities of the Chase Safe Deposit Company. Custodianship accounts whereby the Chase National Bank holds your securities in safekeeping and collects income and principal when due. OFFICES OR C E CHASE NATIONAL BA OF THE CITY OF NEW YORK Head Ojfce: PINE STREET CORNER OF NASSAU Thirty-.six aranrlzex in Greater New York ORRESPONDENTS IN THE PRINCIPAL CITIES 0 illmzber Federal Depoxif Insuranfe Corporation F THE WORLD Two Hundred Fifty-one STEVENS INSTITUTE OF TECHNOLOGY ROM its establishment in 1870, Stevens Institute of Technology has offered consistently one course in the fundamentals of engineering to provide basic training for the practice of the profession in its several branches. It Was among the first American colleges to grant the degree of Mechanical Engineer. In sixty-six years, since the admission of the first students, the college has graduated more than three thousand eight hundred men Whose subsequent careers have taken them into all fields of engineering practice, me- chanical, civil, chemical, electrical and industrial engineering. OFFICERS AND TEACHING STAFF Adolph Amend, Ir. .i.,, .. . Olaf Anderson . . T,.,., .E.,r . . William Ernest Fred Appuhn .. r,.r ..,......r.,.E..,,. . ., 268 Chestnut St., Englewood, N. f 657 Fairmount Ave., Westfield, N. f ,tt..,tt,EtE 8419 - 86th St., Woodhaven, L. I., N. Y Lewis Elmer Armstrong ..... ....., .......... l O Sheridan Square, New York, N. Y Leslie l-lerr Backer . George Winchester Barnwell .. Kenneth Iames Berrian ..... . ...... . Richard Ioseph Bielk . . .... .... . .. Walter VanDyke Bingham .. Frederick Lewis Bissinger . .. Alfred Bornemann Alphonse Brillat . .. .. .. . .. .. . .... A Harold Burris-Meyer ....., . Frank Caroselli . . ..,. Robert Arthur Chadburn lames Creese . E.. . .. . Kenneth S. M. Davidson Harvey Nathaniel Davis . .. . . 32 Tulip St., Summit, N. f . . 614 River St., Hoboken, N. f 6l5 Palisade Ave., lersey City, N. f . . . .. 197 Lincoln St., lersey City, N ' 29 West 39th St., New York, N. 'Y lO23 Dearborn Rd., Palisade, N. ........ . ...... . . .............. 525 River St., Hoboken, N. London Terrace, West 23rd St., New York, 28 Fulton St., Weehawken, N. 7 N.Y 207 Fairview Ave., lersey City, N. f .. .... ....... .... . , 477 Van Cortlandt Ave., Yonkers, N.Y Castle Point, Hoboken, N. . . .. .Castle Point, Hoboken , N- . . ..... I-loxie House, Castle Point, Hoboken, N. ' lohn Alfred Davis . ..... . .. ............ 4l4 East 52nd Street, New York, N. Y Richard Francis Deimel . ............. .. .... . 523 River St., Hoboken, N. ' William Dexheimer .. .... .................. 334 Ogden Ave., Iersey City, N. f Robert Milton Deitz . ...... .. . . 405 Lafayette Ave., Hawthorne, N. f Frank William Disch ..... . ..... .... 6 5 St. Clair Ave., Rutherford, N. ' William Duane Ennis . . ........ .... . .. . . . . ...... . Wyckoff, N. f Eugene Hector Fezandie .. . . . . .... . R. D. No. 3, Plainfield, N. f Iohn Presley Fife ..... .... .... S ixth Street Gate House, Hoboken, N. f Harry Charles Frank .... .... ..... . . . .... A 62 Pine Grove Ave., Summit, N. f Max Freyd . . . . .. ........... ............ . . 29 West 39th St., New York, N. Y Gustav George Freygang . .......... l3l Hamilton Terrace, Weehawken, N. f Franklin DeRonde Furman . Fred Andreas Gitzendanner . .. .. Castle Point, Hoboken, . . ll North Burnett St., East Orange, N N Two Hundred Fifty-two 1 4- nf 4. 4. 1. .V fn - Q QQ0Q QQQQ0QQQQQQ'Qi"9'9KE WE'1E':u":': 'E 'E '5 1 : 1 Q: ! 'S '! '!-: JV X A,,, Tiff bl- . wm fkhf - , ' " 5 ?z'1grf1f as if if ff ml., ., J, "Tl Q WTQTQ , " me i E' aj, f JL T ':l'f'f'k ! K Z fjlV j , l lll xl ei- if ll li 1 , Wi saw iff M me 1 is .-i- ,A , l - 1 - - l , all Z , xl 1 4 11- .3 ll- I -flly-li lvl - YI- ,T yxvxv Nui l 1 grs Vila- 'M I - ---wsu v me , H HJ , In rg f '-F '- "1-xlml 1, fill N- - f' X 'fl -W,-,1 fr' p M 7 L' W- i Ill v 1 v D E-I -J M lwilil tw F 3 Lwllll fly Ml ,HH "'-e w' 'U' w -mflmvfu jig rn' fi ii 7" ' f5' f' , afflgf. 1 ZW? ??+l9l!W1' - lf-il ' iT ii +7 if iff 'i JJ -4 se, lwi uulfrrytzvumlasg. ww T .. !1 1 'Vi 5, ,wflf,mfw . '44 ' - 5 Q":::"fE l - ,'-1 T 1 If -5 -.. -1 -I 'ful . f,-!,.o,..4f, ff,- 'ff - -+ , -, - 11iLlf'T1 N I '1 'WML' ' ' " ei lil 'I egf"ll'5i'r'l m' i gli ' I? Ii A' - ' t ilnnx A A A I ldjl' ,MMI ii, ',,,,,,-,,q,,,7,,nll -e ' ,..,. I iViii'i'3Q Till? l J Jw r. 13 l,t,4,g,l,e pr-,g.i...4-.f-L--'lL'i',-i'- -- -Mi fm 19 l .,A,. ,una his ' Q- 'AiA f ,.,,, :V inf' 1 ' 5 BANK UF NEW YORK AND TI UST CQNIPANY BUILDING V- VVALL STREET D , . t , .7XQiw 2 orklf Qfrst Tank jfgw fork flearzng q71fbu5e 2 Fslablislzefi 17871 Jlfeflzberxhzlo No. I i HISBANIK' d" ' fd 'h i 1S now a ministering trust un s vs ose Q makers or beneficiaries are located in 3Q states and e . . s 5 14 foreign COUDITICS. Although We have never en- gaged in the business of marketing securities, 5 more than IOZ of our total personnel 1S engaged 0 in investment analysis. 5 I BANK OF N EW YORK EQQTRUST COMPANY Q 4.8 Wal! Street ' New Tori UPTOWN OFFICE! MADISON AVENUE AT 63RD STREET O Cnffmbfl' Qfzbr f'i'drm! 'Drjwsit Insuranre farporaizon Copy ght 1956 B k fN Y XLT 2 99G'GY9f9iX9'9'99'599G7GJf919"9"9'D'9W9'v9G7f96f95.Y9f919'9'95J9QOQQ'99 9G0QQ9QQ09999Q 9. Two Hundred Fifty-three Ma ive... . . . congratulate the STUTE Board on the efh- cient manner in which they have presented I I their publication. I I . . . sincerely Wish that the Link is received enthusiastically, justifying the Work and time entailed for its production. PROCRESS ' PUBLISHING TELEPHONE CALDWELL 6-IOOO C 0 M P A N Y PROGRESS SQUARE, CALDWELL, N. J. i 'T Charles Otto Gunther . Grand View-on-Hudson, Nyack, N. Y. William Reeder Halliday ,.,. . ll Altamont Court, Morristown, N. f. Alan Hazeltine , .. . . .. ..,,..... Castle Point, Hoboken, N. , George Heggie . . .s,. . .. 525 River St., Hoboken, N. ' Percy Hodge . ..,, L L L 32 Sherman Ave., East Orange, N. f. Clarence Kenneth Holland . . .... 220 Westfield Ave., Elizabeth, N. ' David Dinkel Iacobus .... L , 610 River St., Hoboken, N. f Alfred Seguine Kinsey A L L . 79 Washington St., East Orange, N. Samuel Hoffman Lott . . . . 116 34th St., Woodcliff, N. f. David Mack . . . . A 1015 Washington St., Hoboken, N. ,. Louis Adolphe Martin, Ir. . . Stevens lnstitute of Technology, Hoboken, N. f. Newell Ormsbee Mason .... . ..-L . ..... . A 523 River St., Hoboken, N. f. Nichol H. Memory . . . . .. 85 Cedar St., Maplewood, N. ,. Frank I. Misar . . .. . . 63 Etna St., Brooklyn, N. Y. Allan Brown Murray . .... .... . ..... 5 31 River St., Hoboken, N. f. Iohnson O'Connor ,. ,,... . .. .. 381 Beacon St., Boston, Mass. Francis Iones Pond .. ..... 167 Summit Ave., Upper Montclair, N. f. Mortimer 1. Roberts . .. . ...... 349 Bergen Ave., lersey City, N. f. Herbert Christopher Roters . .. . . .. L . Denville, N. f. lohn C. Sim . .. . . . . . . 8615 75th St., Woodhaven, L. 1., N. Y. Samuel Slingerland L .. .9 Cleveland Terrace, East Orange, N. f. David L. Snader L .... , . .. ,..... 80 Washington Pl., New York, N. Y. Walter Squire . . .. . . . .. ,... ........ l 24 East 84th St., New York, N. Y. Waldemar Matthaeus Stempel . ...,.. .458 Park Ave., East Orange, N. f. Harvey Stevenson .... ..,. ..... A . 101 Park Ave., New York, N. Y. Frank Clifford Stockwell . .... . . . . . . Castle Point, Hoboken, N. 7. William L. Sullivan .. . .. 287 North Maple Ave., East Orange, N. f. August W. Toenshoff ...... . ..... ....... . 163 Lincoln St., Iersey City, N. Benjamin Franklin Tyson ..... L ....... ...... ....... . 1 3 Chestnut St., Chatham, N. '. William H. R. Umstead . .... .. . 249 Newark Ave., Bloomfield, N. f. Martino Ioseph Vaccaro . ....... L . Alexander House, Castle Point, Hoboken, N. 1. Iohn Charles Wegle , . ....... 23 South Springfield Ave., Springfield, N. 1. George Martin Weimar . . ...... . ........................ . ...... . .... 