Stevens Institute of Technology - Link Yearbook (Hoboken, NJ)
- Class of 1891
Page 1 of 201
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 201 of the 1891 volume:
I ' V F
sp . A
WILLIAM E. S. STRONG, XO, V
3 WILLIS B. EVERITT, X QI, WILLIAM B, POWELL,
WILLIAM O. LUDLOW, A TA, GEORGE L. MANNING, ZIIQ
FREDERICK Fi MCGAHIE: B 011, DANIEL W. BLAKE, 0
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W ' I-IE standard of excellence for the Stevens Link, which was established by
hu the Link of go is as high a one 'is that of any college annual. The edi-
5 Al 7 f 1 If N
-U -i s i 2 7 D i I c 4
1 h i-11147 tors have realized in their work how high that standard is, and that by it their
'L Work would be criticised and judged. With full recognition of these facts they
xr alll' its 'X C K C I
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, "Tri, iff' . . . . .
A 'nf have striven to produce an annual that will be considered a fitting companion
. to the one issued last year lhe Link of QI is submitted to the students of
l ' :Rt Stevens nith the hope that the uords they will have to say of it will be words of
N p ' . praise. That the editors are satisfied thouffh no claim is made of ll1iS bOOk
l being the best annual ex er published at Stevens "D "cela va sans dire."
In the general form of the publication, that of last year's Link has been
employed. After examining the annuals of many colleges, the conclusion was
arrived at that it was best adapted for the production of an artistic book to ornament the library
table. Furthermore, it was desired to do what could be done towards securing uniformity in size of
the Link, as it appears each year. It is hoped that coming editorial boards will view the matter in the
The editors thank heartily all who have assisted by contributions of sketches and articles. Espec-
ially to the artists are they grateful, they making upin a most creditable way the loss of one who was
the best artist Stevens has had to illustrate her annuals.
"Wi1h malice iowarils none," the eiliiors have Lriecl to 'C hit off" college matters, to bring to light the
humorous liappeiiings ol the year, Lo poke goocl-nalurecl fun at the failings and eccentricities of the
l-'aculiy and of the students.
"Go, little lmol4," with the fond hope of your authors that the second link of the chain that is to
" himl Stevens lu her scallerecl sons," will be deemed full worthy of-its place.
ff. I 414
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'TLQ SIQVQDS luglilube of Twhnolofy
A SCI-IOOL OF MECHANICAL ENGINEERING
vi EAS , REv.S.BD
H vi PD wx K NIE
HENRY MORTON, A. M., 1857, University of Pennsylvania,
Ph. D., 1868, Dickinson College,
Ph. D., 1871, College of New Jersey,
ALFRED M. AIAYER, Ph. D., 1864, Pennsylvania College,
PIYWJJ01' fy' Pkyszks.
DE VoLsoN Woon, C. E., Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute,
M. S., 1859, University of Michigan,
A. M., 1859, Hamilton College,
PrM's.v0r ry' Jlhfhzzfzzkal E7zgz7zecrz7zg.
J. BURKITT XVEIZB, CQE., University of Michigan,
Pl'QfL'.Y50l' fy' flhfkcfzzafzks mm' Mefhafzzks.
ALBERT R. LEEDS, A. M., 1865, Harvard University,
Ph. D., 1878, College of New Jersey,
.Pl'lm,'.S'507' ryf Heofefzkzzl Ckeflzisfry.
CHARLES W. PIACCORD, A. M., 1857, College of New jersey
Sc. D., 1857, College of New jersey
Pl'IM!.S'.S'07' Q' flllffhzzfzzkal Drawzrzg.
CHARLES F. KRCEH, A. M., Philadelphia Central High School,
Przwssor ry' Moderfz Lafzgzzages, Serremry gf Mc flzmlzjf.
REV. EDWARD WALL, A. M., 1859, College of New Jersey,
Prwssor Q' Belles-Leffres.
COLEMAN SELLERS, E. D., 1888, Stevens Institute of Technology,
Prwssor gf .E7ZgZ'7Z667Z.7Zg Pradzke.
JAMES E. DENTON, M. E., 1875, Stevens Institute,
Prmfssor Qjt E'.XfEl'Z.77Z6lZZ'IZ! Mffkdfllnfi amz' Shqfb Work.
THOMAS B. STILLMAN, B. Sc., 1873, M. Sc., Rutgers College,
Ph. D., 1883, Stevens Institute,
Pfmfssar gf Afzfzljfizkal C6c11z1'.tz'1jf.
WILLIAM E. GEYER, A. M., 1872, New York City College,
Ph. D., 1877, Stevens Institute,
.P7'Qf8'.S'.S'07' zgf Apjiliezz' E!m'1'i5z'0f.
ADAM RIESENBERGER, M. E., 1875, Stevens Institute,
.LZ'b7"0J7'Z2Z7Z, bzxfrzzrior in Meahafzzktzl Dmwbzg, aim' .IZ-9'L'lZ.S'7l7'6'l' ff SfEZ'L'7Z.f Dz.tz'z'!zzz'e.
WILLIAM H. BRISTOL, M. E., 1884, Stevens Institute,
fIZ.S'Z'7'7l6'f07' Zh Mafhefizafzks.
DAVID H. JACOBUS, M. E., 1884, Stevens Institute,
bz.t!1'zzcz'0r in Exj5e1'z'11zefzfa! Ilhrkfzfzzkx mm' Shop W07'k.
J. H. CUNTZ, C. E., M. E. WILLIAM J- BEERS, M. E
T114 fu. Mm ASSOQIJWIOD
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Qlfgijfc-2xe'12s 4g1f25Jf1JKc1.JEez 0 Q GCQUQQQQX.
INSTITUTED JULY 7, 7876.
.-X. P. 'l'x..xL"1'w1-:IN 76, .
.-X. C. XY!-IITE. 'Sr
W. H. B1us'1'o1.. '84,
P. li. RAQULE, '76,
F. 12. IDEM., '77,
BOARD OF DIRECTORS.
G. RI. BOND, ,So, L. C. DAWES, '83,
A. SPIES, '81, W. W. DASHIELL, ,79.
XVILLIAM KENT, '76.
612155 e '91,
COLORS.-Cardinal Red and Silver Grey.
Boom Rah Tee! Boom Rah Ti!
Ninety One, Tiger! X C I!
CHARLES H. MCCULLOUGH, IR., .P7'6SZ'!Z767Zf.
ARDEN POST, Wke-Presziefzf.
GEORGE C. HOLBERTON, Scfrefary.
JOHN DARBY, Treasurer.
S. L. GRISWOLD KNOX, Izkkiorimz.
CHRISTOPHER G. ATWATER, Poef.
WILLIAM S. ACKERMAN,
CHRISTOPHER G. AI'WA'I'ER, .
ALFRED P. BOLLER, jR.,XW, .
WILLIAM S. BUVINGER, A TA, .
BENJAMIN W. CARLL, . .
JOHN DARBY, X W, . -
JESSE A, DAVIS, .
FRANCIS B. DEGRESS, X flf,
FRANCISCO DE LA ROSA,
ISI Fair St., Paterson, N. I.
35 Prospect St., East Orange, N. I.
Northport, L. I.
415 North Broad St., Elizabeth, N. I
Glen Ridge, N. J.
j. .'YI.I-'REI1 lllXON, .
.-YI.I-LNANDILR Dow, X 'l',
I,oI'Is I-I. l':l.SUN, , .
C. 'l'ExII'I.E l'iMBIli'1', If H ll,
.'Yl.I!l'2R'l' W. l-IRDAIAN, H 5, .
YYII.1.IAxI .-Y. l"II1I.I1, If H ll,
l-'IQEIJ 'l'. G.xL'sE, L' -Y, .
Roni-:RT A. I'I.xNN, .
-loII.xNN M. ll.YNSl-IN. -IR., .
tTII.xRI.1:S li. l'lODliliS, If U II,
GI-:oIn:E C. l'lOl.I1ER'l'ON, .
S. IVREI1 joUIII-:R'I', .
.-YN'I'IIoNx' KI-:NNI-LDV, Il H ll,
S. L. GRISwoI.D KNox,
ul. 1'lliNRY LIEN.-YU, .
l'II1wIN S. Louscn, .
GEURIJE L. NLYNNING, .Y .Y,
CII.xRI.ES H. McCUI.I.o1'GII, JR.
AI.I1ER'I' R. MoLfN'I', .
F. .-Y. MUSCHENIIEINI, .
LI.ox'1J H. NE'I"1'I.E'1'oN, .
J. .-YRNoI.n NoRcRoSs,J TJ,
JULIUS OELIIERNI.-YNN. .Y '1", .
Cl'lOU'l'l-LYU PE.xRcE, If 6 ll,
GEO. S. PERKINS, .Y UQ .
ARDEN POST, . .
FRANCIS N. S.xNI1oRN, J T J,
HENRY' -I. SCHUAIACHER, JR., .Y ID,
How.-YRD W. SMITH, .
JULIAN C. SNIITH, J T J,
PAUL SPENCER, A. B., J 11' E,
GEORGE F. SUBIBIERS, .
JAMES T. W.a1.I.IS. .
LOUIS B. XY.-YLKER,
HENRY A. XYOLCOTT,
EDWARD WUICI-IET, -Y 45,
21 Walnut St., East Orange, N. J.
ISO W. 59th St., New York.
419 liast 116 St., New York.
lflast Rockaway, L. I.
IIO3 3cl Ave., Louisville, Ky.
Summit, N. I.
21 Elysian Place, Hoboken, N. I.
Orange Valley, N. J.
66 Passaic St., Hackensack, N. I.
New Orleans, La.
Charlestown, W. Ya.
307 West 19th St., New York.
48 West 82cl St., New York.
47 East 64th St., New York.
48 State St., Orange, N. J.
Brooklyn, N. Y.
202 Harrison Ave., Jersey City.
41 West 31st St., New York.
IIS North 16th St., Philadelphia, Pa.
Park Ave., Hoboken.
I3 Spencer Place, Brooklyn, N. Y.
3I East 8ISY St., New York.
9 South 2d St., Elizabeth, N. J.
1401 Park Ave., Baltimore, Mcl. '
23 Cambridge Place, Brooklyn, N. Y
New Orleans, La.
Morristown, N. J.
84 Washington St., East Orange, N.
SE 1011 Higroti .
" But that I am forbid
To tell the secrets of my prison-house,
I could a tale unfold, whose lightest word
NVould harrow up thy soul, freeze thy young blood,
Make thy two eyes, like stars, start from their spheres,
Thy knotted and combined locks to part
And each particular hair to stand on end,
Like quills upon the fretful porpentine:
x X ,,, .ff ........ List, list, O, list."
k'T"L' -wfff'-fiff' ' " '
y i Tm, i
his was the nature of the greeting with .which the members of the
,gn ' . class of '91, when they entered the Institute as innocent Freshmen,
were met by the higher class-men, and they had hardly had two
.,,' examinations before they began to feel that they might as well give
if t, fda fi--it up, for there was no possibility of a single one surviving the first
k' i year, even allowing for some exaggeration on the part of their kind
Yr 1 informants. From A to Z, or rather from B- to W-, the list of
54,3 IQMJE5? l professors was gone over bythe Sophs and Juniors, and such an
' Afilijlgi ' 74I"1'V account given of each that the poor freshman was inclined to start
at any sudden noise, lest he should be pounced upon and "fired "
f IW' by one of the dreadful Faculty. Some way or other the great
majority found themselves members in good standing of the Sophomore class and then of the junior,
and they began to think that perhaps things were not quite as bad as they were painted and that
something beside pure luck mzgh! have some iniiuence upon the passing of examinations. One by one
the professors were considered, and much to the surprise of all, it was found that a majority of the
class liked every professor except those with whom they had as yet had nothing to do. These, with
whom the members of 'QI were acquainted only through the talk of the Seniors, had to bear all the dis-
like which the class had been unable to locate elsewhere, until they, too, became instructors of the
class, whereupon the students found that the rule which a higher class man applies in describing the
professors to his juniors is to magnify the faults and to omit the virtues.
The class started in with sixty members and now finds itself about to graduate with forty-five.
has always stood high in the opinion of the professors and the historian can truly say that all the 1JI'O-
fessors stand very high in the estimation of the class.
Having prelixed this history with the above statement of what seems to be the general feeling of the
class in regard to the Faculty, the historian will attempt his appointed task of writing the final history,
so far at least as student life is concerned, of the class of '91, He feels constrained to approach this
undertaking with the greatest misgivings for the resort, sometimes adopted, of frightening off intending
readers by putting the history in the form of alleged poetry is unfortunately not open to him, since he
" was not born under a rhyming planet." His predecessors have ably chronicled the events. of the
lirst three years of its course and it only remains for him to record the history of the Senior year.
Owing to the superior dignity which the class has now attained, it has during the past year been
immeasurably removed from the petty contests which gave so much zest to its earlier years, and has
been content to watch the comedy of student strife from the secure pedestal of a glorious past. The
class ended its athletic career at the Institute with a complete victory in the Spring games of 1890,
when it took more prizes than all the other classes. Having now for two years in succession carried
off the honors in the department of track athletics, the class was generous enough to retire with its
laurels to the pedestal before mentioned and pertnit one of the lower classes-we forget which one it
was-to take the consolation prize known as the foot-ball chatnpionship. If any one doubts that the
class could have won this also had they so desired, he is respectfully referred to the " Senator," who
will give in full detail any explanation required.
The subject of athletics, as a rule, interests Seniors but little, but the Junior year of '91 Was cele-
brated not alone for its triumphs of brawn and muscle but for a social triumph unequalled in the annals
of the Institute. The Junior ball was given at Sherry's in New York and was in every way an unquali-
fied success. The following lines, which give a most accurate description of the ball, are cribbed from
" There was a sound of revelry by night,
And the metropolis had gathered then
Her beauty and her chivalry, and bright
The lamps shone o'er fair women and brave men,
Three hundred hearts beat happilyg and when
Music arose with its voluptuous swell,
Soft eyes looked love to eyes which spake again,
And all went merry as a marriage bell."
That ball will remain for years "the glass of fashion and the mould of form H for succeeding classes.
The thanks of the class are due to the committee to whose able and untiriug efforts the success of the
ball was almost wholly due.
The class dinner, too, was a most decided success. Strange and unusual as it may be, every toast
on the menu-and there were many+was given and the replies were listened to attentively by all, the
last toasts having as many auditors as the first. The class poem, which was read at the dinner, was
enthusiastically received, each personal allusion bringing out a fresh burst of applause. When the
class poet becomes a second Oliver Wendell Holmes, the class may feel sure of going down to history
as the first subject of his pen. ,The witty introductions and comments by the toast-master and the
response to the toast, "the Ladies," were also features of the evening, and, when, at last, the class
started for the classic shades of Hoboken in the small hours of the morning, their joy was so uncon-
fined that it took the combined advice associated with divers alarm raps of half a dozen New York
Dogberrys to check the exuberance of their spirits.
The class was well represented at the theatre party, but of course took no part in the Freshman-
Sophomore contest in the theatre beyond impartially encouraging both factions, although a rtunor
was current the next morning that several members of the class were supposed to 'have been present at
the celebration and bonfire which took place later on. " The Private Secretary " was there also
apparently, as there is no other way of explaining sundry charges for "Institute property destroyed "
which were seen on the next term bills.
Having now touched upon some of the principal events of that feature of the college course known
as student life and precedent calling for a review of the work of the year, the reader is invited to turn
his attention to the more distinctly historical portion of this chronicle. There have been the usual
changes in text books during the year, Rankine's " Steam Engine " having been entirely dropped and
Thermodynamics being studied from Professor Wood's book alone. But that's enough of Thermo.
We've passed and each student has taken with Prosper, the resolve,
"Deeper than did ever plummet sound,
I'll drown my book."
A new text book has been adopted to take the place of Unwin's " Machine Design," which is under-
going revision, although just why that fact should make it necessary to give up the present edition is
not apparent to all. The new book has pretty pictures, costs six dollars, and, as nearly everything is
taken either from Unwin, Seaton, or manufacturers' circulars and is therefore not likely to lead the class
very far astray, we have gotten along very well with it. In mechanics, a book on bridges has been
adopted, which illustrates and simplifies the work under that head. In electricity, Slingo and
Brooker's Electrical Engineering has been found very useful, especially for those doing practical work,
writing theses, etc. 'l'he opening of the new shop wing so enlarged the space available for experi-
mental mechanics that the utnnber and variety of experiments undertaken during the Senior sttpple-
tnentary term have been greatly increased, and 'QI was fortunate enough to be the first for which this
new work was available. Speaking of supplementary, "thereby hangs a tale" about the 'tmost
unkindest eut of all," for when " he of the bulbous forehead and double-decker brain," to whom less
than 99 in any subject is rank failure, was 'A warned " because he went away to liurope without having
completed his suppletnentary term note-book, the other youths of the class who found themselves also
" warned " had a tnost beautiful tale for papa, showing how little a " warning' on the report meant
when both sonny and the prince of Denmark were in the same boat. As one of the aforesaid youths
remarked, "I feel quite distinguished by having ' warned ' on tny report."
'l'he class has done its accustomed amount of drawing, as the great number of worn out drawing
boards, and the increasing use of spectacles by the Seniors will testify. It being impossible to IDZIUU-
facture white drawing paper in sufiicient quantities, the class has been compelled to use brown paper
frotn sheer necessity.
A description of some of the lectures with which a Senior is favored had been intended at this point,
but the historian remembered the following dialogue between Caesar and the Soothsayer and decided
to hold his peace.
Cm.-The icles of March have come.
Stwlh.-Aye, Czesar, but not gone.
IMORAI..-'1'lte degrees have not yet been awarded.l
It seetns appropriate, before closing this history, to refer again to the Faculty to whose careful
instructions and, in sotne cases at least, great self-sacrifice is due whatever increase the members of
the class have obtained during their course at the Institute in their ability to cope with 't the hard and
cruel world " over that possessed by them when they entered Stevens as Freshmen 5 but "words are but
empty thanks," and we feel that they would but poorly express the gratitude of the class, so it is left to
be understood by the professors, as it is sincerely felt in the hearts of all the students.
And now, having treated the history of the class in lighter vein, from the time it entered the Institute
till, as full fledged M. E.'s, it will at the juniorbball "make a swan-like end, fading in music," the his-
torian, in closing this final history of the class of '91, reminds his classmates of their happy and suc-
cessful life at Stevens, and sincerely hopes that there is in store for each as bright a future as his day
dreatns have pictured out 5 and that when, in years to come, having either reached and passed the goal
of his college ambition, or while still pressing on toward the prize of a successful life, he will occasion-
ally look back on the four years spent in Stevens as among the happiest memories of the past, the
petty trials and blunders of that period forgotten or rightly regarded as useful experiences which have
served as warnings against more serious blunders later in life, and it is hoped that many joyous reunions
may be held in after years of the glorious class of '9r.
" Life is a leaf of paper white
Whereon each one of us may write
His word or two, and then comes night:
Though thou have time
But for a line, be that suhliineg
Not failure, but low aim, is crimef'
e -H M-- -- -- " 4. - ri? -- --
. 'iw f-N
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rug B A - .Fi ,X X, wx . Qi:-gs' I . -
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.rf ff f f H If ' l 'HHH 111 i! .W N- F- 671- N
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..f- . 'T'T fI - - X ' - X1 I ' 'C -xr", fx: 'f'-i7Ii??T'7i'1f' 5" '
, ff-areas sf f f if ff
X'l-llikEAS by the will of Divine Pr vi-
dence our beloved classmate lheoclore
lvlllilxl-IAS, We, the members ol' the class
of 'QI do lose in him 1 companion whose
talents whose manlincss and uhose un-
scllish ch-iracter have called forth all our
admiration and respect- and,
XX HEREAS, His lamented departure from
our midst does cause us all most sincere
ffriel' be it therefore
Rcxnlwzz' That we express our sorrow by
drapinff our class pins for the period of
one week, and by reservinff a copy of these
resolutions for publication in the Stevens
Indicator and the Stevens Life and for
record in the annals of the classg and be
I3vs0lz'm' That in token of our deep sym-
pathy for his bereaved family in this, our
common loss we tender them a copy of
C. H. KICCULLOUGH
CHRISTOPHER G. ATWATER
V , , 1 , 1 O
. V . , K ,
lacobv, has been taken from usg and,
, 1 . C
' 1 4 c
HAIQOLD B. ATKINS,
FRED H. COHEN, ,
LAWRENCE B. CORBETT,
VVILLIAM C. CUNTZ, .
WILLIS B. EVERITT, .Y UQ
LUCAS FERNANDEZ, .
FREDERICK W. GARDNER,
HOXVARD T. GUERNEY,
AUGUST R. HAKE, .
HAROl,D HARRISON, A T
NICHOI,AS S. HILL, JR., J
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., 1 , L
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X ,ff '
Glass of '92,
COLORS-Blue and Grey.
Rah, Rah, Grey!
Rah, Rah, Blue!
Boom, Rah, Stevens!
WILLIAM C. CUNTZ, Prc'sz'1z'e1zz'.
CHARLES F. SCHAEFFER, Wfe-Prex1'de7zz'.
VVILLIAM O. LUDLOVV, Ser7'ez'rz2j'.
F. LOUIS VVAEFELAER, Y9'crzxurer.
HARRY C. MEYER, H'J!121'z'a7z.
IO7 West 74111 SI., New York.
I84 High St., Orange, N.
26 Lafayette Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y.
. I37 Hudson St., Hoboken, N. J.
235 Highland Ave., Orange, N. J.
. San jose, Costa Rica.
493 Manhattan Ave., New York.
. 27 Garrison Ave., jersey City, N. j.
:QSM Hudson St., Hoboken, N. J.
Nlontclair. N. I.
S13 North Charles St., Baltimore, Md
CARI. ll. lloIoI-I', .
flARRY W. J.II5RsoN, .
'l'IIoxI,is V. II-:NRINs, J '11, .
l'.IIw.xRIi I.. JONIN, .
l'l.xRRr IJ. RINO,
I"R.xNR li. Lfxw, .
l'll.l-IC'l'l'S ll. I.II'cIII-'II:I.Im,
WII.I.I.nI O. IJl'lJl.OXV, .J 7' J,
I..uI.xR I.rNIIoN, .
NI-:I.soN Maur, .Y fl', .
KINGsI.r:r L. NIARTIN, If 0 ll, ,
FRI-:IrI:RIcR l-I. KICGAHIE, If H Il,
I'lliRl!l-IR'l' L. hlERRlCK, .
1'lARRY C. BIEYER, JR.,
GILORGIL H. AIILLER, .J TJ, ,
Jour: I-I. BIURRAY, .Y W, .
ARTIIUR W. P.x'1rrIeRsoN, JR., If 6 II
ANDREW J. POST, JR., .Y dl,
WII.I.IAAI B. POWELL, .
HARRY D. Rrien, .
CHAS. F. SCH.-YEFFER,
HORACE L. SHRPARD, .
ANDREW SHIEBLER, .
WILI.I.xxI E. S. STRONG, -Y lb, .
Cims. F. VOGELIUS, .
1"IsLII'1: VID.-YI., . . .
F. Louis JVAEFELAER, JR., .Y cb,
PIERSON L. XYELLS, .
LOUIS F. W1z'I'rL.A.UrER,
HENR1' D. W1-IITCOMB, JR., XQ,
.OSCAR C. JYHITNEY,
ARTHUR P. XVOLFE, ,
WAI. F. XYOLFF,
59 South Grove St., East Orange, N
106 East Chase St., Baltimore, Md.
Caldwell, N. J.
I3 Mulford St., East Orange, N. J.
S1 State St., Brooklyn, N. Y.
I23 Hudson St., Hoboken, N. J.
55 Munn Ave., East Orange, N.
81 West 71st St., New York.
794 Berkeley Place, Brooklyn, N. Y
50 First Place, Brooklyn, N. Y.
Fairview, N. J.
Montclair, N. J.
Orange, N. J.
Roselle, N. J.
Jersey City Heights, N. J.
27 Brevoort Place, Brooklyn, N. Y.
88 North 9th St., Roseville, N. J.
226 North Fifth St., Reading, Pa.
I2 West I2Oil'l St., New York.
278 Berkeley Place, Brooklyn, N. Y.
93 Valley Road, Montclair, N. J.
Bloomfield, N. J.
Ponce, Puerto Rico, W. I.
422 Garden St., Hoboken, N. J
86 Joralemon St., Brooklyn.
314 Garden St., Hoboken, N. J.
3o7 Fairmount Ave., J. C. Heights.
New Orleans, La.
106 West 38th St., New York.
ci 1011 Higrrori .
to - -
I A 1, 1
' 1'A' A-af, , t,f, H ELL, boys, we did it, and did it wen, and I think that, if the smoke
'i q I of that funeral pyre is as warm as its memories are in our minds,
all that is left of Old Calculus and a Mr. Childe Harold must be
-Q? pa. W it rising at the present time. That night, the greatest one in our his-
tory, was the turning point in our college career,.for, in the twelve
hours preceding it, we had met and conquered our greatest enemy,
'V and had thus passed over the barrier which separates the rollicking,
53255563 i sign-stealing sophomore from the dignified upper-class man. Did
we then rejoice? Ask the Hoboken police.-Not even the fact that our procession was led by the
Drum Corps of some Hoboken Sunday-school kept us quiet. Professor Bristol prophesied that the
rejoicing would be limited to a very few, Professor Wall, like Brer Rabbit, ff laid low and said
nothing," but it was evident to us all, after our quiet song and dance in his hall-way, that he thought
volumes. Some of our reports showed he had not been dreaming, and then we did the thinking.
In justice to Professor Bristol, it must be said that he did End a few students who had been wast-
ing their time in his department, and whom he conditioned, one or two having since been missing from
the class. One of these, they say, having grown tired of mathematics and Hoboken, left for the soli-
tude and drowsiness of a plantation home, where he might forget the charms of a foot-light beauty in
the soothing influences of a Cuban cigarette.
A few days after the burning of Calculus, when our enthusiasm had cooled down under various
modes of treatment, we reported to Professor Denton at' the Institute for our first duties as juniors.
Then, to our pleasant surprise, we found that the shop would not accommodate '92 and the Sophomores
at the same time. Whether Professor Denton feared for the safety of that wing of the building, or of
its being " pulled " by the police, I am uninformed, but at any rate, we were to take shop throughout
the Junior year.
What the class did through the summer is known only to the members, but, to judge by an event
which took place during the Christmas holidays, and an announcement made since, they could not have
'zwzsfcd their time.
V Q M , . ,ga-""' -mu ""
Urr the 25th of September, girls, moonlight rides, huammocks, and the various combinations of the
Same were go Qutwarcl appearance banished from our minds, as we assembled at the Old Mill for the
hardest rear in our college course, and doubtless one which many hope will be the hardest. through life.
Proiessor Webb was the first one on the new list and we went fearlessly to htm with Calculus,
after 21 tt-C514 of 503 study, at our tongue's end. That is, we thought we did, and 1 have no doubt a few
members of the class would have undertaken to have calculated the number of cubic feet in space.
But, sad to relate, like Professor Bristol in his prophecy, we were wrong, and soon found, after one lec-
ture from Professor Webb, that what we did not know about Calculus would fill several volumes. It
was the same way in the other mathematics, especially Co-ordinate Geometry. One student was sat
upon for an assertion in "Simple Arithmetic." Professor Webb does not waste time or words, and
immediatelystarted us in mechanics, and in a way ,ga will never forget. Indeed, an ellipse of stress
might even now' be traced among the care-worn lines of a student's face.
The tirst impressions of Professor jacobus were not encouraging, for he began his lectures by
speaking of a "zero circle." Many of the class thought he referred to the A. R. L. Mutual Aid Society
and must have thought so all the more, when one of their number, an ex-president, suggested that an
indicator card was a combination of a Sinusoid and a Hyperboloid of Revolution. A circular zero was
the probable result. We have not, as a class orator has said, learned much of double ported valves in
this department, but we have learned one thing, and that is that a pair of dividers is a great labor sav-
The class found that a summer's recreation had not changed our old friend, Professor Mayer, in
the least, unless it was to increase his rate of talking.
Professor Wood was another stranger to us, although we had seen him in combination with a bil
liard cue in the Freshmen year. He was, however, a stranger but a short time, for his kindly Ways
soon won for him the friendship of all. Die Anna Lise is a thing of the past, and the less said about
the Mechanik the better. We still have our Priestlys in Professor Leed's department, and their num-
ber rs daily increasing. Doubtless many thought that even old "Sweats" was trying for that name,
when he actually got up and answered a question on the puddling process.
'92 is noted, not only for its brilliancy in studies, but for its success in outside things. Her Glee
Club, composed of the entire class, is one of which they might indeed be proud. Very little music
comes from this organization, but as the professors get plenty of noise, and the rest of the college is
told who won the championship, that is all that is necessary.
T11 , , - , , - . . .
ere may be at times excuses for the singing, reminding one of a rusty gate or a fog horn for
V . i Y. g ' 7
u hen the class is led off with a " Now, boys, all sing Annie Rooney-one, two, three l " the lack of har-
mony might be pardoned. This plan of starting, no doubt, has its advantages, for by this we all get off
together something in the style of a sprint race b t
, I , U OU HS many keys as there are verses to " Yes, there
1 - H . V . Y A ' D
92 is a rm behet er in the " all work and no play " principle, as a glance at her athletrc records
l 2 2 l
will show. We ended up the Sophomore year by winning the college championship in tennis and wip-
ing the ground with '93 in lacrosse. But it remained for the Junior year to bring '92 out in her true
colors and, if any one had doubts up to that time as to '92's athletic supremacy, they were quickly dis-
pelled by the result of the championship football games last fall. The management of the games was
practically in the hands of '91, but, even with that to contend against, '92 proved the class well worthy
of the name, the Invincibles.
