Stevens Institute of Technology - Link Yearbook (Hoboken, NJ)
- Class of 1895
Page 1 of 238
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 238 of the 1895 volume:
K' 4, "P , f
f' -+"" If
'IQ-4.1.5 Qtuvtvu V ,
""""rv-1-. ..-.. . '
X.: A .
' l 1
- 5 1
. A .-
L - ,
i.1 , , ..
Hudson County Gas Light Go. Hudson County Gus Appliance Go.
Dealers in and
Sole Agents for North Hudson County of The Improved Welsbach Incandescent Gas Light.
GAS STOVES CONNECTED FREE OF CHARGE.
OFFICE HOURS: 8 AM, to 6 PM, 531 Washington Street, HOBOKEN, N. J.
Firopnoof BAKER CAR HEATERS
l,000 in Use ....
IMPOSSIBLE T0 BREAK IT.
IMPOSSIBLE T0 BURN A
. . . CAR WITH IT.
FIVE OTHER STYLES.
'C. J. FIELD, Fl. E.,
Consulting and Constructing Engineer
STEAI1 AND POWER PLANTS.
FOR PLANS, SPECIFICATIONS, ESTIFIATES, REPORTS, APPRAISBVIENTS,
BAKER HEATERS. AND SUPERINTENDENCE OF CONSTRUCTION.
Made and Sold Only by LIEQIBER Op
WM C Amer. Society Mech. Eng. Havemeyer Building,
I ' , , Amer. Institute Elec. Eng.
H-he Orlgmal Inventor, Amer. Society Naval Eng. 26 Cortlandt Street'
Qffice, 143 Liberty Street, SocietySNavzE1IArchitexcts8Marine Eng. Neyv York,
x -.t -
Central Braiding, NEW YORK. 'L mel ree EWR 'L bs 1'
Students, Teachers, Electrical Engineers, General Readers,
In short, all who want tO, Or ought tO, know from week to week what is going on in
Electrical Invention, Investigation and Industry, should read TI-IE EI.EI:TRIc.xI. ENGINEER.
Probably you do so now, if not TRI' IT FOR A YEAR. Subscription. 33.00.
THE ELECTRICAL ENGINEER, 203 Broadway, New York. E
modest repast. .T
5 . PRE5Eh E ii
, I . -S ,Wi
' I I ft?5""pg nu 'al ILW BW?
email an UR fflflrs.
PRESERVES sa JELLIES h '5' Q 2, Z5 Whil OLIVES, CAPERS .QBRANDY
oltillie market for 40 years. ave led '-75' ' 63 8' 565 . 0 TSE ' Fngalggddid thereto transform
Our MINUE MEAT AND PLUIII PUD. .....,,,,I I sl I "' it into a. eas . l
DING -e S' ly 'nc , bl , limi A ll I For sale by the leading Grocers on
Our SAIZIAD IIIIHIJSSIILG airlilllv GPRO- ' H I H the Amencan Continent.
CESS CATSUP give tone to the most: - 'WL - I
0450 lim.-Al , Q, 0 .I
fl .awe Ydie i
' 6' N X293
" JL, EI Ill
QP 55384 55 1'
I SALAD DRESSING I
,v GRE I
Fine Stationery and Engraving House,
1 121 ,Chestnut Street, Philadelphia.
PINS AND BADGES
CLASS STATIONERY '
All work is executed in the establishment under the personal supervision
of Mr. Dreka, and only in the best manner. Unequaled 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.
Heraldry and Genealogy a Specialty.
ANDREW 1. POST. WILL1.4:ir H. JI
POST fe MCCORD,
Engineers and C011t1'a0to1's.
IR ON WORIQ
ROOFS .-IND HRIDGITS.
N. E. Cor. 4th Ave. :md 2:11 St., yyurks'
NEW' YORK. HRUUKLYN' If ll
CHAS. B. BRUSH,
SURVEYS, BORINGS, ROADS, VVATER VVORKS, . l
M jfme llirown Stone jfronts
Proprzelm' and Pzzblzlvker '
Fzkld zllaps ofNew York Cz'1'y and ,Hudson Cozmfyn ' ' '
Srzlzifary and Tojiographzkczl fllaps of lindsmz Cozmfy. I
fllalzagel' TRCIIUIIQ flf0l'll S400 to 5600 H mdfllf,
fludsofz Cozmiy, N. f., Fire Jfzsizrzzfzfe zllfzps.
ACH RQS7 1bouses for Sale On the 1h1staIIn1ent llblan.
' Hpplxg to
COLLEGE CLASS PHOTOGRAPHERS,
Khao. CE. Eunn,
Ilgcnt Tbobokcn 'Ianb :mb 1lmprovcmcnt Company,
CORNER 22D STREET, NEW YORK. mo- 1' meivavk 59565 5 5 TFJOUGIWII, 114. 3.
JOHN PATTERSON SL C0 -,
. ' ' ,.or!.---13-l5'5.' iii?-
rf TAILORS AND IIVIPORTERS
I, lt, Nos. 25 al 27 West 26th Street, New York.
r CThe Patterson BuIlding.J
b--T -ffff -E -A A -' -.
-ati:-T. Fi T ' 'T 'Q N N
MESJL--I-,.,. A fn, -mf Q X Q
' S li. jllj, ,.,4- " - Ji Ai Q N
Q EEIUIQI gxjiii LIVERY DEPARTlVlENT..l.-s
- - 1 ' ' iyzgiggz : ' . . . . .
C QS - N-lg-- -- L- I I1llp01'lIC1'S tor Our Own exclusive use Ot ull enlurs in llrzih, liluu,
T ,.J"i,J5JE.l'JE,-J Green, Brown and Oxford Mixed Box Cloths for lll'L'1lLco:lls3
if L. . , . X L Devons for Bodv Coats Stoekinettes and lQCl'SOX'l'l'ICl'L'S for llrccelics
. x . Q sir? .1311 ., Nha Nga 5 Upx eplilp, X Nl I . U , v Q . - I 1
' X ..-E-39 1-AED"-WWA-: ' 5 and Vzilcncius and Plushcs tor XY:1isteOats. Also many specialties,
as Qu- Such as the Green for Coaching Club and XVCSlCllL'Sl.Cl' Cminty
'I EA C- ' ' L' -.LQ Harriers, and I'Il1IJtl1lgPlIlliSlI1XX'Clglltl.Ol'llSCllfllll in the field :ind
S , gf C X ix for full dress.
A t , S IX 'S
5 is S: QQ is OUR FACILITHQS FOR DIAKING LIVIERIICS .AND
J S in 1, - is., him f i! .N HUNTING OVTFITS .-lm: TOO WJQLI, KNOTVN T0
,AAN ' ' 'F W X - PF X N RIQQVIRE MORE THA N .4 P.issIN1: JIENTION.
in i x A A JOH N PATTERSON ai CO
25 SL 27 west 26111 sr., New Yo'-R.
1h1 1bObOken, 1Fl. 3.
"" ' " '1g'f1l' .sf1.11J1iJLl7E'5--'-.:..w.T,.-.1-'.. f 1 1.1 :4-., apzzf , it N r-f , .-..,.,.- .- ,,. , . . ..
-,..,.,., ......-,-....- rw,-
JA , .-,- .. S. .. wtf. , . , 'B' '19 f. '45 f.- 'wr f 1"' , 5- , . , .
1, , A .',5 q ,J.jrge-L,.f4'.-2'-Ezjil ' 7 ffjj Q gg,f'j"5f,' '- ' 'f -if J, , .2C-,,.....,.e1-1---cw-get-Lheeaz-g:ef.me1hf4'.sr4'sLv'P4'-11'Qt i.. .- . .- W
Jl.QQ.lUS SCH LATTE R'S
Rhine, llloselle end Bordeaux Wines
NO. 92 HUDSON ,STREET, I
- HOBOIKEN, N. J.
Restaurant a 1a Carte from 7 A.M. to 9 P.M.
Diamonds and Watches
--No increase in the Price of our Diamonds.--
- ,gy Watches, Diamonds. Chains, Rich jewel-
2 m ry, and Silverware.
El Af 5 ,, "THE BENEDICTJ'-oniypeffgcecuff, sleeve.
Q -re. E 4 1, and collar button made. Goes in like a
55 ly E Ear , W wedge and flies around across the button-
E E drill' hole. Strong, durable, and can be ad-
' "ll" 'il justed with perfect ease. No wear or tear,
THIS PATENT BACK CAN BE PUT ON .ANY SLEEVE BUTTON,
BENEDIGT BROTHERS, B...d?.E.9'EElCJ..?.'iLEl?'s'ff,'N.Y.
Keepers of the City Time. I ESTABLISHED 1821.
5 - SLQSTQDUPQTQUP,
22 West 23d Street, opposite Fifth Avenue Hotel
Banquet Hall, Suitable for large' Dinners,
Receptions or Theatre Parties ....
Receptions, Luncheons and.Dinners Served at Private Residences.
L. 6: G. BARTMANN,
632 WASHINGTON STREET,
Between oth and 7th Streets, NEW YORK-
Florzzl DESZLg'7ZS mzzi Cfzcicc Cuz' Flowers.
A Practical School. Individual Elnstruction.
EAGAN'S SCHOQL O13 BUSINESS,
SECOND NATIONAL BANK BUILDING, K
Hudson Place and River Street, HOBOKEM N. I.
Offers exceptional advantages for the acquirement
A of a thorough knowledge of
, Stenography, Bookkeeping,
Commercial Arithmetic, Language,
Conun ercial Law,
The School is composed ot' two departments, the Stenographic and the
Commercial. Each department is under the personal supervision of a com-
petent and successful instructor. Mr. JOHN J. EAGAN, the principal of the
tenographic Department, and Director of the School, has been an expert
law stenographer for many years. Mr. EAGAN is constantly placing his
graduates in good positions. AEE? Day and evming ses.vz'wz.v.
For circulars and letters from recent graduates, address the School.
TO STUDENTS.-Students of colleges and universities generally should
acquire a knowledge of stenography, tor use in taking notes ot' lectures, etc.
To meet the demands ofthose living at a distance, Mr. EAGAN has perfected
a mail method ofinstruction, full particulars regarding which will be sent on
receipt ot postal card.
B OEHM BR o THER S,
PUBLISHERS AND STA TIONER S.
in COLLEGE PRINTING A SPECIALTY.
Office and SIIICSFOOIII :
First National Bank Building,
S0 TV11S11i1Igt0H Street. AY. I.
THE H. B. SMITH C0
. - " S ,
MH YQJI 133, 135 and 137 Centre St., New York
X xfgl X 54 QW? gjfri Lvtgfs gfls. V I
2eE1a1..44 1 '
ll... 1 E , D igi i':'f ,
491 N 5 " f. i Steam and
water GH H1 HTH ll
o Hot '
i11iEEi 1!!!!I! i4lIIf1! iilwl y P -
lg For Warming All Classes Of Bulldmgs
:fi i gznzni R
' W MERCER'S Safety Sectional Hot Water Boiler.
GOLD'S Low Pressure Heating Apparatus.
MlLL'S Patent safety Sectional Boilers.
MERCER BOILER. Union, Royal, Imperial, and Champion Union RADIATORS
NEW YORK. PROVIDENCE. PHILADELPHIA. Foundry, WESTFIELD 1vIAss
SCHOVERLINO, - W ' xg
DALY so GALES, .,.. I 1, I A
. f A ' '
302 Broadway, New York. 1
Sterling SQ Gales' ,.. A X
-1 41 ni, X I! f I I
l'lIgh:Grade 4 Q q P., , RY . -.X f'
Wheels. , ,..I R X. iff g , J , A 5
' L Ngs59, ........ .... ....- A Y X'
I AQ Bxxifji ' '-
Wright 64 DitsOn's Tennis. . f Poo If - Sli , "'i', ' If
.X QQ, f" ff If , ,
Reaclfs Baseball. - A . , K ff' I serif . ' A ' f
Guns, Rifles and Ammunition. ,ffjf fl ff 3' V , X
,BX A' ff 5 I If 1
X I ff' I
SPECIAL PRICES ON ATHLETIC M B j kpw pf E y W 5 , V A
,fag , .
if -I 'ijrir
X . f4:f1'ef
. ?'e55??1' '-Afffw , H
- .4 pf--,agggljf5.:jnsie.g.Lin xf
., , :gf E " , x
r qw" - 2 , .v,,54.-.z-1
,J x y ' 7 "Q, f:5:5:5fw:.