614 River St., Hoboken, N. '. Two Hundred Fifty-four It Still Takes Engineering T has become customary in recent years, with the refinement of electricity supply, to say of a public utility that its greatest problems now are sales, or public relations, or economics. And these are important prob- lems-no doubt about it. But the recent disastrous floods proved that an electric system is still an engineering operation. Not only that. It is a successful engineering operation. Severe strain was put upon generation, transmission and distribution, and it was only when the impossible was demanded that service Went out. Restoration of service, moreover, was swiftly and efficiently accomplished. The electric industry made a noteworthy-if not novel-record of devotion to the public interest. It lived up to the best tradition of the engineering profession! 9 Philadelphia Electric Company Electrkity is Cheap in the Philadelphia Area dred Fifty-live Mathew Harold Bilyk, GJYQ ...... .........,,.A,A 1 68 Ogden Avenue, Iersey City, N. I. HOBOKEN LAND AND IMPRDVEMENT COMPANY ' APARTMENT HoUsEs v A c A N T L A N D R E 5 1 D E N c E S WATERFRONT FACTORIES I PIERS I I i Teleplffozzex HOBOKEN 3-8900 1 NEWARK STREET HCBQKEN, N. Arthur Iames Weston DTT,...,.D ......... .tT..,DTTDTDtT 3 0 Windsor Pl., Glen Ridge, N I Gilbert Clinton Whitney, Ir. TDTTDTDDD, ,.,,,,DD,D 5 40 Audubon Ave., New York, N. Y. Iohn 1. Yellott ...,.......r....,..,,...,,,,,,.......,..,. ,,..,...,,.. TTTTTTTTTT 6 l 4 River St., Hoboken, N. I. STUDENTS OF THE SENIOR CLASS Class of 1936 Ioseph Amore TTTTT .....,,.,.......,.,,.,......,,,,,,,,,.,,..... 1202 Eighth Avenue, Brooklyn, N. Y. William Iohn Axt, Ir., -QDEK -1 .,,, ,,,,,,,,,...,,,,.. 5 0 Eastern Parkway, Newark, N. I. Stephen Baksa, OYQ ,,., ,TTTTDT ...,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,. .,,,,.,, 1 6 0 1-l igh Street, Carteret, N. I. Rudolph Paul Bechle, EN.. ................ .......,.,,.... 1 5 Soundview Avenue, Yonkers, N. Y. Sabin Holden Bingham, AKH Lloyd Irving Brown.. Marvin Brunschwig, HND . Edward William Diederich Bu Samuel Iack Childs, Xtlf ,..........,. ,..,.. .. .. 2 3 is ouennn Road, Brooklyn, .-.Yorke Village, Mountain Lakes, N. I. .........,,,,,,Intervale Road, Mountain Lakes, N. I. N. Y. nke, QE .... 1000 Woodycrest Ave., New York, N. Y. Donald Alton Clarkson. ..... Mitchell Horace Cubberley ............ Herbert Paul Culp, Xtlf ........ .,....... Iulien Edward Cuny ......................... Albert Ioseph DArcy ........................ .... Harold Charles Daume, BGII ..... 1 .. Richard Francis Dede, Xxlf ..... .......... Everett Barthold DeLuca ......,....... Ioseph Charles Diliberto .............. Ioseph Aloysius Donohue... ..... ............... 2 8 Randolph Place, West Orange, N. . Paul Niver Fimbel... .... ..., . David Herbert Garrison, X111 William Leon Gaya. A .......,.. 346 East 67th Street, New York, N. Y. West 39th Street, Bayonne, N. I. 121 Bell Street, Belleville, N. ,. 205 llth Street Quakertown a. 924 19th Street, Union City, N. I. .West 94th Street, New York, N. Y. 154 15th Street, West New York, N. ,. , Apopka, Florida 1107 East Clifton Avenue, Clifton, N. ,. 421 Mechanic Street, Orange, N. I. 144 Oakview Avenue, Maplewood West 34th Street, Bayonne . 34 Morton Street, New York, N. Y. , N. I. , N. f. Two Hundred Fifty-six N f..f-"1--1-1-mn-.Q -ugh, Home Ojfre and Factory r -W .. .Y .,. . 1, i A A 7 7 FV' ' Hg , of The Brtrfol Comparly izf A -, ' g ll aferbzn Conn. W- '. .- -"',,i17 -an J' 2 .ilu O V , I-V, qjibwn ng., Q, F ,,, ., . i f 1- -f., -- -""' S331 ' Zz. Q3 ., P I O E E in Process Control Since ISSQ I-IE manufacture of Bristol's Instruments be- gan in a small way more than 45 years ago, at which time Recording Pressure Gauges were first offered for industrial use. Following in rapid succession came a number of other types of Recording and Indicating Instruments until The BRISTOL Line now comprises diversified de- signs and models for every conceivable purpose. Included among these are: Recording and In- dicating Pressure and Vacuum Gauges, Record- ing Liquid Level Gauges, Thermometers, Pyrome- ters, Voltmeters, Ammeters, Wattmeters, 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 simple as possible and to have parts sufficiently rugged to stand up under all ordinary service conditions. That such care is warranted has been proven by the many remarkable performance records setup-it is not uncommon to hear of instruments still operating satisfactorily after periods of 10, 15 and even more than 30 years, With such a background it is inevitable that the name "BRISTOL'S:' should become asso- ciated with Dependable Instr-uments the world over. Throughout the United States, in Canada, Alaska, Mexico, South America, Europe, India, the Orient-hundreds of thou- sands of Bristol's Instruments t daily record or control vital In- dustrial Operations. Catalogues and Bulletins cov- ering any desired Instrument will be mailed promptly on I request. ll! Brirzolk Recording Prerrure Gauge r7Vl0d6l lloflfl THE BRISTOL COMPANY-WATERBURY-CONNECTICUT TRADE MARK BRISIQIJ Two Hundred Fifty-seven I . I ELK MARKET 1 ZIIFIHIY , , i w 1 1 I I Tru ns BULILS i ,V R,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,, IPBIEIIISIUN 1100115 I I "F Cboifc' M mfs mm' , y PVOUISIOIIS "ifX'2,'JH'Ef'5as' I . l S37 Washington St. Phone Hob. 3-2400 l Catalog No. I2 shows our complete line of Tapes, Rules and Tools ' ' "W ' "'4 for all general measuring purposes. V iii Wi. . l l vou IME vu XG., ,,,,r,rffrA3-,E-,,,,m1I5. 16. I7 1 + , W .I sy . . , , , , I-191 I J- FG Texfbook of M?C'fJdllIL'S Serlcfs lt 3""""'?3ITTi5l . li ' 'TTHIEGYPTUUW' lllf L01-'1mv,?uL56'0. SAGINAW, MICH., U. S. A. By Prof. LOOIE A. MARTINI NEW YORK CITY Theodore Stanley Gellert Elvino Constantine Gentile Robert Philip Giblon, EN George Walter Gmitter G Warren Kenneth Groome George Andrew Hanlon, CDEK Eugene Bernard Hauser, fIvEK GG GG William Iarnes Henseler, AKH Arnold Henry Hevert, EN Wilfred Charles Hugli, AKH Fred Kasoff, IIA41 .G Kenneth Kasschau, AKII G George Sylvester Kelleyb G William Ashley Kline, ATA Robert Andrew Lelvlassena Frederick Iohn Madea, EN 1020 78th Street, Brooklyn, GG G l27 West 26th Street, Bayonne G G 157 Maple Avenue, Red Bank, 18 Stevens Avenue, lersey City, 561 61st Street, Brooklyn, .G 319 Bayview Avenue, lnwood, L. 1., G 1124 Park Avenue, Hoboken, 35 6th Street, Weehawken 496 Ocean Avenue, lersey City 700 Orchard Street, Oradell 149 Lyons Avenue, Newark 72 Ridge Road, Ridgewood G 350 Hutchinson Boulevard, Mt. Vernon, GG G 20 Manor Avenue, Claymont, 274 N. Arlington Avenue, East Orange G G G 412 Bergen Avenue, lersey City Ewalt Maurushat GGGG ...GG GGGGGG G . GG 26 Bergen Avenue, lersey City Donald Graham McGibbon, X111 G G G27 Courrier Place, Rutherford Robert Wright Miller, AKH G 6 Walker Avenue, Morristown Richard Moore .G G G 33 Occident Street, Forest Hills, L. l., lohn Franklin Moult, lr. 266 New York Avenue, Brooklyn, George Henry Murray, 3d, 1112K East Saddle River Road, Saddle River Iohn Franklin Moult, lr. William Kennedy Myers Kjell Orvar Nilsson, AKII Foster Arvid Olson, EN G Hugh Dominic O'Rourke Nicholas Felix Pedersen Harry Weston Phair, AKII George Arthur Phelan G Leonard Walter Pierce, AKII George William Piercy, oi Benjamin Politzer, HAI11 G 266 New York Avenue, Brooklyn, G 27 Clinton Avenue, Maplewood 75 Greenwood Avenue, Madison G 254 Frances Street, Teaneck 793 Comrnunipaw Avenue, Iersey City GG GGGGG GG 10 Urma Avenue, Clifton 364 Page Avenue, Lyndhurst, G 109 No. l4th Street, East Orange 395 Central Avenue, Hawthorne G 46 Fairway Avenue, Belleville GGGG GG 2075 Daly Avenue, Bronx, I I I I N.Y: ,N.. N.f N.f N.Y N.Y N- N N4 N.f N G N N. ' Y Dela ,N-G N.. N. N. N. N. N.Y Y ,N.' N.Y zzzzzzzzz T 'NG Y Two Hundred Fifty-eight hidnoff tudio - OFFICIAL PHOTOGRAPHER FOR THE 1936 HLINK H 'A' ALL PHOTOGRAPHS MADE PERSONALLY BY IRVING CHIDNOFF 469 FIFTH AVENUE NEW YORK CITY dred Fifty-nine ARNOLD ARONS, Editor-in-Chief BRUNO EHRMAN, Jr., Business Manager ROBERT GRAHN. Mdhdglng Editor DOMINIC MASI, Advertising Manager HE STUTE STUDENT WEEKLY OF STEVENS INSTITUTE OF TECHNOLOGY HOBOKEN, N. J. I v Phone: Hoboken 3-7700 Parmely Frederick Pritchard, XYP. 212 S. Kensington Avenue, LaGrange, 111. Alexander Quayle, AKH . 