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

 - Class of 1970

Page 1 of 392

 

Stevens Institute of Technology - Link Yearbook (Hoboken, NJ) online yearbook collection, 1970 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1970 Edition, Stevens Institute of Technology - Link Yearbook (Hoboken, NJ) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1970 Edition, Stevens Institute of Technology - Link Yearbook (Hoboken, NJ) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1970 Edition, Stevens Institute of Technology - Link Yearbook (Hoboken, NJ) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1970 Edition, Stevens Institute of Technology - Link Yearbook (Hoboken, NJ) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1970 Edition, Stevens Institute of Technology - Link Yearbook (Hoboken, NJ) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1970 Edition, Stevens Institute of Technology - Link Yearbook (Hoboken, NJ) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1970 Edition, Stevens Institute of Technology - Link Yearbook (Hoboken, NJ) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1970 Edition, Stevens Institute of Technology - Link Yearbook (Hoboken, NJ) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1970 Edition, Stevens Institute of Technology - Link Yearbook (Hoboken, NJ) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1970 Edition, Stevens Institute of Technology - Link Yearbook (Hoboken, NJ) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1970 Edition, Stevens Institute of Technology - Link Yearbook (Hoboken, NJ) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1970 Edition, Stevens Institute of Technology - Link Yearbook (Hoboken, NJ) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 392 of the 1970 volume:

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A 3,91 14 2 if m1..g.i , , fn,.,,:. ., 44 "'5fw:',:::.' . " . e 'A ' -f 1 ' -2--U J. .. V, Y. . -. ' Z:1:.gf??2?Pz 'Hf'Qf:Qi'?1'??S5f.n-,.5 " Q 'if' ' 1 .gv,.,.-' ' ' 4 u 1 Yggpiiw -,cy . -,,.. , L K, ..,'.NEWi ' - -2-4,-f'.1.-f ,gt - - A -Q, '-"' ,541-G., ,W-f, A-1-. flfff.. ,I 3:55 511.1-'M Ll"-Sh' ,, " . ' A-' -. , f ' f . ,ew55.-7, :Y I AM ,A ,Bt N ""' ' 'Y W 3 " " ':.--af"?ff1'i'Q,- .rf ,inf ,Q ap - A . ' azlrz lsr' .A YS' me zany my Of 5758 iommmm, jfe Q-Yffaciflfzy Gann 0127 yforfars, 70 Wy Ezkfenzhy Sars yfe Gannon pozzszbe Csfeoens ' 3121911 J Gen fury Stevens is not solely an institution of learning, it is actually a reservoir of historical events, it is the sum of the people whose lives have gone into it. The college, placed originally, in 1870, on a city block on the southern edge of the Stevens Estate, has gradually extended its campus to include all the Castle Point area, adding, as the college grew, new room or laboratories, athletic facilities, student dormitories, an administration center, and a new library. Such is the college today. In its one hundred years of growth, Stevens has had only four presidents whose periods of influence have de- termined its history. We can not forget, however, Stev- ens' spiritual ancestors. The first of these was Colonel John Stevens 41749-18385, the compatriot of Washington during the New Jersey campaigns, the correspondent of Jefferson and Franklin, the rival and actual antecedent of Robert Fulton. His life was full of inventiveness and a true engineering spirit. It was his petition that framed the patent law of 1790, upon which our American Patent System is founded. He pioneered in experiments with propulsion by steam-constructing a steam boat which he ran on the Hudson River in 1798, making an applica- tion of steam to the screw propeller in 1804, designing a multi-tubular boiler, being granted in 1815, the first railroad charter to be granted in America, in 1826, at the age of seventy-six designing and constructing the first lo- comotive in America to run under steam on a track. In order to condense Colonel John Stevens' valuable con- tributions to society we will quote Charles King, Presi- dent of Columbia College in 1852. He said of our an- cestor: "Born to affluence, his whole life was devoted to experiments, at his own cost, for the common good. He was a thoroughly excited and an unwearied experi- menter in the application of steam to locomotion on the water and subsequently on the land. The thinker was ahead of the age." Possibly the greatest of John Stevens' gifts to posteri- ty were his sons Robert and Edwin. Still a third son, John C. Stevens, was himself the first commodore of the New York Yacht Club, and conductor of the expedition of the yacht America to England in 1851, where he and the America carried off the international yachting cham- pionship. Of the two Stevens sons who were best known, Robert was the inventor, Edwin the business man who made things possible, who built foundations over so many of the Stevens dreams. It was through their efforts and hard work that we have Stevens today. Robert Livingston Stevens perfected many inventions for the public use and good. He inherited his father's in- terest in railroads and designed so many parts of our modern trains that it would take a book to list them, it was Robert Stevens who designed the hook-headed railroad spikes and the famous "Stevens Rail" fthe com- mon T-raill which every train in America runs on today. In 1830 the Stevens sons built the Camden and Amboy Railroad, the oldest branch of the present Pennsylvania Railroad System. But though he had engineering ability, it fell to Edwin to manage the family properties. He rapidly became the man of affairs of the Stevens family. At the age of 25, by family agreement, Edwin was made trustee of his father's estate, including the part of the Stevens land on which now stands the city of Hoboken. In 1825, at the age of thirty, he became manager of the famed Union Line, the combination of steamboats and horse coaches which at the time carried nearly all the passengers and freight between New York and Philadelphia. ln 1830 a charter was granted for the Camden and Amboy Railroad, one of the earliest recorded railroads to operate in America. Robert was made President and Engineer, and Edwin, Treasurer and Manager, it was the fruition of their father's dream. Edwin Stevens' management of the Camden and Amboy Railroad was wise and lucrative. At his death in 1868 he left suitable land of the Stevens estate and SlS650,000 to perpetuate the Stevens tradition in American engineering by the founding of Stevens Institute of Technology, the first college of Mechanical Engineering in the United States. On the third Wednesday of September, 1871, the new college was opened to students. The student body con- sisted of two juniors, three sophomores, and sixteen freshmen. From the start there was but one regular course of study, leading to the degree of Mechanical Engineer. It was determined, said the first catalog or Announcement "to create a school of mechanical engineering .... to in- volve' a general and not a merely industrial training." The intention of the college was: "1st. To afford a thorough training in the elementary and advanced branches of mathematics." U "2nd. To give a thoroughly practical course of instruc- tion in phvsics." "3rd. The subiect of mechanical engineering, in ref- erence to the theory and practice of construction of machines. will form a distinct department." ."4th. The subiect of mechanical drawing . . . will like- wise form a separate department." J "5t'h. The subiects of chemistry and metallurgy will likewise be thoroughly taught ..." "6th. The French and German languages will be an essential part of the course ..." "7th. A department of belles-lettres will furnish the means of acquiring that cultivation of literary taste and the facility of graceful use of language, both in speaking and writing, which is as desirable in the engi- neer and man of science as in the classical student." The concept of a general engineering education set by the original plan just stated has been preserved, al- though in the last couple of years this institution has given more opportunity to the student as far as choosing technical electives. The worth of Stevens Institute of Technology has al- ways been its continuity of purpose. Unlike some institu- tions, which, in the manner of the streets of Boston, are more the result of accident than plan, Stevens has evolved from a single controlling idea of practical engi- neering for the public good. The manner in which this idea has grown and expanded can best be visualized by recounting the contributions of its four presidents. Four phases of its curriculum stand out: engineering under Dr. Henry Morton, who served as president of the college from its inception in 1870 until 19023 engi- neering plus thorough business training under Dr. Alex- ander Crombie Humphreys, who guided the college from 1902 until two months before his own death in 1927, engineering plus economics plus a new emphasis on the engineer's role in his own human world under Dr. Harvey Nathaniel Davis from 1927 to 1950. Since 1951 the Insti- tute has been under the leadership of Doctor Jess Harri- son Davis, and under him we have seen the campus be- come one of the leading technical colleges in the nation. "Jess", as he is popularly called, is responsible for many revolutionary changes at the college such as the modernization of the landscape at the Point with more room for administrative offices, dormitories, and student activities. Under him we have also seen the change towards a more flexible curriculum with more choice of subjects. He changed Dr. Harvey Nathaniel Davis' be- lief that in the Stevens plan of education, specialization is to be undertaken "on the job" and in post-graduate study. , In the philosophy presented by our four presidents at Stevens the college aims to do more than train expert engineers for making a livelihood, it should tram them to accept and fulfill their life responsibilities. From the beginning the administration of this college has stressed the human side of the engineer's preparation by includ- ing in the curriculum a wide range of elective, courses in the humanities. The belief is that as the technical prac- tice of engineering half a century ago developed men who became the foremost production managers in the world, production management today requires industrial administrators, men with vision beyond the plant, men with a true understanding of what is going on in every corner of the world, and the ability to play their full part in the challenging era of war, turmoil, and social recon- struction. Thus in the midst of world-wide strife, the College begins its second one hundred years. With the vision of its founders, the wisdom of its guiding spirits, and the loyalty of its alumni, Stevens Institute of Technology faces the future with confidence, in the pride of a great tradition. Stevens will have many new things as time goes on. But nothing will ever, in such history as Stevens may have, be built for the purpose of gloss. When Edwin A. Stevens left the original money which established Stev- ens Institute of Technology, he directed that it be built "of some substantial but economical material, as sub- stantial and economical as tap rock " Stevens will always be built that way as long as it keeps pace with rapid changing times. 'Wham Q "..- v A W ,ff s ou, , x X if f ,.,-f fr' Yu-... - 4 r ww-,Nu . '55,-14 A r. ,4 ' 1-19'f"N AVP .-u-,Amir :SO-4 S I' ai f A w 02' we Q , . Mg, 4 a x v.,A 'Ti' 'Q V. 'W M xi GYXQQZ' YZ jYQ1I?O64QOf QGITS 95050629 Jaww we yjkce 54,010 , Um flfmcfeff fmefe, y7ZQOf1bI2Q.5'S 575 79 QGCQ ,M ww ., - . , G l , , . 4 VM, , f T' :E . fw. if " Pi S, 67" 4 Aw M, , . ' 1.15" "' nf' X. " ' , 1, ,Q 52,5 4 wi, Aff. A ,www ' f X M, 1 X, Q , M 4 , i 1 ' , V " ' ' 1 A I 4 .av H , Wg gn, ,wi ff' ' 9 ,f , - W 'S , . 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Q, 1013 f?'p'ifi',' 'l15f?'fi' J , I' f 1 , ' 3 4, " A ,JV ' P my V 49" V ,,, all - 'yfiki' "f 'I ff. xv N. ,nj i3551n j wid , MM A 1 , 5 - rlyw. j Huff , W 7- 1 'M V writ! f fhllnmqpy qwghsh Y 1 X13 1,55 1, 1 Ju, ,Q 2' H.. l ' 'TZ' ' ,Mg 1 Qfwf' , :L , AUM, PM xp , Eg" W, TQ M". ww5"'Yf 41 ?j4VT'?4, ','x,".1 ' m' 4 FW ' , U' 4 - M :"-Mun., X '.-'7f -7'?"7:'f" ff - 'T 4 ' , F ' - A V F . 5 36 W R' EX 'ff' f!-p it 37 feoens 7 econof Genfury In September the 100th class to enter Stevens will mark the beginning of our next century. Predicting the exact course of the Institute during another hundred years would require a fairly accurate forecast of what life itself will be like during that time. At our Centennial Convocation in 1967 some of the sci- entific and social leaders of our country failed to agree on a reasonable appraisal of the 21st Century. Their outlooks ranged from extreme optimism-"there will be a good life for all"-to extreme pessimism-"man will never make it to the year 2000.7 One thing, however, is certain. The opportunities for man in the next hundred years will be greatly enhanced if an appreciable number of people are prepared to recog- nize and understand the world's really vital problems. Still more important, there must be enough people pre- pared to lead society into the solution of these problems. That is, or should be, the mission of all colleges and uni- versities today. It is particularly the purpose of the edu- cation offered at Stevens. Stevens tries to offer an education to make the gradu- ate adaptable to an increasingly technological society, but with a background in the humanities to help him apply himself to the solution of people-related problems. Generations of Stevens alumni who have attained high positions in industry, government and education, and have also served their community and the world com- munity, seem to attest to the efficacy of this type of education. Our finest contribution to society would be the educa- tion of more men like these in the next hundred years. To fulfill this we will have to grow. We will have to change, to meet the changing requirements of society, and to improve-to continue to be the very best engi- neei-ing and science college we can possibly be. To achieve this new level of excellence is the true ob- jective of our Centennial Fund. The future Stevens cam- pus must be physically equipped for all the things we want to accomplish. The future faculty must continue to include the type of professors whom you recognize as great teachers. These must be men devoted to their pro- fession, knowledgeable- in their fields, articulate and con- cerned-people who place equal value on good teaching and good research. The Centennial Fund is a step in this direction. It will help us build three new physical structures-a Chemistry and Chemical Engineering Building, a gymnasium and a Mechanical Engineering, Electrical Engineering and Metallurgy Building. It will provide us with endowed professorships in mathematics and chemistry-chemical engineering and with a general educational fund. At the start of 1970, when this was written, we had passed the 36.5 million mark, well on our way to our goal of 315.5 million. I would be less than completely honest if I were to say I was not worried, because the remain- ing 39 million is a lot of money for a relatively small college to raise-and we could really use more than this, because of the increasing costs of construction and per- sonnel. However, I am very encouraged by the enthus- iasm our plans have generated among our alumni, stu- dents, parents and friends. Everywhere people are in- terested in seeing us reach our goal, and I am hopeful that this goal will be achieved before another year passes. We have completed the plans for our first Centennial building, the Chemistry and Chemical Engineering Build- ing, to be constructed at Fifth and River Streets. The Buildings and Grounds Department, now on this site, will move to quarters on the watedront property near the S. S. Stevens. The exact locations for the Gymnasium and the third new academic building have not been de- termined but they are part of a new master plan, in pro- gress, which will also take into consideration improve- ments in traffic flow, convenience to students and cam- pus landscaping. Those of you who are graduating in 1970 have seen two new buildings open while you were at Stevens-the Mar- ried Student Apartments and the Samuel C. Williams Library. Hopefully, when you return to your next Alumni Day, you will see another building under construction and will hear of the definite plans for the second and third buildings which are proposed. What of the nature of education at Stevens? Will it change very much during the next few years? I see a number of possibilities. I think, for instance, that undergraduate education will become even more in- tense. More and more of what is now taught to graduate students will move down into the undergraduate level. Graduate education will become almost a necessity for engineering students as well as science students. Stevens may join those engineering and science in- stitutions which have admitted women undergraduates. Many young women are already choosing careers in sci- ence, but the engineering profession has not given wide encouragement to women. If it does, then Stevens is likely someday to become a co-ed campus. I see a continuation of the sharing of campus responsi- bilities by students, a development which began during your stay at Stevens. Undergraduates will continue to have some influence on those matters which affect them, such as curricular decisions and the shape of campus life in the future. I do not think the Institute will grow by great num- bers. We are trying to build, not a bigger Stevens but an even better Stevens. Within five years our present under- graduate enrollment of 1,381 may rise to 1,600, with a more modest increase in our graduate studies program. Undoubtedly there will be more full-time graduate stu- dents on campus, with perhaps more Ph.D. candidates than at present. Research will continue to be a major activity, but government supported research is declining because of recent actions in Washington. Some of this slack is be- ing taken up by industry-supported research, and the government may soon restore some of its college and university programs. I think it will have to, if our country expects to solve some of its pressing problems in such areas as health, transportation, communications and environmental sciences. Finances are always of prime concern to the Institute. Stevens, like all private colleges and universities, has been caught in the squeeze of inflation. Rising costs tend to outrun available income, and there is a limit to which we can expect students to pay for this increase through tuition and other fees. Our endowment income is increasing but unfortunately not at the same rate as our expenses. Contributions from Ii, qu -31' V . fi? -T' industry, foundations and other friends will continue to be sought as a supplement to the gifts of our loyal alumni. The extent to which the government enters the picture may depend entirely on how well the private sector comes to the aid of higher education. Engineering and science education will be affected in- creasingly by the accelerated pace of scientific discovery. One of the most challenging prospects for engineers is the swiftly decreasing time lag between scientific dis- coveries and their application. One of the major trends in engineering and science education, already being felt at Stevens, is the renewed emphasis on the social responsibilities of the engineer and the scientist. It is no longer possible for a team of engineers to build a new highway or jetport or dam, or even to construct a new plant, without considering the effects on the surrounding countryside, traffic patterns, noise levels, the watershed, purity of the air and, most of all, the lives of the people who live nearby. If an engineer did forget these factors, he would soon be reminded of them by an individual citizen, or, more likely, an entire association of highly vocal citizens. The engineer must now be as concerned with the social ef- fects of his acts as with their economic and technological aspects. Engineering colleges must, therefore, put more stress fi . on the importance of social acceptance of engineering plans. The student engineer must learn how to select new projects and modifications of existing projects which are favored by the largest number of people and which contribute generally to the welfare of the community and of society. So, at the age of 100, we look back with pride on a century of contributions to engineering and science, and to.America. But we do not linger too long on our memories. We look instead to a future where "progress" no longer has the same meaning, where the spirit of man must take the highest priority, and where Stevens can serve best by directing man's energies and talents to the solution of the world's major problems. Forseveral years we have been saying in the Stevens C-TCQIQSUGI "The quality, as well as the extent, of the tralnlng we give to the generation now in the schools will determine, not only the shape of the world we are to live in, but perhaps our very survival." .This was never more appropriate than in 1970. It will remain so throughout our second century. - JESS H. DAVIS Al' falls? ' rf ' A is' 1 ,-4 HT an lr .',.pT 2k-1' ff W, A 1 'ixvk ff A' Ex' 'Z B55 3 1 X QQ. f .1 ,- ,vv 1 a K 'K 1 4 2 f T 3 . W ff , J ,f g if , - . ', ir L+ t - 1 1. 5 w U I ' L' , H, v 'V P4 ,, f'i '-'QL virus. 1 3 I- "xv 'W' K ".:' ,. V ,,,:, ..-.bw-1: ,"f x -g'1,f'f'-' - ,, ,WA 'S ,kjjl k 'f f- M . - , . iv 'N-T., N' -'-'N ".' 'n'.' L.5.' 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Z -, .. 4 , , 1 ' 7 . vw sv., 1 , Qs x' 'Wif .,, x ' , 4. ' , 4.4.v141'?3,, -5- N? 'N'-. XA . ,. , f 4 ti K Y .W fffawf 9- V" ' K "fre-Am. V L 1" iv y 1'5" S ,143 Q ,Vs ,1 5. rx, 'M f .-pg. ,fr 3-1' f mf few---' ' Y ., -,ffv 1 'E .fha wwf 'N A 1 MP1 U .'.f' ' 4 V311 x w X l"' Li f , r w, qw Z I ,, . . i 'Zz , K 4 .Rh f ' 5 RJ X I4 ' ' A 9 , , X . X N st 1 in-srvx Yi... l,L wl- I I I I I I IIII RI II NI I IIIII I II I I IIII NI I 1 1" f, ff A ff I6 It t In 6 ff ff fx fx U f SI A If-'L Q X , f I ' ff Nfx 9 I-KJ L STIEIIIIEINIS IIINSIIIIIIIIE IEIF II'IEII3IHIlNIIIiILtII6II September H Q H666 nntn n Sentember Zig H666 A KJ Snnolay, September IIS, 1966 Section Loeation EV6Y1'I3 60 RM. AIII Stevens Center Cafeteria DU11161' AIII Stevens Center Seminar Room W61C0Y1'l6 A 60 AIIII Stevens Center Seminar Room KI166-I6 00 AIII Stevens Center Seminar Room R6S16I6U66 Halls AIII Stevens Center Seminar Room A-F-R-0-T-U Monday, Sepotember 19, 11966 00 AM. AIIII Stevens Center Seminar Room U0 Ia Stevens Center Rovviing' Alleys Honor Board Presenta 2 Administration Room 204 , PIfi0'C0E1f'6DhS 6 Library A.F.R.CLT.C. AI Stevens Center Fourth Floor Lib1'6TY Tour 5,6,7,S Stevens Center Seminar Room Music Orientation Enrollment 1' Q A f-i Q 5- gr' Q wi i FQ NS 3 iii. , Sm K A , veg TE X 1 .X - I . wa 1 2 .3 D 14 :fzii - f,.1y,.'v,. ar 2 Fi r? AM, , . , R Y' , J' W! I P -- b . 'Y F x P' I 4, x - .5123 x 4 N we X X X Q, , N is ,N WA., 'im ., ' .415 iw , - .n w ,X 3 XG X z K G X XX X x K X X 'Q X 'N I W Q 1 , N S X13 Q 'S X 8 X . 6 4 X X 5 x 1 J . Q K -A' X - g 25.1 - ,gra y -' 142- N FRESHMAN GAMES X ki . W Wil 2 '43 J . s . x 1. Un, MQW Q 4 273535-SXWQ . 1. '13 E Qf' ,. sf ...a ' a E, Y P 3 . 'H if i1 . J. Aff-3' , 4 Q-,. - Km., M, J is , 3 4' 5: X IL: ,me r 1. 1 NV 1 QELQ TQ hu www. 1 ' wk- t hx. f w,,m W W, , .,, M.. . !r . . 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'f'A'4 J' 'hw' 14444. ini: 4L4'7, L"4-- , Wfv' , 'Eff - . , .. . .4.41' .'. . 444: ' ' , 2 7 :J 2 NM, ,V W Sv 1 E E E 1 .,x I AN 6, , f 'vm M, ag? ' 3 .5 1 fi ,ff " H JM 5 if,-aww' QQ- 'K , f 1 ww" Nf , Q J, . gg - - 4: -A. W 6 5 Q , 2 ' 1. Q.- efwie ,fm , LA- X' "-- .S . Ag, FN x A kg a , , M 'We im I ,J ,, fygyf A Q69 X 4 f .-'wwf 6 is if gm, , 422- 6 Q.V in fpwi 421' ' 1 in 3 541355 Q 'WTS on ,. fi -Q , M .f v - W-In Q 'gsxim eff M 'K L. 1, wad Q 431 if if jf? 1 , 67 COLLEGE-CCDMMUNITY RELATICDNS an interview with Dr. Laccetti, Professor of the Humanities The Link: Suppose there exists a small college fbe it liberal arts, engineering, medical, etc.J situated in a densely populated urban area, near other colleges and close to a great center of social, financial, industrial and cultural activity. Should some sort of relationship exist between the college and the environment, or should both maintain separate entities, isolated as far as possible socially, culturally, and possibly financially? Why or why not? Dr. Laccetti: Of course, that is a very complex question. Perhaps we can begin by looking at some of its I component parts and by stressing some of the ob- vious circumstantial top- ics involved. I think it is impossible for any insti- tution, whether it be of higher learning or what- ever, to exist totally iso- lated from its environ- ment. I don't think even a monastery can do that under the conditions you've given. We might think of, for example, the various economic relation- ships that exist between a small college and its ur- ban environment-t h e moneys that go into local business and the various services that local people perform for the students and for the faculty. And secondly, of course, the fact that a college does oc- cupy space in the urban scene, which is a critical factor. So, that, certainly, relations do exist. I think we want to get into some of the specific kinds of relationships that could or could not exist between the college and the community, such as social and cultural relationships, and I think quite definitely there has to be interaction here also. It is perhaps impractical, as well as impossi- ble, for students to live a whole life and not interact with the environment in some meaningful and educa- tional way. So that I would say as a general answer to the question: certainly relationships beyond the pri- mary relationships of survival and provisioning do exist and should exist between a small college and the urban environment. The Link: If a relationship of some sort should exist, should it be an equilibrium situation, or should one of the members feither college or environmentj give or take more than the other? Dr. Laccetli: Again, to be general here is difficult, because every college does have its own particular situation which governs relationships with its environ- ment. I would tend to say generally from my own observation of things that the college tends to get more from the environment, especially in the highly urban- ized areas with their manifold problems, particularly the problem of space. Most institutes these days seek expansion. They can only do this at the price of expan- sion into the neighborhood populated by local residents, and, as you've seen, some of the confrontations can be ugly affairs, as at Columbia. But we have neglected, of course, the fact that these very institutions are taking up people from the surrounding areas. I think that if you look at the enrollment figures of colleges in ur- ban areas, you'll find that a substantial percentage comes from that same urban area. I would ven- ture to say that most col- leges, even those not in urban areas, tend to serve the area in which they are located. A one hun- dred mile radius of Ste- vens, for example, pretty much includes the homes of the overwhelming bulk of those who attend the school. I think the same would be true of almost every state school, that they serve the immediate geographical region. Per- haps in the Ivy Leagues you'll find that there is still a geographical quota system, but even this tends to break down. The pressure by the urban en- vironment upon those schools situated in it results, to- day, in the new phenomenon of the selected open ad- missions policy where, for example, Rutgers in Newark, New Brunswick, and Camden, will open its doors to the students from the underprivileged areas. I think the balance is beginning to shift somewhat, but we're a long way in equalizing it. I'm not sure that a total equilibrium that way is really desirable. The Link: Ideally, what type of interaction should take place between the two elements if the relationship be equilibrant or non-equilibrant, as decided in the pre- vious question? Dr. Laccetti: Well, when we speak in terms of ideals, I think it's easy to answer. The problem becomes to spell out the program into a COII'1D1'9llellSlV8 plan that can work. For example, if there are many institutions in an urban area and many of them small, there would seem ideally to be a need for some kind of consortium arrangement, a grouping together of facilities with the possibility of quick exchange of special areas, special resources, special collections of libraries, and special expertise. Such things are coming our way, with regard to libraries, there is considerable headway being made. In Washington, for example, the major universities there have developed a consortium arrangement where- by they, in specific instances, share not only facilities but also students and courses amongst the various in- stitutions involved. So that is one of the ideal ways in which there can be an interaction between neighbor- ing small colleges to benefit the institutions perhaps more than the urban center itself. Now on getting to the point, I suppose there is really much more an issue these days about what a college can do and how it should interact with its environment while pursuing goals which are different from the ones pursued by those both living in and responsible for the direction of the environment. I think we can look at this in terms of some of the cultural contributions that can be made by the institution of higher learning. One consideration would be to initiate some activities on college campuses which would draw in some of the surrounding com- munityg not to have them there en masse, of course- you couldn't handle them. The problem of facilities, which is really one of the central problems of the urban glut, is also a problem of the institution of higher learning. You just can't open up the place to the towns- people, but certain programs and outreaches into the community to bring them on campus for specific events or specific functions can and certainly should be initi- ated. If we are talking about an urban area, as I men- tioned earlier, the chances are we're talking about sec- tions of the population which are underprivileged and deprived educationally. So, in that regard, I think the college can play a role with both its faculty, by having programs on campus for some of the underprivileged, as well as its students, by sending them off the campus and into the community schools to run special tutorial programs. Along with this we might say socially and politically an institution of higher learning possesses a group of people, a faculty, trained in specific problems. In urban areas, planners certainly need assistance. Where expert competence is not readily available, the institutions of higher learning can provide valuable assistance and aid in all urban situations, especially in view of the fact that federal assistance now requires comprehensive plans and well thought-out procedures. In this connection, I think there is a paramount role and need for the humanist who is familiar with the heritage of western man and what it stands for and what priorities have been placed upon human value, human soul, human freedom. He must recondition the environment to the essential points, and not neglect them for the sake of more specialized expert knowledge which can only be applied in given situations or can only be extended through a small range of human activities. Perhaps my complaint here is not so much 1'elated to what the faculty can do but what kinds of faculty want to participate in these things. I think we are all fed up with experts who, with quantitative formulas and briefcases full of statistics and facts, usually come up with a fine understanding of a problem except in its human terms. I think this is what we've got to get back to and so I look for an expanded role of the people in humanities faculties, particularly coming from liberal arts colleges, to get into activities and to lend their valuable contribution to the overall effort towards rebuilding. The Link: Now with regard to Stevens, does or should the Stevens relationship have any exclusive properties differing it from the relationships just described '? Dr. Laccetti: Well, in general, no. I did indicate at the outset that every school will be affected by the environ- mental situation in which it is found, there are certain constraints which, I think, make Stevens a little bit different from other schools. As you know, Stevens' curriculum demands a great deal of time from its students. This in a very real way limits the ability and, perhaps, desire to involve oneself in extra curricular ac- tivities which go beyond the campus and into the com- munity. Many engineers and many of the 2.0 students here simply can't find the time to get out and do some- thing else, although I think they might benefit from this, not only in other ways, but also in relieving some of the tension. It's very difficult to convince a 2.0 student that there's more to his existence than simply plugging away and meeting crises or examinations and the various schedules which are part of life here. So, given that factor, of course, the engineer or even the science student here doesn't have the time that the liberal arts student does and should not be expected, perhaps, to make as large a contribution as the liberal arts student can, but his contribution can be significant in other ways. There's a vital need for many young students who, although not fully trained engineers, can work in programs which are vital in terms of en- vironmental control, in terms of transport and com- munication. These are the areas where the engineering student is at a premium although he may not be able to devote all of the time of the liberal arts student who works, let's say in a storefront and answers the telephone and gives advice to people in distress. The fewer hours that he does have may be more productively employed in advising and in actually helping certain of the projects that would be going on regarding pollu- tion, vehicular congestion, or planning new transport and communications facilities. In many regards, the young engineer or the pre-engineer after two or three years at Stevens would find that he has accumulated a body of knowledge which has a bearing on the environ- mental situation. K i i , i , i I i i i -I H i v . 9 1 Gone now ore The fireflies . . . the trees low bending with the weight of winter snow . I listen for The sound of winter post i i , i 6 F' , X 'N Y' '..4i.!il Y" 'Lia-i"""f , 1 A f ai yibiff. , ,., y 7 ' 2 AA i i in ij ., i QQ' f iw '- 0 ' ' 'X ,ur An' J: ,L wi, ..' e U 5 V A 3"-1? i .-',1fg,'fe' Ii I-ftp iglK1i75fffi ' 'i' A in ii gi in 1 jIlqf2,5:A:ix.,'l Qggwfeix X A . fi -,ng:iai.9 iww i f if. , Q 1 ' Q Lag,-f Q?-'f ' i N 'xi '. lfgilii-U! 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',. .. . , -f1A7,:3,,:g.,-L . ,- . ,,,xQ :r- f. , if, ..k i W di ww: 52 'W , A. 5 After returning from the rest and relaxation of the Christmas holidays, the Techman once again returns to the Point, realizing that not only are all the labs he put off during the term due within two weeks, but he has several quizzes to contend with and finals are just over the horizon. ., . ,- X. I-, 1' ,f " - Sf. 11 xx K mrww-nmfwwnunawww-vi' X 'Ni X - i -Ld' we I . B' 'S -we if pub 7 g-gg-u 'Sv s r 4 .. M: WW' ff 'aw ' JK . Q , , 4 x x f E 5 Q Y , ' ' -fr, 4 ',x,:p4,g: Q Q .Ma V Q ., , ,..