W, ' X ,f fe? I4 "2-:-:-2:5:f.413E1.:
if M r
'X ,V 4' 55522355521-,
' X :1Q' 'Xifvw filfffi' fs? fffiiffilffi
2 asf!! 1 'z' :f Alf
5: 5-xgqrg . :Ziggy 5 J
2927 .-., E -'Ffh "Zn f
1 S 'Ab '5??,?'.:-1-If .w.f:j, I Q
1 -, , ,,. 1 ,.:,...1,.,'.-.qfiif ,.
f ff ff
X f jf'
S3 m 4' H . ,L, Eariiiririiliierfsw -,1.,Q .
AU, ua 'XXX
3' H E'
, 3 "fx '4""
PET OF THE
" -ff5..- ,,.,, 5 . .. , -'Q
- - lf' j?1'j':-,wwf '.,j-Lf" -,rin -
' ff W X223 ZZ' ' J '
' Sw 2 '..-
ix THff'JuN1oR CLASS
OF STEVENS lN5T.V '
, OF TEEHNUL06Y ..i5f7'?"iff'-Lig11iA- -
X7 HT Sxxsfvq
HUBOKEN 'SM 1:-1 -'-. Q. b, N 'Ns
. lff'Zg:.S5 "" wa if AQ'. '4 Q'
9562 'W 4,., ,-
WW " i .
6, Allyn? C I.: H K-.V I l
if liw' X, ..1-A .ffsffw
L M5?Qs'5'i ' 2
xx - .I 3 .1112 U .H ,-f- '
52 5 I gx I E 3
' FQ ix 6
if 1 e I Uf 95 23,5
f X - . 1- f
5 is L4
1 , W- ' -, .- 5
'- - Q49 Q f ,, SQ!
:Df w Q59 v -1 ?f?f1'f2 f
V K' 'V' -3.9 ff? 'f"'Qf"7f::f1 4
fc 6 P?
MZ LQZQMN I 5.,lTr:Q17.qd.. I i I
X - .... .. 251 :Q
' 9457 x-Q7i'?': .5fIf'-lff-w-9' ' ' f'
J ' 1f'QQ.lj:. - lj
. N --W V 4 . ,-, ,m'1ffffj-jg-.,.,..,,.,-.--..,-:,....,...,,,-.V,..-. f -7 K- ..,,.,,.,,,, YV, .. 1 , ,
Y NQL un
,-T, .--. 'T .gi
A . . 1 B V s'
QAFPLXR ' N 5-1 7
we 5, g C YION
W. CULLEN MORRIS, QP, Jcfliror-in-c11ief.
JOHN P, KENNEIJY, 130117, Business nrmmgef.
EDWVARD CADIPBELL, X W, Secretary.
BA YLIES COLEBIAN CLARK, Assistnntliusi 114- ss ,mumger
FRANKLIN F. OVERTON, f-IE.
CIIARLES H. HVNT, ,I 'l'!l.
HILL.-1RY C. JIESSIJIICR, JTJ.
V Nw- 1,
I ,:.."'.. Q1 , 24'
fuk " fy yr ,-,!.,' "' ,
fr- w- lxn
mx "1 1.149 4
1 ,I 1 L'.,,1i-.-x-f- Q 5
. 1-Qgtifzg .- hw, I
f '1 ' 6. f
W- f 45.15 . -
'ii g lf? fyiv'
B 'wc ,
xy M ,K ,
if ir- gf'
1' -, E 7l.iLf" . f .
Wf Lf4g'L'-4. .Q ' Semin?
. ' fn ' Vx
----de 11 x,
, :g--5 yy - ,Q
j ' ..1 li
7 x -ie . W XFXHQ. X-
V935 lik, mxfx ' -
,:tAi,.j.5fUf,. . 155 A fvxxxab A
u , 1-.1 x,, A V
.J-"ik 44 -K' ' 'N ..:
"QfHfg,.'f . Xxx
W wr, V F 'N-2.
" ,V ' r fc? ' 5
' - -Q, ' " .,.
- J A ifffv.
o tbe memory of tbe Gollege Senate, that august
, booy Wbicb, in connection with tbe Blumni ano
tbe ilfaculty, bas so masterfully guioeo our career
tbrougb college, ano by its awestnspiring power of
arbitration settleo all our Disputes outing tbe sbort
perioo of its mythical egistence, this book is most
. f. :rw i .V Gvmffff-Y,-'- ff-f-vw-A-f --V---1-'--Ae-'V-'ff V'-.-f - , , -V V ., . .
, HE Board of Editors of the Link of '95 make an awkward bow to the public and wish
to offer a few excuses for their existence. H Some men are born great, some achieve
greatness, and some have greatness thrust upon them." VVe are of the latter class.
Modesty forbids our saying whether we are of either of the first two or not, but we feel confi-
dent that each reader will judge correctly for himself, if the reader be judging for himself we
have no interest in his opinion of our greatness.
VVe have had many things to contend with, but we have done our best to overcome them,
and where we have not succeeded we hope the reader will remember that possibly once or twice
in the dim past he made a mistake himself. Stevens is a technical school, and as a natural
consequence literary geniuses are few and far between, so we have been obliged to make the
most of our opportunities and to scrape together in one pile the odds and ends of literary ability
which we could find, and we-leave it to the readers to estimate the size and quality of that pile.
We have endeavored to add a few new features to the book which we hope will meet with
the approval of the critics, but for the most part getting out a college annual is a game of
" follow the leader," with the book published the year before as a leader and the new board as
followers, trying to avoid the places where the last board fell down and sometimes having
worse tumbles themselves for their trouble. We have fallen several times ourselves, but we
have never suffered from anything more serious than a slight elongation of a lower limb or a
misplacement of one of the wheels in our brains causing a slight delay in a train of thought.
If in the future the Class of 'o 5 or 'o6 should happen to look over this book and wonder whv
we could not get out as elaborate a one as theirs, let them not forget that time and circumstances
have a great influence in altering cases, and that we have done our best not to have a missing
link in the chain.
' .Q'+:1f:2'.,.1-.- '.-3.
S'2"15if:"1 ' 'Si'-Elf. "
' . -"iE?'f?9'7'iff'l,5i--'fu f A
-.::...+.3::z5:y X- ".v. 'L'
'55 W 335-"5 ' .
- .-"-'.LE1-if:':-Tig" I -. ' - i
f X 'M ui - v '
A' f , Iiliiiii f mg 'tu ' L- f y S
. .2-, dai yy, if-fl-,QQ s. bi
A 5 -,?i?f12'i'43' S
Xiqx x X ' 4
'iz J . -' -if 4-1. Wai'-.' f--
1.3-. , ,,, xi! ii ss
vf -'11'5-2212 Xi i 3 fig' ' f
i 'QLSWEEXWEV A in QNXZVX,
-. .."' a 14nvf'af'0"'-ii-vqfyffvvizv-i i M l
.' I,-E23 ,I . , Q, 1 .- :wlivungh fu.-.f'.I'.-'Ji 4,
4.: '.-:"'.".-.F.'1 -' . " " " - - - 1- Q... i -' 17: - .-if
. 3Qfff??Q uggggqgggli ii iiihif5?.4f?ifQ5Q.gbfiilfQ?iffEf34
.sTaiZ..'Lf'wfP-ii-iF:fs , A? A "
b"n",,".,Z-nv .'M','.f'I,2,.i3.f- fri' A A Enid' , fi
,T 2:1516 .'g.:'-,-5'g.fe':'2-rf if
J 5 "'-
win.-rexnwl i "if-'ffuy 7 1 i i W"'i'wf
"' X' ' 5
x .e 94 .5
li cal Cf Q
june 25-Snppleinentary Term begins.
july zo-Suppleinentary Term ends.
September I6-E11tI'Z1I1CC Examinations begin.
September 25-First Regular Term begins.
December 11-Examinations begin.
December 21-,1iL'l'11l ends.
januaryQQ6-Second RCglli1ll"liC1'I1'l begins.
March 23-Examinations begin.
April I-'FCVIH ends.
April 13-'I'l1i1'd Regular 'l'ei'n1 begins.
june 3-lixuminutiuns begin.
june 17-Term ends.
Give Stevens 'llnstitute of Eecbnologp.
A SCHOOL OF MECHANICAL ENGINEERING.
. jBoarb of Grustees.
REV. S. B. DOD, Preszkiefzi.
ANDREW CARNEGIE, Vzke-Pffeszkiefzf.
HENRY MORTON, PHD., Secrefary.
E. A. STEVENS, Treaszzrer.
MRS. EDWIN A. STE
E. A. STEVENS,
ALEX. C. HUMPHREYS, M.E., CHARLE
VENS, A HENRY MORTON, PH.D.,
REV. S. B. DOD, L
O DURAND WOODMAN, PHD.,
S MACDONALD, OE
HON. ALEX. T. MCG-ILL, S E. E. IDELL, M.E.,
ALFRED R. WOLFF, M.E.
HENRY MoRroN, A.M., 1857, University of Pennsylvania
Ph.D., 1868, Dickinson College.
Ph.D., 1871, College of New jersey.
Professor of Pkyszbs:
AIJFRED M. MAYER, Ph.D., 1864, Pennsylvania College.
Professor of Jlfochczazzkfzl Drfzwz'1zg.'
CHAS. W. BfACCORD, A.M., 1857, College of New jersey.
Sc.D., 1881, College of New jersey.
ProjQ'ssor zyf 1llofka11z'ozz! Zi'11gz'1zocrz'1z,g'.'
-DE VoLsoN Woon, CE., Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute.
M.S., 1859, University of Michigan.
A. M., 1859, Hamilton College.
jJ7'IwlSSt77' IVF JWzzfM'11zfzfz2's mm' 17fn'0a1112's .-
UI. BURRITT VVEDU, C.E., University of Michigan.
Przwxvsor ff ff1z'o1't'f1k'o! CM'1111sf1j'.'
AI.liIil1'l' R. LEEDS, A.M., 1865, Harvarcl University.
Ph.D., 1878, College of New jersey.
PrzW'ssor of -lfo1z'4'r11 Lnlzgznrgrs, Sl'L'1'l'f1I711' of My .f'in'1f!U' .-
Crsms. F. IQROIQH, A.M., Philadelphia Central High School.
I'1'of2'sso1' of Jfflfm-Lrff1'4's .-
Rev. EDWARD XV.-xi.I., .-LH., 1848, College of New jersey.
f. . ,Q s..- " -.-1 -7' 121. -.---A.-......,.-.,,,.,. . ,. y 4. -
' ,N-.-Q,-Q., .' .. ...:'Fag-'Lit-fngvvir-wg.-:,??3f--ff:'1 13'-"Pg .- .' i -' 1 ' ' ...J- - ...:..:. f ...,'?Z..f::-H1--.A
ProjQ'ssor of E1zgz'11eerz'7zg Prezezfzee .-
COLEMAN SELLERS, E.D., 1888, Stevens Institute.
Professor of Experz'me1zz'ez! Jlleohezfzzes emo' Shop- Wo1'k .-
JAMES E. DENTON, NLE., 1875, Stevens Institute.
Professor of Applied E!eez'rzez'z'y .'
VVM. E. GEYER, A.M., 1872, New York City College.
Ph.D., 1877, Stevens Institute.
H'ofessor of Avzezljffzeezf Clze11zz'sz'1jx, mae! Lz'orezrz2z1z.'
THos. B. STILLMAN, B.Sc., I873,KRUtg6TS College.
Ph.D., 1883, Stevens Institute.
Asszstemz' Pro essor o Jlleehezrzzkezl Drezwirzff Treasurer o
Sfezferzs frzstzmfe .-
ADAM RIESENBERGER, M.E., 1884, Stevens Institute.
Assistmzz' Professor of .Moztlzerzzeztios .'
KVM. H. BRISTOL, M.E., 1884, Stevens Institute.
Asszsfarzf Professor ofExper2'11ze1z!a! Zlfeehauzes cmd Slzop- Work
DAVID H. QIACOBUS, M.E., 1884, Stevens Institute.
Asszslemzf Professor of Applied MaZhe11zoZz'es.'
ROBERT M. ANDERSON, M.E., 1887, Stevens Institute.
Asszsfaui Professor in Meeha1zz'oaZ Drawing:
SAMUEL D. GRAYDON, M.E., Stevens Institute.
Asszsieuzzf Professor of Physics amz' ChE71ZZ'Sf?'jf.'
GEORGE L. MANNING, M.E., 1891, Stevens Institute.
fusirueior in Lez1zguezges : -
ALBERT R. LAWTON, A.M,.
Asszsiemf in JWeefzmzz'oezZ Drez1c1z'ug:
FRANKLIN D. FURMAN, NLE., 1893, Stevens Institute.