260 Rudyard Street, Midland Beach, S. l., N. Y. Iaines Conrad Quinn Delmar Avenue, Franklin Square, L. 1., N. Y. Paul lohn Quinn .... .. . . 39 Fielding Court, South Orange, N. f Dermot Reddy, ATA . 1 213 Montclair Avenue, Upper Montclair, N. ,. William Robertson Reid, ATA A . 1801 Avenue T, Brooklyn, N. Y. Frank Augustus Ritchings, EN H343 Harriett Avenue, Palisades Park, N. f. Thomas Allan Robertson, GE . . . . . Woodstock, Vermont Boniface Ernest Rossi . .. . 70 10th Street, Hoboken, N. f Stanley David Sajkowsky.. 34 East Forest Avenue, Englewood, N. ,. Charles Valentine Schaefer, lr., XXI' 184-27 90th Avenue, Hollis, L. l., N. Y. Frederick William Schmitz, AKII 1 . 5 Mildred Terrace, Vaux Hall, N. f. Alvin Conrad Scholp, QE . ..... A . .. 58 Columbia Avenue, Grantwood, N. f Charles Head Smoot, QE ...,... ..,.. 4 0 Mountain Avenue, Maplewood, N. f Everett Russell Sprague, QDEK .... ......... .. . .... . . Peapack, N. f Arthur Martin Steinmetz ,... ...... .. 50 Oakwood Avenue, Bogota, N. f Clifford Alan Stockhoff, AKIEI .... . ..... .. . 23 Wade Street, Iersey City, N. f. Wilfred Henry Story, Ir.. .. L 5925 41st Avenue, Woodside, L. l., N. Y. Harry Kendall Stremrnel, Ir., ATA . . 625 Undercliff Avenue, Edgewater, N. ,. Frederick Meyer Stuhrke, BGJII ...... ...8579 98th Street, Woodhaven, N. Y Robert Tischbein, EN 1 .... . ....... . ......,...... .......... 3 11 Paulison Avenue, Passaic, N. f. lohn Henry Treiber, B011 112-10 Park Lane South, Kew Gardens, N. Y. Sam Page Uhl, B011 ..... . ....... 104-51 90th Avenue, Richmond Hill, N. Y. Frederick Richard Weaver, AKII 1 ........ ........ . 523 River Street, Hoboken, N. I. I Walter Iohn Willenborg, EN . .... 38 Clifton Terrace, Weehawken, N. Hebert Everett Willis, Ir., QE , . 1 .,,,,......... 109 Hudson Terrace, Yonkers, N. Y Roderick Austin Wood, AKII , 482 Bard Avenue, West New Brighton, S. l., N. Y. Rtehdrd Wright, Ir., B011 ,.,.,, ,..,. ..,,,.,....... 7 9 2 Fairview Avenue, Grantwood, N. I Edward Wilson Young, GE... ...,.... .......... 1 75 Washington Avenue, Belleville, N. 1. T955-ph Francis Zappa, AKII ,....,...... ,... ............ .......... . 3 3 9 13CtI'lC Avenue, HObOlCG1'l, N. Two Hundred Sixty g G we A-chillin? Ween I 4 igllff. X37 25th glzeel, Jlhuf Zfoz-A -V- KJ HIGHLY specialized puhlishing service for discriminating ealitors of college yearhooks. The unqualified approval of more than one hunilreal Eastern schools and colleges is your guarantee of the ultimate in hooks finely macle. d Sixty-o STEVENS ALUMNI ASSOCIATICN, I-IOBOKEN, N. J. What It Does . . . Keeps in touch with all Alum.ni . . . Maintains the Alumni Office . . , 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. Wbezfe the Money Comes From . . . Voluntary contributions from graduates, former students and other interested persons. STUDENTS OF THE IUNIOR CLASS Class of 1937 lonas Anderson . ttttsttttttttsststsstssssisssss.,,.is....ii 43 New York Avenue, Union City, N. L Iohn Henry Andresen, Ir., B811 ,........tsi,i,..... 245 Hamilton Avenue, Glen Rock, N. ,. Stanley Grier Apolant tt.tt ssssssss,.,isss.,s.,....,.i.i....t, 3 35 Knickerbocker Road, Tenatly, N '. Walter Edwin Arnoldi iiiiiiiiii i............iii 8 5-05 110th Street, Richmond Hill, Arnold Boris Arons. iii,,ii.,,..iii ii.....,..ii H illcrest Road, Watchung, Plainfield, N. f Wallis Clayton Axt, CDE ............ .....,......,,.,.........,,., 9 Garden Street, Montclair, N. f Stephen Michael Batori ...........................,,,,.,.,....... 550 West 180th Street, New York, N. Y lacob Louis Bauer, lr., ATA .,...........,...,...,....... 320 St. Georges Place, Westfield, N. f Anthony Pasquale Bellezza, BCBH .....,..,., 109 Fairview Avenue, Iersey City, N. f Harold Hamilton Bird ii.....,.,...,..,.,.......,., Charles Albert Bogert .........,.......,.....,.,.. Donald Hayden Bookhultz, QE ,... Z IIE iris 345'-1 2533 233303 ages .UU KD ails? EEUUZQ -Uggito Q2f,,:.:: Qgm' i-was 57350 33? Dei 51112 iowi? oooof 00 335 S 25157035 550057 :s-ff' 9. awe 2.0235 D"s54O5CD 93235 Sm SD 2851, 254:28- C'D,...U? ssgfggf Seal FWF?- 222222 l'l'-4'l'l ZZ ll Meade Avenue, Passaic, . Slocum Avenue, Englewood, . , . ,.., .... 3 22 Vine Street, Elizabeth . A Iames Sylvester Braxton .....,.,...........,..,. ....,.......... 7 ll Ocean Avenue, lersey City, . , Clifford Bernard Brundage .........,.....,,.. ...,....,,,,..,............,. . .. .Pine Street, Ramsey, N. f Robert Lester Buchanan, BGJH .,...,,......,,...,...............,..... .24 Mill Road, Morristown, N. f William Budell, Xflb .,,.........,..,,.,.......,....................................... Blanche Avenue, Norwood, N. , Irving Thomas Butler ..........,...,.......,..........,...,.,. 20 Hornblower Avenue, Belleville, N. f Maurice DeMonbrun Carriere, QDYQ ,,,....... 79 Danforth Avenue, lersey City, N. f loseph William Chirko .............,...,...,....,,,.,...,,.,.....,.......,..,.,.. 510 Ferry Street, Hoboken, N. f Peter Francis Crosby, BGJII .....,..,.,... ...................... .....,..........,...... O a k Court, Convent, N. f Gerard Quick Decker, ATA. .............. 30 Park Avenue, Maplewood, N. f Iohn Harding Dill, XQD ................ R.F.D., Kennett Square, Wilmington, Del Thomas loseph DiMasi ........... Albert Frederick Downham ........... Donald Trayser Duckworth .............. ........ 202 New Main Street, Yonkers, N. T 822 Hudson Street, Hoboken, N. f ......l2l2 College Street, New York, N. Y 110 Newark Avenue, Bloomfield, N. f Robert Yeoman Edwards .............. .............. Bruno Ehrman, Ir., EN ..................... .,.,.................................. . Cedar Lane, Secaucus, N. 1 Eugene Francis Fiedler ..,...........,.,...... ............. 1 431 East 27th Street, Brooklyn, N. Y Harold Robert Florea, HND ................................. 27 East 124th Street, New York, N. Y Harry Dean Forrest ..............,........................................... 670 Cradell Avenue, Cradell, N. f Iames Hamilton Gamberton, ATA ..... ...... . . Delta Tau Delta House, I-Ioboken, N. f Savas Georgaros ...................................................... 417 West 19th Street, New York, N. Y Mario loseph Goglia, AKII.. ................... .. .................... 605 Garden Street, Hoboken, N. 1 Robert Victor Grahn ............................. 120 Greenwood Avenue, East Orange, N. f Richard Herman Greten .................................................. ...... 3 3 Sth Street, Weehawken, N. f Herbert Charles Haag ..................................................... 507 Hoboken Road, Carlstadt, N. f Robert Zabriskie Hague, XT ................................ 540 Prospect Avenue, Oradell, N. f Paul Richard Theodore Hahn, XXI' .............,....... 152 Elm Avenue, Hackensack, N. I Otto I-lalbach, lr. ...........................,......,...............,,... 257 Franklin Avenue, Grantwood, N. f Robert Alfred I-Ialvorsen .............. ........................... 1 66 98th Street, Brooklyn, N. Y Edward Francis Heaton ........... ................ . 4715 llth Avenue, Brooklyn, N. Y I-Iarold Philip Heller ..... ...... .......... 1 3 44 East 21st Street, Brooklyn, N. Y Two Hundred Sixty-two KEUFFEL 81 ESSER COMPAN TRANSITS DRAWING LEVELS INSTRUMENTS MEASURING TAPES X DRAWING PAPERS LEVELING RODS I DRAFTING ROOM FIELD BOOKS 1 FURNITURE 5 SLIDE RULES BLUE PRINT PAPERS GENERAL OFFICE AND FACTORIES HOEOKEN, N. J. Main Store, 127 Fulton St. NEW YORK Uptown Store, 60 E. 42nd St. CHICAGO ST. LOUIS SAN FRANCISCO MONTREAL 516-520 S. Dearborn St. 817 Locust St. 3034 Second St. 7-9 Notre Dame St., W. ET 1882 1923 I GOEEE 86 GRISWOLD ONE LIBERTY STREET NEW YORK CITY A Consultants and Brokers All Forms of Insurance APQSYQANUQMCCQRDA H. E. GRISWOLD, Stevens '95 .seom..m. Pj , jg 4, 6 4, -STEEL CONSIRUCIION- me 10 'Y 2 5 5 X ' ONE HUNDRED ONE PARK AVENUE ' -NEW YORK- .N.Y- V WIGHT SoHooL FOUNDED 1880 A complete, Registered High School Course offered to boys in preparation for all Universities, Regents Examina- tions, West Point and Annapolis. Sound educational methods, an experienced fac- ulty and small classes afford unusual opportuni- ties for steady progress. Supervised Sports. Day and Evening Sessions-Spring, Summer and Fall Terms. Students are invited to consult with the Headmaster in planning their col- lege careers. Catalog upon request. 