The hrst game was won from the freshmen by the score of zo to 8 with the whole college yelling
against us. This bit of courtesy on the part of '91 did not trouble the team in the least as the score
showed, but it does seem strange that the Seniors should act in such an undignified way. From the
Sophomores nothing else could be expected. Their tenderness of years will excuse many childish
The first game with '93 being disputed, the Athletic Board, or the majority of them, decided the
game should be played again. But we had a full revenge on '91 for that act in adding another defeat
to the already long list of defeats administered to them by our class.
Then came the final game with the Sophomores. Of course, we beat them. Many attribute our
success in this game to the complexity of our signal code. Why, even our own quarterback did not
understand them. He would get at a safe distance behind the line, and inform 793 they were "full of
prunes," and, while they were puzzling this out, he would call out, " 4-11-44: oh, I don't know what
that means, here, Firecrackers, take DER ball." After a few such combinations, we made the touch
down that won the game and the championship. '93 says it was a case of luck when we won the first
game, a case of luck when we made the touch down in the second 5 but was it luck when they had the
ball for six consecutive downs within two yards of our line, and could not force it over ?
Well, boys, we have done very well so far, but we have yet a few more championships to win, a
year more of study, and we will then fulfil the brightest hopes of our Freshman Historian. '91 goes
out this year, and we will then be Seniors. But we cannot let them go without the wish that they will
have a much greater success in after life than they had in " bucking " the line of old Ninety-Two.
4, . 95,711
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HARRY H. .-Xixurs,
XVILLIAM B. Axmnn.
OSCAR C. B.aco'1',
Lswzs C BAYLEQ
C51 55 o '9 .
COLORS.-Maroon and White.
Humpty Rah! Dumpty Rah! Bumpty Rah, Ree!
Whoop her up Stevens, Ninety Three!
HERRMAN F. CUNTZ, Pre.rz?z'e7zz'.
A LV I N BO O DY, lf?'ra-Presz?z'e11!.
ARTHUR E. MERKEL, Sefrefrzry.
ANTONY SCHUMACHER, .7B'EfZ.S'l!7'6l'.
JOHN C. TOALE, fwlrforiazz.
9 Willow Court, jersey City, N. I
. 310 Sth St., Jersey City, N. I.
207 West 56th St., New York.
. -, . . . East Orange, N. J.
CHARLES T. BAYLESS l'61l ' '
DANIEL W. BLAKE, I-I
, t , - Lou1sv1lle,Ky.
. Redwood, Miss.
ALVIN BOODY, B 0 IC .
BANCROFT G. BRAINE,
BENNET B. BRISTOL, .
AUGUSTUS B. BROOKFIELD, .
ALBERT E. BRUEN, .
CHARLES A. CANDA,
MANUEL CARILLO, .
RICHARD E. CHANDLER,
HERBERT B. COOK, X di,
MORGAN E. CRAFT,1YQ, .
HERRMAN F. CUNTZ, .
ORTON G. DALE, .
WILLIAM Y. DEAR,
EDWIN R. DOUGLAS,
WINTHROP S. FANNING,
FRANKLIN D. FURMAN,
JAMES A. GOLDSMITH, .
HAROLD E. GRISWOLD, X W,
WILFRID K. HUNTER, ,
ADOLPH G. HUPFEL, X W, .
EDWARD A. HUPPERTZ, 0 3,
BEATTIE A. INGLIS, K A, .
BENJAMIN N. JONES, .
HENRY G. C. KOPP,
RALPH H. KUNSTADTER,
JOHN C. KYLE, 6 5,
THEODORE S. LEONHARD,
EDWARD D. LEWIS, .
ALFRED B. LORD, A T 52,
CHARLES W. MACCORD, JR., A
HARRY MACCORD, A T 52,
W. PERCIVAL BIACKENZIE, X W,
JAMES V. lVIAcDoNALD, lf 0 Il,
ARTHUR E. NIERKEL, If 811,
CHARLES H. MERRI'I'T, 130 ll,
FRED J. MEYSTRE, . .
EDWARD S. MOFFETT, 0 S,
Navy Yard, New York
2o6 Berkeley Place, Brooklyn, N. Y.
7 Wakeman Avenue, Newark,
256 Cumberland Street, Brookl
208 West 14th St., New York.
City of Mexico.
IOI2 Dean St., Brooklyn, N. Y.
Bergen Point, N. J.
137 Hudson St., Hoboken, N. J.
Trenton, N. J.
I7 Belmont Ave., Jersey City.
123 East 36th St., New York.
117 Scbermerhorn St., Brooklyn, N. Y
37 Waverly Ave., Jersey City Heights
43 West 56th St., New York.
48 West 85th St., New York.
93 North Grove St., East Orange, N. J
I48 East 37th St., New York.
6 St. Alb'an's Road, Kensington, London
CBOX 5890, Orange, N. J.
4o5 Bloomfield St., Hoboken, N. J.
31 Broadway, New York.
44 Prospect St., East Orange, N. J.
Ridgefield Park, N.
2oo President St., Brooklyn, N.
Netherwood, N. J.
6 Iotli St., Hoboken, N. J.
6 Iotli St., Hoboken, N. J.
Elizabeth, N. J.
33 Second Place, Brooklyn, N.
27 East 93d St., New York.
385 Park Ave., Hoboken, N. J.
108 West 71st St., New York,
lfmxx is I.. l'.XliK I-Il
J 7 J' . 9 East Battery, Charleston, S. C.
Hpjglqy Y. I',y1qsp-gli' I SI East 2ISf Sf., NCXV YOl'lC.
joux 1-'. l'.Xl'l.NI-.N,
, . Savannah, Ga.
U Maplewood, N. J.
L.ii.uu.1-is l. R11 l'l-1NlllJL'hli, 225 West 135th St-7 New York'
.-Xl'r:l'sr XY. Rmxi-11
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l'Im..u: Cf. br-ir-:u.xx.
Moms U. Sroewl. .I
G. Lrorn ll'.xI.l., .I
lfimsk -I. H1-:I-zxs.
Axsux G. Wi mon,
'I. Ri-zxwicx ll'Il.KI-15,8
FRED. I-I. Wm fn,
m1:1-Liars. jk.. Ellglewooflf N-
, . 446 Bloomfield St., Hoboken, N. I.
I9 West I23Cl St., New York.
l-Ili, . Millington, N. I.
. 327 Charles Ave., New Orleans, La.
. . . 169 Main St., Orange, N. J.
lr lf, Scottsville, N. Y.
, . 52 Evergreen Place, East Orange, N
. 26 West zzcl St., New York.
. 59 Lancaster St., Albany, N. Y.
5. Charlotte, N. C.
. Montclair, N. I.
l ' l l l l 1 i
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tion of Independence, that "all men are created equal holds true Like
many other wise and truthful sayings, this phrase has passed from the condt
tion of ft positive statement to that of an almost equally positive tule
Another statement of equal truth is that there is no rule urthout llb exception
and, coming from the General to the particular, I can modestlx say that the
glorious Class of 93 is a shininff and conspicuous exception to the law that
N- I J -ENERALLY speaking, the statement of thatimmortal document, 4' The Declara-
Fi "5 ' H v . - .
t . 7 7 awzf ' ' ' -
if ', . 1? 'ia-. ig ' ,
.. ' Str ' . . . . .
I1 - t F 35:2 -t E - . . , . Af
fat' "i!Q- F1 V
if ".' ""- . . if o .5 . '
, 2 ' X uf I ,
ll X Q
fl x, t 'O
all men are created equals, for our peers are yet to be born. The truth of
this seemingly rash opinion is apparent to all those who have the good for-
tune to know the original afffrrefration of brain and brawn that composes our matchless class. We
' an of
likewise have the honor of being the sole exception to there being 't nothing new under the sun " for
that flaming orb neler shone before on such an unabridged edition of originality, wit, and wisdom as is
vulgarly called the " Class of l93."
This little prelude to the history proper is not intended for any self-glorihcation, for our class
needs none to sing its praises, but to merely inform you in unmistakable terms who they are whose
history you are reading. I am aware that some of the above candid lines may be misconstrued by a
few, but remember that, though superior to the average run of mortals on this mundane sphere, we are
still human, so, kind reader, if excuse is necessary, pardon us, for,
" The love of praise, l1owe'er concealed by art,
Reigns more or less and glows in every heart.',
Though this is intended for a Sophomore history, I do not think it will be amiss to revert to our
third term " freshman " and mention a few incidents that then occurred. Early in the spring of 'go
some malicious friend whispered to guileless ,92 that they had material enough to warrant them enter-
. I lm. LU wmcsl ,hc UNC ball 5uP,.c,,mCy xvilh '93, Pondering over the score, 93-13, 92 8, I
" l IC 3 D ' ' ' ,
:UT will wm.inCC ,hc ,MN "doubting 'l'honias 'l of the truth " that fools enter where angels dare not
QC ICVU ' ' '
tread." The result could have been anticipated, for as Pope says,
" Ut all the causes that conspire to blind
M:tn's erring judgment and misguide the mind,
What the weak head with strongest bias rules,
Is PRIIJIL-the never-failing vice of fools l "
The visionary mist of glory that surrounds their lacrosse victory is dissipated when 'tis known that
our sole motive for playing that game was to be of benefit to others. Before that gamethalf of our
team never handled a stick, and the other half played merely to help the Athletic Association along in
at linancial way. '92 always surrounds their deeds with such an amount of "jaw-bone " that it is hard
ln glean the truth, but it may be said in passing that all their victories and conquests
'i like glow-worms, afar off shine bright,
But, looked too near, have neither heat nor light." I
Passing ruthlessly over the elysian joys of holiday and the ecstatic companionship of our "sum-
mer girl." we tinrl ourselves entering with dignity and a just sense of our worth upon our Sophomore
rear. We arrived in Hoboken and immediately proceeded to the 'Stute. Yes, it was the same old
building we saw and we trod the same halls as of yore, but what was that motley crowd of strange
beings huddled together, their timorous eyes and gaping mouths plainly showing that they were not
students? These Hcreaturesi' were indeed uncouth looking objects, with their carefully parted hair,
and a look as if something after the style of a blotter was wanting under their chins. Our thirst for
knowledge led us to the 6' Pierian Spring," alias O. W. J., and, upon accurately describing to him the
objects of our wonder, he cogitated deeply, then said in tones of contemptuous certainty born of experi-
ence, 'i'1'hem? Oh, them's freshmen." How much one does forget in a few short months! Freshmen?
We certainly had heard that name before, and further anxious inquiry developed the astounding fact
that they were a species of germ arriving annually at the Institute, who, in time, under the fostering
care of Sophomores, were apt to develop into full-fledged students. Now these ,
not from any inherent quality, but solely owing to their presence. To allay the irritation consequent
upon association with these things, there were two methods applicable, either annihilation or subjuga-
tion. We chose the latter method as being the ffl ' ' ' ' '
,O most e cacious and gratifying, for if we exterintnated
them, that ended the matter, but if we only subdued them, why there they were, a visible and conclu-
sive testimony of our supremacy. The sub-method of dealing with these things, collectively designated
as ,94., we called, after discarding all superfluous and bombastic Latin phraseology, " sitting on them."
This method may perhaps not be acceptable to Pasteur, Koch, or other benighted European scientists,
germs were .annoying
but is thoroughly efficacious in cases analogous to the one under consideration. For a precise and
accurate definition of our " method " I would refer you to any convalescent freshman.
To fully demonstrate our confidence in this method we allowed about iwo-!hz'7'1z'.v of our class to
adjourn to the Cricket Grounds to participate in what was intended for the annual rush between the
Sophomore and Freshman classes. The other third of our class, who were at the time either studying or
indulging in similar forms of mild dissipation, were overjoyed at the result, though 'twas not more
than they expected, and to tell the truth, than the Freshmen themselves anticipated. So trial " No. I "
of our method proved a " howling success." Shortly afterwards, a few of the germs being somewhat
resuscitated presumed to hang up a tin flag in defiance of our positive orders to the contrary. The
artistic manner of our decoration of the same with green paint would have given poor Michael Angelo
Qhad he been livingj a severe and prolonged attack of " professional jealousy."
The next thing was the theatre party 5 but there were a couple of things on the programmes that
didn't exactly coincide with '94's views of " what ought to be." The Freshman historian will no doubt
gloss over this event, considering it one of the things " 'twere better not to dwell onf' The theatrical
company had the honor, each and every one of them, of wearing our colors, and the inimitable Corinne
was graced with one of our red caps of victory. It would have tickled a wooden Indian to death to
notice the look of utter discomiiture depicted on the countenances of " Mamma's Darlings " that event-
ful night. This dolefulness was due to the promiscuous and conspicuous display of their title on the
ozc!sz'a'e of the programme, whilst we as usual were " in it " to the tune of our class yell. Didn't it look
pretty printed in red ink on the zrzsizie of the programme? " 'Tis said, and I believe the tale," that
the Thespian who so naturally imitated the " Freshman kiss " was warned, if he " gave away " any more
of their generic characteristics, that the " Freshman Mafia " would honor him with a hypotlermic
injection of cold lead. Ihave it also on good authority that, besides being charged only half-price
for admittance to museums, circuses, etc., they enjoy the other infantile privilege of paying only three
cents car fare. Truly, this world is merciful, though many pessimists vehemently assert the contrary!
After these many humiliations the " Freshies " unanimously decided to go in mourning. They dis-
played their sorrow by wearing black caps with an appropriate dash of our red, in order to show to all
to whom belonged the honor of reducing them to such an undignified and dolorous depths of " innocuous
desuetudef' Mourning surely becomes them, though 'tis a pity that their iridescent visions of great-
ness should so soon be dispelled and such tender sprouts suffer so much sorrow. Before dismissing the
Freshmen I would ask them to remember " there is a destiny that shapes our ends, rough-hew them
as we may," and '93 being that "destiny " there is no use " kicking " at any actions prompted by our
exalted will.. Being, as I said, their "destiny," we shall so exercise its prerogatives that, when our
almamater sees us no more, they will bless us, saying,
" XVc are stronger, we are better,
Under manhood's sterner reign."
Nutt' ue come to the loot-ball games. We claim that banner, and all outside of ,92 and their
friends will concede ottr claim to be a just one. But H to err is hutnan,,' so we will forgive the decision
that gave another tlte possession and honor QU of the championship. True, we 'S played off " the dis-
pttted game and lost it. for the simple reason that injustice had discouraged those of us who were not
already disabled. Sontewltere yott can lind a saying about 'fa fool and his luck," which could be
applied to '9z.
liesitles all these stirring and historic events, ottr glorious class has performed so many other deeds
of lesser itnpnrt that lack of space and tnodesty bids tne be silent, bttt will merely say that, for all the
class knows. there are some future silver-tongued orators numbered among its members, but they were
so husy eating l?j at the class dinner that the toasts were unheeded. About our lessons I will have
little to stty. as they to a college student are of secondary importance. Suffice to mention that in the
matter of "knocking them cold " there has been a little reciprocity. 'Tis needless to explain my
meaning, but llllfi' all can proudly cry out, 4' We have met the enemy, they are ours."
l"or tnore precise information about our studies I would refer you to the catalogue, as this history
is too select in its choice of subjects to give them tnore than passing notice.
Should you desire to be informed as to ottr friendship and intimacy with the members of the Fac-
ulty. l wottld merely say " ditto 'l to the experience of preceding classes, as we are too conservative to
risk an original opinion. Anything else yott wish to know about us can be furnished by either the
" cops " or O. W. j., as both have been rather friendly to our class, in fact, too friendly.
This sketch is intended for a Sophomore History, and it has been the endeavor of the Historian to
give utterance to only the truth, and with what success is left to thejudgment of his censors, H The
Class ot' '95." To borrow a phrase from a popular ditty, " He cares not what others may say." Possi-
bly this tale in sotne parts tnay appear slightly "varnished.', To all those who so may think, I would
say that it has only been used for the purpose for which varnish was originally intended, viz., to render
the groundwork more beatttiful and pleasing, without in any way altering its nature. The curtain now
falls on ottr Sophomore year, and in that titne we have so lived and acted that every man who composes
our class can exclaim in concert with Caesar and with justihable pride,
" VHIZZI, Wriz, Wd."
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COLORS-Black and Crimson.
Wacka, Lacka! Wacka, Lacka
Wacka lacka law!
Boom Rah Stevens Tech !
Class of Ninety-Four!
JOHN BARTLEMAN KLUMPP, Pfdiiidfllf.
HERBERT DUDLEV COLEMAN, Wce-P1'esz'de7zt.
ROBERT EVFlRET'I' HALL, Sefreffzly.
HORACE S. L. VFRLEY, Z-3'6'!Z.Y1ll'l3l'.
EDWARD OLMSTED, Hkf01'in7z.
ST. Guolzom M. ANDERSON, X 40,
FREDERIC 1. ANGELL, . .
GI-:ORGE A. BATES, .
Romzlvl' B. BORLAND, IR.,
EDWARD P. BU11'FE'1', JR.,
Franklin St., Richmond, Va.
. . 1066 Madison Are., New York City.
. Bergen Point, N. I.
520 Bergen Ave., Jersey City Heights, N. I
BAR'I'oN ll. CAMI-:RoN, .l' III,
AUSTIN CIIuRcII, . . .
H. IJLfI1I.Ex' CoI.I:xIAN, J TJ,
1JAvII1 CoRIrIN, . .
GARDNIER Q. CoL'I'oN,
josEI'II G. C. CO'l'l'll-IR,
UIAAIES M. Cox, .J 7' J, .
IVRANR H. Co1'NE, If H Il,
josI:I'II G. CROWELL,
O1.IvER El.LSWUR'l'H, .
u'Il.LlA5l B. FIELD, .Y 'IQ .
GEORGE B. FIELD!-IR, DIR., X UQ
HENRY L. FRIDENIIERG,
EDWARD B. GALI.AHER,
EDWARD R. GNADE, .
XVILLIAM L. GIIssoN, .
J. WVINFIELD GILmIoRE, A T52,
RICHARD H. GUNAGAN,
RoIzER'r E. HALL, .1 TJ,
RoIxER'1' W. H.-XLL, . .
CHARLES C. HfXR'l'PENCE, B 6 Il,
GEORGE P. HODGBIAN, . .
:ALFRED B. HowELL, A' 'lj
XYILLIAM A. JONES, .
BIORRIS W. KELLOGG,
CHARLES C. KENYON, .
JOHN B. KLUMPP, ls' 9 Il,
ALFRED G. KOLLS'1'EDE, X 41,
HENRX' D. LAWTON, .I T 41,
GEORGE P. LOCKWOOD, A TQ,
ARTHUR M. LOZIER, .
EDOU.-XRD D. Bl.-XTHEY, .
HowARD H. BIAXFIELD, .
GURDON BIAYNARD, .Y LP, ,
HENRX' E. MCGOWAN, B 9 Il,
EDWARD OLMSTED, X W,
519 East Franklin SL., Riclnnond, Va.
124 Milton St., Brooklyn, E. D., N. Y.
1169 St. Charles Sl., New Orleans, La.
296 MacDonald St., Brooklyn, N. Y.
141 East 39th St., New York City.
18 Congress St., jersey City Heights, N J
Morristown, N. J.
IO Arlington Ave., East Orange, N. J.
634 High St., Newark, N. J.
191 Madison Ave., New York City.
8 West 37th St., New York.
108 Summit Ave., jersey City Heights
2021 5th Ave., New York City.
SI West 52d St., New York City.
Rutherford, N. J.
IO9 Mann Ave., East Orange, N. I.
1o4 West 76th St., New York City.
Rutherford, N. I.
204 Hancock St., Brooklyn, N. Y.
Montclair, N. J.
31 South 12th St., Roseville, N. J.
1221 Washington St., Wilmington, Del
New Brunswick, N.
321 Grand Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y.
Elizabeth, N. I.
183 Ocean Ave., Jersey City, N. I.
61 West 84Ill St., New York City.
354 Warren St., Hudson, N. Y.
45 Mechanic St., Newark, N. I.
157 West 92d St., New York City.
361 Hudson St., Hoboken, N. J.
247 Murray St., Elizabeth, N. I.
63 Western Ave., Momstown, N. J.
691 Ioth St., Brooklyn, N. Y.
434 Jefferson Ave,, Elizabeth, N. J.
FREDERICK M. OPPERMANN,
WILLIAM D. PIERSON, .
ERNEST PULSFORD, .
LOUIS SALAZAR, . .
JAMES M. SCHWARTZ,
WILLIAM E. SHOEMAKER,
JOSEPH B. SIPP, . .
ROBERT W. SMITH, .
LAURIDS C. SORENSEN, .
RUSSELL E. TAYLOR, .
JOHN A. TERRY, . .
GEORGE H. VAN EMBURG,
JAMES A. VAN ROSSUM, .
HORACE S. L. VERLEY,
LOUIS D. WATSON, . .
CHARLES R. WENDT, .
JOHN L. WHITEHEAD, A TQ,
WINFIELD L. WARNER, Q A 6,
Chateau de Miaucourt, Gosselies-Couicelles Bel Ium
ISI William St., Orange, N.
South Orange, N. J.
Cucuta, U. S. of Colombia, S. A,
42 Berkeley Place, Brooklyn, N. Y.
Ponce Puerto Rico, W. I.
73 East 6th St., New York City.
125 West Commerce St., Bridgeton
414 Ellison St., Paterson, N. J.
Caldwell, N. J.
5o7 West 27th St., New York City.
149 Keap Street, Brooklyn, N, Y.
711 Sth Ave., New York City.
33 Pulaski St., East Orange, N. J.
5o7 Main St., East Orange, N. J.
Kingston, Jamaica, W. I.
303 Bloomfield St., Hoboken, N. J.
25 East 37th St., New York City.
29 4th Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y.
29 4th Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y.
X if if 0
gwliiioiggtilx X X Xiigiiiiiwgg
Pt,EgH HN igroa .
it is 'r remarkable class. Its career thus far has been in every particular a marked suc-
, S- ff.
i i Vx'
'L ,' XX I,
- x 1.
ii?-3 ' f , . , . . .
QQ cess. From our first class meeting, when a note was received from 93 inviting us to
F participate in a little "cane partyl' they were getting up, it was "manifest " that class
r . . . - ,
5, f . .4-1 spirit was foremost in the thoughts of ,94. Not a man failed us. We mustered fifty
7 rf, , , strong on the field of battle, making a much better showing than any class thus far.
,' l When the signal shot was fired, owing to the fact that many of our men had not heard
fff f' 1, ...-
f I f '
f . i ff
, 9 Z- the it ords of preparation, we were l1Ot as soon on the cane as we might have been, but,
L A , notwithstanding this, the score I5 to I3 shows how we worked. Compare this with a
certain other score which stood I3 to 7 and draw your own Conclusions.
The next great event in our college life was the exploit performed by three or four of our boys,
assisted by a couple of our '92 friends, of placing a tin placard bearing the legend, " ,94 " at the top of
the foundry chimney. This feat was performed at the dead of night, and the chimney was afterwards
well greased ff to keep it from getting wet if it rained," as one of the boys facetiously remarked. In
the morning, the worried and troubled expression on the faces of the " Sophs " apprised those of us
who were not already " onto it " that " something was up." Every one heard of it before long, and
just about that time might have been heard the yell, introduced by some inventive genius, which
expressed our ideas and the Sophomores' feelings on the subject with remarkable success. After some
time they accomplished the great act of painting the sign green, which better expressed their verdant
condition than ours, as later events showed. Instead of leaving the sign where it was for us to take
down, as we would have been obliged to do, like the f' wise fools " 95 that they are, they tried in vain all
if Sophomore is derived from two Greek words which mean " wise fool."
day to take it down themselves. They thought they were right in doing us this favor, as we represented
to them what was not exactly true, namely, that we didn't want the sign down. Finally at night they
ripped it in two and left the pieces hanging at the top of the chimney. It was not thought around
college that the 4' Sophs " more than covered themselves with glory by their kindness to us. This little
incident was made the subject of several very handsome views of the chimney in all positions, thrown
by a calcium light on the curtain at the theatre party, where again we hit the Sophomores 'twhere they
live." We met them at every point. When they yelled, we yelled 5 but it was a matter of serious incon-
venience to them that we yelled louder, so that no one knew whether they were only opening and shut-
ting their mouths or fas was the casej nearly splitting their throats in the endeavor to be heard above
our yell. They should have had our flag-but didn't. They should have lots of things they don't get.
They should have won the foot-ball championship, but, as was the case with 194, they were like the
driver of the hearse. VVe need no excuse for the showing we made in the foot-ball games. Everybody
knows how handicapped we were in having only inexperienced men in the rush-line. Our best men,
too, were laid up for most of the games, and substitutes had to be placed in the most important positions
on the team. However, all that is past and gone. As Shakespeare for perhaps it was Bacon, says,
" Let by-gones be dog-gonedf'
In other things we have succeeded beautifully. Take our lessons for instance. We have made
a reputation for ourselves in the various lecture and recitation rooms that no other class can boast
of having. In our field-Work we have been without a rival. QFO1' particulars see- the "Chain-gang."j
Now in the matter of that Compass Survey, how devotedly attached every member of the class must
be to the historic bugbear of Freshmen ! How we lingered over it and worked it again and again, as if
loth to part with it! There was a small " Supplementary Term " about the middle of October for the
classes of ,93 and ,Q4, which deserves particular mention in this history, because we learned something
not laid down in the course,-one of the first principles of roof-making. A document was handed
every member of said classes containing this problem, " Given half a dozen slates broken from a roof,
cost 36o.oo. What is the price of rooting the Institute at the same rate ? " Those who failed in the
solution of this problem were to forfeit fifty cents. It is hardly necessary to state that every one failed.
As for our other studies, nothing further need be said. Every one in the " 'Stute 5' knows the course
and what we've been through. Of our work and trials in Shop and Drawing-room, as a poet has said,
" Oh ! there are things-yes, there are things
'Twere better not to dwell on."
Among the " things " are these experiences., When in the course of time we become full-fledged
" M. EFS," or some of us perhaps in a still shorter time " F. M. E.'s," 'K we can look back on them with
enjoyment, but until then banish all thoughts of that kind and,
it For the benefit ofthe uninitiated I would state that F. M. is a degree only given at Stevens-that of " Fired Mechani-
" On with the dance,
Let joy be unconlinedf'
'l'he above quotation carrie very near being changed to :
't Off with his head
Let woe be unconfirmed,"
in view of the way in which several members of the class were 'tjumped on " for their share of partici-
pation in the hall rushes. At one time these came very near being an established custom but, for some
unknown reason, they didn't seem to meet with the approval of the Faculty who said, " Either the
rushes or the classes go." The general sentiment seemed rather to be in favor of having the classes
stay, so the rushes went. This was most unfortunate as they were sources of interest to '94, who
enjoyed sweeping up the floor with portions of the ,93 contingent. Besides the pleasure this gave us,
it saved " O. W. J. tk Co " tnuch trouble.
Now we come to an event of the greatest interest to the class,-our dinner. Words will not
express the enjoyment derived from it by the class. The whole affair was one sparkling with the
utmost mirth and jollity, and, though a few of the class were suffering from aggravated cases of severe
mental aberration, all arrived home safely and there were no "innocents abroad " after 3 A. M.
Our hope is that the rest of our college life may be as successful as it has been these first few
months. Let every man in the class be loyal to the " Old 'Stute " and ready with his
" Boom Rah! for Stevens Tech
And the Class of N inety-four."
,, - M
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fwffmirfrf. W1 ww . ff 121
Wm. S. Ackerman,
St. George Anderson,
Christopher G. Atwater
Charles T. Bayless, .
Daniel Blake, .
B. B. Bristol, .
William S. Buvinger,
Barton H. Cameron,
M. Carillo, .
Benjamin W. Carll,
Richard E. Chandler,
H. Dudley Coleman,
David Corbin, .
James M. Cox,
Frank H. Coyne,
34 Seventh Street.
Chi Phi House.
34 Seventh Street.
Beta Theta Pi House.
Theta Xi House,
Beta Theta Pi House.
402 Garden Street.
Delta Tau Delta House
Chi Phi House.
175 River Street.
34 Seventh Street.
124 River Street.
Delta Tau Delta House
120 River Street.
Delta Tau Delta House
Beta Theta Pi House.
Morgan li. Craft.
Herman l". Cuntz.
William l'. Cuntz.
Orton Dale. .
I-'mnciscu llc lxl Rosa
liclwin R. Douglas,
A. W. lirdman. .
Willis IS. Iiveritt.
William .-X. Field,
H. L. Ifridenberg.
Frederick T. Gause,
Harold IC. Griswold,
Aug. R. Hake. .
Robert E. Hall,
Johann M. Hansen,
Nicholas S. Hill, jr.,
George P. Hodgman.
Carl H. Hotopp,
Alfred B. Howell.
Adolph Hupfel, .
IC. A. Huppertz,
B. A. Inglis, .
Thomas C. jenkins, .
S. Frederick joubert,
Charles C. Kenyon,
H. G. C. Kopp,
R. H. Kunstadter,
Henry D. Lawton, .
Charles W. MacCord,
W. Percival Mackenzie
james V. Macdonald,
Chi Phi House.
137 Hudson Street.
137 Hudson Street.
145 Hudson Street.
210 Bloomfield Street.
140 Hudson Street.
14o Hudson Street.