- 77 A-if is 1 ,,,..p4-ww V...--Y ,,..,-u--- X""'cu-- QQ , .,.......v-H' . ,. ,. I Q. ..av" w1g552'fii'i'fi5'1 ,F W 1 .Mi 79 , QQ I -W-M' Placement at Tech is the first time a student begins to feel that the end is near, that all the labors and aspirations of the preceding seven terms have been worth- while. V The interviews begin during intersession and continue for several weeks. During this period your classmates emerge almost unrecognizable as they don neatly pressed suits, shined shoes, and Ivy League haircuts. Soon begins the daily stampede to the Post Office to see what news the day's mail might bring. Trip, offer, or flush? These questions revolve in the senior's brain as the memories of his sixteen odd years of schooling fade and his future unfolds before him. .Zia RUSHING DRAWS T0 A WELCCME CLOSE BEER WEEK 82 -0. wrap, ,-Mi. 5ffZ?sI ,,, if vis Q , ? 5 X x fi 5 A ' " ga. a 1 ' Q A ss Q, wie? ffm ,ff ,- df' J an 'VVFV 'F -- rrvg, . ,s'xV,V,frV I? . 14 Vf' V ' 'V 'T V, ,' V LV V' V V ,Q QV Vfgyhdi--,VJ w V ' Q V V V . V? V .Q7fIgh'FEf! V :Qc-LM' "NM:-:'P' V'V VV V -V wifi V?-if-We-V-VffV. V V ::x'2V Vw .V-V V V- VVVVV -VV' VV 'V f:M?.VVV:1 V V V V V VV-2' . LJVVV V fi-QV P3 5 ff., aff- '.-Akpfr ' P, -:V.Vj Vy 'lsf'W'V V14 V uf. , V. . V- VV"' 2, V. ,. V .V V V A 1, . 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"W,,gg2W"i r 2 , I Y-M , gn 5-,,N RESEARCH AT STEVENS CH EMISTRY AN D CH EMICAL In the Department of Chemistry and Chemical Engineering re- search is conducted on molecules related to life processes. Organic chemists are busy synthesizing penicillin derivates, proteins, steroids and medicinal compounds in the hope of enhancing their biological activity. With the aid of the ultracentrifuge, light-scatter- ing equipment and other sophisticated instruments research workers at Stevens have been probing into the basic composition and nature of biopolymers, such as heparin, a blood anti-clotting agent, with the aim of improving its anticoagulant properties. One central theme in the department is the characterization of three-dimensional structures of complex molecules through the application of instru- mental methods such as nuclear magnetic resonance, mass spec- trometry, x-ray crystallography, optical rotary dispersion, dipole moments and so forth. This requires the cooperative efforts of an excellent team of physical, instrumental, analytical, polymer and organic chemists. Project Themis is a major effort directed towards the study of the physical properties of polymers. This research delves into the behavior of polymeric materials used in the fabrication of plastic parts. The work involves the creation of adhesive joints in the highest possible strength and integrity, and the study of the deformation of solid polymers by mechanical stress. The Themis research group is interdisciplinary in character, consisting of physi- cists, polymer, physical and organic chemists as well as chemical and mechanical engineers. A diversity of other more specialized, basic research projects are also being conducted by various members of the department. For example, a research group is investigating the fundamental nature of solutions and the hydration of ions in water by spectro- scopic techniques. One group of chemical engineers is studying chemical reactions in electric discharge plasmas, while another is investigating interfacial mass transfer rates in gas-liquid systems. Others are involved in radiation chemistry, biology, conductivity of flames and many other interesting areas of chemical science. The department has a wide variety of research areas offering a wide selection to research-minded students. Su a'l. U ' f, bg , X ., n x F? O .clay 6 Ax G' . 'H 5 nf' ' f- fs, Q i x, 5, -Q. -.w 4,2 -1 NM! A Q S X 0. ,Y Me R55 J Q , ., . MY! I S " 9 I , S Psi' W O M . 'F A l' 0 A f ' " f ., 1 'V' I S i ., . ' .,w.. . gf A f 0 t VS? A "L.,: 'X Q' Y u h . N N. ,. W' Q, 1315 V 5 f v al I H Ax f we' .-,, Qff, V-,ax x x . if fb 5 S1 E' x 'R 'bxqwgv "1 .F I, 5' Q, sf N - W .5 ' ' J , gk. . W 1 x .L in - SA 'fs 'ft 'P 5 Q V Q 'va ' 'Eh 5' ' 3 X 'F wx . - . , ,L K'v' -.mf Q i hs? S 2 Q- P Ng A Z., '1,.,. Q AV, is A y M . , 5 SL ' , -. ix., ,,.,., . ., WW N ' H' fx -X N .M - b . ' A - ' f ...NEW H' 'W ,S ' 'Q' ,aw V-if ks Q , dig N". , S' ff ,. ,, ' ' ' .. . Q f W M- nw if W i I "': ' : :" wiwf . Y if Q 5 . W M mmm., ,, ,. fm ww - Q st! ff --,- .. , -- 4" , . . . . , N V 5 4 f Q Q 3 s 4 1 ' -' Q 4 e,'.'-3,44 'D Fig nunx saunuu . if ' , P 3 'ig ' at ' V . I , ' ' "-' ' . , - . V in V " . . "Z i' ' 9 GQEVEA l Q-:-v""'f' 1 sf J. Ish Q1-ff. Ch, Q if qv I "TX -xr ' f , 2 Y , P o is . - - :1,3vhf-'- ' ded ,W , ,Zz 5, sq?-js vz' V, ,., X .- . "ge s . Q" f .- Q 39 Nga ..- x N X x Q X s 6. 9 W Q ,. ' f'w"-V .. R 4. we , K,"-., . ,-. ,Q , ' S M' y ,p - N 2 X , , . PW" K N. 'X -1 .11-ni? The Cryogenics Center is an interdisciplinary center for graduate research for students working for M.S. and Ph.D. degrees on theses involving experimental work at very low temperatures. It also encourages seniors to use its research facilities for senior theses. The Center is located in its own building on 6th Street, and it has seven laboratories in current operation, a research workshop and an instrument making shop. It has both full time and participating professors from many departments carrying out low temperature research, including: Prof. John G. Daunt fPhysicsJ, Prof. S. F. Borg QMEJ, Prof. Paul Chirlian KEEJ, Prof. E. Lerner fPhysicsJ, Prof. H. Meissner fPhysicsJ, Prof. F. Pollock tPhysicsJ, Prof. J. Potter IMEJ. Also working full time are Dr. M. F. Panczyk, Dr. C. Z. Rosen and Dr. R. A. Scribner who are Research Associates and the Center has a full supporting staff. Experimental studies are made at temperatures very near to absolute zero of temperature Q-459DFJ, maintained by the use of liquid helium. It is found that the reduction of temperature slows down atomic motions so much that many materials show properties unknown at ordinary temperatures. Amongst these the most outstanding are the phenomena of supe1'conductivity in metals and superfluidity in liquid helium. In the former, metals pass electric currents without any resistance and in the latter, liquid helium flows without friction. Basic research on these effects continues to be of vital importance to our growing understanding of them and many important engineer- ing devices dependent on the effects are being developed at Stevens and elsewhere. OCEAN ENGINEERING The Ocean Engineering Department is the youngest of the aca- demic departments at Stevens, having originated in 1967. The OED grants only graduates degrees, both Master's and Ph.D.'s, but several of its courses have found enthusiastic response among the undergraduate students at Stevens. Because of the close connection between the OED and the David- son Laboratory, the faculty and students have a unique opportunity for carrying out research activities. Students and faculty actively participate in research projects dealing with a wide variety of ocean engineering problems supported by grants from the National Science Foundation and by funds supplied by Stevens. Projects presently underway are mainly concerned with measure- ment and analysis of the effects of currents on wind generated waves and the response of ocean platforms to waves. In the several different aspects of this program, students and faculty are ill measuring the effect of current on wave amplitude and wave length, 121 deriving advanced techniques for data analysis of actual wave measurements, 431 deriving analytical procedures for predicting ocean platform motions and, Q41 designing and building a wave- current measuring tower to be installed in the Hudson River off the SS STEVENS this summer. In addition to these supported research programs, students in the Ocean Engineering Department are encouraged to carry out individual research projects and relevant summer activities. For example, this summer one OED graduate assistant, Don Silawsky 4Stevens '69J and one member of this year's Senior Class, Alex- ander G. MacKeon, will be drifting on Fletcher Ice Island T3 presently within 300 nautical miles of the North Pole. These ad- 4 'Y' . 1l i, ' H' '4 'Y7-Q,. DAVIDSGN LABORATORY 1 Qi , - 2 l ff"-ml V A f LQYQQ'-cf., 3 The research activities of the Davidson Laboratory cover a number of scientific and engineering fields in such areas as hydro- dynamics, oceanography, terradynamics, internal-combustion engines, air pollution, motor vehicle dynamics, and highway safety. Some of these activities are technically interrelated, and were developed when the experience and knowledge acquired in one field were found applicable in another. From the time of its establishment in 1935, the Laboratory has been identified primarily with hydrodynamics, and it continues to play a major role in this area. Current and representative work, both experimental and analytical, concerns such problems as those related to ship resistance, the behavior of ships and underwater bodies, the propulsive characteristics of propellers and the vibra- tions induced by these and other propulsion devices, and the hydro- dynamics of high speed vehicles like water-based aircraft, hydro- foils, and ground-effect machines. ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING The Department of Electrical Engineering offers two basic programs of graduate study and research. One program is in electrophysical studies and includes research in quantum electronic devices, electromagnetic interactions with matter at low temperatures, electromagnetic interactions with macroscopic fluids and solids, and radiation interactions with solid state devices. The other is in electromathematical studies and includes research in control theory, computer science, computer- Research areas theory, stochastic aided design, network theory, and communication theory. in Control Theory are: Adaptive systems, optimal control systems, nonlinear control and stability control theory, sampled-data systems. Research areas Research areas in Communications Theory are: Modulation theory, detection theory, information theory. in Computer Science are: Switching algebra and minimization theory, algebraic structure of finite state machines, machine organization, digital filtering and simulation, automata theory, coding, pattern recognition, neural modeling, and self organizing systems, formal languages. Research areas in Computer-Aided Design are: Device, circuit, and system modeling, concepts of system theory, algorithmic methods, analysis and synthesis techniques, optimization procedures. Research areas in Network Theory are: Analysis and Syn thesis of active and passive networks, graph theory, inte- grated circuits, reliability theory, solid state device modeling. Research areas in Quantum Electronic Devices are: bulk-effect oscillators, semiconductor injection lasers, air pollu- tion detection, microwave and optical devices, superconductors. Research areas in Radiation Interactions with Solid State Devices are: Integrated circuits, PNPN structures, tran- sistors and diodes. Research areas in Electromagnetic Interactions with Matter at Low Temperatures are: Linear cryogenic devices, low noise devices, superconductivity, equation of state of solids, lattice dynamics, experimental low temperature phenom- 9712. Research areas in Electromagnetic Interactions with Macroscopic Fluids and Solids are: Electromagnetic fields in deformable solids, magneto-elasto-dynamics, magneto-fluid dynamics. ' O " PHYSICS The Physics department concentrates its research activities in four major areas and includes both experimental and theoretical work. These are elementary particle physics, plasma physics, solid state and low temperature physics, and relativity and biophysics. The laboratories are fully equipped to carry out a variety of research programs. Such equipment as Collins type helium liquifier, cryostats for temperatures down to 0.83K, an IBM 360f40 computer, and a member of the Universilos Research Association which operates the 200 Be V accelerator laboratory at Batavia, Illinois make up only a small part of the facilities available for Stevens Research. The study of properties and interaction of elementary particles iHigh Energy Physicsj has constituted the "frontier" of physics throughout the past generation. The Elementary Particle Physics Group carries out research in both theory and experiment. Stevens was one of the first institutions to develop an educational program in modern high temperature plasma physics along lines relevant to the problem of controlled thermonuclear fusion. Today the interests of members of the plasma physics group cover a wide range of problems from the laboratory heating and confinement of high density high temperature plasmas in special magnetic "bottles" to problems of the stability of the Van Allen radiation belts encircling the earth. Solid-State and Low Temperature Physics is an important part of the Stevens Research Program. Under study are such phenomena as phonons in liquid helium, time-position dependence in superconduc- tivity, Brillouin scattering in polymers at the glass transition and the general theory of superfluidity of fermion systems. Work is also being done in the areas of relativity and biophysics. Areas studied include structure of classical and quantum relativistic field theories, theories of gravitation, relativistic astrophysics, cos- mology, vacuum fluctuation problems, and fluctuation phenomena in fluids with applications to biophysical systems. f O ff N .. 1, ll 3 5 ' N 4539 . . . g 3 , Q", ,,,. -1. 4 , , ff' - 4 ii- ,Q Y l 41,4371 K 5 ' ' ' ' x I ' v-ff. ., A . -f ,gf . .. zz-,Ai '1 . -- ,P ......,.+ ' 4 52. . 1 . f... yi' ' ' ' """""' ' 'WW "- :3'??a LiQf,- ' ff- ? rf 15 Q., ' 1 if N '2. 54ffN3E,i5j1fffifii7?Ei ETX ' 4 ' -E ff: 1 J ' - :,f P ' ,I ML 461 57 , -'SQL-x ..,,.g-wr gym H '. ' , q . 'Q-fam ,,,.y-54341, ' 1, 2 . . ,Q g,.5g,5ff.15ifJg,3. - 'V ' ., XY 5515.72 , f qflik my . '7 " ' QT' -- 5"f3fvQ '? c X Q . A "Fi ?i'577gT55:'4Y be ' -' .f..:-"- K- Q .. ., iff' ff -ff -..... A- - K. 4' , Q 47945 .J ., YM .- , Q I ".,pg4! ?2 1' Vg, ' V ... 1, .. , 1 " 1 W 5- Qi. K V t , Y I . If-.Vo H95-A f Y - x V. ,. f ag' Hf parm.. v 4,5 M J f ff' , x P A f . .2 we-5' , 'NU Zh- 4 - 4 2.55 U -V., Q, . . gwj yy 5, mf V Q. . - - . 'ft " " ' ' 5 f " ' . I 5 0 Y, 'WI' , . If-Q' V5 w hi vi' v' QQ 4' . A jg I A Q '- I ' " ' fx 4 1.5: ' M' ff 2 - Q H . 1-' iw. 'gififf :ap :FWF ' N uf .j"f'?5iQQ ., 73. ' ' l 4 N" N. kk -.J f 2' i - ? , ' 1 42" A ETH " -' fa .M ' N2 17 ' 25: 2 Ljgfbza. 'P 4 'vi fr , wp .1 ,. 2.5. 3 ' X X ff-Qi ' A , i ' -,wifi , , METALLURGY -I mmm' 3 The metallurgy department carries out research to satisfy two goalsg to solve specific technological problems and to acquire a better understanding of the nature of materials. The first type of effort is exemplified by their work in the fifties which resulted in alterations to the ASTM specification for solder alloys. These made soldered connections immune from deterioration brought about by the tendency of tin to change from a metallic to a non-metallic form at low temperatures. Another example of this type of activity was their participation in the development of the processing tech- niques which made the first single-edge, strip razor a commercial possibility. Lately they have worked on gold solders for circuit boards, cooperatively with chemistry on non-corrosive, soldering fluxesg on abrasive belt machining, on stress corrosion problems encountered in retaining wall, tie-back tendonsg and on high strength, non-corrosive materials for prosthesis. To better understand the nature of metals, they carry out research which involves the measurement of a wide variety of physical proper- ties and the determination of crystalline, atomic and electronic structural details utilizing optical and electron microscopy, internal friction, X-ray and electron diffraction and the Mossbauer effect. Several current problems are concerned with the strengthening effect and movement of crystallographic imperfections in bulk metals and very thin films. As examples, they have investigated strength- ening mechanisms in age-hardenable magnesium alloys and are presently studying cold-worked materials, electrodeposited films and electrodeposited crystals. The properties of defects and struc- tural features have been, and are being, studied in non-metallics like salt crystals and in very rapidly solidified Csplat-cooledj alloys, both in the unstable condition and as they revert, upon thermal activation, to more stable structures. As many crystallographic and structural changes involve the movement of atoms through solids by thermodynamic diffusion or other mechanisms, this phenomenon is of basic interest to them. Currently it is being studied under conditions which occur in semiconductor and microelectronic circuit technology. MECHANICAL ENGINEERING The Department of Mechanical Engineering is currently conducting research in the areas of fluid me- chanics, solid mechanics, thermodynamics, heat transfer, air pollution and combustion. Investigations now in progress in fluid mechanics include a study of flutter of blades in axial turbo- machinery. Factors affecting the stall and aeroelastic vibration of compressor and turbine airfoils are being investigated both analytically and experimentally. The project is aimed at achieving predictability of conditions under which flutter occurs so that it can be avoided. Another study involves an experimental determination of the parameters affecting shear layer resonance in flow over open cavities. Research in solid mechanics is essentially theoretical in nature and covers a wide variety of topics, in- cluding the dynamical instabilities of the tethered or "dumbbell" satelliteg hypervelocity impact on thin sheetsg elastic and viscoelastic constitutive relations for polymer films, and a new numerical approach for solving problems in structural mechanics. In addition, the Laboratory for Balloon Technology is conduct- ing an experimental investigation into the basic physical and mechanical properties of high altitude balloon film materials. In the areas of thermodynamics and heat transfer current investigations include studies of the Joule- Thomson effect at cryogenic temperatures for helium 3, heat conduction problems with melting or solidifi- cation, measurement of the thermal contact resistance of non-flat surfaces with emphasis on dissimilar ma- terial contacts, and the determination of high temperature thermophysical properties of various composite materials. Also, a research program on macroscopic principles of non-equilibrium thermodynamics has re- sulted in a new theory of thermodynamic process in continuous media. The department's Combustion Laboratory has an active program of research directed toward a basic understanding of combustion phenomena. Current programs are designed to reveal the mechanism of: com- posite solid propellant combustion futilizing a novel burner technique developed at Stevensjg flame spread- ing over the surface of igniting condensed phase materials: photochemical ignition of gaseous fuel-oxidant mixturesg and chemical non-equilibrium during the expansion of combustion products in automotive, spark- ignition engines fwhich results in expulsion of nitrous oxide, one of the deadliest of all combustion-generated air pollutantsj. if 3 ? 1 5 The research at Psychological Studies is of an applied psycho- logical nature. It ranges from studies of the risk taking propensities of various kinds of automobile drivers to the personality make-ups of urban police applicants. Most of their research is concerned with the psychological factors in the decision-making process. For example, they are interested in why people select different careers, why executives make various kinds of business decisions, why some people "gamble on" the highway, why some people change their minds in the mid point of their careers. Of some interest is their recent findings on the characteristics of various kinds of drivers. The worst drivers, the ones with the high accident rates, were characterized by a high degree of suspiciousness. They also had a very slow decision response time. Drivers with no accidents but many traffic violations proved to be a very nervous group with a quick decision response time. S f -1 'J , 3 fi f , Z ff , f i , I X ff! K' - ' f I 4' ' W ? X.. 'Q 9 4 K! .ff X K ,I K I V , K ' . 8 1 f , , ,Lf-:Qgx mi 55 sl N54 , -3' .fu '.?'. Q14 Q V. . .f wr ,Q-.xv vw , A we f' .- in--Q R-X1'XWXN x.M"3NRM f 1- M .NNNNXW x h,y-Wx xg . www . 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'Ne-ffff 'XX ff. 3' " X o ,iv 5 -:Q-'ww ,-,-'sung-wh 2 ll V , 4 7 lg ,jgff 'rf e!+35!+t3SMh2ffMwmv" '- 233 L 'f' 1- Q Q ,' .4 lj V. p,,4',.vg:44tQ0A "nf-Meagan . M334 Q 1 , 4 n-'7 lf,,fvM--,n -5 ,. L h 5 f.g 1p 4,44 :Ni 4 , f " 1 fx f 1-fwfwz ww- f14,f"f fwf Q-6. Mi .1.-- K i Y,2,,1,'l U 4lhAT4Q: is 9 I a,.f, ffl- aqui' A,,1:..,v.6xXQ4v ,w 1.1! ...Q 1 rfllvllxlnfyi In ' Gb- V1 XT'-QW' QM 1 "QP ' ' If , 4212 'fi ' M: E 2 133: ' 03 X - X, 11115 ', f,v'f'. . t ' 1 fl ., '--z ' it , . -:anim firstly I -i ff1ff.:,f. f f ff! 1' ' ' 'f1'wQ " ,f f 1 -.141 I 1 my - N1 , lggtggcu I Q ,X P blf hs- I Xxtgsn-Q66 A pf xfq 3? 7' A , . Gl:342i"g L xx -,- 3-An! vs , Yi:-if J- 'Jw ' A-1...-5 . H .,.Q.,, Frederick L. Bissinger Wendel W. Clinedinst Dr. Jess H. Davis Dow H. Drukker, Jr. Dr. Frederic A. L. Holloway Dr. Edward J. Hudson G. Clark Jelliffe Dr. Mervin J. Kelly Dr. John F. Kidde Dr. Edmund F. Martin Dr. Eugene McDermott William H. McElwain Malcom P. McLean Charles G. Mortimer Trustees-Stevens Institute of Technology Dr. Charles Stewart 'Mott Dr. John H. Muller Edward A. Otocka Jonas H. Ottens Dr. Auguste G. Pratt Arthur R. Schaefer Carl A. Schlegel Dr. Edwin J. Schwanhausser Robert C. Stanley, Jr. Dr. Willis H. Taylor, Jr. Dr. Gordon N. Thayer Dr. Austin J. Tobin Webster B. Todd LIFE TRUSTEES-C. Merrill Chapin, Jr. Dr. Clarence G. Michalis OFFICE OF E PRESIDENT if STEVENS INSTITUTE OF TECHNOLOGY CASTLE POINT sTATu0N h HOBOKEN, NEW .JERSEY 07030 Gentlemen: As you read this 1970 issue of the "Link" you are probably well into the start of your career, working in industry, pursuing graduate studies or perhaps serving your country in the armed forces. That which you learned at Stevens---the knowledge gained, the abilities sharpened, the experiences enjoyed--- should stand you in good stead, provided you are willing-to accept an inescapable fact. . . your education has not ended. It has, relatively speaking, just begun. Your background in engineering and the sciences alerts you constantly to the relentless flow of ideas, the birth of new knowledge, the changes in technology which already accompany the new decade. Even more significant are the propensity of problems brought on by the new technology, the changes in social mores and the growing threats to man's quality of life. Only education, and a concern for the future of man, can solve these problems. Only a continuing search for something better, through the accumulation -of new knowledge and new methods, can provide the answers. For you, this may involve a return to the campus, or it may be the everyday reading and listening and participating which keeps you abreast of transition and opportunity. I , As Stevens enters its second century, you are entering "the life' for which Stevens tried to prepare you. I respectfully urge you to continue your learning. You will gain from it. Your world willlbe the better for it. Speaking for the faculty and.your many friends at the Institute, I wish you the best of success and a truly rewarding life in the days and years ahead. Sincerely, J. H. Davis President ACADEMIC ADMINISTRATICDN x!A,,.,-M51cf" ' Paul Allen, Jr., Associate Dean ol Graduate Studies Jess H. Davis, President , ,N K if-Jw John F. Richardson, Secretary ol the Faculty Charles V. Boulton, Assistant to the President e Ak ., iff'-ifsn Preston R. Clement, Provost and Dean of the Faculty William H. McLean, Dean ol the College Stanley A. Groves 'iiupgi ii PM p . , , ' , " 'gf i,zgs,sff,zff,ii giffiflflglifffff , xigfffggggfgziif 3 A.: I 1 4 VVilson T. Crisman x 'W Leonard A. Frisco ., :ezfgi-,g , gf. ' Z .- 9' 95- Joseph Lukowich FINANCE AND BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION H. P. Avery J. E. Grimes Robert A Hand lllnpvw. LV .,f ' E. Cullen F- Q- Lane , -I f -7 A I ' , f ' I1-V K , 'Q vyyx V W Y- Q .Aj.,..:g1 -I , I I , f 'Q-Q-ff--..W,.,.,,Ww w I s' W -IQ WNV' .bm vas, Peter H. Rad:-n1arl1vr, Assistant Dean of Men William L. Bingham, Dean of Student Affairs Robert H. Sc-avy Director ol Admissions X XS M ' w rx Q' ' 1 M 'K 'PLN X yr STUDENT AFFAIRS Richard E. Eve-rson, Associale Dean ol Men wmmwf-ww' Joseph Hepp, Direvtar of Student Aid 9116 L. Edwin Backer, Registrar ,??i nv' in ? , .Q Mrs. Parsons, Secretary to the Dean DEVELOPMENT AND PUBLIC RELATIONS Marshall Sewell 2 ,.- 1 2 aj," f fp: -Qmyn-:nf .. gf:-' fu.. V - , 5-nl' an -'J ag' V' , . 1 Y,, ' .pf ,':-:naw ' ' . 'b ,Q . L ' . J -M. 1' A ,. , f - M' - if - V L, V A 1. 'QTY l " W.-,Mme-fr-rgggg, Q A t5,,g,!,,A V , . 1 lbdv ,D I L ff l22 Clarles R. Redclen "QH1ltiil1r'11svruwv-Y-,., 1 "VW" gggggxfgsnvww- Wm., 'll s ,f .aa-1"' Q qffmzfi " "WH um.. Elton Renfroe Joseph B. Devlin HEALTH SERVICE, LIBRARY AND PLACEMENT Laurrnce A. Minsk, Placement C. Rubin Lvsuvur, Librarian Stanley C. Apolant, Pluvcmvnt I ,.,,,,... S John C. Taylor, M.D. 'R 1 V - 1 ' k ,,-'f 35 ,: 1,531 gm X, 3 .4 J Frances Ida Duck, Curator Elizabeth Rademacher, R.N. Student-Teocher Relotions An Interview With Dr. Luigi Zummo Polloro, Chemistry Deportment Choirmon Link: What do you think the Student-Teacher relationship should be, or what would you like it to be? Pollara: Many years ago the concept of student-teacher relation was a more definite idea than it is today. It was strictly a master-student relationship and most people were not unhappy under those circumstances. Each had a very definite role to play, the student to learn, the master to teach and although the process was not altogether democratic some fine friendships- in fact, life-long friendships resulted. All satisfying and happy relationships must find a basis in mutual respect and mutual trust. The role of the student and the function of a teacher is a little more nebulous today than it was in the past. Any erosion of the student-teacher relationship is more a superficial phe- nomena than a fundamental one. Link: You feel the teacher has a certain responsibility to the student. Pollara: Of course, the teacher has very definite responsibilities to the students, but it must not be forgotten that a professor has a responsibility to himself, to his profession and to society at large. The nature and extent of these responsibilities cannot be circumscribed by the background or the experience of a boy 18 or 19 years old. Nevertheless, when one is young one has very definite ideas as to his needs and his future and some- times he becomes impatient with those who seemingly deflect him from his destiny. Strangely I find that good students seem to have more faith in their professors than poor students do. It is a teacher's responsibility to accompany a student down the road a bit. Notice I said accompany not carry. The most a professor can do is to guide, to point and to motivate a stu- dent, not only to stress his intellect but to discipline it as well. Whether anyone can actually teach someone else has always been a large problem in my mind. I do not feel that a profes- sor's responsibilities to a student extends beyond the academic. Society has more efficient institutions to deal with problems extracurricula, in short, I do not think that a school nor a group of professors should set for themselves the goal of creating the whole man. Link: Is it up to the individual to find himself? Pollara: Of course, that's what it's mostly all about. No one else can do it for you. Unfortunately, it takes a little longer than a life time to find out who you are. One thing for sure, it can't be done by steadily gazing at your belly button. Happily the problem is complicated by the very fact that you are changing all the time. Presumably, the function of a school is to promote and even accelerate that change. Link: Do you feel that it's the teachers responsibility to propose something for the student to learn? Pollara: Presumably, an institute of science and engineering has a higher function than being merely a play pen for the out- sized infants. I believe it is the teacher's responsibility to lay out the basic course of study in an institute such as ours. Stevens is a vector not a sphere. If your personal vector has a large component on the institute's vector you will be happy here. If your vector has too large an orthogonal component then I feel that you would be happier elsewhere. I personally do not feel that Stevens nor any other institute can be all things to all people. Link: You can guide the student? Pollara: Yes, I feel that students can be guided, but remember, the students are not missiles. Nor are students inert instru- ments with knobs which can be twirled. He comes to Stevens neither empty handed nor empty headed, in fact, he comes loaded in more ways than one. To accept guidance one needs considerable understanding and that is a slow, long process. Orientation week at the beginning of the freshman year at most, can tell the students where the library is, and how to behave in the cafeteria. Facetiously, I have often said the stu- dents are more than living organisms. Link: I hope so! Pollara: We all hope so. Some of them don't seem to act that way. In fact, many of them seem to be in suspended animation. Most of our students are intelligent and lively, with a respect- able sense of humor. There are some who confuse mere motion with progress, whereas others are in the state of somnambulism. Link: Do you try to change this attitude in students? Pollara: Not directly I don't. I generally, don't fraternize with students, however, if I happen to be wandering about the campus and some student stops me to have a few moments of conversation, I must say I enjoy it. However, I do shy from programs which plan in an organized fashion the "beautiful interaction" between students and professors. Furthermore, I think that students enjoy their own company and desire privacy. Link: You said before that a student knows that this is the best time of his life. Since this is a professional school, how can a student with such a curriculum have enough time to really enjoy himself and get the grades that he needs to go on to graduate school. Pollara: What do you mean by "enjoy himself"? Life offers you a large spectrum of pleasures, unfortunately, each pleasure having a price tag on it. Your education presumably affords you the ability to discriminate to pick and choose and to de- velope a sense of timeliness. To reflect on your impulses. If I understand your question properly I would say that it is highly improbable for most students to "really enjoy" them- selves and get good grades too, though, I say in more conven- tional terms, that many students enjoy getting good grades. It is difficult for me to conceive of any professor that would be adverse to a student living a robust life. Nevertheless, I don't think that students should wander around campus for four years as intellectual eunuchs either. Link: Intellectual eunuchs ? ? ? ? Pollara: Well, perhaps I put it too strongly. What I mean is that four years is a fantastically long time. Many attitudes and habits are being formed willy-nilly. Why just sit by and watch 1 f rv ga, ,. r 6 1 ,. ,fi ' i 1 1 aj if , 7 . , ,V-,an i X fi ...fin , Wffffv Qf',,',.5,x:j',, ' 72? - . j , 4 ' ' -J ' .1 .--inc f f ,' -A '. f .V g ,-. " , nt ...: . 4 -, , 1, f Q." ,f, ,ri .,-36 ' 'L '1 '. m " . ' -. 4' them happen to you? Why not jump in and have a hand in it, in other words, Why take a jailbird attitude while you're in college. It's a sign of intelligence if one turns his work into play. I don't mean entertainment, I mean play in the Greek sense. The Greeks had a great deal to say about the difference between work and play that we Americans have a strange tendency even to change our play into work. Link: How can a student really have peace of mind just to accept all this drilling-all the hours that he's putting in? Pollara: I agree with you that students are putting in a great many hours, but not studying. Most students do some studying and some do a great deal, but most students and some profes- sors, myself included, don't do as much work as we like to think we do. As to peace of mind I have heard of it, but I don't think I have experienced very much of it. I don't think anyone has proved that peace of mind is necessary to the human con- dition. In fact, in order to train an athlete to the peak of con- dition he must be stressed. We train by overloading. I believe the same condition holds for the mind. Naturally, we all know that if we constantly over-load either the mind or the body you eventually go stale, but I do not believe any of us in this room are in that danger. If you are interested in this theory of mine we can speak about it some other time, perhaps over some beer. Link: Do you think it is a teacher's responsibility to make an attempt to deal with his students on a personal level? Continued on Page 154 'F' ... pa mf, G ' - Ulf '-5' I' --Q? Qs , ' E 4 Q lj y,'4'f i " ' , fl , M rl Q 3 ,4 i,f5,m"z??w w '- Q4, ' ,,,- :E :f ,f A Q ' ., "" 1 4"" A Q Q- , ? ,,, f ' 2 :e ww MM, , ,.., : Y , A vp 5 I H -2 ,M ...s Q A . x 1 ' A 15- 'f ' A i f Qi . - V 1 - 4 3 , - 4? WZ 1 5 . ., 4 A I ' -.,, -ff ,- A ' f Q -V' . , ' W Y . - Z5 . , S ' "I, V' Y. .. - F X ' A, I z 1 If ff" " ,Q V 5, ,. 3 5 'agjg . - ' .L W M". , ' "',h3., , , . wi K' ' ngw , V .3 My WB ,.-WZ. -f "' 1 ' Kgfgy: . xl, ,mu If W, 4 AMW' AW, A4 if f? CHEMISTRY AND CHEMICAL ENGINEERING Edmund R. Malinowski 'N 5x . Rolf Steinman Recipient Of Freygang Teaching Award SIUFIU IQLPM 53851 0-., if 3 few, 2 www W l3I Sw G. J. Herskowitz -rf' at 2 , AK T. Kobylarz P. Chirlian Emil C. Neu f 'J' 'N' f, ,ff , ' if " , ' : . C. ueldmacher R nQ4' H. W. Phair E. Peskin bas, P ., 'f - .- Q .Q X ,-X, av-. ,N .,,,' ' V .,, Wm-'smug 4 gf 5 I f 32 .. , mu., , rg "" -I -I M . as l' Alfred C. Gilmore ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Robert C. Geldmacher 'I""NI A-n-ug,-. ., NW W -wg, X E - - ISM, I SF' Xu ' 'ii I bv .It Sf? , if 516.3 1" ' ' I sm,z.Hs' . Qi, , ... F: , :,,Aw, Wx , ' ' ' M ".,,u...llf'f:1'i.f?.5 I33 MANAGEMENT SCIENCE A iv All H Sp A IN MEMORIAM John W. Ballantine James M. White if fn X , x 33. 4 2 I. is F. J. Gaudet V. ,si . xy z NM. . -A., . Q Q . , . J. M. Johnson V . , Q ,r .X Q 4 X Pffgi-1' QF ' 1. X ,- X, ., ' xr igq WN- i."'G'x.13.'f v x F A t. Z yggfqw . tix., B6 Q N - - ' .. , -wifi, :I V gf! A . wg . v --i .sf . ' -Kjx M' 'M .RQ ,gfjet-. - 1' - ' 3 39933 . Q Q' . 422' x X, Q uf Y ' Q 'Rf' f - . ' .13 I A 5 . ., ,Nt JJ -. Q, 'jxjbgj ,: , a, ,iii-, 2 ..- wv- 1.-Q., ' I-'-.-ifntixwg 'wig - 5 I h. ,Ni V .' 4- 'x Q X v 'fu if x A . 