72 PARK AVE., Bet. 38 8: 39 Sts., N.Y.C. Three Blorks Below Grand Central Telephone CAledonia 5-5541 TWO Hundred Sixty-three "Where Good Fellows Get Together" 'Q 2 2 6' I f Z -if 17,-X y 2 woRi.D ov THE' ere? Serving the Best for Over Fifty Years Hudson and Third Streets HOBOKEN, N. J. A '?i"W ' 'A ' W "" W 'A' ' WW" WW" 7 'Wh' "'EW"WW'W I George William Hipp o...oo.,o.,,.ooo,o,o.o.oo,o,.,,,o,,,o,,,,,,o,.oo.o,ooo .120 Linden Avenue, Kearny, N. I Robert Arthur Horenburger, GE o.r..r,rorro.r 2939 Grand Concourse, New York, N. Y Lee Housman, HAQD ,..,., ..r.,....,...,,.,....,...............,................,r 9 96 Lincoln Place, Brooklyn, N. Y Abraham David Hornstein, HACIQ A....,........,.,......,.,..,.rr 2308 Avenue K, Brooklyn, N. Y Robert Gallatin Hunt ..... . .,,. ,............, ....,.., .....,,. . . . .641 55th Street, Brooklyn, N. Y Henry Lucas llg, Ir., XT ...........,..,..,,.,.,,... ......,...... l 22 Bellevue Place, Yonkers, N. Y Michael T. Ierkovich ...,.,.....,,,.. .........,.... 6 9 Harrison Street, Hoboken, N. I Ioseph Richard Iohnson ..... . t 2 ........ ....... . A Mount Arlington, N. I William Edmund Iunge ................... ........................... l 89 Liberty Street, Bloomfield, N. I lgor Anatole Kamlookhine .....,...................,,........... 114 East 78th Street, New York, N. Y Herman Koester, Ir., Xfb ,,.,.,....,............,... 41 Columbia Boulevard, Waterbury, Conn Nicholas Kohanow, GYQ ..,.....,......,............................ ll4l Third Avenue, New York, Andrew Thomas Kornylak, AKH, , ,,., A ,,.... Lester Claude Kreisa, EN .......................................,,, 540 St. Iohn's Place, Brooklyn, N.Y 9 Nunda Avenue, Iersey City, N. I N. Y Charles Lamont ........... ...............................,........................ l l Howard Place, Bayonne, N. I Leonard Lasky ...,..,,......, .....,... ...,...... l l 6-02 Liberty Avenue, Richmond Hill, N. Y Iohn Henry Lewis, QJEK ......,..... ....................... l 023 Anderson Avenue, Palisade, N. I Iohn Herbert Lichtenstein .......,...,.... 102 Combs Avenue, Woodmere, L. I., N. Y Frederick William Locke, Ir. .............. ..... . . . 55 Sumner Street, Forest Hills, N. Y Gordon MacLean, Ir., GE... ..........,......... 34-20 Parsons Boulevard, Flushing, N. Y Albert Pierre Mainka... ................... .................................. l 35 Park Avenue, Hoboken, N. I Domonic Michael Masi, Ir., GJYQ .,.., ............,........ . . 20 Boulevard, Summit, N. I Edmond Constantin Mathez ..... ............... . . ..ll5 Reis Avenue, Englewood, N. I Rawley Deering McCoy, XQIJ ...............,........,......,, 30 Mcintyre Street, Bronxville, N. Y Newell Douglas McDonald, XXI' ................,,,.........,. 44 Greystone Park, Yonkers, N. Y Oscar Melville Mendel, LIJEK ................. 243 Manhattan Avenue, Crestwood, N. 'Y Lyman Middleditch, XCD .... ...............,,......,............... W ater Witch Club, Highlands, N. I Robert Campbell Miller, Ir.... ,........ ..... .,,. 3 3 4 Hawthorne Avenue, Yonkers, N. Y Stuart Haughton Moyes, X119 ............., ...... ........ . . . ..... A .... ...... ...,..,., . . Closter, N. I Iustin Paul Neuhott . ..., . .....,.,.......,....,.. .... ..... 2 l 7 Prince Avenue, Freeport, N. Y Daniel Novick, HND 2 . ....,,,,... , ........ .......... ..... . ..., 4 336 l47th Street, Flushing, N. Y Desmond Iohn C'Boyle, X111 ..,.. ................. ll00 North LaSalle Street, Chicago, lll Patrick Anthony Pandolto. Burrell Alling Parkhurst, X112 ...,..,.. .....,. . ...,, 286 Neptune Avenue, Iersey City, ll0 Glenwood Avenue, East Orange, N, Ng Robert Sabens Phair ............... ..... ...............,........ 7 l 4 Franklin Turnpike, Allendale, N. , William Frederick Purdy, Ir., EN ...................,,,. l34-l8 60th Avenue, Flushing, N. Y Roy Iohnson Riblet 2 ......................................... ............. 5 9 Hillcrest Road, Arlington, N. f Frederick Rickerich, Ir., EN .......,......... . Ernest Samuel Rosmarin ................... Bernhard Walter Rudiger, EN ..,........... Robert Eugene Scherner, Xfb ........,..... Robert Scott .........,.,,.,......,,.....,,..,. Robert Ioseph Slobey, fI1EK .......,.., Iulius Soled ........ ....,,..,,.....,,,,..,.......,.... Iohn Francis Spano ...,...,.,...,....,.,....,.. Willard Henry Thatcher ..,.,..........,..... Francis Victor Toppin, Ir., EN .............,...........,.....,... 525 Lake Avenue, Lyndhurst, . , 233 Ege Avenue, Iersey City, N. I ,....,..2820 Avenue I, Brooklyn, 888 Summit Avenue, Iersey City 27 Whitman Street, Springfield, N. Y . N. f Mass 344 East 78th Street, New York, N. Y. 463 Roosevelt Avenue, Lyndhurst, . '. zzzzzz Armstrong Avenue, Iersey City, . ,. 30 Henry Street, Iersey City, . 56 Tiona Avenue, Belleville, . ,. 7 Howard Edward Twist .....................,.......... 293 West Passaic Avenue, Rutherford . . Thomas Tyson, EN .......,.,.. ...,, ,.,..... . , ,. 519 Wyneimeer Avenue, Chestnut Hill, Pe. Two Hundred Sixty-four RU TED 'ARK b4P 4'5" TRADE Of: JENKINS MARK I where Trzzyferaorflzy Valves' are needed' ' Valve users everywhere have complete confidence in valves marked with the jenkins "Diamond" It is a confidence founded on the knowledge that Jenkins Bros. possesses a superior experience and so "knows how" to make valves that can be trusted in strenuous services. But mostly, this confidence comes from the knowledge that for 70 years jenkins Valves have been constructed strictly in accord with high standards. JIZNKINS BROS.. SC VC'hite Sr., New York, N. Y.g 510 Main St.. Bridgeport,C1'nn.g S3-I Atlantic Ave., Bosion, 153 No. Seventh St., Philadelphiag 822 Wfashington Blvd., Chicago, Ill., JENKINS BROS., Limited, Montreal, London .I lc' V al LABORATORY SUPPLIES CHEMICALS AND ACIDS y L g 1, 7 lVIanufaI'turers of I F 0 1 Glass Apparatus ANALYTICAL BALANCES SPECIAL CLASS APPARATUS I ' I for ,broferriomzl and JNILIJEIII me O C I E Sclentlflc Glass Apparatus Co. SEEDERER-KQHLBUSCH, Inc. 49 Ackerman Street Bloomfield, N. J. l FOUNDED 1859 Pbaue BLooMFIELD 2-oaoo ' JERSEY CITY, N. J. I ' -C ,vw- .1 RADIO'S BEST WIRE FOR MANUFACTURER AND JOBBER I J. L. MURPHY, INC. GENERAL PIPING CONTRACTORS I l Pl-umbin Steam S rinkler john Cook, '11, Pres. A J. C. Stagg, '11, Treas. I , , gi , , l I W. F. Osief, Jr., '14, Vice-Pres. Ventilating, Air Conditioning J. E. Hoffman, '14, Sec. "Made by Engineerr for El2gil7l667'.l'H 4 CORNISH WIRE COMPANY 340 East 44th Street New York NEW YORK CITY Mzuwzy Hill 4-3190 Two Hundred Sixty-five GENERAL ELEQCTRTKC 'VAPOR LAMP COMPANY fformerly Cooper Hewitt Electric Companyj HOBOKEN, NEW JERSEY Edward lohn Verdee.. tt,,, , ,,,t,.,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,.,,,,.,.,,,,,,,,,,,, 832 Willow Avenue, Hoboken, N. T Rupert von Vittinghoff, ATA... o,,,,V,,,,,,,,,o,A,,oo 3 Hathaway Lane, White Plains, N. Y Frederick Schuyler Wardwell, QE ,......,....,...,l 33 Cowing Place, Glenbrook, Conn Arthur Clarence Weller .. 1 ,. ,,,,,,.......,...,..,. 17 Margaret Street, Bayonne, N. f lohn Rushmore Wells, ATA . ."Windover", Valley Road, Plainfield, N. T lohn Edward Widness rrrrrr . ,rrr..l..,r 122 Brooklyn Avenue, Brooklyn, N. Y Edward Wielkopolski .....l, . rrrrrr ....l......,.......,.rr,, 7 58 Elm Street, Arlington, N. f Carl Henry Willenborg, EN.. rrrr . 1 ,,.,.,,.. 30 Clifton Terrace, Weehawken, N. f Edwin Kipp Wolff . . .. . . . ...... 75 Bostwick Avenue, lersey City, N. f Fred Alfred Henry Zweifel, QIDEK .... ....................,. 