Asszlvfanf in Ajblbfzkvi E!r'cz'1'z'cz'z'y.'
GURDON M. MAYNARD.
f1zsz'1'2zcZz'7zg Me6ha1zz'6 in IfV07'ksk0j1s.'
AW ' ' 7,
WIIALIAM HEXVl1"l', '74, - . . 1'n's1'dwz1'.
HARRY DU B. PARSONS, '84, . f"I.l'5f I 'fn'-l'1'v.v1'a'w1f.
A. RIICSENIBIQRGER, '76,
PHILLIP E. RAQUE, '76,
J. DAY FLACK, '87,
XV. H. BRISTOI., '84,
Ifbr I-wo years.
.HARRY VAN .A.'.l"l'A, 'S 1,
A. A. D13 BoNN1cx'u,LE,
. Sevoun' I 'in'-I'1'vs1'df11t
. Cnr. Sf'r1'4'f1I1j'.
. . Y 'rm.v1m'1'.
XVILLIANI SHIQLDUN, '78,
'78, JOSICPII A. 3IcEI.Rm', '87
HENRY R. SMITH
THE SMITH-JONES MFG. CO.
'NJECTORS coN1nAc'ro s Fon
BLAST Nozz,-ES ENGINEERS HYDnAul.uo AND
EXHAUSTERS sPEcnAl. MAcn-umsav
BRASS SYPHONS MACHINISTS FOUNDERS BRASS oAs'nNc.s
Acm svn-lows up-ro 5.1:-oo I-as
CONDENSERS ' Jones WATER coouzn
GLOBE AND ANGLE VALVES
Lonelyville, Texas, March 7, 1895.
My dear Mr. Editor:
Yours of the second received. It is hard to realize '96 is
getting out a Link, and you are editing it. By Jove! Why, you
were only a Sophomore last time I saw you! It will give me great
pleasure to send you an account of my brilliant career since I
left old Stevens, only don't print my name, please.
The pyrotechnic display of last June resulted in my coming
down with the sticks, after recovering from the shock I sought
rest in a vacation which I intended should be a long one. The old
gentleman, however, cut it short by telling me that if I loafed I
must pay my own bills. This caused me to leave the seashore rather
hurriedly and with hardly a word of good-by to Nel-you know whom
I mean, my boy, and as this is for publication I'll omit names.
No, not to be congratulated yet. Oh no! A fool of a man who has
been out of college ten years and has piles of money came along
and spoiled all my plans.
I came right down to the city and began to look for a pgsition.
I first visited Mr. Strong, president of the P. D. 8 Q. R. R., an
old friend of the family, at least so father said.
Mr. Strong was busy, quite busy, but spared time enough to
tell me that though he would be glad to do anything for the son of
such an old friend of his, he was sorry that, owing to the hard
1 I 2
times, etc., etc. However, I still had to see Mr. Wicks, vice-
president of the Jerusalem Iron Co., Mr. Oldham, chief engineer
of the Whyckihoo Engineering Co., and numerous others.
I saw them all inside of three days. We will let that subject
drop. I spent three or four very pleasant weeks getting letters
of introduction and presenting them, and-looking for more letters,
I also spent several evenings with a pipe in my mouth and murder
in my heart. while I forced myself to realize I was not UThe Boy
Wonder, or, from Mechanic to Chief Engineer in a Year.H I finally
took a position-J say took because as soon as it was offered to
me I grabbed it, and I still have it. Oh yes, I like the work,
but an answer to your question about salaryl would rather, if
you please, not give for publication. I am expecting a raise.
This town is-- I don't suppose the word would look well in
print. Why, lightning wouldn't strike it! The tobacco is terrible:
no cigars to be had that would not affect one's mind to smokeg
the whiskey-save the name! And the prettiest woman in town looks
like the cross section of a stroke of paralysis. I would give my
best pipe for a glass of good old Hoboken beer, and oh, for a
You ask what studies I had at Stevens that I make the most
use of. At present. steam-fitting and bluffing. What do I hear
from the rest of the class?' Oh, too much for this letterg some are
doing well, others are doing nothing. .
Thereg I'm too tired to write more. Give my regards to the
Profs, with exceptions of courseg remember me to the men I know.
Dear, dear! I suppose you've got a fresh supply of green things!
How do you stand them?
Your very sincerely.
X. C. FOUR.
P. S. You haven't a five you could lend me for a couple of
weeks, have you? X' C- F-
I V I
II I -I
. ' ff ff
S I I f
. Zllll I , 1
W sw f f."',f f
I f f, I... ff .
W Ii, !W511' 5gz: , X . I
f I 'l l Ill I I
III " 1' " I LQLJI -4
It devil i 7 1'-4
1' " 'ff k fan I
I I ' "f' ' -
. - .,... ,N
4 ' - ff- 2l7.f4?m,:g,-
VVILLIAM H. CoRIsE'I'T, P1'arz'1z'w1l.
:EDWARD C. ScHMID'I', I 'z'n'-Pn'.y'12z'f11f
I FREDERICK W. VVALKER, Secn'z'171j'.
E. lV.lOR'l'IMER HARRISON, Tz'm.rz11'w'.
E. VV. RCIBINSON, . . . . f-fzkfm'z'n1z.
IJERCY ALLAN, ' . Maple Ave., Montclair, N. -I.
-PEAIASON ARRISON, . . 37 Oxford Ave., Iersey City, N I
BERT C. BALL, I3 Q II, . A 4o7 Morris Ave., Elizabeth, N. I
Senate I3Ig Manager Lacrosse I4I.
DANA D. BARNUM, B C9 U, Q N IC, . . . Danbury, Conn.
. Class Lacrosse I1Ig Senate I4Ig Banjo III, I3I, I4Ig Leader I3I, I4I.
VVILLARD BROWN, ...... 299 Broad St., Newark, N. I.
Class Lacrosse I2Ig 'Varsity Football III, I2I, I3I, I4I.
GEORGE E. BRUEN, ..... 256 Cumberland St., Brooklyn, N X
TI-IoMAs E. BU'l'TERFIELl.J, . . . 358 Wfebster St., .Iersey City, N I
IJA'l"l'lMER CARTER, 69 N lf, . . . .
Treas. S. I. A. A. I2Ig Vice-Pres. I3Ig Class Dinner Coin. III, I2Ig Manager Football HI.
AUS'l'lN CHURcI-I, Q E, - ..... 124 Milton St., Brooklyn, N. Y
Glee Club I2Ig .Iunior Ball Com. I3Ig LINK Editor I3I.
CI-IARI.Es T. CIIURcH, Q E, .... 124 Milton St., Brooklyn, N. Y.
Class Baseball III, I2Ig Class Lacrosse III, I2Ig Class Football I2Ig 'Varsity Football I3I, 445.
VVILLIAM HARRISON CoRI:ET'I', B Q H, C0 N lf, 428 Lafayette Aye., Brooklyn, N I
Capt.-Class Lacrosse III, I2Ig Class Football III, I2Ig Class Baseball, III, I:Ig Class Dinner Coin. In I I IU f
Ldv III, I2Ig Executive Board S. S. A. A. III I'.zI I3Ig Sec'y S. S. A. A. IQI: Pres. S. S. A. A. Ill: Ll I III If xi in
I2Ig Manager'Varsity Football I2Ig Manager"X'arsity Lacrosse IQIQ 'Varsity Football I3I,'I4I:' 'X ll ity I I
III, I2I, ISI' I-ll: Capt. I.IIg Eclitor-in-Chief IJINK I3Ig Class Pres. I4Ig Y. P. Lf S. Intercollegiate Lat L X Iii
tion I2Ig See'y I3Ig Pres. I4I.
MORGAN E. CRAFT, X Q5, .... Bergen Point, N.
Pres. C1-'Q355 Toastmaster at Class Dinner C1-'9355 Capt. of Field Team C2-'9355 Treas. junior Ball Cofll- CCJZSHQBDS
Glee Club, '92-'955 Manager of Glee andBanjo, '935 Pres. S. S. A. A., '935 Secy S. S. S., 925 PWS-, 95, 0 C39
Senate, ,QSQ Vice-Pres., '955 Chairman Memb. Com. Eng. Soc., '93.
STUART COOPER, A TA, ..... Naval Academy, Annapolis, Md.
Banjo Club C25, C35, C455 Pres. C455 Mandolin Club C35, C455 Pres. C455 Glee Club C255 Class Baseball C155 ffzfizkaloff
Board C155 junior Ball Com. C355 Dinner Com. C45.
THOMAS B. CUMMINO, X Q, . . . .
Class Football C15, C255 Capt. Class Baseball C15, C255 Sec'y College Senate C355 Class Pres. C355 'Varsity Baseball
C15, C255 Junior Ball Com. C355 Dinner Com. C35, C45.
ALl3E11'f F. GANZ, .....
Sec'y Eng. Soc. C455 Pres. C45.
C. AUSTIN GREENIDGE, A TQ, O NE, .
Class Football Team C15, C255 Manager of Glee, Banjo and Mandolin Clubs C455 Business Manager 'LINK C355 Lie
Editor C455 Calculus Com. C25,
R. H. GUNAGAN, ...... Rutherford, N. J.
204 Hancock St., Brooklyn, N. Y.
Englewood, N. I.
. 98 East Houston St., New York City.
Barbadoes, W. I.
ROBERT E. HALL, A TA, ....
Class Sec'y C155 Class Pres. C255 Manager 'Varsity Lacrosse Team C355 Glee Club C15, C25, C35, C455 Sec'y and Treas.
C255 Pres. C355 Mandolin Club C35, C455 Photographic Society, Sec'y C15, C255 Pres. C35, C455 Chess Club, Treas. C252
Pres. C355 Eng. Soc., Treas. C355 College Senate C35.
ALEXANDER K. HAMILTON, B O II, . . . Westmont, Johnston, Penn.
Class Football Team C15, C255 'Varsity Football Team C25, C455 Class Lacrosse Team C15, C255 Executive Com. Eng.
Soc. C35, C455 Lie Editor C15, '
JAMES B. HARIlL1'ON, O E, .... Petersburg, Va.
Class Treas. C355 Pres. Southern Club C35, C455 Commencement Com. C35. A
E.. NIORTIMER HARRISON, JR., .... 31 Mountain Ave., Montclair, N. I.
Class Treas. C35, C455 'Varsity Football Team C455 Glee Club C25, C35, C455 Sec'y and Treas. C35, C455 Vice-Pres.
Engineering Society C455 Senior Dinner Com. ,
GEORGE PERRY HODGBIAN, O .N E, . . Wilmington, Del.
Class Pres. C355 Historian C15, resigned5 Glee Club C15, C25, C355 Pres. C355 Dinner Com. C15, C25, C352 Junior Ball
Com. C35. Received the Hrst A. R. M. M. Scholarship.
GUY HOPKINS, ....... 73o Esplanade, New Orleans, La.
EDWIN HU'l'CHINSON, O NE, . . . rro Prospect Pl., Brooklyn, N. Y.
C1r:.3?.gzz-55?5..9i5aa.5s35si2.S3rC22..fa.fa...Xrsa..r.23?SSe tl! far ft, C1555 we fa
B. H. JACKSON, ...... 61 South Grove St., Orange, N. I.
Dinner Com. C355 f1zdzba!07fC355 Lie Editor C45.
T. E. JEWIELL, B O H5 ..... 23 Lefferts Pl., Brooklyn, N, Y.
vias. E3gzraa.E32f.32gfsz2?5 Emir- A- R A C1555 R ei Class wa al
EDMUND KEMBLE, G! E' ,..... 20 Walnut St., Orange, N. I,
'Varsity Football C15, C35, C455 Capt. C455 'Varsity Field Ca t.' 5 Cla F tb ll 2 - 1 A . 1. .. -5
Capt. C15, C255 Class Lacrosse C15, C255 Class Baseball C15, CD25. C35 CSS OO a 'ID' C 5' Cipt' CJ' UAH FHM
FRANK V. LAXVRENCE, X IF, .... 67 North Clinton St., East Orange, N.
Class Sec'y C355 Class Lacrosse Team CI5, C255 Vice-Pres. Eng. Soc. C35, C455 LINK Editor.
l'XR'1'HUR LENSSEN, IR., ..... 157 West Seventy-first St., New York City.
FRANK N. MACVEE'l'Y, Q E, .
HOWARD H.. MAXFIELD, .....
323 Flatbush Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y.
444 Morris Ave., Elizabeth, N. 1.
'Varsity Lacrosse CI5, C25. C35, C455 Vice-Pres. Tennis Club C455 Vice-Pres. Chess Club C355 Yiee-Pres. Eng. Soc
C455 Lie Editor C355 Editor-in-Chief C45.