'N 7' k :QPR ,, "5 L ggi-2-'H A 1 , Y - . 5., , ...: -.V 7 , :wa Q ' ' Y ' if .il Q , 5 J. J' 352 0 Q' .wx .Wm v 'vc- 9 fr.. Q fa g 'I ,A Q .. In 1 . . , vw' JZ .-1 J 53 ' ' -5: -.- f i 1.4:zs:2:s . N. N J. M. White . Ts, h aa 4 . . h ' X . X F. w Q ' Q I .. vi' 12? 4 fl Q, k .,:,iSi 'ff5fgg.f: - Q... x alias ' . Wa- ' Y h f . 1 ..' . ' 5,vv's3g?1 W, f 1-bv ,- "MEM n- . . f - . ,fs , -,x?1f3Q:gZ:K'4 "'fi.QQ.,x.:'Q':3x 'g.'.,,v h L 1' gf, ' ,lg .1 W. g35?1Q.,:...f3'5,21 ,Tk S. '02-ff , fn W . ar, . Jw ,Q tug- X 1 3 3 ,11 ' ' f ' Q' . Q. ' A .i f '33 A 'fffxz ' Av 9:5 ' 35? 3 ' ff' ' ' X " ,, via ,A Q35 M-,x 1 -..Q 12 ,. . . .- ,. -'V 1 :..w,vm.:. . . . VV. Cleveland Arthur Lesser, Jr Richard D. Humphrey lHeadJ Silvio R. Laccetti al I -2 , -1 W. F. Ondrick S. R. Laccetti M. Kasten R. J. Packard J. Goldberg M. Bauar H. Dorn B. Milicia J. Suzansky John F. Richardson L it ",g.' gk 21 ,Q s at L? mv 'Nami rm .WSF ' ,ff , -s--L. r . --v .- L. , mv-vb nu- S 'W .gnu-pq-,U mg: ' - . -... X... , , eu- .rf , , . , , . f' 'fx ag' A T' gnu. I .,. N WFSW' gf " is ...Q 1' XX 1 .S ,AEQAQS Q A E I , 5, L f MATH P. Willig 9 ? . 1' J. Crabtree 3.-1 fy M .521 52: , ,r x:,J.g ,. -I , Q af , 4 , , ,..,.4 -51:9 " -Q V Kg' x ' A, , J. Harris R. Pinkham D. Patterson ,A,. , ,,,, A .,4, A 1 R. Gilman : Ainsley H. Diamond 51552 Roger S. Pinkham in R. Fien .J C 'Yun lKs he ,a,,L... ...Qxqgtil -Q' , f ,.al"'9 ff fu . nn' '. M . .kg Elizabeth Menge fSec.J and Prof. Sant-a Pietro Lawrence E. Levine G. Michalec H. Yogoda H. Alexander 3 5.4: r ' 5.3 C. Pecker H. Woodhouse E- Bales L. Kurylko ,- 3 f . .g'ff-'W-f -. ,, Q A Q- ix B. Livingston .f. fa ' 2 f' . NN "gy,-giair., 3301 .mm M.. Ave'+i'W's'a! " 1 A if -" Q .awww K '11 efff QQ 5 P 1 S I fgffff 1 j if ff'r" fi ,, v ""'q"'9Nwm0.ML KX Y-4 fx 2 ? ve.'!fa's'5Q'f' ...wisgvivigga X','I'IfffQ2Q A ., :V ..:44H J.. J, . -, l ,mpg-,Lo ,mn 4 - :ff QQ? 4- , 5 , I46 Myron L. Cohen mwah George R. Nice Sidney F. Borg Richard J. Nickerson Rolf Weil METALLURGY WK '-n..,,,,nmh. L gg. .?3?-ami! . 'H :Q "W"?'5?1fif34Q2i5f1' 41 I Q50-5 -1 2 wr, ' 'fzzirk f' 1. Milton Ohring Q 2 5 x a. 5 sf E f Theodore Gela 2 'ff Q wwviwfs Alfred Bornemann Cedric L. Chandler E is Captain M. Rulleley AERGSPACE STUDIES Captain Lee V. Fritze Q x X X xx it X X A e N x X N X 3 N W Qx. x. Aw K hx ,A -is Nm W M-f wk, ,H - W 145 ' 3 NN' ' af Q - x. -- ,FH Wi' I ,V ,W il, ,r-I-iz? lv .M ' 9. -V ., .,' ,mn ,ffm ,K ,, -, Sv ' f-.hm ,gpg 3, ' fx x 16 1 W. ffl-fi w X J I . 1 if ai W, U n 1 7, 5 PHYSICAL EDUCATION Irvin P. Seymour I A5-' fr Mg Coach Kirmss Rudolf Voigt and Coach Singer Student-Teocher Relotions fuuntinuezl from p. IZTI Pollara: No, I do not feel that it's implicit in the teaching function to deal with students on a personal level. It does not mean that one doesn't take a human interest in his fellow man. What I do mean, however, is that simply because a professor is expert in thermodynamics or in quantum mechanics, that does not make him automatically expert in resolving other peoples' prob- lems. If a student by his own choice seeks me out, and of his own volition speaks to me of his pers-onal problems, then ob- viously, as a human being I will take an interest in helping him, but I do not believe that it is my responsibility as a teacher. I do not think it amiss to say that I have some knotty problems of my own which I am presently working on. The probability that I will resolve them is rather low, but I do hope that I have some years left in which to untangle them. Link: Do you like the idea of a student review board and the faculty evaluation. Pollara: We're talking about two different ideas. Faculty evalua- tion on what? ful of the consequences of their actions, that goes for stu- dents as well as professors, furthermore, people who have an education such as yours know that simply by voting and taking averages you don't necessarily arrive at the truth. For example, if you want to kill a bird that is sitting on a fence you can't take one shot six inches to the right of him and another six inches to the left of him, then take an average and consider the bird dead. Nor can this institute or any other institute afford to chop and cut every time the students decide to vote. It is an unhappy fact that we can't get rid of distasteful parts of life simply by voting and legislating. I understand that one of our U. S. senators introduced a bill to round off pi to an even three. He was tired of all the little children in his state having to use the cumbersome 31416. To my mind teacher evaluation would add another weeping wall to the many that already exist on the campus. I certainly agree that there are some student and some professors who have difficult and perhaps and even unresolvable problems. They certainly need help. Perhaps, pro- fessional help. Nevertheless, we must be careful not to have an excess of professional listeners and professional consolers among us. I know people who unless they are consoling someone are very unhappy. They are miserable unless they are com- miserating with someone. At times one must invent fictitious problems for them to solve in order to cheer them up. These people should be avoided like the plague. By the same token, we must not invent devices and procedures that would increase the natural abundance of bitching circles. It is my personal opinion that we have sufficient faculty committees, student com- mittees, student secret societies subterranean channels. I don't think that many more of these devices would do us very much good. Link: Well, they are going to evaluate on teaching ability. L' kg W ld h d Pollara: On teaching ability? I do not think that teachers can be ordered or characterized on their teaching ability. You must appreciate that what may be an acceptable teacher to an excel- lent student, may be a poor teacher for a dull student. I am not so much concerned with so-called teacher evaluation, but I do feel that students must have a method or a procedure for letting it be known when they feel that a teacher, a particular teacher, is ineffectual. I really do feel that students can in a rough and ready manner classify professors in two large cate- gories. We should not be overly concerned with the fine struc- ture. Nevertheless, I do agree that when students find a particu- lar professor to be ineffectual or antagonistic, or offensive they are well in their rights in making their feelings known. Further- more, I feel that those in authority are obligated to investigate and to consider the students' complaints and steps must definite- ly be taken to resolve the difficulty. It takes a great deal of ex- perience and wisdom to resolve these difficulties. I believe, how- ever, that most students are not aware that these procedures are constantly operative. I sincerely do not feel that teacher evaluation as is generally interpreted would do very much to solve this difficult and intricate problem. Link: But take this over a large number of students, can't you tell in general which professors have the ability to induce large numbers of students to learn? Pollara: I see that you are still driving at the problem of teacher evaluation. Well, I agree that many people can agree in a qualitative sense, but I repeat what I said before. It is not important to classify professors which the students consider good, what is important is to obtain relief from professors which students consider ineffectual. There are better ways than teacher evaluation in the accepted sense for doing this. You seem to forget the teacher evaluation is an ill defined tool with many edges. In the hands of the innocent or the malicious many people can get hurt and they all may not be professors. Now responsible people have to be care- in ou you agree t at the a ministration tries to pass the buck and for this reason they don't do very much good? Pollara: Well, they become ineffectual because they dislocate responsibility. Responsibility and power should be located in the same body. Furthermore, they create a false sense of democ- racy. In my mind democracy does not have as its final goal getting everyone involved in busy work. Furthermore, many of these committees and organizations create more problems than they solve. It is a part of wisdom to know which problems need to be attacked vigorously and which problems should be ig- nored, because some problems will disappear on their own. If we insist on verbalizing and formulizing every petty annoyance we get ourselves into arguing how many angels can dance on the head of a pin. When a great number of people have to live together and work together for a common cause, we don't have to turn petty annoyances into obsessions. Link: Getting back to your statement you said that course evalua- tion would prove helpful in improving a course. To my knowl- edge there are no teaching courses required before a man can teach at Stevens. Couldn't teacher evaluation, as feedback, im- prove a person's teaching? Pollara: Yes, I said that course evaluation could possibly help an instructor improve his course. You don't seem to differentiate between course evaluation and teacher evaluation, whereas, I do. If a professor receives from each student a one page essay relative to his course, I think that it could be of some use. This is extremely different than having students respond to standard questions on a standard form relative to the professor's teach- ing ability, by the way, do you think you would find more so called good teachers in a teacher's college than you find in an institute such as ours. Link: I don't know. Well, if they're not, there must be billions of dollars being wasted each year. Pollara: In fact, there is absolutely no doubt about it. The govern- ment and its agencies keep sending these teachers to us. Link: For what? Pollara: To learn! Link: To learn what? Pollara: To learn material because they learned all about teaching. Link: Isn't it a farce, in order to be a good teacher a person must know how to communicate the material as well as know the material. Pollara: Generally, if you know the material, that is if you know its internal structure and connections, furthermore, if you know how it's connected to other material, you won't have too much trouble communicating it. How you communicate is largely a matter of style and personality. Link: I think communication is a large part of teaching. Pollara: What does communication mean to you? Link: Communication is more than just putting the material on the board. Pollara: There are certain words- which receive such hard usage in our daily conversation that their meaning wears out. There was a time when a word dialogue had a rather definite mean- ing. Now fa daysj it means that every jackass and his sister has the right to make you part of his captive audience. The concept inherent in the work ecology has already been stretched to include garbage collection soon it will include bad breath and halitosis and someone will try to advertise mouth washes on the head of it. As to communications I personally feel we have too damn much of it as it is. Look at the top of my desk. It is constantly cluttered with communications. I need an assistant to do my thinking for me which I spend most of my time com- municating. This as you probably know is a simian world, mostly filled with chatter. Link: When a professor puts a formula on the board, a student says he doesn't understand what this formula means. How does a professor get across to the student what this for- mula means? Is it through personality? Pollara: Mostly formulas are mnemonic devices to summarize a long chain of reasoning. I hardly think that professors put for- mulas on the board and then proceed to explain their meanings to students. Please do not minimize the effect of personality in the relationship between student and professor. When a student complains that he does not understand, a mature professor quickly, by virtue of his experience, assesses the nature of the complaint. The complaint may be valid or fictitious, it may be calculated to waste time. There are many, many reasons for saying that you don't understand. Most of the time the professor will assume that the complaint is justified. He then must assess whether the misunderstanding or the lack of understanding is due to his own presentation or has its origin in your previous state of knowledge. At that point he must decide as to whether to repeat the argument or reroute his chain of reasoning. He may alternatively decide to keep you in abeyance for the benefit of the remainder of the class. It is a very complicated process and each professor has his own style and attitudes. Please re- member, however, that often his style and attitudes depends on the nature of the class. I do agree that under the constant pounding of the belligerent class a young instructor not alto- gether sure of himself can become bellicose. It is not uncommon when a class has a young instructor on the run that everyone loses his sense of humor. Link: Those are generally the professors that don't know what they are talking about. Professor fagrees with Al's statementj Pollara: Even when a professor knows what he's talking about he might find occasion for getting firm. Every once in a while several students in a class decide that they want to test the strength of their horns. I find nothing essentially wrong with this attitude, in fact, in the hands of a good ,professor it can have some good beneficial aspects. However, the classroom can- not constantly be an arena with most of the students as spec- tators, but I do agree it should not be a funeral parlor either. Link: That sense comes through experience. Pollara: Yes, it's a matter of the interaction of experience and personality. For better or for worse it constantly evolves as the years go on. Fortunately, I have never or seldom been in a mongoose-cobra situation relative to my class. I've enjoyed this interview. Is this an example of what you mean by student-teacher interaction? PHYSICS E. L. Koller G. L. Yevick G. M. Rothberg R. Schiller J. G. Daunt 1 ,N . Salwen H J. L. Anderson H. W. Meissner S. Taylor G. Schmidt W. E. Carr mae.- ff 1 Harold Salwen .iiqtgs , , "'c:g 1 , 1 . .. . f . ' . -ra . ff. W K1-.xv vw, ,f X .- ,J -1 '.,m,5Qw,iS'y-NA, vggg't ,,,,wv1?,k W A,QQ,c,f evra gp., Ks,1'-A-'wj. . " ,fx 'Q --f 7 ez-f f -i 164-ai,QQ-'f5?1i,vg'fif' r "vw , Na av - ' 4 T' gyxi-igui 1 :ffl e 1 'ff C X ' , .9x ..4, xawsx ,,,.. . cm ex . sv . . g,.,,.. 'Mi 433' I Q. Q- Q 1 E 7 111 '- -' '- - A .r -L," 317. , , , , ',, 3' : - : . ,lim 3' 'FS' -44,-'gi 'fjrj - 31 " .,: , .Q . 1 .' 'im ' -2:51 U -,-aEwe:.s23Ni f"tix . QW NV n3i2w-"lam-:H - .. is afvm - ' Q 1 .- . ,F f - f ' P , '- 25.1, V - wg A .,Mf:fx,Q:,z. .f gb 5-if ., . 51-4 . ,iv img 2MG!i,mviA,,5.,?,.wH:,,?,,,,, if MQ5v3,,,:Q, , i,ag,S:,,: .L , yn,-V - "-. ' -':.,.' : x " , -'1 ,. V . - xl- fr:--'Fi kitzw-, V-':4,f4' xf vi! 'v , 14 ,. fi, 9 1 L xwlvxgrigxw-' '- i f-iwggf 5 i W4 - ':.:-ffw, ,4 A , A 5 ' v J Hlyfrhf' --2gsw:.ef'.iI' wr, ,i.,-i'aQz- :qi . f,w?3!f- x ii! .,. we V ml f- ,www ABQY-ggi?.-f::wgf-z1f'5'-1-A-+56-s'.--1:5-wr.,.2,gp3:35w,gf-f,z::y -w,.Gg1QxA: v. - 1 . S -A 1 V f u4G5gjwf"' George J. Yevick W4 K- ams.--., ,..x..,,, . .. Winston H. Bostick I. Richard Lapidus we ,MXH wwf. ' W4 '41 W W, J L.. 2 r ' ' A Jgxiy,L,,,gg L' 2, QW game ' gy , , C ,g-4' V, 'EQQQV M., ,V 1.5 X MJHYQ sf' , :MW . v if 1 5351 my ' ' w g,:,.',,,,,-,Q A Tiff ' A, ' Q W, ' ,A -vQ:.ffQfJ? ' 2 , ff ff X, ,i ,, 3 W '71 8 7.64 V' ""--.. ,nJm51,,, aw, Q xi? M I gafjymgll ff 'S , xx Hugh W. Byfield I 60 George ,awww George J. 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'f 4 Twig ' Kg iifwfm f 1 F fgigla 79' 1, 7' P' ' V, - ' Q 0 f 2 3 .I I :F ' 1 ' , . 2 .61 HW " we ,WM :f2f2f1+'fi+gA 1 'f'E'7'fli!,' . 2+ 1 A 'Z 1' 1 v -pf ' V , EW N :piggy 44+ 4j Q Y WBWLV f r www Li f ,L ,.n ,U .4 1.--n-mu. lu xnxx F ,um 'il .--uuvnnnm ummm -mu- xxl tix tiiax A 5 ..,,4f-f R ,W Q-,-.., -QQ "K an .,.., .Q ,M V :11:. :f f L B ' 'ww U A Yr- ,W nw 1 ' v . M ww .Q 'Q 1 K+ , L ,,, .ms . P N A .1 A 3 W8 '15 J' A- I , .. X k v.,,f.,. A ,, 6 1 s if , ,W n,,g,w,,,?, ' 1 1 . 6 , x " ' " 'W' A . - 'ew -' - X L W Q l R ' J 24 R, W Q H, ar 14 ' xv u' up li S Q .gy ww . M. E' H z f ' 1 sw: 1 I 5 P 4 ' y . P 'E M ,, ,,, I w 1' " ,. K, .wi Z: ,V Im . f W v W 6, Wm Ex, A AWA ,, ' Ma w , ju ww: -bg 1 1 " ' f' 4 V ,. an :L X QB! W "M -41:1 H' .- X M' . I , 'ww , W- , i Xa I, Eff! ' adimpwf f' M d'4W5!'e?Xf R52 F l SPO RTS 'Q 'TN iw A 1, Q 'L " ' In the early days of Stevens, Hoboken principal athletic playground for youths and men of the Metropolitan Area. The ds, situated along the Hudson, north of 11th Street, attracted players and follow in great numbers. ' This was the home of big time baseball, both professional and amateur, and for several years, the site of the final football games of "The Big Three." The nearby "St. George Cricket Grounds," besides attracting devotees of that sport, provided room for track and field games, tennis, football, and lacrosse. It is understandable then, eh ironment as well as the exuberance of youth should stim- ulate activities in athletics Baseball, started prior to by football that year, and by the Ste- also in 1878. The Stevens vens Institute Rowing Association, ting Athletic Association organized the in 1874 and continued through many years, the Spring affairs consisted of various tests of skill and strength such ing, throwing, base- ball and lacrosse ball, similar to our present One can imagine with all this activity, the and baseball teams fin 1873 Stevens had 75 men from which to soon burst. In 1877 the present auditorium was fashic et Grounds," were improved and we were off with new impetus Lack of an instructor, interest, and sul in 1880, while lack of competition in its class, resulted in the end Athletics continued to be relatively vigo deavors included the formation in 1882 of the Stevens Yacht and of which enjoyed intermittent activity during the next Team was organized, of the was also gaining a sport that has fitted the capabi some attention in an informal and the records Meanwhile, baseball and f supported show S ore than able ong the while fur- Har- game, when V tn- 4, W. once famous Significant is the account of one Y. on the students time and the rigors and the Athletics had opportunities therefore to flourish. ticularly in football, also seemed to keep the In the eighteen nineties after a brief and activities all in 1889, a Gun Club in 1892, a Club in 1897, and a Golf Club in 1899, Athletic endeavors. The famous "M suit of intercollegiate honors. During this period, Stevens Lacrosse, and several championship quests the eighties, but budget balancing able to allot only meager the themselves to provide out of town games. In baseball was abandoned as a varsity sport. Two highlights of interest marked this anywhere to throw to bases without remc goal net, universally adoptedshortly th Squad members Were under many A at fencing, Bowling and Canoe Club D in 189 of later decades. by opponents visited, par- s budget in fair balance. 5, a Hockey Team and Equestrian keeping up with the times in the scope of its engendered the formation of track teams and pur- with ons 'tip teams in 1892, and 1894, d dn about as described in S.A.A. found itself upon the players traveling expenses to play won were excellent. In 1894 was the first baseball catcher Scott '98 invented the Lacrosse l more vigorous curriculum being uniforms be donned at one's introduced. Scant facilities at the "Field House," almost required abode, thence to the Cricket Club grounds, 1 Before the turn of the century, the paid Captains arranged the teams, all in addition The first decade of the twen cen coaches became the rule for both football almost d the and back again after practice. own to Stevens' teams. The of both, individuals, and standing. condition. Paid developed con even tho' sidering the facilities available. The "National Game," would no l not achieving, at once, the rank of either of the other sports, our good accounts of themselves, and built were onf indefinite continu football, We continued to and fought 9 . Q 5 2 -sa I In the year 1907, Castle Point Field and Field House was opened, marking the first big step in the assembling of an athletic "plant" Interest surely was at its height at this time and the g eqj sponse of the students was salutary. . I m 1 . . With our formei t1ad1t1 mpt W was d l if "L orphk took phce in Stev ti ai tment ogPhys1cal withou 5 wa Wulf? P conducting athleti The class ente set-up enabled m mitted a Stevens invasio the last of which has fully survive the or hn A Davis tc branches, and e opponents "graduating," from our "class," a determined the "warm up," role in the early football games by ll competition. the records achieved. In lacrosse we maintained a high Baseball also continued to enjoy fair succe vvhile .ti . 1 cs. The Hall Igalker Gyninasigiim esta hedf placinglour coaching on a a crewf' of excellent way.i A athletic talent and the new and swimming pool, per- goal line an? pered, and football achieved unpre d ented the 1919 team finishing the seaso ndefeated, unitedi and Basketball team likewise was u f ated and untied. Many changes took place in th enjoying continuous interest able part being the troun Baseball was very Basketball te Mtwenti es, with and tennis Lacrosse under 1ned Oxfo od and ely ful season. Sport in this decade had its cons largely as a safety measure. Serious accidents and conditioning was the plwficipal cause for wrestling and swimming teams. ff? ,. Later, informal cross count runnin ,aqld installed as a Varsity Slpdit in 1929, and ' M .Y-V 3 ural rules con team from popular, a not- England in 1926. e teams on the field. in 1928 29 very its pros. Football f bolished ppi Qin 1924, to lack of time t"' IQB Lg, W The same eriod, arked the nag .,-V i fwn? training M 'CIW success. Teams of championship caliber were If ' , - I 4 a rnmfan. A 4 The maintenance of the high standards and periods inlpaseball, . , It also continued during the thirties. Greater Qtu 5 . and informal competitions gave el ' 'ln cipation in V as in . I by the Athletic Department. T , 4 of its we 4 6 5 fl Nw "With our team upon our shoulders, we'l1 march the town around Cheering again for dear old Stevens With a band in front a-playing, we'll make the streets resound Cheering again for dear old Stevens. O' Stevens forever! Hurray boys hurray! Up with our banner, Bright Red and Gray, While we rally round the team boys, rally once again Cheering again for dear old Stevens." Stute Nov. 10, 1905 'W iw We if vez A file .".,, " ld: ,re 'YH it pw M-'tif' 1 . g jgggaazqffl Su. A in 'Hamill 'Wat .wil .L lf' l .fundjne fl 4 ' " 'A 'VH , f, Q9 1 M L1 l82 N 5 i m - g wa.. 415 mx - ',A 11, -V-f.f-' Y 4 4. ,fl W sl' Q? iii . . .-13 f 5 . ' '32 A " " " " W, 2 . , .3 ' . 1 H 21 Efv '- -'ff We 2 : Q 'sr '. C.: ,f 3, :- A 'A ' ', . '- ' nw I 1 , ir G tp tw v-I' -my FOOTBALL AT STEVENS? ?'? Football was started at Stevens in 1873. From the very start our teams proved them- selves by beating many of the best teams in the country. We played Yale, Princeton, Co- lumbia, Harvard, Cornell, West Point, Dartmouth and Seton Hall. In 1885 Stevens beat C.C.N.Y. by a score of 162-0. This was the highest recorded score in football history. Stevens reached a peak in football when it put together three undefeated teams during a four year period. These undefeated teams were 1917, 1918, and 1920. The season of 1919 will perhaps be the best remembered because our team was not only undefeated but untied and no team crossed our goal line the entire season. Another first at Stevens was the use of the famous "flying wedge" which is now illegal in football today because of injuries incurred during its execution. Who else but Tech could come up with the flying wedge? The student body suffered a great misfortune in June, 1925, at which time football was abolished as an intercollegiate sport at Stevens by action of the President and Board of Trustees of the Institute. At that time the following statement was given out: "The authorities of Stevens Institute of Technology, after careful study and considera- tion of all the circumstances necessarily involved have decided finally that intercollegiate football must be abandoned by the Institute's students. This decision is due to the changes in football caused by the adoption of 'open play.' "This change in the nature of the game has, with us, resulted in a large increase in the number of injuries to the players, a number of these injuries being of such a serious character as to threaten fatal results . . . ". . . It maybe here explained that all our students follow one full, fundamental course in Engineering . . . This program offers no opportunity for adjusting the course of study to the requirements of intercollegiate athletics and particularly to the extreme demands of 'open play football! " ,J, Q fr.: , Q. , 4 ef , 1 2 v 1 shuvfww' Well, Well, Well ! Oh! Stevens Tech. You'll get it in the neck, When We march on the field. We'l1 Win the day With fast and snappy play, To the scarlet again you'1l yieldg We'll smash your line, and run your ends, You'd better fade away. 1 For Rutgers songs and Rutgers cheers Will sound your funeral lay.-Rutgers Targum. Q Q Y ii ri " R. I ,Q x db won A s W, it N . - i 00 , .www s Q . 'Q sQ,0x?,,JQA i x i - I85 - g .Y .f Y J, . ru "T , , . . 1 -.. 4 ."1- ' ,. A ' . ' v' ' ' - ' 1 .--il, - , 1 , ...w . 1 , ' 1 V 7-K , ,D A . 4 . ',f,nr' A. 5, e ,f f . . , . ,--4 L, -. s-3. , ,. , - ,1-as X, r . exft - . . . A A . g. '- HISTORY OF SOCCER Soccer was installed as a varsity sport at Stevens in 1929. In 1931 the Athletic Council elevated soccer to the status of a major sport. It was ex- pected that it would be a long time before Stevens would turn out a respect- able team. Only three years later in 1932 our team went undefeated and surprised opponent after opponent. The following season the team started rebuilding but still maintained a good record. The season of 1934 and 1935 mark the high point in Stevens athletic his- tory. The soccer team recorded 15 straight victories, many of these shut- outs, and was rated one of the top teams in the nation. During this time Stevens had its first All-American-center forward Henry Wiegers '36, Coach Misar was with the team from the very beginning and to him goes much of the credit for our teams great records. qw CA 'x JQXN E xsxi SN MA sx X x m msgx ik vim... rs'- V' Q. we gg -xii? xx N x km 'TATG' .. , givin 21.Qsj13x- ' . ., ,-'AN ff ,ei-:"'iii ' 4-6 .x,'. '-f'fe .A X J- , 5 +52 -"- "Q YW N - 5:5331-fin . ' f ' ?f1':J3IE":?2-+ - A-J'ggLf ', -,...:..,g:.'?-1-Aw If 1 A' ' Q...-.1 fbvg -. , :W 1,-,W ,Q gg gf, X is , Lax NN VG WS!! .X .. A This season Tech won 2, lost 8, and tied 1. However five of the losses were by only one goal, one of those games in overtime. The finest game our team had all season was against the 9663 ranked school in the east, Drew. Stevens was winning at half-time 1-0, but Drew managed to come back and win 2-1. This gave them a record of 12-0 for the seasong another noticeable fact is that Tech's defense held Drew to only 2 goals, the least they scored all season. Tech's performance in this game was best described by one of Drew's players, who said, "We're 43 and Tech has a bad record, but for 2 quarters, I thought we were playing the 4661 team in the nation.' " With only 2 players leaving and several good freshmen, Coach Singer is looking for another team that will always do its best to give a good performance and come out on the winning side. ,V MMM - q .E X lj-:fi 1 Ai 2 ' - F115 : , - N W -. 1 -ff 1 ffieff ,. .. ' '- 1 , 2. I-v: . gi1'f!iR'gf"k,: ' ' uv w -J. ..-,. ....,.-Rm.: EY, . ,,,,,,,,, 46,6 Q - b ' r-.-z-.vffv 1 1.-:.:-- .-5 Q42 NWN' .,,. 'Q . ' r Swim ff 1--. 1 ,Q --we Q ii ' ' ar ,F--. 1 f:'3 -'-v f' 1 ,1- . z 1-R+' Q.,-X-'-2, --wXwEv" 189, if , -F451 - N F4555 9 -F.":.6fAE1 'Jena' 4 . '- ' +"QiQ'?2r?N4i5..g,, 1 v , 5: Q 'Q!Yf.f 'f"'3.'2- 2 .,.-' .g....:1 '- . Q "' - - mv siiwsii, ,N f Q' '- 'i ' ,, .- we-Z V 'N . ' 1- szs.-.:' 1 A" ' "j,,f+1 1 5 Y , A. ,-.wfhljlgf ' -.' . .f4.,-fs',5:L:yg- iig?':'f1'Rf2-j:'?""' Q , - ,,2:fiY5f?ff:5 1 Z-if-i.'7i-'.": 5534 -i.-rung' .- -- se. 4 f f 1 'Z ' ' ' f f 5 ' ' .1-2' - K - .N - , gl-qv, gf by 1 1 W V- ' , ak....gg0R.- . X- ., , . , V: x' g.i i 1 '-'e'. . ,.Z,.- "rif'iQ?1g7 gg Q Q , 5fi'1f 'kffi ' ' 'YQ ,- A' '- . Q ' - ' 5' in ...... y-,J , ,, 1 -1 W' sf - gf 7 , . er' . ' ' I f,4vfs ' vw , ffriifl' 2 , l s . , x, . k MQW. . , -45.-'42-f1f,:,,E1" il Q V Nw, Q My , . 1- 4 my J: gigagiaizgjsuv., .,.., . , , HW' viiiif' "' 1'5" ' W .N ff fMffaff1'f 'JS Coach John "Red" Lyon's basketball team enjoyed .its finest season in four years. Led by the backcourt of Art Keltos C19 points per game averagej and Jamey Burns K6 ppg.J and the re- bounding trio of Art Durham C11 ppg, 12 rebounds pg.J, Ron West, and captain Dave Tanis, the team came up with four vic- tories against eleven defeats. A strong bench including sophomores Bob Davies, Dave Baden, and Jack Kessler did a great job in back- ing up the starting five. High points in the season included ia 74-72 double overtime victory over Brooklyn Poly in the season's opener and a 72-49 drubbing over New York Maritime. Tech also surprised everyone by taking second place in the NCE Christmas tournament. With all but two of this year's team returning and the addition of Tom Cress, this year's leading freshman scorer with a 25 point average, next season looks even better. A 4' A 4 C 6 H' Z . , I ,- ' 1, 1 1 Q v Q, 1 41 iff ffl: kg il Jilifsf' M W4 94 if 3,9 5, 9 f"?'f'J.fgi' fl ?4 vi .,',':f'-?',.'Qw v if is ' , 1 ll H '-.'-X565 '-X' Y vig 7 4 3 4 ' Q jfs: .. 1. ,s l W 'W'--, A ',,1 Q s f 'P Q 2 1' Q 1 2 "' 4. X ' , 'if' Y. 'X , ,X ,. ,Q ,Q " 'K ., ,A 5 'M , e w .4 i'v"if,3"f. if' '1 gmtwgtgi , .. I., r 4 mf 'Mt - X X ff X-f , , f - . - ., K' vs' .. 'rv A , H -A ,. . Wye 'f,:J"f " 'S ' ' . xv ' " 708' , !',f'j"': 4' 2 . A . . , . as, ,K Q Q wx N' K WAN W w . f ear 'Af iw 'S 1 Q ., firm 1 9, V z, Zxy, -3:4 ' 9' fa: x . .ir .rg Wu, 4 .4 Mk. ,Q gd 'rc v ,HA KM - -1 my 1 - vu, " ' ' , ,AK V 4 MK' ' The first basketball team at Stevens was the class team in 1906. They only played high schools and the Y.M.C.A. Varsity basketball started With the opening of Walker Gym in 1916. The very next season, 1917, the team went unde- feated and untied, a remarkable feat for a team only 1 year old. During the late 1920's Tech reached its basketball height with a 16-2 record in 1926 and a 12-1 record in 1928-29. Tech only lost to N.Y.U. that season which gave the basketball team a .93 rating in intercollegiate play. This rating was the second highest in the country. Imagine Tech being ranked 9642 . . . ?'? 5 i 5 l92 ,.,,w., ...Mnvanunwm 4,,,,q. ,W-ff: NW' W .. ,V ,,,, ,T A "M -an , I v' -'au V , I 6 I M V ,.,agw-14.-lvl. ', 5 f , . X M ,,,Y,W,,3f.-, H, 5, v-V, V: . ,Q f A . f , . ,f , , W , ,a , WW ff ? 4-Q 'W ' 14" ' 1 222' f ij: 'lg 'wg 4 If Y, ""M faq, , L A ' 'TIT 'W I ' ' in' a A ' "" ' ' ' ' ',Z"v -',f.,f- - - , ' A . , , ,. . - 54, , 4 4, . 1 -V . ,-JM' Sf W2 , "ef-gf: ' Q ag A ,jj A ' Y qflgfe, V ' . 4Q,,f,'w.',w 1.2 ' ' ' ' I f ' ' wf..,,' f a wk' -T ' 'M -- ' Af 'H' A w""' - V Q 1V f - 1 , 14 , 1 FENCING AT STEVENS Compared to such 'All-American' sports as football, basketball, and baseball fencing seems rather unorthodox. Yet it was through fencing that Tech athletes have achieved intercollegiate recognition, no doubt more recognition than some of the 'bigger' sports at Stevens. Nor is fencing a newcomer to this campusg a fencing club existed here as long ago as 1889. Though fencing instruction began in 1928, it was not until 1936 that Stevens entered fencing competition with various colleges and prep schools. As a matter of fact, the Tech- NCE fencing rivalry dates back this far, the results of the first two meets were 16-11 and 14-13, both in favor of Stevens. Official intercollegiate competition began in 1948. The record of the first season was: Stevens 19.5 Laffayette 17.5 Patterson State 16 Stevens 11 1 Drew 16 Stevens 11 Stevens 22 Cooper Union 5 """""""' Stevens 16 Jersey City State 11 3 wins, 2 losses From 1948 to 1955, Stevens had a not too impressive record of five winning seasons versus three losing seasons including the dubious distinction of being shut out in the 1953 season. However, out of the last fourteen seasons Stevens fencers have compiled the excel- lent record of thirteen winning seasons and one losing season. This big change in statistics seems to stem from the advent of Coach Cliff Kirmss, who finally enabled Tech fencing to establish itself. Since 1961 Coach Kirmss has been assisted by Mr. Emmet Wallach, a Tech graduate and a Middle Atlantic States All-Conference selection for three consecutive years. Not only have Coaches Kirmss and Wallach produced winning teams, but teams that are usually top contenders for the M.A.S.C. championship. Out of the past thirteen years the team has been Conference champ five times and runner-up six times. I94 w 'U VQZA' -..,' , ,, ,qw A WM, -23 V '. , 17y,'.,A- 1 7 .5 QT ,J Vx 1. 'fix ,. 432' Q - 2 J 'I-1' jjizglzf, , , .Q , ykgiz ' "f' M 4 .9-'fx' x 5 J f ' 3 ,j 3" 5"54i-if ww f A 4 ' : V 57 W V " , ff 5 'A ,M 5: , ' 'Q -.gfxgmi 527533 S' Q' 1: . V 4? 4 if i' , Q, fx, If 14 'Q za' ,W ' 'J I. . Y-, P77 51 Y ,Y cz-'ff 5 , , 4. f ' '-' W3 ,,.-- - , ,v,.W.', .3 ,,, ,,!p,. -1 -34, -.-5,4 , w K J. 4. 4 ,Www , 'll' 4 f , MJ g if J ff 1 H263 A yi' W .4 J' vu-rw Qin if M "NN-.. J?" A ,sf ....-..,.,, 'Sw-w,,,f' Q f 1 V .if rw: , . I I ' I s ' 'gg -4.-., - I96 NMS! sg "NM, N... 1, ,v-,,,, ,-. ,- ,..- -Q t jiin, ,,,,,,q,, .,.-,,,,,,.., .., iw is 'bl -2 J 1 W"3'52iz V.,:Q:vaNf-- x ' .af , E WY ' Q' .24 " Q 0 X 'Wim' Sm, -M' - H21 5 , flg . . M. :QF 1 my ':. , ' W... - "4 1, gg Coach Kirmss expected to equal or surpass last season's 8-2 record when the Stevens fencing squad opened its season on Dec. 10 against Pace. The largely veteran team most likely will challenge Temple again for the M.A.C. championship. Stevens will be counting on 13 lettermen and a small but fine corps of sophomores to carry the team through the season. In sabre the team will be led by co-captain Joe Pigott. Pigott was 17-9 in individual bouts last season in addition to being named to the All-Conference team. His fencing experience was also expanded by his participation in the N.C.A.A. championships last season. Juniors Cecil Kingsley and Bruce Lutz will back up Pigott. Kingsley was 12-9 last winter and Lutz finished with a record of 12-8. Epee seems to be as strong as sabre with senior co-captain John Royal appearing to be the mainstay of this weapon. Royal participated in the N.C.A.A. tournament as a sophomore and had a 14-9 record last year. Senior Frank Coulter expects to improve on his 14-5 performance of last year. Coulter was also named to the All-Conference team last season. Backing up Royal and Coulter will be junior Jeff Spahn who came on strong last season as a sophomore. Foil, a weapon which might prove to be a relative weak point, will be led by juniors Alan Wells and Herman Kunis. Senior John Lynch who looked exceptionally strong at the M.A.C. tournament last year while gaining all Conference honors 12nd teamj will be fighting Wells and Kunis for the top spot in this weapon. ,,.., . -.V wif Q4 ...Y 7,7 . M 'im' . 