141 33rd Street, Union City, N. f STUDENTS OF THE SOPHOMORE CLASS Class of 1938 Gilbert lrving Addis... ..................................,.,...,. 1645 East 29th Street, Brooklyn, N. Y Daniel Thomas Amend, ............,...,...... 417 Harrison Avenue, Greensburg, Pa lohn Bertram Armstrong, ATA ..... 20 Baker Hill Road, Great Neck, L. l., N. Y Matthew Anthony Armstrong, AKH 1 ..... .155 14th Street, Hoboken, N. f Francis Michael Basuino, QYQ ................... 4038 Bedford Avenue, Brooklyn, N. Y Albert Harry Beaufrere ................... ..................... . Richard Scull Biddle, XQIJ . ,.... . . Walter lacob Bissinger, ATA ................ Robert Elliott Blackford, Xflv ..,......,......,,.... ..... Walter Otto Borcherdt, Ir. ............ . lohn Arthur Boyajean, GYQ .... Albert Weiblen Brandstetter ......,, Francis Brown . . A ...,........,............ .... . Kenneth Warren Bruland, X111 .......... ............................ 5 5 Passaic Street, Dover, Zoseph Endler Burghardt, BGJH.. ,ohn Camillo Cangialosi ...... ............................................... ........ 2 0 7 7th Street, Hoboken, Henry Livingston Clark, lr., XXII 144 Walnut Avenue, Bogota, N .. ....... ............ 6 07 Bank Avenue, Riverton, N 351 Warwick Avenue, South Orange, N 241 Summit Avenue, Hackensack, N 50 Dartmouth Road, Mountain Lakes, N 1 ,..,................. 2000 Boulevard, lersey City, N. , ................... 425 West 114th Street, New York, N. Herbert Cornelius Braun, 4112K .,............................ ..... 5 12 37th Street, Union City, N 57 Crescent Avenue, Grantwood, N N Belmont Avenue, lersey City, N N Crystal Lake, R.F.D. Oakland, N fohn Douglas Clemen, Xxlf .......,.. 3477 Fort lndependence Street, New York, N. fack Anthony Connon .,..,...,................................................ ..........., l 9 Avenue B, Bayonne, N Charles Edwin Conover, BQII ......,... A .............. ................. .. .. ...... Middletown, N. fames Forrest Convery, lr., BGII ..... 413 W. Englewood Ave., W. Englewood, N Charles Dana Corey ........................................................ Hanover Road, Florham Park, N fohn Gordon Craig .,.................................. ............. 4 04 Clinton Avenue, Plainfield, N Oswald Robert Dale, ATA ,.,,,......... ........................ 9 5 Cedar Street, Nutley, N foseph Bernat Damalt .,...............,..................... .................,... 2 7 Linden Street, Passaic, N Eugene Rutherford Davis, EN ..,..,........,..................... Harrington Avenue, Cloister, N ,ohn Robe Deal, XC15 .............................................................. 18 Hawthorne Avenue, Troy, N. William Richard DeFreitas, EN ..... 330 North Columbus Ave., Freeport, L.l., N. Rudolph Emil Denzler ..... ...................................................... 8 17 20th Street, Union City, N Charles Philip Dieckhoff, GYQ .................. 62 Teaneck Road, Ridgefield Park, N. Ernest Francis Eichenberg, Ir .................................. 138 Brooks Avenue, Monroe, N. Charles Eisler, Ir ...............,..,............... ..........., 3 21 Wyoming Avenue, South Orange, N Iohn Nils Engelsted, ATA ...,,,.,.....,................................,... 1 France Place, Larchmont, N. Y Two Hundred Sixty-six josEPH SAMPER1, P1-er. Cims. j. CERUTTI, Mgr. Phone Hoboken 3-1147 josrapn SAMPER1, Prop. I 0 0 E Union Club Continental i o o I Building Hotel J. SAMPERI, Inc. and CATERING TO Banquets, Bridge Parties Dining and Dtlllfillg Large and Small Ball Rooms- , . Every Evenizzg Bowling Alleys Mzffir Every Night 600 Hudson Street Hoboken, N. 101 Hudson Street Hoboken, N. Hoboken 3-0909 Corner of First Street C onzpiinieiiff of - 1 Walter Kidde 81 Company, Inc. WHITE METAL MANUFACTURING CO. Mizreerf of COLLAPSIBLE TUBES AND BOTTLE SPRINKLER TOPS HoBoKEN, N. J. FIRE PROTECTION 0 Walter Kidde Constructors, Inc. ENGINEERS 6 BUILDERS 140 Cedar Street, New York FRANKLIN I. Vrmsco, Prer. Tel. HOboken 3-5665 General Lumber Company OF N- I- RETAIL LUMBER Merchant! Equipped to S erre HOME OWNERS, STORES, OFFICES CONTRACTORS AND INDUSTRIAL PLANTS 204 Clinton Street Hoboken, N. J. NEEDS MILK Two Hundred Sixty-seven GORDON J. RICHARDS 4 QUALITY MARKET 5 Mears, Provisions and Poultry - Buffer and Eggs BELVIDERE Telephone-3 NEW JERSEY I Sherwin Epstein . EEEEA,A ,,,,A4EE ,E,EEEEEA,,EEE l 9 King Street, Morristown, N. f. Victor Edmond Esposito ssssss.,.., ,s,i.,.i...... 2 22 Duane Street, Orange, N. ,. Norman Faber.. ,,s..,,s...,...,,,,...., ssssssss,,,i,.,,,,,ss.s,,s,,,,, l 43 Carmel Road, Buffalo, N. Y. Thomas lulian Farley ..............................,......................... 424 Devon Street, Arlington, N. Arthur Doerr Farnow, ATA ................................... l27 Shephard Avenue, Newark, N1 lulian Alvin Foehl... ........... ...... ...,,...,,,,... . 8 4 Humboldt Street, East Rutherford, N. ,. Clifford Stanley Fox.. ..... A .......... ........ l 43-37 Beech Avenue, Flushing, L. l., N. Y. William Raymond Fuller, BGJH ...... ........................... W interton, Sullivan County, N. Y. Donald Ward Furler .......... .................................... . . ........ 65 Glen Avenue, Glen Rock, N. f. lohn Francis Garrety, Xtlf .......... Grand Avenue CS Lawn Street, Park Ridge, N. f Edward loseph Garvey... .............................. ...... .............. l 6 Lincoln Place, Belleville, N. f. Theodore Gela A A ...... A ....... . .. , 88 Lake Street, lersey City, N. f. Arthur Philip Gertz.. .... .......................... lOO5 Monmouth Avenue, Lakewood, N. '. Richard lames Goldrick, QJYQ. ...... . . . 36 Trenton Street, lersey City, N. f. William Gottlieb, HAYIIJ.. ...... ............................ . .40 West 67th Street, New York, N. Y. Donald Frederick Groomer ........ .......... ...... . ........ ........ 5 6 l 6lst Street, Brooklyn, N. Y. William Wainwright Hall, XXI' ..... .... ..... . ...... . . 6l8 East 28th Street, Paterson, N. ,. Donald Stires Harris, BQH ........... ....... .......... 8 5 -38 l23d Street, Richmond Hill, N. Y. Melville Edward Hartman ................... ..... . ..... . ...... 6 l98 Grove Street, Brooklyn, N. Y. Armour Roy Heath. .............................. ...... ............ l278 Robert Street, Hillside, N. ,. Frederick Charles Hermansen, ATA .. .28 East Avenue, Caledonia, N. Y. William Evan Herrman, CDYQ .......... ............... . 225 Ogden Avenue, lersey City, N. l. Edgar Robert Herman, AKH .... .... . . 225 Ogden Avenue, lersey City, N. f. Bradford Bowne Howes, X111 ............. l2l Northampton Avenue, Springfield, Mass. Frank George Hubeny, QJEK ..... ............. l9 West Linden Avenue, Rahway, N. f. lohn David lones 26 Bridlemere Avenue, lnterlaken, Asbury Park, N. f. Robert Aram Kaprelian ................................... ......... 5 44 35th Street, North Bergen, N. '. Hart Rockwell Keeler . ................................... 629 Eastern Parkway, Brooklyn, N. Richard Wolcott Kenyon, BGJII ........... 7552 Kessel Street, Forest Hills, L. l., N. Y. Carl Keuffel, lr., GE ........... ...................... 7 44 Boulevard East, Weehawken, N. f. lohn Kicey .......... ........... . ......... ................................................................................................ T a llman, New York George Edward King, lr., ATA ..................... 88 Vermont Street, Springfield, Mass. Aloysius Roland Klein. .... ............... 3 l6 Baden Place, Midland Beach, S. l., N. Y. George lohn Koechlein, EN .............................. 217 Englewood Avenue, Westfield, N. f. loseph George Kruty. ........................ 649 Bergenline Avenue, West New York, N. f. Frederick Leon Lefebvre ................ 708 New Broadway, Grand View, Nyack, N. Y. Thomas Ernest Leontis .... .......... Aaron Levine. .. .... Martin Arthur Lobel, HAQD ....... 239 East Second Street, Plainfield, N. f. Beacon Avenue, lersey City, N. f. Kenmuir Avenue, Morristown, N. '. Blair Edward Ludemann, Xflb ....................... ........... 