Theta Xi House.
Chi Psi House.
197 Bloomfield Street.
Beta Theta Pi House
175 River Street.
194 Hudson Street.
392 Bloomfield Street.
Chi Psi House.
IZSZ Hudson Street.
Delta Tau Delta House
21 Elysian Place.
2oo Hudson Street.
Delta Tau Delta House
72 Seventh Street.
8 Tenth Street.
Chi Psi House.
Chi Psi House,
Theta Xi House.
145 Hudson Street.
zoo Hudson Street.
326 Bloomfield Street.
Beta Theta Pi House.
194 Hudson Street.
4o5 Bloomfield Street.
124 River Street.
Delta Tau Delta House.
123 Hudson Street.
6 Tenth Street.
Chi Psi House.
Beta Theta Pi House.
Kingsley L. Martin, .
Edward D. Mathey,
G. M. Maynard, .
Charles H. McCullough,
Fred H. McGahie, .
Harry C. Meyer, jr.,
Charles H. Merritt, .
F. S. Meystre, .
Edward S. Moffett, .
J. Heber Murray,
Lloyd H. Nettleton,
J. Arnold Norcross,
Julius Oelbermann, .
Franke L. Parker, .
john F. Paulsen,
Chouteau E. Pearce,
George S. Perkins,
Andrew I. Post, jr., .
Arden Post, .
R. Riege, .
A. W. Rolker,
Louis Salazar, .
Francis N. Sanborn,
Charles F. Schaeffer,
E. G. Seeman, .
Wm. E. Shoemaker,
Horace L. Shepard, .
Mors O. Slocum,
julian C. Smith,
William E. Strong,
George F. Summers,
Horace S. L. Verley,
Felipe Vidal, .,
Beta Theta Pi House.
361 Hudson Street.
Chi Psi House.
Chi Phi House.
Beta Theta Pi House.
zoo Hudson Street.
Beta Theta Pi House.
385 Park Avenue.
Theta Xi House.
121 Hudson Street.
454 Garden Street.
Delta Tau Delta House
Chi Psi House.
212 Hudson Street.
Delta Tau Delta House
I7O Hudson Street.
Beta Theta Pi House.
Chi Psi House.
Chi Phi House.
338 Park Avenue.
292 Washington Street.
I4O Hudson Street.
446 Bloomfield Street.
221 Hudson Street.
Delta Tau Delta House
170 Hudson Street.
170 Hudson Street.
145 Hudson Street.
8 Tenth Street.
200 Hudson Street.
375 Bloomfield Street.
Delta Tau Delta House
392 Bloomfield Street.
Chi Phi House.
212 Hudson Street.
175 River Street.
278 Garden Street.
I-'. Louis Wziefelner, -l r..
'lzuucs 'l'. Wullis. .
l.. ll. Walker, .
Louis Dell Watson.
l.ouis I". W1:lll:1ufcr.
lleury ID. Whitcomlw.
-lno. L. Wlmiielrcarcl.
A. G. Wilbur,
DI. Renwick Wilkes.
.-Xrllllll' l'. lYoll'c,
Sigma Lodge of Beta Theta Pi,
Deltu Tau Delta House,
Chi Phi House, .
Chi Psi House, .
Theta Xi House. .
422 Garden Street.
143 Hudson Street.
122 River Street.
303 Bloomfield Street.
314 Garden Street.
Chi Phi House.
140 Hudson Street.
145 Hudson Street.
Theta Xi House.
251 Bloomfield Street.
Chi Phi House.
So Illh Street.
418 Bloomfield Street.
377 Washington Street.
358A Bloomfield Street
369A Bloomfield Street
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LIST OP C5HfIl?TERS
HETJI ' l RQITER ITY
Ol LJ Q J . '
Ai.mi,x .... .... R ensselaer Polytechnic Institute .... .... 'l 'roy, N. Y.
lil'I'l'A .... ..... S heflield Scientific School ...... ..... Y ale University
GAMMA. . . .... Stevens Institute of Technology ....... . . ...Hoboken, N. I.
l7EL'1'A .... .... . Massachusetts Institute of Technology ...., .... . Boston, Mass.
THE GHMMQH GHHPTER
TH I jq I.
DANIEL WARREN BLAKE, ALBERTO ANTONIO DAL MOLIN,
ALBERT WILLIAM ERDMAN, EDWARD ALFRED HUPPERTZ,
JOHN COLEMAN KYLE, WILLIAM LEUPP THOMSON,
EDNVARD SELWVYN MOFEETT, JAMES RENWICK XIVILKES
LIST Ol? Gl'l:tliil?TQlj'l?S
gg XA , Cz-X
,ll I 1 1 1 5 fin igbeiyrsi .RJEITERNITY
'l'i1i:'1'.x . , .
R no ....
1 1 v
I .xt ....,
Beiux Nt' .... .
Bum ML' .... .
Bmux SIGMA. . .
Brin Oxucnox. . .
Evsi Lox .
IOTA . . .
CHI . ..
,.,-,f,f,x,x,R,,xf-,ref f .f ,sfefxf
. . . .Washington and jefferson College.
. . . .Bethany College.
Stevens Institute of Technology.
. ...Franklin and Marshall College.
Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute.
. . . .Massachusetts Institute of Technology
. . . . .Tufts College,
. . . . .Boston University.
. . . . .Cornell University.
. . . . .University of Michigan.
. . .Albion College.
. . .Hillsdale College.
. . . . .Michigan Agricultural College.
. . . . .Ghio Vlfesleyan University.
. . .Wooster University.
. . .Kenyon College.
ZETA . . .
BETA . . .
PHI. ,..... .
BETA ALPHA . . .
BETA BETA ....
BETA ZETA ....
OMICRON. . .
BETA ETA ....
BETA GAMMA. . .
DELTA .... , , ,
EPSILON .... , , ,
THETA .... , , .
. . .Indiana University.
De Pauw University.
University of Iowa.
Iowa State College.
University of Colorado.
University of Minnesota.
University of Wisconsin.
University of Mississippi
University of Georgia.
University of the South.
University of Virginia.
THE RHO CSHEIPTER
D IIT MU D LTA.
JAMES E. DENTON, M. E.
FRANK E. IDELL, M. E., ROBERT M. ANDERSON, M. E.
XVILLIAM SHERMAN BUVINGER, VVILLIAM ORR LUDLOW,
HUBER'1' DUDLEI' COLEMAN, GEOROE HOPE MILLER,
JAMES MCCULLOUGH Cox, JOSEPH ARNOLD NORCROSS
ROBERT EvERI'1Vr HALL, FRANKE LECLERC PARKER,
NICHOLAS SNOWDEN HILL, JR., FRANCIS NOEL SANBORN,
HENRY DOUGLAS LAWTON. JULIAN CHATARD SMITH.
GEORGE LLOYD WALL.
..-.. -.-- ... . .114 .
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LIST oe QHHPTERS
QETH eTf'ETfFP QFTGITEE nv
BETA . . .
BETA KA' 1
LAMBDA . . .
ZETA. . .
GMICRON . . .
IOTA. . .
CHI. . .
Psi . . .
ETA. . .
Founded in 1839. '
. . . .Miami University.
. . .Western Reserve University.
. .Ohio University.
. . . .Centre College.
Washington and Jefferson Collef
. . .Harvard University.
. . .De Pauw University.
University of Michigan.
. . .Wabash College.
. . .Hampden Sidney College.
. . .University of Virginia.
. . .Ohio VVesleyan University.
. . .Cumberland University.
.. .Beloit College.
.Iowa State University.
. . . .Wittenberg College.
.Iowa Wesleyan University.
.. .Denison University.
:XLPHA Nu . . .
.'kI.l'I'IA Pl . . .
liter.-x Ili-:L't'A. . .
lil'1'l'A Zi-:'rA. .
U PS I LUN ....
:XLPIL-X Lin. .
BETA l':'l'A ....
Br-:TA :Xl.I'H.-X. . .
lil-I'l'.-X l'ilC'l'A. . .
B ETA '1'Ht-:'rA . .
NU ..... . .. . . .
ALPHA ALPHA ,
BETA lo'rA ....
BETA Omckow .... . . .
ALPHA Xi ...... ..
:XLPHA UPSILON. . .
ALPHA ZETA. . .
ALPHA 'l'AU. . .
MU EPSILON. ..
E'l'A BETA ....
PHI ALPHA. ..
BETA NU ....
BETA Pr. . .
ZETA PHI ....
University of Wooster.
University of Kansas.
Randolph Macon College.
University of Wisconsin.
Stevens Institute of Technology
St. Lawrence University.
johns Hopkins University.
University of California.
Maine State College.
University of Mississippi.
University of Pennsylvania.
Ohio State University.
University of Texas.
Pennsylvania State College.
University of Nebraska,
University of North Carolina.
University of Cincinnati.
University of Minnesota.
University of Missouri.
s ffi m
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THE SIGJVIH GHHPTER
EGTA THQTA VI.
OLASS OF '91,
CHRISTOPHER TEMPLE EMMET, CHARLES BOWEN HODGES,
WILLIAM ALEXANDER FIELD, ANTHONY KENNEDY,
CHOUTEAU EDWARD PEARCE.
CLASS OF '92,
KINGSLEY LEVERICH MARTIN, FREDERICK HUGH J3fICGAHIE
ARTHUR WELLESLEY PATTERSON, JR.
CLASS OF '93.
CHARLES THOMAS BAYLESS, JAMES VICTOR MACDONALD,
,ALVIN BOODY, ARTHUR ERNEST NIERKEL,
' CHARLES HART' MERRITl', JR.
CLASS OF '94,
FRANK HENDERSON COYNE, JOHN BARTLEMAN KLULIPP,
CHARLES CLIFFORD HARTPENCE, HARRX' EDDI' MCGOWAN.
LIST OP GHLHPTERS
Qnifpsi JFTQFITER nv.
'I' H If '1' A
.-ALPHA. . ..
UPs1LoN. .. ,....
B ETA .....
GAMMA .... .....
RHO. .. . .
ALPHA DELTA.. . . .
Williams College ......
Middlebury College .....
Wesleyan University ....
Hamilton College .... . . .
University of Michigan ....
Columbia College .......
Furman University .... .
South Carolina College. . .
University of Mississippi. . ..
Amherst College ....... . . .
Wofford College ........
University of Minnesota ....
University of Wisconsin .......
Rutgers College ...... . ...... .
Stevens Institute of Technology .....
Cornell University ......... .. .
University of Georgia .,..
Chi Psi House, Williamstown, Mass
Chi Psi House, Middletown, Conn.
Chi Psi House, Clinton, N. Y.
.Chi Psi House, Ann Arbor, Mich.
New York City, N. Y.
Greenville, S. C.
Columbia, S. C.
Chi Psi House, Amherst, Mass.
Spartansburg, S. C.
Chi Psi House, 1515 Univ. Ave.,
S. Minneapolis, Minn.
Chi Psi House, Madison, Wis.
New Brunswick, N. I.
Chi Psi House, Hoboken, N. J.
Ithaca, N. Y.
THE HLPHH XI CEHHPTER
WILLIS B. EVERITT,
CLASS OF 'Q 1.
FRANCIS B. DE GRESS.
CLASS OF '92,
CLASS OF '93.
HAROLD E. GRISWOLD, W. PERCIVAL NIACKENZIE
ADOLPH GLAZER HUPFEL.
CLASS OF '94.
GEORGE S. PERKINS
FRANCOIS LOUIS WAEEELAER, JR
GEORGE B. FIELDER, JR., GURDON M. NIAYNARDv
ALFRED B. HONVELL,
WILLIAM B. FIELD.
5 I I
LIST OP Gl'lfl.l?'IBRS
Agiowifi JETMTER iw.
. .... B15'1'A . .
Z ETA ....
TH 1z'1'A. .
KAPPA.. . .
LAMBDA.. . . .
OM1c1zoN. . ,
1884 ...... ALPHA
1884 ...... ALPHA
1884 ...... ALPHA
ZETA. . .
IOTA. . .
Ohio Wesleyan University ..... .....
University of Mississippi ........ ....
Pennsylvania College ..... . . .
University of Lewisburg .... . . .
Indiana State University. . . . . .
De Pauw University .... . . .
Dickinson College .... . . .
Butler University. .
University of Virginia .... . . .
Northwestern University ....... . . .
. . . .... Stevens Institute of Technology. . . . . . .
Nebraska State University .....,,. . . .
Beloit College .................... .... . . .
Massachusetts Institute of Technology ..... .
Illinois Wesleyan University. ......... .. . . .
. . . . . . . .Wisconsin State University. . . . . . . . .
University of Texas ......., . . .
University of Kansas ..... . . .
OMICRON ....... Tulane University. . . . . . . .
Washington and Lee University .... .....
Hoboken, N. J.
New Orleans, La.
ALPHA P1 .....
ZETA ZETA ....
ZETA PSI ......
ETA ALUM NI .... .
IOTA ALUMNI. .
Albion College ............ ....
Randolph Macon Colleg
Purdue University .... . .... .
Wabash College .......
Centre College .... .. . . .
University of Cincinnati ....
University of Michigan .
Ann Arbor, Mich.
THB .HLPHH DELTH CSHHPTER
SI QIVIA QHI.
GEORGE L. MANNING FRED T. GAUSE.
BETA .... .
EPsILoN. . .
ZETA .... .
I OTA .....
LIST OP CHJPIPTEBS
, of rag
QEIYQHI ,FIGHTER Irv.
, . . . Massachusetts Institute of Technology.. . .
... . . Hampden-Sidney College. . . . . . .. .
. . . . .Franklin and 'Marshall College . . . .
. .University of Georgia.... . . . ..
. . . . .Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute. . . . .
....Ohio State University. . . . . . . . . . . ..
. . . . .University of California. . . . . . . . .
. . . . .Stevens Institute of Technology. . . .
.....Cornell University. . . . . . . . . ..
. . . . .Vanderbilt University. . .
. . . . .Lafayette College.. . . . . .
. . ...South Carolina University. . . .
. . . ...Amherst College.. . .... . ..
. . ...Ohio Wesleyan University. . . .
. . . . Lehigh University.. . . . . ..
. . . . .Dickinson College.. . .
New Brunswick, N. J.
Troy, N. Y.
Providence, R. I.
Ithaca, N. Y.
New Haven, Conn.
Spartanburg, S. C.
Columbia, S. C.
South Bethlehem, Pa.
THE MU GPMIPTER
ST. GEORGE NIASON ANDERSON, CHARLES HERBERT MCCULLOUGH, IR.,
ALFRED PANCOAST BOLLER, JR., JOHN HEBER MURRAY,
BARTON HAXALL CAMERON, ANDREW JACKSON POST, JR.,
HERBERT BLUMER COOR, HENRY JACOB SCHUMACHER, JR.,
JNIORGAN ELIZAH CRAFT, FRANK ARLINGTON LEE SNECKNER,
ALFRED GIRARD KOLLSTEDE, WILLIAM EDWARD SCHENK STRONG,
NELSON MAGY, EDWARD WUICHET,
HENRY DONALD WHITCOMB, JR.
I 5 6
LIST OP GHHPTERS
SHDPHH Ta' QWIEGPI QFTFITER ITY
VIRGINIA BETA ....
VIRGINIA DELTA ....
VIRGINIA EPSILON .....
TENNESSEE LAMBDA.. .. .
NORTH CAROLINA XI ....
PENNSYLVANIA TAU. . .
TENNESSEE OMEGA ......
GEORGIA ALPHA BETA .........
NORTH CAROLINA ALPHA DELTA
ALABAMA ALPHA EPSILON ......
GEORGIA ALPHA ZETA ...... .. . .
. . . .Washington and Lee University. . .
. . . .University of Virginia. . . . . . . . .
....Roanoake College. . . . ..
. . . .Cumberland University. . .
. ...Trinity College.. ... . . . . . ..
. . . .University of Pennsylvania. . . .
. . .University of the South. . . . .
... ...University of Georgia... . . .. . . . .
. . . . . . .University of North Carolina.. . . . . .
. . . .LexingIon.
. . . .Charlottesville
. . . .Salem.
. . .Lebanon.
. . . .Greensboro.
. . . .Philaclelphia.
. . .Sewanee
. . .Athens.
Agricultural and Mechanical College. ..... Auburn.
NORTH CAROLINA ALPHA ETA. . . .
GEORGIA ALPHA THETA. ...... ..
PENNSYLVANIA ALPHA IOTA... . .
NEW JERSEY ALPHA KAPPA ....
NEW YORK ALPHA LAMBDA. .
MICHIGAN ALPHA MU .... .. . .
OHIO ALPHA NU ............
NEW YORK ALPHA OMICRON ....
PENNSYLVANIA ALPHA RHO.. . .
TENNESSEE ALPHA TAU .....
.....Muhlenburg College... ..... ...
. . . .Stevens Institute of Technology. . . .
....Columbia College, . . . . . . . . . . . ..
...Adrian College ....... .. . . .. ..
....Mt. Union College. . . . . ..
. . .St. Lawrence University. . . .
. . .Lehigh University ...............
. . . .Southwestern Presbyterian University
l'l-INNSYINANIA .tlLl'I'iA UPSILOX ,
Soifln t'.iIuII.Ix.x .'lLl'I'I.-X PIII...
Sorrii h.AliUl.lN:X :ll.l'Il.X CI-II..
Hum .X1,I'II.x l'SI ............
.-XI..xI:.-IMA lil-:rA lil-2'l'.X..
AI.,xI:Ax1.x 1.1-.IA IH-.I.IA. ..
l.oI'IsI.xx.x lil-ll'A I'l1'SILON.,.
YI-1I:xIoN r lil-:'I'.-I Zi-:TA ....
IIIIIU III-flux l'lI'A ........ ..
Xl-ZW YORK lil-ITA 'llHl5'I'A. ..
til-LOIHIIA lil-1'l'A IOTA . . . . .
AIICIIIUAN lSI':'I'A KAI'1'A...
MICIIIOAN l5I'1'I'A LAAIIIDA. ..
illlltl Ili-:'r.-x MI' ...... . .
GI-:oI:t:IA I'iIC'l'.-X NI' .... . ..
AIICIIIOAN lili'l'A OBIICRON..
FIMRIIJ.-X :XLPIPIA OAIEGA. . .
lowA I'3I4:'1'A :XLPHSL . . . .
lil-1N'l'I'CKY Z1-ITA. . .
O1-IIO lili'l'A RHO ........
SUUTIAI C.-xI:OI.INA BETA. ..
'l'IaNNI5ssIsI: BETA TAU. . .
'l'I-:NNISSSEH BETA PI...
.'XI,AI3.-KMA ASSOCIATION. . .
IXRKANSAS ASSOCIATION. . . .
FLORIDA ASSOCIATION ....
GEORGIA ASSOCIATION. . . .
KILNTUCKI' IXSSOCIATION .......
NORTH CAROLINA ASSOCIATION. ..
OHIO ASSOCIATION ........... .
SOUTH CAROLINA ASSOCIATION ....
VIRGINIA ASSOCIATION ............
DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA ASSOCIATION ....
Pennsylvania College ....
South Carolina University . . .
Citadel ......... ........ .
Wittenberg College ......
The Southern University. . .
University of Alabama. . .
Tulane University ......
University of Vermont . .
Cornell University ........... . .
Georgia School of Technology
University of Michigan. .
University of Wooster. . .
University of Florida, . .
Simpson College .....
Central University. . .
Marietta College ....
Charleston College ....
S. W. Baptist College.. .
Vanderbilt University. . .
. . .Ann Arbor.
I Lake City.
. . . lndianola.
. . Jackson.
. . .Nashville.
. . .Tuscaloosa.
De Funiak Springs
. . .Mason.
. . . Washington.
-W - - I Us I
NEW JERSEY fI,LPHflQ KHPPH GHHPTER
IIPH MU OIXZI QA.
Established 1881. Reorganized 1890
JOHN WINFIELD GILMORE,
GEORGE PLUME LOCKWOOD,
ALFRED BOWEN LORD,
CHARLES WILLIARI MACCORD, JR.,
HARRY HOLDEN DQACCORD,
JOHN LEWIS XVHITEHEAD.
THE MU GHHPTER
J. I-I. SHELDON,
Founded I. N. R., 388!.
fratrqg iq Urbq.
W. S. :DILWVORTH
+1q++p3.q115:x'H .... .QQILL
I I KCI.
Wu.x.x.n1 A. FIELIJ, ANTHONY IQENNICDY, CHOUTEAU E- PEARCE
RCC+J3XC:Df II Jbfb-Eff
JOHN C. TOALE. Q4-LL ? Q9 If-Q1 MoRs O.SLocUM
GEORGE P. HODGMAN.'f'
KbIS'Wi5+QD II 2XbsX-L,
T "NJ ' Lehigh
Qmlwrg of FrDIQrniIiQ5
QIRTPIQIS DI SIQYQDS
DELTA KADDA EPSILON.
MORS O. SLOCUM.
THOMAS C JENKINS.
SQUTHERN KAPPA ALPHA.
Q B. A. INGLIS.
DAT DELTA TAETA.
W. L. WARNER.
K ." .- ' f" 5' 'fx
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BETA THETA PI,
'FHETA XI, .
DEL'I':X TAU DELTA,
CHIP1-II, . .
ALPHA TAU OMEGA, .
DELTA KAPP:X EPSILON,
DELTA PHI, . .
SOUTHERN IQAPPA ALPHA,
PHI DELTA THETA, .
K- I J 4
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OFFICERS FOR 1891.
K. L. MARTIN,
H. E. GRISWOLD, '93
A. E. MERKEL,
H. F. CUNTZ,
W. E. STRONG, '92, K. L. MARTIN, ,92
N. S. HILL, '92, A. IE. MERKEL, ,93
G. B. FIELDER, 794, H. F. CUNTZ, '93
. W W
1? -3-3, " 'ah'
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A fax 92 V2
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jfoot 513811 565011 of '92.
CHAMPIONS of THE INSTITUTE.
C. F. SCHAEFFER, Cajbfabz.
W. E. STRONG, Ends. C. F. Vucu-:1.lus.
L. F. W.x13lfEI.A13R, Tncklers. N. MAQY.
P. L. XVELLS, Guards. C. F. Sc1 1.-xm-'lfl-QR.
H. D. W1v11'1'coA11z, Centre.
Quartqr Baqk. Half Baqkg. full Baqk
L- F- W1'3'l"l'I-:XUF12R- W. C. CUNTZ, A. R. Ifl.-mia. .-X. -I. Pusr.
H- JACKSON, H. C. Maman, I". Comix, H. Iiuuusux.
..al':L..L.r..i.r.t...1v rung., ft..
OlJlU0'll1'1t the season of ,QO would bring forth a teanr to represent
btuens in '1 most creditable manner, although we had lost by the
0'l'lClll"lllOll of the class of 90 some of the best plavers the Institute
ex er had, rt nas Cl1b'l1JlJOllllIlU0' and drshe'utenrng to those inter
ested rn football to see the lack of material during the early
practice Gaines Inquiry into the matter disclosed the fact that,
rty of these uere not Hfrornv to play this year A thorough
canvass of the college nas made and twenty eight men were
found n ho n ere nrllmg to try for the Varsity team But they
n ere nearly all new men from 93 and 94 'lhe Captain was
ponerless and in his perplexrty, appealed to the Athletic
Board, who decided, after a rnost careful consrderatron of the
A , Q in ' D . I - 1 I I n K 7 I
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t 5 ix n v . ' 5 .V . . 1 . C . . . -
. -nd ' 1 C K
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.git 'I H .gl . - gl an 1 or . c f
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.i,f.',4fs,?,E Ygngjgkrfif UW although there were men enough who played football, the major-
.:l'-' .L 1 ' , '- L' '--' 5" " . , . ' , H' H .
'I -A -H , 2 'L D b ' b
- .4 :N i--A I E :4 I K D . lr c X h . I -
. I V . V. . V 1 , i
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T ---5 ' c ' c -
natter that it would be for the best interests of the re Jutation of Stevens to Jlace no 'Varsit football
team in the tielcl. In order to keep up the interest in the sport, it was proposed to have an inter-class
series of games for the championship of the college and to award a banner to the winning class-team.
In accordance with this decision, Stevens withdrew from the New England Football League pro-
visionally upon her being admitted by vote next year, a tie vote to be considered in her favor. Bow-
doin filled the vacancy thus made.
The inter-class series showed the wisdom of the Athletic Board's course, it proving a most success-
ful alfair. As a result, there is more material for a team in college now than there has been for several
years, it being due to the work spent upon the different class teams. The number of men who tried
for places on their respective class teams shows that the failure to have a 'Varsity team rests entirely
upon the college at large or rather upon those who could play but would not give the necessary time
and work, until it came to a question of class supremacy, college supremacy being forgotten and disre-
garded. This series resulted in victory for the Junior team, it winning all the games it played,
The games were :
,92",94, - Oct. 30, '92-20, ,94-8.
T91-593, . OCt.3I, , '91-0, '93-0
'92-i93, - - . NOV. 3, .... '92-13, 793-I2.
fProtested by ,93 and ordered to be played over.j
,9I-,941 - - - NOV- 7, . ,QI-18, ,94-O.
93-,94a f Nov. IO, '93-12, 794-O.
,9I"'92: . Nov. 19, , 792- 6, '91-Q.
,92-J93: - DCC. I, 792- 6, ,93-0,
EMM ET, .
Fool EEWTNQ mg.
J. C. SMITH, .
A. M DRKE1.,
C. W MCC
Ends . R. HANN.
Tacklers . E. XVUICHEI
. Guards . C. HODGES.
Half Backs .
Ends . .
Half Backs .
C. W. MACCORD, .
C. MERR1'1"1', R. CHANDLER, F. PARKEIQ, M. Suiifsox
G. M. M,xx'N.xHD, Captain.
A. H owiau.,
Ends . .
Half Bucks .
. Quarter Back,
, Full Ba
ULLOUGH, B. CARLL, Substitutes.
. J. D.-KIQIIX
. W. Di-1.-x lx I
. 1'uli Back. I
, J. M.xcDoN.x1.D, Sub
F. O1'i'1-:iz Ai.-xxx.
F XV '
. I . Hal...
H. D. Lui.:-xii.-xx
. . C..
'I if Q E learn more by our defeats than by our successes. If this old adage
' X be true, the Stevens teams are rapidly acquiring a liberal education.
But with a college with resources no greater than ours, success or failure
must be judged by standards other than 'the number of games Won.
From this point of view the lacrosse team achieved last spring results
highly creditable to itself and to the college.
In the Metropolitan League, Stevens tied for first place and, with a less
formidable adversary than Brooklyn, might have held the position she held
in '88, that of champion. In the Intercollegiate League no pleasanter
games could be asked for. The trip to Lehigh was very enjoyable and more gentlemanly men or
better lacrosse players would be hard to find. At Princeton and johns Hopkins it was the same story,
an enjoyable trip and a game with men whom it was a pleasure to meet. It was worth the trip to
Baltimore to see the men dispose of the dinner at Carroll's after breaking training.
It was unfortunate that a change of captains was necessary through the resignation of W. C.
Cuntz, it leaving but a short time for the new captain to train the men in his system of tactics. But
with the characteristic pluck and energy of Stevens men, the new captain and his team went to work
with a vim that produced results of which we have no reason to be ashamed.
H I 4
,s I .
l ' 1
1 - s
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1 ' 1
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C. B. HODGES,'9'
K. L. BQARTIN, '9
F. B. STEVENS 90
J. S. DE HART, ,QO
H. E. GRISWOID 93
C. T. EMML1 QI
J. C. SMITH QI
S. G. KNOX QI
H. F. CUNI7 90
A. 1. POST, 9
W. C. QUXI7 9
L. W NIXLLOPD 93
STEVENIS ' o Ca fain.
a 9 ,
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,, - N the graduation of Mason, '89, Qone of the best pitchers that Stevens ever
i hadj and several other, old, experienced players, the base-ball team suffered
' ii.. a loss that severely handicapped it last season. Nevertheless the captain
-, Epi started in to work up fresh material and, in many ways, he was quite suc-
"' , cessful as shown by the number of new men now taking a player's interest
in the game.
Of the games played last year, some showed that the nine had some very good points, in other
games it was lamentably weak, notably fas is usual with our base-ball teams latelyj in batting, Of
course the captain is greatly handicapped by the lack of a cage for batting practice, when work cannot
be done out in the open air and also by the lack of time, most of which has to be spent in field prac-
It seems, however as if matters might be so arranged that men trying for places, who on some
days could be at the grounds early, could on those days meet the captain there and spend as much
time as possible at batting. It only requires the presence of three or four to obtain quite a little prac-
tice in using the bat.
If the services of a professional player could be secured to coach the men, time that is now spent
in aimless practice could be applied to systematic work, especially in team work, a thing which has
always been very hard to get from the inability of all the men to be on the grounds on the same after-
noon. owing to college work.
With hard conscientious practice the team of ,QO should do as well as any for several years back,
? '..--1:-J 3 0 3 - ,-?.,,,,..i,,..,
, I . , . . - 4 V L . -Y 1, T
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--...I -4' -Q I - ---A A -1. , . .1 v -jYLp-- C ga--,, V l. - :F -.,?, -.'i:'.- r
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K' .-Q 2 -, 1.7 ' ",' " 1,""'- - ' -f'-lf!-777'f-11'
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,... .--.,,- ,Q -.QU -
J. F. HAWORTH, '90,
O. SCHALK, S. S., . . .
E. L. NICBURNEY, '89,
H. NIACCORD, '93,
F. J. WEEKS, '93, .
W. P. NIACKENZIE,',93, .
W. PIc'1'ERS, S. S., .
J. F. HAWORTH, '90, .
A. R.. I-IAKE, ,92, .
W. E. STRONG, ,Q2,
M. SIMPSON, '93, .
B. A. INGLIS, '93, K
E. H. W1-u'1'1.ocK, ,9O, S
G. FIELD 1511, '94,
fluuutll 'Tenuig Touru menl
J UNE. 1 890.