FREDERIC D. OGDEN, . . .
, Class Lacrosse C25. G
CHARLES PEARsoN PAULDING, A TA, . .
499 Quincy St., Brooklyn.
Cold Spring, N. Y.
Class Treas. CI5, C255 Treas. S. I. A. A. C355 Ass't Manager Football Team C255 Editor LINR5 Dinner Com. C25
Executive Board S. I. A. A. C35.
NEs'I'oR RAMIREZ, G9 N E, .
EDWARD W. RolaINsoN, 69 NE, .
Class Historian C455 Dinner Com. C35.
EIJWAXRIJ C. SCHMIDT, . .
Class Vice-Pres. C255 LINK Editor.
CHARLES SLIPPER, .....
FREDERICK R. SMART, IR., X gb, . . .
College Senate C355 junior Dinner Co1n.f1C355 LINK Editor.
LAURIDS C. SORENSEN, .....
AjDAIvIs C. SUMNER, X 97, . . . .
Cucuta, Colombia, S. A.
367 Wfest Fifty-sixth St., New York.
II East Hamilton Pl., jersey City.
SII Vanderbilt Ave., Brooklyn.
Flushing, L. I.
507 West Twenty-seventh St. , New Y
36 Eighth Ave., Brooklyn.
College Senate C455 Chairman junior Ball Com. 5 Freshman Dinner Com.
FRED N. TA rr .......
Morristown N. tl.
Class Vice-Pres. C355 junior Ball Com. 5 Glee Clllbifflp, CSX C45.
FREDERICK K. VREELAND ....
, 228 Orange Road, Montclair, N. yl.
Class Historian C355 Treas. Eng. Soc. C455 Ilzffzkzzfuz' Board C45.
FRED1cR1eR VV. VVALKER, .....
Class Sec'y C45.
VVII.1.IA1xI NV. VVARD, Q E, ....
367 Flatbush Ave., Flatbush, L. l.
Bensonhurst, L. I.
College Senate C355 Lgfa Editor C255 Class Historian CI55 Freshman Dinner Com.
A. R. W1I.I.IAMs, C9 N IC, ..... XVilmington, N. C.
I1m'f2.'a!ur Board C25.
lXR'l'l'lUR E. XVoo1.sEx', ..,,. 62 Highland Aye., Jersey City ltleiglits.
Class Lacrosse Team C15, C255 Class Football Team CI5, C255 LQ'-nf Eclitor C25, C355 Manager C355 Hlee Club CH. 125.
H. C. Zlmll-:RAIAN ......
II7 Park Place, Brooklyn, N. Y.
T is hard to put ourselves, in memory, back to the time, five weary years ago, when the Old
'Stute looked, fromthe outside, for all the world like some baronial castle of medimval
England. There were many features that bore out the resemblance: there was the moat,
that impassable gap of years, with consequent dignity, that crowned the 'Stute man in our eyes.
The only entrance was under the portcullis, that hideous, spike-edged drop-gate of the entrance
exams. lVhen it fell, you might ind yourself outside entirely, inside safe and sound, or
wriggling in 'maimed condition underneath. Upstairs dwelt grave and awe-inspiring barons,
while down in the dark dungeons was one brewing terrible potions and unknown mixtures, next
door to where the awful fires and hideous machines of the torture-chamber Qsup. termj were
kept ever ready. if
There were direful signs and symbols, writ on scraps of paper, which the innocent winds
sometimes wafted us, symbols like 3 7 A CUC + QQ dm, and others which we shuddered to behold.
At last, in close ranks, encouraging one another, we approached and entered those grim old
walls-that is, a differential of the whole hardy band did so-carrying our wounded. Such
our early beginning.
Then the foe was in front. Since then, the only troublous vision has been that of a huge
boot always seen by looking over the shoulder. 4
Well, to drop thelfigure, we haverkept a pretty good company together, our principal loss
being through sickness, which has taken away some of our best men.
A few have kindly loitered to see '96 safely through, a courteous oiiice performed for zu
by some individuals from '94. , A
Running forward a little, and taking up the thread of former historians, we come to the
third term of the junior year. In May, under Prof. Denton, we made the Bfethlehem inspec-
tion trip. VVe enjoyed it immensely, especially as we were in Bethlehem on the date of the
Stevens-Lehigh lacrosse game, and saw our boys win the deciding match for the championship.
Hsu Exams then occupied our attention, and after a week of rest we entered on the work of
p. term. .What rosy visions hung about this term as we looked forward to it I-visions of
the early. Spanish kind: .EZ Qomdo and the Happy Isle of Coney? Syveet Siestas at m,O,,d,,,.' Soft
music and low lights ffoot-lightsj in the evening. The names of certain old German towns
and mediaeval fortresses were often on our tongues, VViirzburg, Culmbach, etc. HI- flung- ,ff mf
zu dreafzzzyzg. The reality was a rude awakening!
VVe arenow prepared for any degree of heat or any perpetual task that future ages may
have in store for us. VVhen asked at the gate for our credentials, we shall haughtily reply,
'WVe have labored in 'sup. term'g " that Will suflice. The only moments of joy which we
experienced were our little jollying parties in the genial alchemist's chamber, or the occasional
moments devoted to decanting amber fluids from his large beakers tprovided for 115, doubtlessl.
After a short vacation, We once more assembled at the Old Mill, for "the homestretehf'
No history Would be complete that did not include some mention of our faculty. Prof. lVebb,
held up to us as a bugaboo by former classes, has always treated us with consideration, and has
been Well liked by us. Through him We have gained a thorough dislike of cross-section paper.
But neatness must be inculeated by some one, and Prof. 'Webb is eminently fitted to do it.
Prof. Denton's lectures have been most interesting and instruetiveg every word that he
said Was of value to an engineer, and we are only sorry that We did not get more of the time for
Whieh he was put dovvn on the roster.
' Profs. Mayer and MacCord have both been very kind to us, and have enlivened their hours
With many interesting stories. Prof. MacCord seems to be especially devoted to the ellipse.
Besides the Wheels for an Astronomical Clock, we have heard much about the Pair of Elliptical
Gears " made in our own shop," an Elliptical Lathe, etc., etc.
Of Prof. lfVood We cannot say enough. lVe have patiently perused the new and sumptuous
edition of his famous " Addenda," not omitting to glance over the short preliminary essay on a
subject called Thermodynamics. In place of annoying details about the latter " entirely theo-
retical " subject fsee article 819, we have been favored with much entertaining autobiographical
matter from the Professor.
Our attention has also been called to some facts pertaining to the turbine, which have been
of great value to us in reading Rankine and lVeisbaeh on that subject.
To Profs. .laeobus and Anderson we render our heartiest thanks for their uniforinly court-
eous treatment of us during that momentous supplementary term. We regret that we have not
seen more of Prof. jaeobus. The much-dreaded H ship problem " must have lost its beariugsg
we did not sight it. lVe hope to see his pocket ice-machine, "withfrnjyir'attachment," soon
put on the market.
ln March we had our inspection trip. The trip, this year, was west as far as Pittsburg.
lVe learned much about boilers, automatic stokers, and " the best place to get lunch," and now
that only the thesis remains to trouble us, a word about what '95 has accomplished.
The Class of '95 has furnished most of the athletic material for 'Stutc teams since its
entrance. lVe have been the H prime movers" of several reforms in 'Stutc management, thc
bcnelits of which, although not reaching us, will be felt by posterity.
One of these days there will be at least one department of the Institute independent of the
old Buckeye. The Class of '9 5 has presented the " Electrical Laboratory " with an engine and
a polyphase generator Qboth newj. Q
Gur feelings on taking leave of the,Old Stone Mill are mixed. VVe feel " the anguish of
parting," While at the same time We are rejoiced that four years of hard Work are at last success-
fully ended. There is another element in the total of our sentiments-an uncertainty as to
where and when We are going to find a job. Between the positions of superintendent and third
assistant dispenser of lubricants there is a Wide range, but the die may fall anywhere along the
At least it is not " Doc's " fault if we 'do not know a good oil When We .see it, and we have
covered pretty Well the range of dirty Work, especially during the first yearsg so We are not as
badly off as We might be.
,Ninety-five extends her parting good Wishes to President Morton and the faculty.
,T 74 1,1 1 11 pi
K Q21 x
i lxuiulg ig l-
i 1155, fix!
' 1 1
,GI A Q
1 1 ,
, A ,W W..
,fwmm wmwwwmmm V X M 5'
L - .. A
-af, .. B .. .
ff-11 . - ,.. .
.II I I
IN 'Ir '
Vtwyf II l j -K
I I 1 ff
I I f f
I,vI II '
I w. I
. 3 v
, N -,.
S'-' 'N'-"I ' xxx-rr
' 1 I I II I II'
I I I ,
I ,,IIIII' ' , ' I I
I I '
IP .a ' KV L ZW ,, . ,- , - FI-new I wrI1'I1f"u
IIIIR I4' IM I 1 II WI III I:I.4lIIl III I III III III' W I MII
ix , I, IU,IW.":'yv.j1q+gmW4 ,Al 1,4
'r TW' X I -- pf..-ff,ww" III. III
'I -II II W . -III I,I.!,fI,I
I I M- Ll -I I 1:Wi4'3B"fi-4+f'2'2iI"I I II' VIII
jlr .X I+ ,al"'f'a ', III :92s1Zi.1i?fffa??-55 za -, 'I H I x 'gpg if 1-.5115 F ? if
-In IL NI f' f i'I'II .WI gf I
. '- ' si ' f I .w'm1mf+1fr:6,5g w.L".II IIIIII'
I ' I' Q ' N , '- 'i1'!ff2i'Q5fii:Q'-3 I' 'Wi' 'I ,II ,
II II SI II I ffI"'I I
- I I L .w w ' Qqgazg-3551. -I IIN 'II I
f III ' I IUI 'M II ?"'I"' IW 'II 'II
.In M" I . I I I' I l.'Q:'y',f,,': .H .' " ' - ---.- ..
V I FIIIII IIII I fm' If x 1' IIII V I I IMNNIH I 'fI',f,.I V'
f I IIIJIII M in - 1 II IIWI II I:-
IIIIIIIMI III f ,X M000 04,7 . I A
I ' I II II I, M I ofa:-:':41:-ww I I I P'
. I I I I H I f Qlbllritgfl'-QZOQ IIIIIII I I
'f I I I ,ff I I 7 ' . II I I . I I HI
II I I 1 , . I , 4.-,n.,.,,P0QqQgq , 5,
I I III If 'I' -' 1 I f"3'Wf+'.'1""'1"""II II I' I I1
I, - , - ,L .ju y 999.4 , I,
II " I Iv '-RI E- " If I
' I I 3 X I I: '-'S X " Ill !f,Q5p-0'-'.Q,o'o'4QQ I K I I IMI
II' II 'I ' ' ' 'I Z "WWf"f!f'31'g3 I' I' ' '
f 4 Q 000-
BAYLIES C. CLARK,
JOHN F. Exfllzlwsz,
,, -I f' u.m..', wg. ,o,- Iv
-, - , 5- ,,- "-'tvff,-e'g,t,+,s4..q IIIIII
-...,,,.f-..: - -W-fY.-- egxtgq II I I
-7, x f,
T .. 4 Y-?::'i4-4' ,
law of '96,
I , I, II. I I
I IVIINIIIIIIII ,IIII I
I ,1'l'.fl.lIll'l1f .
I 'zzz'-I '1'v.x'1'f1'r11f
LI-IAR1,1as H. HUN1, . , lfzlvfzrzvlzzz.
I. P. BAD1,N11AUs12N, Miauus, Conn.
FRANK M. B1-LNNET, . East Orange, N. QI.
HARDINI: IBIQNI-11m:'1', Montclair, N. I.
I-IARRY T. BICRNHARIJ, NVest I-Iobokcn, N. I
VVM. A. BOUCIIIJIIQ, . . 205 liighth St., .Ic1'seyL'ity, N.
IQUIJOLPI-I E. B1wn:14N1c1:, W IX' lf, 516 laludson St., Iluboken, N. -I
E. BRAD1-'umlm BUx1s'1'E.-um, .
Emma E. Bl7RNli'l', .
I.JUUUI.AS S. Bvsuwl-:l.I,,
Smlwm. F. BU'1"1'1a1:wo1:'l'1l,
Emv.-um C.-xm1'm-11.1., X W,
Muulam' H. L'11.wuN,
I. L. CllR1s'1'x' ,...
BAx'1,111ts Co1.m1,xx Cl..-XRIQ .I Ii IC, U NIC,
CII.-xR1.l-is T. L'm.l,x'1-tl: . .