1 1 ' J. . :ii . - ' 11.1 ,,., +4 f Ralf ' gf '. A, ,,,: -if-? f 'I" ,,., ,l ,V "5021.!. f , 1 4 6 H 2 .J Vg' aw c -pf " Q . f - 1- a v "ir'1f ,. ,, xifr7?52:-455' 1 A "' 1, xr -1 -4-,gl-r , "" 4 Y .,w.wsw'nvvov""""" mmf" ,QQ ,we-1lP""' . 3 li M--.,,,,M.' ""'6mp,Q,3,f41w.A., . Q I98 Squash, although a "young" sport at Stevens, has matured extremely quickly. In its first season 41959-605, under Coaches Seymour and Misar, the team Won th-e championship of the Metropolitan Intercollegiate League with a 7-2 record. Coach Seymour's men again were champs in 1961-623 teams guided by Coach Partel won league titles in 63-64, 65-66 fundefeated season, 11-OJ, and 68-69. Opening the 69-70 season, the squash team held an impressive 80-22 record for almost an 807 winning figure. The 1970 season began slowly but took a big upswing following the semester break. The team then won three straight, including the most exciting match of the season, a come-from-behind victory over Fordham, and shut-outs over Wagner and Seton Hall. Jim Fischback led the team, playing No. 1 for most of the season. i -- --4 J- K A' ' I. M. ,--, x if-aw fm if---1 wx.-new ""'V""-v 5 gqrv- HISTORY OF LACROSSE To the Ojibway Indians it was known as Hbagattawayf' The Iroquois called it "tehontsihaheks." The French pro- nounced it "La Crosse." But no matter what the language, the sport had such a brutal reputation that it was de- scribed as legalized warfare. Fortunately few of the lethal aspects of the game have survived through the years. Lacrosse has long been established on the Stevens campus. As far back as 1885, Tech was competing against Lehigh, the New York Lacrosse Conference, and N.Y.U. By 1890, though intercollegiate lacrosse was barely in its infancy, the competition included such powerhouses as Johns Hopkins, Army, and Navy. As a matter of fact, Stev- ens presently possesses the longest uninterrupted schedule of lacrosse in the nation: 1885 through 1970, inclusive. Nor is longevity the only accomplishment Stevens has made in the game. It is said that a Techman invented the lacrosse net as it is today. Tech was National Intercollegiate Lacrosse champion twice: in 1917 with Lehigh, and in 1918 with Johns Hopkins. Stevens was also a charter member of the United States Intercollegiate Lacrosse Associa- tion QUSILAJ of which 81 colleges and universities are presently members. In 1963 Stevens and Lehigh were co- winners of the USILA Moore Trophy and the USILA Central Atlantic Division title. Stevens initiated the forma- tion of the Middle Atlantic States Conference Lacrosse League in 1964 of which Bucknell, Delaware, Dickinson, Drexel, Franklin Sz Marshall, Gettysburgh, Lafayette, Lebanon Valley, Lehigh, Muhlenburg, Stevens Swarthmore, and Western Maryland are members. Tech is also represented in the USILA Lacrosse Hall of Fame by Victor Star- zenski '59. A prime reason why Stevens has done well in the last few years lies in the experience of Coach Irwin "Buzz" Seymour. Over the past 19 years, Coach Seymour has brought Tech many winning seasons 411 out of 191 and has initiated plans such as the establishment of the MASC Lacrosse League. His professional capabilities have led him to become a member of the NCAA Lacrosse Rules Committee. ov . f W 4 Q"',f1"' A5152 U55 'ey-,5,,!if 3 4 ., wwf' 2, s , , ,W , Bm 1 N ...Q A, 'L Q 5 K e H 1 132,59 3 K Y! "4Xzf?4-2 5 N Qi iv" . X M , . Y b age 1 ' f '1v'j2, 2 Qi l um V 4 ft l' ,lv .ix 6 vw ' - 'W A A. at mm xii fa 1 M , s g L . v , , , V, ,. N. M, my mli' ,id ,ms H 'br' gh. 6 KH " ' -.:z u M ziaiuzf 1. 3' Q 41 K uni, , me ?.,,,tg,. , 5 my H' F ef', ,. vj , ,gh I . , Y, 1 Q' 1 3 3'-'W 'I N, , -1 , ' ' L Q 1 K 1 , rl-f"f"',Qef5,U . , 3 ff ,.,',g'-JM 3 +5Qww'f,4Q1. - , F wi is ,ax M Q. fir F 'sw i" 'V 'gvgxf ,!"siT A 4. 4.1 , y'i'f.,fv:Qxg un? 'S Q. vo r 0 ks., 'H,'L?vL": 2 tw 0+ ,K X. X. .1 bv? JI' vw" ,,.. , 'df . f 4 .f 1 M., ' in Q 1 . Ii an .Qfinfb . K '.. ., .was . . . f ""' , . A -H, .554-' ff'2-92121-frfrwwg ' ' 'A ' ' Vw" A' 'F .J,' " " , -- " D , - " Q10-,ff' -1 ' wir. ' Afiffffv if f ff 51' fy A .iff ' '- ' '- 1-W " ,. , . . 3' A . qu , , ' V. HISTORY OF BASEBALL Baseball on the Tech campus began as a club shortly after the founding of the In- stitute. The club's first season was played in 1876. Its early history was indeed a troublesome one, as the club was officially abolished as a representative sport on cam- pus in 1894. It wasn't, then, until 1905 that the club resumed, but from then on the future looked bright. The club attained varsity status the following ye-ar, in 1906, and went on to have many successful seasons. The history of the team was marked by two particularly outstanding players, both of which went on to play professional baseball. The class of 1920 had Ralph Carlson, and the class of 1949 had Andy Mathews. Mathews had interrupted his schooling to play pro ball and later returned to obtain his degree in 1949. The 1929 season was coach Misar's first of the thirty-two seasons which he served as the team's coach. He was followed in 1962 by coach Singer, and today the team is handled by coach Whittaker who has had the team now for three years. The 1969 team did not fare badly as they attained a six win and seven loss season. The 1970 team, having no seniors shows promise of an experienced team in the years to come. 5088 ,tx P ?'9itJ"'vW'gg dia! i n .f 'Qx x S' --4 ig .ff xg., , , 4 , . sf' uf 1.1 K tl JM,- Zan ,gm kvx LJ y ' wx ' , . . . , - ' . ,. I Thx W' , 2 W' -Qagf 'T' wa 40 3l.fs,y,4." , . ' ' ' f- 1'9" :Y H M ,fm A-K N Q X -J' 5- , '- f .A , g ,, X, 4 "Xl: g ' il 1, -,fn .gn ,,Q,f,.x , J Y ' , A - jg: W 2-,yi ,L 1, V ,ja - f K xy' Kgs, jf R 'N' 'f ,H wx 0 ,, v x v..- 1 45 wwf , ,- 5 4 . -1. , 6 , . 0 xr v . 4 . X3 . ,...,? Na. lail. 'PC , as v, up A -fi M' . , ,X u ffm rf o Q 1: R ,simu- new ? ' 8-ix I 'r " H Sy x8 . -3 . 5 'fx W, .J ,hs .X ' xr , ...K 35 Ax 'M-.-..,. '35 N .gym J , 5- ti. - - as 'fx Q 7 -' 1- fm ' V -Mx., F 3.5 ' 'Q :wg x fxj ' id Q" ' 9' Y , X , Q, z 'fftwidv . . -,Ng -it 'Wax .N . t. 1 'Nagar 4 .N fax., gf' 2 . f ,, 5 'Ni A .. Y "'3h...,N Q I . ,g, wx -- ,, ff- ..':1...fT?3P r-Xgy'-kiiif hex . 3 .V iijgygijmzg-x.,,,., V fi ' - .- -- 4 ,Q ., kmff' 'N-4... IK wi l .. 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' . - Ni 'r 1 the . tiff ' 2' :rm igjf-A -my ,' ,. .., Q ,, ,5+.,,5. , ,, F. fm- 5 ? i. wi 1 1-C, ' .-,Mix V' 12125 E? cs 2' . fwfr' ,, ,A f N' ff' ""-K-Jgi., . ' 'City-fl f 1 -..-, '- , ,F 'Q 3'--1-.",v' ' , av, W, D, - 'f x 3 'I' 1' Y'-xi lf? --1-ei' -'-Hd.-4 ff. Y f I "'E?5N5' lyafgvr gf: K. xi' .4 fu X P i W! ffl Jw 'Yi As 1. -ff' 2 ' 1 73 . , 9.41. j M-I -,'45"?-yM- . PHA ' if ' ff V' .V M Qmwm- J ' vp., :hr my W . Nh V- . +4.- -K 241.43 ' x. - ' 8" Wim "' " -W , J wx Q 1: 'NM N ws - be - W N, W. M M W-Q W. A 'B ,S Q my YS +1 if-4 Ki ,Q ff QW X W ,N as mx Q x W: I, mf 3 'Egg " Q, A K x LM' N Q. S X ev v ,X Q? X x Y V 'sn MK Q N N 1, f am ,sg A X x .5 x 5 Y 6 an , 5 I ., -im, 'a ' . I .X , M i w. S . 1 Xe I fl ,F 5 ... R . + 1 5 14, 3 ff ek eva v 4 ff .W Sq . XY: R 'gram ,M X lg A 1 . 'r K a , Wa .Q 1 ' " .4 3 4 Q Q -- VJ, W? mx w .M xv ' 1' ,, Q L ,. V , ------- , .N N, I . Y 1, ,., , . - f . ' 1 K. V -ff , . f'-rm xy -5 Y K ' YN w , Q 3 or 4 - ,L A I ,X ,A -' , 0 , 15683 sa xx E R is , Q YZ 5 W . J . .A 'Y . s 2 Q Q 5 f 3 X f K as Q ji? 45 A 4 i. w .5 ' 1 as hx X . I A. 5 ' 4 A hm? " n x s. s x' mg X M M n N ix, .1 K x f 5? Sm Q " 9. x ss K 4. . s Q Q . Q 4 N.. .hh , x Q 4 Q , X ,spy , .- pe.-., W ,.. 1 .ibn Y -b 5 WTTE mg , 1 x Y- ,X .. -v , vm W. -. ..--X M f ,gm aff 5 -0', 1 . K W A ,LJ ,,,. . ,AA .C T4 . 'en f gf. ,. Ye is 'S Y 4 40+ -, 7? , 1 if , ,:.,A X x K, V XL, IN . I "W 'Q' x 1 . ,ff 1 p K 41 , 7 1WMY.l,Bi, ,QW 51' , 3 f , . A ? 1' + ,. Anka . ..-v x R3 A , . A K V .Iii N . X g S., ,.. " u ww wt 3 -"N-w.f.'+f A W J ,Q if 3' 6 BEF' Vw ,X H- " 4 X, an f 1' ',.:f'i'T?1"i'5, '2f'sQg'1' 'W Af vwkm' 'Q-1WW'iQ'W'i 'Q NX! wx' A x , Mx Lk. FN if .awve'Swxff"'w-Wim-Q'we5f B tx,--3. 44-f f,x'ys-Leif-N30 HQ Wang - Hn. fi Q, - a ,X 46' S: - W, 5 af ,av -.. X I. av N, www, Q - " nw' ,. 1-'Q-1 ,J NA-. . - Arn, ,. 4 s .. ' A A ., 1 I ' ur 'i:'Q'fN, 1'iq2'Yb,,N,W A , ' ?E::""K"fwi" , . ,U ' fj'A--g. W' W . H M -A s . , 3- ntl. :.H,,i..' 'w'w MFT F R fi . 1 , N,.,,.u -- ,bw Q-,f .vw Q , f, ' M A ' , , We , V x--,wwf ... ,. gre' A N-3 - Q -H-3 -, X .fi new W V .af ' " Vw 'g wwf..-.:w.Qfg W ,',1',, .mf my ,K - -- ,pw r 9' - -4. x A w 2 1 K ' A , Y Xl 'YL' V324 9, J? ,, K Y x gg? ew. ig N 2, -.551-:Sz-f ., 'ig' if if 5, ,ynffk y ug Q, 39.534 . .'.1.,+ P f""'-'JW Mr Q 4" 'AV4 e + 4. 5: e .,1.,,4vx 4 fvfeixx G 4. ., f., , . HISTORY OF TENNIS The Stevens Tennis team was initiated in 1905 under the direction of former athletic director John Davis. The team did not fare well in its first matches, which were held on clay courts located on the site of the Pierce Building and Davis Dormitory. This trend continued until 1925 when Stevens won 6 of its 7 matches. From then on the team fluctuated between good and bad seasons until 1952 when Frank Partel became coach. That year they had a winning rec- ord of 8 and 5. Since then in his 17 years of coaching the team, they have had only 4 losing seasons and two fine records of 8 and 1 in 1964 and 8-1 in 1968. The team continues now to be a fine representative of Stevens in athletics. This year's team has already won a few matches and it is hopeful of another fine season. H:-' mv' 'X 5 A I 4 ,J ij. slay s Z. I' , 44 'ffii ' v f 1 , , -' turf'-'-N. s--:qs iyfzfsg, " v' Ffg igfifxf 1' ' -f:,:.a'v'f1'f ' ,-.,.:f.a, .Q .4 - gl- , 5 , 555557 aS,,j5:j3,gky: , ' 'w 1 I 1- . I -' g V :si.l':f ':-5' agar? .11 -f 2 -1'-.,. ff' z'Zf-"54i1"'5'vn4 - ,f l,. .l,s- fu- - , -,.l'5s1 sag! 1 ' Q 1 n ?AQ.-.L51 ' gl' L 3' 'Xxi 12 XIIRISUN. 'Vll'IYlflR. DXYIS. IIAKNSICN. GUl1l.ll I' 1 NSIQKLR ily Nl SRV! N YHY. BHIN1 N. Sll.Bl'lR. ill SH 1 ' , ,.. " 1 1 W-, L' Q , 2l2 X Xxx ,A . ,R fr My K yi Q5 si ,U if fx ffwS"V'Q 5 , 5 E 5, jg 'U lffL,,+N .iv 0 '9' ai' ? . ex 'E 1 1 Q 4-f' 'K 4 Ag ' Q' y 'fi' 5, 'H' mwifxx Q? ' - 3, Q Y-Nl. b U vufi' x ' Mix 'R 'W'..v..w M. . . 'x 'XI'-. -V i 1 .Ir ji X wxfgi- ,.1.wgQ 'Ri .. ' ' Y , X. x Q Q fffw fx - 4 ' . QR 3. XP!g'5."Qm -Qgmb xmiq. ri,..,m . x .V Q. .wx ixmf' .-1 sw Y ig-1 1- w . ,v ix vw' sri ',Qfl.Nv'M x " E Qu ., ir ' 0 .1 1- aww 'A fx T ' N 1. v xr ' L . K . S5?'Sf'?f101vn:iw . 1 .elf CQ ' ,, ,, " , rf 5.23 ' 'v15.f"QQf'39'. ' .. .' , K "' x .X xkxkix - 'K EJLQH: r 1.1 1 4-x F Y . X ' W - " ' 55- ju Fi' fim',5RXg,,Q+i-- -- , -K A " - + . -. ff 3 -. ., vi.. . .,. w, N X .Q xg- .Mr -nf HfZS'W"'f'.' '5 f'w-gk K X we-1 ww-f D-wc.. ..f..g+A . X v v x M , I f".if5 fgfyn igin. 11 1+ -di, Q Hifi, Q4 hw A - ' 'fro L -v .A M555 e f. , X , ff .5 X4 .Q -X 5 N .w N1 ,..g.,,:,. .jst 4, 1,4 A klftxm'-xi! x-+204 X.. ' 'YM X A. , -1- -,Q gf z. -' ' xxpsfi 1 ' 1, ,- gr- 4' "M 'fir ' ' zf. 'T - 2 "- ' , , . W6 . ya.. .,,- lx g W, p .J ' s :HQ Q 'um -3 s 4 'ws' x . Q N s-"X, ,ol xL,g,f.'5p,.-git. x X., s ',.mhqq5 Q' "'Jg,wX.. it it 9 .VF Q 3 -.uf . 34, Q, '-i,,,k.,wu,. A I x. X 'ws - .M ' ' s. mf. ,., i is . , . . X 5 Q 2 m ' ' xg v M119-.eff Q ull? x up ,, '16 wc' r W-1.-M -funk. ,,,,,,,mMw v , I ' ' '- if., b x -my ,.,, Mi, 1 , wr Q43 'mlmw f o Ozwzfoy film mow 1 ..l VN' A nl .N , FI' ,I- ,, Y' 1 fr: 'E Q , . . , 1. , .-JN 1 if 'WA ,N ' ,w J AF! . . 1 M- , f7f'l3"W nh' ' fm., 1 Il' " . Q35 ' ji.. , u- 43: -- ,U T .1 . "U ' 1- .V 4 : ,' X MH? , V Qu- W. hy 'H ww. ' 1 'Q A W, , Q, ,,,fji'W w,r??. j w M , '-.W . :f,wvaW,1,w, Wm ,:wW14Ly ' V,-2 ,N-v,4,.w , Im-.w 3 V ' 4' lg Q, .L J' Q' TQ 1 1 arf-' - igfq .jf W , if ,gi .- u xt? H! a, -x. ' 9 fu., .fy F' Nw: , v ...r.: 4151. 1 n . ,t I "Ai 1111311-1 1 1,.,, -3,1 Y 1 il 1 w,":I ' .INK I N I ..... .. . Q ' ll r ...X 'J x "T 1 WF ,W ww , . ww W F? f m m 3 ' ffifg, -1 1" J 'X if ' 4glf'W' f W :I 7-we, , - I I A V , J' 4' V ,Q A I' . 4 ,1 xwgs. , ,fvffyxl :Li t : f gm 1- A I n '4' f l g I L A 5-WW ., ,. X Q 1 r X 1 r 'a im' ' . 'js 0 ngjn H , , "Q G 1 5.1 xi- X W I X, 5 4' 'l '24 A f . 42,155 X' -"hifi ' A -' n F' - 1 L wx 3?-,K lp., 'QQ M l wg , ,N . xl ' ' , ' 'u 'JXi'k5r,, N - 1' fl E 'T' H 1 THE GREEK CULT B H4 .Wx f-.V P if I U, .- A ,. , -gf. , M . 541: ,.,' M1208 414 'YPA -1 ..M,7 Q51-as Q--'rv A ESX NO M at Ii 4.5 ' -Ajit ' 51' if S36 41. 92:5 S' A Sfvr: 2: ,, ' ' .1-:if . ,. :IK X , . 'K 5... "'l. w., .1 rf ' Q ilzwfffy' A-Ili? K Y " if S ff ALPHA SIGMA PHI A pb . 7 5 I I Alpha Sigma Phi was founded in 1845 at Yale University, thus becoming silk ' the nations' tenth oldest social fraternity. Currently 60 undergraduate Ev .Q 4. X w chapters bear her name. Alpha Tau chapter was founded at Stevens in 1926. Pres-ently there are is 37 undergraduate brothers, 26 of whom live in the house. 4l5fVl5 EST NO We at Alpha Tau are extremely proud of our continued excellent scholas- tic record, as we have won the IFC scholarship award four of the last five terms. Our social season is second to none, including the best party room on campus. Yet there is more than just this to Alpha Sigma Phi. Never was the spirit, the unity of purpose of the brotherhood of Alpha Sigma Phi more evident than in the long hours of work necessary to rebuild our party room early this year, or in the teamwork necessary to build our award winning Winter Carnival display. The purposes of Alpha Sigma Phi can be summarized in just four words, "to better the man." After three years as an Alpha Sig every senior emerges with a well-rounded character, with a complete education. He will carry with him for the rest of his life the feeling, the warmth, which is brotherhood in Alpha Sigma Phi. 2l9 , r H F H gg... if Yiwtmuqqgu ..,.. ,V ,.,.,., ,, ,.,,,,k, 1 , ,..,.,,. 'sw' kx'M.?'.F Au.:-bi, V -s.. z: 329- ,. . W. is ' f.7Qf""' gl: N L ,Fm wud' - HN. .iz Q , .uhm 4? if ' vi?- Q ii, 'Q' , L I ' Qu , 'P - Qw1- W 21: SEQ " " X . QFQQAMH A .mmikffwg A .A I'34w 2f ' ' ' 553 ,. P Q , 5,052- x M 42.1 , ' . .Q..fs'B,g'-'x l Q f W Nfl M-wfe ' 'il-1 , H XXX 'x ,,...,gM 'qw N M Y' "5-1 :'v-g,:,.f- fx' . 5,5 M ,ff-9' ,. 3 3:51 Sfbg-f WAII 1' an.. 3, , is hx 22' BETA TH ETA PI D ' the ast year, Sigma Chapter of Beta Theta Pi continued to demon- uring p strate qualities of leadership and brotherhood on the Stevens Campus. H0ld1Hg 'l I D C key positions on powerful campus organizations as the Student Counci , . . ., L' k Honor Board and IF C the brothers of Beta Theta P1 have lived Stute, in , ,A . . ., 1 , up to the principles upon which our fraternity was founded-friendship and . . . . . d loyalty to all with whom we work. An 1nd1cat1on of our leadership is the secon place finish in Activities Points last year. Along with our position on campus organizations, Beta is also a leader in the Interfraternity Council. Robert Lance, our Athletic Chairman and Vice-President of the I.F.C., has led his forces to a first place I.F.C. sports standing at the tlme ' ' ' b ll d first in of this writing. Beta teams placed second in football and basket a an ftball this year We also placed second in overall I.F.C. Athletics last Spring so . and third this Fall. With the best start in our history, Beta's outlook is optimis- ' ' A d n Varsity tic for gaining the All-Sports Trophy. Beta Theta P1 also has a oze Qu! athletes to its credit, participating in all phases of athletics at Tech. ' ' t Th t Pi. Last Spring, we placed second in Scholastics. Beta Theta IE Athletics are not the only aspect of Be a e a consistently places high in academic achievement. Last semester, Frank Ianna, a resident assistant and quarterbac ' ' ' f ur brothers had 3.7 or better Ianna n our football team achieved a perfect 4.0 cumulative aveiage, and five o o 0 , Seninsky 43.911, Chernowetz 43.795, Highberger 13.765, and Chase 13701. ' ' ' ' ' ' t for the brothers you see here. Through dedi cation to Stev 222 Sigma could not have achieved 1tS position on campus if it were no ens and to Beta Theta Pi, Sigma Chapter has becomealeader at Stevens. fffiw. J '-TQ., ,S Q" 1.-1. f 2 4, 2 ' 'Zi - 1- 11:5 Q f, Nz 2 Q33 ,q.f:,, , 5,-11: .- .- f ., 1-f ' Z ,, x, Em Au . J f , 'img it X 6 .xv 3 W. we gan? 2 ar Y Q! Q f ag ,X v-v..,.1 ' ' 'fP,3if6'wSwi6v,!fssKmu xr in Vim S ww ' X NX ., Ny ,Q M gcgsizfwi- 'IVYSSSN 'W X ' ,i l55i,xg:qMlLixVX ., R,,30..Q,.A fx. W . Y "fl Mfr' .Q JN-f ' R givin ff WT- A . 'yy' ' 3114- 15:52:13 -QQ.. . YN- -we V ,fy . -, t jeg SVN 'Vx 'N Wg.. M K swf ZEN N5 Q xxx F 'fxgiii 'ff-12133 , . +5 13 L I ' 1 A 'l, x vi-5514 5 wr ,, - 1 1 x ,'g,i 5 W 225 -- A N Q ml 2.1 N:g'::fN-,fm ' A -Sa,-4 -, f'-Y C , . .-my : . .. sf QL555- 1 v ' "3 h3:fr2' -'.11.,.:f- , . .' ,FI E::f:'1 ' -.P '1':f':'3iwx .f 1 - ling.-:::5::-. -:-raw - , '.xs:'-:q-'- ':r-::1r-.wat :-.:-' .f- ' .. ..., . .- 4,.. I, ., "'e:Si"':':1, .. ,, ,Lew 1.5. 226 W, I Mas mi! , CHI PHI First founded in 1824 at Princ-eton University, Chi Phi is the oldest national social fraternity. Its present structure is an outgrowth of two older organizations, The Southern Order of Chi Phi and the Northern Order composed again of two groups, the Hobart Order and the Chi Phi Society. Since the union of the Northern and Southern Orders in 1874, the fraternity has continued to grow to its present 45 chapters and 5 colonies. While continuing to keep up with the times, Chi Phi has not ,failed to remain the personal frat-ernity that it was originally meant to be. It was thirteen years after the founding of the "Old Stone Mill" that the Mu Chapter of Chi Phi was estab- lished. Today, its members take gr-eat pride in the spirit of Brotherhood and friendship which being a Chi Phi inspires. This spirit is easily visible in the many ways members participate in school affairs. The brothers can be found in almost any activity. A 'number have held or now hold prominent positions on the Student Coun- cil, Honor Board or I.F.C. The strong ties of Mu chapter are also evident in its close association with its Alumni. Various meetings, including an Alumni Ball, are held throughout the year. The Alumni are instrumental in house improvementsg making such dreams, as a new kitchen, a reality. The brothers of Mu Chapter are proud to be a part of the great heritage of Chi Phi and that of Stevens' in its centennial year. We hope that both the House and School will continue to grow together, and that in another 100 years, Chi Phi's role on Campus and Stevens' role in society will be just as important as it is today. x 'g f +31 Q . Y gr.,-if-f".2.,-2' V " f-ii . .f j--Q:-'-1: -. -15 V - my ,- A j Q., -. , 5 ,g gg-,:.-v ' - ' - , i' -N P R Q- E Q52 N E 5 F I I f Chi Psi is the eighth oldest fraternity in the nation and was founded at Union College in 1841. "Chi Psi is a private association dedicated to the development of deep and abid- ing friendships among its members." The fifth fraternity at Stevens, Alpha Xi of Chi Psi was established in 1883. ' We at Xi stress the words "Brotherhood" and "friendship" in all that we do. We also maintain a good balance between scholarship, social life, and campus activities among the brotherhood. Established as a social fraternity, the "Lodge" not only participates in both IFC weekends throughout the year, but also has two more major weekends of its own plus many Saturday night parties. As far as scholarship, our National has established a sum of eight million dollars as an Educational Trust Fund which provides scholarships and loans to undergraduates. We are proud of this Fund because it is the largest amount of money raised by a fra- ternity for such a purpose. There are many Chi Psis in activities on the Stevens campus and this includes members and officers on the Honor Board and various Varsity sports. Finally, and most important, "the fraternity asks of its members, and provides the opportunity for, acceptance of heavy responsibility in individual and group self-develop- ment." The qualifications for membership in Chi Psi are embodied in one word-gentlemen. CHI PSI if vin i 232 - il X 2 -- - 9 Q 6 it ' :Q 14. A ia C 1 1 .IA l W- BF , IH A . v ' U it N , i ., '71 ,Mg . Hx. . 4 4 , . , . ,1 at I' 5 If sp! V-3, , I ' ,-', . .W 1 ,V i " GV J :QQ -J 251 Q - Lgem 2, f if , ff' :WW , ,Q ,V 0 , S .. '20 39. . a xi . Q 3 ULN 7: as Q S' 1 ,, 5 g y ' xx 4 N X 4: , sf' 1 I W- 1 'bf , 3, df ,X ,A X 15 Z x Ti 'Q f rw, ,, ,sf we . sw y., nr W . W F .. V ' I W 1' x K. 0 Y' X 1 Q 1, vig X " , Q ,Q . 3 ww ' ' , e ,fff ' A 1531" -f 'X .-,fp r 'T' ' RM SE.. 'xl-'Fifi 4 -Q' " R " ,' 5 4 Hg. + Q fl ns? x- X f .1 -'fr' ,N an ' .xy f ,S N 'Q W ,N 1 y . ' I 1 . ,-If ' .. . 4... .A . .xv . h.f.1,a 4 ,T 9, 4, ,f . 1 Qu y + I " 'K if ,y e ,- ' ll ' , an Q x 4 Q K ff f , f , Y ' -ff' ' 2 11 1 Q . , S 4 u 4 Y v 'ir X15 Q R Q as X 9 . '- .iz ..,, K M , : xx XJ. . 5. ur van- Delta Tau Delta fraternity was founded in 1859 at Bethany College. Since that time the Fraternity has grown both internally and externally. Delta Tau Delta is now one of the strongest fraternities, consisting of 103 chapters at colleges and universities throughout the United States and Canada. Rho Chapter of Delta Tau Delta was established in 1874. The chapter is the former Leavett House and is located at 809 Castle Point Terrace. A well organized Central Office keeps in constant touch with all the undergraduate and alumni chapters, there- by providing a well managed and composed fraternity in the Greek letter world. This year Rho was well represented in sports and activities here at Stevens. By winning the All Sports Trophy, Delta Tau Delta has maintained athletic supremacy on campus as it has for the past fifteen years, despite the never ending fables to the contrary. This year the Delts have taken first place in Squash, Football and Volleyball and second in Softball. The activities trophy was also captured by the Delts for the fifth consecutive term. Delts are part of all campus organizations and teams. Scholastically the Delts are well above the all men's average at Stevens. One of the most important aspects of fraternity life is rushing since the future of the house is directly related to the class it pledges. The Delts' primary objective in rushing lies in the search for men who will grow and develop both with and for the fraternity. This has also be-en the policy for this year and the pledge class of 20 men reflects it. Delts are far from being stereotyped and it is a combination of their individual unity and brotherhood that make Delts so successful. The Oath of Brotherhood defines Deltism as w-e know it: "Brotherhood as Delta Tau Delta interprets it, is a curiously and gloriously wrought philosophy of inflexible standards and genuine sympathy, of justice and mercy, of rigorous demands and affectionate forgiveness, of inspirational -example and human understanding." The Good Delt: His Book Every Delt, whether an undergraduate or alumni lives by these standards. The spirit of Brotherhood and the loyal devotion to the traditions and solidarity of the fraternity give Delta Tau Delta the strength it maintains and the respect it commands. - , 5114. x XX ' lil '5 f , all 50, l:-ill iff ,,m l 'MN H " 1,27 ,f iisfx itil l'4Wfrf a.Q,,. lllllIIIIlIlIHrlvlllllllllllllu Q21 - cf ' T AU i"i 1 DELTA TAU DELTA 3-e'1j,3j1,,:-4.5.--.i. A -1 f ,mf .Q . 4 "-lng...,Bu13.--ff Wu.. -fgff A '- . -" B , , ' ' ' .W 4 ,, 'Jw' 'cr ' A1 " ' 'P-Q 'st 19' Jef 1 x Nfw- ' 31 sa, ,N 3' -. 9'-35 'Yi i Q , w- X mx ' , 1, N SIGMA NU + ' 1 ? P ? . Q ' 4 4 s e 4 1 A i .iv Q 'MR 1 -x Q43 1 + x nu, V, Ae, A, .ft , . , ,.,, Giwf f A' 'Q x Wh? in rf ,f M Q ry V. H, ,K wh .A 4' .. . 1 o I Q 1 Gamma Delta Chapter of Sigma Nu boasts a close-knit, active brotherhood, the largest on campus. Brothers are members of all school sports, the Stute, various clubs, Tau Beta Pi, Gear and Triangle, Arnold Air Society and the Link. One brother is listed in Who's Who in American Colleges. Our brotherhood of 56 finished the year with a respectable third place in scholarship and fifth place in sports including two first place trophies. We are hopeful that our 22 pledges can fill the shoes of our 23 graduating seniors and we are looking forward to a good year, our 70th at Stevens. Special thanks goes to our deserving senior class for all the work they did in making Sigma Nu the house it is today. f , , ,, , ,wAY,, ,, .. ,ia - S' , 45 .A 'Q' X I . . J Q., ,R ,,,,A.x .... ... , ., ,.h.,..M.. ....,. - ' ', 1 ., ' ' F I 1 I ! s u w W l I K H11 X j i ' 4. 4, I, N jf , , ,I I ' in ui. ,A 0l y,! .x N ,aff 'ue A. gag? X "." X -. X'f"1""'.' xx bi U . K MW Y Irf- f' f ' aaii iii iii 1 ""n-3 i il " ' g ' ,JI .... ' 1 + 9.,, ,.f.1. A f Elsie ffw V ffm.-agiisfnkmii N My ' IV' 5 'Kali-w-M3 lllllnun ll I I !',,,,.,.,s .,wF . . .MMM -,.,,,.,.,.,w SIGMA PHI EPSILON To drink, to socialize, to play . . . to belong . . . This is Why We pledged Sigma Phi Epsilon. To work, to build, To comfort one another upon the loss of our brother. To test and prod our fellow, To elicit joy, and sometimes pain To laugh and cry and laugh together To be thankful for the nuances in life To weave our lives together, To make ourselves greater than the sum of our parts . . . to belong . . . together . This is why we are Sigma Phi Epsilon. 1 Xb. MX wi X- 'Q fl if 1, V iii' jgp ,,4g I ':f.-7 , 4 , , , 5. I .4 -.-: :Sv Jf ff 3:42-: my f '3""3' P51 1 'V , 4, ' , .ei-1?3".: Q , V ' -'- '-rn.. 1 ,K ' cf '-'sf-Q' .- tw ' ' i '1-' " if . k., .213 '27, ',,-531 'Q ,223-:3'.-2-.9575 I R -5- ' I f"N 1.f:"'27 Some of you say, "Joy is greater than sorrow," And others say, "Nay, sorrow is the greater." But I say unto you They are unse-parable. Khalil Gibran 1 1 1 '55 PHI SIGMA KAPPA Phi Sigma Kappa, PSK, Ah-ne-mahl, T-Double T-upside down T all refer to the men of Iota Chapter. Since 1899 the Stevens campus has been the home of the Red. Nearly a thousand men have come and gone, but none have forgotten the Three Cardinal Prin- ciples of Phi Sigma Kappa: Development of Character, Promotion of Brotherhood, and Stimulation of Scholarship. These principles are the backbone of Phi Sigma Kappa, the motivation of all. Take a deeper look at Iota. Socially there are the Halloween Party, Shrimp and Beer, Hawaiian Party, Iota Night, Founder's Day, and the regular FNP's. In sports there are Pledge-Brother and Alumni-Brother football games, along with basketball, squash, and many more. What about all the little things? For instance the all night poops, the exciting pumpkin raids, the continuous pinochle games in the chapter room, peanut butter and jelly sand- wiches at 12 midnight, or the filled bathtub for newly pinned brothers. It means very much to the PSK brother when his Christmas display is a winner, his Friday Night Party is great fun, his house wins a football game, his extra help session has been successful, he and his partner have won the all night Monopoly game, or his house has won the fraternity's "Founder's Award." There are girls, beer, and fun, but held in great esteem is a Faith and Purpose. These are "so that the ideals of Phi Sigma Kappa, being embodied in me, may be fulfilled in my Character and Conduct, and be known and honored by all men." .Xmas .N I G X fx ',. , P ' .,,A.,. ,gb y , 1 ,,.,v 'gb 15" - .,.,, qi ,.., fig V ' u W 4 bf-f, I , .. ,.,"M" , 'K ,. V ,F 2- f ws Y 4' " 8 ',,v I Q f' 'Qu 2 1 , 'A-A , " n' ,il ga X 'Z 'J . Av 73' D , J QQA if f 2 in 'N .rx fd" ,Q ' 'gba 'iz' X ,, Q f ' '-- 'A ., . f. N y X .,'.. qwigi " , L AK3 5 . " W " Q ,i 4 Q , 'm A it Kb v G ' 'V' ' ' f' V . -.,, . -. ' ' ' " K 1 I 'X ' " L k"f ,V ' . M ' maj W wan Q ff, w v Q, Q' Q 6 1 Q' wl.Z?? Q Q X lwznll vp X ew I i V425 Y n a ! ,", Q. ,H v 1 5 .A 1 5' . f l W i ,P t Iv H J Q r -4,., '51 , :. ,- ,, ... 34,34 f 1 3 1. 'f x ' ,O 'v x v Q? wi af' f r , Q. f W 1221 -1 ,' ' ., 'fa' " ,. 1 ' W 6 an Q ,.. , w 461' , -95, -' .,,, 4. E I - 1 Q Q1 If' ks .gf , , , 43, fx' , 'H r -...Nm 9 I if RE x SE.. 1 ff '7 5 w. u'4-"1" . , by :-gk 'Sw , r .1 N ffm 31, 5 ,, K' ga fix v -"2 .W , , -M 45-at-, . ,ff "1 W4 , I ,v AUX 1 . , ..,.,, ! 0 ,4 4 'iw ,Wi -,T-v-f , +:::'f 1 .,, QA, 4, 1 - .... .,,,--.4.- ff .A .f W W' ,M,,,4.um-za.. ,F ull' Q K' P, 41" -milf ,,.,q,,x 5 .'!.:cf'f-iff .,Z, ' . , .jr , .fu .W L5 ':,, : !"' 17, g-.,- 4, , 'ff iff Y 1 5 2. f ff 22 5: - 2 n g: JZ 1. 22375 .-"J: 'Qi .An fv .xl ,gn ,jf ., ,y.,y, .. 2-"Q" '54 1 z-v'--5 ' W mv ,y W ' ' ...J ,7 W s r ii' 5 G fa ri, 3' W , ,A 2 f' 4' 2 Qf 5' , "1 w 4 if 2 F' M QV' WY' 'x 3 L 94' ..f' W fi EQ Q4 P J l Q 2 , , 1 , 2 ' 'X 's , , . kfiv' J N u f "iv f ,W .ff X If E 4 i 1 2 ' Q, 'TW ' W1 2. V ' 5 'ffffw W if , ' 'Y iff' I 'ja , , .Q X, . 31, . ' xg, . , " 3-5 - -, dyxx 'ff I-"M -' N-J J 3 , , Y' , V , - P V ' 'WJ .,, 1' f , ,LQ A ,Q iffy r"Zj ,,,...f' ig., - Q - '- I U can--.....,, gxqj? fig V--'-"""""" 2: 2 ,541 Q y 1 ,I 7 gjnblllvf- QF. i..,h..-w"" ' A, fffw , f f 'uf La K -M 'l il 5,4 ' j -40,9 , , IQ' !' 15 R if 1,53 An ag, fn ' X W.. WM! vaio, ff A Axh, 4,,31,.8vf19 vw f ' fy A"' 'Q A' ' 3 in ' Y ff' Milf CW x Zi ,f .ffm xg I zgij W Q ' ' Y X xx i Q ! .Q A A H. , ,A , 'lj ii V K MW fix' if xxx I 1 T 'f 'EB ' ' , 3' I f Q 4 sf, I ' H , ' Y ' MM 'v-A K2 fffifvf? Q fiiwxf, , a fl, ,gf ,Y ,gwtix , , , V, ,A lf, hi! 'gg :ZLL ,,,,,, ,,,,,... . I . if f ', -,,".' -1 V , f x "", f X f. 17,1 'I f :viii ' ' I Y f ,Q A' If 2 A 7 , QM' . ,... g ,4 V I RL 1? ' -'M, A .A , 'Q-V '+ gms M , . ,,,f C ' 1 ,en -4 249 V c. M.. G.. Q ....-.mu 'r' - ......... 55355 Lh.lfl,!f,xXlz3i s 41 gi yah., 'igffg Q33 'uf 1? 4- ,- Fe? PI LAMBDA PHI I 'f v7 A L- 4f 'ff' 5 - fw ' 'Q 05 AVA Brotherhood with respect for individual interest and viewpoint. This is New Jersey Theta of Pi Lambda Phi. We at this chapter feel that we are part of a contemporary fraternity which has altered with the changing attitude of college men. We reject the traditional policy of hazing and servile pledgeship in an attempt to foster true brotherhood and form true friendships without resort to archaic practices which today's youth dislike. Our chapter is composed of many men of varying backgrounds and differing outlooks on life. Through studying, working, and living together we acquire a deep-rooted knowledge of many types of people. We feel that this experience will round out the technical education which is all that the college can provide us with. Pi Lambda Phi has been on the Stevens campus for over fifty years. It is the hope of the brotherhood that we will be at Stevens for another fifty and we feel that if we pursue our liberal and dynamic policies this hope will inevitably come true. 3 'Y .A -3-,M-"'!:9! 'FN 5 it 1 um is wm- . ' Lwlswm 04:1 9 ' C M ls W " if Q A . 4 .-A ., - . Rv ,- f 1- gg.: 5 A? -Z J 2 ,Q bf ya W9 n gf-A , W. ,. , 1 M- .f 1 121 M -ow Q ,.nf-0" was lr! ff ,,, ff 9 Q gy . V I ' , ini, f'.0,..Mww V" ' 'V' .51 . ' , .,.x,,gsnu9wmm4. , . , , Q 5 8 ,Ss , Q in, W M, W .Q A ,J ' 'Al .f "' .-f' ,. 3 I 'A' V WA.. pr HTS.. ENS TRMIE wb" if M., ,., "'yj .1 .1 TH ETA XI B ITE- 141 '- X-Q1. N' -:QW Q' V LW jj mai Q X - bill BQ Exuufr it Hmm. Gamma Chapter of Theta Xi was founded on February 20, 1874 making it the first fraternity at Stevens. Throughout its 96 years on campus Theta Xi has endeavored to fulfill its responsibilities to the individual member, college and community. It is the fulfillment of these responsibilities that has led to a rewarding experience for the brothers of Theta Xi. The purpose of the fraternity is the development of the individual. Theta Xi en- deavors to assist each member to develop: 1. Intellectual curiosity that assures the highest scholarship rating consistent with his abilityg 2. Habits that lead to better mental and physical healthg 3. Sincerity in his association with brothers and confidence in himself g 4. Leadership that comes from practicing the principles of democratic self-gov- ernmentg 5. Responsibility to chapter, community, and countryg 6. Interests and activities outside regular scholastic studies that -employ spare time to advantageg 7. Spiritual understanding that provides a reservoir of strength to draw upon when faced with conditions beyond comprehension. The social life provided by the house adds considerably to the pleasure of being a brother. From the first party to the Theta Xi Ball, to Winter Carnival, to Spring Sports the brothers Work together to have a good time. It is this brotherhood that bonds the individual members for a sum that is greater than the parts. ffm., . Afiffifgff- ' .V ,- f X! W P" ' f" ' ,Y if , ?, 5 PM Wg A .W W Q 1 Ill ,Q n-.4 5 A it Z mv' 'RG , . ,N lv 1 . Y Y ah V uwm ' fi " ' ' , ' L .V 1 , , -- ' f ix IF wyw -V A Q , V , A , V Ax V NX A 'vu-an ga- Nm:1w'1 H H w Wy x Qvwuunnm Q-nh ' ' il -bm .4- 3? 'wr we .wdmu-nw-H0009 ' D- 'VW'-Bb .'...w.fW. 1 V w'- '2"' : ,,'ITf 35: lk - uw X .vwx I , -- w . V qi? ,J . X3-I-'..:, ' , ' 4 ,, W X, -no-B., ORGANIZATIONS SOCIETIES MUSIC GOVERNMENT CLUBS PUBLICATIONS HONORARIES SOCIETY GF AUTCDMCJTIVE ENGINEERS 'll- MHC R I C A N L LJ AMERICAN SOCIETY OF CIVIL ENGINEERS wi The Stevens student chapter of the American Society of Civil Engineers was formally established in the early 1950's. Membership in the chapter is open to all interested students, and at present consists of 20 active members. The general objective of the chapter is to further the advancement of the science and profession of engineering. Specific objectives are to encourage the development of a professional consciousness, provide a congenial atmosphere for students interested in civil engineering to meet and work to- gether, and to provide contact with the engineering profession. In meeting these objectives the chapter holds monthly meetings at which persons actively engaged in the various fields of civil engineering are invited to speak, or films of interest to civil en- gineering students are shown. The chapter sponsors field trips to local projects of interest and actively participates in the activities of the Metropolitan Section Student Chapters Conference, composed of student chapters from engineering colleges in the area. Student members are encouraged to make use of the Engineering Societies library in New York and to attend local section meetings of the society as well as national and regional meetings and conferences. INSTITUTE OF ELECTRICAL AND ELECTRCDNIC ENGINEERS The IEEE, the professional organization of electrical and electronics engineers, regardless of their specialized fields, was founded in 1884 for "The advancement of the theory and practice of electrical engineering and the allied arts and sciences, and for the maintenance of high technical and ethical standrads among its members." Among the original group of founders were Alexander Graham Bell and Thomas A. Edison. From an organization of 25 members in 1884 it has grown to a membership of over 150,000, the largest engineering society in the world. In common with colleges and universities the IEEE is primarily engaged in promoting the search for, preservation of and dissemination of knowledge through a cu1'riculum supplement in the form of a branch program, which was originally established in 1902. In cooperation with the Metropolitan Student Council of the IEEE, the Stevens branch takes part in many area-wide activities which include Student Activities Night, Student Activities Day and a Prize Paper Contest. On the local level, the Stevens branch conducts a program of speakers and tours designed to help the future electrical engineer learn more about his field. In cooperation with the Department of Electrical Engineering the Stevens branch also operates a student laboratory where the student may pursue individual research of his own choice. OFFICERS Wayne R. Monsees Chairman Robert P. Ricco Vice-Chairman Daniel A. Posner Treasurer Donald Osborne Secretary ' :. v I 'Pl amew+w-W if 'G , Xt . W The Arnold Air Society is a fraternal honor society of Air Force ROTC cadets which is devoted primarily to service activities to benefit the -school and the community. To be selected as a pledge in the Society, a cadet must show outstanding character, scholastic achievement and officer potential. The year 1969-1970 has been the most notable in the twenty-year history of the Stevens-based Charles Lamont Squadron of the So- ciety, culminating with this Squadron's being selected over ten other schools as Honor Squadron of its area. The judgment of the area command was that the Charles Lamont Squadron was superior to its neighbors in organization, leadership, and in the merit and success of the projects it has undertaken. Among the projects the Squadron has undertaken in the past academic year have been a Thanksgiving Food Drive and a Christ- mas Toy Drive to benefit needy families in the area. The Cadet Corps' annual Aerospace Ball is held with Squadron sponsorship. On the social side, the Squadron sponsored several smokers and a road rally. A contribution to the cultural life of Stevens was made by the Squadron-sponsored piano recital given by Mr. Jerome Cohen. Above all, the project of which the Squadron members are most proud is their adoption of a Hoboken Boy Scout troop. Cadets serve as scout leaders in the troop. All involved feel sure that a con- tribution has been made to the community that will far outlive the good done by the organization's other activities. ARNGLD AIR SOCIETY gwwww '---Q.. 