S'1'1fv1f:Ns, Class Champion.
Reed P. Recd
lloxvell 3 6-1, 6-3 Cunt?
Hake I Cunlz
Cuntz 34 6-2, 6-3 3 f-GCUIEZ
Itzl-will 3 lsr-cram 3
Atkins 3 6-5, 6-1 Evemt
Macy lu Gardiner l by default A 3
Gardiner 3 by default j 2-6
Wettlaufer J- Wettlaufer
Meyer 3 by default Iudlow
Ludlow l- Ludlow 6-3' 6-I K' Ludlow
Shepard 3 6-3, 6-1 ' 6-5, 6-o 1
Post 7- b ,es li Post
McGahie3 5' 3 by default ,I
Dear 3' 6-3, 6-2 Braine 3
Braine l- Braine l6-4' 6-4 B .
Adams 3 by default 3 6-473513.
Kyle 7- , I Kyle
LOl'Cl3 bl es 3' 6-2, 6-I
C. W. MacCorcl lx MacCord I 1
Mackenzie 3 6-o, 6-5 kMacCord
f by default
Moffet 1 bye 3
Cuntz Cuutz 1 l 6-4, 6.3
Field 3 by default I Boody
Boocly 25 Boody O-6' 6-5' 6-3
Griswold 3 o-6, 5-6, 6-4 -l
2, 6-2, 6-c
66-3, 6-3, 6-3
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With the marking out of the courts at the opening of the tennis season of 1890, great interest was
manifested at once in the game. A tournament having been suggested, the idea was taken up and
arrangements were soon completed for one to decide the college and class championships. Stevens
represented '9o, he being the acknowledged champion of his class. ,QI showed no interest in the Inat-
ter and made no entries. This left the burden of the contest to '92 and '93. The tournament proved
a success and fine, scientific playing was often seen during its course. As shown by the opposite
schedule, the class champions proved to be :
,90 '92 ,93
F, B, STEVENS, W. O. LUm,ow, C. W. M.xcConn.
These three then contested for the college chznnpionship. Stevens defeated BIacCord 6-5, 3-6,
6-3, 6-2, and was in turn defeated by Ludlow 6-o, 6-3. 4-6, 6-2, who won thereby the right to the
WM. O. LUm,ow, ,Q2.
L'lm.v4'ux llieil EI DAX' of lflgei Slfeivews Hiflifeffiez flsS0Gi2,xifi012
loo Yards Dash. . .
2.20 Yards Dash.. .
440 Yards Dash. . .
Half Mile Run ....
Relay Race ......
Three-legged Race.. .
One Mile Run.. ..
One Mile Walk. ..... .
Running High -lump .......
Running Broad jump ...... 1
Standing Broad jump ...... 5
Putting I6-pOLlUCl Shot. ..... 1
Throwing Base Ball. .......
Throwing Lacrosse Ball
MAY 22, 1890.
Simpson, '93 ....
Simpson, '93 ....
Knox, '91 .......
Knox, ,9I. .. ...
Class, '93 . ..... .
Cuntz, Q ,
Post, 92 .....
Atwater, '91.. . ..
Hodges, '91 .....
Emmet, ,QI .. .
Cuntz, 793 ......
Cuntz, '93 ......
Class, 792 .......
Craft, 93 .....
Holberton, 791. . .
H. W. Smith, '91,
Craft, 793 .......
Emmet, '91 .....
Emmet, '91 .....
Emmet, '91 .....
C. W. M'Cord, '93
Dow, '9I. ...... .
C. W. M'Cord, '9
Craft, '93 .......
Craft, '93 .......
Lord, ,93 .......
H. MacCord, ,Q3
C. W. M'Corcl, ,93
Min. Sec. Min. Sec.
. . 244.5 . 242
2 168 2 14
4 2 4 7
5 323 5 4
Feet. Inches. Feet. Inches
5 M 5 55
I9 IOM zo 5M
IO M 9 IOM
32 8 34 2
501 6 555 92
318 ...... 347 8
4:25581 7 ' Q I n V
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.QL SEPT-50--F!:iSTl:iEGULiXl:ijiEFih11 BEGINS. if 'fx W
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XXX I '
9 ' x ' .
N. S. HILL, ,92, Presz'de7z!.
H. YV. SMITH, '9 I, Leader.
H. D. KING
, ,9-2, JOHN DARBY, 191,
L. F. XVAEFELAER, '92, C, E, PEARCE, ,9I,
A. KOLLSTEDE, ,94. H. D. COLEMAN, ,Q4
F. SANBORN ,QI
1 , ' H. W. SMITH, 391,
C. G. ATWATER, ' 1
N. S. HILL, IR.,
G. M. AIAYNARD, 794,
E. B. GALLAHER, ,Q4.
9 , G. P. HODGDIAN, ,94,
,Q2, J. L. WHITEHEAD, '94,
R. E. HALL, ,94
ff' 5 , 'M : T
W X any f'
1-VW' f 1, A,, .4 -
A . -, , ff
' kwvi , ' ' f--'lf-1-H Ju
F.:-ff .gjgig 41 "5 'K- , 5 14 1
! 'r-. ' 5 .twig-.-43' .51-Z' F: '
,zip 1: '4.:1f?4' ? -
Eb!" 0 -
5- 1,1.r":Z'F":F 2121 '
' S9'.:1" l' VTR" rf3"' ,,..Ff.v-,,
4, lgyigf? f I
1 fi S :','?fffiQxqa:., MY?
- 'SN-NQQQQ., ,CXO 9-'fn 4-.. 1...-
1.-R.,-:'e has :aw-Lv 1-1+-rw:-.17 ...P f
A. J. PosT, JR.,
' 1 hflvi -Wffiwfqyqpg..
-5 ..-r-Av..-1.-.,,.y.,-.,,- .- ,,
" - -uzwgf J
. POST, JR. ,92, P1-c.1z'f!w1f.
A. I ,
L. F. XVETTLAUFER, ,9.'Z, SKCl'c'flIlll' am! Y3'Cl7SI1l'c'1'.
H. E. GRISWOLD,
C. H. MCCULLOUG11, JR., 791,
. H. MICCULLOUGH, JR, '91, Lcfzdcr.
L. F. XVE'1"1'LAUI4'IiR, ,92, D. I . .- X. . ,
. M. MAYN.-11:11. 94.
I T XVUIIS, .QI I-I I S111-zlnxmw, 92. L' lf. 5L'lI.Xl1l'I'l'l 9
. 111, 5 .1.
Q10 'N' .4 I p Wg
-R 'K If
f::: fi' 5:2 E:v.:' f'. ' ,
5535 , XXXL? X i N n:
- E N, I
- ' X N R : If
S f I9 .
ri 9 .9 KI- X 4 I!
' , ,f- , if ' X T 1
1 XZ? HX X! ! xf I
off? . 1 zf-fd f 'L X . 1
W" KN ff! 15" 1
9 . 1 it S Ki vp A
66 ' .57 ,-. i ww
X In jx I Q Qvv4g!5eQ'7l.
1 ,K T-- 'V u fi"
il" .asf-ufl '
I. ARNOLD NORCROSS, ,9I, 1'1'ff1'f1'ff11'-
IVM. C. CUN-I-Z, 192, i lf2Z'e-Pfe5z'1z'e1z!.
GEORGE S. PERKINS, ,9I, 5fff'ffflf'J'-
E. S. RIOFFETT, ,93, .... Tf6'fIf1H'4'f'-
C. G. .-XTWATER, A. P. BOLLER, G. B. CAMERON,
J. H. CUNTZ, W. C. CUNTZ, H. F. CUNTZ,
ALEXANDER DOW, W. B. FIELD, F. T. GAUSE,
A. B. HOWELL, E. A. HUPPERTZ, T. C. JENKINS,
G. FIAYNARD, W. P. RIACKENZIE, C. H. NICCULLOUGH, IR.,
G. H. BIILLER, E. S. MOEFETT, J. H. MURRAY,
E. A. OLAISTED, C. E. PEARCE, G. S. PERKINS.
J. C. SIIITH, PAUL SPENCER, E. WUICHET,
J. V. BIACDONALD. 78 '
. E. CRAFT,
B. DE GRESS,
H. C. MEYER,
J. POST, JR.,
C. E. PEARCE, 791,
R. E. HALL, ,94,
DR. A. R. LEEDS,
W. B. AXFORD,
. L. SHEPARD, ,92,
V. NIACDONALD, ,93,
K xf ,
AZ , 'I ' -it .n.. -.-- at fgy-, ., ,1
- 7' Z ' f S Z Q
- f' f f Q, Q ' . '
2 Z J ? Q 5
ii- Z f fi .
f 'HV "l1lMrI+lwlW 'LQ.
0 f vssvbxv . , 4' gg ,
. ln. Z Q. ,ga l'lt. ... ,! , l
.L W 5 W L .. U' Ill W
M lf., . Z uv- U QM , :ri
X W , , 1 si if
- - . Pn'.v1'11'c11f.
. SLT Tfr L2
Pxzoxf. W. H. B1:1s'1'oL, W. J. Blsxzus, H. ll. Arxlxs,
D. W. BLAKE, B. 13. lilusnwl., H. 15. Coma.
E. B. f3AI.L.-XI-XER, IC. GNAD12, -I. A. GlbI.DSRll'I'H,
R. E. HALL, A. KLENNEDY, .-X. lS1OI.I.S'I'liDl'1, II. Y. RI.-XCIHlN.Xl.ll,
H. H. MACCORD, H. BI.-XXFIELD, H. li. McGuw.xN. .X. li. Mlalcxl-Ll.,
H. C. MEYER, G. H. BIILLIER, C. IC. P1-3.-mul-3, II. I.. SHIQP.-xlm,
M. SIMPSON, L. C. SORISNSICN, -I. ,-X. VAN Rossmi,
H. S. V1zRL13x',
J. L. XYHI'I'liIll-1.XIW.
F T. GAUSE, '91, .
W. S. BUv1NGER, 191,
H. A. XVOLCOTT, 791,
A. W. PATTERSON, '92, .
FIRST TERM, '90-'97,
Pre.vz'1z'em'. H. W. SMITH, 791, . Secffemffy.
Pike-Pre.fz'1z'e1z!. S. L. G. KNOX, 791, . Treasurer.
SECOND TERM, '90-'97,
Presz'a'efz!. O. C. WHITNEY, 192, . . Secrefary.
Wm-Presidefzf. S. L. G. KNOX, ,9I, . Y9'easzzre1'.
HENRY MORTON, Ph. D.,
J. BURKITT WEBB,
W. S. ACKERMAN,
H. B. ATKINS,
C. G. ATWATER,
D. W. BLAKE,
A. P. BOLLER,
W. S. BUVINGER,
C. A. CANDA,
B. W. CARLL,
R. E. CHANDLER,
F. H. COHEN,
M. E. CRAFT,
W. C. CUNTZ,
O. G. DALE,
I. A. DAVIS,
F. B. DE GRESS,
F. DE LA ROSA,
I. A. DIXON,
D S. IACOBUS, M. E., DE VOLSON XVOOD, A. M., C. E.,
C. E., WM. KENT, M. E., THOMAS B. STILLMAN, Ph. D
GEO. S. STRONG.
L. E. ELSON,
A. W. ERDMAN,
W. B. EVERITT,
W. A. FIELD,
F. T. GAUSE,-
F. W. GARDINER,
H. T. GURNEY,
A. R. HAKE,
J. M. HANSEN,
N. S. HILI.,
G. C. HOLBERTON,
C. H. HOTOPP,
E. L. JONES,
H. G. KING,
H. MERRITF, JR.,
C. F. SCHAEEFER,
H. J. SCHUMACIIER
H. L. SHEPHARD,
. W. SMITH,
W. E. STRONG,
L. F. XV.-XEFELAER,
L. B. XVALKER,
J. T. XVALLIS,
L. F. XVE'l'I'I.AUFER,
H D. WHITcOxIIa,
O. C. XVHITNEY,
A. G. WILIIOR,
H. A. XVOI.CO'l'l',
F. H. XVOOD.
A I' v w
L! fl, ':: ,., ' 21. . ' I
1 0 n
QV . 4 i-.459 ,W Q if:-LA . W
G. F. SUMMERS, ,9I, .
F. I. ANGELL, 94,
C. R. WENDT, '94, .
B. G. BRAINE, ,93,
J. ANGELL, H.
P. BUFFET, R.
D. COLEMAN, F.
E. HALL, W.
A. NORCROSS, F.
F. SUMMERS, G.
B. ATKINS, L.
E. CHANDLER, F.
DE LA ROSA, H.
A. JONES, H.
L. WALL, C,
B. G. BRAINE,
R. H. KUNSTADTER,
1. B. SIPP,
I C SMI1H QI
LAMAR LYNDON, 92
WM A FIELD 9
1Hos C JENKINIS 9
D W BLAKE, 93
C H HOTOPP, 92
DANIEL W BLAKE, M
I! H, :IR
Gr IA f r Ay-:rg ,f
FRED L IOUIIIRI LI
lfm P1 cxufn 111
S4 cz dm I amz' T rcasur cf
Sim nr ds
WM A FIELD LANIXR Ixxnox G
LARL H HOIOPP VA ILIIxx C Sxurn D
S HIIL IR IID, NILQ 1 XX urn Lx
I'IIOS C IENJRINS MD I IxExxxIcR XXIIKPS N Q
HENRX D WHIICQNIE Vx
HARIY C, 1WEXER,JR N J ix G LXDPRHIII N
'QQ THQ iff QILUHO1' Q
JUNE 19, 1890.
I-11:21.13 4-XT SI-Il21'Q1QX"S, NEXXV X'O1QIi CITY.
P.-xU1. SPENCER, ALEXANDER Dow,
C. E. PEARCE, F. T. GAUSE,
C. H. MCCULLOUGH, JR., I. C. SMITH
ALEXANDER DOW, C. H. MCCULLOUGH, JR.
. , 4, I
Ni ' ,fr-jf
fm...-,:23i' - r.
Jr X 1
E , , an
L' y.. .
" 'Y ' - .44 I
Z - -15 -qi
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MZ 'O U-OAGJQDFS EALLQ
S41 U TL' or
THE STUDENTS OF
HOBOKEN. N. J.
Founded in 1890
Published every two weeks by the Undergraduates of the Stevens Institute of Technology.
F. H. ITCICGAHIE, ,92. ..................... ,,,,, E ditor-in-Chief,
F. D. FURMAN, 793 ................., ...Business Manager.
H. F. CUNTZ, '93,
B. G. BRAINE, '93,
A. E. MERKEL, '93,
H. V. PARSELL, '93,
A. BOODY, '93,
J. B. KLUMPP, ,94, A. A. DAL MOLIN, ,94, E. OLMSTEAD, ,94.
SIQVQDS IDJICKIOF C3
Founded 1884. Re-Organized 1887.
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A RIESENBERGER 76 josun XVI-TYLER 8
H W SNIITH 91 Oban: C, Xhmxu 9
FRANKL L PARKER 93 IIXLDLRICJ AWG!-.LL 94
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JOHN HEBER MIURRAY, .
JOHN H. MURRAY, .
J, H. MURRAY,
ZTHEMA IEDQJYIEN' UB' M
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. . . Preszlefzf.
. . . Treasurer.
XJOHN SCHRAMME, NELSON MACY, FRANK N. SANBORN,
KINGSLEY L. MARTIN, GEORGE MILLER, EDWARD WUICHET,
FRANCISCO DE LA ROSA, PAUL SPENCER, H. J. SCHUMACHER,
lllhe Fellewing Need Neal Apply.
LLOYD NETTLETON, DAL MOLIN, SLAM LYNDON,
PAT XVELLSK D. S. JACOBUS, JOB LOTS COTTIER,
ANDY SHIEBLER, BENJY CARLL, PROF. BUFFET,
TOMMY HUNTER, POP WALLIS, ALEX. DOW.
Let it be
TH. M. FREEMAN,
distinctly understood that it requires but one " Aye " to elect any candidate.
if The names marked thus have already filed applications. T Deceased.
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JOHN L. XVHITEHEAD, . . - - - Ffiw' Maxzmuf-
" Staid and firm, and true and strong,
. - ' H .
Deep in his thoughts as hrs legs are long. 5
E. R. DoUGLAs, ....... Friar de Za plumf.
" He that to such a height has built his mind, I
And reared the dwelling of hrs thoughts so strong."
D. CORBIN,-H What a scream of agony, by torture lengthened out, ,
That flute sent forth." 1
O. ELLswoR'1'H,-i'The kid advanced with decent pace,
And first excused his youthful face." y
E. KERIBLE,-4' Though thou art young, and tender of age,
Thou canst eat and drink with thy eldersf' i
H. H. MAXFIELD,-" O Cuckoo! shall I call thee Bird, i
Or but a wandering voice? "
R. RIEGE,-U Behold the child, by nature's kindly law,
Pleased with a rattle, tickled with a straw."
W. L. WARNER,-" I found him by the summer sea,
Reclined, his head upon a maiden's knee." 9
N ORAH, . .... Hash Friar.
Hrs NIBS FROM OSHKOSH, Ml' jfmzrbjf.
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TANK SCEINTES .A. SPECIALTY-
Wh ereabouts, Un!-fmfwz.
Object, - 05IA'llI77illI.
Expenses, .... . LG1!1'z111'mL
Offiqqrg and Dirqqtorg.
HERR LAMMEERLINDDENN, A. B., M. D., CSilent Partnerj ............. ..... ................ I 1 mv
WARD MAKEALIST'ER TOMM JENKINS QLate of Poole X Co.l. .Sfqgc vrnzzqgffr, ff1'm'lm- 1y'lfa!!vr, mn! mmmzrr
SIG. H. ARREEM IGH ER, ........,.,..................... Lczrrkz' :gf m'4'hr.rlra mm' fr1'l1'r1'.u'r fy' lurflmrif
COUNT SHEPHERD .... . . Ylvrffx fa Ihr Mark shnyi, aim gnrlnf f'Nllllr'L'l'.
H. O. TOPPT ..... ............. . . ..... 72'lllf'.X' IM' floor ami frm!! Mc Jlllllflillg'
Piano tuner, water carrier, gas engineer Quo mechanical engineersj.
One gross cross section paper, two costumes, one tank Qothers can be procured at short noticcj
two pairs of Inclian clubs, and one " Ball Blue " sign.
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ARTHUR E. BIERKEL,
XVALTER F. PHELPS,
WILLIAM A. FIELD
CHAS. T. BAYLESS, .
CHAS. H. RIERRITT,
ANTONY KENNEDY, .
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MUCH T0 D0 ABOUT IVOTHIIVG, UR ONE WEEK BEFORE EXAM8.
'H AIX Opereffa 11X 3 Acts.
Under' the management of A. Ernestius Merkel.
SIGNOR CAMPANINI MARTIN .......... ...... 7 Zvmre Pny?vm'o
HERR BRUSH FIELD ....... . ...... YlvlorcI,1'a111'x:1'u1o
HERR MA'1"1'REss KLUMPP .... . . . Bfzmv li Ia fum' ff?-11110
SIGNORITA Rosrm PEARCR. .. ....... lffzrilonc Czlgaralfz
ANTONIUS IQENNEDY . . . .flu fuzz' fwffh s111'g1'1'!.vj
FR1'1'z1'1'A NICGAHII5. .... CA man MM: warm' Q
. .... . . . , . .g.-111 1'1'nj11'f'.f.f1'lf!r jffrlj
CHOLLY BAYLESS. . . .
ALVINI BOODY ..,., ................ . . .ffl l't71't' frail' .rfarlj
'T C. HART nfrmm-11-. .. .... QU'Wzl7l'17llf11'5'0frlfhz' Y714glag7'heff'f1:-nij
3: FRANK Covmz ............ . . . . . .... .. . ...... .......... . ..... . -I mmlu'-be ln1l!j'!f1'1'r1'j
Q ' AND
E SIGNORITA CAm1raNc1'1'.a O'1'xz1:o M,xcDox,x1.n. . . ..,.. .... C Iffhaxcj-cf arf fm! lllflfclfb
Chi Phi BASQ B H Club.
M. E. CRAFT,
W. S. STRONG,
N. BIACY, .
W. CARLTON. .
A. POST, .
A. P. BOLLER,
I I HD H .
Ch' PL' G CI L
,P B. CAMERON, C. MCCULLOUGH,
E. WUICHET, M. E. CRAFT,
H. COOK, H. D. WHITCOMB,
A. J. Posfr, W. STRONG
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It is often noticed that interest in religious' matters increases very rapidly with increasing years.
This should not be so. This interest should be awakened early in life and carefully developed. All
bad habits which are often contracted in youth and which afterwards cause remorse should be avoided."
HAPPY HARRY MACCORD, .
AMEN WALLIS, .
H EAVEN-BELOVED M USCHENHEIM,
BIODEST XVILKES, 1
CHERUB HoToPP, j
Commziiee io qjfer pmyersfor
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BACCALAUREATE SERMON, 10.45 A. M. . . REv. G. C. HOUGHTON, M. A
Trinity Church, Washington and Seventh Streets, Hoboken.
Wirwhwzf 26111114 1851,
RECEPTION TO ALUMNI AND UNDERGRADUATES, 4 to 7 P. M.,
PRESIDENT AND MRS. MORTON
SEPTENNIAL REUNION, CLASS '83, 6 P. M., . . AlEYER'S HOTEL
MEETING OF THE ALUMNI ASSOCIATION, . . . 8 P. M.
Hall of Stevens School.
RECEPTION TO SENIOR CLASS, 8.30 P. M., . REV. AND MRS. G. C. HOUGHTON
QUADRENNIAL REUNION, CLASS '86, IO.3O P. M., . . . BUscH's HOTEL
T5fg111'sh:11g, 3111111 19111,
COMMENCEMENT EXERCISES, . . . 8 P. M
Jacobs' Hoboken Theatre.
ANNUAL INSPECTION OF INS'I'I'l'U'I'E, . . zo P. nr.
JUNIOR BALL, ....... ro P. M
Sherry's, Fifth Avenue and Thirty-Seventh Street, New York.
ORDER OF EXERCISES
GZI2155 of '9O.
OVERTURE, " Ffa DHW010
PRAYER ,... -
SELECTION, . .
SELECTION, . . .
ADDRESS TO GRADUATING CLASS, . .
SELECTION, .... ff Clover "
ANNOUNCEMENT OF PRIZE AND CONEERRING O
SELECTION, . . . .
VALEDICTORY ADDRESS, .
BENEDICTION, , ,
WALTZ, .... " Venus Reigen "
Przkdljl Przbe hz Chemzlvfry Izwarderi io J. M
'WESIQVQQS Ilyslillljm of TQqh1yo109U.HL
Gbursbap, 3une 19, 1890.
GRADUATES AND SUBJECTS OF TI-IESES.
ALBERTO A'I'RISTAIN, Mexico, 2
A. HALL, New Jersey, - Ifczvbzu fy' 17 IIf21M3'l6Mfgcnzl1'z1g Pffmf
W. 14. LAVVRENCE, New jersey, S
H. M. BRINCKERHOFF New erse .
J. F. HAxvOR,1,H, Pelmgylvanii y' g Yes! ff zz II4'.vf111gh011.vc Affrr11al1'14g' Arr Lllghf
SHIRK BOYER, Pennsylvania, . . A'c:'1'm1 If a 1011-mm' lDVl7?i'l.lLg' lfzqgiuc
WM. N. CARLTON, New Iersey, U . . ,
JOHN S. DEHAR,1., JK, New Jersey, J' . lmuxlggafmll :gf Mc Dmfqv Cm! .Slw'Q,g'v .S-llffflll
CHARLES J. EvE1zE'1'r, JR., New jersey, . . . k'.1jwr1'f11r11ffzf Y2'.v1.v fy Cfmm-lv
W M. EBSEN, New Jersey, 7 YM' 1M'a.v1m'111r1ll ry' Iffgfh .Y2wy9c1'al11rr.v by Mr E!n'lr1'm! A'f'x1'.rlnm'r fy'
' . ' J ' ' - l . ' I . . .
E. W, LRAZAR, New JCISCY, 5 I frlfflllllll, lzzffizffzzzg ll zfwlfgzl qf an l?Aflr1m! Ivwwzzfla.
WM. M. FARRAR, Tennessee, I D I. H J I Dm
' . .l'J"" I 1 V' IIIIII7
EUGENE E. I'IINKI.E,G8OI'gi11, j ' '
SOL FECHHEIMER, New Y ork, 2f1jfrfw'1'lrrf. llllffwjl' mm' Cr7llmcIl'l..fl7ll.
CARL GRAF1 New Jersey, l Yes! Qf a Pofzfwx RQ'rz'0erafznff Zlfaenine.
A. R. XVHITNEY, JR., New York, 5 ' 0 O
D. C. HARVEY, New jersey, Exjberimenfa! De!ermz'naz'z'on Qf ine .fllagnefie Projherizex Q' Mef!z'x Iron.
A Connbarzlvon oefween ine Ea!! Anfonzaiie Cn!-Qj' Gear ana' a Sieybnenson
PI.-XRRY P. JONES, New York, L,-,lk Mai,-071.
W. W. KISSAAI, New York, L A
S. F. SM1TH,r1'CX8.S, 5 ' ' I
Yes! Q' an Edison Eleeirie Lzlgnz' Plani.
HENRY S. LOUD, New York, 1Es!z'nzaz'e Q' Posxiole Dnprozfemenz' of Eeonofny Q' .Sfeanz Planf Q' a Cer-
G. A. TRUBE, New York, j Iain Woolefz Mz'ZZ.
G. W. NIERRITT, Connecticut, Experz'nzenz'aZ Dzoesfzgafzofz Qf-2718 j9'regnZarz'!z'e.v Q' ine E. M E
ERNEST H. PEABODY, New York, enroe Q' an Alfernafzng Cnrrenz' Dynamo.
itll? elxllejcxsgy, A Tlzeorefzeal fnoesizgaizon of Vapor Engines.
A. B. NIOORE, New jersey, . . . Reoiew Q' ilze Tabor Monldifzg Maenzne.
XVALTER F. PHELPS, Ohio, ' Dez'ernzz'na!z'on of Speer! and Ejieieney Qf Engines offlze Sfeamers
LEONARD D. VVILDMAN, Connecticut, " Ponzlzam H ana' " ,SQZl6Z7ZfZl77Z.,,
F U S ' L . N . ,
HIEJAGNI-E IivREA,gSI::V5ZQvJ31?6rk,eW Jersey' Jes! M Ejiezeney Q' an Alfernalzng Moior.
R. S. T , N ' , ,
FREDERI271QTqF:5g,AN,eY,,11232, ? . Anabfszs Q' the Ba!! Engzne Governor.
GEORGE L. TODD, New York, ,
HENRY TORRANCE, JR., New Jersey, Yes! Q'!ne Croeker Wlzeeler Eleefrze Moior.
C, W- TRAUTVETTFR New Jerse Exploraiion and flfappzng Qf ine Fields of eeriainjbrnzx of Eleefro-
' ' Y' Magneis.
E. H. WHITLOCK, New Jersey, Regez2.Z'e.tZjr1j??i Truss Q' ine jfrsey C50, Passenger Depo! Q' the
FRANK RIOYNAN, New York, ,
ALFRED NATHAN, New York, Reozefo Q' Haywar1i's SeMaaj'n.r!z'ng Ca!-of
k-f-TQ!-----:qi-,,..cY. ..., DMU , 4 -
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jlllnerl Riple lireerlg.
, ROFESSOR LEEDS was born in Philadelphia June 27, 1843. He comes of a line of
' Americans, many of whom have been devoted to engineering and scientific pursuits, the
ggi fx ag, Colonist of his name being in 1680 the surveyor-general of New jersey and the publisher,
through William Bradford, printer, of the first book in America published soutl1 of the
Qin Massachusetts Bay Colony. This was an almanac, continued for thirty-live years, and then
,, replaced by a much better one published by Dr. Benjamin Franklin. From its quaint mixture
of the primitive science of those days and homely practicable wisdom, it became famous under
the name of " Poor Richardis Almanac."
Professor Leeds graduated from the Higl1 School of Philadelphia in 1860, and then passed through
the sophomore year at Haverford College, being subsequently made an honorary member of its alumni.
Having devoted a lesser part of his time to classical studies, and desiring to remedy this defect, he
then entered the freshman class at Harvard University and remained there during the four momentous
years of the civil war, graduating in 1865. '
Before graduation l1e was appointed Professor of Chemistry in the Philadelphia High School and,
during the following year, to tl1e same chair in the Franklin Institute, the Philadelphia Dental College,
and Haverford College. The three latter professorships necessitated incessant lecturing and teaching,
and in the attempt to discharge these duties his health broke down. Resigning them in 1869, he went
abroad and spent two years in travel in England, France, Italy, and Germany, including a semester at
the School of Mines, Berlin. The most prohtable, as well as the most pleasant part of this time was a
voyage of three months on foot through Switzerland.
On his return he was requested to organize the department of Chemistry at the Stevens Institute.