4 U Lake Street, White Plains, N. Carl MacHenry, ATA .... ........... ........... 2 U Fifth Avenue, Atlantic Highlands . .Nr Frank loseph Maguth, BGJH ............ . ..... .......... ...... 3 2 3 Madison Street, Carlstadt, N. . Iohn Francis Male, XQID.. ............... .................. ........... .................. . . . P. O. Box 3ll, Dover, N. f. Robert Berthold Manthey ................................ 208 Danforth Avenue, lersey City, N. f. William Dixon Melick ...................................... 92 Maplewood Avenue, Maplewood, N '. William Robert Monroe, QE.. Edward Marvin Morelli, GE .............. Roger Allyn Moore, ATA ..................... Harry Reinhard Muller, GJYQ... 'Y Lander Street, Newburgh, N. . A . .... A l87 Prospect Street, Newburgh, N. Y. 22l-35 lO7th Avenue, Oueens Village, N. Y. 5457 Hudson Boulevard, North Bergen, N. I. Two Hundred Sixty-eight .ii MCCONNELL COAL COMP 87 Van Horn Street Jersey City, N. J. g Telephone: Delaware 3-2820 'i L.. L L Complizfzefztf Of FOGELSON'S MODEL BAKERY B.1,5e1'5 of Qzzazlify Bread, Cake, Pastry of All Kimi! Phone 1-15 l 112 Spring Street Newton, N J. ABANDONED FARMS For Sum mer Homes We have many low cost old farms- ideal for country homes-with unusual investment possibilities. A. N. LOCKWOOD Realtor NEWTON NEW JERSEY i C01npli11ze1zfs of HACKETTSTOWN STEAM LAUNDRY J. G. BERGER, M. E. Consulting Engineer Power plants designed. Systems installed for obtaining efficiency in the power plant thru proper records. Plans for the proper use of central station power. Reports, plans and specifications for the economic use of steam and electric power, light, heating and process steam. High pressure and powered fuel and oil fired boiler plants designed. Complete manufacturing plants designed. Appraisals and expert testimony. Phone Market 2-5042 24 COMMERCE STREET NEWARK, N. J. Federal Trust Bldg. Two Hundred Sixty-nine TP T ff g ' A, ' 41AA 8 El-'D - Q39 Schelling Hardware Co. 1.- g f 3 L , - jaw ARDWARE , V1 . '1-A - M- -, I " OBOKEN, N. J. L new s- ,'AV I V -' T We 9009" ANY 'lb I . f ll A. SWT W W ESQ' I ...NTS Q3 W' OW Ve .4 I D Al OO, 1 ' KV, C Y, no . Contractors A Tel' Hob' 3 Ml Y1fTv.fjC?.hC gifts .qw 3 n f f, W nil CL utpxnc ma Xl ur Factory, Mill and Q 7355 Q X ug:J27,gfxi0'tM I . . Q , 7536 I, SDA 124 I Marine Supplies . . 7357 J . . ,.A::1:QA, I ' 1 f y ' , Iohn Anthony Munak, CDYQ ,,,,,,,,,.,,,A,,,,,, 503 Iohnstone Street, Perth Amboy, N. Harold Bernard Nickelsporn ,,,.,Aeeetteeee,e,etete,e,AteAeeeteAAAA,,tt 328 River Street, Hoboken, N. L. Ioseph O'Brien, Ir., Xflw ,,,,,,,,,,,,,A,A,,,,,,,,oooo oooooooo l 22 Hi hland Avenue, Iersey City, N. ,. Q Iames William Orem ,,,,..,,,,...,.,, .....,.. ..,... 2 8 Miriam Street, Valley Stream, N. Y. Herbert Robert Otto, CDE... ..,. Walter Allred Penner, XXP.. Oscar Victor Peterson, BGJH ,........,... Center Street, Hillside, N. I. 8929 l8E5th Street, Hollis, N. Y. ................42-36 l8lst Street, Flushing, N. Iack Leland Pettit, CDEK... . ttttt ,,....tt..,......,......,..,,,..,,,...... . . l55 Nutley Avenue, Nutley, N. ,. Wilson Vandervoort Pink, QE ....... ,,,,,.....,. 2 43 Third Street, Ridgefield Park, N. f. Edwin Douglas Reddan ,,,,,.,,,,.,...,,,......,... ,,....,.,,..... l l4 Davis Avenue, Bloomfield, N. f. Raymond Arthur Richards, E A .,.,.. .,........... l 3l Palisade Avenue, Leonia, N. f. Prank Kendall Roberts ......... ttct.........,..tc...,...,,,,...,,..,,,,...,,,.. 8 9 West Avenue, Pawtucket, R. l. Hugo Edward Robus, Ir., CIJEK .... .... . 323 West ll2th Street, New York, N. Y. N - Eugene Harvey Rockwell ................... lU3 North Walnut Street, East Orange, . ,. Iohn George Rogers .................. ......... ............ l 4 Sutton Place South, New York, N. Y. Henry George Rudolph, Ir., XXI' .... ................. l 33-27 229th Street, Laurelton, N. Y. Ioseph Paul Russo . . .... ...... . O ..... 224 Washington Street, Orange, . . ZZ Howard Marvin Sadwith, HAQD ....................... 38 Randolph Place, Newark, . ,. gssesgosglsoaizoe Cg3Q::.4g2g:gQ9,ga '-A fD""I-T I I3 CD 1isVqmDQS553Q59-E253 Dmwifgjggmgwgmmgm gtissgssfbgggszas OHQ -'obo MQW? tj HQ ,....v:Q"'ffDv-o-CDP' ,455aQm'3To :HUFDQ CD CT cn Q B I-G'-'I CDHUQS' U2 iggjcfiodgg 502570: 9s2f55m!2QQ8t?if:,sH8s. FH N4 groU?m:ffDfDU?Q."' io1i2 enoeneaqm 1 .3 LT' fD'. "1 5E:1'Qqygi3'-4,5 git' 1 EE H- 595 , Q14 Erfnsisi mf 5 of IISIWQIIQIAEIEEQQE 5 5il5.Z: 2 5 5 . 'E 1lb2E s5sg'E2 12 .sl lap CD25 ffffffi,,Q 5 aI Lo2 IE? I5 3 snislskm 55.533 HUjX1O:sfJ0Zk-town Qmgsxlg' gsggwberdtg UNT 0:11 ff? who QI'5 fDff18Q:g4gQQ,9,QQg: Dgggtfmgioiwigig P '-f 5-Q. 5' CD 5 5' pipamgglwfbggfmf Eg13?fm?f.f22?553f.f2gsfD Qg8'.:cD"frfcD'3I3C5Cg73 mm--MDT IZMCCD mrfg HN g:9.Zg0fD' list? 3535193 3933 wx Omg OF. I HHH F5 '1gLL4,o-'ZoZ,fZQ2Bg2oO fDCQ.,. Us WDBCYQBO L'5'OfDO2Om2QQf-.-.O"'-'7Q- :rg Qvvoga.-.c'vvQHo Efflnqieoowaoflroiiiz 5f1PfD??fP?'r?v5f1PP-P9-EL? ZZZJUZZZZZZZZZQZZ .i ,' ,Z-,Q .U ,u I.. ,.. ,.. ,.' ,.. I.. ,.., ru Q rs O U1 Q CD O H LQ CD '42 CD Q :S :s Q if 50 be P1 Fl E CD Us Q "1 Sl Q K4 rn Q' CD 9. Z CD 2 Q "1 F Z rn -J Ci' U ru 2 --1 cn O '11 -J III ru ru cn :Il Z IP' 2 G L- IP' rn U: Ioseph Anthony Angarano ............ Leslie Edwin Backer .......................... . Robert Spencer Bailey, EN ............ Thomas Leo Bamberger, Xflv ........ Henry Iohn Barchi ...................... .......... Class of 1939 ..........l3O Elsmere Road, Bronxville, N. Y. Iames David Abeles, X113 ................................... Walker Street, Fairview, N. I. Tulip Street, Summit, N. I. Austin Street, Kew Gardens, N. Y. ........... Quarters 62-19, Governors Island, N. Y. ............76U East 235th Street, Bronx, N. Y. Carl William Barget, Ir., EN ............,................... 23 Garrison Avenue, Iersey City, N. I. Charles William Berghorn, EN ........................... 340 Iohnson Avenue, Teaneck, N. I. Oscar Boonshoft, HAQIP ........................ Edmund Washington Bopp ............. George Cochrane Bower ............. 3435 Gates Place, Bronx, N. Y. ...............-Hillside Avenue, Cresskill, N. I. 3828 212th Street, Bayside, N. Y. Two Hundred Seventy E l You Haverft Been in Hoboken f If You Haven't Seen 5 The Hofhrau Haus l t l C t l H t l p an CII ra 0 6 l AT SECOND AND RIVER STREETS l Famed for its old world atmosphere. paint- l ings, ship models and tropical fish. Known the country over for its quality kitchen. lWlAX SCHUMANN, Proprietor l L 0 K 0 V E N Phone: Delaware 3-4900-'l90l-4902 9 U "Not a Kick in a lllillion Feetw Incor mated LAY7Ell17-DAEHNIIABDT P S LUDIBEII CO. l LUMBER ana' TIMBER l ENGINEERS, INIACHINISTS, WELIJERS SHEET METAL XVORKERS, FABRICATORS GR -XND STREET and PACIFIC AVENUE OF MONEL BIETAL, STAINLESS STEEL A AND ALL NON-CORROSIYE ALLOYS, JERSEY CITY, N' J' SAND BLAST MACHINES AND EQUIPMENT 'TANKS FOR iii ANI' PURPOSE MW pp ' WE COMBINE ENGINEERING SERVICE WVITH COMPLETE DIETAL YVORKING FACILITIES C0mll7!z'z2ze11lJ of I Main Office: ' 154 OGDEN AVE. I JERSEY CITY, N. J. Two Hundred Seventy-one I r r ' '1 I. I. CULLEN QLIAI.ITY-PRICE-SERVICE Plzuzzbing, Steam, Factory and Mill Supplies 121-123 GARDEN STREET, HOEOKEN, N. J. Phone, Hoboken 7800-7801 BRANCH 5775 HUDSON BLVD., NORTH BERGEN Phone, Palimde 154-155 Dykes Lumber Company 702 Clinton Street, Hoboken, N. J. l-lOboken 3-7410 Largest Assortment of Stock in the East Deliveries That Are Dependable GENERAL OFFICES: 137 West 24th Street, New York City YARDS and WAREHOUSES: Hoboken - Manhattan - Brooklyn - L. 1. City Donald Clarence Broadwell Eottt.,,,,,,..t,,,.,,,,t,E 22-18 42d Street, Long lsland City, N. Y. Harold Frank Brush tttttttttt...,,....ttt..., ...t........,.,.......t 8 29 Garden Street, Hoboken, N. f. Paul Thomas Buschmann . eeeeeee,, ,ee,eere . eete . 62 Dana Place, Englewood, N. f. Iohn Ioseph Cagney ,,,,,,,,,.,,...,..... tevetee teeeett . .ttt,,,,. 