546 Brauhall Sl., -Icrsey City Hug
Madison, N. I
Xvc l'.z1stU1'zu1Qu N I
55 Pincupplc St., I-Imulclylm. N. X
xg IYcst moth St.. Nun' Ywrk L mx
54: lfzlst I.1x'lI St., New Y-wk C1
EDWIN SANSON DECKER, O NE,
WALDO E. DENTON ,..,
VVALTER H. DIGKERSON, .
JOHN F. EVERTSZ, O NE,
JAMES B. FAULKS, JR., .
CELESTINO GARCIA, . .
ALBERTJ W. GUNNISON, O E,
HENIRX' GUTTIN, O NE, .
HENRY M. HARDIE, A T Q,
LEWIS H. HARIJIE, A T Q, .
FRED H. HARRIS, . . .
STEPHEN A. HASBROUCK, O NE, .
GEORGE HEXX'I'l"1', . . .
SAMUEL HOLLINGSWORTH, . .
CHARLES H. HUNT,.A TQ, O NE, .
THEODORE F. HUSSA, . . .
RUSSEL T. KINGSFORD, .
VVILLIAM H. JENNINGS, 9 E, .
JOHN P. KENNEDY, B O IT,
GEORGE KOLLS'l'EDE, X gb, .-
JOHN B. KREISCHER, A TA,
ROBERT E. LEBER, - .
T. JOHNSTON MAIN, . .
VVILLARD H. MACGREGOR, . .
NVILLIAM C. NIAUL, . . .
HILLARY CHRISTIAN MESSINIER, A TA
CARROLL MILLER, B O II, O NE, .
W. CULLEN MORRIS, X gb, . .
YV. B. OSBORN, . . i .
FRANK F. OVERTON, O E,
CHARLES B. PECK, i. . .
FRANK H. PLUM, O NE, . .
OLIVER A. POPE, A TQ, O NE,
GEORGE RAE, . . .
WILLIAM T. RASMUS, B C-9 11, .
WILLIAM J. RUSLING, JR., .
JOHN SCHIMMEL, JR., O N E, Q
Somerville, N. J.
Roselle, N. J.
208 Summer Ave., Newark, N. J.
Curacoa, West Indies.
68 Summit Ave., .Jersey City, N. J.
226 Pearl St., New York City.
Brooklyn, N. Y.
III West Twenty-fifth St., New York City.
1238 Philips St., New Orleans, La.
1238 Rhiii-ps Sf., New ofieans, La.
IOI East Seventy-second St., New York City
Westchester, N. Y.
338 Ellison St., Paterson, N. J.
Scotch Plains, N. J.
810 Union St., Brooklyn, N. Y.
637 Bergen Ave., Jersey City -Heights, N. J
Q4 Jones St., Jersey City Heights, N. J.
South Orange, N. J.
Charlestown, W. Va.
43 West Eighty-fourth St., New York City.
442 Madison Ave., New York City.
928 Bloomfield St., Hoboken, N. J.
Wappinger's Falls, N. Y.
359 West Twenty-seventh St., New York City
58 North Grove St. ,' East Orange, N. J.
301 West Grace St., Richmond, Va.
301 Varick St., Jersey City, N. J.
IO9 Palisade Ave., Yonkers, N. Y.
Peconic, Long Island, N. Y.
563 Madison St., Brooklyn, N. Y.
48 Clinton Ave., VVest Hoboken, N. J.
316 East I5oth St., New York City.
142 Amity St., Brooklyn, N. Y.
173 Mt. Pleasant Ave., Newark, N. J.
116 Tremont Ave., Orange, N. J.
LEONARD W. SEELIGSBERG,
MARTIN SHEPARD, .
I. H. STEARNS, .
E. MATHEWS Tolsv, . .
J. VAN NES'l', . ,
P. DEAKIN WAGONER, Q NIL,
M. WEICHERT, .' .
ALLEN E. WHITMAN, B Q H,
WALLACE WILLETT, A TA,
WILLIAM R. WIIJSON, .
ARTHUR I. Woon, .
AR'l'HUR C. WOODXVARD, .
CLIFFORD G. WooLsoN,
IO22 Wfashington St., Hoboken, N. I.
St. Charles Ave., New Orleans, La.
1 Urania Ave., New Orleans, La.
N ewark, N.
Somerville, N. I.
517 River St., Hoboken, N.
244 Henry St., Brooklyn, N. Y.
QI Arlington Ave., East Orange, N. -I.
98 Holt St., Norfolk, Va.
Boonton, N. J.
45 VVest Thirty-seventh St. , Bayonne City, N.-I
239 Mt. Pleasant Ave., Newark, N. bl.
" History is a mighty drama, enacted upon the theatre of time,
with suns for lamps, and eternity for a background."-Carlyle.
HE drama which our peerless class has been enacting still shines forth upon the theatre
of time as a star of the first magnitude, and as stars of the first differ from those of the
' third, so we shine with a different light, not only in point of numbers, but also in such
intellectual ability as is rarely attained. '
It was after disposing of the Easter Exams in our usual masterly manner, and enjoying a
short week of well-earned rest, that we returned to the 'Stute to while away another term before
the welcome summer vacation. Some of us were rather surprised to find conditions awaiting
our return, but after removing them we proceeded to dispel the mistaken idea that '97 had, that
they could play baseball. So nine members of our class condescended to lower their dignity
long enough to have seven innings of sprinting around bases, the score being 25 to I5 in favor
of '96, The bases were worn out early in the game by the '96 runners, and it was a bitter blow
for '97, as they had spent much time and money getting their team in shape, whereas our men
had given no time to practice whatever. We also gave '97 a few points on, lacrosse, and per-
mitted them to cross sticks with us, as some of our men needed practice in throwing goals, and
it is needless to say the game was quite one-sided, the score being 6 to 2 in our favor.
On the championship lacrosse team of 1894 our class was ably represented by Bruckner,
Jennings, Strong and VVhitman, whose fine team work always won commendation and was in
strong contrast with the 'fgrand stand" playing of some men whom we have seen playing
On the day of the Spring Games our men, who are mighty of muscle and fleet of foot, dis-
tanced all competitors and carried off the honors of the day by a score of 6o points.
Having carried off all the athletic honors of the season, the members of '96 turned their
attention to the more serious question of the third term examinations and passed them in a
manner entirely befitting such a body of studious men. This done, we prepared for the final
rites connected with the time-honored custom of cremating our old enemy Calculus, who during
the past year had caused us so many sleepless nights QU.
Our good friend Prof. Bristol recognized the able manner in which we had juggled with
Olney and Bowser, and supplied a magnificent brass band for the occasion. 'Ninety-six
appreciated this delicate and unprecedented compliment to their superior scholarship from -such
a distinguished instructor, and had ready for the eventful evening an interesting and novel
The class assembled at the Institute at 8 o'clock on the evening of june 13th, arrayed in
all manner of fantastic costumes, on which could be plainly discerned the fiendish signs and
symbols of our vanquished foe.
The procession left the Institute at 8.15 to the strains of martial music and followed the
usual course through the town, serenading the professors at their respective houses and our
many fair friends who were gathered at every point of vantage along the route to witness the
celebration. The progress of the procession was marked by a magnificent display of pyroteeh-
nies and calcium lights. When the circuit of the town was completed the students formed into
a huge circle about the campus, ready for the trial and cremation. The judge and jury took
their respective places and the trial proceeded in a most solemn manner. The prosecution made
a convincing case of it, and the defense made a noble attempt to turn the tide, but the twelve
good men and true immediately rendered a verdict of "guilty," whereupon the judge pro-
nounced sentence of death by cremation, which sentence was speedily accomplished. The etligy
of Calculus was placed in a coffin and east into the fiames of the great bonfire which was roaring
and crackling on the campus. To the crowd of wondering citizens who thronged Hudson and
Sixth streets these last rites presented a weird scene.
At an elevated point on the campus was to be seen an immense bonfire, surrounded by a
circle of men in grotesque costumes, who performed strange movements about the hre as the
funeral dirge was played by the band.
As the last vestige of the cofiin of Calculus disappeared in the flames, the 'oo mourners
started the fierce death dance, compared with which the ghost dance of the Indians is tame.
The celebration was brought to a close by Pres. Morton's reception in the library. As this
was the first time that our esteemed president had recognized a Calculus cremation, none oi' the
boys missed the opportunity of attending and expressing their appreciation of this thoughtful
kindness on the part of Pres. Morton. lVith loud cheers for Pres. Morton and '96, the boys said
good-by and separated for our much-needed stunmer vacation.
On returning to college in September we learned with sorrow of the death of one of our
most popular and promising classmates. He met with a tragic and untimely death while seeking
recreation at the seashore. His bright face and happy disposition had endeared him to all who
knew him, and his loss was deeply felt by all his classmates.
lVe found the j unior coat-room prepared for us by the Czar, who informed us with a sinister
smile that he was glad to see us back again.
The faculty have always been greatly interested in our comfort when at college. :Hifi Wllctl
the overcrowded condition of our late coat-room became known to that august body we felt
assured that in our junior year a larger coat-room would be provided. Instead of doing this.
the faculty cut down the class to tit the coat-room, so that at our tirst roll-call we found that
both divisions would recite together.
That the junior year is the most difficult part of the course at Stevens has always been an
acknowledged fact, and we have certainly found much to interest us during the past months.
VVe have been introduced to Prof. Wfebb, who has been an able guide to us in our struggles with
Rankine. Some changes in the department of engineering have brought us once more with
our old friend Prof. Anderson, who continues, as he always was, patient and forbearing,
although daily confronted by the most astounding theories on the subject of valve gears.
Although we have not seen as much of Prof. Wood as former classes, on account of these
changes, his lectures during the past year on Resistance of Materials have been more exhaustive
In kinematics we have made the acquaintance of Prof. MacCord, and have had the advantage
in this department of the author's own terse explanations of the highest text-book on this
It is difficult to believe that we ever spoke the sweet Castilian tongue when we now hear
the finest Hoboken German in Prof. Kroeh's recitations. We continue to profit by that eminent
linguist's original and natural methods of acquiring foreign languages.
If we can judge our standing in Experimental Mechanics by the kindly smile which Prof.
jacobus bestows on us when a remarkably difficult problem has been satisfactorily solved, our
labors have not been entirely in vain.
On the Musical Clubs '96 has been well represented, our talented members warbled in the
Glee Club and pleased allwho heard them with the Banjos, the Mandolin Club has won well-
earned applause under the able leadership of the " Baron" Kollstede, and has certainly proved
to be a popular addition to the musical societies at Stevens.
In college journalism our men of letters have occupied prominent positions, and our artists
have continued to delight the public with the products of their fertile brains and deft pencils.
As the junior year draws to a close, we are preparing again for examinations, which, like
the poor, are always with us. The midnight oil is burning low and we are counting our chances
of success. A few weeks more of hard work and then we may be-well, as Kipling says, 4' that's
another story." A HISTORIAN.
'. .1- V - - ..,:- ' ' ' ' " " ' f' '-'-fig'-L """" ' ' ' 'X-A5 V - '13-:A .,Q"""-ii . . ... rr - . F ,.' . W- --A .- A .cf f
,iff 7 "'-'P . 1 A . - , 'L :A-'ef f ' .v , , N '2g,i:iv,x--..ff 'fLi!.'.:::-I'-3:4'3:' -' STL:-'1aLi'14,L -HL - :Lu....'1- " ..-- - 2 I I
W f W f'
. Zfgfigfiffa? if
SO W E-
f Wf A il
CL MQ W
WIIJBUR E. NIALLALIEU Prcs2'n'e1zf.
JACOB E. CROMWELL, . . Via'-Pz'vs1'1z'f111'.
ROBERT L. MESSIMER, . Svcrcimjf.
HAROLD W. ANDERSON,
VVILLIAM D. ENNIS,
I'IAROLD W. ANDERSON, C9 E, .
HENRY I. BACKUS, Q E, .
A. BALDASANO, .
E. O. BALL, B C9 H, .
ROBER'1' BOETTGER, . .
DONALD CAMPBELL, A T A,
XVARREN YV. C1-1AB1N, X 175, .
CHARLES ROLAND CHRISTY, JR., .
JACOB E. CROMWELL, . .
F. D. DATES, .
XVARRICN D.-xvicv, .
XVILLIAM D. DOLiCLI'l'l'X', .
, . .
XVIILIAM D. ENNIS, . . .
C11 A RL1-:S B.
Q u r v
C1RADx, A I 12,
. . . I-fzlvforzkm.