In the beginning a number of students took the philosophical and scientific course and graduated with
the degree of Doctor of Philosophy. As a consequence the teaching in Chemistry embraced a some-
what wider freld than at present, mineralogy and the blowpipe analysis of minerals receiving considera-
ble attention. During the first five years, Professor Leeds contributed a number of papers on new
mineral species and upon lithology, which were published in the American Journal of Science. Subse-
quently the teaching of analytical chemistry occupied the most of his tune, and thirty papers upon tus
t ic were published in the Fresenius Zeitschrift and the Chemical News.
Later, on election as presiding officer of the American Chemical Society and secretary of the New
York Academy of Sciences, he turned his attention to technical and general chemistry, and published
' h roceedinffs of those societies Since 1872 he has been chemist to the
forty-two papers thereon in t e p g .
water-boards of Newark and jersey City and has filled the same position for Hoboken, Albany, New
London, Jamestown, Philadelphia, Reading, Wilmington, Plymouth, Ottawa, and other cities.
The college of New jersey conferred the degree of Doctor of Philosophy in 1878. Since 1881 he
EH ll d chairman of its Cotmcil of Analysts. ln 1886.
has been a member of the State Board o ea ti an . 1 A , ,
on election as foreign member of the British Association for the Advancement of Science, he spent the
summer in England, and also that of 1889 and the year following. He is a Fellow of the similar soci-
ety in America and of the American, English, and German Chemical Societies, member of the Ameri-
can and New England Associations of Water Works Engineers, consulting chemist of the National
and president of the International Water Purifying Companies.
In 1871 he was married to Miss West, the grand-daughter of General Reed, first president of the
State of Pennsylvania, and in 1891 to the daughter of William Webb, the Secretary of the Reading
fa Q Wie
ei ,1 .. ,
.i7Q"eD-S :QL-:-'ga-get. -IX
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I ,u uno ,gf . ,. -Y.,-"". -...
.:-,g1s:.3.:-1-siQ-:x?.-e'A-3N,1- ff ' '-,C-2:-'-+1-"N-"'S 'Ne' '
'Q Ay X 'E :ii '
l H Son? of tluhilaliou '
I would not dream of others' woes,
Their cares and sorrows are not mine.
Each heart its secrets only knows 5
I've passed, thank Heaven, I've crossed t
Some got a ten and skipped exam.,
And some on last term's Work must grind
. I'in thankful now because I am
Not in it, I'm not left behind.
The wealth that Croesus always sought,
The powers of Caesar all combined
Are naught compared with that dear though
I've no conditions on my mind.
The Freshmen are the dandy boys
To fire things round the shop,
But, when it comes to firing men,
Old Matthew is on top.
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AT twelve o'clock the ports open and the admission begins. The tension rises rapidly, until
nearly full class pressure is obtained, some loss, however, being occasioned by the wire-drawing of the
halls, due principally to the adhesion of students to foreign matter in the passages. About twelve-
five the cut off takes place, the valves close, and the expansion of ideas begins. Considerable loss,
during expansion, is occasioned by leaky valves, sometimes a valve entirely leaving its seat to allow the
passage of several students who have done likewise. This, however, only occurs when the throttling
governor is in a reversed position. At one P. M. the release takes place and the exhausted students
make a rush for the ports, which are usually found to be too small for good usage, although the pres-
sure talls almost instantly to zero. Even the throttling governor quietly drops its extended arms in
amazement, and, after Wondering for a moment how such instantaneous dispersion Look place, resolves
to " try it and see."
'X . ,XXX ix f , 'ry' I
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a sofa are seated a sweet girl and a young man. They regard one another with loving eye
and are happy. But there is a space of two feet between them. lo him that is a small dis-
tance. . Q n Q
feta: Several years have recorded themselves on the dial of eternity. He is now a junior at
' Stevens and, in designing valves and machines, has learned to consider -Eg inch a large
quantity. Under Professor Mayer he has studied precise measurements.
Again they sit on the sofa. He is speaking of the value of scientific study. As for the
distance now between them,-well, he is on the safe side of T55 inch as a maximum.
. 0 proaching and what he does not know is comprised between the first and last pages of each
X 1 GTK ' I . I H
2 FEARY with studying, the pale student seeks h1s couch to rest. lhe exams are fast ap-
n j . . . .
-Q 6k7'k.r'd:? text book of the term. Slumber soon folds him in her caressing arms. As he sleeps his
Q face relaxes from its careworn expression and a look of ecstatic bliss steals over it. He 1S
dreaming and, in his dream is lookin down into the dee nest de Jths of hell. And there sur-
., t s 1 S l 1 ,
SJ' rounded by twenty millions of devils, he sees Rankine, Zeuner, and the inventors of Calculus
and Thermodynamics. Two white-robed angels are directing the twenty millions of devils in
their torments, and the faces of those angels are those of students. And the sleeping student smiles
and laughs in his dream.
A certain landlady once raved
And vowed, unless better behaved,
She would certainly fire
Both Jenkins and Meyer g
But they owed her so much that she caved.
Of humor has jimmy
Quite a small bit,
'Tis in keeping with him,
It's very dry wit.
TLD? TLE Q
With an air of easy confidence
I came into the room,
Sat calmly down and gazed around,
And smiled to see the gloom
That settled on the faces
Of the fellows, as they filed,
Apprehensive, to their places:
Yes, actually, I smiled.
'Twas no smile of conscious knowledge
Gained by flick'ring midnight oilg
QI waste, to cuss this college,
Time I ought to spend in toil.j
'Twas not because a lecture
Was the only thing to come,
We were in for recitation-
That is why the boys were glum.
But I was up the day before
And worked him for a ten,
And smiled, because I didn't think
I-Ie'd call on me again.
So while my classmates counted up
The ways that they could flunk,
I slugged some chalk at Crowley
And a knowing wink I Wunk.
M, , I - - V' b YW WN --W ii , , ,, , . r n f ' H
The professor called for order
And, with mirth-reproving frown,
Remarked he had omitted
To bring his class list down,
So he'd call us up at random-
Fortune, why forsookst me then l
He called me up and " balled " me up
And marked me C--IOP.
There is a professor I. Burkitt
With a whiskerfied look
" Take the whole book,"
le use for a class is to wor it,
And woe be unto you if you shirk it.
In lending of books he's precise,
A term bill receipts in a triceg
His manners are mild,
But you'll render him wild
If you chance to address him as " Mice
P. Alphabet Graupner, M. E.,
In Electrical Lab. you may see,
Displaying with grace
His pre-Adamite face,
And expouncling of Stewart and Gee.
"By Meir .gpefrh Ma!! May be known."
" You're full of pwunesf'
" I'll be dogged if I do."
" Dry IQ." . . .
"When I was in Edinburgh." .
Bh ------- bh ---- hh."
Let all the animals howl."
" Am I a very black sheep ? "
" Kiss 'oo popsie on his front toof." . .
Hold on, you freak, you will hammer the tar out of that in a minute."
" About the first of june." . . .
" Give me air, boysg I'll be all right in a minute."
" I move that the participants stand all expenses."
i'Teacher, may I have this ? " . .
" Mr. Lackland, make those boys stop teasing me."
" What is the use of my going down to the Grounds
they won't play me on the 'Varsity teams ? " .
to practice when
WM. SHAKESPEARE CUNTZ.
WM. MIL'I'oN FIELD.
L. HAGGARD LYNDON.
G. SIDNEY MILLER.
1. IROUSSEAU DONALDSON.
H. DAUDET MEYER.
N. GOLDSMITH HILL..
J. LONGFELLOW MACDONALD
K. LOWELL MARTIN.
Editors of THE LINK.
C. CARLYLE MACCORD.
R. EVARTS CHANDLER.
W. BROWNING BUVINGER.
R. GOETHE KUNSTADTER.
C. POPE CANDA.
Exttminztlion D Emztmtliong.
You must wake and call me early, call me early, mother dear,
For to-morrow is the funeral of your darling boy, I fear.
To-morrow yes to-morrow, is Professor Webb's exam,
And I've crammed my head so full of rot I don't know who I am.
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Wake me not to-morrow, mother, that is, not for quite n while,
Let me lie embalmecl in sleep, and rest this all too active smile.
For I went to Burkitt thinking I'cl come out rt total wreck,
But I pulled his whiskers, mother clear, and knocked him in the neck!
T. ll. llmw
Hddiliong lo Ilie Fzlcull Iribrzlr .
ECDCIKS EY STUDENTS-
Annals of the Southern Club .....
Every Man His Own Teacher of Pugilism, or How
Suggestive Thoughts on Religious Subjects. . . ..
How to Obtain Notoriety ............. . . .
Chubes, my Mon. An English Novel ....
Me and the Manhattan Athletic Club .....
Vol. I. Sermons.
.. Vol. II. Prayers.
Vol. III. Hymns.
to Lick Any Man Your Size in Your Town.f Sulliwvz Ifenyazz
How I Beat Stelnitz at Chess .......... , ......,.. . ....... .. . . ,
Choice Fairy Tales, giving a full Account of my
Yacht, my Knowledge of Photography, and my
Future Chumship with the Prince of VVa1es.
Chips, Poker and Otherwise ....... ........
Valuable Ideas on Inventions .... .... . . .
XVhat I Don't know About Mechanics .... . . .
Receipts for Baldness ..... ............... '
Reminiscences of Many Boarding Houses ....
The Art of beinga Blufnng Sport ..........
zoo volumes... . ....
.12 vols. ..
. ........ H. Shepard.
. . . . G. 1Gzox.
. . . ....... H A tkzns.
. . . . ,Edzlrozz Bzmf.
. . . . . . . .A'a11kz'ne Macy.
. .IVY Suikerlanrl H17!.
. . . . G'0ld:7lzz'!lz.
3361119 - Jjqc-06,45
DOTTY DI IVIPLE OUT
BOYLS own BooK
THE FATAL Kass
JOKES FROMTHE AN
cfzmrs mv wow EAR
W,,- c XX BOY
E 5 orr-ay
1AC C. '
an P mea
AND it came to pass that
.- the mind of a certain student
Bases. ' LL, an J
2 ll Acids. l H66 GQ,
was troubled with much doubt,
for fain was he to know if iron
5 were present in the substance
whereof he did make analysis.
Though many times had he
tested, yet was he in great uncertainty inso-
much that he was tempted to toss up a coin
to decide the matter. But no, verily that
way had not certainty in it. And lo, as he
meditated, it came to pass that a smile,
starting from the corners of his mouth, did break through the rush-line of his whiskers and
make a touch down by his ears. Saying, " By ye great abomination, ye combined third and
fourth tables, I have it,'l he hied himself unto " Doc " with some of the SOlL1tiOI1 and did
up make question ofthe presence of iron therein. Verily " Doc " did make some tests, then
gave he reply, " Yea, there are car loads upon car loads." And the student hied himself back to his
desk and, winking the other eye, did scratch out Fe from his paper before handing it in.
For he had wisdom like unto Solomon.
And the mark he did receive was ro. Selah.
The spring has come with the wood-birds' cries,
On Prof. M. now are lots of Hies.
This statement, though, will be more clear
By saying fishing-time is here.
he outlet of Science
In science there is much to be admired
And chemistry's a branch that's oft required 5
'Twere better that its nomenclature "blushed unseen"
Than produced " amidonaphthylenetoluquinoxalinef'
And not content to outrage nature thus,
Some chemist-hang the scientific cuss !-
Has coined this word, he'll dread the future state,
" Pentameth ldiamidothiodi Jhen 'lamindiiodoinetlirlatef'
Y l 5 .
In German too the student suffers muchg
Of words like this there are many, many such,
CProduced by imps in this world on us turned loosej
I thought I heard a racket
Like the heavens raining bricks,
I looked and saw 'twas Benjy Cnrll
I didn't say a word,
For he talked till Eve or six.
I thought I heard a sound
As of :1 worn-out linc-tooth saw,
I looked and sau' 'urns Freddy Gnusc
A-laying down the law,
"'1'histhing 1 said, thc Profs. uphold
To be without 21 flaw."
Q lngljeclion Tour.
AND behold, there arose among the third tribe of the people of Stevens a great commander whose
surname was Denton, and saith he, with a loud voice : " We will arise and gird up our loins and we
will journev unto the city of Hartford, which lieth in the land of Connecticut. Yea, even unto the land
of the wooden nutmeg. And we will go among the artisans and the workers of iron and we will gain
much goodly knowledge 5 yea, verily, insomuch that, when we go forth to procure gold and silver and
the wherewithal to purchase our daily beer, after the mighty struggles with him surnamed Rankine, we
can place our Hrst finger upon our eye and say, 'We have seen it all '5 and our knowledge will be
then so great that we will have to be viewed through leather' spectacles, smoked glass, or the equiva-
Then they of the tribe that knew not fear and were possessed of shekels, did cry aloud, as with
one voice, saying, "We will go.', But lo! there straightway arose a great dissension among the
people of this tribe, for some said, " It is not meet that we should be divided, let us therefore go
together, even so that we may terrify unto death the captain and crew of the mighty ship whereby we
will be carried across the sea of Long Island Sound."
But there were others of doubtful mind, who counselled together, saying, " We will rather ride upon
the railway that we may arrive at our destination in good season for prayer meeting or other amuse-
ment." Then they that wished to go upon 'the ship answered, " What care we for Hartford prayer
meetings? Can we not worship among ourselves upon the ship? Go on to Hartford, ye faint-hearted
men of the railway, as ye choose." '
And so it came to pass that the tribe was divided, for many went upon the railway and yet many
others went into the ship, whose dimensions were three hundred cubits long by fifty cubits wide, and
the glasses of its bar did hold each one a pint.
Now it also happened that the captain of the ship was " onto 'l that portion of the third tribe of
Stevens, and did have a crew of three, which three were tall and broad and, being thick withal, did
create a most mighty quiet upon the vessel, insomuch that in the stillness was there heard the muffled
tread of the certain species of insects which dwell upon that vessel.
And with the rising of the sun came those of the tribe who had gone in the ship to the house of him
surnamed Allyn, and here did they meet with their brethren who had travelled by rail. And the whole
tribe was merry. Now it came to pass that there were among the people of the tribe four Philistines.
who feared neither " cops " nor watchmen. And these did all manner of things whereby to cause
mirth, and they did borrow things when there was no man present to say them nay. Yea, even from
the mighty temple, the State House they did " swipe " signs and flowers pleasing to the sight of man.
And the tribe rejoiced and went among the artisans and workers of iron and beheld many wonderful
things that they knew not of. And they were filled with astonishment and beer.
And behold, the heavens were clouded over, and rain and hail descended upon the earth, and on the
third tribe of Stevens, but they cared not, for they reasoned among themselves, saying: " Behold, we
are loaded and are storm proof, even as a rubber coat."
And it came to pass that late upon the afternoon of the seventh day of the week, the whole tribe did
turn their faces towards Hoboken, which is the end of the earth, yea, even the furthest corner thereof:
for is it not inhabited by goats, professors, and all manner of creeping things? Yet, as they tarried on
their honiewardiway, they disbursed many shekels of silver, insomuch that when the landlady said unto
them, " Pay unto me that which thou owest me," they did answer, "I have it not. Wait a little, I pray
thee." But 'the landlady did make reply, " Not so, for this is the twelfth time I have waited upon you,
and verily the thirteenth is a hoodoo." And there was weeping and wailing and gnashing of teeth.
and much woe was in those boarding houses: yea, even until their blood stood on end and their hair
did run cold,
Verily, much knowledge was gained by the third tribe of Stevens in their sojourn in Hartford : and
they did learn, moreover, the standard measures of capacity used in the mil!.r of Hartford.
I6 drachms : I drunk,
I6 drunks : I head,
4 heads : 1 snake.
so snakes : 1 D. T.
Selah I , -
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There is a man who wants to start the greatest show on earth,
With many startling things to cause much wonderment and mirth.
He sought in vain in many lands to find the greatest freak,
Until about our Faculty he heard the other week.
So he's after them, after them 5
To capture them is his extreme desire.
He's after them, after them 5
They constitute the freak he does desire.
"No boyish folleys here allowed, such acts them much enrage,"
Will be a sign that all will see above their wire cage.
" Of flagrant disorder beware, we'll fire you right away,
It won't do any good to kick, we don't care what you say."
A man was needed who could talk without a stop all day,
So Benjy Carll has been engaged to spout in his own way.
And Donaldson with Weeks and Wilkes will be attr t'
I ac ions too,
While extra prices will be charged with Crowley for a view.
He's after them, after them g
These are some of the freaks he does desire.
He'll have them soon, have them soon,
And Barnum from the business will retirel
Some Itillle 'T lltg.
The instrument I intend to speak of this morning is the Whatisometer, a most wonderful instru-
ment. It was invented by an American. He ought to have a monument erected to him, but the
people haven't enough sense to do so. They usually erect monuments to fools who did nothing for the
good of tnankind. W'hy, over there in England, there is a bttst of Bacon inscribed " the father of mod-
ern science." " Father of modern science! " QAn instrument for recording the intensity of scorn in a
remark would not be able to stand the strain at this point.D That's all stuff and nonsense, that is per-
fect rot. What did he do for science, anyhow? Caught cold trying to freeze a chicken and then died
from the effects of it. As for his principles, scientific men were working in accordance with them
before he was born. The fool who believes in Bacon is a perfect jackass.
Well, the Whatisometer is remarkable for its sitnplicity, having only ten screws. These must be
true to the one hundred-thottsandth of an inch. The lenses must be absolutely corrected for chromatic
and spherical aberration. To get yourhorizon, yott can use some maple syrup. .-Xt this end is attached
a mba. There isn't a man in the class who can pronounce that word correctly. ttjlass tries.l I thought
so. NVhy don't you look in your dictionaries and see how things are P Attached to this tube is a
helical spring. Not a spiral spring, but a helical spring. 'l'here's a case where some people don't
know how to use the English language. A lot of ignoramuses write for the papers and mix those two
springs up so that one can't tell what they do mean.
The Whatisometer has proved of great value in determining certain physical constants. llut that's
to be expected, for its inventor was the best wing shot of his day and, as for the lly-rods he made. they
have not been equalled. I have one which I have tested well. Logieally the instrument is liable to
error, practically it is not. Logic be confounded. What would have become of the linglish govern-
ment, if the people had followed logic?
Look here, young man, I want you to stop that foolin,
g. l want order in this class. ll' you tlon't
l Y tlon't support this lnstitute. lf you tlon't follow
like the rttles here, yott can go somewhere e se. ou
the rules we tnake, we will see that yott get out of here. llon't think that any inllnt-nt'e can lie t-xt-rtetl
uJon Mix l"acultv. A student once came to me, thinking he had a " pull." -lust think of it, "xt pull'
with me. That man didn't stav here long. Stevens is rtm by no erttlesizistictil otgatnzaztoti . . .
. . . . glorious metric system ....... . contountled calculations ot' the crazy linglish system . .
. l dismiss the class.
You think you know something about this subject we are going to take up, but you don't. What
you do know isdwrong, and what you should have remembered you haven't. The best way to study this
is to forget everything yon think you know about it. This subject has the peculiarity of its needing
real study. livery word in Rankine must be studied, as he uses no more than are necessary. Yes, the
wording of that paragraph could be improved by omitting a word or two. D -
What occurs in this problem when the ball strikes the cushion? " The angle of incidence equals
the angle of reliectionf' I thought you would say that. That is something you learned in elementary
physics. lt sounded nice and pretty, and was easy to learn, so you memorized 1t. It 1S true-when it
is true. Now we will talk some sense about the problem.
What does 1-h mean? Look in your Rankine, and see what he says it is. I-Ie didn't put it there
to make the book look pretty 5 it has a purpose.
A side remark by an admirer of Rankine :-" Rankine puts in two pages what other Writers put in
twelve, and when we are given two pages, I have to study the other ten. No wonder I get-flunkedf'
" Please come to order, gentlemen, and take your seats, It is already twenty minutes past the hour.
What did you say? Oh, Doctor Geyer detained you. Now, when that gentleman gets through talking,
Iwill try to say something." QPause, broken by sounds of argument from the back row, gradually
tapering oft into silencej. "I had intended to give the class a talk on 'Foundations' this morning
but when I looked for my notes on the subject, just before entering the room, I found that I had, unfor-
tunately, left them in Boonton, so I will have to speak from memory and make it as informal as possi-
ble. The use of foundations in building is a very ancient practice. Some authorities contend that the
first foundation was built even before the Hrst house, but this is a matter of speculation. In conneck
tion with this, I will mention a case which has come under my own observation. I do not just now
recall when it was, where it was, what it was for, or how it was made, but as I am sure my recollection
I l . . . . .
las some foundation on fact, I thought it might prove of sufficient mterest for some of you to look it
up. This subject of foundations is an important one g so, in order to let WhatI have said have a chance
,X . .
to soa ' m over night, I will resume it to-morrow. The following gentlemen will please take topics."
CR d l' il ' ' Y ' -
ea s 1st, it nch IS follon ed by chaotic scramble for a blackboard ne
ar the door. Mutual aid society
IQ --Big lu kerg
A year ago we boldly bluffed,
And said that we had heard enough
To make us think that he was stuffed
Now we know that it is trueg
We can easily prove it, too,
For the stufhng's coming through
Curled hair stuffing, of the kind
Which in mattresses you find
Or, years ago, to charm mankind,
Stuffed the bustleg
Such we see, a-sprouting through,
Of 1nanhood's morn the gentle dew,
But, dear boy, we pray you, do
Make it hustle!
We have watched it, week by week
Blossoniing on thy blushing cheek,
Striving after, so to speak.
Now its progress scarce is seen,
So prithee try some vaseline,
Or let the harher's razor keen
Do its duty.
This ron? H125
I had lounged around the garden gate,
I had whistled soft and low,
I was waiting for an answer,
Which was it? Yes or no ?
I had watched a curtained window,
I had seen a shadow there,
Q It had made my heart beat quickly,
g That shadow, dim yet fair.
gr I had heard a banjo twanging,
fg I had heard a burst of song,
5: With that presence and that singing,
The hours seemed not long. '
., I heard footsteps approaching,
The hall door softly swung,
, A form appeared, it was, alas!
, Her father, with a gun.
4 9814 118211182
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They played at tennis, toward her court
He served, but ah ! not in it.
That made him Zamq' this game, alas l
Needs more than lam' to win it.
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She placed her mf, he wcnl lo muff,
It .frz'f'nf him to fall in it :
He lilies Lhis game, because he finds
That Zami is sure lo win it.
Some QW E Borg of Bertuleg.
Q' Iill R cornpletrnfr his famous twelve labors, Hercules went back to report his
gf XM 'X success to lurystheus, whom he was compelled to serve in expiation of a
F 424' crrrrre But rt was not destined for him to depart then rn peace, some new
fx 1 tasl s bernff imposed upon him. Of these labors history is silent, but a manu-
script recently discovered at the foot of Castle Point has shed new light on the
hrstorx of Hercules. The curiosity of Eurystheus had been aroused concern-
papers and so had learned of the Donaldson Institute of Technology, where the students
were accustomed to srnl mv the boats in the middle of the river on returning from class-
dmners, and to lrllrnfr and roasting on the campus a few firemen every day. Many more
rnarrellous dornffs hx these students had Eurystheus read of in the papers. To Hercules
he said Go forth unto that mysterious town where water is abhorred and find out for me
the things that are set doun rn this letter So Hercules, setting his face towards the West, travelled
on for many months trll he came to the Ofreat city of New York. Here he made inquiry as to the loca-
tion of Hoboken Hoboken? 'all answered " that must be some jay place in jersey." No one
could tell him One dar rt occurred to him to ask for the Institute he sought. At once he was given
instructions hon to Go to the college Now having arrived at his destination, Hercules was exceed-
rngly glad, and, during the next ferr days did make right merry. Of these days he would say, on his
return, nothrnv except su h incomprehensible terms as: " ins," " extra dry," " painting the town red,"
agge l, 1 ugg cl, b g h ad,' " ten da s.
Openrnff hrs letter he found hrs first task was to break all the laws of Hoboken and not get arrested.
This he found a most easv thing to do. He 'set 'em up " for every " cop " in the place, and then he
clubbed men, insulted women, broke windows, and did anything that occurred to him. Then he won-
dered rf anrthrnv uould make them arrest him while the memory of that beer was still with them.
One dar, rrhrle strollrnff along in the most peaceable manner, he exclaimed rather loudly, " Boom rah,
l Y r
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' I ing a strange place in the West, far beyond his kingdom. He read the news-
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boom rah, boom rah, Stevens ! " Instantly three " cops,', who had been watching a dog iight, rushed
at him with ClT21WU ClUl9S- Hercules Simply Said, " Oh, I was only fakin'g say, I'm no bloke from dat
place, cum and have a beer on me, see? " And thinking by his speech that he was a agent," accord-
ing to the definition accepted by the fire department, they shook his hand and went with him into a
saloon. In this manner did Hercules accomplish his first task.
His second was to make an analysis of Wilkesite, a mineral occurring in the Sophomoric stratum.
After submitting it to the students in the Institute and getting reports that disagreed entirely, he had it
analyzed by a famous chemist who found Wilkesite to be an almost pure mixture of two parts of copper
and one of zinc.
His next task was to select a certain professor when the Faculty were assembled together. .-Xt each
man Hercules looked, but there was nothing to be learned by that inspection, for the Faculty had been
requested to indicate in no way the identity of any member. Then he spoke of fishing and hunting in
the most enthusiastic way, no answering gleam of interest could he detect in any professor's face. He
praised the metric system, denounced Bacon, spoke highly of Marylandg in vain were these efforts.
Hercules played then his trump card. He said in an assured way, "I wish to enter the junior year
without taking the entrance exams. I have with this Faculty what I consider a strong pull-" Here
it seemed as if one of the professors was going to have a tit of apoplexy. Hercules had discovered the
professor in question.
His last task Was to discover a drink O. W. I. would not recognize on tasting. Hercules easily
got O. W. J. to consent to a test. Having blindfolded him, Hercules gave him different drinks to
taste. It seemed in vain. Everything was recognized at once. "Thats Milwaukee and the glass has
had Anheuser-Busch in it." Such was the delicacy of his taste. Gin. ale, porter, whiskey, sherry,
madeira, rhine, brandy. Not the hesitation of a second in naming the drink in question, Hercules
stopped in perplexity, cogitated deeply, and then handed O. W. -I. a glass of water. I-,le took a sip
and smacked his lips in a dubious way, took another sip, then another, and finally said, "You have
stuck me now. I never tasted that before in all my life."
The sun and moon have lost their shine,
All light seems but a haze
'Longside the smile that lights his lips,
' Since H Squeeney " got a shave.
' Retollecliong ol A Slr ride.
We sat compactly, 'neath one robe
That starlit winter night 5
The talk and laughter lulled a bit,
The darkness screened from sight
I slipped my arm around her waist,
Somehow, I thought I might.
I passed a breathless second: would
She kick, or let it stay?
A half-responsive yielding thrill
I hardly thought meant " nay."
And then the chaperon remarked,
" Come, children,,break away. ! "
'Tis not the laugh that followed that
Embitters now my pen,
Nor knowledge that the chaperon
Was onto me just then ,
But when I had another chance,
I wish I'd tried again !
THE Snriiviing Sfrttaiiirrg.
SUCCESSOR de ANANIAS,
Reporter on the jersey Liar.
5 ni ., HERE exists in the quiet, Sunday-observing city of Hoboken, an organi-
fl zation of disorderly ruflians, fearing no power, human or divine, known as
9 'tyawgi , the students of Stevens Institute, before whom the forest robbers of the
I mediaeval ages, the guerilla bands of modern times. the secret organization
,nw V4 A ff, of the Mafia pale into insignilicance and appear, by the contrast. as
, LI? 1,321 devoted adherents of law and order. Clad in suits of armor the Hoboken
wi f. I citizen goes to his claily business: in bands of ten the policemen patrol
ff ' U 'M the streets with drawn revolvers: the firemen go accompanied by Gatling
,!"' if 7 " fig guns, fear and trembling are in the heart of every resident.
Yesterday occurred an event that has thrown the whole civilized world
into the deepest horror and terror, and illustrates the ferocionsness of
these villains. In a house opposite the Institute it was suspected that the chimney was on tire. The
news reached the Hremen. The cans of foaming beer were dropped from their months-empty.
Might not the fire melt the bricks and then take the whole building in its cruel. deadly embrace? .-th.
now was the time for the bonnie fire-laddies of Hoboken to show their heroism. 'l'en minutes after-
wards saw them at the scene of the conllagration four blocks away. With dashing eyes. with hearts
beating high from the impulses of duty and heroism, not knowing how many tons of powder might be
stored in this private house, they prepared to do their duty although death might he its companion.
On the roof one hero crept and smelt of the gases from the chimney. Ile detected smoke. " ltrtng
up der hose till I plunk der water down the chimney," rang out in manly tones. But at that moment
rt wild, diabolical shout, 'f Come off the roof," made their hearts stand still with fear. They looked up
around and saw a sight that caused their hair to project their hats twenty feet into the air. There
stood the Institute, whose halls were covered with blood stains, there was the campus covered with
skulls and bones, looking like the valley the prophet Ezekiel saw in his visiong there were charred
posts to which victims had been tied. And, coming towards them, were five of the nends of the Insti-
tute. The twenty-tive firemen knew it was useless to resist. They awaited their fate. One student
held the hose while the others tossed the firemen into the air. The student with the hose caught them
with the stream and juggled them up and down, while the other students amused themselves by trying
to hit with bullets from their revolvers different buttons on the coats of the unfortunate men. Wearied
of this, they put the tiremen up in a row and propped their mouths wide open with sticks. Each
student would in turn pick out a handful of burning coals from the fire-box of the engine and try to
throw one into each opened mouth. After this, they performed an act of unparalleled cruelty, in com-
pelling each lireman to drink a quart of water. Six succumbed from the shock at once and were
instantly tossed across Castle Point into the river. One student, picking up the engine, wantonly
threw it into the Park, where it may now be seen, a dismantled wreck. Then the firemen were stood
up like ten-pins and bowled at by the students who used one hundred pound blocks of stones for balls.