'K THE STEVENS GLEE CLUB The Stevens Glee Club enjoyed another season of both performance and musical growth. Prof. Ondrick's rapport in directing the 60-man group, the fresh and dynamic arrangements of Mr. Robert C. Hebble coupled with the enthusiasm of the membership were responsible for the successes of the season. The season opened with a benefit concert for the Hoboken YMCA, sponsored by the local Rotary. The Glee Club played its role during the Centennial year, performing for on-campus banquets and various local Alumni chapters. Stevens' Nite offered both traditional and seldom heard Christmas music in the best of the Club's style. It was an honor to be invited to take part in the Jersey City Concert Series for 1970-71. The popularity of the Glee Club was best exhibited by the numerous compliments and congratulations received from campus visitors on Parent's Day. The 1970-71 season came to a close with the annual spring concert. . ww" 4 M ff' . f 1 Q , . f' ff Q if can ' f var, , 'sag x bs - ,wg , W3g,1.A:.f W ., ,. '? 'Q ' . , 5 1 x 1' 4' 3f:,f,3,i3 , ,. in f 4' ,,.-. fs: - X :moani- gwf., . Q'QgM, .,,a , v :af ' 1 If 'Q X , .3 ,Ig , N ,A K k :A 'Y- sf ' 6, z Y N .. X Q Sm ,, - rw, is . 1 'iH .: 1fJ '2w .1 5 X? why' Q 1 Q X Q fi? . ' 2? ,. ,,, X 5 I1 X33 w :ij Q 'vm i -x LQMMQM N , VV x Q Q 1 if 9, 49722, '46 A :Zvi 'Mx f 4251 4 ,gm-,.,f y f f' ' - L-WE?" 21:14-f 1MMb24sw14M4omm1 DANCE BAND The Stevens Stage Band is a seventeen piece jazz orchestra with a modern big band sound. Organized in 1963 by Professor William F. Ondrick as the Stevens Dance Band, the group originally spe- cialized in dance music and played at numerous school dances and concerts. Over the years, the band has steadily developed musically, and its repertoire has evolved from dance music to modern jazz. Several concert tours have been made by the Stage Band in recent years. A trip to Philadelphia, Baltimore and Washington, D. C. was made in the spring of 1968, followed by a similar tour in 1969. This year's group, considered to be the best in the history of the Stage Band, has accomplished a great deal. A very successful second concert with jazz trumpeter, Clark Terry, was presented in March, and a record album was recorded the same month on Capitol Records. Some credit for the success of this year's Stage Band must be given to student leaders, Gordon Quimones, lead trumpet, and Roy Nicolosi, alto sax, both of the Class of 1970. Not only have they done an excellent job of directing the group, but also have been featured as soloists quite frequently. For the near future, the band plans to continue developing its approach to modern big band music. It hopes to continue to find musicians at Stevens who can play well within the group, and who can also play good improvised jazz. f 1 f B9 ' A 1 jak' 1', . Vn ' Harvgy Hal-mberg X . 'VD , f v , w ,xr XX N 'U N Jeffrey Katz 1 1 x Marc Levin C 9 N Norberto Machado N Q, 4. , mu f X 3 John Raven F-fe' 5 'f W e gf vemqqmeg Maw, t ,f:,'g--M.-,..."'M v ,Qi Sway. , .Www , James Schneider Arnold Silverman dh ,, gil ,Quan 'SW MAN., ST U D E N T CCDUNCIL ! 270 it-mdm+ewv1wwevms,N.w.Ns w,-- .-1--.rss . 1- e,. f'S'1'l'QR'm1-Av-A-wvs s -k-x t .c-. IN' nun-wa.-.aw n-Nm -wtf.. n-ww.-.M mmm. Since its founding in October 1968 the Student Review Board has actively pursued the fulfillment of its task: to review, seek and recommend solutions to any legitimate com- plaint brought before it regarding any phase of campus lifeg to open and imp1'ove lines of communication between students, administration, and facultyg to seek meaningful change, where indicated, through existing channels and to involve as many students as possible in the workings of the Institute. In its brief history the SRB has managed to twice change and improve the meal lease system molding it into a voluntary program. It was responsible for placing student members on standing faculty committees, instituting a discount system in the Campus Store, changing lab and course requirements, prompting a re-evaluation of dormitory regulations regarding cooking and refrigeration, pushing for freshman parietal privi- leges, etc. But the most important factor responsible for the Review Board's success and universal acceptance has been the cooperation of the administration and faculty, and the support of the student body, in an effort to improve life at Stevens. Without all three the Review Board's task would be an im- possible one. As one of the most active organizations on campus the Student Review Board looks forward to a future of continued success for the betterment of the Stevens community. ',1,,f A ' "ff , bguumqu- r STUDENT REVIEW BOARD . X: 5-M.e:,,, 14, If 't 31 5: INTER-DORMITCDRY COUNCIL The 1969-70 Inter-Dormitory Council has been one of considerable growth. It has grown vastly in its responsibilities, in its powers and in its prestige. The council is now providing services such as vending and linen service for the dorm residents, and has been in constant search of new and improved services which it may provide in the future. The structure of the Council has shifted emphasis from a general council to individual dormitory governments, thereby keeping each dorm's problems in close contact with that dorm. The purpose of the general council now is to provide a common ground upon which to deal with common and related problems of the various dorms, to act as an appeals board to the dorm councils, and to bring the general student body' into closer contact with council and then with the administration. The I.D.C. has begun this year for the first time to command the respect it truly deserves and needs to function most effectively and to serve the students fully. Alpha Phi Omega, a national service fraternity, has undergone a regeneration at Stevens in the past year. Founded as a service fraternity in which young men with previous experience in scouting could continue their efforts in college, Alpha Phi Omega at Stevens has evolved into an organization for those who wish to take an active part in servicing their community on and off campus. Alpha Phi Omega has sponsored three "contests" at Tech during the past year. Money garnered by the Tech Turkey, Ugly Man, and Golden Ream contests has been donated to local charities and community self-help organizations. In addition, a used book sale is being planned for the coming year, enabling students to buy their books at cut-rate prices. Proceeds from this proj- ect will be donated to charity. Members of A.P.O. have also aided the Stevens Nite Committee and Dance Band by offering assistance in setting up, ticket-collecting, and the like. Alpha 'Phi Omega is being re-born at Stevens. Difficulties and problems associ- ated with getting an organization back on its feet have been encountered. With the help of new members and the Stevens Community, A.P.O. will maintain a place of prime importance at Stevens. ALPHA PHI OMEGA ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION The membership of the Athletic Association consists of the class athletic repre- sentatives, the team captains and the Interclass Commissioner. Its function is to act as a decision-making body in both the affairs of varsity and freshman sports, as well as interclass sports. The organization works primarily through the Athletic Council, consisting of the Athletic Association and four faculty members. The Director of Athletics serves as chairman, the Dean of Men as vice-chairman and the President of the AA as secretary. The duties of this council include approving the election of all team captains and managers and awarding of varsity letters, senior awards and interclass awards. The council also has established an annual sports banquet held each spring term for the purpose of honoring all varsity lettermen. The Stevens Bowling Club is more than a club, it's a team. The team is presently in the in- tercollegiate league with nine other schools including St. Peter's, Fairleigh Dickinson and West Point. At the time of this writ- ing, the team was in fourth place in a close race for first. Gary Witson, a freshman is cur- rently leading the league with a 194 average. Carl Kaminski has high game in the league with 279. wifi' 1ffMw"22wf4g1wwm gg' BGWLING CLUB CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP CHESS CLUB , M sau X X N N x b Q S wf i Ms- 5 - It X The Chess Club is one of the oldest clubs on campus. Founded in the 30's, its purpose was to bring together students interested in playing chess. As in the past, the Chess Club has been involved in many activi- ties. Anyone interested may be- come a member whether he is a novice or a serious student of the game interested in league and tournament play. Since its conception, the club has been very active in the metro- politan area and consistently is a top contender in the Metropolitan Intercollegiate Chess League. Re- cently, the club joined the Inter- collegiate Chess League of Amer- ica and has participated in several National Intercollegiate Chess Tournaments, the last one being held in Montreal, Canada. Weekly meetings are held in addition to several tournaments held here at Stevens during the year. DRAMATICS The Stevens Dramatic Society, founded in 1910, has become the oldest continually active organization on the campus. In the past 60 years of its existence the Dramatic Society has produced no less than ten original musicals written at Stevens by members of the group. Noteworthy among its many varied pro- ductions was "He Who Gets Slapped," by Leonid Andreyev in an original translation from the Russian by the society's directress, Yelena Petrovnag it was this play which implemented the society's entrance into Theta Alpha Phi, the National Honorary Dramatics Fraternity. Stevens was initiated into Theta Alpha Phi in 1960 to become what has remained the only science and engineering school in the country to boast a chapter. Membership in TAP is based solely on the con- tinuing merit and high caliber of performance. Student members are chosen as a signal honor resulting from effort "above and beyond" what is required of them. This continuing tradition of excellence has inspired such productions as "Guys and Dolls," "Bus Stop," "The Devil's Disciple," "Waiting for Godot," "My Three Angels," "The Impossible Years," "Becket" and most recently, "The Lion in Winter." The thrill of stage lights, live audiences, and curtain calls lures many people to the Dramatic So- ciety. Others find a challenge in set design and construction or lights and sound. Whatever it is that attracts these people, there is one factor they all have in common, a love of the theater and the dramatic arts. This is what makes all the hours of work worthwhile and gives the members a feeling of satis- faction and accomplishment. The Fellowship founded in 1960 has become one of the most active clubs on campus. Its purpose was to bring students and faculty of the Jewish faith together. The fel- lowship sponsors many activities of both religious and social nature. Weekly Sunday brunches are held sometimes followed by bowl- ing parties. Picnics, retreats and several dances, including the Beat- nik Fiasco, are all sponsored by the fellowship and are all co-ed in nature, girls being supplied by several area schools, especially Jersey City State with whom the fellowship has a good working re- lationship. Recently, the fellowship has tried to attack the problem of the lack of communication between stu- dents and faculty by sponsoring lunches and lectures where stu- dents may get together and speak freely and openly with the faculty. JEWISH FELLOWSHIP 4 LATIN CLUB The Stevens Latin American Club is an organization whose aim is to unify and promote friendship among the Latin American students at Stevens. Its varied activities include academic help, social events and conferences on Latin American issues. This year the club actively partici- pated in preparing the Stevens Interna- tional Day. Significant progress was made in public relations and the club is now linked to other Latin American clubs of nearby col- leges. Trips were also a big issue this year. A lot of traveling was done as a group to get to know other areas of the United States. For the summer a grand European tour is being planned. The most significant value of the club is to provide a home-like atmosphere for the newcomer student and to familiarize him with Stevens life. NEWMAN CLUB Z 5 i H 4, Y 39 4 f, Z 'C 9 3 x .9 'J P? ip , mf . 1 N, K , , il 2, 1 if -4 5 ' C, '- Q 3 .,3,.s:., .1 was 5 "The Newman Apostolate, as a searching, believing, loving, worshipping community, is the presence of the Catholic Church in the campus community. Dedicated'to the service of human needs, it is committed to witness and minister in dialogue and cooperation with other communities, always conscious of its oneness with other Christian Communionsf' This is the way the National Newman Congress tried to define what Newman is. Today, there are hundreds of Newman Communities on campuses in every state, and in New Jersey there is a state province of Newman Communities of which Stevens is a part, where individual groups get together to share ideas on growth in the Christian life through prayer, study and community action. Being a Christian is union with God through Christ. It is living the realization that Jesus Christ is the Way, the Truth and the Life, and that all the other ideas about Christianity flow from Him. The Newman Community on the Stevens campus attempts to live this realization. The Religious Center at 602 River Street, which consists of a small lounge, chapel, kitchen, office and library, is available to any student at any time. In the most re- cent semester the Newman Community has sponsored a lecture-discussion series, a weekly scripture study and a film festival on the Stevens campus, and has participated in regular province activities. Mass is celebrated on Sunday at 8 p.m. and Wednesday and 2:30 p.m. RADIO CLUB F' -Nqgw- x 2 Q. 1- Q ,ai 'fu i A As the name implies the Stevens Rail Club is a gathering place for members of the student body and faculty who have a general interest in railroading. The rail club has long been a part of Stevens life, although not always in its present form. The original Rail Club ran live steam locomotives on the upper campus, just as John Stevens did. In the past year, club mem- bers have taken numerous trips to points of general railroad interest. At the same time, the Rail Club has been working to enlarge the layout, relay track, and improve the control system. RAIL CLUB RIFLE CLUB The Stevens Rifle Club was founded in the hazy days of the beginnings of Stevens and since that time has faded in and out of the Stevens scene. Now in 1970, after 100 years of Stevens' history the club is one of the most successful teams here at Stevens. The club has become one of the most formidable opponents in the Metropolitan Intercollegiate Rifle League. This road to success started a few years back with the enthusiasm and foresight of Bob Sutay '68, Soon the team had a coach, Sergeant Jim Weatherall of the Jersey City Police Dept., and the old power lab was converted into a rifle range. The team was shooting competition scores of 960. The team now shoots 1040, on the average, and Sergeant Weatherall is now Lt. Weatherall. His rank has changed but not his dedication and enthusiasm as coach. This year's club president, Bill Cole '71, held not only the position of high scorer on the team but also the position of president of the M.I.R.L. Vice-president John Sutay '71, club secretary Jabe Luttrell '70 and the varsity members Sam Allen '70, Steve Roth '70, Ed VanderBush '71, Bob Pellek '71, and Bernie Lanwehr '72, through hard work and practice gave Stevens an 11 win, 4 loss season. They also had a hand in marking the entry of the club into national competition when the club was invited to participate in a National Intercollegiate Invitational Match at the United States Coast Guard Academy. REF Bill CARI! .ig , Pxil ,Q xbk .,., is a irs R W i S is Eaafserf Q2 S- 43 REPUBLICAN ASSOCIATION The Stevens Republican Association is one of the youngest major clubs on campus. It was born at a meeting of twenty-five concerned students in the fall of 1967 while the anti-Johnson, anti-Democrat tide was raging in full force across the country. The club found however, that the new Republican tide was causing hardly a ripple in Hoboken, situated, as it is, in staunchly Demo- cratic Hudson County. John V. Kenny, one of the last of the big-time Democratic political bosses, still held the county in his iron strangle-hold. In spite of its recognized strength, however, the corrupt Hudson County political Machine Qand especially its Ho- boken sub-machinej was chosen as the Stevens Republican Association's number-one target for defeat. As it turned out, the Hoboken GOP suffered its worse defeat in a decade in the 1967 general elections. The local Republican ticket was slaughtered 7-2. It was at this point, that the SRA came on the scene. The club members worked tirelessly during the 1968 Nixon campaign, saturating Hoboken with literature. The results were very heartening. This time, our local slate suffered only a 2-1 loss fa gain of about 11W over 19671. With hardly a chance to rest, the club plunged into the Hoboken municipal elections of the spring of 1969 even though there were no Republican candidates entered. The SRA supported an inde- pendent, anti-machine ticket which, after a one-sided, hard fought campaign, lost by only 6-5. The club has just completed its third major battle with the Machine. In the 1969 fall general elections, we managed to help the local GOP snag a full 40170 of the Hoboken vote for the local ticket fa gain of 72, over 19685. The SRA plans continuing community action projects and an ever- increasing effort to usher Hoboken into the "New Republican Era." 55 my . QZENT' sa il -,s ,sf SUE The Society of Underwater Engineers has a two- fold purpose on the Stevens campus. First, the club attempts to instruct interested students in both the theoretical and practical knowledge required to become a safe diver. Second is the club's desire to acquaint the neophyte to different types and brands of equipment. Various lake and ocean dives are scheduled in both the spring and fall, enabling students to gain valuable open water diving time and enabling all members to enjoy the beauty of the world beneath the sea. A ir ...., A i e, .e , vV bL,F ,1,l? , ,,,y,,,,, 1 , V . .. g V . . V b fi f 'Sf' to tl. 1 ty -,X 1 ., X g cv 'L liqgsgjl l wigs "limi S A ' Q if 'A . l I li., 55 E it 4 it it R at K at -i 3 . c . 9" -s if " 2 it H A A V. ' n., , . X. -. .P .... , This year the QVarsity "S" Club, which has long been a common base for friendship among Stevens athletes, will provide more op- portunities than ever for participation. The new officers have been working with former president Dave Tanis '70 in an effort to make sure all Varsity letter winners are aware of all events connected with the club. The new officers are Gregory Scarcella '71 President, Don Suter '71 Vice-President, and Gene Straskulic '71 Secretary- Treasurer. The first event run by the new leaders was the IFC All- Star versus Faculty Basketball game, which was a moderate financial success. The club is also considering' either another sports event or a dance to raise money. Sports films are also on the agenda in the near future for this purpose. The majority of funds raised are put towards purchasing letter sweaters for all 2-letter athletes who have enrolled in the club. Another way the club has planned to further increase the value of membership is to increase the fre- quency of meetings. Formerly, meetings were held only about once a term, but the new officers have plans to hold one meeting a month. In short, the club's officers are making an attempt to enable all Stevens athletes to belong to an active organization on campus. But it takes the presence of these athletes at meetings to discuss what actions should be taken and which events are to be held. The officers do not feel that they should carry out such ideas without a good majority of the athletes, which comprise the largest single contingent on campus, to state their views. YACHT CLUB The Stevens family has long been a leader in many marine related fields. Our founding father designed and operated the first ferry service across the Hudsong while, his brother owned the America, one of the world's most famous sailing yachts. From this proud tradition arose the Stevens Yacht Club. This club has had a flattering history, since its founding in 18915 however, today with a strong- ly organized competitive student leadership which promotes sailing and competitive racing, the club has reached an apex. Any student may participate and may choose from one of three categories of membership. The least demanding being that of a participant in the sailing classes and lecture series. The next phase is to become a sailing member which allows the student to sail the boats and receive on-the-water instruction. The final and highest level consists of a racing membership which entitles the sailor to intercollegiate competition. The future portends a successful and growing activity that all the Stevens students may be proud of and enjoy. The dock facilities located on Campus are nearing completiong while at the same time, our racing team has zoomed to the top, tieing for first place in the Douglas Cup Regatta held in California during the fall of 1969. X. 1129... ., ,.,, . , im v - V ' , i.. ' . ,gf mf,--1,4 - I - 5 I. -'f -. 1 ': -'sf'-f . - -X. i'f2+fg:t5-V.-3.5255 , . - -2 . .,-wwf, , -.4,,. ,, ,a .il 1 v v X H 289 rfw, wwf' Z ff ,Q-., K7 Q 1 290 PI DELTA EPSILON CHINESE CLUB WCPR On December 7, 1959, WCPR, or WSRN fthe Stevens Radio Networkl as it was then called, first went on the air at 730 kHz. It promptly went off the air again due to insufficient funds until, in the spring of 1962, WSRN became firmly estab- lished in Room 333 of the Navy Building and began its upward climb on the electro- magnetic ladder by broadcasting at 735 kHz with an extremely detuned ham radio transmitter. Despite popular demand, WSRN climbed out of its hole in Navy to provide "music, news, and special events programs for the student body" from its new headquarters in a hole in the Stevens Center in 1964. By 1966 "the sparse talents of a handful of students had been pooled to provide the student body with carrier current AM radio entertainment six nights a week." In an effort to forget its shameful past, WSRN became WCPR in 1967 and ex- panded to a three-room hole in the Stevens Center featuring, for the first time, "a control console, two tape cartridge units, two professional turntables, and a limiter- compressor," as well as WAAT's old transmitter. Was WCPR satisfied with success? No! Over the summer of 1967, station members worked tirelessly to create two control rooms with full, however ridiculous, facilities and installed a telephone system ATSLT would have been proud to own for at least destroyj, a Weather teletype, and a souped-up carrier current transmitter whose frequency had now climbed to 740. Letting success go to its head, WCPR continued its expansion in the 1967-68 terms broadcasting 24 hours a day by rebroadcasting WOR-FM when they were not on the air live. Then the arrival of the SS Stevens QKOWDJ forced the station to go to multiple transmittersg two for the campus, one for fraternity row, and one for the ship. This forced the primary frequency of the station up to 750 Charmonics had always gone past the gamma ray frequenciesj and caused a bit of concern when reception reports from Maine, Illinois, and Florida pointed out the fact that the light string of the ship made a damn good antenna. The multiple transmitters also enabled WCPR to be among the first to broadcast AM stereo to the "Ho Chi Minh trail" and the lawn between North dorm and the fraternities. That, along with broadcasts of basketball games, both home and away, and public service "gripe-ins," the WMCAXWCPR Battle of the Bands, and projects to exercise the men of BKZG won WCPR the Harvey N. Davis Memorial Award at the 1968 Convocation services. Last fall saw the coming of the WCPR Bearded Black Demon, a WCPR mock gubernatorial election, yet another WCPR Dance and Light Show, the publication of The Top 100 Hits of 1969, and the shocking lack of a WCPR Outhouse during All College Weekend. This spring, WCPR again reshuffled its Board of Directors but then It started with an idea by Dick Teimer '72, then WCPR's secretary, but it grew, and grew, and grew, till by 9 pm on February 10, 1970 WCPR was ready to begin its 48 hour Radiothon for Ecological Progress, an event that received nationwide radio, TV, wireservice, and newspaper coverage. Money collected was donated to N. J. Citizens for Clean Air while publicity collected was donated to Stevens. Not content to sit idly by resting on past achievements, WCPR was among the first to organize for Earth Day fthe nationwide environmental teach-in on April 221, sponsored newer and bigger gripe-ins between students, faculty, administration, alumni, staff, and innocent bystanders, and created an eclipse for at least an eclipse bulletinj in conjunction with the American Museum Hayden Planetarium on March 7, and, of course, there was a bigger than ever dance and light show. What does WCPR plan for the future? Well, those three antenna towers in the picture behind WCPR's officers are respectively, from left to right, WCPR, WCPR- FM, and WCPR-TV. WCPR's international broadcast antennas are located in Scituate, Massachusetts. fAntenna towers courtesy of WPAT, Paterson, N. J. lmplication of Scituate an- tennas courtesy of WNYWJ 5 EVENTS EVENTS, our beloved campus humor magazine, is celebrating its thirtieth birth- day this year much to the chagrin of the Stevens faculty and administration. During this epoch, EVENTS has established itself as a staunch crusader for the underdog, namely the students. Times have been hard, and occasionally Events has falteredg as recently as six years ago, the magazine was forced to fight its Way back from oblivion. Throughout this period, we have diligently improved, always maintaining our sense of humor-for humor is our trademark. The past issue had a circulation of over one thousand copies. Local merchants and other campus organizations assist us financially by advertising in Events. , Though our point of view may be at times controversial, we all feel that our laudatory objectives have always been on behalf of the student body. Nevertheless, those carefree, fun-loving members of our staff would like to take this opportunity to thank you for your support and are all looking forward to the next issue of Events. Cuban Vol. XLVII No. I5 ,766 Stute STUTE!! - mf' Hosoxsu, New JERSEY Friday, February 1, 1969 I.F.C. News The Interfraternity Council at Stevens is one of the largest organizations on our campus. Its membership stands at well over four hundred. It is one of the most responsible organizations and has a great amount of influence with both the faculty and the administration. Ten fraternities are represented in the IFC: Alpha Sigma Phi, Beta Theta Pi, Chi Phi, Chi Psi, Delta Tau Delta, Phi Sigma Kappa, Pi Lambda Phi, Sigma Nu, Sigma Phi Epsilon, and Theta,Xi. Each fraternity member is automatically a member in the IFC. Each fraternity is represented at the IFC by its house president. In addition, there are ten standing committees, each of which is headed by one person from each fraternity. The presiding committee, called the Executive Council, is composed of three members, the President, the Vice President, and the Secretary -Treasurer. The President is the presiding head of the council and coordinates and directs the committee heads. The Vice President acts as a liason between the IFC and the Student Council. The Secretary-Treasurer is the record keeper and director of finance for the council. There are ten com- mittees: Activities, Alumni, Athletic, Plaque and Traditions, Publications, Public Relations, Scholarship, Social, Rushing and Ways and Means. The Activities Chairman is responsible for supervising and coordinating any IFC activities such as fund raising campaigns, sports events, and lectures. The Alumni Chairman maintains house-to-house contact and is also the head of the Alumni IFC. The Athletic Chainnan directs all athletic events. He must acquire the gym or field house and he must also prepare the schedules for a.ll interfraternity competition. The Plaque and Tradition Chairman's duty is to maintain the various IFC traditions and to prepare awards for contests and activities. The Publications Chairman is responsible for editing and publishing all IFC publications. These include the rushing booklet, all IFC calendars, and notes. The Public Relations Chairman communicates with the Stutesregular, by submitting various articles for publication. He also communicates between the IFC and other local newspapers. GIVE DAM Davis Discuss s Stevens Future, Review Board, Gr. Athletic Council by Vinnie Smith '71 The most recent President's Forum was held last Monday, March 17, 1969, in the student Lounge of the Stevens Cen- ter beginning at 4:00 P.M.' For two hours approximately 150 students questioned Dr. Davis, Dean McLean, Mr. Francis Lane, Dean Bingham and Dr. Rogers, head of the physics department. It is hoped by both the administration and the stu- dents that this form of communication will help to answer students' questions, and more importantly do something about their complaints. The session started slowly with Dr. Davis answering that the original date of the President's Forum had to be changed from March 26 because he would be visiting alumni all over the country. Next came a harder question as to how the ad- ministration was going to keep Tech from getting stagnant in the future and what plans had been made to keep Stevens rolling. Dr. Davis answered that right now "Tech is one of the best engineer- ing schools in the country" and in order to keep it that way the ad- ministration is trying to hire the best teachers possible. He also said that Rockwise and Associates are going to give us a long range plan of the campus for the next few years, in particular, the 515.5 million expansion program includ- ing a new Chemical Engineering and Chemistry Building and new gym facilities. After this, one of the most con- troversial points of the day was raised, concerning our Student Re- view Board and the possibilities of faculty and curriculum evaluation. Dean McLean replied that the Re- view Board had in it possession a f ac u l ty evaluation questonnaire from Princeton and he was in the process of obtaining ones from Stanford and Amherst. McLean said it was up to the Student Re- view Board to use it if they wished. The students were told that action conceming the curricu- lum changes hasn't been held up but Dean McLean doubted that students would be permitted on the Faculty Evaluation Committee in charge of curriculum changes. A question was put to Dr. Davis concerning how the critical short- age of money belonging to the Stu- dent Council could be alleviated. He said that the S50 per man per year allotment could be changed by a vote of the students. Presi- dent Davis explained that S29 was given to the Student Council and Castle Point Restaurant "Best Cup of Coiee in Town" Sixth and Washington Sts. tuCo Elects New Officers H. Brecher Chosen Proxy The Student Council met last Sunday evening to elect its officers for the school year of 1969-70. Howie Brecher '70 of Pi Lambda Phi was chosen to be the Student Council President. Howie is a past Secretary of the Council and was elected Vice President of the Class of 1970. He also was IFC Social Chairman and a Resident As- sistant. Chosen to be the Vice-President was John Ferrer '70 of Chi Phi. John is Past President of the Class of 1970 and Past Treasurer of the Council and the new Treasurer of the Class of 1970. Raymond Nalepa '71 of Sigma Phi Epsilon was elected to the po- sition of Secretary. Ray is the Vice-President of the Class of 1971. He was also head of the Stu- dent Council Activities Committee and Student Council Representa- tive to the Honor Board. Dan Meehan '71 of Phi Sigma Kappa was elected Treasurer. He fContiru4ed an Page 6 Col. 31 .V ""' I .rf , :..:,.- ' QS " 13?-1551 453 21' - ' - 'a i . -f -v :i:E:,3:-, . ...J-gg 34... ,- - ijt' . 