27 Evergreen Pl., East Orange, N. tl.
. Savannah, Ga.
. 407 Morris Ave., Elizabeth, N. hl.
531 Pavonia Ave., jersey City, N. hl.
. 816 Grand St., Jersey City, N. J.
2 144 Fifth Ave., New York City.
. Cold Spring, N. Y.
. Stamford, Conn.
I4II Hollins St., Baltimore, Md.
. 139 Hooper St., Brooklyn, N. Y.
211 Lexington Ave., Passaic, N. .I.
. 2.1.1 Tonnelle Ave., jersey City Ieleiglns
710 Putman Ave., Hrooklyii, N. Y.
. South Orange, N. QI.
5.15 liroadway, PaterSon. N. J.
Orange Valley, N.
1 , 1,
GEORGE O. HAMMOND, .
XV. S. HANDFORTH, .
CHARLES M. P. HIDDEN, .
HERBIAN L. HOLBROXV, .
JAMES F. HUNT'ER, A TA,
GORDON S. HU1'CHlNS, B C9 II,
OLAF M. KELLY, . .
WVALTER IQIDDE, . .
YVILLIAM A. KIRKLAND, .
EDWIN R. KNAPP, .
FRANK A. KOCH, JR.,
R. H. LANE, . . .
PERCY LITCHFIELD, . .
ALEXANDER B. MACBETH, B Q
WILBUR E. MALLALIEU, Q E,
H. B. -MALLORY, Q E, .
H. C. NIATHEY, Q E, .
-CONRAD L. MEISTER, . .
ROBERT L. MESs1MER, A TA,
E. G. NIEYER, . .- . .
LEROY S. MILLARD, B Q II,
ARTHUR B. MILLER, . .
HENRY S. MORTON, A TA,
E. JOHN MUMEY, B Q H, .
CHARLES Z. NEWELL, .
FREDERICK OPHULS, . .
A. MACKLIN ORR, JR., A TA,
E.'T. POWERS, B 9 IT, L .
FREDERICK L. PRYOR, .
EDGAR POE REISS, . .
GEORGE P. RICHARDSON, X. W,
RUDOLPH V. ROSE, ' . .
MILTON RUGGLES, X gb, .
FRANCIS H. SAVVYER, . .
FREDERICK E. SCOTT, X Yf,
A. DE LOS SMITH, .
II 5 West Seventy-Sixth St., New York City
937 Washington St., Hoboken, N. 1.
I3 East Thirty-Hrst St., New York City.
Rutherford, N. J.
1607 john St., Baltimore, Md.
796 De Kalb Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y.
16 East Twenty-ninth St., New York City.
837 Bloomield St., Hoboken, N. J.
1216 Bloomfield St., Hoboken, N. J.
Red Bank, N. I.
158th St., Audubon Park, N. Y.
131 'East Twenty-first St., New York City.
Greenville, S-. C.
62 Monticello St., jersey City, N.
925 Hudson St., Hoboken, N. -I.
404 Seventh St., Brooklyn, N. Y.
139 Hopkins Ave., jersey City, N. -I.
521 River St., Hoboken, N.
South Orange, N. J.
1177 Dean St., Brooklyn, N. Y.
18 West Seventeenth St., New York City.
119 Roseville Ave., Newark, N. I.
302 McDonough St., Brooklyn, N. Y.
475 VV21verly Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y.
Niagara Falls, N. Y.
go Arlington Ave., East Orange. N. I.
304 iWv9St IOSG St., New York City. i
196 PaciHc Ave., Ierscy City, N, I,
225 XVeSt 12f.'d St., Now York City.
EDNVARD O. STEINBRHGGE, IR., I7 East Fifty-fourth St., New York City.
THOMAS L. TERRY, . . . Englewood, N. I.
VV. I. THOMsoN, . 136 Summer Ave., Newark, N.
H. D. TIEBIAN, . . . 302 Putnam Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y.
JOHN VAN BRUNT, . . Hackensack, N. I.
EDNVAIQIJ C. VVARREN, X 97, . ISO VVest Forty-eighth St., New York City
A. E. VVEICHERT, . . 517 River St., Hoboken, N.
PAUL S. VVHITMAN, . . . Ingram, Pittsburg, Pa.
GEORGE D. WILLIAMSON., X '17, Wfyoming, N.
JAMES A. VVILLIAMSON, 'X '11, . 46 Kingston Ave., jersey City, N. EI.
HENRY T. Woo1.soN, . h Passaic, N. J.
EVERETT N. WOOD, . IIO7 Garden St., Hoboken, N. J.
Ada .. Hb' X
I J A 1 Q, V t ' U NX
' ,v ' 4
c D "
.+.i.,,-,,-1-., -- 1.7 . -,...,... .
. I.. sf ,., -1 xv. .Y . N, -,,..-,.....--:,......,.....,.,......fx,..,, ,... ..,.,..,,.-,-.,,,,,,,.,,,, -, ,,
Glue 'IRise of '97 1 El flbetrical Gbronicle
3139 'Qmilliam EJ, Ennis.
Listen, my children, and you shall hear
Of the red and gray, to Stevens dear:
Of our bold 'NINETY-SEVEN, the battles we've won,
Of the work we've accomplished-mayhap of some fun.
September it was, in the year '93,
And the twenty-seventh the day, when we '
First breathed in a genuine college life,
With its joys and its sorrows, its union and strife.
Then we swelled with the triumph of knowing at last
That the entrance examinations were passed.
We lost not a day, but chivalrous Macbeth
VVe placed at our head, while we gathered behind,
Each vowing to win either vict'ry or death,
And swearing to make poor old 'N inety-six find
They'd met more than their match in both body and mind
, . 11.
Well, in some sort, we did, and their lives made sad,
Sometimes, as well, made them utter words bad,
When as we met them eu wzasse in the hall,
We made them, the weaker ones, go to the wall.
Wherever they went, " ,Q7 " they'd find
Inscribed on the blackboard, o'er door and o'er blind,
Which put 'Ninety-six in a frame of mind
That could not to studies alone be assigned. S
But events of more interest drew into view,
The cane spree projected had failed to go through
Q'Ninety-six had no science, and wanted a rushlg
And excitement ran high, While our hearts were ailush
As the time for our game with the Sophmen drew near
CTWas just as the leaves of the fall became serel.
All our players in training, their every nerve straining,
In hope of our annual football game gaining,
Felt the trust ,NINFITY-SEVEN reposed in her men,
And swore they'd be Worthy that trust to defend.
VVell, it vvasn't ajhzkzzzi' .- the Sophs had no m1m',
IfV!zz'ch is used in all picnics, as I understand
QI hope you'll perceive the full force of that punj 3
Nor was it a sfzazp, for the game had begun
In the enemy's favor: our boys forged ahead,
And won back goal by goal, till the referee said
That the score stood precisely at ten against ten.
Then the onlooking Sophs, from their improvished pen,
Rushed out o'er the field, and obstructed the play,
In a rude and uncollegiate way,
Till the umpire, who vainly to drive them olf tried-
For they dared not go 011-QZIYC the game to our sidef
lVell, the football game was the talk of the 'Stnte,
And the upper class men said our class was a " bute. "
Hut the term rolled away, and the new year eame round,
And full soon 'NINI'2'l'X'-Sl-IX'l'IN aggressive was found,
XN'heu the 'Ninety-six ff1mfn'fwz1'f-1' drew near,
As before. Though the Sophs had arranged for the play
And had 'C fixed " all the players, and paid for the beer,
'Nlxl-'.'l'x'-sicvi-iN nianeuvred it all her owu way.
We had most of the boxes, our eolors were seen
Wherever the lights threw their glittering gleam:
All the jokes of the actresses favored our side.
And the boys most hilarious laughed till they eried.
Our banner, in spite of their sworn precontract,
'Ninety-six most unmanfully 'gan to attack.
But the jokes of the players soon brought back our smiles,
And the beautiful star charmed us all with her wiles.
And " OH, WHAT A NIGHT " sore perplexed the police,
For Stevens men held their own way through the streets
Till the first gleams of morn did the campus anoint,
And the rooster's shrill crow sounded o'er Castle Point.
Our Class Dinner we held at Marlborough Hotel
On the Hfteenth-a week after this-and we tell '
Even yet of the speeches and songs of that night,
When the mirth flowed as free as the ripples of light.
MACBETH was toastmaster: the speakers replied
In apt and appropriate accents that vied .
With the sun in their grandeur, with flowers in charm,
And were we!! qczlczzlfzfm' 720 mowzls Z0 lZCZ7'7lZ.
NIORTON spoke on H The Faculty " g be should be able,
MILLARD, on " The Girls," raised the plates fromf-the table:
MALLALTEU boldly stood for the claims of H Our Class,"
And HUNTER " Exams " talked as boldly as brass.
CAPTAIN HUTCHINS did justice to " Athletics' " cause,
And DON CAMPBELL laid down for " The 'Stute " brand-new laws
ALBERTO F. SCHWEITZER was well in a ix,
For he had a most difficult toast-" 'Ninety-six."
The third term passed o'er, uneventful, in niain,
And the supplementary bugbear canie,
When for eight hours a day we toiled in the heat,
And tried, all in vain, the roll call to beat.
'Twas a month that it lasted, and that was enough
To fill our innermost souls with disgust.
And with cries of delight we welcomed vacation,
To stray for two months all over creation,
And forget mathematics, and think of a rest,
And mayhap of ladies, with no lack of zest,
For summer e'er brings, on his heavy clad wings,
The richest flirtations for man's delectation.
Well, the summer soon passed, as in wood or o'er sea,
In hammock, on rock, over meadow and lea,
We trippingly passed, and with hearts all too gay,
In an epicurean laziness lay,
All thoughtless of work, too thoughtful of play,
We iidled the summer hours away.
September was come, with its breath of the fall
When We gathered at last in the great front hall,
And hand clasped hand, as a friend drew near,
With smiles everywhere, and sometimes a tear.
Ready again for a plunge into life,
Ready for more mathematical strife,
Ready our work to begin anew,
lN'illing and eager our course to pursue.
lVe were Som-romoizi-zs now, and LANI-1,5 rich mustache
Showed that fu' realized that his l"n'.v!z year was passedg
NVhile IJ0UGH'1'Y has finally come to a shave,
W'hieh made the poor lad most unwoutedly grave.
All were changed, yet the same in our spirit as e'er,
For we took 'Ninety-eight hy his newly-grown hair
And played him our football game well to the time
Of twenty-six zerog and that, jouxxr BRVNI-3
lVould Cl1ll'f.l'll1-li, in the highest, best sense ot' the word.
And the Freshmen the last of that game had ue'er heard
XVcre it not that the eaue spree so great frlaf made.
That it veiled all before it in its somber shade.
The CANE SPREE! The greatest event of the year!
'Twas soon that the time for the contest drew near,
And one clear afternoon all the Institute poured
In masses of classes the cricket grounds toward.
A thirty-foot square was marked out on the green.
On one side the Freshmen, just opposite, us.
,NINETY-FIVE at our right, while the " preps " stood between,
And at left 'Ninety-six made a horrible fuss.
,NINETX'-FIVE led the cheers with the old STEVENS yell,
VVhich in vibrating tones on the autumn air fell,
Then confusions of sounds struggled vainly to rise,
VVhile the Freshmen implored friendly aid from the skies.
Soon the contest began, with the light weight men first,
And Ninety-eight trembled, e'er fearing the worst,
For CHRISTY, the supple, hung on like an eel,
Though LANE, his opponent, had muscles like steel,
And hnally CHRrsTv the cane ,wrenched away,
And held it on high, till the rope broke its sway,
And we rushed on the ground, scarcely waiting to wield
Our good man on our heads, him we bore off the field.
'Twas much the same way between CHAPIN and BANTQ,
But CHAPIN, our man, exultingly sprang
From his foe with the cane in a moment or two.
Then CRoMwELL and BRETT slowly rose into view.
Two heavy weights they, but not evenly matched,
For BRETT weighed the more by some forty-five pounds:
Yet our CROMWELL impatiently at the earth scratched
As he waited the middle and lighter weight rounds.
Then the contest of skill against strength was begun,
And applause would around the contesting' ones run
As a good play was made, and none were dismayed
When BRE'I".l', with the strength of thc pounds which he weighed
Bore down on the cane, and then snatched it away.
Ay, we carried our CROM-WELL in triumph that day
O'er the cricket grounds green, while with cheer upon e
VVe hailed the strong men who the battle so dear
Had gained for their class, and again and again
VVe cheered for our hardly contested class cane.