Finally the victims were taken on the campus and labelled: " Calculus," " Rankine," " Thermo." "Lit."
Most horrible to relate, they were surrounded by combustibles and cremated. The city officials are
afraid to actg the Governor of the State dares not order out the troops. Against these human frends
nothing can succeed.
jersey, why must this stain rest upon thy escutcheon? Wherefore is this infamy allowed by thy
brave sons? To arms ! And no rest until the American Eagle can once more perch in perfect peace
and assurance upon the beer-kegs of Hoboken!
I l ' It-"'1,,h .- f , ,. uh, :. it g. 1,01 ,ff J. A, QW, S m, N' w Ky F , -L ,
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In Wood's room it was, with valve-gears the theme
In which the men were to Hunk that day.
Immersed in sweet dreams did each one seem,
- The rock-drill held full sway.
The chalk on the board slept soft as snow,
And who was not thrilled in the strangest way,
When they heard the remark, as the talk hummed low,
" Try it and see, I say."
The cards with questions were dealt Oltl then,
One student received one virgin-white,
And said he'd draw once more for a teng
A blank card met his sight.
Then a voice was heard to say in the hack
In a tone that was quite soft and sad,
" In having two jokers in one single pack
It looks for a Prof. quite bad."
There is a professor Dc V..
The joy of the blackboard is he.
His writing is awful.
It's almost unlawful:
And as for his drawing. oh. , .
A wearv student once sat in the Library studying his mathematics for the next day. The room
must have been quite warm, Qsince no one can possibly assert that a mathematical treatise is produc-
tive ofsoporitic effectsj for the student dozed and finally fell asleep. A class-mate, passing through
the room, was attracted by a look of extreme horror on the face of the sleeping student, and immedi-
ately hastened to arouse him from his fearful dream. It was several minutes before the awakened man
could control his speech so as to talk coherently. The tale he then told was a most fearful one. He
had dreamt that, while working in the Lab., there suddenly appeared through the floor a demon sur-
rounded by the fumes of I-123, CS2, and other vile odors. With a red-hot iron pitchfork, whose compo-
sition was Fe 2 IO2fgCll'1C analysis being made by a Junior in his second termj and which radiated
IO,8Q7,324 thermal units each second, the demon captured him. Down they went with an uniformly
accelerated velocity until they impinged on the fioor of Sheol with an impact proportional to the veloc-
ity and the mass of the two. His Satanic .Majesty at once ordered the unfortunate lover of mathe-
matics to be placed in a furnace of the reverbatory type with a regenerative system of Whitwell stoves
on either side. In this was a glowing iron beam of uniform resistance, fixed at one end and supported
at the other by a pier of masonry. 0n this beam the unlucky dreamer was placed and told to calculate
the deflection in the middle. The temperature was up in the millions, as recorded by an air thermom-
cter of constant volume, a Bristol gauge recording the pressure. " Do you prefer to remain here, or
would you like to sit in our Galloway boiler of mild steel with double riveted plates and integrate
some irregular solids?" the demon inquired. " Let me remain here," was the answer in firm tones.
" Suit yourself, but really you should try it and see," replied the demon. " Now," he continued, " you
will have opportunities to get out occasionally without having to pay Hawkbridge for the privilege of
breathing. There are always little entertainments gotten up for the benefit of new arrivals. How
would you like to hear Macy and Meyer sing, 'I stood on the bridge at midnight and somebody moved
tllerlbridlge ' ?" " Let me roast, infinitely do I prefer it," came the reply in agonized tones.
n le emon Went RW-353 leaving the poor fellow to suffer. - After several- hours he came back and
. , , 5
with aifiendish smile, said : " Come off your roost and hear Braine tell some stories." But the student
had fainted at the idea.
After sotne hours mo1'e the demon again appeared and inquired how it would please him to go into
the draughting-room and hear Wall whistle the Santiago Waltz. " Fiend! i' broke from the lips of the
terrified student. 1
And so the dream went on. The temperature rose higher and higher. Regularly the demon would
appear to suggest some diabolical thing. Now it was to hear the Banjo Club play the Nadjy Waltz,
nowt o go to a Freshman dinner and listen to all the speeches, now to hear Torn jenkins play the piano or
Pa Corbin the cornet, now to get examined by Prexy. " Spare me these tortures and I will pay Kaege
' ra ' . , lv . I
and Luthin what I owe them and be good forever more, burst out the agomzed answer. aut tie
demon was relentless, and continued to appear regularly with his invitations. He brought a batch ol
rejected poems from The Stevens Life for the student to readg he suggested listening to a lecture by
Professor Webb on Rankine 5 he brought a collection of pictures from the Photographic Society , me
handed him a collection of all the jokes on " manifestly," and Squeeny's need of a shave. At last
the demon sprang at him and, shaking him most violently, hissed, " In order to expiate your sins you
' ' . k' I '
must live in Hoboken for fifty years." And then the student awoke to find his classmate sh't tug um.
But the memory of the last words of the demon clung to hitn until his hair acquired a distinctly grayish
X352 .i :eil ' 331
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Bowg and jlrrowg.
AN ARMY LYRIC.
We camped that night, as a shower fell, by a gorge on the mountain side
And we saw the rattling, rumbling brook swell into a tumbling tide,
And we watched the lightning's fitful glare till the Storm King's sable
Was cleft by a shaft, as the setting sun dipped under the rising cloud.
The swaying pines on the wooded peak were whispering a lullaby,
And the good-night kiss of the Westering sun swept over the blushing sky,
And the distant valley blossomed brown in a sweep of ripening grain,
And over the peak a rainbow swung through a shower of golden rain.
The rainbow died as the rising moon, a blazing crescent, shone,
Queen Luna claiming her star-crowned sway from the crest of her cloudy throne,
The pine logs glowed with a ruddy glare as they challenged the deepening night,
And the Colonel talked as we circled close in the pleasant, soft hrelight.
ae as as ak se as ak se as S6
You youngsters want a story, eh? Shall it be of love or war?
You know how often you and I have fought my battles o'er,
So to-night I'1l choose the softer theme, if it be not amiss
For the rainbow spanning yonder peak has made me reminisce.
ome twenty years or more ago-I was a captain then,
At Newport, quartered with a crowd of young, ambitious men,
Ours was the picture side of life, with just enough routine
To . . .
spice with sharper jest the fun we sandwiched in between.
You know the place-its tireless rush, its endless social whirl,
Its matchless chance to cultivate the simultaneous girl.
It's ever thus. Now love is caught in tennis nets, they say 5
When I was young, they tripped him up with wickets in croquet.
And one by one our boys succumbed to some fair maiden's charms,
Till almost all the shoulder-straps had learned to carry arms,
And many a gay young fellow's coat was robbed of half its brass
To decorate the button-string of some ambitious lass.
My first lieutenant-Dashing Dick-Qwe'll call him so to-nightj
Was all a soldier ought to be-bold, daring, gallant, bright
They did their best to spoil our Dick, he marched on dress parade,
A brass-bound idol deified by the bangled-banged brigade.
One night the quarters blazed with light-we danced the daylight in-
Dick led the German with the girl I knew he meant to win,
But, when the iirst gray streaks of dawn had swept the Eastern sky,
I came upon him all alone and, as I caught his eye,
He tossed a tiny satin bow behind him on the grass
And turned upon me as I sought unrecognized to pass,
" Captain, I hear you've been transferred, ordered to Laramie.
Let me go too! I hate this life-this mimic soldiery!
I long for service on the plain, life in the open air,
To live and move and feel I'm free from every social care."
" Lung trouble, Dick? " I asked, unmoved, and looked him in the eye.
if Heart trouble, Cap," he answered,-wheeled, and quickly. passed me
I left the Post-Dick followed soon and joined me in the ll'e5l1
We scouted, fought, lived on the move with little time for rest.
Dick always foremost in the iight-to leave was always lasi-
But I could see the fellow's heart was buried in the past.
W: chased, one day, a hostile band until the trail grew warm,
And from the rocks on every side the redskins seemed to swarm.
I called a halt as darkness fell, but sleep was not our trade,
And through the early morning hours we built a rude stockade 1
Then taps were sounded, fires quenched, to guard against alarm,
And, save the sentries, all the men lay sleeping under arms.
A shot! another war-whoop wild, the blaring bugles bray:
'Tis boots and saddles, and before its echoes die away
My men are mounted, formd in line before the rndc stockade,
With Dashing Dick to lead them on, calm as in dress parade.
A wrench beneath a stumbling horse had sprained my own right hand,
So I had fallen to the rear and Dick was in command.
The distant East the first faint flush of ruddy dawn declares,
We see the hostiles sweeping down to take us unawares.
Too late! the bugle sounds the charge, the carnage has begun,
The painted devils falter, break, and lo! the day is won.
The day is won, but, as we wheel to form a second time,
A big bay charger flecked with foam comes dashing down the line.
A Sergeant spurs in quick pursuit to seize him by the head,
The empty saddle tells the tale, our Dashing Dick is dead.
Yes, dead, out there upon the plain some hostilels cunning bow
Had sped an arrow through his heart, perhaps 'twere better so.
You wonder, hear me out, my men, for tender hands were nigh
To bear him to a mountain peak, beneath God's fair blue sky.
I wrapped him in his soldier's cloak to lay him out to rest
And found a dainty satin bow knotted upon his breast.
The past came o'er me like a dream, I say ,twere better so ,'
Twice had his heart been broken, boys, twice broken with a bow.
The hours sped on, a storm arose such as we had to-day,
And, all unsheltered on the plain, we watched the lightning play.
A carrier dashes into camp, spurred to the double quick:
He brings my orders, letters, news, a telegram for Dick.
I break the seal, and all my blood seems rushing to my head,
'Tis from his brother in New York. Dick's sweetheart, lads, was dead
And, as I turned, a rainbow spanned the far off mountain crest,
It stretched across the heaven's arch from distant East to West.
It rested on the mountain peak where Dick lay dead and cold,
And burned a pathway in the sky of crimson, green, and gold.
I wondered then, I wonder now, if those who thus may die,
May not have trod that path of gold together on the sky.
CAR-L Qinclulging in one of his usual talksj. " Rosa Bonheur was the greatest painter of horses
that ever lived. She First impersonates the horse, then she paints him."
INNOCENT STUDENT fto Dr. Stillman in the Lab.j. HI'
What shall I do about it ? "
DOC.--, '4 Hoole'll give you another one."
lNNocEN'r STUDENT-" Ifm sure I don't know, Doctor."
ve broken the rider on this balance.
PROF. WEBB! " If a body is on an inclined plane, what is it inclined to? "
NERVOUS STUDENT : " Inclined to move."
A GUILTY CoNsc1ENcE.
STUDENT Qreferring to Post's playing in a football gamej. " I hear you are to be congratulated."
POST Qblushingj " Why, I am not engaged."
-ii... ,,,,, W. A-7 I-7-
P f. Wood.
SH-P-RD, explaining process of riveting to ro
"The way you do it is to take a hole and heat it red hot."
H-RR-S-N, to PROF. I-S fspeaking of strengthening slide valvesj.
" Professor, what would you do in case you had only one rib ? '
'9z's IN'1'ERRoGA'i'1oN POINT 'ro Pnor. XVEBB.
. Q i 7 Jr
'S Professor, will you by and explain conjugate stress to me.
d 7 'gilt happened that Wil
PROF. JA-B-S Qspeaking of the o on og gl
discovered this principlef,
lis ga! on In-ahum-Willis
li I oultl Itikfa lo Kuo
How to bluff all the Profs. successfully.
How much the Juniors know about boilers.
Who makes the college pins, Tiffany or Shepard.
How " Doc " happened to have those H tiddledewink l' chips in his pocket.
What became of those thirty-live alcohol bottles missing from the Lab. the other term.
Why Coyne didn't enter his pipe in the spring games.
How to find Ruprecht without a magnifying glass.
If this is the way Hawkbridge makes up his bills, 5 cents added to 7 cents gives 57 cents, which
multiplied by my factor of safety, 3, gives 51.71, or in round numbers, 32.00.
The name of the student who has done the entire course in shop-work.
If Tom jenkins went on the Senior Inspection Tour because he had no hopes for next year.
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efevlnnnsfe SMI, ER tf'PIANllS+
The c4N0l.th Alnerican Revie1v93 says of the Celebrated Sollmer Pianos:
" No one can fail to notice in them every good qualitv which one is entitled to expect from a good instrumentg nobility elasticity and utmo t 1
. us far
nituined. Their touch unites with absolute precision a delicacy and plialbihty, and a most happy responsive quality not found in the Instruments of any
otln-1' lnnker. .
' ' - - 1 ' S ' . v. s o nded in 1872, its existence really extends further back than 18Q0. Its author apd head, Mr.. Hugo
S,,l,,,,,i:.'hi!.it lilienliiiiglg C?g'nia'iiy,fcgn1iiig of a good family in comfortable circumstances. 'and was .glVE?l'l a fnost finlcshedlqscieglftific and
literary education, nt the same time acquiring a thorough knowledge of Music and the Pianqfottie.. ix eeai jtialsso agle iitarlirivg t1IlE6W ork and
was apprenticed to piano-inaking in the factory of Schuetzetb Ludolph. fl'h0j'0Ughl.Y leaflnmg Us 15119 '21 d lst N? 15,0 hu ni Od tunge 1111868
nnd trnvellcd in the various capitals, studying piano-making critically and scientifically fiom every possihe s an pom . n' IM clre ulgli 0 ew Yorlr,
nnd in INT2 commenced embodying in practical form the ideas which his training and travel had bi oug t. His partnexi u as r: osep I uder, who still
continues in the lirm-a pinnonmker who studied the art and trade thoroughly in the Vienna Shops: and added consideiab e experielnce gained ln the shops
of prominent makers. At present the firm consists, in addition to Messrs. Sohmer a.nd.Kuder, of Mi. Charles FE1.hl.8.I1l1 George Relc mann, each member of
the llrm being in charge of it special department, to which he devotes .his entire energies. The concern now has, .in addition to its extensive warehouse on
I-'om-teenth Street and Third Avenue. a new factory at Astoria, which is the most magnificent and complete establishment in the country. and the advent of
which has done much for Long Island in inducing her manufacturers to establish themselves there. I ' l H .
Even with the present average production of the firm, which is the l11gh figure of forty Pianos per week. lt IS yet msu1Tlc1ent to supply the extensive
demand, the llrm being to-day largely in arrears of its orders. , ,
A widely-spread constituency demanding these celebrated instruments, they may be had not only at the prmciipal vvarerooms, 149 to 155 East Four-
teenth Street. New York. hut at Montreal. Canada: 230 State Street, Chicagog Umon Club Blllldlllg, San Franciscog 1522 Ohve Street, St. Louis, Mo.g 1123
Main Street, Kansas City: as also of local dealers throughout the country.
The lrtmels of the firm of Solnner tb Co. have been justly earned and cheerfully bestowed."
COLEMA SELLERS, E. D.,
N0 SMELL! N0 NOISE! N0 DANGER!
THE ROLLASON GAS ENGINES
, , . . M. INST. c. E.
possess features which render them superior to any Gas Engine that
has ever been put upon the market. They run economically at vary-
ing speeds, and work with a dilute or strong mixture of gas and air
according to the varyingload or requirements of work from the engine. Prof Eng-Ineeylng Praghee Stevens f'75f1fUf9 Uf
They differ from any other in the method of mixing the gaseous'
charge previous to ignition, and the burning of the mixture in a
, D Technology, Ili Hooofeoh, alto., dit.,
chamber which is heated and maintained at a high temperature. The
entire absence of premature explosions, and the expulsion of the pro-
ducts of combustion, are also points of great advantage.
Iyer:-'tlipgasggllelslntlllosions never occur, and ignitions are 0 ,
colnpleted near the commencement of
Products of combustion are expelled.
Strength of eXPlosive mixture changed automatically Address an Communications to
in proportion to work required.
Etiiciency and e and
THE ROLLASON GAS ENGINE
c.. A. HARRIS, Qen'I Agt 7
134 Liberty Street, N159 YORK. Sfclfloil B. PHILADELPHIA, PA.
conomy at any speed and for all
330i Baring Street,
, S c ear-
ness of lone, and an extent of power which never fails, added to which a erfect evenness of touch renders them as neat perfection as has been th -
UNION SQUARE, NEIWSZSZ' YORK.
o . . . l
Special attention is called to the line of TIFFANY WATCHES They are Stem Winding
' Anchor Movements in I8 Karat Gold Hunting Cases of superior styles and finish
Each Watch is stamped with the name of the house, thereby carrying its guarantee
Medium Size for gentlemen, S65 00
ll ll ll
TIMING WATCHES, MARKING FIFTHS OF A SECOND
Solid Silver Cases, - - S35 oo
18 Karat Gold " 125 oo
Cufs Jh07Cl1.llg Sizes mm' Sfi1'!1,'.v if I If1rlfhr.i' ami Chains xml nu nqmvl
hies Prizes Etc suitable for Class Gifts College Games and Sports 1lw1ys in
l stock. When desired drawings wlll be prepared embodying particuhr ideas
for special occasions
Alumni Badges, Class Rings, Fraternity Emblems Etc
T11f1fANx' 8 Cds "lli,u14: lirmlin CM
'.Xl,Ulll'lf lfllli lgill. Sl"N'l' l IHX lllil IN!
GOULD 85 E
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STANDARD DRILL PRESS
25 ,,! II! ll! 1,2 II'
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PATENT DRILL PRESS
with Tapping Attachment and Com-
' 1 5 A
A WMHIH MIN
A f X '-2
M I A
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Liu V I W u EJ
'Sli' my I X I
. J:-'iY"q, 1 M i " V I. fy, ,3 '
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PATENT DRILL PRESS
with Friction Pulleys and Back
Brace, to tap holes above Ii ".
WORKS: "f' ":" -A'f'-- '-:f N'--. 'E --" I " 'i:f"" " ' I . ' - l
PATERSON, l IIIIIIIIIII . n. vf..I... N ..,., I Iwm?I1I:d2iQmt
NEW JERSEY, IIIIIIIWU mmm QM j - . NEW vomc, '
, lg- SLA- , IIIIIIIIII lll I Il u. s. A.
95 4 '14 :F ,F ak 2: 3:
4'IFILES AND RASPSI'?
Our Files can be found -.5 Capacity of W0 F k S,
. . 1. I ooo d .
In the hands of fIrst- I' ssss 5 'iff .Eh b Ofen addayfnfl'
-'EE .' '- e es gra e o Ie
. . .wrifffw I ,V If-'1v-IQ.-wa ----PM
Cl-ESS house-S CIE-alms In steel and highest order
. . EE'g'EiE'EE E
Hardware, IVIachIrIists', ff C Of W0"kfUaD.?,'f'U9 'W U59
0. R R Supplies in we mmfacfufe Ef
I wiazli .5 our fi les.
ILLUSTRATED CATALOGUE, PRICE LIST, 8ac., WITH PRICES GIVEN ON APPLICATION.
EI? CTIIQ E CIQYQIZ5.Dd E TWISI elf Drill Co. er
OFFICE: EE" E E I' " , I ' ' WORKS:
100.102 Reade Street, , -M ,-.Xx??????:r-A-.ss ' Rr H... - L. Cleveland. Ohio.
E ' T WIS ., ' 'f:T1?1": IA- '-I E
NEW voRK. -' E" af E- .- -eE-X- ' "' U' S' A'
Represented by JAMES D. FOOT.
Drills, lleamers, lIlillI'IIb
We carry a mos! oomplele slack in our Al. V. Qjice of U
Oullers, CEU., wlII'0lI we claim lo be in qualify equal lo llle besl.
' E.:-4 :nf E:-A E- f --A W -' ' ff' - ""' -
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li L E 'ff ' ' ' A "
E. M -- -
SEND F03 CATALQGUE, PRICES, ETC-
G .' --0 ol-L
' 1 GUFF5
' f SALVTSFS GIEYEN
XX? 1' C? CJ
fGfg67."' S' ZWWIIS 'Z
' , GUFEJS'
T -: THE sssf MADQT
JOHN PATTERSON sf Co,
rig, T. ln. 1 '-- zz
y 'UULUR5 if 2?
'F '4Tl1TfF 'AND'
Elini K JMPQRTE RS
Vw- 1 1. S Q V- EX : A -
Q 25 81 27 We-Sf 26th street,
THE PATTERSON BUILDING,
6 r ,
. . -.. 4 xdliiyjs
02- ,IELEBRATED H TS?-
And. Ladies' Round Hats and Bonnets,
THE DUNLAP -SIL-K UMBRELLA.
I78 GL IBO FIFTH AVE., bet. 22d 81. 23d Sts., 81. l8l BROADWAY, near Cortlandt St., N. Y.
Palmer House, Chicago. 9l4 Chestnut Street, Philadelphia.
GOLD MEDAL AWARDED, PARIS EXHIBITION, 1389. AGENCIES IN ALL PRINCIPAL CITIES
ES. AN THESTRATTUN mnlron
Q V V hi.,
.fdqqjfjk ,' 'II .
jr aa -. " Lx is the only apparatus made
,NUI that effectually separates the entrained water fromg
f m-I "IIIINIIIIWIQIIIIIIQI1 l!IIIiII'Ne the steam and delivers to the engine
,,, ,If,wI4!-wi I I iii. vb.
,ii I .qi I y in absolutely
I 7viri'fI'II-IIII'I if I Y STE A-M
Q iiii I' IiIYiIil fuJif -I W1 II I2 DB '
. I-MMIII-N,p I II' h lIII'I IIIIQI, A rotary motion is imparted to the current of steam
I J,.5: ' TgI:4,Il Iwi and the water thrown out by centrifugal force.
iIi'., ' IIIIIIII, I l' Iif-' It is positive, eifective and reliable.
. I wigs I I- ..,
,K SOLD ox 'rlu.u..
lilll in ' ' - Is.-,1.mf Pmzzfhjrl " "D'11'-Wf'-ffff Mf' fl'ff'ff11f"f-'ff -if 11- -'H-'ff'
'lilili S'l'ilil'iVl'lIX Sl'il'.lil.l'l'Hll HI..
TL N I I32 Corflflmll Sf.. -Ylfll' VU'-'lf-E
L, SCHUTTE 85 cu., 12th and Thompson sts., PHILADELPHIA, PA
THE UNIVERSAL "?3S'eE INJEUTUR. THE EXHAUST STEAM
, , A, Bu, mnucTloN CONDENSER
f " ' ' ' ngiues, earn -A
xx V X
. Pum rs roln or N
fi, 7" YY'll L ft 1
WW' j . mm A- ' f o fi. 10 H P m 3 oo H.-P. W A
' ', A 'vl ' ' A ' xvu Iva er 1 -Q,-M ' 'Zi
' l'or Feeding all kind- o Olllll 0 CFS'
Operated ent ly by One Iluudlo. For atemn El St
,,,,. , I Boats, and 1 f
' ' AJ' 6 Ruler .' . 0 0
1 A XVAI take H t provldu I t
1 - T ,-F, Xl nturupt . I
it 'ml ilflifiillll "IE 150 deg. pply der SllCtl0ll o , A i
" N 1 """""-'ll Qulir A "A temperature using Pres 13
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El- H' ww-A The 0 om 1 e cl
H, :limits " J
I ' ' Slll'0 XVII. elf. -A
V - .uti Y: Y' x ,
A Ego A mn WATER CHECK
. - V- :.f .,....... .H . -M .I Y is I, A AUIODIAIIC, , .
'Qi lElmgl ,BE5SfHU-' :EBiG0'IEzHIl:lB5D ' :A f .' vjz ' PERFECT A4-ff
f t ii' 'S aNo1sELEss .A
- '- fi IVI stC 11 te an
K,,,,,,m,,,u I RELIABLE BOILER FEEDER mm A .A I
V V amumou. KNMVN' Qilli5,i:,E ' L
I xy. U W N, I-MQ?-
VB - '- Send for Descriptive Catalogue. , ' f ,f
The Exhaust Steam Induction Condenser can be applied to any Steam Engine I ' 1::.i1:f u1lilli""'
. mm.. .
W Q Send for
, ' h h' A Ill A n a
A ' X
A :.QaA'QA f 5 l I
. 1 .--A L- ..
A ,dawg ,fggaiqi EBM?
'F I in
'V N 'A 1-nab
fm -1-1, .
I'lPt'f -if AH
water has to be lifted will do its own pumping, the work being done by actwn I" JU
of Exhaust Steam Only. A
This c tsh Condenser attacI1ecIEJi5igE g'C ld Lfting its own Water Supplyf om it
it -m S A l i. o
A A 1 ' o .r E
gig-N-JL Q Q Q.IQ' 1 ' i'
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3 annm q
A Q9 56381565 717 K
LN f ffm 2 vw
R RESERVES 8 JELLIE
HAVE LED THE MARKET FOR 40 YEARS
OUR MINCE MEATaPLUM PUDDING
ARE SIMPLY INCOMPARABLB,
SALAD DRESSlNC8c NEW PROCESS
IVE TONE TO THE MOST MODEST
ron SALE BY THE LEADING cnoczns on 'ruznmcmcm CONTINENT
ANY ARTICLE YOUR GRDGEBCANNM suPPu.v we WILL IF You SEND FCRA
PRICE LI ST
N ' U. I
1 ' f gl- ?f-
W " R A
Z' ' 'E 5
S Q f
' E ' 5.-Y
A . 1.
04159 -A A. ..-35'-. 9 ,ex G
Qlx gollp 'f' if "mug Xt' 9 "1
.v- V m Aun z l -' . 4 ' X:
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as Sf 2' . - .-.44 mf -
1--I E5 if , 3 : Q U E
1--I E' Q- 51' P S -1- " cj
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A. FABER DU FAURJR.
IA, CSTEVENS 845
NM. 4. and 6 W-2901 Sf. New VW. I SULIUITUH UP AMBRIUAN AND FOREIGN PATENTS
El g t T ble cl'hot d er from 5 to 8 P. M
at 51.00 witho t w .
SPECIAL ATTENTION SIVEN T0 COLLEGE DINNERS
STUDENTS WILL BE WELL SATISFIED BY CALLING AT
DICK :EI - '
Sgaving 85 Hal? QUJEITTQQ.
My dealing with gentlemen of former classes. especially those of '88, '89
and 'QC' has been of such pleasant nature that I hopefully look forward toa fair
sh f p g f om Lhei R p tfully,
M H C tt
C r Hudson and Second Streets. Hoao N J
D. VAN NOSTHAN D COMPANY,
EGIEQN 5151516 526155,
23 MURRAY and 27 WARREN STS., R. V.
Catalogues sent gratis upon application Technical School
and College Text b ok pecialty.
AND EXPERT IN PATENT CAUSES
132 Nassau Street,
V naw-but Building. N E VV Y Q R K
PHILIP HEXAMERFS I
QQen ming Cfparaolc-ZTQQX,
AND HORSE EXCHANGE,
Nos. IVO3-1 1 1 Hudson street,
HOBOKEN, N. J.
CIRCULARS MAILED ON APPLICATION.
LUDWIG NISSEN 85 CO.,
Eine Efvakevniiag Eaelges,
I8 JOHN ST. - NEWYORK.
Ginllege mul mteruitg Q riutiug,
PRINTING AND TRANSLATING
In French, German, Sparzzklz ana' Italian.
Greek Letter Fonts at disposal.
9 NEWARK STREET, HOBOKEN, N. J.
H. N. PETERS' sons,
glfnreiglr mth 2301112555 ,jfnlrrg gfrnits,
223 Washington St., 194 Main St.,
Hoboken, N. J- Hackensack, N. J.
196 VV asllington Street,
HOBOKEN, N. J.
sun, surrlnunniirin suuu' uusn,
Musical Instruments, Strings, Etc.,
Drawing Instruments and Materials,
Blank Books, lllofe Books, Sorafoh Pads,
AND WRITING PAPER GF ALL KINDS.
Text Books Supplied at Short Notice.
DISCOUNT OFF ON ALL BOOKS.
Bur. Hudson and Third Streets, - - HUBUKEII, ll. J.
Near the Bremen and Hamburg Steamship Landing.
A. H. IVIEIYER, Prop.
Rooms with or wifhoui Board by the Dov or W eek.
- - . -1 - 1 VMI IYNGCO
A. II. lXIl',YI'.R, Importer of Beers and Agent. IM st I Rl-X I
Otiicc nt Mcycr's Ilotcl.
THE HoBoKEN COAL Co.,
And other Coals.
Retail Yard on D. L. 8: W. Railroad, cor. Grove and 19th Sts.,
Goof delivered direct from Shufes fo Carts and Wagons.
Families and Manufactories supplied with the best
qualities of Coal at the Lowest Rates.
Offices, at Yard, cor. Grove and 19th Sis. Cor. Itny St. nml Newark
- - ' 'nom o Ill Itroarlwnv. N. Y. Gcn'l
Ave., Jer:-cy Lily. lx 4 , V , . ' W
Umm, ltnnk Ituilcling, cur. hcwnrk and River his.