17 I 57 11 .1 ,Hi ig " I-vga -f f jgf' I ' f5r2:ff:.:s eg1gg:Qs::5s5 +1 5"'fifi"' ' firii """ - -it nf... ' iffiifff I - 552-55252-13s:5::E:5:5:i:s3:5:5r5? ' 5251326 Howie Brecher '70 President's Forum S21 to the Athletic Council. Mr. Francis Lane, treasurer of the in- stitute, answered that right now the Athletic Council has approxi- mately 330,800 in the bank much to the disagreement of Dean Bing- ham who, before the figures were released, said, "There's no such sum in the Athletic Council's ac- count and Professor Misar assured me of it. If there is such a sum we've got to find it and do some- thing with it." tu te Elections Conducted: Machado ucceeds Crispin On Wednesday, February 5, the staff of THE STUTE elected Norby Machado '70 as its new Editor-in-L nief for 1969. He and Eric Holwitt '70, who was elected Business Manager, had both been nominated for the posts the night Pete Shearer and Norby Machado, both '69. before by Pi Delta Epsilon. Gerry Crispin, Editor-in- Chief Emeritus, when asked to comment on the timing of the elections, stated that they were held early in accordance with an agreement made by Khoda mem- bers where a change of leadership would be attempted as early as possible in the new term, so that IContinued on Page 18, Col. U major will find that his circuits class 296 Page 2 THE STUTE Stagnation . . . Stagnation, n.: The lack of briskness or activity, dullnessg sluggishness. A sickness last detected up on the Point, mainly among members of the faculty. The preceding definition is directed to the Stevens faculty and their continued failure to keep pace with modern educational policy and procedure, thus strangling the school to death with its archaic methods. Interest concerning a new calendar arose last spring and inspired a few students to draft a calendar which would improve the current one. The result was the formation of an Ad Hoc Committee on the Calendar which would study both the pros and cons. Nine long months were spent by the committee in investigation. Many hours of work were spent by a committee which showed a true desire to do what was best for the student. In order to learn if the students were behind the new proposed calendar, a poll was taken which showed undergraduate support for the new calendar in the ratio of 5 to 1. Graduate students polled supported it on a 20 to 1 ratio. After seeing the overwhelming support of the new calendar, a tasteful, lengthy report was prepared by the members of the committee in which everything concerning the student was covered. Was this enough to show the faculty that a change was necessary? Hell No!! Unbelievable as it may seem, there are some faculty members who would, in this day and age, actually consider starting the school year later and ending it later with no regard to the majority opinion presented by the students. It is unbelievable that there are some members of the faculty who have taught here for forty years and have not updated their thinking one iota. The educational system of today and the students of today are not those of forty years ago or even those of a few years ago. proposals, pretending more knowledge about students than the students themselves, they become angry, frustrated, and P.O.'d proposals, pretending more knowledge about students than the students themselves, they become angry, frustrated, and P.O.'d about the-whole thing. The arguments for change proposed by the Ad Hoc Calendar Committee are overwhelming. The students have expressed their opinions not once, but twice. They feel that the new calendar will be beneficial to them, the Stevens Hard Work . . . This week marks the final issue of The STUTE for we, the senior members of the editorial board. Working for the STUTE for the past three and one half years has been much more thanl just an extracurricular activity for us. It has been an avocation, a labor of love. If our editorial position in the last year has offended anyone we are sorry. Our opinions have been presented honestly and in good faith. They reflect what we sincerely believe to be the best interests of Stevens in general and, most importantly, of the student body-for the student body is the reason for the existence of this institution. Our primary responsibility and the primary responsibility of every member of the faculty and staff is to serve them. We wish to extend our grateful thanks to the members of our staff. They have shown an extraordinary willingness to give many hours of their time each week so that the rest of the student body may benefit. We wish our successors the best of luck, We are confident that, through their efforts and talents, next year will mark the best year of the STUTES ever. Sf 're i7!ze Afhlinled with Pl Della Epsilon Published every Friday during the academic year by the lrudems of Stevens lnnlrun of Technulllll. Hoboken. N, J. Editorial and hulineu alice: ue located in the Slovene Center Ph ' G59-4118 d G39 4032. Edi ' I ' . ones. A an - Ilona: expreu rhe opinion of the Stull Baud unly. Adierlising and uuburiplion raten on request. Second fllu DDIKIIQ pnld ui Hoboken, N. J. 07030. 1 'IO Editor-in-Chief 304 168 Managing Editor Business Manager 323 I 83 Associate Editor Assistant Editor 303 Visiting Editor 61 69 l 17 336 276 Layout Editors News Editor Copy Editors l Bl 360 Ph0t0El'3PhY Edlf-01' Features Editor l 29 256 Sports Editors 315-4F 240 Headlines Editor Typing Editor Stevens Alumni 96 Editor, The Stute Dear Alumni: "So much is happening in the administration of higher educational institutions these days that newspapers devote pages where they usually allowedi paragraphs . . ."but unfortunately official college administrative and 'alumni publications are deftly sidestepping their obligations of printing the tnith of today's university problems, not the least guilty of which is our own "Stevens Indicator." This opening quote introduces an editorial in this Spring 1969 Stevens Alumni magazine, entitled "The 2" x 4"," Commenting on contemporary student life at the Old Stone Mill, editor Iaaurence A, Minck, '53, characterized the STUTE as having " . . , . . . idealism, impatience impetuousness, impertinence, intelligence, and sometimes impotence." These are remarks coming from essentially the same generation that brought us such notables as Strom Thurmond, recession, return to isolationism, Richard Daly, George Wallace, the Middle East Crisis, counterising, the Bay of Pigs, presidential assassination, racial violence, the 1968 Democratic Convention, Bobby Baker, Jimmy Hoffa, ICBM's, starvation in Biafra, fiasco in Viet Nam, tax surcharge, U-2 spy planes fthat crashj, thalidomide, MIRV's perpetuation of an unfair military conscription, inflation, Charles DeGaulle, Selma Alabama, police who club pacific coeds, nuclear "overkill," air and water pollution, wholesale death in the nations m.ines ,... Pseudo-avant-guardsman, Charles Schnabolk, secretary of the Class of '53 complains that students "don't seem to have fun anymore." This comes from a college graduate of the McCarthy know-nothing years. "Student's should stop treating the college like an industrial organization." Well Mr. Schnabolk, suppose Stevens first ceases to act like a Madison Avenue Business. Suppose first, the window washers who come around campus three days prior to Alumni Day and Parent's Day are not tunaffectionately known to students by the initials S.H.E. symbolizing an appelation not as unmentionable as your four-letterd titled bookjg suppose the Business Office manages its accounts efficiently as a COLLEGE bursary and not as an impersonal metropolitan bankg suppose the money spent for sod around the library last week was first put on the shelves inside as books, n0W that we have an effective library and staffg suppose the Indicator ceases to quote student publications out of context fthus flavoring what should be newsj with all the sterility and conservatism of an industrial report to stockholders or college catalogue. Suppose the alumni and their formal organizations concern themselves with effectiveness at the insignificant expense of appearance leg. "a recent editorial stupidly stated students were recommending friends to go to some other engineering college." Get with it Mr. Minck! Your choice of adverbs Shows you're out-of-touch.j Suppose Alumni are no longer lied to explicitly and implicitly: RE Spring '69 Indicator, page 6: the students at that leadership conference said nothing at all about a "fruitless" Student Review Board, rather, the converse was true fget your notes straight, reporterlll ibid, page 14: honor leaves the Stevens campus in adherence to, support of, and prosecution within the Honor System, and it rates all of a two column factual relation of events, incomplete as it isg again page 62 BE no time did the originators of Spotlight on Norby Machado Past Editor Notes Changes This week the Senior Spotlight is focused on Norby Machado, best known on campus for his job as Editor-in-Chief of the STUTE. Besides being the former editor, he is president of Pi Delta Epsilon, former President and pledgemaster of Beta Theta Pi, a member of Khoda, of Gear and Triangle, and of Alpha Phi Omega, and is head vR.A. He also won the APO Norby Machado In talking about what he considered to be the most significant changes on the Tech scene during his three years here, Norby replied that it was the increased involvement of students in campus affirs. Specifically, he cited the number of students involved in faculty committees, and he commends the faculty for realizing the importance of students in influencing campus life. Norby also mentioned that Tech has come out of its rut by updating its policies, such as allowing women in freshmen dorms. As for further improvements, Norby feels that the faculty should listen more to the students, since "the main reason for their existence is the students themselves, and if the students see that their faculty doesn't care or is incapable, they'll leave the school with bad memories." Norby feels more student-faculty discussions should be encouraged. As an R.A., he hears the freshmen's complaints, and believes if they go to their professors with the same complaints, then they fthe professorsl can understand exactly what is wrong. Talking about needed changes in the Stevens curriculum, Norby mentioned that the school should try to consider offering a management degree since many students here arc interested not in engineering but in fields related to it. Also, he feels that the unified curriculum is unrealisticL for instance, an electrical engineering "Dump" buttons "prefer to stay underground," or attempt to do so. ". . .how many other people at Stevens really have put out for the students as much as the P.E. fPhysical Educationj people?" To this one young alumnus. . .to all the alumni. . .I would say walk through Navy, Burchard, the A-Building, the dorrrs, and see how Stevens Students make constant vulgar derogation against her, with a malice and disrespect not seen in such discouraging proportions on other college campuses. Then look for avenues of manifestation of pride by spectator involvement in athletic contests. You won't find such alley ways of opportunities to have some pride or to vent frustration, on Castle Point. Ask an administrator-member of the Association how much money is in the AA treasury, he replies fto his knowledgej there is nothing. Ask the business office--they say over S25,000. The "button-movement" was 'notfas also stated in that letter, Mr. Minckj another ephermeral cause to be championed for want of goes along too slowly, whereas a chemical or mechanical engineering major will find that the class moves at too fast a tempo. For this reason, Norby thinks the circuits course should be separate for the EE's, so that they can get a more specialized form of the course, and get the background they need without being hampered or slowed down by the rest of the class. Upon being questioned about his opinions about the IFC, Norby replied that he is very proud to be a fraternity man, and enjoys the fraternity very much. However, he stated that he wishes he had the mind and attitude of a senior when he was a sophomore, so that he wouldn't have mistaken rivalry among the houses for hatred. Concerning the rushing procedures now if effect, he feels that a change is necessary. "As it stands now," he said,, "there is much room for misunderstanding." He favors an open rush system, which would make it harder for anybody to be "snowed". Under this system, freshmen would be allowed at fraternity parties by invitation, and rules like that prohibiting contact in the cafeteria would be abolished. Norby then went on to say that his involvement in his fraternity made him more active on campus, that it "makes you want fo excel to make the house better, therefore you go out and get involved in the campus." When asked about the defeat of the proposed calendar changes, Norby replied, "Nothing disappointed me more. I saw the committee work so hard on it for months, that to have a group of people, people who don't do anything but show up at faculty meetings, shoot it down is criminal. I can't understand it, since the faculty have to stay around during the summer anyway. The calendar change wouldn't really affect them at all, but it would benefit the studentsf' l-Ie added that "Tech students deserve every reasonable change. It's they who are trying to better the school. Many of us have given up class time to get things accomplished, and it's very bad to see it all shot down so unreasonably." Norby's plans for the future include graduate school. I-Ie doesn't plan to go into engineering, because he has no interest in it. As an alternative to grail school, he may join VISTA, to do work preferably among the American Indians. In closing, Norby had a few words for his former Stute staff: "I would like to thank a wonderful staff for all the help they have given me. People don't appreciate how much time has to be put in at this job. This usually means no rack on Wednesday nights, falling behind in school work, and very hard work. I wish Hank, Bob, and Andy a successful year, and hope his staff works as hard as mine did." something better to do." It was not a "phase" of any elaborately planned movement. It was not after men, but rather concepts, "stagnation of ideas, is perhaps the worst disease that can afflict an institution of higher learning." "This stagnation can be replaced with a progressive 'dynamicism without impeaching anyone--if they will allow it." . This includes alumni . . .past, present, and future. James M. Walsh Vice President Class of 1969 Originator of the "dump" buttor Page 3 THE STUTE THE MAKING OF A STUTE by Ed Caputo '73 and Bill Shutte '73 We are proud to unfold this year for our many readers a daring ex- pose of the conspiracy dedicated to placing in their hand the official student newspaper: the editors and staff of THE STUTE. Many of you have probably wondered just what kind of people could possibly lend their journalistic reputations to the production each week, and we hope a bit of this confusion can be relieved by this explanation of the long hours of preparation that go into the making of the paper each week. This paper has a sixteen-man edit- orial board, each of whom is re- sponsible for one phase of opera- tions for each issue. General Coordination Managing Editor Pete Shearer's primary concern is the coordination of all written work being done for the forthcoming issue. It is his job to keep in touch with the news, features, and sports editors to in- sure that their stories will be in on time, and to generally make sure that things are running smoothly. He is, theoretically, the Editor-in- Chief 's right hand man, and while Norby must insure the existence and prospering of the paper, Pete is responsible for the basics of each issue. iv i Q F, Major Decisions Editor-in-Chief Norby Machado, Managing Editor Pete Shearer, and Business Manager Eric Holwitt are in charge of coordinating the var- ious operations each week, and all major decisions made on regard to the paper are made by them. THE STUTE is fortunate among college newspapers in that it has no faculty adviser, placing a great responsi- bility in the hands of the editors to print a newspaper that is truthful, unbiased, and serves the students, rather than just the faculty and administration. Editor-in-Chief Norby Machado considers himself "THE STUTE complaint bureau". Many people, including studenm and faculty, come to Norby to ask why did you, or why didn't you say, that about my club? As great chief of the paper's tribe, he is considered by most people to be the last word in every period and question mark in THE STUTE, which is, of course, an impossiblity. Norby's biggest job is to make decisions for the paper. "You must make decisions and stand by them," he says. "De- cision-making is my most important i0b". Features are Bulk Features Editors Andy Solano and Bob Pinelli have a bit of an easier time of it, yet it is their articles that must fill the bulk of THE STUTE. A lot of feature articles, which are more or less analyzations of past news events as well as weeldy col- umns, mean that more ads can be accepted for the paper because more pages can be run in each issue. While news fills the front page and sports the back, it is the features that must fill the majority of the remaining pages of the paper, Feature articles are different from all others in that they did not just happen, they must be "Invented" by the features editors. A lot of time is given to thinking up what particular phase of campus life should be illuminated by a feature in the paper. Once an idea comes to their headsl and two are better than onej, a feature reporter is sent scurrying off to write about it. He and Bob are also responsible for weekly columns, such as Bob Stack's "Senior Spotlight", Bill 'Reynold's "Pass the Word", and Bruce Crichton's "Bridge on Cam- pus". These features also help to round out the paper. Business Manager Eric Holwitt keeps tabs on all money being spent and collected by THE STUTE in its daily workings. Detailed records are kept of the paper's credits and debits, and there are various ac- counts for the miscellaneous items such as phone, postage, and store accounts and accounts for advert- isements and printing expenses. Correspondence -records are also kept, and Eric is responsible for determining the size of each term's Student Council monetary request for THE STUTE. Each of the other editorial posts are directly respon- sible to either Pete or Eric, while they are responsible to the Editor-in-Chief. In this way it is insured that each man is doing his job properly, and is keeping tabs on his staff. Week Long Work Cycle Being a weekly, THE STUTE, is written and prepared in week long cycles. From the moment the paper is in your hand Friday afternoon, work is already being commenced on the following week's issue. The weekend is employed by the staffs of News Editor Gene Vater '71, Features Bob Pinelli 171, and Editors Bob Ball '70, and Pete Morelli '70, to gather information and write their articles for the coming week. Powerful Tool Bob Ball and Pete Morelli hold unique places on the editorial board in that they are the only editors outside of the editor-in-chief to have their ovim forum for their opinions, " Sporting Comment". Speaking about their opinions, Bob remarked, "you confine it to sports when you can, though it is made more interesting by branching out. "Pete and Bob's column does give them a powerful tool for speaking out on what they feel is wrong, fand often, to praise what they feel is rightj in the Stevens sporting world, such as the attitude of the school toward sports, lack of attendance at varsity games, and the condition of our athletic field, to name a few. Their articles each week usually concern what is happening and has happened in sports and activities connected with sports in the past week. Previews of a forthcoming varsity season are often done, along with summaries of the end of the season of another sport. Although news and sports articles are both done on a short-term basis, Bob admits to it being easier for him than for News Editor Gene Vater, since Bob knows exactly when a particular sports event is due to occur and can thus be sure of having one of his staff on hand for the outcome. Toughest Job Gene has the toughest job of getting in his articles each week since news, unlike features and sports, does not wait until the reporter arrives before taking place. Gene checks the calender and all posters and bulletin boards to keep tab on campus happenings. He also has at least one person in each department to keep him abreast of the news emanating from therein, as well as knowing people in the Student Council, and Student Re- view Board, and other activities. Word of future news also comes from Stevens' Public Relations De- partment, and occasionally Gene is approached by a member of the administration with a hot lead for a news story, Gene also claims to have the proverbial nose-for-news. "Once in a while it just hits you on the head, he says." The important thing is as soon as you see something hap- pening, ask around. Keeping your ears and eyes open and asking questions are the most important." Once his skull has been dented by some news falling from the sky, Gene send out one of his reporters to cover the story. News articles have to be in by 8:00 P.M. Tuesday night. Photos a Must No newspaper would be complete without pictures. THE STUTE could not have become Hthe Picture Newspaper" without the unerring work of photography editor Rich Schmabolk '71 and his staff of camera buffs. Rich is contacted by the features editor on Friday in regard to photographs they feel would go best with their forth- coming articles, and the weekend is employed to do this work. Once the features have been turned in, the features editors con- fer with the managing editor Pete Shearer to determine the size of the paper to be printed that week, The news and sports editors are ex- pected to save enough news and sports to fill their respectable pages, and "carry", or story material con- tinued onto another page, will usu- ally fill the gaps in the next-to-last page of THE STUTE. Should Gene,Bob, or Pete expect any es- pecially long articles or special presentations, they must notify Norby at this time. But, as men- tioned before, features are the paper's biggest variable and their size will determine the number of interior pages for that week. po9,4 'rue srur: Once Norby has determined that the paper is to be eight or more pages long, preparation must be made for layout work to be done Tuesday night. Wednesday night is the usual time for putting out the iaper each week, but usually no more than six pages are prepared on Wedneday alone. Norby must there- fore determine from his discussions with the various editors how long the paper is to be, and make plans, if necessary, to work Tuesday night. Tuesday Night Work Features and ads are usually laid- out Tuesday night, with news and sports done on Wednesday. Once the features, news and sports ed- itors have done their jobs, the appropriately-named Layout edi- tors Gary Fitzgerald '71 and Dave Hardgrove '71, go to work. Articles are typed, then proofed and counted by Copy Editors Andy Solano '71 and Bob Pinelli, and their staff who are responsible for the errors tor should we say, lack of theml in spelling and the English language. It is interesting to note that Bob and Andy are probably the only Techmen who read every article in THE STUTE, and they admit, " we refuse to read the paper when it comes out," News stories must be checked as to proper style and accuracy of facts, following the old adage that the first paragraph must tell who, what, when, where, and how and the remainder of the article merely elaborates on those facts. Features articles are less re- stricted, and can follow any format or style desired by the author. Copy work here is restricted to grammatical errors or poor sentence and paragraph construction. Editorials Encourage Changes On Wednesday night Norby writes the editorials. "The responsiblity of the newspaper to the student body is the concern of the Editor-i- n-Chief," he said. "He has the responsibility to find faults and point them out in editorials." The correction of faults is achieved by first pointin them out in editorials, then following with a campaign to have them changed. An example of this was last term's campaign to revitalize the faculty and get them working with the students, and this tc-rm's campaign to get a calendar accrgptablr- to all. Whatever opinion the paper takes is usually the opinion of the entire editorial hoard, although only the editor- -in-chiel' is held directly responsible. Thursday night Norby and the l'lillYl' staff arc free to relax from thi' trying times bching them and to catch up on rect-ntly missed sleep. Friday, hc- aids Eric Holwitl. in uvtling thu- paper distribute-d. It is, in .ill, a 25-'lfl hour work wt-ek for Norby, though his actual physical cvmlributuion is not as important as thi- di-cismns ht- makes during the we-ck. Pleasing Appearance Provided Once the articles have been proofed and counted, they must be fitted together so as to provide a pleasing appearance for the paper and to best utilize the available space. Articles are fitted on the pages in 8 point type at the rate of 36 words per column-inch tlinch high and l colurrm Wide, there being 5 columns to the page and 15Vz inches to the column! with the opening lines usually set in 10 point type, enabling the printer to fit 18 words per column 314 - inch, t0 provide contrast to draw the reader's attention to the opening, and thus most important sentences of a story. In layout work, care is taken,to avoid "page splits," whereby there is a distinct separation between columns with all stories on the page on one or the other side of this imaginary line. The relative impor- tance of stories is important, too. News of the latest ASCI meeting does not make a good lead story, nor is it adviable to tuck a good feature under the latest ad for Mrs Schwartz' chicken fat. Photographs must be properly in- tergrated into the page along with their respective articles, and car must be take to avoid stacking of pictures like so many building blocks. Placement of phots must be balanced, with some pictures on one side of the page and some on the other. Since photos are the most striking portion of a paper and will usually catch the eye often before the headline, their proper place- ment is most important. The arti- cles themselves must be fitted in to match the photographs, not the other way around, making good photography work a must. To run an ad in THE STUTE requires an insertion order or con- tract, telling what ad to run, the date it is to run, and the best place to run it tnot opposite competitors advertisement, etic.J Mats, or back- wards reproductions of the exact ad, are sent to the paper by NEAS, which gets them from the company's advertising agency, to use in printing them These mats are usually received in advance and are stored until needed. Copies of the paper are sent to NEAS and to the local advertisers along with a bill for the advertising run. NEAS passes the bill onto the advertising agency handling the ac- count and it passes on to the company. All bills paid within ten days receive a two percent dis- count. Thus if the company pays the agency on time it gets ten percent off from the 82.10. The agency tacommiss68,commission on what is left, and if il. pays its bill to NEAS on time, two percent gets taken off on that. NEAS then takes 20'Z, of whatever is left. lf ads bills have been paid on time THE STUTE receives about 66.476 of the 'Z,2.l0, or about 31.40 pcr column inch. Layout Work Done By All Layout work is also done by the news, features, and sports editors in order for them to insure what they feel is proper placement of their articles on their respective pages, During all this activity by the various editors, Editor-in-Chief Norby Machado is busy, as well. As President of the Stevens chapter of Pi Delta Epsilon, the national jour- nalism fraternity, Norby attends Student Council meetings every Monday night as their represent- ative. On Tuesday sees News Editor Gene Vator to suggest leads for possible news articles that Gene may not have known about, as well as spending an hour at his daily task of looking through THE STUTE mail. About 1950 STUTES are printed up each week. The cost is Sl50 for the first two pages and S100 for each page thereafter tnot that THE STUTE is never an odd number of pages, since we use a special kind of paper with two sides to every sheetj. The more photos in an issue, the more it usually costs to have it printed. Although the publication of the paper is done in tems, of editorial positions, there would certainly be no paper each week without the hard working STUTE staff. Behind every good editor is a good staff, because if you think the editors are going to do all the work themselves, forget it! Every editor was once a staff member and many staff mem- bers will eventually become editors. Being on the paper is not easy work. It is hard work, as a matter of fact. It is also rewarding to know that you are not only doing a service for the school but to your- self, For to write a peper is a little sign that maybe you'll learn more from you years at Tech than F is equal to ma. N-N., . Final Touches Once the articles are laid out, Gary and Dave plan what style of headline is to fit each one. The type of styles on the headlines are, like the photos, another eye-catching feature of the paper. Care must be taken to use the correct size head- line for each article depending, again, on its relative importance. Headlines on the same page must have varied styles, with block tstraight lettersj and script tslanted lettersj styles intermixed for an ettect that is pleasing to the reader and that will still call his attention to the most important of the articles on any given page. The chosen size and style of the headline determines its "count." Each small and capital letter fand spaces between wordsj requires 1 count except for f, I, i, and t which are W, and M, m, W, and w which are 116. Thus when the layout editor determines that a certain style of headline is to be used over a certain number of columnshe gi 'es it a count and sends it on to the copy editor. A typical 2-column headline will have a count of 24, and it is up to the copy editor and his staff tor whoever he can get at 3:30 a.m. when headlines are usually writtenj to fit the best possible headline of 24 count length into that particular space. it should be noted that layout and copy word are not done by the layout and copy editors alone. THE STUTE'S jacks-of-all-trades Pete Shearer and Bob Pinelli are often working diligently at both jobs. Norby, of course, must be in a position to know about all phases of the paper's operations, and as such is skilled at copywork, layout and make-up work, news, features, and sports. As the editor-in-chief Norby is the official conveyor of the "view from the top" to those doing the actual work of writing and making-up the coming week's issue. Driver Needed On Wednesday afternoons Norby is kept busy seeing various deans and professors who have contacted him to meet with them to discuss any ideas they may have with re- gard to THE STUTE. Norby is responsible for finding someone on Wednesday nightj or is it Thursday morning?j to drive the paper out to the printer's shop in Caldwell, for which he is paid for his gas and for a hearty breakfast while returning to the campus. On Wednesday nights Norby sends out to Gino's for soda and pizza to keep his staff going till the wee hours of the morning. ' '-'fe ':.It51:...-5 ""t-332 .-.:,,S1f5 1.:' . t . - S- gs-:TN s .Q Page 5 i , gl. , . ' , Z arnm 4 ,-4 I by Bob sau 'vo jx! KL.. and 'PJ " 'Il' Pete Moreau '70 -"e 'ul' - ln reflecting upon our athletic successes and failures during our Tech careers, we become aware of an increasing involvement with sports on the Stevens campus. While attendance at various games was not always of the "standing room only" level, vast improvements in spectator support has been noted throughout the previous years. Curiously, during this time the calibre of our teams have risen so that as we graduate, Tech has attained the .500 level in many competitive sports. This only goes to show the importance of the fan to his team, for we believe the roar of the crowd provides the added incentive necessary to emerge victorious. For a school which basically is not athletically oriented, a break-even record is most encouraging. However, let us not forget to pay our due respects to those varsity athletes who strove so diligently during their stay at Tech to contribute to Stevens' improve- ment. These men are truly to be congratulated for their efforts. Yet, not all advancements were made on the actual field of combat. Behind the scenes activities have gained prominence. Drives to revise and improve existing physical education instructions, update field conditions and athletic equipment, and to instill a general feeling of necessity and pride in the physical as well as mental development of the individual have gained much strength during the past four years. Hopefully, the Centennial Fund will alleviate some of our monetary ills so that construction of a new gymnasium will be an important part of Stevens' building program. However, we believe the increased student-- faculty relations will serve to break down traditional barriers and produce a feeling of unity and dedication. ln summary then, what true value has been afforded each of us by an athletic program here at Tech? Surely, not all of us had the ability or desire to participate on a varsity team, yet we believe that each of us is a little better man for the existence of the athletic program. Whether competing in IFC games or merely experiencing the vicarious thrill felt when a home run is hit, or an important basket is made, another facet of the "total man", is formed. For sports represents a challenge, whether it be a team or individual effort. The contestant is called upon to match is skills against the skills of others engaged in a similar activity. lsn't that what life is all about? Stevens Cagers Victorious Double Overtime Gives Win The Stevens basketball team was victorious Wednesday night, in a fast moving double overtime game against Brooklyn Poly. The Tech cagers were led by Art Keltos '72, who had 26 points and Art Durham '72, who helped the winning cause '71. The score at the end of regulation time was Poly 58 - Tech 58. The first overtime saw the lead shift back and forth before a with very strong rebounding, 26 in all. In scoring 26 points, Keltos has established himself as the leading scorer in the THE STUTE Tech Fencers Undefeatedg Beat Pace, Haverford, Alumni by Karl Weinrich '71 Stevens Tech fencers now have a 2-0 record plus a win over Every Sunday 6 to 9 p.m.7 in Greenwich Village, N.Y.C. Diiiiliitim No Minimum, Admission S2 With This Ad 51 the Alumni for an over-all record of 3-0. On Wednesday the 10th of December, the fencing team THE1?I3vI?4g',4SETER handily overcame Pace College of New York City. After the 12 blocks East of Wash. Sq.1 usual slow start, the fencers were able to finish off Pace with a 17-10 score. In the winning effort Herman Kunis fought a great come-from-behind bout to win, and John Lynch took the 14th bout to win the meet. Kunis, Lynch, Alan Wells, Joe Piggott, John Royal, and Frank Coulter each won two bouts. Cecil Kingsley, Bruce Lutz, Gary DeGaetano, Bob Brady, and Gary Caine all won one bout apiece. Last Saturday evening, December 13, coach Kirms cleared the bench and Haverford College of Pennsylvania, was still unable to close-up the score. Eighteen fencers fought with the resulting shellacking score of 20-7. When Jeff Spahn took the 14th bout to win the meet, Haverford had won only two bouts. Co-Captains John Royal and Joe Piggott took three bouts between them. Bruce Lutz, Frank Coulter, and John Lynch each won two bouts. While Herman Kunis won three bouts, Cecil Kingsley, Bob Brady, Alan Wells, Bill Cole, Bill Buntemeyer, Phil Fullam, and Pat Ferrara all took one bout apiece. Finally on last Thanksgiving weekend, November 29, Stevens Tech Fencers skewered the Alumni in a well fought match. Co-Captains Joe Piggott and John Royal each won two bouts in the winning effort. They were joined by Frank Coulter, Cecil Kingsley, and Bruce Lutz who also won two bouts. Jeff Spahn, Herman Kunis, John Lynch, and Alan Wells all had a win. This combined for a fine 15-12 win over the forever luckless alumni. S A prize will be given to anyone who can answer the following questions correctly: 111 For baseball fans only: At some date in one of the hockey are-nas in either the United States or Canada, or possibly Europe, a ilefensemen moved over his blue line, went around an opposing player and fired from the red line on goal. What was the count on Yogi Berra at thc moment the save was made? Shifting gears we move to a probing social questions for our basketball enthusiasts .... 