The Freshmen made some weak attack on our flag,
But their turbulent spirit full soon 'gan to lag,
Then they pasted some posters all over the town,
Which we with celerity tore and scratched down.
So the cane spree was won, and soon our class canes,
Embellished with silver, with all of our names
Engraven upon them, were brought on the scene,
And, sported by us, made the Freshmen feel mean.
So another new year rolled around into view,
And another theatre party drew
Into the near future, and gay Fanny Rice
For Dnijvnm' 56611671 was there with her spice,
WVith jokes on the faculty, jokes on the 'Stutc,
jokes that exploded one, jokes that made mute:
Every one laughed till his ribs were all sore,
And e'en the policeman laughed at the door,
Though that, even, could not prevent their great cheek
From some pretext vainly trying to seek
To bring dark discredit on Stevens' fair name,
'llo heap deep distavor on Stevens' fair fame.
"l'was on March the fifth that we Sophomores held
Our annual banquet: the spirits that welled
From our uprising hearts were most nearly akin
'llo the spirits which flowed 'neath our Sophomore skin,
Clark's old lmanqueting hall rang high with the noise.
And merry and merrier grew the boys.
Till not even the speakers could put them asleep, ,
Nor could HUNI'ER,S guitar even cause them to Weep.
Not KELLY's skirt dancing could quiet their vim,
Nor BRUNE,S and LENT,S stories, so proper and trim,
On their genial senses effect an effect,
Save when KOCH fell amuck, and almost broke his neck,
While playing a march on the Decker piano,
And playing in vain, can picfy Za mrzfzo.
'Tvvas early morn When the revels were ended,
And e'er had the sun in the east ascended,
Hoboken was reached, and We all reached our beds,
Some by aid of their friends, and with ringing heads,
While each determined, in impulse rash, A
To ATTEND THE NEXT cLAss DINNER, IF HE ERST coULD RAISE THE CASH
Thus endeth our history, up to date,
And I'd like to remark, if it's not too late,
That tho' this tale may have been dry Z0 yon,
To us who are actors 'tis ever more new. A
And now, as I close, shall I think of some phrase,
Some putrefied fruit of a past classic age-
Such as many great men are accustomed to use
In closing their Writings? I will not abuse
Your patience. If I were appointed to choose
A motto, 'twould be that our Institute bears
On her shield: PER ASPERA AD ASTRUM. That wears.
Shall we take it as ours? Our past exploits and cares
Seem to point toward that course, and the best I can say,
The highest I hope, the deepest I pray,
Is simply that here might I Write on this day
That phrase with which our future course should be sinewed,
That Mzls' course, ikzls' motto, are 'ro IEE coN'1'1NU1-tn! J
" Q Q-..,. N ,-3
K' ' s 'K'-,JU
,, .. -.,T. gym
, "Au i
" -Lf -gi: VJ-fs. . ,
21, f . ,,.
' Lgjirjzggk y ,
"'w.,.. , 1. -
4 -Qdlrji. 4.1-
. ,,,' -n 1.
Claws of '98,
R. C. POST, . . .
F. D. IQICNNI-ZIJY,
G. R. Hm11NG1-214, .
XV. B. R1'1"1'12N11011s1c,
P. L. fXI,I,ISON, . . . .
P. TJ. A1.1.1s0N, H E, 76 Hzmcock St.,
F. Bfxlqlau, .
A. C. BANG, .
M. D. BARON,
G. I-I. BA'1'1cS,
J. B1,11m1c:A1m'1', .
H. B1:1c'1"1', . .
. 376 I7I11ds011 St.,
I ,1'.t'z'- 1 ,l'z'A'1.rl,1'1
I'!1'011kly'11, N. N
St111'tev:111t House, New Ywrk k
. 107 liust Sixty-f
L'1'11wf01'd, N. ,I.
Ullflll Sl.. Xu
xxX1-13 K 11
310 East ICig'l1Ly-sixtI1 St.. N1-xx
BILIIICLIXYLIII, N. X.
'.l'. H. BULflil,l".Y, H E, . 'l'c11:11ly'. N. -I.
E. A. C.x1:111cN'1'1214, 171 XYcst SL'X'L'11Ih S1.. New YH, 1
XV. U. C11111:1'11, X W, . If k'1'11igl'l., l'141i1111L-111. N. -I.
NV. C1..1x111Q1-1, . 270 York St.. .Ic1's1-5' City. X. I
II. R. lJM'1s, , 10 l:ll1'I'X'1CXX' .'Xx'c.. I7l1I11N111'f', 1 11
V +71-A-S .----Z -. , ,...4,.,.,,,...,, ,,..,. .. . .
R. DELABIATER, A TA,
A. DOUGH1'Y, .
F. DREYFUS, .
S. EVANS, . .
FRANK, IR., X YP, .
C. GRELLE, B O H,
H. HANN, . .
XV. HANSHUE, .
R. HEMMINGER, A TA, .
F. HEYERMANN, X Q,
S. G. HUGHES, O E, .
H.. JOHNSON, .
D. KELLOGG, . .
D. KENNEDY, A TA,
F. KIDD, . . .
B. KILGORE, .
KING, B O II, .
E. LANE, X Q, .
G. LEWIS, . .
S. LITTLEJOHN, X Q,
G. LUNGER, I . .
C. MCLAIN, X W,
.' H. MILLER, .
-M. MOORE, .
C. MYERS, .
ODE, . .
C. POST, X Q,
E. Posr, .
424 'West Twentieth St., New York City.
710 Putnam Ave., Brooklyn.
110 Chestnut St., East Orange, N. I.
42 Eighth Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y.
South Orange, N.
282!IGffCI'SOlf1 St., Brooklyn, N. Y.
314 East 119th St., New York City.
Summit, N J. -
Carlisle, Pa. ' ,
1214 Bloomfield St., Hoboken, N. J.
166 Hamilton Ave., Paterson, N. J.
440 Halsey St., Brooklyn, N. Y.
IQ West Seventy-fourth St., New York City
427 Sansorne St., San Francisco, Cal.
224 VVest 139th St., New York City.
39 Prospect St., East Orange, N. I.
Ave. A and Fourteenth St., Bergen Pt., N. I
143 'West Ninety-seventh St., New York City
Montclair, N. J.
20 High St., Newark, N.
5 3 VV est Fifty-seventh St., New York City.
1260 VVaverly Pl., Elizabeth, N.
571 Newark Ave., jersey City, N. J.
124 East Twenty-sixth St., New York City.
Fifteenth St. and Penna. Ave., Tyrone, Pa.
South Orange, N. J.
24 Charlton St., Brooklyn, N. Y.
247 Third St., jersey City, N. bl.
136 Magnolia Ave., jersey City, N. I.
W'il1nington, N. C. B
Flatbush, L. I.
410 East Sixth St., Plainfield, N.
367 Wfest Fifty-sixth St., New York City.
L. J. ROBER'1'S,
L. SANDERS, JR
. S. SCOTT, IR.,
F. SEELEY, .
A., G. SIDMAN, .
E. SOFIO, 9 E, - .
A. SMITH, IR., X Q5
E. B. SMITH, . '
P. H. F. SMITH,
R. H. STEVENS, .
W. C. STRANG,
A. UNIJIBRHILL, X llf,
P. E. VAN SAUN,
J. S. WAXLKER,
. P. WALKl11R,
A. V. WAINWRIGI-IT,
C. WAllNlER, .
M. WELCH, . .
F. WELLES, B Q H,
A. F. WEs'1'I2:IwEI.'r,
H. VVR1oH'l', .
X '17, . .
. H. SLAWsoN, . .
511A Monroe St., Brooklyn, N. Y.
168 'West Seventy-third St., New York City
89o Summit Ave., Jersey City, N.
I5 North St., Baltimore, Md.
247 West Sixty-ninth St., New York City.
I9 Madison Ave., Jersey City.
31 Second Place, Brooklyn, N. Y.
Purdy's Station, N. Y.
I46 West Seventy-sixth St., New York City
Islip, N. Y.
61 Franklin St., jersey City, N. -I.
162 East Ninety-third St., New York City.
ISO Vlfest Ninety-ninth St., New York City
1 I4 Locust Hill Ave., Yonkers, N. Y.
1o7 Harrison Ave., Montclair, N. bl.
Maywood, N. J.
24 Erie St., Jersey City, N. -I.
I3 Market St., Newark, N. UI.
Manasquan, N. sl.
I2o2 Delaware Ave., YVilmingto1I, Del.
463 Tompkins Aye., Brooklyn, N. Y.
48Ofi1'CC1'lC Aye., Brooklyn, N. Y.
Hackensack, N. J.
5o4 XVest Twenty-third St., New York City.
...fig N 4,-439 rf
GFX , ' C MTIJ
ak ' it lb I ..
' " . i"'fv'?"' 4 ' 1 .1 .,
' , f , 2 , -a:"':1:: 11-.L.:'."1ff-' XT ' .-T-"" ,'s-Q... y---fNqf-:s..-,-.-..:TT..'..,fvw.,-...,,,,,,,..,,,,,4, W, A,
. . 'A .Q .V -' -. c. . H -' Q ' , . 3 , '- ,A . ,q -1 .. ' , ' - . fg if .I - - -L .Q :. " .' ,,,. . .',.:1fJ -"i?T77r..-A-'i"-'p- :-"1 -JA ,,, ,L,, i . .. av..-
E are discovered. The faculty and upper classmen have been startled by two import-
ant events, the discovery of the new element argon and the Class of '98, Prof.
Bristol has surveyed us and endeavored to ind our equation Qwhich is of a high
degreel, but has only succeeded in finding the equation of condition of a few points. VVe have
been sozmded and examined in the lzlghf, the result finding us to consist of a strong combination
of elements, which in the presence of HES QI-Iideous I-Iypocritical Sophsj are thrown into violent
action, the Sophs being quickly precipitated, and, as a rule, a layer' of CaO being deposited
on their backs, giving them a peculiar white appearance. One night the experiment was tried
at the Hoboken Theatre in presence of Rice. The reaction was very severe, the spirits of the
Sophs quickly evaporating, leaving behind a confused mass of animal substance, while the
Freshmen, always on top, came out brighter than ever.
Now that you know the character of the class, dear reader, you will not be surprised as you
read on to learn of their great achievements, of the extraordinary ground they have covered in
their studies, and of their great success in all undertakings. '
Almost immediately after our arrival at the Institute, the Class of '97 sent us a challenge to
a cane spree to take place two weeks afterward. Of courseswe accepted, and would undoubt-
edly have won had not one of our best men been injured previous to the spree, necessitating the
substitution of another man who 'had had little practice. We were beaten, but made a strong
tight, the score being one to two. Immediately after the spree we made a rush for ,Q7,S flag,
and would undoubtedly have deprived them of every vestige of it had not '95 come to their
rescue. Undaunted, we continued the fight even against these odds until "time " was called,
leaving the result undecided.
Our first victory was a ridiculous occurrence which the Sophs termed a scrap. By a very
ingenious scheme a football with '98 painted thereon was suspended on a wire crossing the
campus. We then gave the following well-known and awe-striking yell:
Bramo, Bramo, Ki Te Bah,
Bricka, Bracka, Boom-a-lacka,
Bricka, Bracka, Boom-a-lacka,
' - Stevens '98.
In about two minutes the whole Sophomore class rushed out on the campus, fully expecting'
to see us scatter like sheep, but no such thing occurred, the wire was cut, the football fell, and
we quietly brought the ball and Sophs into the 'Stute.
At football the Sophs, having the heavier team, scored more points, but from a scientiiic
standpoint our game was much superior to theirs.
' During the beautiful days of autumn the class surveyed the college grounds, found its
profile and level, and described many railroad curves upon its surface as well as the surface of
Webb's Plates. WVe computed the time of sunrise and sunset at Hoboken for various days
in the year, and the distance of Hoboken from Brooklyn. The Brooklyn contingent have
been unsuccessful in computing the curve described by them in their daily trips owing to the
erratic course pursued by the Hoboken ferry.
In the drawing-room our drawings have always been above those of the Sophs. lVe have
completed "projections " and the screws which follow.
In the clase espanol we have extolled the beauty of Tula, la bella muchaeha, and have
reveled in the love adventures of Don Victor lturribarriberrigoitiachapelehinehurreta. Down
in the shop we have whiled away many hours making beautiful things from wood, brass and
iron. Lackland and Sam think us the greatest class on record.
But the crowning features of the Freshman year were the victory over the Sophs at their
theatre party and the '98 class dinner.