P. 0. BOX, 2-I7, IIOBIIKISN.
Fashionable Ladies' and Gents'
Beet ale and sie Shoemaker,
247 WASHINGTON STREET.
'Itctwcen Sixth :intl Seventh Sis., IIUIIUKICN, N.
RI-1I'.-XIRING IJUXI-I C'lII'1AI'l.Y AND NI'IA'I'I.Y.
556-WAHM Aff? FURIVAOESLX
CCDCDIKIINT3- it RANGES
SEND FOR CIRCULARS. ESTIMATES GIVEN.
Ricfiareiscon E35 Bexnlfcon Gro.
No. 232 Ja 234 Water Street,
84 Lake SUJTSSU, CI1:I.OEl.gO-
Fine 8faf1'014eryy and Engravlhg Home
l 121 Chestnut Street, Philadelphia.
College Invitations Wedding Invitations
Class Stationery Visiting Cards
Diplomas and Medals
Steel Plate Work for Fraternities, Classes and
All work is executed in the establishment under our personal super-
vision, and only in the best manner. Unequalled facilities and long
practical experience enable us to produce the newest styles and most
artistic effects, while our reputation is a guarantee of the quality of
the productions of this house.
Designs, Samples and Prices sent on application.
. ' l EB
Gorh am W? 'ffm Nr
W nillli -
SX l 9 4 ll 4
A . X i 55:5-TM X .R 1 Y
ex gs I X
' 2 t 5 3
5 lu l? A 'W 3 '.:7 4
I9 5 Fl f5I'i
' HAT Would me World be
Without the charms of Music?
S 'K H'
5? WE cordially invite you to call at our store and
examine our enormous stock of
iflbusic, fllbusic Books, ae
ae flDl.15iC8I ati- 'iil15fI'LllTl6l1f5
One of the Largest anol Most Complete
ln the World.
We are publishers of over zoo,ooo dilferent pieces
of Music and upwards of 2,000 Music Books.
flbusical ilnstruments 1
Of our own Importation and Manufacture.
A Splendid variety of Cox-nets, Flutes, Clarionets,
Guitars, Banjos, Accordions, Zithers, Band
Iristrurnents, etc., etc. The finest goods at moderate
CHASE. DITSON a, Q0
. 867 Broadway, Nqw York-
fl DO A Complicated lamp is a wicked thing for it often
You Want to provokes to profanity. There are three pieces only in
H I buy a a "Rochester," and 21 wonderful lanip it is indeed! :PLE V
WUC O Absolufebf say? and zuzbzeakable, its light IS as soft as A
I twilight, genial as love and brilliant as the morning. I
Insist upon seeing the stamp of the genuine,-" The Rochester," and ask for the
written guarantee. If the lamp-dealer has not the genuine Rochester andthe style you
want, send to us for illustrated price list, and we will send you Iboxedl any lamp safely by . Q- I-'ga
express. ' ' '
il Il I1III'ilIIII
In visiting New York ladies often like to fro down 'nnon the hr e wholeswle houses 3 Y z
7 C, 4 g I g . ' .
and buy of first hands. They will find at our salesrooms fthe lfU'gCSt in fhc fw0l'IlII
lg GQ! a rare collection of Art in lamps,-over 2,000 varieties.
7 ROCIfIESTER LAMP CO.,
ANDREW .IQ POST. WILLIAM H. MCCORD.
POST 65 IECCOEID,
IO2 Broadway, New York.
CIVIL ENGINEERS AND CONTRACTORS IN IRON,
RAILWAY AND HIGHWAY BRIDGES
Turntables, Roots, :md St1'11ct1i1'ziI Iron Work of Every Description.
WO R B R O O K N E D Olfglillllf fJr'.ffg'llX l'711'11lii-hal' gf 1fr.f1'n'1f.
, , . . W i
C. -I' FIELD, M. El' F' BOURNE' Assistant Engineers,
E Pres. and Chief Eng'r. E JEgfg5rl2CaxbIEEg'f- J. B. CRAVEN. F. UHLENHAUT. Jr., M. E.
.F.Wi-IITE M. E., . . . U. .. ' - t I
Vice-Pres. and Mech. Eng'f- Constructing Eng f- C' J' GOLDMCVRIE GIXRRKECOTT'
Cv. H. GALE, Sec'y and Treas. ' ' '
FIELD ENGINEERING COMPANY,
Consulting and C0llll'ill'fillg' lillgilieelw.
Colnplete Eq11ip111ent of lilcctx-ic Strut-i1 12Slil'SW'1lj'S.
Desig'x1i11g' and CllllSf'l'llf'fAilDll ol' Stations.
H11-:nn and l'01vr'r Ialunhi.
UNDER CONTRACT AND CONSTRUCTION:
. . . - - 1 , 1 - ' . . 1 ' , - .' . . .
Two Electric Roads, with 175 miles single track. btntion generating capacity io.ooO ll. I -. 30 HHILH lwlur
Concluils, :incl on xrliich will he opcrzilccl 5oo vestibule 34-fool rinrs.
15 CORTLANIDT ST-. - - - - NEXV YORK-
'I ff 'III-'wifi' .
1.14535 will 3-,.-X :-
A i f Y
5 - '
4f. Parli Placee and 37' I31ll'C'l2lj' Sf.. Noxx' X'o1'k.
THE E. G. GREELEY 85 CO., 5 and 7 Dey Street, Y.
Dfunufucturcrs and Importers of and Dealers in
. QDRIELECTIIIUAL MEASUREMENT INSTRUMENTS AND TESTING APPARATUSEXC'
. And GENERAL ELEUTHIUAL SUPPLIES Of all k11f1a'S,
1 Incandescent Lamps, all sizes, Physicians' and Dentists' Outfits, Electrical Toys and Experimental Apparatus,
' ' Toepler Holtz Machines, Induction Coils, Geissler Tubes, Etc., Etc.
it L gig? Sencl for a copy of our Electrical Measurement Instrument and Testing Apparatus Catalogue.
A A- 1'-M R- E- T0l"NSENDt The lvleelianical Specialties Mfg. Ce.,
86 CO., MANUFACTURERS OF THE
CSuccessors to ,IAMES O. MORSEJ A I N D I R
ESTABLISHED I849. 5
WHUUGHT IRUN PIPE lt BUILEH TUBES, N ,,, FQQLSOQT, R ,
,,, ll ew a.n1me er, er ec e ucing
DIlllLHfllCfllI'C'I'S of 1111 kinds of Brass and Iron .Fittings I ,I I Motign,
fm' Steam, Gus and Water' Q ft , Master Mechanics' Outfit for
Steam and Water Gauges, Steam Traps, Gate Valves, Radiators, W Leveling Shaiting,
' ' ' 1 ' "ffm MMM I "" Ii Power Meter for Measurin Power
a E I7 meets Su lies I g '
Halfway, nal g pp i I' Centrifugal Pocket Speed
GAS and STEAM FITTEIIS' TIJULS, EIU. ' Detector'
TT Boston Bank Check Punch, and the
76 and 292 31 81 VERTICAL BOILER TUBE CLEANER.
NE ww? 3-7ORK. Over Five Thousand of the latter in use.
.... - S 'I' E P IEE E JSI' S 7
, te' TQGGLEEJCINT VISES,
' WIIIII l Stationary or Patent Swivel Bases
4t,.gg5gljggHUm.. Illllllllf lncomparablefor STRENGTH, ozfeaefury, FIRM-HOLD and QUIUK WORK.
f lllllll M PATENTED J AN. 6, 18743 OCT. 3, 1880.
i j ! llli " Medal and Diplomas Awarded for Maintained Superiorityf'-A11ze1'z'm1z Im-!z'!u!e.
Q E '-.. MANUFACTURED BY '
,,. ..l. TOWER .ee LYON,
95 Chambers and 77 Reade sas., - NEW YORK.
ll llll l ' L'FlCEIIlDiL"
'e'lH0llSB Heating Hpparatusl-9
" ' EITIHER S'I'fE.AJ.M1 CJR EIOT 'VV'.A'I'ER,-
""" Simple, Safe, Durable and Cheap, for RESIDENCES, HOTELS, CHURCEEIS, FLATS,
N SCHOOLS, CLUBS, STORES, GREEN HOUSES.
is "F ' V' ' Complete Apparatus erected under full guarantee by makers,
I ' 4 1 '
- 5ll'l5ll'l.l fl- E 'lil
' lll ll'1fl,,,ll,.:!l-p.'X,:. 1+ if
l! In -:.- ll... !.l.,I1 l, l! lll..ll'.!lll ' l .. -, Il 4
RH ill ll! llzgglalis-Ill-illli lj 'l
l "ll'l'2Il lll I lil" 1 'l ..l
l :.'lYEgrH"'il:!l:E:!:i' ll lxlxlllllhllgqir ll l. Ill
2 E- . alle!! "l fl 'Il l, '-l - 1 Ilf-
ll ll iuli Ilieflfflll I1 l i:!llg'illlllill,lelll ll lll 1
LS FMW lllll
ll., ' 531 :- r
E., W , PIERCE, BUTLER Sc PIERCE MEG. Co.,
vkii 'Y-1-' EL 'N v . v Y . .rv ' 1 - ' . -
GEO. B. COBB, Ilfrmager, - - L? DLJA1: bl., LLM 1 O11 In
Inforrrxation, Catalogues or listinmutus free.
m1QMfWf f" f
S H. ADDISON HICKCK,
Plans, Spcciiicatious and Estilnnzmtcs fbr
Bridges, Roofk, and Stl1'l.lC'fI.l1'il1
Qfhce, 762 Broad Street,
NEWARK, N. J.
DIAMONDS ANllWA'l'lllll'IS A Sl'lCC,lAl,'l'Y.
Importers and Manufacturers.
Binh Jewelr Silverware, Society Pins and Badges
U ' - 77 IS our I':xlcnl Sleeve and Collar Hutton. Sir mx,
Ilurzlblc :anal 1-my lu adjust. ln gold :md -ilv r
LINSPAR DEUURATING 00.,
45 Broadway, N. Y.
Phila. Ojfe, I2 N Ilfh Sf. .LIIIIIIIINI Bfllllfh, I2 GN I3
Barbz'mnA'z1., E.C. fllfflllj' 22 dv 24 ,fllorlwz Sl.,
Brookfjvz, N K
Keepers of the Cnty nmc.
Benedict Building, No. l7l lirondwny.
Corner Cortlandt Street, New York.
'J X 'll Pl ' '
,l 1 ,. . 7-1.-Q75.,
' llllllQB lllSS "llUlllElllllllEl'S,1ff
lllllll'lU1' Decu1'atu1's nf Dwellillgs, Ul1ll1'Cll6S and 'l'llBElll'8S. 935 g,.0adway' 60,5 2251 gf., N, y,
FRESCOERS AND DESIGNERS.
S- . . - - SEND FOR CATALOGVEE - - - I
. - O 30000 5,18 EST l 'f,j IH Vs 5 .
'E H ff 5 AND S
E g., A ,fl 3- .5 cz-u-:APEST gm f
ht Q- ZA' E ' A X2 : S .
,. gel-5 ' U J Mp: -S: STEAH PUHP 51, - U 4' R' , ' fa..
Cv f -2, ,S fpu ' - 1 - '
Q FOR ALLL5 . MOSES F p x- .
N ' PULSOMETER STEAM PUMP co. sem: ownans-New YORK. - f
UNITEIIQ VSTATEQVHQIITENL, EAIIEVTUN,
W ,mo omv one aeocx mom me
. OLD COLONY and FALL RIVER LINES. three blocks onlv from the NEW
, Q Egg'
YORK and NEW' ENGLAND, and PROVIDENCE and STONINGTON STA-
TIONS, anrl connecting directly by HORSE CARS every 5 minutes with all the
Northern and Eastern Railroads and Stearnboats, giving guests every possible
facility and convenience of rapid aurl economical transfer from all points,
NU OTHER HOTEL IN THE GITY DAN PIJSSIBLY GLIIIM.
Great Mercantile Establishments, Elegant SI1opping,PosI Uftlce, all Places of
Amusement, and every Uhjeet of Interest,
MAKING IT ALTOGETHER THE MOST ACCESSIBLE AND CONVENIENT HOTEL IN THE CITY.
Passengers to or from all Southern and WVesteru Points, by either boat or rail, will save
all carriage fare.
Careful Porters meet all Through Trains nt the Station, or passengers can bring their
checks directly to the Hotel Ollice, and Light Baggage will be U'il.llSfCl'I'Cd free.
SCHUVERLING DALY BALE5
Good. Tenms Players Use the 302
ECLIPSE " Rae et
Send f01' TSHDIS C818-10g11e Special rates to Clubs , N E W Y U R K
THE MOST PERFECT OF PEN3.
FOR ARTISTIC USE in Fine Drawings, Nos. 659
QThe celebrated Crowquillj, 290 and 291.
FOR FINE WRITING, Nos. 303, 604, and Ladies',
FUR BROAD WRITING, Nos. 294, 389, and Stub
F015 GENERAL WRITING, Nos. 404, 332, 390, and
f0SEPfI GILLOTT 61' SONS,
QI falm Sheet, M K
HENR Y Hoa, sale Agmn
:TT s N1
J , va?
IP1'OSll, P1u'c, Deliciolns,
01250125 ana Ofafeg,
863 BROADWA Y, befweezl 7 7171 and 78171 SfI'U0f5,
750 BR014 D WA Y, Corner L1'be1'1'y Sfreof.
ORDERS BY DIAIL IKICCEIVIC PROJIPT AT'l'liN'l'l0N.
oN'1'Go111E11Y 11 11., ,f
X Q56 AND ENGINEERING WORKS,
93 Liberty Street - New York
Whol -M,WW,W Q 1 -
esale ff O,
X The Xvllcelor Pau-ut Surmco f'ondm-nu-rn lll'l'llll'1l In
H - " X' 0 thc lbllowlng fwrllvgvr- us Ivnl voualvnsu-rn lor thc- lllllll'llI"
AND , x
X ' I lion ol' sludcnls In Sh-:un lfllgllll' prxlvllc-1-, viz:
AAAAAAAA, ' KG' y STEVENS INSTITFTE OF TIiI'IIX4II,IIGY.
Retall 1 521 S1111.1aY CO1.1.1cr:1i. c'O1:N1i1.1, 1'x1xr1-ERSITE.
' MASS. INSTITl'TIi OI: 'I'IiC'IINIlI.IN-X.
X I7IiI'T. IIYXABIIIYKI. IQNGINHIERING. l'NIYl'IRSI'I'Y UI"
GG 9' 105 'Q 1'1cxxsx'1.v.1x1.x,
,X , 4 TIil'IINUI.0IlY IlIiI'T, IIARVARI1 f'llI.l.IiIlIi.
If DICPT. BIIQCII. IQNIZINIH-IRISH. l'NIX'IiRSI'I'Y HI" WIIVII.
'I XI'0Rl'IiS'I'IiR I'HI.Y'I'Iil'IINIl' INS'I'I'I'I'TIi.
.3 f IiNGINIiIiRIN13 IDIiI'T, IHXVA .V3Rll'I'I.'I'I'R.XI. I'III.I.IiI5I-1.
ANC? X :XGRIC'l'I.TI'R,XI,l'l1I,I.IiI1I-1UI" BIIVII. V -I 1
'X PENN. ST.YI'I'1I'HI.I.IiflIi, I'I'RIDI'Ii I'XlVI'.R5I I W.
Qi? X ' SCIIOIII. OI" I'R.Il'AI'Il'.XI. SVIIZNVIC, 'I'flRHN'I'I' -
Q ' RUSH I'IlI.Y'I'I-ICIINII' INST I'NIX'IiR?4I'I'Y UI" II.I.INfPlS
I CV f ,q:!Lg, The W111:1':1,1:l: f'UNI'IiYNIZI! I1:1vi11: 110 tulw llrlvkillgls Of :my
X X rjqxix kind Iunlvplain51-111-wjuixytel,111:1k1-si! IIII' m--at 11-Ii:1IlIv sur-
,ff fam-1'11111I1-1151-1-I1-1'I1-Ain: FI"5"" "Il:IlH'N- Ile 7Il"I" I' II" I"'F'I'
RCH, Isilitynf thcluzuking11f1-il-1-uInti11g wzuh-r inh- 1I11- ptvznn H1-:lv--.
GEO. w. MONTGOMERY. GEO. w. CHU
I, eel rovecl ee ndi at
f , OIIZPSOR IDP C 0r,
. fl .4 . ,pp MORE THAN 5,000 IN USE.
. ll' ' .'
, I I -I i , , . .
'5 S l mm'
, ,ft Read the folfowmg Tesflmonlals from E mmenf Engmeers who have used
, V, QMQOQ 5 , fills lnd1'oafor.' -
I . if ---' ,g -gg"'f"' . ,.
. . Eu ., 'Arm in . CINCINNATI' O-1 March 3: 1339-
, 4 ', AMERICAN STEAM GAUGE Co., Boston. , 1
4? 1 G,,,,,!,.,,,U,,-1 have used Thompson Steam Engine Indicators for fifteen years, in fact
6 M , i l.-" ever since they were first introduced, and have at all times, and under all conditions of engine
. ' 1- Service, found them entirely reliable. In all my experience I have never had occasion to com-
in i if plain ot the manner iII which they performed, and If I were buying indicators to-day I should
fEdi'Y7.," buy the Thompson. I I
Q Mr" I do not know that I can express my regard for these invaluable 1l1StI'l1l'I16I'ltS in any
Stronger language. Very respectfully, JOHN W. HILL, C. E,
CALUMET AND HECLA MINING Co.,
OFFICE OF THE CONSULTING ENGINEER,
AMERICAN STEAM GAUGE CO., CAMIERIDGEPORT, MASS., March 6, 1889.
36 Chardon Street, Boston. I , I ,
Gwlllmzm-l have to Say that after quite an extensive use of the Thompson Indicator, I am persuaded that It IS a most excellent
instrument, and that my confidence in the same is proven by the orders from time to time Sent your company. '
- Yours truly, E. D. LEAVITT, Jr., Consultlng Engineer.
SIBLEY COLLEGE, CORNELL UNIVERSITY,
ITHACA, N. Y., March I2, 1889.
Gefzllemeu-It gives me great pleasure to Say that the instruments Sent us have proved to be of most excellent quality, and, So far as
our work has given opportunity to judge, of great accuracy. VVe have used them on all kinds of work, and at Speeds of rotation up to 300,
and have found them capable of doing admirably. The finish is excellent, and the sizes and fits all that could.be asked. They have been
very useful, both in class work and in making engine trials, and eminently satisfactory in all respects. VVe have had no difficulties with
them except Such as have come from their use by inexperienced hands. VVhen used for instruction an occasional accident is to be expected.
They have withstood such injuries quite as well as we ought to expect, and have done more work and better work, even in such hands, than
I had supposed possible. Very respectfully yours, R. H. THURSTON, Director.
EDWARD P. ALLIS 8z Co., RELIANCE WORKS,
AMERICAN STEAM GAUGE CO., Boston, Mass. I MILWAUKEE, YVIS., March I4, 1889.
points giglfizgepamishgyiluigd the prominent makes of Indicators, but very much prefer the Thompson, and believe it has more good
in handlin and last, b t I Y, I eI'll1SYTllmeIIt made. The easv changing of Springs, good leading pulley for the cord, general convenience
gn U Celtalll y not least, 1fS ability to stand abuse, are some of the features that commend lt tO the practical engineer.
Yours truly, IRVING H. REYNOLDS.
MANUFACTURED SOLELY BY l
AMERICAN STEAM GAUGE CG.,
36 Chardon Street, - - Boston, Mass.
' NO OUTSIDE VALVE GEAR..
S' e or Proportion Required.
Adapted for all Purposes, and of any 1Z
FOR ILLUSTRATED CATALOGUE, ADDRESS
THE A. S. CAMERON STEAM PUMP WORKS
Foot of East 'I'-vv'e1:1.tjy'-tllird.
+Sf?STEAM MPS S+
S, Pumlomg Machlnery
in FOR EVERY DUTY.
3,-Q-:ti le d
g DEANE STEAM PD MP oo.,
'5' T,, AQLJ "'fi ,MQff', I-IOLYOKE, MASS.,
New York, Boston, Chicago, Philadelphia., St. Louis,
Wmdzmr S Denver, Birmingham, Ala.
CRO BY SIFSM ,9S9,E,u:f:,1l1Q,fVALVE C0-1
PoP SAFETY VALVES, , .
wATER RELIEF VALVES, ,g5l':i iUHf
STEAM PRESSURE CAGES, il
X STEAM ENGINE INDICATORS, ll
vlcToRY STEAM CYLINDER LUBRICATORS, gm
Single Bell Chime Whistles, Patent Gage Testing Apparatus, - - A
PUMP GOVERNOR AND Q - - li Q f????iqj ,
THE FEED-WATER REGULATOR. 'ii I! V
I I I
-SOLE AGENTS Fon-
C1a,rk's Linen Fire Hose and Couplings,
1 - . H -5
,W un A.
and many other Specialties. ' ,Wh l
' Also all kinds of Pressure and Vacuum Gages used in the various arts. S' hmm
Branches: NEW YORK, CHICAGO and LONDON, ENG.
MAIN OFFICE and WORKS BOSTON MASS. U
9 9 9 -Sv A- '- . .Af.-- INDICATOR
a i! as
A Wet and Dry Consumers, Meters,
Station Meters, Pressure Gal1g'eS,
P1'essure Registers, lbhotolnetelw
SFAND APPARATUS FUR DETECTING IMPURITIES IN ILLUMINATING GASESAS
508 to 5I4 WEST 22d STREET, NEW YORK.
Arch and 2211 Streets, Plliladelphia, Pa. 244 and 246 North Weus street, Chicago, In
177 Elm Street, Cincinnati, Ohio.
222 Sutter Street, San Francisco, Cal.
A. CLOSE 8z SON,
IV. E. 0014 Fulfon and GVGEIYZUILOAI Sis..
Special attention given to the
Clothing of Young Men.
L klkl Ii ASSORTIVIENT. TIODERATIC Pllll I
WILLIAM JESSUP 8. SUNS, LIMITED,
.12 . "
UD 'U 'A
.E 3 El
'5 15 3 5'
93 3 '
-c rn '4 Q
,E 'n Q.
: 0 O
Nlnnufactory, Chao! Amufcnn Ofhcc,
SHEFFIELD, ENGLAND. QI JOHN ST., NEVV YORN
3 -. A . ' O - . ' . '. - . s
T110 Iwrl fill IHHAN UNB. 5.lXX 5, UAL .,
SA W s'rl-:I-:l.. lll,ls'rl-:ll s'l'l-:l-:l,,
D0l'lll.li Slll-2.1 lt STI-Il-Il.. 1'llU'l'l..lll SA W l'l..t'l'l-ts,
'I I , A
IVIXPIIINI-IIKY S'l'l'Il'Il.. 'l'Ill'NN SPRING NTL 'I I
SIIICIQT 5'l'I'Il-Il. Ol-' .ll.l, IDI-2S1'lKll"l'l0NS.
GOLD MEDAL, PARIS EXHIBITION. 7889.
Q ev go
3: le. E- A E vi
ag Fgffm f Q'
Q 1--, ig-2-222 QS'
.I. M. ALLEN, Pvfeszdefzi.
W. 11, 1f1afxN 141.1 N, . Vw-Pf'wffff2f-
IT. 15, ALLEN, . Qlf zke-Pffeszkiefzi.
j. 13. PIERCE, . 1S667f6'f6Z7j! mm' Tfms.
E ' 'E as X xixffxif E
E -EXRESX 4' L5 5 77f'wE?E5' .512
:'- EN "E ' 'if, -'gTi'E
1 E' 1 W S- : fli i' L Q ,Mk "'
A . 09? WmW7mmZK2r, K5V'Y79m1 - R A WMWZ7? 52
" Q ff ' A1'- Y' ff' .1 . 'E E
.f X -Q 4 7 4 if is f
, - 55 'XA 1' WW: Qi' 'ANS' ff' 1.:v??'X ? ??f i -mi ii' -N31 F'
E Mf, f?A .X1l ,J Q QQ .E g i ff- 1
5 JN i f f? ' 1 2
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7 :V f, Q - M 'Y' --- 1 ,A
Q ICHOESD el?FlEE C0Mpjm9 E
PROVIDENCE, R. I. r
The product of this Company will meet the wants of
every user of Files, no matter what may
loe the nature of his work.
WORKS HT PROVIDENCE HND PHIIIITUGKET, R. I.
X STEAM :r ENGINES AND STEAM BOILERS -if
fl F you want the very best Engine there is made, go direct to the builders,
'I' S Tlil JI
4 I 30 Cortlandt St., New York, and get a NEW ,I'0I.'lx' SA F197
A POWER CO. Vertical Engine for 2 to 20 Horse-Power, or a Horizon-
'MEC 1 Automatic Engine, for 20 to 250 Horse-Power. These Engines have the
iii! l fa
lowest possible wearing parts, all of which are in sight and easily accessible,
which is what every intelligent engineer wants.
ll llllf F 0,000 ENGINES nv 005.
ENGINES AND Bo1LERs
erected and connected ready
IIN to run, also shafting, pulleys,
U ' belting, etc.
SIIEISFJD FOB PRICE LIST.
New York Safety Steam Power Co.
30 Cortlanolt Street, New York.
Also 641 South Canal Street, Chicago.
Geo. H. Blake 1Qa.1g11fau3ti11'i12g Go.,
Builders of Every Variety 01'
WATER-WORKS PUMPING ENGINES A SPECIALTY.
Steam Pumps of all kinds.
95 and 97 Liberty Street, - New York.
535 Arch Street 185 Devonshire 85 48 Arch St.,
SBIIII IUI' NSW IIIIISIPHIBN IIIIIEIIUQIIB.
Jenkins Bros. Valves,
JENKINS' STANDARD PACKING.
New York, Boston, Philadelphia,
IINIIWLES' PATIANII-STEAN PIINPS,
WATER-WUHKS PUMPING ENGINES II SPEGIALTY.
Either Single or Compound Condensing or
Non-Condensing a Specialty.
Sefzdfor new film-lrafczi Cfzialogzze.
KNOWLES, STEAM PUMP WORKS,
93 UNEVU! Sf., New York.
183 Devonshire Street, and 44 Arch Street, Boston
Tha Manhattan Lafa Iasaaaaaa a.,
'I56 alto 158 Broadway,
HENRY B. STOKES, Presid I:
JACOB L. HALSEY5 Wre-Presz'f!en!,
H. Y. WEMPLE, za' Wee-P1fe.vz'zz'e1zZ,
W. C. FRAZER, Serrefary,
E. L. STABLER, Adzzafjf,
Chicago. H. GRIFFIN, Asszkianz' Serreimjy.
E ag I
ESTABLISHED 1 s 50.
H. DUIJLEY CDLEQIXQERMEQBHINERY CU., LIMITED,
'wal' Builders, F0l111dPy and Plantation Machineryg.
Office and F Oundry : Magn0f1'a and E rafo Sfreefs. Sir SIBHIII EIIQIIIES, Boilers, PIIIIIIIS, PIIIIBYS. SIIHIIIIIQ
E ngmeers Supply S'f0re IVO .9 Perdfdo Shfeez' Saw C0111 and Sugar '
SEYD FOR CIRCUI XRS
HINE S ELIMINATOR ESTIEJSQ PIANO CO
For full partlculars, address,
Hme Eliminator Co
106 L1be1-ty Street
Extracts O 1
Wxll be sent o
do all clalmed
or no sale
WHIBPUUHIS No 5EHSI I4III SI NEW YUIIII
J Nl PATTERSON S
Hoboken and New Xmk Vxpwss
Furmture and Plano Movmg and Boxmg
01Tice, 254 Washmgton St , Hoboken, N J UNH' Bl 0U0'LUUy
NEW XORI OI I'ICl S
Consulting and Constructing
J s z
NEVV N OI1'Ix
'1 II I0
ii IIOIiOIxI X
f 1 - at
1 I ' ' '1
I 1: '
L 4 JI u,iu
D I:.'T4"7 IS. -7
- n 0 Q Gs. ,
- 0 45
. . 1 -
7 I 1,
. . . . Y
v I ,. 4 , . id . . ' . '
I 44 Lp, ' '
I I I I I
' ' i P' SC:
At Ferry, foot of liurcluy Qt 'eot. ' - '
117 ohn Street. 302 Cunnl St' .t. 'l' W st 'Cl ' I. 1013 I rwml Stn-I-I, u '
313 m1uIStIreet. EY' BI ' ' 'l '- t. ll' W :L B' ' I ' Q ' .
' " " onnml fron II I I' .J j Q 'K-', II In l"!j.I1-I ."'I -
Bergen West, H01 I' . U ' II'II.W -I 'k .C II- I '. Q Q 7 - '
NI. Y. I ll -N13 L 0R'l'I.ANI 'l'. I' IIN. -' ' -- I
'1 I xl 2' '
ESTABLISI-IED 1 S 1 S.
BROOK BRO Q
BROADWAY, Cor. 22d STREET, - NEW YORK CITY.
4GLllTHlNll Hllll FURNISHING GUUDS lllillll-llllllli all llllllli 'Ill llllillllllllae-
SPECIALTIES EOR SUMMER, 1891.