1 9 01 Avenue O, Brooklyn, N. Y. Salvatore Albert Casale eeeeeettett ...,......, l 28 Springfield Avenue, Springfield, N. f. Bruce Willard Castiglione llillliil.. ...........,.,..,, . .28 Garfield Place, Rutherford, N. f. George Vincent Chase, EN llllll,i,lllli,iilliili,llllllil,ll . 71 West 12th Street, New York, N. Y. Virgil Vincent Chiavetta ........ Coney lsland Avenue, Brooklyn, N. Y Edward William Christoffers, EN .... ...... 3 641 Corp Kennedy Street, Bayside, N. Yi Edward Martin Colie, ll, XCD ....................... . 377 Vose Avenue, South Orange, N. I Chester Ward Crater, LIJEK .................................. ......... 5 1 Ellery Avenue, Irvington, N. I Lewis Norrie Dawson.. ................................................................. Upland, Delaware County, Pa. Richard Ioseph Day, EN.. ......... 750 Mamaroneck Avenue, White Plains, N. Y Douglas Stewart Dear, ATA ....................... 323 Franklin Avenue, Ridgewood, N. I. Charles Basil Dearborn, Ir... ..................... 240 West Madison Avenue, Dumont, N. I. Mortimer William Decker, XXP ................................... ............................................ S tony Point, N. Y. Guido Humberto DeRossi .... .................................... A venida Arequipa 894, Lima, Peru Daniel Whitcomb DeWolf ...................................... 120 Brunswick Street, Rochester, N. Y. William Andrew Dickinson, BGJII .................. 1348 East 4th Street, Brooklyn, N. Y. Edgar Ned Dinkelspiel ........................ .............. 3 07 West 78th Street, New York, N. Y. Carmine DiPietro... ..... .. .......... ............................... 6 7 Union Street, Revere, Mass. Nicholas Steven Dobi ........... ...................... 3 72 Semel Avenue, Garfield, N. f. Charles Henry Elmore ........ Carl Raymond Faust .. O. Box 992, Panama City, Panama .. ..R.F.D. No. 3, Plainfield, N. ,. Leroy Nicholas Fedotoff ........... ............. 3 9 Robertson Road, Lynbrook, N. Y. Stephen Dave Feldmann ........... .... . -16 Burlington Street, Carteret, N. f. Iohn Iacob Fick, Ir., ATA. ................................. 20 Cambridge Road, Glen Ridge, N. ,. Alfred William Fielding ..... ........................... 1 44 Fairmount Avenue, Hackensack, N. f. Lester Donnell Fitler, X111 ............. .............. 1 87 Vreeland Avenue, Rutherford, N. ,. Paul Harvey Flynn. ..................... ........ ...... ......... 6 3 W alnut Avenue, Bogota, N. I. Richard Post Frazee ...................... .............. ........... . . 162 Avenue C, Bayonne, N. f. Thomas William Fullam, Ir ........... ............. . .329 53d Street, Brooklyn, N. Y. Gordon Owen Garis .. .... ............... .......................... . . 18 Baldwin Place, Bloomfield, N. f. VanBuskirk Garrison, XLD .................................................... .28 Larch Avenue, Dumont, N. f. David William Gathman ..................... 19 Wagaraw Boulevard, Prospect Park, N. f. Frederick Montague Gibson, Ir., oe ..................... Eton Hall, Kew Gardens, N. Y. Charles Wesley Gillespie, X119 ......... 123 Inwood Avenue, Upper Montclair, N. I. Howard Gilbert Gold . ..... ................................. ....................... . . 370 Broadway, Bayonne, N. f. Murray Iay Goldwasser, IIAfIJ ...... 160 Beach 117th Street, Rockaway Park, N. Y. Robert Francis Goodwin, GPEK .............................. 38 Berkeley Place, Bloomfield, N. T. Osrner Norwood Gorton ............................... .............. 3 3 Bogert Street, Westwood, N. f. Vincent Benjamin Guarino, GE ............................. ..... 3 20 44th Street, Union City, N. I. Oliver Hallberg ..... .... .......... . ............................................... 2 3 East 35th Street, Bayonne, N. H. Iohn Francis Hanna, X111 ................... ........... 3 4 Edsall Avenue, Palisade Park, N. f. Kenneth Todd Hanna .................. ............ 1 5 Charles Street, Roselle Park, N. I. Eugene Selig Hannis .............. ................... 5 35 Park Avenue, Hoboken, N. 5. Norman Henry Hansen ............. .......... . 438 East 5th Avenue, Roselle, N. f. Robert Frank Harwood .... ....... .......... 2 0 5 Belford Avenue, Rutherford, N. I. Arthur Foster Hayek .......... ............. l 42 Oakwood Avenue, Bogota, N. I. Two Hundred Seventy-two A world famous address ef crossroads of the world We always thought the Astor was dreadfully expens1ve" lots of guests tell us."Why rt s one ot the most famous hotels rn the world " You ll be amazed too when you walk rnto your brq cheerful room at the Astor when you en Joy that delrcrous iood Expen rates start at only 53 a day SQUARE NEW YORK W I - Z ., 4 . .. ' - g sive? Here's an idea ... . roonl X . C r HddS h WY' K' Y-K T -W 4 Telephone l-lobolcen 3-7322 l Be Wfith the Rest of l the Gang and Eat at the CRESCENT PRINTING 1 UBSEBVER COMPANY 1 LUNCHll00M A Trial Will Convince fob P1712fi1Zg-PIlbliCdlLi01ZS You l 622 WASTTINCTON STREET 403 Bloomfield St. Hoboken, N. J. 4 HOBOKEN, N, J, 7, 1, 1 . ,, Leonard Hastings Hearne, EN .,........,......,.,,,,..,...o 1235 Park Avenue, New York, N. Y. Eugene Ferdinand Hebrank ..,,.. ......,,,.,....,,..,..,......... . .2426 Lorillard Place, Bronx, N. Y. Philip lacob Heinle YYY,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,...,,lll,,l,,,,,,,,,,,,..,, N76 Oakview Avenue, Maplewood, N. 1. George Philip Held ....,.,,,...,...,..............,.,.,.........,,.,....... 307 12th Street, Brooklyn, New York lohn lerry Holecek, EN .....,....... -201 North Central Avenue, Valley Stream, N. Y. William Middlebrook Holme, XXII ...,,.,.,...,.,,.,.,,,,. 360 Bellevue Avenue, Yonkers, N. Y. Conrad Campbell Hon ...,...........,...,... 66th Street and York Avenue, New York, N. Y. Warren Dolph Hornbruch .,..,..,,,.,,,.,,,.,,,,,,,,...,., 426 Hemlock Street, Roselle Park, N. 1 Alfred Louis Huebner ,...,................ .............,...........,............... ....... 3 4 Main Street, Gartield, N. f. Andre Hugo laeger, XXI' .......................,.......,,.........,.,...,..,.. ,Maple Avenue, Westport, Conn. George A. laeger, EN ..,..............,............,.... 9346 215th Street, Queens Village, N. Y. Avernach Worth Bagley lohnsen, GY!! ........... .... 5 3 West 5th Street, Bayonne, N. f. William lra lohnson, lr ..,,......,...............,......................,,,..... 1421 22d Avenue, Altoona, Pa. Charles David Karp, HAQ .......,,....... .,,......... 2 76 Riverside Drive, New York, N. Y. Henry Kasperowicz ......................,.... .............. 7 2 Ieiierson Street, Hoboken, N. f George lohn Katelus ,.... ................. ........................ 1 5 5 Court Street, Elizabeth, N. f George Francis Kelly... ,,..........,,........... ...,.,................,. . 169 Ege Avenue, lersey City, N. f Maurice Anthony Kohler, E ...,................... 535 West 110th Street, New York, N. Y Alfred Zydslaw Koslowski ....................,................ .161 South 21st Street, lrvington, N. f Theodore Walter Kramer, 3rd, X111 ......... 227 Beechwood Road, Ridgewood, N. f Howard Melvin Lammers, Ir., X111 ...........,..... 121 Washington Street, Newport, R. 1 Howard Victor Langborgh, EN ..,,................... 24 Hillcrest Court, Staten Island, N. Y Philip Kingdon Langford, X119 ..................... 450 West 24th Street, New York, N. Y Donald Fred Lane, ATA ....................................... 2519 Whitney Avenue, Hamden, Conn Iarnes Ioseph Lawlor, EN ......,..,..,... .,,..........................,.,.... 6 7 Pearl Street, Paterson, N. 4 Richard Amos Lee .................,.,.......... ............ 4 4 Hanover Road, Mountain Lakes, N. f Robert Marvin Lett, IIAAQI1 ................................. ............. . 27 Herrick Drive, Lawrence, N. Y. Fred Henry Levenhagen .....................,.......... 86 Watsessing Avenue, Bloomfield, N. f lohn Davis Lines ..............,................,............... 127 Speedwell Avenue, Morris Plains, N. f. lohn Mortimer Richardson Lyeth, Ir., XXP .....,........... ..... R iverdale-on-Hudson, N. Y. Colin Hedley McAdie, CDEK ....................... 