121 Everyone knows that the Big "O" Oscar Roberson matriculated at the University of Cincinnati and has become one of the all-time greats in basketball history. Explain in 1000 words, or more, the psychological motivations in Oscar's relative who worked in a pencil factory. Easy? You Bet! 131 will tiltillate all arm chair quarterbacks. Is Sonny Jergensen an exponent of Arschylian or Byronian principles on the football field. Or is he a pure Marxist? Question 141 is our coverage of all athletic endeavors concerning the Hockey buff. 141 Bobby Hull, Chicago Black Hawk scoring ace, plays hockey not for enjoyment but for his cows. Glenn Hall, premier goaltender for the St. Louis Blues vomits before every game but he likes the money. Which of these men play for Coach Singer? Why? Justi fy your answer .mth Q ncvr'l'1i:itrist's r9DOl't. Finally, before our last "Ranrod", Question 151 is devoted to the social aspects of sports. Write a thesis about 200 pages on the practice ul' bloodletting in Pro basketball and its implication on my next dinner. At last the swan song! My heart cries at this last writing. Tears are in my eyes. My hand is trembling at the thought. The realization that this is my last opportunity to do something to my fellow student. Alas! My hopes are that all will look upon these final few lines and say "this wus their Finest Ramrod!" The question is simpler Write a computer program which will forecast the day and hour in which an enraged Stevens crowd pours from thi- stands during a soccer game and pummels the referee into Eastern small college division. The game started out as a run- away for Brooklyn Poly when they took a 10-2 lead in the first 3 minutes of play. But then the deadly shooting of Keltos brought Tech back from a 12 point deficit to a 9 point deficit at half time 137-281. After some shaky moments in the beginning of the second half Tech began a comeback which was sparked by Jamie Burns desperation shot by Ron "King" West fell short at the buzzer. In the second overtime Tech went out determined to fight, get the lead, and hold it, which they eventually did. The final score of the game was Stevens 74 - Brooklyn Poly 72. Tomorrow the Stevens cagers will be host to the PMC team. PMC is considered one of the strongest teams in defense. Let's see what they can do to our much improved offense. IDC Sports l Haydentook two points from defeating them in bowling. Tom Romano rolled a 227 game for 604 River Street Wednesday by Hayden. North and Palmer engaged in a double forfeit. The Standings as of 11l6l69 are: 1. South 2. 604 River St. 3. Ship 4. Hayden 5. North 6. Palmer 5 pts. 5 pts. 4 pts. 3 pts. 2 pts. 2 pts. IDC basketball and squash will start next week with the commuters composing a seventh team in basketball. The schedules are listed below. Mr. Frank Misar of the Physical Education Department has donated a plaque which will be given to the dormitory accumulating the most points in IDC competition over the school year. Take advantage of the facilities the IDC is making available to the dormitory residents, the plaque, and the prize awarded for winning each sport. 1. North 3. Hayden 5. Ship 2. South 4. Palmer 6. 604 River St. 7. Commuters T?-as --S11oi'fsT Bowling got started off on March 16 with Pi Lam and Sigma Nu registering 5-0 shutouts over TX and Chi Phi respectively. Since then Sig Ep with 9 out of 15 points in league A and PSK with 10 out 10 points in league B have dominated. Both Ken Klaube of Pi Lam and Bob Ball of Beta lead the IFC bowlers with 187 averages. Beta with 9 out of 10 points and Chi Phi with 8 out of 10 points lead their leagues in ping pong. Beta Theta Pi registered its triumphs over Delts and TX and Chi Phi has beaten Chi Psi and Sigma Nui As of April 6 Beta leads the IFC with 32 points with Sig Eps 1311 second, Sigma Nu 1261 third, TX 1191 fourth, Pi Lam 1171 fifth, Chi Phi 1161 sixth, Delt 1121, and Chi Psi 1121 tied for eighth, PSK ninth 1101, and Alpha Sig 191 tenth. gill:IIrlIIllIillIlllllliIilIIIllIIlltlllllllullIllIIIIIIIIlllllllllllllllllllllllllltllllg ' Personal Problems 5 5 Services are now available for: :those students who wish an op-E ,portunity to discuss personal? : problems. E : Students who would like tug E Eavail themselves of the services? -of a staff psychologist may dog -through the Health Service Cen-E ster, Ext. 448. S 5 Appointments will be given? sfor Wednesday a fte rn o o n sg sthroughout the academic yeari Epointments ahead of time. Ad-E gditional counseling is available? gwith your faculty advisers and? gthe Dean's Office.. E 5IIIllIIIIIIlIIIlIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllIIIIIllIIllIIIIIIllIIIIIllIIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIE unconsciousness led by our dynamic president. Tech Rocketmen Split Two Sweep Wagner In Gpener by Al Latteri Coach Seymour, who is replacing the vacationing Coach Partel, feels it will be difficult to match last year's 10-1 season. The graduation of six seniors and the loss of Carl Schoettle has removed all of the experience and depth which led the team to the 5Counseling for Students withg :so by making an appointment? :Please try to make your ap-2 Metropolitan Inter-Collegiate Squash Championship last winter. This year's team can be described as young, but not pushovers as was exemplified by an impressive 9-0 win over Wagner on Dec. 3 and a closely fought, but losing 13-61 battle against Air Force on Dec. 6. Senior Jim Fishback, who is the team's captain, was 9-1 last year. He holds the number one position over seniors Greg Edwards and Stan Urbanik. Edwards, who plays second, was 6-1 last winter while Urbanik, number three man, was also 6-1. The next 6 positions are filled by 3 Juniors and 3 Sophomores. The Juniors are AI Latteri, Abe Raab, and Joel Richard. The Sophomores are Brain Ross, Paul Scagnelli, and John Hokanson. The Competition is keen at the lower end of the ladder and as a result the ladder seedings are continually changing. Also senior Bert Cikigil is playing for the first time this year. He is a fine athlete and could develop into an excellent squash player as the season progresses. Stevens will play 10 conference matches this season plus two other strong teamsg Franklin and Marshall and the Air Force Academy. The Season's opener was a conference match against Wagner. The Tech "raqueteers" showed no mercy and defeated their opponents in 3 straight games. For the second match of the season, the Techman played Air Force. The result was a little different this time. Jim Fishback played the number one position against Ken Ellis. Jim just wasn't on target that day and lost 16-18, 12-15, and 12-15. Edwards, Urbanik, and Ross filled the next three positions. The games were close, Edwards and Ross losing in 4 sets and Urbanik in 3. With the top four men losing, the pressure was on thc lower seeded players. Stevens had to win all of the next 5 games in order to clinch the match. Al Latteri played the fifth spot. Al had little trouble in defeating his opponent the first set 115-71. His opponent Jeff Kammerger retaliated, winning the next two 10-15 and 11-15, but Al regained his earlier form and swept the next two sets, giving Stevens its first win of the day. Paul Scagnelli and Joel Richards played the 6th and 7th positions respectively. THey lost in 3 straight sets, but both deserve credit for the brand of squash they played. Bert Cikigil played the 8th spot. He showed excellent form and won in 5 sets. Air Force forfeited the last game leaving the score Stevens 3, Air Force 6. l' f15H'I5'if..g!:.'IQvf,F fl'w"f .gsm-.5:i.,:,2,A,,.? .414 1 V- :lf 2'f525'.:1: Wff:.E . 1.7 'Y 'N glfffjl-ggfiiiniglj'iff:-gif11- .ff fi ' ' 1 'WV' ' ' 1 :5.X'i:'u.. f+:,f',f-e.::it'- 4 'ff " . I 1 ,f'.g..i'4g,,,! ,,.., ,Q .SV , .I I ZW: ff-H 'f2f.11rz. 5514 I-F 1 if - A R .wig 35511. 5:4lI1LHe lf,-2":f-v f r limi 'A 1 'fn ?1: J 'Jar-g'f1f'ff:1,1.: ' 5 :R ' 1 I if Ji ' 1- :Q L-'fyl 5-',,.::ig,1rgq: , 'IR-ii ,, ' A 'f1w.1g.4.e.' R . 2 g,5!+sia:gf w 4 5' R w?23,:A:1'.'i1,, 5 I ' i?fwf:ffuaf'l'f: ' K R I CI Ui A ' ,,..: .:, limi-. 5.54 1 1 E if 1 . ':: 1 -. wwf . 5ff?i222ffffs'? 1- ififfiivf' ik Samuel Allen ,z. C. Robert 4' . 9 . T1 rfb! ' i- L 1..--1 I 1 ',.,,--- 1 -- ,i.,- i.,f Anthony Barrese -3062 -K , ' 1 ' 1 . 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Bruno Adding Louis Michael Alfieri Jr. Engineering 343191109 13 Lawrence S t r e e t , 5 TIOU-2 Avenue, Tappan, S Philip William Apruzzese Phil Engineering Pi Lambda Phi 402 High Crest Dr., West Milford, N. J. 07480 Honor Board Rep., I.F.C. Sports, Society of Automotive Engineers, National Merit Final- ist, Regent Scholar- ship Stephen Conrad Balashek Balls 'Engineering Sigma Nu 105 Basking Ridge Road, Millington, N. J. 07946 David Paul Bencze Engineering Delta Tau Delta 107 North Main Street, Cranbury, N. J. 08512 I.D.C. Sports, Interclass Sports Arnold Larry Bereson Arny Engineering Phi Sigma Kappa 7113 Queen Anne Rd., Baltimore, Md. 21207 I.F.C. Sports, Freshman Lacrosse, A.S.M., A.I.M.E., S.A.E., A.C.S., S.A.E. Vice Pres. Edward John Atkins Ed Engineering G ro veville-Allentown Rd., Yardville, N. J., 08620 S.U.E., Arnold Air Soci- ety C. Robert Ball Bob Engineering Beta Theta Pi 233 Newark Avenue, Bloomfield, N. J. 07003 Stute Sports E d i t o r, I.F.C. Sports, Frater- nity Secretary, Tau Beta Pi, A.I.Ch.E., Dean's List John Robert Bendixsen Troll Engineering Sigma Phi Epsilon 330 South Broadway, Tarrytown, N.Y. 10591 W.C.P.R., Rifle Team, C a m e r a C 1 u b , A.S.M.E. Robert James Berger Bob Engineering 890 Edgewater A v e . , Ridgefield, N. J. 07657 W.C.P.R. President, Rifle Team, R a d io Club Secretary, P i Delta Epsilon Samuel Miller Allen Sam Engineering Chi Psi 15 Cannon Road, Wilton, Conn. 06897 Interfraternity Council Delegate, Rifle Team, A.S.M., Metallurgical Society of A.I.M.E., Fraternity President, Vice-President, F a c ul t y Chairman, Tau Beta Pi, Arnold Air Society, Dean's List Jed L. Babbin Engineering 220 Sheridan Ave., Mt. Vernon, N. Y., 10552 Arnold Air Society Anthony Louis Barrese Tony Engineering 6210 Meadowview Ave., North Bergen, N. J. 07047 Faculty Committee on U n d e rgraduate Cur- ricula, I.E.E.E., Tau Beta Pi, Dean's List, Stevens Scholarship Richard Allen Bennett Rich Engineering 490 NE 152nd Street, Miami, Florida 33162 C h r istian Fellowship, I.E.E.E., R . O . T . C . Scholarship, D e a n ' s List Louis Alfred Berinoto Lou Science 1206 81st St., North Bergen, N. J. 07047 Bowling Team, Dean's List Philip Joseph Angermaier Engineering Delta Tau Delta Box 28, Castle Point Station, Hoboken, N. J. 07030 Athletic Association, Lacrosse Team, Inter- fraternity S p o r t s , Interclass S p o r t s , S wimming, I.E.E.E., Dean's List Francis Emile Bal Frank Science 3814 Liberty Ave., No. Bergen, N. J. 07047 Basketball Team, Frosh, Dean's List John Lawrence Beard Science Beta Theta Pi 719 West Acacia, Stockton, Calif. 95203 I.F.C. Sports, Interclass Sports, W.C.P.R. Disc Jockey, Dean's List, Charles Baldwin R. R. Scholarship, I . F . C . Scholarship Chairman Peter Paul Bentey Pete Engineering Delta Tau Delta 5 Clift, W. Orange, N. J. Link, Interclass Sports, I.F.C. Sports, Newman Club, A.S.M.E., Ste- vens Night Tesfaye Beyene Tes Engineering Soccer, African Scholar- ship Program of American Universities Steven Mark Bobker Science 1009 87th Street, North Bergen, N. J. 07047 Soccer Manager, Lacrosse Manager, Interclass Sports John Thomas Bolan Engineering 1128 S. Long Avenue, Hillside, N. J., 07205 Peter Anthony Bourdelle Pete Engineering Phi Sigma Kappa Box 126, Castle Point Station, Hoboken, N. J. 07030 Student Review Board, Link, Camera Club, S.U.E., A.S.M.E., s.A.E. Louis Leo Brunetti Lou Engineering Delta Tau Delta 125 Marsellus Pl., Garfield, N. J., 07026 Honor Board Secretary, Honor Board Chair- man, Student Council, I.D.C., Stute, Link, R e s ident Assistant, Gear and Triangle, Khoda President, Dean's List, Student Affairs Committee John Clyde Carson Jr. Science Chi Phi 607 Happy Creek Rd., Front Royal, Virginia, 22630 Frosh Fencing Team, Glee Club Bernd Bohnenberger Science 532 West Colfax Avenue, Roselle Park, N .J . 07204 A.C.S., Dean's List Kenneth Norman Bolin Ken Engineering 67 Cordwood R o a d , Peekskill, N. Y., 10566 Varsity Tennis, I.D.C. Sports, Radio Club, Dean's List Patrick Dennis Brandeal Skinny Engineering 312 Kipp Ave., Has- brouck Heights, N. J. 07604 Michael Leonard Bullock Mike Engineering 50 Deerfield Rd., Wykoff, N. J. 07481 Glee Club, N e w m a n Club, I.E.E.E., A.C.M., Dean's List Thomas William Casey Engineering 855 Oradell Ave., Oradell, N. J. 07649 A.S.C.E. Rail C lu b, Dean's List John Charles Bohnert John-John Science Beta Theta Pi 5 Mt. Airy Road, Basking Ridge, N. J., 07920 Link, Lacrosse, Inter- class Sports, I.F.C. Sports, Dean's List Ralph Marvin Booker Ralph Engineering Sigma Phi Epsilon 172 Linden Ave., Verona, N. J. 07044 . I . F . C . Representative, I.F.C. Sports, Inter- class Sports, A.C.S., Fraternity President Howard Steven Brecher Howie Engineering Pi Lambda Phi 5 Lewis Lane, West Hartford, Conn. 06110 Student Council Presi- dent, Class Vice Presi- dent, Student Council Treasurer, I.F.C. So- cial Chairman, Com- mittee on Student Affairs, Stute, Senior B o 0 klet, Fraternity Pledge Marshal, A.S.M.E., Resident Assistant, Gear and Triangle, Khoda James Vincent Cancelosi Jim Engineering Alpha Sigma Phi 10 Calia Terrace, Belleville, N. J. 07109 I.F.C. Sports, Fraternity President, Vice Presi- dent and Social Chair- m a n , A . C . M . , W.C.P.R., Dean's List, N. J. State Scholar- ship, Stevens Scholar- ship James Joseph Cassidy Engineering Theta Xi 5106 Hudson Ave., West New York, N. J. 07093 I.F.C. Sports, I . D . C . Sports, Interclass Sports Paul Andrew Boissonneault Science Sigma Phi Epsilon 16 Sth. Street, Plainfield, Conn. 06374 Student Council, Honor Board, Class Presi- dent, C l a s s Vice- President, Stute, Soc- cer, Interclass Track, Varsity "S" C lu b , Newman Club, A.C.S., Dean's List Robert August Bott Bob Engineering Chi Psi 336 Woodlawn Ave., Jersey City, N. J. 07305 I.F.C. Sports, A.S.C.E. Anthony Paul Brindle Tony Engineering 1341 Graymill Dr., Westfield, N. J., 07090 I.E.E.E., Dean's List William Frank Carpenter Jr. Bill Engineering 714 Marietta Pla c e , N.W., Wash., D. C. 20011 S.U.E., Radio C lu b , I.E.E.E., A.C.M., S . I.A., Photography Club Eugene Catania Gene Engineering 430-6th Ave., Paterson N. 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Spawn, Stevens Nile fiommittev, Yarrhl Club, I-'r'a:ffrmcg,' SQ. mai Chairman, I.D,C, IQ - e p resentanive. Var- SFCY 'S' Piuh. QQ-yyagrn! FYI.,-tuI'm 24-'-in-'-i11r'sirip 4' . iss 'WSU smganeering eds? Lwfsafl' . mix.-L SMM 3 . . s w . 37 55? i ffg-1 4'a2Q : Ae vg.1fa'rs q S ,Il 3605! 331919 at n I A M15 HSMWSM x '3 .,,- ., , . .IQ -. .!"-1:1 ,':.,' W ...LA Q . --,A ,wh ' 5 ff aff' ' ' . Y. kj I ,F ""A' 3'1" A' ' avr? 4,3153-f'.,.-.,-55"'?i i r, I, 1-- -- M ff 9. iff' W - - " , ' F2 - , N' , LF. 9 p 1"1W -QQ . . Q-v.-'CH 'W AL 9i"ffvllld9!B1ililH: IBIMBM 53fx.',far.wix':mf 9oCI 1.3-D .B'l:.?11fv'., if'-annsba ,.9VmL..:d . , dwsllhdbws 988 BOSYO .L .VI ,WED 192191. ,duIO nsmw9VI ,.M.D.A Jail a'ns9CI ,.EI.U.8 il 0 Mfr! Lf? 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J. 07305 A.C.M., Newman Club, S.U.E., Dean's List Bertan Cikigil Bert Engineering Chi Psi 53-54 97th St., Flushing, N. Y. 11368 Athletic Association, Freshman S o c c e r , Varsity Soccer fcaptainl, Frosh Tennis, Varsity Ten- nis, Varsity Squash, Interclass, I.D.C., and I.F.C. Sports, Varsity "S" Club, Committee on the Honor System, Dean's List, Steven's Scholarship Barry David Cohen Engineering 180 East Central Avenue, Wharton, N. J. 07885 Concert Band, S t a g e Band, Orchestra, Dean's List Daniel Thomas Conklin Dan Engineering 45 Clark Avenue, Jersey City, N. J. Dean's List Anthony Joseph Cusanelli Tony, TC Engineering Pi Lambda Phi 1011 Grand Avenue, North Bergen, N. J. 07047 Class Treasurer, I.F.C. Sports, Dean's List Bernard Marion Chachula Bernie Engineering RD 1, Box 393A, Morganville, N. J. 07751 Stute, Sports Car Club, N e w m a n C l u b , A.I.A.A., Arnold Air Society John Francis Ciolino Duck Engineering 40 Franklin Ave., Fairview, N. J. 07022 Sports Car Club, Dean's List, Scholarship CUniroyaD Jerome Donald Cohen Engineering Northville District, New Milford, Conn. 06776 Radio Club, Sports Car Club Gabriel Benjamin Francis Costa Gabe Science 320 Jackson S tre et, Hoboken, N. J. 07030 Freshman Baseball, Varsity B a s ebal 1 , I n t erclass Football, Newman Club Thaddeus Jan Czauski Ted Engineering Chi Psi 191 Baldwin S t r e e t , Bloomfield, N. J. 07003 Student Council Activi- ties Coordinator, Stute, Link, I . F . C . Sports, Stevens Night Committee, D e a n' s List, Col. Basil M. Stevens Award Alan David Cherdak Cherd Engineering 853 Cleveland A v e . , Elizabeth, N. J. 07208 I.F.C. Sports, Interclass Sports, All College Weekend Committee, A.I.A.A., Dean's List, Stevens Scholarship Rorlnald James Clements r. Science Pi Lambda Phi 376 MacArthur Ave., Garfield, N. J. 07026 Fraternity S t e w a r d , Treasurer, A.I.Ch.E., Dean's List William Edward Cole Engineering 53 Howard Park Drive, Tenafly, N. J. 07670 Fencing Team, R i fl e Team President, A.S.M.E., Band, Dean's List, Air Force Scholarship, Katt- winkle Award, Presi- d e n t M e t ropolitan Intercollegiate Rifle League John Patrick Costello, Jr. Jack Engineering 79 Dudley Drive, Bergenfield, N. J. 07621 W.C.P.R. Clazirles Lawrence Dages Chuck Engineering Sigma Nu 357 Pleasantview Avenue, Hackensack, N. J. 07601 Radio Club, W.C.P.R., I.E.E.E., A.C.M., Dean's List Richard Chow Engineering 526 Hudson St., Hoboken, N. J. 07030 Angelos John Cocos soulis The Greek Avenue, Wharton, N. J. 82 Lycourgou Street, C allithea-Athens, Greece Rifle Club, Christian Fellowship, D e a n ' s List Vincent Thomas Colletti, r. Tom Science Chi Phi 21 Bayberry R o a d , Trenton, N. J. 08618 Events, Fraternity Sec- retary and H o u s e M anager, Camera Club, Sports Car Club, Band, Dean's List Francis Thomas Coulter, Jr. Frank Engineering Pi Lambda Phi 30 Stevens Avenue, Oldbridge, N. J. 08857 I.D.C., I.F.C., Fencing, I.F.C. Sports Donald Rawson Daher Engineering 257 Kinderkamack, Hillsdale, N. J. 07642 F. L. Darienzo William J. Demarest Fat Willie Engineering 31-50 51st St., Woodside, N. Y. 11377 Anthony John DiGiacomo Tony Engineering Delta Tau Delta 380 East 18th St., Brooklyn, N. Y. 11226 Link Business S t a ff, Varsity Lacrosse, Interclass S p o r t s, I.F.C. Sports Athletic A s s o ciation, Frater- nity Steward, Dean's List, Dean's Activities List John O. Eberhard IV Engineering RR 1 Box 168, Perkasie, Pennsylvania 18944 Sports Car Club Barry Elson Engineering 3096 Bordentown Avenue, Parlin, N. J. 08859 Interclass Sports, I.D.C Sports, Chess Club, Radio Club, I.E.E.E Dean's List 9 Louis Frank DeChiaro Lou Science Alpha Sigma Phi Millbrook Road, New Vernon, N. J. 07976 I.F.C. Football, G l e e Club, Newman Club, Tau Beta Pi, Dean's List, I.F.C. Scholar- ship Award John Joseph Depaola DP Engineering Alpha Sigma Phi 147 Jane St., Englewood, N. J. 07631 I.F.C. Sports, S.U.E., Fraternity Social Chairman, Dean's List Thomas Dignazio Touchdown Engineering Delta Tau Delta 23 Devon St., Kearny, N. J. 07032 Interclass Sports, I.F.C. S p 0 r t s , Fraternity Recording Secretary, W.C.P.R. Disc Jockey, Baseball James Glasgow Edmonds Sunshine Engineering Sigma Nu 1 Meadowood L a n e , Brookville, N. Y. 11545 W.C.P.R., Yacht Club James Robinson Emmerling Jim Engineering Box 406, Castle Point Station, Hoboken, N. J. 07030 Anthony John Deering Tony Engineering 195 Latimer Ave., Staten Island, N. Y. 10314 Sports Car Club, Arnold Air Society James Peter Der Bedrosian Jim Science 5906 Buchanan Place, West New York, N. J. 07093 S.U.E. William Gerard Douglass Doug Engineering Chi Psi 4436 Kendi Road, Baltimore, Maryland 21236 Stute, Varsity Lacrosse, Freshman Lacrosse, Interclass Lacrosse, I.F.C. Sports, Stevens Nite Committee, Yacht Club, Fraternity So- cial Chairman, I.D.C. R e p resentative, Var- sity 'S' Club, General Motors Scholarship Gregory Osborne Edwards Engineering Delta Tau Delta 748 Oak Avenue, Maywood, N. J. 07607 Squash, Tennis, Dean's List John Joseph Farah Engineering Phi Sigma Kappa 504 Fourth Avenue, Asbury Park, N. J. 07712 I.F.C. Sports Robert Louis De Maria Engineering 13-D Marion Pepe Dr., Lodi, N. J. 07644 Robert Stephan De Socio Bob Science 15 78th St., North Bergen, N. J. 07047 Freshman Tennis Team, Dance Band, Dean's List Thomas Leland Dresner Engineering 7026 Wyndale St., W a s h i ngton, D. C. 20015 A.S.M.E., S.A.E., Dean's List, Freygang Award in M.E. Dept. Alan David Eldridge Science Pi Lambda Phi 447 Queen Street, B r i d g e port, Conn. 06606 A.C.M., Dean's List Morris Fassberg Engineering 15-30 212th, Bayside N. Y. 11360 Jewish Fellowship Dean's List, I.E.E.E.Z Interclass Sports me-sul: smaimhmdoa Dm Bliflssnigqli ,iififfsgfl noi1sM G-SI EFS I-lB'i!0:5EwH1 ,ibqklw ,Q -1-, v - A,,.- . 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Wine! -siiinl yjiin'xe3s'r'iI ,nam -s'r'?I ,nszrrrisdib noid ,msbiasfrfi Wimsi .EI.H.'.iI.I fffa"",idfQHl5ffl'?"- 19195 1"-T21'1i"'ff!ii:nu1dbloD gsgrnaisu ajsq 'Mil 5f3e"fQ?fli'19s:ifiQd5i bmqrrgg. .HS'ffW1.PQS. Q l .ft K,zmqqa'T - "L"'f'V' ffaid a'xrsefI N liiriivniilllbwuibh Quik! iQ::'i'i ' -' V 951353 2-ns1ng ?n3gxa ms ,Hind f hams-ml 2031 .8.R. 1. ,:ianl!d'ssmif393. Hamiiwn Landwteg .?.gm.gmHgB. ' ia2.nz'f,-auf. e.r:.i:'.sf. ' A 1. ' ,Q V , , , 5 my r ., ,- ffieff QL, Q vk4 5 -Q . 4- ' -. K vi K " ' f."'2'- "', ' 1' QE.-'fx' if , ff.: , l 5421.1 ,- . , 37, 361 H , Tm l...Al.l1.l..q.. .Chhvi-A E 970 Steven Marshall Feller Steve Engineering Delta Tau Delta 3318 Cleveland Street, Hollywood, Fla. 33021 Honor Board, I . D . C . , Stute, Link, Soccer M a nager, Interclass Sports, A.S.M.E., Stevens Night Chair- man, Dean's Lis t , F r a t e r n ity Pledge- master John Albert Ferrer Engineering Chi Phi 45-31 43 St., Sunnyside, N. Y. 11104 Student Council Trea- surer, C l a s s Vice- President, Class Presi- dent, Events Circu- lation Manager, I.F.C. S p o r t s , Fraternity Treasurer Frank Salvatore Genovese Jr. Vito Engineering Theta Xi 152 Liberty St., Middletown, Conn. 06457 I . F . C . Representative, I.D.C. Sports, I.F.C. Sports, Interclass Sports, Yacht Club, Newman Club, Fra- ternity Rush Chair- man, Fraternity Initia- tion Chairman, Fra- ternity President, I.E.E.E. Peter Richard Goldbrunner Pete Engineering 304 Old Tappan Rd., Old Tappan, N. J. 07675 Dean's List Harry John Graham Jr. Engineering Phi Sigma Kappa 1562 Inverness Drive, Charleston, S. C. 29407 I.D.C., S.U.E., Fencing, Glee Club, Band Thomas James Feneran Thom Engineering 832 Park Ave., Hoboken, N. J. 07030 Student Council, Stute Copy Editor, Senior Booklet, W.C.P.R., Basketball Manager, Camera Club, Sports Car Club, A.C.S., Pi Delta Epsilon James Cole Fischbach Jim Engineering Pi Lambda Phi 2100 Linwood Ave., Fort Lee, N. J. 07024 Varsity Squash Team Captain Robert Joseph Gialanella Engineering Delta Tau Delta 24 Stockman Pl., Irvington, N. J. 07111 I.F.C. President, Class Vice President, Stu- dent Council, Stute, Lacrosse, Fraternity Vice President, Tau Beta Pi, Dean's List, Student Review Board, Khoda, Gear and Tri- angle, Interclass Sports, I.F.C. Sports Eugene Andrew John Golebiowski Geno Engineering 62 Willow Ave., Wal- lington, N. J. 07055 I.D.C. Athletic Chair- man, Honor Board, Interclass S p o r t s , I.D.C. Sports, Newman Club Stanley Mark Granat Science 21 DeKalb Place, Morristown, N. J. 07960 A.C.M., Jewish Fellow- ship, A.I.P., S.U.E. Treasurer George Thomas Ferguson Fergy Engineering Alpha Sigma Phi 1480 Route 46, Parsippany, N. J. 07054 W.C.P.R., I.F.C. Sports, I.D.C. Sports, Inter- class Sports, A.S.M.E., I.D.C. Representative Wgrren Howard' Fisher r. Fish Engineering Chi Phi 234 Central Ave., Hasbrouck Heights, N.J. 07604 Events, Glee Club, Fra- ternity Vice-President, F r a t e r n ity Pledge- master, Arnold Air Society, I.F.C. Sports Victor Gialanella Vic Engineering Delta Tau Delta 27 Synott Pl., Newark, N. J. 07106 I.F.C., Link, S t u t e, Baseball, I.F.C. Sports, Interclass S p o r t s , Fraternity President, Tau Beta Pi, Dean's List, Var- sity "S" Club Ronald Raymond Gorham Ron Science Sigma Phi Epsilon 51 Winton Road, East Brunswick, N. J. 08816 Soccer, Freshman Lacrosse, Varsity "S" Club Treasurer, Fra- t e r n i t y Controller, Fraternity A l u m n i Board- Representative, Dean's List Edward George Gregory Ed Engineering Pi Lambda Phi 1 Sycamore Lane, Boonton, N. J. 07005 Robert Charles Fernicola Fern Engineering Theta Xi 326 Hickory St., Kearny, N. J. 07032 I.F.C. Sports, Interclass Sports, I.E.E.E., Fra- ternity Rush Chair- man, Dean's List Jules Aaron Freeman Science 21 South Wyoming Ave., Ventnor, N. J. 08406 S.U.E. Francis James Ginfrida Frank Engineering Sigma Nu 278 Wilson Ave., Rahway, N. J. 07065 Fraternity Rush Chair- man, Initiation Chair- man, I.F.C. Sports, Dean's List, American Chemical Society Grant Russell Mark Gorog Engineering 58-47 Bell Blvd., Bayside, N. Y. 11364 A.C.M., I.E.E.E., Dean's List Aaron Steve Grosky Aige Science 1645 Rita Lane, Lebanon, Pa. 17042 Freshman B aseball Manager, Bridge Club, Chess Club, Jewish Fellowship, A.C.M., Glee Club, D a n c e Band, Concert Band Phillip Guastella Engineering Apt. 49, Gramercy Apts., Middlesex, N. J. 08846 W.C.P.R., Dean's List William Jay Heintze L.O.L. Engineering Theta Xi 645 Schaefer Ave., Oradell, N. J. 07649 I.F.C. Sports, Interclass S p o r t s , Fraternity Rushing Chairman, Fraternity House Manager, Arnold Air Society Gerald Highberger The Old Man Science Beta Theta Pi 817 Washington Street, Hoboken, N. J. 07030 Link, Lacrosse, Fencing, I.F.C. Sports, Inter- class Sports, Camera Club, Fraternity Schol- arship Chairman, Dean's List Harvey Richard Holmberg II Engineering Apt. 509, Married Stu- dent Apartments, Box S-554, Castle Point Station, Hoboken, N. J. 07030 Student Review Board Secretary Andrew Sidney Hornick Bean Engineering Beta Theta Pi 188 Green St., Woodbridge, N.J. 07095 I.D.C. Secretary, Stute, Fencing, I.D.C. Sports, A.S.M.E. Secretary Bruce David Hacker Baldy Engineering Theta Xi 186 Washington P 1 . , Totowa, N. J. 07012 I.F.C. Sports, Fraternity Treasurer, Fraternity Pledgemaster, I.E.E.E. Harold David Helsley Crisco Engineering Alpha Sigma Phi R.D. 2, Box 353-A, New Kensington, Pa. 10568 W.C.P.R., Stevens Chris- tian Fellowship, Fra- ternity Secretary, Social Chairman, Pledgemaster, Dean's List, Chevron Oil Scholarship Russell Edward Highton Russ Engineering 362 Holly Drive, Wyckoff, N. J. 07481 Eric Allen Holwitt Science 1001 Maltby Ave., So. Plainfield, N. J. 07080 Stute Business Manager, Varsity Fencing Manager, Chess Club, Jewish Fellowship, Dean's List Robert John Huber Bob Science Pi Lambda Phi 157 Prospect Avenue, Hackensack, N.J. 07601 John Wilson Harding Engineering Sigma Nu 1828 Green St., Harrisburg, Pa. 17102 W.C.P.R., I.F.C. Sports, Interclass S p 0 r t s , F r a ternity Athletic Chairman, Dean's List Martin Stephen Herzlinger Marty Science 78 Greenwood D r i v e , Millburn, N. J. 07041 Radio Club Secretary, J e w i s h Fellowship, A.C.M., Dean's List, Kidde Scholarship David Peter Hilbert Dave Engineering Sigma Nu 25 Piedmont Drive, Port Jefferson S t at i on , N. Y. 11776 Honor Board, I.E.E.E. Band, Fraternity His- torian Takayuki Honma Taka Engineering 14 Marshall St., Irvington, N. J. 07111 John Joseph Hughes Science 132 Chestnut S t r e e t Garfield, N. J. 07026 A.I.P., Tau Beta Pi, Dean's List I John Paul Hartoiil J. P. Engineering 97 Prairie Lane, Levittown, N. Y. 11756 A.S.C.E., Dean's List, Newman Club John Joseph Higgins Engineering 821 Cleveland Avenue, Elizabeth, N. J. 07208 W.C.P.R., A.C.S., Sports Car Club Erick Jon Hjembo Engineering Chi Psi 47 Pemberton Avenue, Oceanport, N. J. 07757 I.F.C. Athletic Chair- man, Athletic Associ- ation, Freshman Bas- ketball, Lacrosse I.F.C. Sports 1 David Keith Horn Engineering Sigma Nu 606 Sheridan A v e . , Roselle, N. J. 07030 I.F.C. Sports, Arnold Air Society Dale Norman Jacquish Pierre Engineering Chi Psi R.R. 1, Box 293, Hamilton Lane, Basking Ridge, N. J. 07920 I.F.C. Sports, Glee Club, Yacht Club, I.E.E.E. osewzuuila Steve' Sltgjslria . : ' u F1f!4ilZ3'Tf'i'l?'3U' 8559951353 1'afz!53K61q , V9 will IQQHHSWQ33 .mal-,::fQusQ5TI mir ' , Eli-fmt' HiiiLQ,U3f!1Wf? ,, 432.272, LV' Sufi-1 My T. U.:q1't-'11 :lVf'1'1A -. 5 'TL54 " 'V ff , 1' k A 3 1 1 ' L 1 MQHWBQAH !fu?a0l- eldo! E-,w.1C.4E,3. 'ltgnzxssnrgnli .emma 'bnsisvaxo Isa ABCQSTU. 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Dion Mark Jeckel Porno Man Engineering 203 South Benson Road, Fairfield, Conn. 06430 Michael Stephen Karlinchak Karl Engineering Sigma Nu 1609 Orchard Terrace, Linden, N. J. 07036 F r a t ernity President, I.F.C. Sports, Dean's List James B. Kellett Jim Engineering Sigma Nu A 2659 Bryant Street, Palo Alto, California 94306 I.F.C. Sports, Sports Car Club, S.A.E., A.S.M.E., F r a t e rnity Scholar- ship Chairman and Pledge Marshall, Dean's List, Stute Francis Xavier King Frank Engineering 1015 Bloomfield Street, Hoboken, N. J. 07030 Radio Club, Dean's List, A.C.S., S.A.E. Alan Marc Korman Engineering 932 Sheridan Avenue, Elizabeth, N. J. 07208 Interclass Sports, A.I.A.A., Dean's List Andrew Anthony Kalamaridis Engineering Chi Phi 195 Maiden Lane, Bergenfield, N. J. 07621 Class Treasurer a n d Secretary, Circu- lation Manager of Events, I.F.C. Sports, Interclass Sports, A.C.M., A.S.M.E., Glee Club, Fraternity His- torian and Alumni Chairman Jeffrey Katz Engineering 86 Redwood Road, Springfield, N. J. 07081 Secretary and Chairman of Student R e vie w Board, Ad Hoc Com- mittees on Student Participation and the Calendar, I.D.C. Sports, Interclass Sports, Dramatic So- ciety, W.C.P.R., Resi- dent Assistant, Dean's List William John Kelley Kel Engineering Chi Psi 109 West Ridgewood, N. J. 07450 F r e shman Basketball, Golf Club Secretary, I.F.C. Sports, Inter- class Sports, Frater- nity Steward and Ath- letic Chairman Pajil Vincent Kleinhans r. Engineering Sigma Phi Epsilon P.O. Box 183, Pluckemin N. J. 07978 I.F.C. Rush Chairman, Basketball Team, I.F.C. and I . D .C . Sports, Chess Club, A . S President Dean's List, A.C.M. Y 5 Ronald Michael Kravetz Pid Engineering Beta Theta Pi 38 Patricia Place, Clifton, N. J. 07012 I.F.C. Sports, Interclass Sports, Rifle Team, Fencing Team, S.U.E., I.E.E.E., I.D.C. Carl Michael Kaminski Engineering 28 Boyd Avenue, Jersey City, N. J. 07304 Bowling, Interclass Sports Robert Helmut Kayser Bob Science 546 Prospect S t r e et , Maplewood, N.J. 07040 Chess Club, Dean's List, A.C.S. Roger James Kellman Engineering Chi Phi 243 Johnson Avenue, Hackensack, N.J. 07601 I.F.C., Events, I . F . C . S p o r t s , Fraternity President, Treasurer, Social Chairman, Dean's List Harold Arthur Klinesmith Bud Engineering 1220 Washington Street, Hoboken, N. J. 07030 Interclass Sports, Dean's List Richard E. Kreutzer Mista Krooza Engineering 19 Melrose Avenue, North Arlington, N. J. 07032 Sports Car Club, S.A.E. Donald James Karl Don Engineering 1141 Norbay S t r e e t , Franklin Square, N. Y. 11010 I.D.C. Representative Robert Vincent Keel Bob Science 285 Grant Avenue, Cliffside Park, N. J. 07010 Tennis Team, S.U.E. Richard Mark Kielar Kielie Engineering Sigma Phi Epsilon 518 Fourth Avenue, Scranton, Pa. 18505 Stute, I.F.C. Football, Fraternity Rush Chair- man, Pledgemaster, Vice-President, A.S.C.E. Raymond L. Kocian Ray Science River Street, Bernardston, Mass. 01337 Amateur Radio Club Robert James Kricks Bob Science 6 Mechanic St., Succasunna, N. J. 07076 A.C.S., Dean's List Herman Albert Kummler Herm Science 1511-82nd St., N o r t h Bergen, N. J. 07047 Bowling Team, Dean's List William Henry Ledsham Shmoo Engineering Sigma Nu 202 Highland A v e . , Bergenfield, N.J. 07621 I.F.C. Sports, R a d i o Club, A.C.M., Dean's List Thomas Anthony Lionetti Tom Engineering 18 Prospect Ave., Rochelle Park, N. J. 07662 Sports Car Club, Dean's List William Henry Love Bill Engineering 108 Carl- Place, Westwood, N. J. 07675 Camera Club, I.E.E.E., Interclass S p o r t s , Dean's List John Francis Lynch The Baddest Engineering Theta Xi 768 M adisonl Ave., Union, N. J. 07063 Fencing Team, I.F.C. Sports, ' Interclass Sports, Dean's List Herman Joseph Kunis Jr. Bald Herman Engineering 80 Sherman Ave., Glen Ridge, N. J. 07028 Art Editor Events, Fenc- ing Team, Varsity "S" Club Daniel Robert Lee Dan Science 231 Main Ave., Passaic, N. J. 07055 A.C.S., Dean's List Edward Harris Lipper Ed Science 106 Teaneck Rd., Ridgefield Park, N. J. 07660 Stute Features Editor, Dean's List J abe Roy Luttrell Engineering 59 Kettle Creek Rd., Toms River, N. J. 08753 Rifle Club, Yacht Club, A.S.M.E., Dean's List Norberto Calixto Machado Norby Engineering Beta Theta Pi 812 Castle Point Terrace, Hoboken, N. J. 07030 I.F.C., Stute Editor in Chief, Asst. Editor Freshman Handbook, Tennis Team, Squash Team Manager, Fra- ternity President, Glee Club, Alpha Phi Omega, Head Resident A ssistant, President Pi Delta Epsilon, Khoda, Gear and Tri- angle Peter William LaBarbera Engineering 1712 West St., Union City, N. J. 07087 Stute, Newman Club, S.A.E., I.E.E.E., Sports Car Club, Ste- vens Independent Association Marcus F. Levin Marc Engineering Sigma Nu 48-48 208th St., Bayside, N. Y. 11364 Student Council, I.F.C. Vice President, Var- sityBaseball,Fr-eshman Squash, I.F.C. Sports, Varsity "S" C lu b , J e w i s h Fellowship, I . E.E.E., Fraternity President, Tau Beta Pi, Gear and Triangle, Dean's List J. R. Lloyd Jr. Michael Luwish Science 419 Simons St., Hackensack, N. J. 07601 W.C.P.R., Fencing Team, A.C.M., Dean's List Alexander George MacKeon Alex Science 14 County Rd., Demarest, N. J. 07627 Yacht Club, S . U . E . , Sports Car C lu b, Dean's List Lance C. Labun Lance Science 209 Delafield Rd., Pittsburg, Pa. 15215 Link, Freshman Soccer, Sports Car Club Presi- dent, Camera Club, Dean's List, I.D.C. Alan R. Levinstone Science 85 Wade St., Jersey City, N. J. 07305 A.C.M. President, A.C.S., Dean's List Joseph Iver Lombardo Joe Engineering Pi Lambda Phi 15 Saint Andrews Place, Yonkers, N. Y. 10705 I.F.C. Sports, Interclass Sports, S.A.C.C., Dra- matic Society David Alan Lynch Dave Science 19 Ellis Circle, Weymouth, Mass. 02190 A.I.A.A., Dean's List, W.C.P.R. Michael Stewart Mackie John Wayne Engineering Pi Lambda Phi 6050 Boulevard East, West New York, N. J. 07093 I.F.C. Sports, S.U.E., A.C.I., Pi Lambda Phi House Manager J xmn u.J'i"3?-alla? P' 0 Mew! - .. ,'u?:1F54ms 9f"'?'33 H Hg " ,Qffff ,1so5o' ' H1 si ',' fffi -i89'Iq dulO 150 arroqa ,duID s'r9msO ,Crush .O.CI.I ,JaiJ a'ns9G . ' , A a1,h3gff31g5,2d.g1,nggg Z ,wg 4f4ahsf'g.:a ebsw ea ' osvo I, M T' ,U--,', ..,4, J ' ' ' ,.3JQk15g,qn5b5a91q .M.o,A I -'.s??i+5 2"i'i2?-?Em., gil-4? r "Q ' i?f'ifii'i 1' T' 2-. l' fgiriffji' fe i.: A 1 .