English Tweeds, Fancy Scotch Mixtures and Xvorsted Inverness Cape-coats and light WV6i,2jllt Ulsters in ivater-
Snitlmrn in Grays, browns and blue inixtnres. Pl'00f fllld ISIC Of Hal'l'iS TWCCCIS-
Svcs! ol' England Riding Cords and lileltons. , i , - -
Vicunus : rough and slnooth lhced Cheviots in overcoats 01 Cl'ev:::'dai?l'1::,: diagonal 9 B101 WHS
plain colors and llliXtIll'6S. ' 'i '
EVQIIIIIS DFGSS Suits Of 01001 and llelvel' nlalerials' Strapped Seam Covert Coats, silk, serge and xvool lining.
Tuxedo and Eton Dress Suits.
Fancy Vestlngs of Caslnnere, lllarseilles, Linen, Ducks Flannels and Serges, tvllite and Fancy for Tennis,
and Drilling, single and double breasted. Yuchtint-'Il 0'0-
The particular care exercised by us in the cut and manufacture of all garments, thelnovelty of pattern, and the quality of materials all
guarantee the best value at no higher prices than are frequently asked for garments made in large wholesale lots and of inferior workmanship.
All noticeable patterns among our suitings we take particular care to confine to limited quantltles and to designs not to be found in
In the department for Clothing to order will always be found a large variety of foreign Suitings and trouserings in desirable patterns
giving the fullest opportunity for selection. -
Our Furnishing Department contains all the novelties in the way of Gloves, Scarfs, Underwear, Hosiery' and a full line of Gymnastic
uniforms-Sweaters-Leather Belts, etc. etc.
Our Boys' and Youths' Hats are of the best quality only and in the most correct shapes.
A. W. SOPER, President. ROBERT ANDREWS, Vice-President. w. R. THOMAS, T1'easurer.
THE SAFETY CAR HEATING AND LIGHTING GO.,
too BROADWAY, - - NEWYORK.
CAR HEATING EQUIPMENT.
The experience of this company has demonstrated the efficiency and economy of the systems of car heating
by steam which are now offered in improved form and with perfected details. In the work of this company safety
is made the first consideration.
As the result of three years of practical application on trains on various railroads, and careful experiments in our
laboratory, we Offer two systems of application of steam heating, one known as the standard system by hot water
circulation, in connection with the Baker or any other similar heater.
The other system is by direct steam, with regulating attachment valves, by means of which the temperature within
the car can be perfectly controlled.
In both of these systems ample provision is made for the water of condensation by devices which have been
thoroughly tested in service. Our automatic steam coupler of the Westinghouse tvpe has no equal in simplicity and
efficiency, and IS absolutely steam tight. Q J
. CAR LIGHTING.
.This Company has adopted the celebrated Pintsch System of Compressed Oil Gas, which has been in constant
pyse in Europe for the last sixteen years as the- standard light for Passenger Cars. Its extensive use has proved it to
e tie most satisfactory system of Car Lighting, both 1n respect to 1ts very brilliant illuminating power, absolute and
positive safety under all circumstances, and great economy as compared with any other svstem of car lighting, and
requires no expensive plant on each car-the outlay to equip the cars and supply the gas. works, being much less than bv
any other system. 'I Illfly-Clglllj thousand cars and I,IOO Locomotives are using this light in Europe and in the United
States. It is also used on Railroads in South America India and Australia.
5- 11' .2 fe 11111 S "BISHOP INSULATED WIRES ARE BEST."
lN HIGH INSULATION
THE BEST IS CHEAPEST IN THE END.
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S'-' ' 1 5 ' -
Sold by IVLOHLSOQL-IIOIISHDII1 Elervric Co.. Boston. Alfrwl I". Jlnmv-. 1'l:ilmIf'lphiu.
Ill. Elec. DIaterial Co., C1Ifl'IIf10. f'l'Hfl'llI N. Y. Iflw-I1-iw Vu.. Sy:-m-usw.
, EIVIIZ mfr 1'1l'lI1l.'. Sun, I"1'1rm'i.w-0. Val.. llllllf-P0111
Factory, 420-426 East 25th Street, - New York. 1
HENRY A. REED, Manager. 1
DHKFFER at unmaena,
Pressure Gauges for all Purposes,
'Q Automatic Re-Starting Injectors,
EXHAUST STEAM INJEGTURS,
mmm EHQIIIB Registers Hilli AGHUMETER fill' Hiilil SDBBII
Vg, CUIIIIIBTS. EIIQIIIBS Hllli UYIIHIIIUS.
PYRoMETERs, THERMOMETERS, Ere.,
Works: BROOKLYN, N. Y.
, 18 South Canal St., 40 John Street,
Chicago. New York.
EA. R. WHITNEY sl Coe
MANUFACTURERS AND DEALERS IN
eIl'01l and SIQQI and SIQQI Wire milg, ce
Plans and Estimates furnished, and Contracts made for Iron and Steel Structures of every description.
.A. G- E IN' G I E S :
PORTAGE IRON CO., fLin1ited,J Merchant Iron. CARNEGIE BROS. dk CO., CLimited,J Iron and Steel Beams, Chan-
PARK BROS. th CO., fLimited,J Steel Plates. nels, Shapes and Shafting.
GLASGOW TUBE WORKS, Boiler Flues. BROOKLYN WIRE NAIL CO., Steel Wire Nails.
A. M. BYERS 85 CO., Wrought I1-on Pipe. RIVERSIDE IRON WORKS, Steel Pipe.
ea E1'Q7i1H1'1Q and
FOR TUNNELS QUARPIIQ WINES PAILROAD9
And Wherever Ure and Rock are to be Drllled and Bhsted
RAND DRILL Co
23 Earl: Place New York 'CJ' S A.
501111 H RoQLI111Q5 S0125 C0
Wuae Rope I M Teleg1 aph
CABLES if SEX M I ELECTRIC 111111
117 a11d119 L1be11:3 St N 11 X011
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BABCOCK 86 WILCOX BOILERS. 33d and Wamm Sffgefs,
YJ 131'xi1ade-lphia, -::: Peniusyrlvaxtia.
W' 5.3, ,L We .-- A EWWWMMMW
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The Folloxving Institutions Do. uqarvil L X f' 5
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I' COLUMBIA COLLEGE, EG O "" 'AAA I I "" I "'n " SD
QGTCORNELL UNIVERSITY, N E :-e:::::::a:::::x:+:::o+:l
OLLEGE OF THE CITY OF NEW YORK,
+3 CROUSE MEMORIAL COLLEGE, 96
MASS. INSTITUTE. TECHNOLOGY,
WORCESTER POLYTECHNIC INSTITUTE, 9+
Ie COLLEGE OF NEW JERSEY, ee
UNIVERSITY OF NOTRE DAME,
Ie EISK UNIVERSITY,
i6 IvIccILL UNIVERSITY, ee
UNIVERSITY 'OE CALIFORNIA,
TORONTO SCHOOL OF SCIENCE. 4+
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MANUFACTUIIIES IN umreu smzs scomun muse cEnMINvsAusTnIII
Awarded the Grand Prize at late Paris Exposition.
For Coal Gas, for Petroleum CGas- '
olinej, for Natural Gas, for Producer Gas. I
For Power above 30 H-P. we guaran-
tee Fuel consumption of l l-2
lbs. Anth racite Pea Coal
per H-P. per hour,
Gas Engines being used in conjunction
with our Gas Producers.
SPEGIAL HIGH SPEED ENGINES FUH ELEETHIII LIGHT WUHII.
E4 ENGINES AND PUMPS COMBINED+-N
VGVIIICLII El'lgl'l16S. - Honzonfal Engines - Porfable Engines.
The New ,823 Monitor Injector
xi Iii . A .4 - . X 1
A Steam Fue Extuguieiieis
FUR YARD ANU SWITCHINE ENGINES.
A Boiler Washers, Rod and Guide Oil Cups,
H N A T H A N " Q'
gmiriq FEED TQUBRICATORS mo ee.e
In Xu: ii in iilQN
A CYLINDERS AND AIR BRAKES.
NATHAN MANUFACTURING CG.,
92 and 94 Liberty Street, New York.
SFWD FOR C.-X'l'.-X LOGUE.
0 ' - .
February 2 7, 7890. , MMO 5
,ff " ' - P ll
srsvmzs 'so P -P' al V L ,moux
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Svmg gupvegr 19013 GMMQSS Chau
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CmxWW"x J yin. BMXWXOX Q0 ,B-gr: -gm SAW- -I Sec.
ed 'Team Head DWR' 09? Pomm-0' J
SUNY Bea was Omuffe' ww
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ww. and ESCDA o-Esegiwue W me
Fried Hou 'YOWMO qxivguce- Yeung Yf'o1?i3CXWe5e'
xx . QW- .5
me vuaN'1EgJ?2a111- Gong SAW' 5?
- , ke
Chowk ' Coffee.
3 7fh Sfreez' A'
nd Broadway, New York.
nq ,I i
'f Psifulpu :Q jk gg
I" New voa
A 4 Drawing Materials
A X M DRAWING PAPER, 5
XL?-.E ounted Palvers ,E
C - TPACING PAPERS and cmwzfs 'E
ross Section and Profile P
X ' Q5
rotractors, T. Squares, Triangles Scale C
J Sa urve C
D Tlllllllblacks, Brushes, dm S, olors,
raiving Instruments sino-ly and gs
lg . ll Sets.
All our Paragon Instru
ments are stamped KEUFFE
1. :Y ESSER CO WK 81
' - E. Co.
All our extra u 1'
Instrumentsqafelgagerman All o
ed Gum uf 5112 Qualk
P Instrumenls axjeyggrimrsign E'-D
A ll lkexe DlJf7'Zl77l6l
its arefgfzhf 'w1Z1'7'1zn
' lea' by 745,
Our Paragon Instruments are superior to all th
i 0 ers,
SPECIAL TERMS TO STUDENTS
T CUT Nu
I ci -
"i ..1 cuff
91--A--1,-, I 1,,iw,2fY X
Fifi +f"T'1"?fl-MW A
I THE LODGE 81 DBIIIS IVIHGHIHE TOOL GO.
.fs IRON HND BRASS WORKING MBQH1llELRljg?e
- we gg gg !e 5, :fit Y I if X
-e ,. ee I llg s grlg 4-me ee ere ss
I Engine I-HIIIBS, iffffff 4 ' Iron Planers,
Shaftmg Lathes, , ,,,,,.,,,..,,.,,,,g Iron Shapgrs
5 Pulley Lathes, as-I A i Qs. . S'A-S I- ' . MrIImgMachrnes,
5 S' r1i?'ff1. 2 , A " .
3 Turret Lathes, , , 7 I llrrlt Presses
3 .gli Sv Luz gtk I' - Yhidgix' 'fn I '
433 ers vie vie E S e -reef --- FW M 355
In 24' and 27" STANISARD ENGINE LATHES.
J ,yfl ,,
I its I , ,
FuxMomtorLathes, Ir-:X Radial Drills,
ah- I . mf , I .
Square Arbor Lathes, 'Aly Boller Makers Ilrrlls
, I K .
5, Hand Fox Lathes, Screw Machines,
I ., We ,, ,M C I if -
Speed Lathes, 4, me me It
" ' f',' . ,. '. I-g.'."'t 'e ,f.- ,
V 7 , S' - ' fit Z LJ'-'P
,f-f"" --- ,,-f" -- ,
32" and 36" IRON PLANEFIS.
I," ,H WORKS: CINCINNATI, OHIO.
Pittsburgh House: St. Louis House:
Eastern House: V
64- Cortlandt Street. Cor. Market and Water Sts.. S23 N. Second Street.
New York. Pittsburgh, Pa. St. Louis. Mo.
N. B. WRITE FOR NEW CATALO U'-', YIENTIONIING THIS PKI Eh.
o U l
68 and 70 S. Cnnnt St.
T52 BHKER HEXHTER Q
799 Grezeznwviog Slfrezezif,
Cor. West 12th Street, NEW YORK.
some MANUFACTURERS OF
.Die Befer Hof Mfexjfer-9
sie Hocige. etnol Qetr Heater
With many recent patented improvements.
OHEAPEST, SIMPLEST, X
X MOST DURABLE AIVD X
X OF ALL HEATERS.
W. C. BAKER, PRES.
Formerly of the firm of Baker, Smith 81, Co.
Q Mr. W. Q. Bz,xQe.r was Jigs Pio-
neer in iqzeetjfing Elwc-zffings ag
. we-:ff as Raifroagl Qzxrs EX
Sfe-:ana ana Hel Wafer.
' Nearly every first-Class
dwelling has his heating
inventions, or some por-
tion of thern.
X X M087 EOOIVUMIOAL X 4
ninniiiii rain A.
Over 300,000 Horse-Power now in Daily use.
M F you are using a Steam Boiler, and
' ' have exhaust steam, there is no safer
or better paying investment than a
T ivill furnish Pure I-lot Xlfater to Boilers.
T keeps the Boilers Clean and free fl'0lIl Scales.
T saves Fuel, Labor and Boiler Repairs. CBoilers
T prevents Dalllilgillg Expansion or Contraetion of
T increases the Steaming Capacity of Boilers.
Fon c,vr.xLoGuE AND PRICES .xnnmass
BENJ. F. KELLEY dt SON,
-v -1- ,eg
Plztrcug Ward Co.
-sw1RoQaI ilrieb 'llinen 'dlflriting ID2'llJCl'.f?
ro BE HAD 0F ALL HIGH-CLASS
SAMPLES SENT ON APPLIOA TION 70
.wifieitcgus wiaitb as oo., lyimiidl.
734 Broadway, Nqw York.
The H. Siiiiih Co.
4-Sic-STEAM IINII WATER HEATING IIPPAIIATIIS-Baer
FOR PUBLIC BUILDINGS and PRIVATE RESIDENCES
MERCER'S PATENT IMPROVED
FOR nor wxren. Asn sr-Eau usxrisa.
ADAPTED FOR HARD OR SOI-'T COAL.
GOLD'S Improved Sectional Boilers.
MILLS' Patent Safety Sectional Boilers.
REED'S Improved Cast Iron Radiators.
" THE UNION" Hot Water Radiators.
GOLD'S Indirect Pin Radiators.
BREGXENRIDGFS Pat. Automatic Air Valves.
OFFICE AND WVAREROOMSI
l37 Gantre Street, New York.
.. 5 l
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The Stevens Institute of Technology Uses
HRRRISOH SAFETY BOIILFRS
This selection by the Managers of tho College ls worthy
of consideration and Imitation by Its Graduates.
1'u1Ipar1i::I:lr:, :ith pla:: .xzi :g::If.::1i::: :: gint: :I :gr :kc itz: 4 Ei. P. :V-rartz.
...4.... . .-
an if l nun- u-'K-I I.-
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HARRISON SAFETY BQAAEA WOAAS.
CEFIMANTOWN JUNCTION. - PHILADELPHIA. PA.
:Ye :le A ' " r Si? 926
'I' 'A' .H il L V' 72 fig? J
.ff ififzf sg? .E r .,, f si'
'ff'.1f'ri-'ia -F ,sw ,a,f.,,:q .. .,.. t f:eve:,
G. J. FIELD, M. E., f f , F- L- PEHINE,
II It' E ' ' 'ff 7 i if General Mana er
- ,, ...' -. 1 4 : rs . ,Q re , Lf ,Lui-, -" fff'
"ns" 'ng "gm" cmmcraris ,ff ,,,,. ..,, e: 5 '
1 fe. 4-'fi r .. ' it ' J' -A ' . 5' elf'
QQWPYUW mal e ..1A V. .11,. ..,.'
M-BEHTU HALE Ph U -Y' " A L TINKEH
' ' ' I ...., 3 W9 A ' ' '
Uh8mISf 10 U19 UUMPHHY-re. - . he r Seeretarymv Treasurer.
E 1 ---- e fe- ',"' ,W H N ,I
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H4215 'fl ' .eixiffrj f, , W I, .,., 1. te
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fb 'AV ,Hw y 7 ,, W in IA?
' ASON IVIANUFACH URI G CO
S-L7l BEEKMAN STREET, NEW YORKTS
MANUFAc'rURERs or f r'-- NW, .6 Y
EUUATUR 'WND GULF STREAM e
, I . l mf ,, --: 1.
HOUSE HEATING ennsns. M r 3 5 y , our ei
They are attractive in appearance, efiicient H 1 - 1 i J Q ,g
in service, their evaporative duty is I0 lbs. 1 ' ' V 'V 5 Q 5 'C
' 1 'Q iii ,
water at 2120 to steam at same temperature I X 1 r -
per pound of coal. fx W A ,Y - I
. 1' 1 :S sr
r I 1 r ,
VERTICAL Wf?0UGHTll?0lV TUBE t r f '
. ' if
1 ' i i f fff i-
.. MDIATORS' r r
Many mxlhons offeet of surface in constant ' - rj ' ' 5 I
use. They have been on the market for 30 V x ii
years, and have given satisfaction in every 5 , H
Steam Traps, Glue Heaters, and
S 1 of-ex ""r --' X
a large line of other specialties A g??:::,a
-3,1 , rf
for steam and hot-water heating.
SEND Fon CATALOGUE FREE. - I
11113 11151 1
CROCKER-WHEELER' 5 OB STANDARD
eZ,,E,,,E,,,E,, MUTUM1 ULTMETERS AND Mmmns
5 5 1
S TW fl limi
'-M41 l 43312 'J
Very slow speed full
power, perfect regula
txon, forged fxelds let
lnto base self Olllng bear
mgs, self centermg bear
mgs all sxzes both arc
and lncandescent, for all
Acknouledged bs the
Compamts to be the MOST
PERFECT MOTOR Made
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ggi Send for Illustrated Catalogue
"' XIJIDIKJ --
Weston Electmcal Instrument Co
774 AIVD 776 WMUAM STREET
480 432 West I4-th Street, New York Newark New Jersey
BECKER 81. SONS and BECKER BROS
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EADQUARTERS FOR MACHIN
.i.5,-gg! jus ' -.,,T,g. 'Ur rli LQ Qllfr'
-ll-EQLL + -W E Q i lliiga- l
21 f llll lily f 'NW 4 E 5,4
1 - " 4. ' A ff., l wwf ' Hg 'W '---4 ,, ,. "V,
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Engine Lathes, Pianers. Shapers. Upright Drill
THE GARVIN MACHI E CO
Laight and Canal Streets,
1783 CORTLAiNDT. ,
-lMANUFACTURERS AND DEALERS . -
Milling Machines, Drills, Planers,
Lathes, Screw Machines, Monitors, Et
FULL LINE OF MACHINE TOOLS ALWAYS ON HAND.
OKSQGEAR CUTYYNG AND ZWILLIZVGWQ
A CALL SOLICITED.
SCREW MAUHINBS as f Q- 1 A
' Sig.-:M . . 'gil' Hulkif ' r E'
For Bench or Mounted. '-Tn--Yf--5-.1e.lB.5'?:7i50'231T"' '
gg , . iLa,,,gj1wIGl. ,Af N . 3.
1 No. oo. iiaref-' ey-le' Ziggy. O
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l E 5 Gag- MN,-55:51 - ':.....4a,,, auf- ?? 1' -' its 5 l
EMBURY MGLEAN, PRESIDENT. WARD MCLE Q Y SECX T
' a T' REAS.
IVICLEAN ENGINEERING CCDIVIPANY
STEAIVI PLANTS, ELECTRIC PLANTS,
IVIILLWRIGHT WORK AND STEAM FITTING
EDISGN ELPQCTRIC NIOTTORS.
THE CARE OF .STEAIII PLAJVTS A SPECIALTY.
ELECTRICAL EXCHANGE BUILDING,
l36 LIBERTY STREET, ---- - NEW vomc
gl7,'1RQGERS'CQLE,'VICE:PRE5IDENT. WM. C. PIIII BROOK, Sm'1':ir1xTr:xnrxT
MANUFACTURERS OF AND DEALERS IN
WINII'S NISU FANS, HIILN-NUBBII ENGINES, NIHCIFIE MIITUIIS
I .IEII ' '
DYNAMUS, Fan Venlilaiurs, Gas Eugluus, Etc, Etc.
For Mechanical Heating, Ventilating, Cooling, Drying, Removing Steam
Smoke, Dust, etc.. etc.
' ISOLATED LIGHTING TIERIVATE masrnrzwcss
q i? sroisiss. SMALL HOTELS. Etc.
,. , Q Ourf IIIS ur I cilligirly,-,iluohlc for I-Il.-f-irigVIii1,:I:l.nq..Il::3gI I. I 1 Ilri 11 I xlrli Ins ht II: G Pl r
1 . " -' L1 -ll 'lil hut IlIll1.nmIura noi-1 L- . NN k i II , I' 5.
WINGS DISC FAN. 0 H rm nhlllxlrlllul Cfllulogur uml Hffrrrnr Lis! flu .lllllllfllllfllh
Q4 l'l:'.-llx'!. XYZ, l1'0.S'7'U.'V.
126 LIBERTY ST., Nlfnf' Volclf.
96 IAA-F W-Q C-,,,C,1G0. I2-f 15. l'l'f.!!i'L xr., c'1.w'1.i'.x'.H'f, 0.
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' ' if pf? 'H' .Ed 3 s Q ' i T ONE T an fr "ii 7
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ew Yevfke O D, m e
U' , IN Au. rrs BRANOHRS I oy-TDQQ
- r ZQE.i3YTfl'lGIRlTANDMECHANICALWORK. 'Q
"---' ESTIMATES FURNISHED. ,, '
.......... . s Au. woRK GUARANTEED. HMNIIIIII'-zykii
. G.E HALLJRESIDENT. G.E.HALL.S:cY8cTREAs. A
0 IMPROVEMENT THE ORDER OF THE AGE."
The SHINE PREMIER Tgpewnitari
.,Wwg::' my The Only Perfect Model of a. Type'
X 'W3'v1"" - 5'-xxx .
F writer. u
, ,..,1-g,:,i-inlwhvgf, ull of New D vices.
.- Great Durability,
gig' Easiest Manner of Inspecting Work,
El f Type Cleaned in Ten Seconds Without
,T " Soiling the Hands, V
fi,:i'MEfji..lii,n, ,..nNN ' Only Uniform Stroke Type-bar Ma.
'Q' 'N 'ET'-T" -N H N chine,
Keys all Lock at End of Line.
Perfect Ribbon Movement, by means of which the ribbon is'
made to last four times as long as on other machines.
A host of other improvements which place the Smith Premier
ahead of all competitors.
SEND FOR ILLUSTRATED CATALOGUE.
The Smith Premier Typewrifer Company,
E. SPENCER HARRISON, Manager. 291 BRoAowAY,NEw YORK.
JOHN SHVIMUNS CONIPA Y,
wmughr and can Ifun Pipe, rmmgs
T and Brass Work.
RAILROAD AND FACTORY
TUULS EQ SUPPLIES,
106 lo IIO CENTRE STREET,
1061 now:-uTEs EET
I55tZ 164 LEQNARLEZTREET, NEW YORK
GUS C. HENNING, M. E.,
WILLIAM KENT, M. E.,
Room 125, Times Pmding, NEW YORK.
New S. ork Representatn e Of the PITTSBURGH TESTING
HE ELECTRICAL AGE
The only Weekly Illustrated Journal devoted to Pracucwl and
Theoret1ca1Descr1pt1ons News and Informatlon pertalnmg to all
branches of the Electucal Industry
PIICB S8 00 per Annum , Smgle Cop1es, 10c
THE ELECTRICAL AGE
7 12 WORLD BUILDING CITY
BEADLESTON IE ll OERZ
Ales, Porter and Lage1 Beel
fl EMPIRE BREWERY fp
2QI IVEQT TL'zVTIf STRLTT Vfll YORA
UITEIIEIEDY A T
HAS NO EQUAL
Mmn Office 370W SIINOTON ST
Branch Offices 494 XX XSIIINGTOW 'ST ll 1 INI I nu
New York Ofllccs 164 XX KSIIINGTON
HOBOKEN TRANSFER CO
IV PATTERSON, I roprietor
IF111'I11tl116 and P1a.nos Removed to Cxty Ol Country
College Class Photoglaplmels
90, BROADNVAY cor cl st
PECK 85 SNYDER
0 '410 13' Nu In Sl New Tnrk
APG lll8 OFFICIAL UUTFITTERS tu STEVENS INSTITUTE
Sly 0 0 I O 1 r
" EVERYTHING ATHLETIC
ll glge llol for Ind cl ln r dl ll li ull
S1 Llul ll I s to Stud ox rwthmg bo lglt I I lfiklll
XT Y , ' 4 XY
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J nd sc' gf 1 ' ' . mn in: :url llfxsuhzxll ,luln th 1 ' mul
. ' ' . lllc 4' 1 y.
.T ln.-I und prices urn nba lulvly corrcc . unfl nn tl 1- homo vqunlu
ours in nsenrl lm-nl.
, XYQ r- I-lf r I: 'inc ' jlhim, th.t :I bf- rnllvel for ln Mhl
lcl'1'l'lOlhim:, mul will lu lml In sho V .' I 'I I W" "4" 'I'I for fm"
' - ' ' - . .lust now wx- :I 1' O11-rim: ?4l'X'l'l'.ll lmmlrm-al Ilnv lfunlu XX u rl hw:-:nl
. . ' urs ul 93.50, :xml also scum- lllll: Clu-vzul hhlrlee nl SLM,
ig-'T I I I!
B g I ' ' cl 1 I c ' 'c 0 0:1 : ' 'mule und STCIIIIISIITII4. 7
J lu - an c .' Ulllri- And 'c ,' ' ' I 1 n w K'lfU'fUll"C' ' -
And for all Pressures and Appropriate Purposes,
THE NORWALK IRON WORKS CO.,
soUTI-1 NORVVALK, CONN.
'55 V" .,,1q,
it E' '
is -'YZ' 4
K , ,N
L 24 6'
WITH LATEST IMPROVEMENTS.
gl L 1
5' - 5
k.E ,A 13 4
Y 2 3
f G- if: T TATT Eu.. E-
- fee v l1
E.-'EQ 'E-E E .E
ll 'lp 'Inf E 5
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E EEEEEEEEE A wif?
A -E EMEA Af.-JTI,-N -:Q T 'J P'
E E lefnf YHQ?
Z' 1. - k,., Wjlgl '
3: p PQI .. 15,5 E.
V ' r
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STYLE NO. 1. PRICE, S80.00.
Complete with Electric Bell, kc. Send for de-
EDSUN PRESSURE BEUURDERS ful' ALL PURPUSES.
TVO EXPERTMENT. 18 years in use in all parts of thc 'zrorldg 105 employed by
Natzonal Transzt C0.g 38 by III. Steel Co., and fo be found in all the landing Fac-
f07'26S, Hotels, Colleges, Sicamship Lines, Wafcz'-lVo1'ks, Elcclric Light Slalions,
Refrigerating and Ice Plants, Etc., EIC,
careful firing saves coal
and se cure s steaby
THAT a iirernan will
be more proud of 21 good
record than a. poor one.
THAT you can dis-
tinguish between a good
attentive mnn and n
careless one by the rec-
ord he makes.
THAT " all explosions
are either the result of
carelessness or ignorance
Jarvis B. Edsllll,
87 Liberty St.,
""'! . ,
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- 'AI v .--.-..--.4:.:-.'r-.
E . 'f MQ! E
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if If ,,' 5,- , up -1--A
N H ..,b pu 1
"Thnll XYhy. lh:il's nn l-Id-on l'r1-fe-urvlh-mr-lvr. ll puhl
for ilsclf in llirvv months in fm-l :4:n'f-fl. uml nun l ll1'JlrllHl'l1lll'
plninls nlmoul unslirmly :-tm-urn."
THE STEVENS INSTITUTE OF TECHNOLOGY USES THE
CORRUGATED GRATE BARS
El I V
All Killlls of FHHI N S Q E S H UURXEILITY.
JAMES MAHONY 3: SON, 245 Broadway, New York.
! 7 I I
,ufsx A 4 1 V A N I I-L., :fr tl:
M 15 f. 'F 2221 11-FQ iimfa '
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Dew B 1 ,
'--. ..', 5 ,5E1E,E:, :N
i55vE':W'1'ff"""Y' 'gf No 6M -h
Prices Quoted on Club and Special Designs. 1
SEND FOR CJATALOGUE. ii'i
RICHARDS acc 1 Li 'r d
11 ml 1 1
1 1 .sssss T 1 -v e 1 1
Im orters and Q Ma,n,ufa.cwrersa.of
P A . 1 N I. 1 X
, . - P A 9 Shaftoflhei
Sole Agents for Becker M S0ns', Rotterdam, Balances and Mgchauml
T Weights of Precision,
41 BARCLAY STREET. YORK, I
-t--?-- 112 and 114: LAKE STREET, CI-IICAGO. X3
Agents for Battersea Crucibles, Muffles and Scoriiiers, Swedish Filter GM M
I Paper, etc., etc. -
Pre Blackman A1r
1' . -..4
NATIONAL WIRE AND VENTILATOR WORKS' afkluan A11-
45 FULTON STREET NEW YORK CITY fx
X HOWARD Ji MORSE A
Cut N o 10 D1a,gona.1v1eW
Wire Uloth Wlreworlr Wire Fenc 'J
ALSO Cul No Fronl x luv
BLAGKMAQNS PATENT POWER VBNTILATOB.
Wheel or A111 Propeller
AAD THE I '
N W .. PETENT HIGH SPEED SEEENE ETEEN ENGINE -xf'-' 4
J-EQTIXJT TUNDE f-
1 BRASS WQRK
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T ntlorn No NR.
VUMJWZ , Ggfll M SI 4'
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MSESEEE?TETSETESQEEBETTYJTSZCTT51 0 National Battery and Boltung Wire Cloth l II
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