907 Castle Point Terrace, Hoboken, N. f. Edward Patrick McKeon, XXI' ............... 318 East Tremont Avenue, New York, N. Y Milton lohn Magura ,............,...................... .....,... 4 22 Hopkinson Avenue, Brooklyn, N. Y. Harry Scott Mann ........,.........................,......................,.....,,. 21 St. Lukes Place, Montclair, N. f. Frederick Louis Merstelder, GE .....................,.......,,....,..... 316 Park Avenue, Leonia, N. f. Charles Frederick Meyerherrn, Ir., EN ...........,......,, 9 Henry Street, Tuckahoe, N. Y. Frank Mihlon, EN ......................................................................., 203 Ocean Avenue, Belmar, N. f. Theodore Butler Moss .... ............ Arthur Warden Murray ...... ..... .......,,...Manstield Avenue, Darien, Conn Lisso Stewart Mims, XXI' ...... ..,,,......,,,.,...,...,...,........ Spring Street, Metuchen, N. f. High Street, Passaic, N. T I-larry Mutch ................................,........ .......,,...,... 4 15 Magie Avenue, Elizabeth, N. f. Tony Nichols .............................................. ......................... 1 12 Albert Avenue, Newark, N. f. Elon Iohn Nobles, IPEK ........................ ................ 8 3 Crescent Avenue, lersey City, N. f. Richard Martin Nuhn, XNP .....,......... .................. 5 51 Willow Street, Waterbury, Conn. Arnold Petersen, Ir ............. ............ ............. 2 7 4 Highwood Avenue, Teaneck, N. f. Roy Robert Peterson ................... ..,....... 1 4 Orange Place, West Orange, N. f. Toivo Edward Piipari ................. ............ 1 57 Terhune Avenue, Iersey City, N. f. lohn Paul Podolsky, lr .,,............, .......,., .................. 1 1 2 Madison Street, Hoboken, N. 1. Waldo Emerson Randall, Ir. .......... ............ B 3 Anthony Avenue, Providence, R. 1. Two Hundred Seventy-four V B ' ' " f' W alfa fe " 'lf f ,ff Fx san JP ,WV 4, Q , a ,, ' ff H , , , fx ff r. ' W X i ,'i in 'lui mx Q, i it j X X i E my ' W l i SOUND managerial policies and long, successful experience have provided us with sufficient equipment, adequate personnel, and ample resources to render dependable service as artists and makers of fine printing plates. That you will be secure from chance, is our first promise. JAHN 8: OLLIER ENGRAVING CO. 817 West Washington Blvd., - Chicago, Illinois ln the foreground f Ft. Dearborn referectecl in Grant Park on Chicago's lake from. Illustration by Jahn fr Ollier Art Studios. Two Hundred Seventy-five J. E. FLAD THE I Hfg'0'f?"f'ffe STEVENS BARBER Meats, Prowszons and Sea Food Telephone Hoboken 3-9015 Telephone 3-1022 804 Washington St. 604 Washingdl-on S+. Hoboken' N. J. Henry lohn Reed, EN ee,e,e.,e,,,,,,,,,,eeeeeeeee ,,,,eA,e,,,eeeeeeeeee 4 6 Walnut Street, Rutherford, N ' Robert Clyde Reeves ,,,,,,,,tttt,et,eee,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,ttt,,,,t,,,,,tt,, 4 08 Springfield Avenue, Summit N Herman Charles Reichard, Xi: et,t, ,Et,,,eeettteetet,e,e.t., 2 5 Fulton Street, Weehawken N Fred Reines, HAQD ..e,....,ttte,tett,t,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 5578 Hudson Boulevard, North Bergen, N Robert William Rieger, GE etetteee,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,t,,,,,,, 401 Larch Avenue, Bogota N. Ernest lohn Rossie tttttteeettt,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,..,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,., . H70 l0th Street, Hoboken, N Charles Louis Rouault r.rtteeee,e.,e ..i,..t...,.,.tr,t....eee,tt ,.,. ,... 1 1 6 1 Otter Street, Franklin, P Murray Rotwein, HAQ1 .....,..rr ,e...,.,e.,...,.,t........ 5 l Huntington Terrace, Newark, N Robert Saks . ttttt . t,,,,,e tee,,,,,ii,ee 4 8-39 40th Street, Long lsland City, N. lrwin Morton Sarlat ttttt,,,tee,e.. e,..,..e....,..te.,.... 5 40 Muriel Parkway, Elizabeth, N Adolph Robert Schaub eeeeeteee.e, .,.,........,...,.,. l 29 East 18th Street, Paterson, N Oscar Arthur Scheller ee.e.eet tee.t eett..,..e . . .85-25 l5lst Street, lamaica, N. Bert Ernest Schmidlin ........t..ett....ie......,....ie,e.. e,,,e.etete 1 08 Fenner Avenue, Clifton, N Gustav Schwab erte .. ttttt tttt .,,,tt.e,.,.......,,t.........r,..,........ t,...... 7 3 0 Golf Terrace, Roselle N. Henry William Scovill, 2nd, XCID .,...teete.t.......tt,t,t t,,t . 12 Crescent Road, Madison N Robert Herman Simon, BGH .....eee...,.t,eee,e.,e,.e,tttt ete,. 3 9 Copley Avenue, Teaneck, N Milton Solomon, HAID. .,l..ttttt.t.,.,, ttt.,. ,ttt.,,e,..itett l 5 10 Ocean Parkway, Brooklyn, N. Charles Nathaniel Sommerfeld ........,...,..,. 701 West 175th Street, New York, N. Howard Straus, HAIIJ 2 ................................................. 51 Schuyler Avenue, Newark, N Eric Bertil Svenson, EN... ............................, Mountain Avenue, North Caldwell, N D. Richard Tarallo ,.....,. .......................,..... , . ..........,.... 1097 3d Avenue, North Bergen, N Richard Edwin Townsend, lr., EN... .... ...... ..... ....... , . ,..., . ' 'Echo", Centerport, N. Robert Parker Turney, X112 .......... ......... ,..... , . . ......... 5349 Sheridan Road, Chicago, Edwin lames Vandenberg .... ............ ....... . . .214 Pasadena Place, Hawthorne, N Henry' Landis Walker, ATA ..........,.. lohn Westerfield Ward ..........., lohn Smith Ware, EN ........ . Warren Prank Ziegler ............,..................................., .249 New lersey Avenue, Union, FEBRUARY F RESHMEN Cassinis, Enzio ..... 2 ..... . ............................. 791 McKinley Place, West New York, Douwes, Hendrik Brugt., ,. .... .......,.... .... ..... ..... 2 1 8 B urgess Place, Passaic, Dunthorn, Cyrus Donald... ....... ........... ........ . ....,. . . ..... 3 4 Daily Street, Nutley, Galvanoni, Aldo Benjamin .... ..............,.... ...... . 3 50 Summit Avenue, Union City, 354 Sycamore Avenue, Merion, P .. 2 Demarest, N 22.120 Parker Avenue, Maplewood, N l'T1D2FT'll1'T1"UH F'-Q.si:v:2r Slfgtozo OCD q3""O O19,:'UQ. Q- Q-,CDSQ Tigmom Or- P-jr-H Games mgamgm P's:vWQn- N-.MQ UCD get-is? :LM Avian frsflom 155'-425 5120151 ef? 1 Q,5Es:? oifiicn 31111-2533 8N12 :nv5NgiO OQUUxm:-'IZ 8.55 we tQ9eE::iQ. EFLFEDNQ owzegne QfD4"UfID1g3 LCD'-4: Us :gmm Qzgcpliir QQSDTCG3 lgujlqfbf-1 "UQ+-1"4 Q ogooben QRWITOS CDs- U'or42.'3.O OWDRQO :S-NHL-Q. 2222222 ZZZZZ Gershonowitz, Milton... ..,. .. .......,,......,. .,..... 83 Arlington Avenue, Iersey City, Grubelich, Matthew loseph .............. .1388 Sunnyside Avenue, North Bergen, Guggenheim, Siegfried ........... ........... 8 07 St. Ann's Avenue, Bronx, New York, N. Hoffmann, Gerhart Alfred .......,,,.,..,,, 41 So. 16th Street, New Hyde Park, L. I., N. Iameson, Albert Stapleton .......... ...... ..... .... ...... 6 4 3 P leasant Avenue, Union City, N. Z Leemans, Robert Bell ,..,,,....,......... .,.....,......,...., . .602 - l7th Street, Union City, N. Valek, Edward .....,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,.,.., ..........,... 8 0 Park Avenue, Guttenberg, N. Two Hundred Seventy-six ...I .V ,,, - ...- - .1 . y - fr , I ay 'alms my- "ly, . f 2 .n it 'qu .4-.'l,,' ' . . ,I I "'iA. 't ' "U 1. - ' ' 'r af' Y' . .. ,Q .ll V, ,. i -A D I D - . Q ' -, . . J ., vu I JN- . ' " ' 4 v I- ' " 'N 5 C -'HL v.- C- ' .V ., - ' v , T f.fA.f.l1l.' . - I ,Tx I' A 1 ' ' 3? ' 'L ' . ' ' . . v ' . 11' 67 V 'nv' ' - ' A , ' - x ' 4 . " W ' ' ' s A. ,..1 ., qu . 1'- I - K. ,V 7 X ' 1 2 ' ,, . .. -f ' - ffpf' S ' o ' P q', ' ,D . . Hd.: ' X. 1 t Q, . . . 4 il, -A.. . h A I :X ' v . 1.1 , - . ' . L. . 4 4 . , . .,' ' , . . ..:, . M f 1 , A 4 ,C .X- . A . . . .. ' 4 N- , , , M' . ' 'f .Q I qs ff .. ' -'zv --g -V I 4 . lk "'- 'z ' J. .fl . V I l N. .., . ,, ri' E ' K h R ta . ' 1 ,. ' . . . x . 1 - , 1 ' A .flf 5,5 ' 4 '. 'f ' 'CE NL 'C' "L ' + .I V I -lr . V .wgf ' :"'?'--' . .A- ' . ,,2.'1---",' .l i..,:.. r 1-F' '-' if .' f---L-z' ,.'. I -Q' --j. 1 -V xi' ,Y 1. f'..',gL1-,a vi V-K' r., ,g-.V V It , A f.. ' , M f. ' .fl-'r x",.' ' '54 ' " 111 f " - . IS . . 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