-. D-:em .fQQh33ql1992LH5'fJ 11419332 .I IC, Q -1,2-g.,,.,.1-gn. ni19eni'3nH 1WQ,.',.g, 9. idesbdrnsd iq .assi-S . vlmfxi-Q? Gif: in wax in aasiavimgfmgoagfm ,, .1- -S1fL1 uQ- I .2339 JC., If z a 6L39'H10Ia'9':?F3'53lax'- ship 1A'h1:iz'mun and Pledge H I-A v' T: al I 4 FM-111'-Ks L12-L, -.mme Fr an Frigk gag Y' j ,4 0 - ssneioi-3 325153316 352, 19 . uf , A . 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A 3-s.qfggs5.+. - . . .m i ' H, nsm ani, 55.1.4 . -.Qfff-i:"' h -4 Q -5?-3"-1-'-'Hx-if-L y .. ' V .gl 3 , K JL I R inf if ! Thomas William MacMillan Tom Engineering 37 Euclid Ave., Westwood, N. J. 07675 S.U.E. Stephen Stafford Mann III Steve Science 315 Beverly Dr., Aledandria, Virginia 22305 Frosh Lacrosse, S.U.E., A.C.M., Frosh Tutor, Interclass Sports William Joseph McCormack Bill Engineering 22 Tait Rd.. Old Greenwich, Conn. 06870 Dean's List Gerald Joseph Meehan Mahan Engineering Chi Phi 1018 Kennedy B lv d . , Bayonne, N. J. I.F.C., Events Editor, L a crosse, Interclass Sports, I.F.C. Sports, Newman Club, A.C.S., Fraternity President, Dean's List Philip John Mongiovi IV Engineering 68 Henshaw Ave., East Orange, N. J. 07017 Freshman Baseball, Freshman Basketball, Concert Band, Dean's List Steven Edward Magdits Steve Engineering 209 Goldenrod A v e . , Franklin Sq., N. Y. 11010 Varsity Lacrosse, Sports Car Club, A.S.M.E. William Henry Manrodt Bill Engineering Chi Psi 31 Cypress St., Millburn, N. J. 07041 Frosh Soccer T e a m , A.I.Ch.E., Glee Club, Fraternity House Manager, Dean's List Douglas Hector McIntyre Science 23 Delafield Place, Staten Island, N. Y. 10310 Dean's List, Rice Schol- arship Charles Joseph Micciche Charlie Engineering Theta Xi 148 .Hawthorne Dr., Mount Holly, N. J. 08060 I.D.C. Sports, Interclass Sports, I.F.C. Sports, Yacht Club, I.E.E.E., Fraternity President, Dean's List Richard William Moody Engineering 32 Sunny Slope, Milling- ton, N. J. 07946 Squash, Interclass Sports, S.U.E. Frank Joseph Malvezzi F. M. Engineering Beta Theta Pi R.D. 1, Smith Road, Dover, N. J. Link, Stute, I . F . C . Sports, Interclass Sports, Alpha P h i O mega, A.S.M.E.,Fra- ternity House Mana- ger and Athletic Chairman Mustafa Abbas Marafi Charly Science 2940 Tilden St., N.W., Washington, D.C. 20008 Soccer Stanley Allan McLeroy Stan Engineering 2222 N. Vermont St., Arlington, Va. 22207 Stute, Link, W.C.P.R., Camera Club, Chris- tian Fellowship Presi- dent, Concert Band, Dramatic Society Harvey Jay Minot Rabbit Science 292 Cornwall Rd., Glen Rock, N. J. 07452 Interclass Sports, I.D.C. Sports, Dean's List Peter Patrick Morelli Frog Engineering Beta Theta Pi 295 Union Ave., Lynbrook, N. Y. 11563 Stute Sports E d it o r, I.F.C. Sports, Inter- class Sports, A.S.M.E., A.P.O., I.D.C. Elliot L. Manders Science Sigma Nu 823 Jerome Ave., Hillside, N. J. 07205 Varsity Squash, Varsity Tennis, I.F.C. Foot- ball, Fraternity Social Chairman Joel Dennis Martin Engineering 3 Gregory Pkwy., Dewitt, N. Y. 13214 Radio Club Thomas Henry McSherry Mac Engineering Chi Psi 45 Crosby Ave., Paterson, N. J. 07502 Freshman Baseball, I.F.C. Sports Nasser Jouher Mohamed Sam Engineering Post Box 1524, Kuwait, Kuwait Varsity Soccer, Varsity "S" Club William Reese Morgan Bill Engineering Sigma Nu 37 Palmer Drive, Camp Hill, Pa. 17011 A.S.M.E., Sigma Nu Marshall,' Dean's List Joseph Ralph N atale Joe Engineering 577 Buffalo Ave., Egg Harbor, N. J. 08215 Rail Club Vice President Roy Sebastian Nicolosi Engineering Theta Xi 239 High St., Closter, N. J. 07624 I .F.C. Secretary- Treasurer, C o n c e r t Band, Dance Band, I.F.C. Sports John Robert 0'Donovan Jack Engineering 161 West Grand Ave., Montvale, N. J. 07645 Newman Club, S.U.E., A . S .C.E., Interclass Sports Joseph Richard Pavano Joe Engineering Delta Tau Delta 145 Pinehurst Ave., New Britain, Conn. 06053 Link Business S t a ff , Stevens Night Com- mittee John Phillips Jack Engineering 627 Ferry St., Newark, N. J. 07105 Interclass Sports, Senior Manager Glee Club, Concert Band, Dean's Dist, National Incen- tlve Grant John Stewart Nauss Engineering 84 Greenacres A v e . , Scarsdale, N. Y. 10583 A.C.M., I.E.E.E. Stephen Novalany Steve Engineering Delta Tau Delta 123 Stimpson Ave., Linden, N. J. 07036 Frosh Lacrosse Team, Interclass S p o r t s , Dean's List Scott Reynard Osborne Oz Engineering Sigma Phi Epsilon 109 Hunting Lane, Simpsonville, Md. 21150 I.E.E.E., A.C.M., Tau Beta Pi, Dean's List, Student Council Movie Committee Chairman. Michael Wright Pechiro Daisy Engineering 295 Greengrove Ave., Uniondale, L.I., N. Y. 11553 Sports Car Club, S.A.E., A.S.M.E. Robert Douglas Phipps Bob Engineering Sigma Nu 13 Mark St., Newburgh, N. Y. 12550 Freshman Baseball, I.F.C. Sports, R a il Club Craig Gardner Naylor Engineering Sigma Phi Epsilon 66 Hill Crest Ave., Berkeley Hts., N. J. 07922 Baseball Team, I.F.C. Sports, Christian Fel- lowship Mission Sec- retary, A.C.S., Fra- ternity Recorder, Dean's List Jan Vincent Nowselski Engineering 395 Yale Ave., Hillside, N. J. 07205 W.C.P.R., Glee C lu b, I.E.E.E., Dean's List Ronald Edward Pacholec Patch Science Alpha Sigma Phi 413 Union St., Jersey City, N. J. 07304 S.U.E., A.S.C.E., Frosh Fencing, Dean's List Steven Alex Pekarsky Sparky Engineering U Phi Sigma Kappa RFD 5, East Vineland, N. J. I.F.C. Sports, Interclass S p o r t s , Fraternity Vice President Joseph George Pigott Joe Engineering 72 Sunset Ave., Milford, Conn. 06460 Athletic Association, Co-Captain Varsity Fencing Team, Var- sity "S" Club, A.S.M.E., Dean's List, Ernest J.J. 8z Amelia B. Sievers Scholarship Grant Robert Emil Newmark Engineering Washington Valley Rd., Morristown, N. J. Dean's List Kenneth James 0'Brien Ken Engineering Chi Phi 275 Pasadena Ave., Lodi, N. J. 07644 Events, I.F.C. Sports, A.I.Ch.E. Mark Leonard Parise Ernie Engineering Chi Phi 16 Thomas St., Old Bridge, N. J. 08857 Events Magazine, Base- ball, Sports Car Club, Bowling Club, Varsity "S" Club Kenneth Aiken Phair Ken Engineering 30019 Briarton St., Farmington, M i c h . 48024 Freshman Squash Team, T e n n i s T e a m , A.S.M.E. John Edward Plancey Engineering 564 Patten Ave., Long Branch, N. J. 07740 Dean's List Tlurnarqdvbllnii nqdofl M gc M xlI:ugni'f9snrgnEI .ZBHYII 'gsIIsV no3'gnidasW E ng: QBQHTQlW012iT10M 3? Zf'Uuf!dai.,I 231395. W--1-1 wf,,oLf. T-I. ,l. HTFKIE, 'H 1 ju ,....,-. Q'-noiitl-'10 aimikbfhsrmalln E ii nail rv, '. if gni19sni3nE1' ,chml .svA:.BftQbeasCI E183 . . 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H, ' '12, . f 1 was 4,2 5 - igfgm . .PJ .2 . - ' v i ' " ' Mill ' , A ' !1'HfEi:i ' F fff3YH.'3..'W"'r ,dv i 4 - .Q 39151 99119198 wiv AWD 9513 ,qiidawollsq nsfJei'n!0 noliaqii MISC iq N 7. 11.1 .'.' Vi ' '1'.,'9A 1' -,I ' ll' ' tx nf ,. ' . .f . ss. . ,. . . Ms. J.. N Q I 111 . ew'- . Wm ' ' Qian, -"- ' .... , " J - -"s , 3. , A , 7. - -2 141,-U jf Q " ' ' 4 t 1 5 .5513 ' '4' l ."1 ,I : .- .. 'wg SJ 04 f Q ai? .. , EV' Daniel Lawrence Pobloskie Pole Engineering Beta Theta Pi 10 Waterview Rd., Baltimore, Md. 21222 Link, Alpha Phi Omega, A.S.M.E., Stute, Hoxie S c h o larship, Frater- nity Steward Daniel Allen Posner Dan Engineering Alpha Sigma Phi 16 DeWitt St., Valley Stream, N. Y. 11580 Link Photography Edi- tor, Freshman Squash, Interclass S p 0 r t s , I.F.C. Sports, I.E.E.E. Treasurer, Secretary Stevens Fellowship, Secretary Alpha Sigma Phi, Photog- raphy Club, Dean's List Gordon Ronald Quinones uchopsn Engineering 221 Grand Ave., Rutherford, N. J. 07070 Student Leader Dance Band, Band, Glee Club, Recording Secretary, Tau Beta Pi, Dean's List William Robinson Reynolds Jr. The Hairy Gnome Science 336 Acre Lane, Hicksville, N. Y. 11801 Stute, Business Mgr. W . C.P.R., President Science Fiction Club, Glee Club, Vice Pres. Christian Fellowship, Pi Delta Epsilon Leon I. Roditi Engineering Av. Altimira-Resd. Akadia San Bernardino, Caracas, Venezuela Latin American Club, A.I.Ch.E. Anthony James Polak Tony Science 314 Hillside Dr., New Hyde Park, N.Y. 11040 Lacrosse Team, Inter- class Sports, Band, Dean's List Bruce Joseph Preston Science 42 Albright C i rc l e , Madison, N. J. 07940 Rail Club John Gerard Raven John Engineering Delta Tau Delta 268 Voorhis Ave., New Milford, N. J. 07646 Stute, Link Business M a n ager, Baseball, I.F.C. Sports, Inter- class Sports, Varsity "S" Club, Fraternity House Manager, Treasurer Pi Delta Epsilon Robert Philip Ricco Bob Engineering Willow Ave., Peapack, N. J. 07977 Vice-Chairman I.E.E.E., Dramatic Society, Dean's List 7 Robert Paul Roetger Bob Engineering Chi Phi 190 Princeton A v e., Bricktown, N. J. 08723 I.F.C. Sports, Fraternity President David Stanley Pollack Science Phi Sigma Kappa 24 N. Myrtle St., Vineland, N. J. 08360 Treasurer A.C.S., Fra- ternity Social Chair- man, Dean's List Gerald Davis Price Jerry Engineering 85-15 Main St., Briar- wood, N. Y. 11435 Stute, Senior Booklet, Link, Dean's List Robert John Reed Bob Engineering 1009 Forrest Rd., Brielle, N . J. 08730 Honor Board Rep, Frosh S q u a s h, Interclass Sports, Dramatic Society, Newman Club, Theta Alpha Phi Walter Alfred Risi Engineering Alpha Sigma Phi 903 Castle Point Terrace, Hoboken, N. J. 07030 I.F.C. Sports, Soccer, Squash, Chess Club, A.S.M.E., Dean's List, Fraternity Offices Harry Joseph Rogin Engineering 962 Washington Ave., North Bellmore, N.Y 11710 I.D.C. Sports, I . D. C . , J e wi s h Fellowship, I.E.E.E., Dean's List Joseph Richard Pona Engineering 65 East 3 St., Bayonne, N . J. 07002 Interclass L a c r o s s e, Society of Automotive Engineers, Dean's List Daniel Joseph Quinn Science Chi Psi 412 Gregory Ave., Weehawken, N. J. 07087 Dean's List Peter William Renner Bent Engineering Alpha Sigma Phi 127 Clinton St., Hoboken, N. J. 07030 F r e shman Basketball, Interclass S p o r t s , I.F.C. Sports, I.E.E.E. Michael Allen Rudy Mike Science 31 Harding Ct., Garfield, N. J. 07026 Tau Beta Pi, Dean's List, A.C.S. Joseph George Roosevelt Big 'A' Science Alpha Sigma Phi 59 Hopkins Avenue, Jersey City, N. J. 07306 I.D.C., I.F.C. Ways and Means Committee, I.D.C. Sports, I.F.C. and Interclass Sports, M a t h e matical Asso- ciation of America, Dean's List Charles Edwin Roswell Roz Science 827 Hudson St., Hoboken, N. J. 07030 V.P. Concert Band, Jazz Band, Concert Band, Photography Club Richard Jacob Sachs Rich Science 58 Collins Ave., Bloomfield, N. J. 07003 W.C.P.R., A.C.M. John Scarmalis Engineering 156-20 Sandford Ave., Flushing, N. Y. 11355 James Charles Schneider Jim Engineering Chi Psi 674 Willow Ave., Garwood, N. J. 07027 Basketball, Golf, Sec.- Treas. Fold Music So- ciety, Tau Beta Pi, Dean's List, Arthur N. Haluarsen A w a r d , Fraternity Treasurer, Resident Assistant Edward Albert Shea Ed Engineering Delta Tau Delta 774 Morningside Lane, Ridgefield, N. J. 07657 Frosh Basketball, Var- sity Basketball, I.F.C. Sports Steven Charles Roth Science 4046 Elizabeth Lane, Fairfax, Va. 22030 Rifle Team, Dean's List Louis Maurice Sandler Pig Pen Engineering Beta Theta Pi 5602 Winner Ave., Baltimore, Md. 21215 I.D.C. Athletic Chair- man, Stute, L i n k , I.F.C. Sports, I.D.C. Sports, Interclass Sports, Dean's List, Union Carbide Schol- arship Peter Elmer Schaub Pete Engineering Sigma Phi Epsilon 15 Bond Place, W . Caldwell, N. J. 07006 Stute, I.F.C. S p o r t s , Christian Fellowship, Vice Pres. A.S.M.E., Fraternity Secretary Michael Alan Scott Sphynx Engineering Phi Sigma Kappa 24A West 35th St., Bayonne, N. J. 07002 I.F.C., A.S.C.E., Frater- nity President, I.F.C. Sports, S.A.E. Trea- SUTCI' Peter Ross Shearer Pete Engineering Beta Theta Pi 32 E. Hegel Ave., Colonia, N. J. 07067 Stute Managing Editor, Sports Editor, Link Copy Editor, Frosh Baseball, Frosh Fenc- ing, I.F.C. and Inter- class Athletics, Alpha Phi Omega, Pi Delta Epsilon, Stevens Scholarship,Woodbridge Community Scholar John Henri Royal Engineering 11 Hillcrest Ave., Clifton, N. J. 07013 F e n c i n g Co-Captain, A.S.M.E., Sword Club, Tau Beta Pi, Dean's List Peter Nicholas Sapios Science 113 Roosevelt Ave., Hasbrouck Heights, N. J. 07604 Fencing, Dean's List Peter George Scheckermann Engineering 535 Turnpike, Pompton Plains, N. J. Interclass Sports, I.D.C. Sports, Rail Club, A.S.M.E., Dean's List, I.D.C. Ero Carl Selander Engineering Sigma Nu 89 Trowbridge Pl., N augatuck, Conn. 06770 Frosh Baseball, I.F.C. Sports, Arnold Air Society, Reserve Officer Association Award Paul Martin Sheldon Science 533 Prospect Ave., Hackensack, N. J. 07601 A.C.M., Dean's L i s t , S.U.E. Hendrick William Ruck Henk Science 15 Dora Ave., Waldwick, N. J. 07463 Vice Pres. Student Council, Class Presi- dent, W.C.P.R. Sec- retary, Camera Club, Gear and Triangle Vice Pres., T r e a s. Khoda, Dean's List Stephen Jay Savitt Science Alpha Sigma Phi 2609 Allen Ave., Union, N. J. 07083 I.F.C. Sports, Fraternity Secretary Gerald William Schirra Jerry-Tooth Engineering Beta Theta Pi 181 Prospect St., Hasbrouck Heights, N- J- 07604 Editor-in-Chief L i n k , Vice-Pres. Beta Theta Pi, Pi Delta Epsilon, Dean's List, Alpha Phi Omega, I.E.E.E., Sen- ior Booklet William Allen Shaffer Science Sigma Nu 877 Church Hill Rd., Fairfield, Conn. 06604 I.F.C. Sports, Dean's List, Stevens Scholar- ship Thomas James Sieffert Tom Engineering 1018 Denton Ave., New Hyde Park, N . 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Vi ,nhl a'ns9CI qida'xsIor!o8 151532 . .aggu2 lus'i n911sW bsmioqqszifl a9n9io8 ' UM sm3i2 ,.9vA. , xon9.I -,' 1,8 A .L .VI ,zasmmsfl 'gJirr'IaJss'17I ,eJ'x0q2 .OJTLI . eisgsiefl - ' 1 L lf fhBAs59v'F1+1Q' Wbil . . .X YSXOT ' , 4 fgnhssqigrii UVI r:n'rgr8 ,J8 egbiIooD SIT OQOTO .L .VI ,bI9i'iJa9W .3.3.ELI X X nsV bnomxgsfl 'final-I sIbnsH zInsH 'gnixeenignil EX s39rIT ,sisaasq ,.evA 9woH Q81 U GEOTO .L .VI rIao'1'FI ,asrxoqa aaskrrssml .O.G.I ,Usd 3 9 rl a s H ,aJ'1oqZ .O.'?I.I ,aJ'moq8 ,duIO 3rIasY ,.EI.H.EI.I ,qirIa'1sIodo8 arrevada 3a.i..I a'mseCI .4....a-B-a.l.....c.in Arnold Perry Silverman Bernard T. Fife, Si Engineering Beta Theta Pi 1841 Central Pkwy., Schenectady, N . Y . 12309 Link Co-Editor-in-Chief, Stute, Senior Booklet, Glee Club, Alpha Phi Omega, I.E.E.E., Pi Delta Epsilon, Fra- ternity Pledgemaster and Treasurer, Gear and Triangle Richard Henry Stack Jr. Rich Engineering Beta Theta Pi 394 High St., Perth Amboy, N. J. 08861 Athletic Association, Link, Stute, I . D . C . Sports, I.F.C. Sports, Interclass S p o r t s , Newman Club, Fra- ternity Steward, Dean's List, N . J. State Scholarship Warren Paul Suggs Disappointed Science Sigma Nu 61 Lenox Ave., Demarest, N. J. I.F.C. Sports, Fraternity Delegate David E. Torgersen Torgy Engineering Sigma Nu 712 Coolidge St., Westfield, N. J. 07090 I.E.E.E. Henry Raymond Van Handle Hank Engineering Theta Xi 139 Howe Ave., Passaic, N. J. 07055 Interclass Sports, Frosh B a s k e t ball, I.D.C. Sports, I.F.C. Sports, I.E.E.E., Yacht Club, Stevens Scholarship, Dean's List Donald Michael Soldiviero Don Engineering 240 Hylan Blvd., Staten Island, New York, N. Y. 10305 Golf Team, I.D.C. Sports, Interclass Sports Philip Charles Stein Engineering 135 S. Lansdowne Ave., Lansdowne, Pa. 09050 Interclass Sports Douglas Caldwell Sulzer Doug Engineering Sigma Phi Epsilon 47 Bergen Road, Murry Hill, N. J. 07971 C h r istian Fellowship, A.S.C.E., Stevens Night Committee, Dean's List Philip Duy-Nang Tran Engineering 20 Le-Quang-Hein, Cholon, South Vietnam I.D.C. Sports, Chinese Club, A.C.M., Dean's List W William Anthony Wainright Engineering Delta Tau Delta 1205 Pond Rd., Spring Lake Heights, N. J. 07762 A t h le tic Association President, S t u d e n t Council, Honor Board, Commissioner of I n terclass Athletics, Stute, Varsity Basket- ball, Dean's List, Ste- vens Scholarship John Solomon Sonder Science Sigma Nu 81-10 135 St., Jamaica, N. Y. 11435 Fraternity Vice Presi- dent, Dean's List Jeffrey Peter Strauss Science Alpha Sigma Phi 63 Colonial Terr., East Orange, N. J. 07017 President Jewish Fel- lowship, A.C.M. Sec- retary, Dean's List, Fraternity Steward David William Tanis Tweed Engineering Delta Tau Delta 319 Van Winkle Ave., Hawthorne, N.J. 07506 Athletic Association, V a r s i t y Basketball Captain, I.F.C. Sports, I.D.C. Sports, Inter- class Sports, Varsity "S" Club, Dean's List Rudolf Turner Rudy Engineering 204 Ellis Ave., Irvington, N. J. 07111 Interclass Sports, Chess Club, Dean's List Robert George Waters Science Sigma Nu 3915 Quentin Rd., Brooklyn, N. Y. 11234 I.F.C., Fraternity Social Chairman Gene S. Spanier Gene Engineering 2 Esplanade, Mt. Vernon, N . Y. 10553 Stute, Radio Club, Chess Club, Computer Club, I.E.E.E., Dean's List Donald Succardi Zuke Science' Theta Xi 16 Sheridan Ave., Paterson, N. J. 07502 I.D.C., I.F.C. and Inter- class Sports, A.C.S., Dean's List, Frater- nity Scholarship Chairman Bruce Davis Thompson Engineering Harbor Rd., H a r b 0 r Acres, Port Washington, N. Y. 11050 I.D.C. Sports, Y a c h t Club, Dean's List Stanley Alexander Urbanik Stas Engineering Chi Psi 19 Litle Ave., Riverside, N. J. 08075 Varsity Tennis, Varsity Squash, Varsity "S" Club, Resident Assis- tant, Student Repre- sentative to the Parents Association Kenneth Waypa Engineering Alpha Sigma Phi 86 Union St., East Rutherford, N. J. 07073 Frosh Squash, I .F . C . Sports, Rail C l u b , Chess Club, Fraternity Vice President, Treas- urer, Steward, and Convention Delegate, Arnold Air Society, Dean's List Alan Harvey Wells Al Science Box 1654, Balboa, Canal Zone Varsity Fencing, S.U.E., Stevens Scholarship, Dean's List Robert Schafer Wissolik Engineering Sigma Nu 42-2 Yung Fu Li, Yang Ming Shan, Taipei, Taiwan, Rep. of China, I.F.C. Plaque and Traditions Chairman, I.F.C. and Interclass Sports, Chess Club, Christian Fellowship, Concert Band, Dean's List, Fraternity Steward S. L. Zahler Oyuko Onyango Mbeche Engineering P.O. 13112, Nairobi, Kenya, East Africa Harry Kenneth Sugar Science Chi Psi 36 Delaware Ave., West Long Branch, N. J. 07764 Honor Board, I . F . C. Sports, Honor Board Re-Evaluation Com- mittee, Stevens Night Committee, D e a n ' s List Frank Thomas White Engineering 14 Quake Lane, Levittown, N. Y. 11756 Frosh Lacrosse, Inter- class Lacrosse, Dean's List f David Francis Yosh Dave , Engineering 432 West Main sn., Boonton, N. J. 07005 A.I.A.A., A.S.M.E. S. Allen T. Lewandowski D. Viviani Peter Alfred Whiteside Pod Engineering Delta Tau Delta 93 Hartland St., Emerson, N. J. 07630 Basketball, I.F.C. Sports Robert Alan Yungert Bob Engineering Chi Phi 22 Metropolitan Oval, Bronx, N. Y. 10462 Honor Board, Business Manager and Asso- ciate Editor of Events, I.F.C. and Interclass Sports, A.C.S., Dean's List, Fraternity Vice President John William Bolland Science Phi Sigma Kappa 31 Wilson Avenue, Kearny, N. J. I.F.C. Sports, Stevens Scholarship John Paul Pazdera Jack Science 113 Hamilton Ave., Clifton, N. J. 07011 Dean's List Jonathan Palmer Wort Jon Engineering Dryden Rd., Bernardsville, N. J. 07924 Athletic Association, Co-Captain Lacrosse, Varsity "S" Club Robert Alan Wisniewski Wiz Science Sigma Nu 107 Marion Ave., West Hartford, Conn. 06110 Basketball, Glee Club, Dean's List, Frederick U. Conard Fund Scholarship .Iohn Aloysius Yurko Jack Science 148 Broadway, Bayonne, N. J. 07002 Chess Club, Newman Club Ronald De Stefano Chuckles Science Sigma Nu 146-33 24th Ave., Whitestone, N. Y. 11357 Freshman L a c ro s s e , I.F.C. Sports, Dean's List William John Skawinski Science 393 Madeline Ave., Garfield, N. J. 07026 Q xi-imPiliiE Nik A Bernard T. Fife. Si H f E: 1 'HZ I 2'7"3F'ElL 'iw swf mala- A xtgpof-aggfs ,div 995 '?'gFgd39JlLis8 ,gas 'i1oAG4vL.?Qf:gpf. QQ ,Viv Pi, me-2 czzusi 51i4iQ40?g-as Umtga, 1 .K.li.?l,, P! Deity kfpmfon, 2-'rf H' 'THQ' 'G ieedmnamf " .--Q 'i':-.,,-are-v, Gym 'Vynj',?l"1,Z.1:"':' Ein' Fnggygewgsgqm' fy? i sane-isa . Sfgwbama au ' ' "' QOOEO 'L 33ftIFL?i?,iQm'2Xs4'ii'BQ:. f ,5n'h?c'1.s-' J..--5--1-.U Q Liwif., lgulr. , 2:41 Sport., a.1?' .LL. :ppm-',.. .:afsF1'1f2i5 S L1 P1 l fi Newman- ifle.r?". I-" ie v M.. 3. E3 1 FWF-'U Dead: Liv, 'I Stab "-"9"'l1Z1i"o5,:21 ons1eJB ad hhmoil 'G arrefi Pevlll Sugjiiq1.35,wIO Disappwntefi san9ioE SVSSHCL UM smgi'8 N I 5113129 38-351 BI .VI '1,s1g5r5b3a9Ji'riWF9', Ilgmaramu. JSEBII. fdfhvd.oWxxwma Hmmm a'ridsGE'f3!9'xoq8 .O.'Fi.I :am 'WT" T12 V Qotriidze Wtf'625t'1d. N- J . 07899 I. E-Eng.-1 'A 'W I ', Q 3 ,,. ., ,, ,- , .7 . .-' -1. '-'+'v,T', .-' 91' ., f w I ,,. ,f-1... 1 'I' . QA' ' M1 Wai V I- 1 i. .f :: u- :nal-4 E 'lx ' ' ' UST I, Q' I ini' 2 5 :fvp if-2 ' 23 fir: u-nghn' g . w i v'l:" ' Ig ' 59 1 . G 5 f 'r er: m, 1.0.11 Sxivxti. lnte?cl aas Aiiporms mn'peaunana+.mwoH , Iinginem-ing A. 135 S..'dLa:,S25i:li' 5 ', 1, ug. my-ze. 'a. -RV N. fSYQ-bww M .. . . ,x A A aasniaua ,b1soH Yonai! -oaaA bus 19'gsfgsM ,agmsvifi 'ta 'miibi semis aasloxsdnl bus .SUBJ a'nssCI ,.8.0.A ,armqa s9i1V fgdin'!9:fs1'7I ,Jail msbralfrrq w V , - AhnsfI6H' ' ' 'W o-I. Bought ifbmmg ' 520138. sqggil sfrrgia i-:H , rr UW I8 - :gms- h.w,1QMf?HfHl131I 3 a fF3Eg?1m?Wl 'UHV' ' ,B , - C h r ish:-m - elipws vip, Sie-vena igha C onlmittee, .Drank Li st Engmeimhg V A 28 K- " ..- 'u L' 5115545 vs w e - 1-5 ' ' E- ., gif--11 159. ' " 4 51,1951 ' hmm i .GHEQB + A ka, Lu - 11' . X ' f' P , ' 1 - :l9Jgiz1rL'5': . -131 f2?,,11',-f '- ,fff-+,- fQv?fwgg5f:krT ,, 'U 4 sn ' '. QT- -, j2FY"i2,: ' - f. ' Ik Z1 ATL. :F M Q2-5" iff' I.. '.fC'pl56: ffm Kr -' ,H v QAM, ' w 1 N sg-5' 1 2 , ' uf u, f X4' 'vw J N' 49 .AA .. " , , ,, . , V. Q- .H 11: .Jf h H ' 35g-w,'-'PEYF1 .K nf . .. :9 Ju ' -El-'A .k mx ' " uf"- -. w ' x. 1, ,W 1 1 'mf' N "o 1,4 L Q A 'V I . ' U ? f de if. Lis 14 4 lr. ,710 , 'Q "u - ff --nil, .. H. , , ,FHL . " .7 'N Jeff N ,K .N h A Q Scienceij' ' , ,AQHWBQ A hg ' maamwe mwwfwQf?:s, suwsknp, NA.C.M. 'Slac- mfsury, ',Lrean's Last, F"ntQYu4'ig,f r5tf-'ward I 1.M:w:WWYQm, k ' 1 b . 'q.-,'-' wwf Tweiggf D425 ,. Ti!-Dvlta N "f:ff'c'l:': ?3!9 XVf1:11 ,winkia . ma wi bmw: gm .1s1:j1.1 4g2-'ig Athletic ,A,,ssoci-si Q ' V Ygavgit Baskekb . .,. -' LW 1'V':'A -f ' 'k,3'lR5ff1,YFf' Q' 1. J If C 'bwnf . 1 A :QQ class Swing ,'.A Va t' "S" Club, fjgnfs Lid ',fj3.i, , ,eggs --Q. ,- .- Y- ggffxff- 1 r " v.,1'0", 'X 1. ,- I -.4-.yu F ,,-UV' ,, 5 we J' ,- N-f ig' -4' V-,q:f,f,' Ru- A S V EYE' lL55Q4P ',e'- 715"j, 'jf'-ff,.g,,x .1 . 3, .Y ' x -4,' 4 X . it ' I ,, 'Y '4 ' 'N Inbegwlims, rr.s,,, N ' 3 ' -' ' 'aIQ'Q,"E,-'gx cms, an MW N ' N 'fx - ' "5 I-, 'if' -4 fS,y- - V' N' 9 wagg - an-fd'-'vi ' ' 3 ,, ?finf " m 5-vf 1-wrt-'I .5- V' A". " X ?-...'.:L"":f1-,,. ,- 'fr ww f ' +mwaQ ' ' V' V 51'vL':: Eff: ' . , A f,.. ' , , Q . , - '- Rayilnj Yu WF' HH' . vQX Q NQQQ? M31 gm Ai x X Wa w ss 215.525 f 5: n fzwgi-gg . 1 ,N ww N' ' 'VLEEEEX ffl-:'QQff:i , nv .Qwlj if-Q - .imp- 4 v in W' Q I rlmuf,-A ,,-,.,,N. , sxotgqqw 205'H-:Eli .,f-F A "' f' f , . ., -. va. -.. max::L ,, gg S , X590 ., .CD QNSQOSRQ .YU V., ,,,,,-,,.,,..:,1 ,. , 7 M 7'1 3' ,T , , . wg. ma- 45, ,av-.13 , X ... :A V g-,- . .1 1.1, .-we.-vp-f , . . k - . ,,.1,ei - --,- . nw. : it V-.- ., - 'm Ii: A 4? .lg-si 'LSROR 'usNx 92, X153 , TW: . 4' Qmo'x'x0ssxoXNQ SZXSQSA :sBXQ .exQx.m1 f Y Minors W. b wiccgi in 1mf,u'gJo1yQ,:ga- 411 ff If. ' . ' 5" 3 . X I 'L Liglt Dfw' WY. f'1fs"f1.'..-1 Xxzm Xosx uno 'Boy QNBR Kxv , flmcff mo f1e+?rsw x IJ M lag - 'xg 'if 5z.C'a fm1aw51:4im19xsi it UPN! Y 1' 4 195595 'X-BUY gil! M,QSYffW1l!d ELL " uwzszi. would IVVPJI' have been AML- Yizwikh. KVI'-....'fmfK V Jerry Schiwri , -. krzwld :wwf ev' .-2.4. -I L Q 1. ...K ..-Q L ,n. Q"-.. n. A . .-....iA..-nn-pna.l yfeoogre goeff Qsfeuen T!-ZUIOQSOIZ you may A Ouse ffezk' googes guf uof 1511111 oouA, yor fAo11f oouA ofvef 122 ffe fouse gf 1fo1uo1114ou1, 111.61125 you ooo uof 01317 oof ooou 122 your 06"9G!22S - IMA! Qoruu ,, K e Y ' INF!! S, 1 0 .wk 44 . fa H N A V 11' I nfl" A ' .,,,., Y 3 ,, AWLMM A M ,, , i MW2,g5,.. A K ff M. s--wa 5 - 'VI V V ,B 'z..::a:.1r" -1 'rj' ' f QW , . S f x.:,.l:.. . .M ,.., .fs . ,.,,,,,, gm! L 5 ,,,.1,, , , A 1 . ., 7,5 ' ' f f 1 2. K V 1. t - ah. A, , ., 4. Yu, ' ' .gi .. , H ' W' - ,N -M, V M, ' :ra 'u ' N I' ' x1 .x 0 5 fn 44 .mx The 1970 Centennial Yearbook is very special, particularly to us, the editors. We tried to incorporate in this book a great many different ideas and to show the history of Stevens in pictures and stories. Although at times the book seemed to be too big a task for us, we feel a great sense of accomplishment in completing the book, the largest in the history of Stevens: We would like to thank our staff, for without their help We would never have been able to finish. Co-Editors, Jerry Schirra Arnold Silverman Louis Sandler John Raven Vinnie Smith xi A-gf Q 'ff Bill Chernowetz Nw, I, V ff' , ,-L li' MSW A 2 : ' . ' ' aw 'E -SQ ' , V + M2 Aw ,V X2 , y ' A,-nw" Al Latteri ASSOCIATE EDITCDRS Frank Seninsky 'M Al Messano 'fm Dan Posner E A Steve Rosenbach ,,,,,.,..-uf im: 2' X I' " Ed Kamins Bob Lance Lg and more Andy Solano Dick Shainin Neil Sweerus Ed Noland Rich Stack Doug Schramm Glen Babcock Riener Kuhr Tom Farrese Steve Elminger-Bob Parisi staff : Frank Malvezzi Rich Timmons Jeff Katz Rich Schnabolk Mark Freitag John Mahon Stan McLeroy Ed Briggs ' ,iff .4 fi 1. 517529 vw ' 'I 17411 it ,fini x , r j5j?mI , zfsfidf gf '52 ra' 1 :if 4, 5' gffg -2+ "N 2721: 5 ' as 5 .fm , ' .H 1 Q' 12 Y ai if: . 4- , Qi Q3 '. I - 2.3 'ze -' x 1 A955 1- QY' ' f W 5 A -jfin fifiiffi , qw, , - V : 'X lv my .- s 1 ,yy If 4.0.-' 'iw M , 'vfagwtk-45f's m + gf f :??f5f?5'f ' '. -U+I1, : Qv,. 335, ' 2 335? ' . - ,, V w wf K' Ha 323251 ,r F5 " - 'P H WJ- 5. :ly . . ML V .ny X . 1 W li A uf- 1-Q, X A ff ,2"v,2'f!'Z?,ax X I 'f'Q2i"E?gf 4 322 + Commencement Week 1970 THE PRESIDENTS DINNER 3 0 N? 5' QM' ,f"'?" W'-,wr-U1 R, 'E --rf Q SY M .. , , is U X. , M 'T 'S 3 2 'b 1 -f 1, e Q 1 X ' 2 .f Q . V y 1,2 -X 5 , , L f f ', v , 'gg .f , gif N. v Q Z 3' W' ' .,,. .' W -1 ,I ,quash ,ff-. A., y ffimdg i .E si if Valedictorian Michael Allen Rudy Recipient of: The Harvey N. Davis Award The Lawrence C. F. Horle Award The Priestly Prize The Chemical and Engineering News Merit Award a SENIOR BALL p!?W ff is ...Nu -- 'fu ? Q LM, .JE JL if 'ff 6gawQ' QQ' m Ek xi ,,,-1. :if A XL f Nui., .,,,, ,, ., , M W: - 3, Hiizff: 4? f Q A 53 N l 'ha- J5?f?3hT3M M ':.., .,A fx. lb A Q N. ffwivtf . 51 ,fm 5 if 33, ix if 4 ? .fy- V vw- " ' N mfliffff W g ' 'N '11 -,,,,,., an J . xx 1 MM 'z x ,K ts 7 fl? ff 'Zig ' f A . M 5, 1- Q3 ' . ff i 41 X , 'bf N . k'Q, K ,ni - r --nn. ' I. N. .., Q5 L. 9 rf- X f , 5 Y 1 I '21 - .fy A V -NNIK ,. ,,f,fA,'gxx ggsiy V- 1'Qf.im-L"i'T"'3?"f' A 1.1. .Juv 9' 5' . rLfw,A1,,,,, b...Qfw--V " G'-7' , Q f , ' ' '- ,.- 7 I A . in ww' ix , Z ' .i,.: X N . 'xx .. ,vtv K , Q Q x I ,,,,.,wHNAg. :VS X A wh KM. , A 1 bs 5. ,. , w v . A! ,- ' s,- H A H ,,. . 9 N x 5 I . f' GI- R .4 Y 1 , 'N . .s f 1 P C :yu 5 'VI m,t . 14 Q . S--4: .Qw M, , -,,, . Q, as , .,.. A , . ,QQ . 'K ., ' .- YWXQ M ' I , -A ' w Y . --K , A ' - ' ,TNI QQ.:-Y 0 . -it - V s f, .. , w .WL - " ,wg K , -X -N ' ' ' J ' ,T N 'j f, 4,.,.- W . -D' ' :E X , . .J , N. 'wid - 4 ' 7' ' QM" .X . K, - . Y ' N-X ,Q,s f - . , A ,. - n ' w ,, 1- , mu, , 1, X ' , ' N' - 'A , .-7 ' T--I-1 ' uf ,wal 'tt .-Q z ,-wg... , -, ,www-a', Q ' - - ' !c:'2..Q '1 L ' -.. 1 V- 'J we "" -'. ' "1 .pf fa. if., '-'- -'Q I ' ' -,W-Q, Ml ' - -, Q y., 1 'W' , mf" '--gp: .. , 1 ,fe .. . ' 1 SQ' fb' "",e-sais' v .im-m., ,.,1-- '-A -f vig Q rl. 1 ' ,3'353"f f.J' ' . A... W Aa.. U V - V, ,. .1 N . ,s 495- , .7 ' - 'I 1 """"iK' ,"?'Y, ??+"".m" ' ' . ' , w1i A f-4 ---, "" -E' , .- we -- ,nfs V 5' 4 y "fr" L - 'L ,.'iR7"f4-2-as: in Y 9 sixflhi- 'SQ 'nib-N , - Ki.--fx.-.: ' 'E' I 'WWW' ' ',' K " -'J 1 ' I i ..i' I ' ' A' , ' j ...VJ 3.-2 ,'5Q,:?g,i::"' A b , 5 3 ,f'i,32f:f7Q' V ' ' . x -f' ' b - A, f, ' jig. r " ' ' A, ,xi -' , Se: V , , BW ' 1 V D V-.'7,,:gnj::c,. . I 4 hr! X A 4 1 1 . - - Q 'L "-"v, ':. ,:, ' iz' 5-' 'u f -' -Q 4' w . 1 H .M A I 1 1 ff' V - . ' .. s , f, we , A , ,. ,ag , -J - ,.., l, 4. Av- F A VT' . ' .. 2' M-. 5 1- - ya. f , ' - if E, .- 47 f,. ig il-.,,f:u:.? - A ,. ,, .W . N f v 72' -,. ' I ' L. " , ' f x V. 1 M.. 'W ' H v V -.3 . ' 1 wg F ,.Y,.:f5 Y n 1 , "Runga,-1 "xi i: 1 as ax ! . 'XF U V ' 'f A ,ff , ,f , . . 5- iuuqsfw fy A J Q ff. W, 5 fi- i 1 yin ' 1 Q' I 'fi' ,, 7.53 ,,,fg,f':-' M g r .xy . ., . , . ,f i gh t? Vwrmiiwwmmf , ,sf l I ,yqi 'Ir s ' f ,Af Q. 4, . ,rw 1 W fr' Q4 2 rw" Q fag fr., .-' I if 45 fE"s:A.P'? 5.4.1, W I swf' qi Nw. '-. Q. 3 Y A., Y S, X N .W-., . ,.,..,.,.,.. 5?-.-'sin :z-' ,-5,5132 fs-T252 rt" ':Q'fsf " !:,,,,l.g fy, fqhgf el--v:.ff!f','-HV'1f,-M, U., ,H 14. 1"'-f""4f- Q, ','.4.:4:r:':' I ff: fir' F: !,z.f:'?' 3 4, .:. rg: -,C-vi' x 7 -V f,,.,,,-I, 1 1. 121-lf ' A 1 3 STEVENS INSTITUTE OF TECHNOLOGY BCDARD CDF TRUSTEES THE CLASS of '70 has just joined the ranks of the Stevens Alumni Association. Membership is automatic. You are now eligible to enjoy all the privileges of mem- bership and, hopefully, you will share in its responsibilities. The basic objective of the Alumni Association is to per- petuate the bonds of fellowship which were fostered during the undergraduate years. There are a number of activities which the Association sponsors to help achieve this objective: The Stevens Fund: We are proud of the participation of Stevens Alumni in the annual effort to raise money for Stevens for scholarships, new facilities and other uses- and to operate the various functions of the Alumni As- sociation. It has averaged above 4094 over the past 29 years. This year the fund raising activities of the Association also included the Centennial Fund Drive-a massive capital fund campaign to raise 315,500,000 in celebration of the 100th Anniversary of Stevens in 1970. Alumni Banquet and Alumni Day-These are the two major events which draw Stevens men from all classes, all walks of life and all parts of the world back to the campus for the sole purpose of renewing old acquaintances. Publications-Two alumni publications-The Alumni- letter and the Stevens Indicator magazine are published regularly to keep alumni informed of alumni activities, class news and major events at Stevens. Alumni Directory-Every 5 years we also publish the Alumni Directory to provide each alumnus with a ready reference to the business and home addresses of all mem- bers of the Association. Stevens Clubs-The Association has inspired and fos- tered the formation of a number of Stevens Alumni Clubs throughout the United States. Most of these clubs hold regular meetings and social gatherings. Placement-Here is one of our major activities-the op- eration and financial support of the College Placement Service. Most of you took advantage of it not too long ago. It is still available to you as an alumnus. Your Part-There are two ways you can find satisfaction and fulfillment in the Alumni Association: become an active member of one of our many committeesg and! or help keep your class together and active in attending Alum- ni affairs. The class is the nucleus of our organization- and will always be the closest to your heart. So keep to- gether, work together and, have fun together. We welcome you into the Association and we are proud to add the names of the members of your class to our roster. 340 WELCOME ALUMN US PLACEMENT SERVICES EVENS LUMNI W SSCIDIAIION ALUMNI ACTIVITIES A Sense of Pride 34I LORSTAN STUDIOS STEVENS INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL Arthur J. McAllister THE CAMPUS STORE W. BOOTH MOVERS ED BENNETT LTD. GOLD'S RESTAURANT WASHINGTON GLASS 8g MIRROR CO. SOUTH ISLAND SURF SHOP Pi Delta Epsilon OINO'S PIZZERIA FALCON'S WINES 8 LIOUORS WILLE'S DELICATESSEN BLIMPIE BASE PEOPLE'S PHOTO SERVICE GORDON THOMAS CO OEISMARS WIL-SAN STATIONERY INC. D'ANOELO FLORISTS BARON DRUGS TUDINO-BENNY PIZZA CITY PAINT AND HARDWARE FAIRVIEW ELECTRICAL SUPPLY STEVENS INTER-DORM COUNCIL GREENVILLE CANDY CO COMPLIMENTS OF A FRIEND 347 BUILDING SERVICES CORP. UNION TOWEL SUPPLY THE CLASS OF 1970 Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs Mr. and Mrs Herbert Handler J. A. Bennett Sr. J. Privitera William .l. Gregory William F. Wimmer The Brooks family Mr. George J. 0'Brien Mr. Charles Vitale Reuben J. McLeroy David Dayton Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Norman Cain John Waypa Sr. Isadore Brecher Vincent F. Barczak Morris Pollack A. G. Oesterle Mrs. Louis DeChiaro Mr. and Mrs. Michael Rudy Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence V. Burns Max Lipper Mr. and Mrs. Warren H. Fisher Morton Horowitz Mr. and Mrs. John C. Carson Sr. Joseph J. Petescia Frederick Erk Sr. Mr. and Mrs. M. A. Rangod John Bartlom Mr. and Mrs. V. Ianna Mr. and Mrs. F. R. Plitnick Mrs. Annette M. Dawson Mr. Louis Katzman Mr. and Mrs. Samuel J. Stecher William Ledsham Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Nowselski PATRONS Rene A. Mohl Mr. and Mrs. Joseph A. Yurko Mr. and Mrs. William E. Kocian James E. Cress Milton C. Roth C. R. Heid Joe Corrado Mrs. P. Kriebs Mr. and Mrs. G. Young Hermann Hartung Mr. and Mrs. John Pascucci Mr. and Mrs. Frank Lewandowski Mary R. Kielar George A. Mesthos John W. Kadlec Stefen and Stefania Pokora Mr. and Mrs. Gustav Klaube P. K. Kannan Mr. and Mrs. Edward Minich Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Sugar Mrs. Dorothy A. Rush Mr. and Mrs. John Raven Sr. Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Golebiowski Charles Micciche Stephen J. Magdits Wallace W. Suggs Col. Carl W. Gustafron Mrs. George Soholowsky Earl S. Osborne John Wisniewski F. E. Highton Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Buzzerio Mr. and Mrs. Howard E. Warren BENEFACTORS Peter H. Haritos Mr. and Mrs. Victor J. Holwitt Mr. and Mrs. W. John Nauss Jr. Mr. and Mrs. Donald Pigott Mr. and Mrs. Elmer J. Schaub Mr. and Mrs. John W. Wort Nat L. Gornstein Mr. and Mrs. Allan R. Dresner John F. Fitzgerald Mr. and Mrs. Walter Klastirhoff. Sr. Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Carbone Alf H. Hjembo Mr. Herbert Fischbach Mr. and Mrs. James W. Cronn Mr. and Mrs. William H. Manrodt Mr. and Mrs. John F. Yungert Mr. and Mrs. Harold M. Heydt Mr. and Mrs. Paul Appruzzese William J. Auger Jr. Lena Kee Mr. and Mrs. L. Kamins Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd G. Butterfield Horace G. Oliver Jr. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Pacula Mr. and Mrs. Walter Strauss Mr. and Mrs. Michael Karlinchak Harry J. Graham Joseph A. McCormack Mr. and Mrs. Daniel J. Ricco Francis S. Latteri Vincent De Gaetano Veronica and Orlando Critelli Mr. and Mrs. Roy L. Tanis Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Szymanski Emil Bohnenberger Stefan Lukacs Mr. and Mrs. William J. Donohue William Klod Sr. William Ashworth Mr. and Mrs. George Tranfield Mr. and Mrs. Edward H. Dacosta Dr. and Mrs. Myrl D. Musgrave John L. Warner Ambrose and Anna Chius John J. Plancey Mr. and Mrs. S. R. Osborne Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Milkavich Mr. and Mrs. Richard E. Allen Mr. and Mrs. Barney Brandel Mr. and Mrs. J. Weglinski Mr. and Mrs. Harold Bereson Mr. and Mrs. William Morgan 1:5 X59 hffer gf man ZW. 0j0I'04'l?2dI2 4 4 44. 4 4 '. 444 'l 4',4vA3 , .444-. '44 ,4' ins., 44 4 :rio ' 0' -r 4 .4 5'--44 4 41511, 'J' W 4. 4 1: .P . 4 , 4 4,444 , . fir. 4' ,4.'. 'N 'W' 4 - , .1 :U 4,,I:A4" 4 4' 4 4 4 ' 4 N44 - 4 44' I 4 4 '4y! 4 K ' 44- 4 4 4 4 4 n 1 4 4 4 .4. , ,r ' 4 4 4 4 4 ' 4 4 4 4 4 W ' 4I 4 X " 4 4 4 . I, 4 ,4 'X' 4 4 ' 44 4 4 4 H4 'v 4 I 4 44,4 .4 '1 44 . .. -4 4 4. ' "WN 'f 4 :'4 444114-.." mg W 44,444 .4 4 V '-.'. ' ,4 .wi 4 444.' 'fu I ' 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 'K 4 4 4 4 W 4 W .Y 4 H 4 IX. f 4 4 ..',, . L I 4 4 'na .I 7' 4 4-4 4 4 ' U. , 4:4 4 1' ' 'f,. ' , . . 4. I , , ' 4. lx I. 4 ' ' 'l4"'n'f - ll 444' .4 ' , 4, '4',' '5' "1 5474123 ' 4, 4 4.4: '. '44-14z4'4 ' ., 44 H .4 '4-I J - 44. ' 4 by I 'Da 4-.f-!.!'M4,.vL.+n,: I 44,41 4nd I V I fr.. Y HM .- A 4' . . r, 4'44 414 W 4. 4 '-44. 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