On Wecliiesclay, February 6th, the Class of '97, confident of victory, wended their way joy-
ously to the Hoboken Theatre, but, as usual with such lackadaisical beings, their joy was short-
livcd. Their first discomfort was caused by the Freshman yell printed on the programme fwhat
a thunderbolt that was lj, and their chagrin was increased by the supremacy of the red and blue
upon the stage and the fact that '98 always had the last and best laugh.
On Friday, March 15th, the Class of '98 met at the Hotel Marlborough, New York. Not a
man who intended to come was missing. 'Ninety-seven had not the courage to even try to
prevent the dinner taking place. 'llhe menu was, exquisite in design, the dinner would have
pleased the most fastidious epicure, and from beginning to end was a great success.
" There were times when Freshman dinners
'l'he Sophs would not allow:
And the only thing that remains to say
ls, why don't they do it now ?"
'l'he future promises to be as successful as the past. While we are at the Institute there will
be but one class, the Class of '9S. " 'l'here are others." as l-lang says, but the others are Hi' an
inlinitesimal order and are nonentities. lllrlfwlvl N1
1 A l
p 1,717 W1 ,-J: V -f'-X
ai tomlfii QI H VT
l if f-J ' i 1: ! g.1,'ff"' .
uvfzf-l':i1 0 ' 0 I .1 1 ' 1
, ,,,v'gQi 1 H' l
' ' idiqlfia
lv! I I Harold W. Anderson, Theta Xi House.
Q "", P. Badenhausen, 516 Hudson St.
'Hill :lib ALY: F. Baker, , ' , 526 Hudson St.
' ., in 'li "" W Dana Barnum, Beta Theta.Pi House.
H. Brett, . ' . 813 Bloomfield St.
1 13 .7 -'
Charles F. Collyer,
Morgan E. Craft,
W. H. Corbett, .
jacob E. Cromwell,
T. F. Dreyfus, .
john F. Evertsz,
E. Frank, Q .
A. F. Ganz, .
C. Garcia, .
C. A. Greenidge,
A. W. Gunnison,
Robert E. Hall, '
I. B. Hamilton,
G. O. Hammond,
W. S. Handforth,
R. C. Handlooser,
H. M. Hardie,
L. H. Hardie, .
J. W. Hanshue,
Percy I. Brune,
516 Hudson St.
315 Hudson St. -
Delta Tau Delta House
1oo8 Bloomfield St.
Chi 'Phi House.
Delta Tau Delta House
Beta Theta Pi House.
615 Hudson St.
726 Garden St.
536 Bloomfield St.
Chi Psi House.
41 1 Summit Ave.
718 Vifashington St.
333 Hudson St.
Theta Xi House.
IOO4 Bloomfield St.
Delta Tau Delta House
Theta Xi House.
528 Hudson St.
9 37 lVashington St.
Soo Bloomfield St.
IOO4 Bloomfield St.
1oo4 Bloomheld St.
527 Bloomiield St.
S. A. Hasbrouck, .
G. R. Hemminger,
C. F. Heyermann, .
C. M. Hidden, .
G. P. Hodgman, .
Guy Hopkins, .
Charles H. Hunt,
james F. Hunter, .
Gordon L5 Hutchins,
Edmund Kemble, .
john P. Kennedy,
G. F. Kidd, .
W. A. Kirkland,
E. R. Knapp,
Frank A. Koch, .
Geo. Kollstede, A.
john B. Kreischer,
Frank V. Lawrence,
L. B. Lent, .
R. Leber, .
A. B. Macbeth,
F. N. MacVeety, .
Ralph C. McLain,
T. Main, .
H. B. Mallory, .
H. C. Mathcy,
H. H. Maxheld,
H. C. Mcssimer,
R. L. Messimer,
L. S. Millard,
Carroll Miller, .
I-Ienry S. Morton, .
IC. Muinby, ,
YV. B. Osborn,
ll. li. Overton, .
208 Eleventh St.
Delta Tau Delta House
Chi Phi House.
528 Hudson St.
1o1 1 Bloomfield St.
1oo8 Bloomfield St.
2o8 Eleventh St.
157 Tenth St.
Delta Tau Delta House
Beta Theta Pi House.
Theta Xi House.
Beta Theta Pi House.
320 Hudson St.
1216 Bloomfield St.
615 Hudson St.
528 Hudson St.
Chi Phi House.
Delta Tau Delta House
Chi Psi House.
58 Ninth St.
928 Bloomiield St.
Beta Theta Pi House.
Theta Xi House.
Chi Psi House.
ISO4 Garden St.
Theta Xi l-louse.
9:5 ltlndson St.
519 River St.
Delta Tan Della llonse
Delta Tan Delta llonse
Beta Theta l'i Ilonse.
716 lVasl1i11g'to11 Sl.
5:1 River St.
l-Zeta Theta l'i llouse.
IOOS lilfuuiilield St.
Theta Xi llouse.
Charles P. Paulding,
E. T. Powers, .
George Rae, . .
W. B. Rittenhouse,
E. H. Robinson,
H. Robinson, A '
R. V. Rose, .
R. S. Scott, jr., .
L. VV. Seligsherg, .
Martin Shepard, .
Frederick R. Smart, jr.,
E. B. Smith, . ' .
Edward C. Soho, .
1. H. Stearns, .
E. Steinbrugge, Ir., .
S. H. Stevenson, .
W. C. Strang, . .
H. R. Summerhayes,
Adams C. Sumner, .
Edward M. Toby, .
W. W. Ward, . ,
Chas. Warner, jr.,
F. A. VVells, .
A. E. Weichert, .
M. J. Weichert, . A .
Allen E. Whitman,
P. S. Whitman,
A. R. Williams, .
W. R. Wilson, .
E. N. Wood, . .
Theta Xi House,
Delta Tau Delta House,
Beta Theta House, .
Chi Psi House,
Chi Phi House,
Delta Tau Delta House
. Beta Theta Pi House.
. 724 Bloomfield St.
. . Beta Theta Pi House.
Soo Bloomfield St.
. 614 River St.
. 614 River St.
. 521 Garden St.
. Chi Psi House.
IO22 Washington St.
1o36 Bloomheld St.
. Chi Phi House.
. 315 Hudson St.
.1 Theta Xi House.
333 Hudson St.
. 322 River St.
. Theta !Xi House.
. 208 Eleventh St.
517 River St.
. Chi Psi House.
. 208 Eleventh St.
. Theta Xi House.
. 516 Hudson St.
. Beta Theta Pi House.
. 517 River St.
. 517 River St.
. Beta Theta Pi House.
315 Hudson St.
3o9 Hudson St.
. 208 Eleventh St.
. 1 107 Garden St.
913 Blooniiield St. .
1 134 Bloomfield St
II3O Garden St.
914 Bloomfield St.
9 3 3 XVashington St.
:N I EJ..
. W. ,vga i 4
',iFz'. 1 ' lg, ff 3.65 V V
A ., ,Mx W fv .,,V,,t439-Qmifn7,k,V,
. ?.Vgi,.fQVfw . 2 Cy, .ff ,5iW?:3:fwF-'q1""
'ff'-fa? ,Q - f f
. QS' CS- ei Q, ', ,1" -V 'M ,'-P. V.
3 . "WV .11 Vfwgiw6'5?x' , f
' 5.-rj A -xg : , gif' 5.4a,2fw: V, ,gf
, ff" Q .V
A NA' -V N cynqf. ,. J- Wx., ,ww .
K si? Q., i s 5 . 1. :VS ' ! , ,Wg , .
.- - V . . 3. Agn , M5 Q
W ' " N Q "Tm, - , .. xi, -vm ' 4-I . -' , V
- .Vw ' 1- 9- ' I x 'fav wwf .V ,,
.Q Q. . -, VN - gg X Q , - f f XV, .Q ,5 1
,Vf ,ff . ,V V .
'f f .M'..f31' fliffv V . ,. 1' Q '-9-iii ,
x. . . wig QM l Y .:, . , X.- ff , Mkgl gffqff JV, ffl! I
. W .y j , , 1 fx If
V LVVGM-'EL-' ,Q "WM '
" ,fff C , ' V Y' I - gif'
-,-2-' , ' - 1 3 'aww .- , A 1 A
" ff . . if" ' ,fmff f " r f fa
, f ,Vgwfr ,nw V ' f'
, 5 ,W-1 ,fygw N f V , X- 1:14 In x .V ,, ' f-
S f s ' 191 f ' F153 if V . .if I
'f mfr' ..g .. . .2 Zac' ,df .-
iff' 4 v ' -4 fd' 2 121 ' 'AY' .1 7.fiVf,z3Qgs9
N' W' -' fl" , W' fx . 1 Q' ', QS?
: -b a" f 21,35 - xx - . ,. . 4, , 'vie-:-MY5-.X
Sf". , .1 . 1 fa' y, 7 ,.
-' A f .5 , A , ,'-5-:w w ' ' . ,, f -: f My
A: .'1"i4" -2'72.2fff2fw , , , x U -315123454 iw
of :Af f , Q-f M f - W . , , .,,.
'X , fgihifyihx 2:2 ' ,, V -1 'W - - - 1 V -
' VV ,ff
-4, -A M, Aw ' V 1' : ver. iff:-W-r V, V - Xl
'ww -,... :ffff:garVWV.f" .V .
Z3'1'L Qf.i?f4kl' ,O V 2?2?'ff. 1 A 5 V y - H.
- ' a 2 1:5511 f V34-f'1 V
'V N ,,5?3s,.ffW, , M' , MQ ff 5 ", ' 'If ., f ' kgfgzsgg ' 5
X .' .R ,Vgfj ' QW4, gpm 4, , , .g'qg,fa f V '
.wi ff' f 21'f1xfVf, V- ,f
,K Wgv, , -, A. , WN- ,M .X ,,f.,vz.., f .
Xgwbly 1, Z twwqf. . ZW :QP 3245. If f,yVy5,,V gf .. .Fi ,,.N,gS1g?ki3,z:i.Y:gi:S,? N.
W fff . ' f 4
. ' -' f VV ., " :VQM2 "f
Q 'XZ ' Q -2' X A i iw!! i 4 fi'
U . ,, , , .l 65 M: , ...JF V.,V,..v , -ggi , V.
. . Y V- V f mf -1213? '- 2 if
, :yr V Q' , ' V . , " . ', - V- may . G,-1... .. w
" ' ' V' 1 ' ' Q? in f V
, 1 1 -ww?
:V cm" 1 4 V
V f ...J f ,Q Vw ' -2 'Vi
M, f .lf V -' - i
V wa fx
4456? A 5' gs'
" f"1ui-.gggf3E5.,,. .
3115! of GZIDHDIGYE of IDC KDCIH Xi I',3f6I'I1iIQ. A
ALPIiA, Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute, . Troy, N. Y.
BETA, . Sheffield Scientific School, . . Yale University.
GAMMA, Stevens Institute of Technology, . Hoboken, N.
DELTA, . . Massachusetts Institute -of Technology, . . Boston, Mass.
"'4f""'." i"'-fu' "
5, Q., , ,T-y-v-..--v.,.,,,
f 4? 'sv-, 7- R 7 X eff -.,.... ,
f Q . ..h:'L,- : 1.21-r-R"."'T .-. .K ,Af --f-'.s',',-fl : ?f-f-':-'-'-r-
,.m.w N 'L
E , 7'
L gg"g N ' 409. 03
my , hw-be
A .' 9 N w iv!
Mmm? K A
-J riff- i'
Gbe Gamma Glbapter of Gbeta fi.
DANIEL CARROLL HARVEY,
EDWARD SELWYN NIOFFET,
EDMUND KEMBLE, I
WILLIABI WANKLYN WARD,
JAMES BROXVN HAMILTON,
FRANKLIN FITZ OVERTON,
Jfl'8ffC5 ffl UIUC.
CLASS OF ,Q5. A
CLASS OF '96, .
ALBERT WALDRON CTUNNISON,
CLASS OF ,97.
FRANK ROSS CHAMBERS, JR.,
WILBUR EMERSON MALLALIEU,
HAROLD WILLIAM ANDERSON,
S. HENRY STEPHENSON,
CLASS OF '98,
ROBERT GLENVILLE HUGHES,
PHILIP LIVINGSTON ALLISON
FRANCIS BOWES STEVENS,
WILLIAM HOLLISTER WALL.
CHARLES THOMAS CHURCH,
FRANK NELSON MACVEETY
WILLIAM HENRY JENNINGS,
PASCHAL NEILSON STRONG.
HENRY LINDSLEY BACKUS,
HARRY BURTEN MALLORY,
HENRY CLARENCE MATHEY.
EDWARD CURTIS SOEIO,
JOHN THOMAS BUCKLEY,
PHI, . .
BETA BETA, .
BETA ETA, .
BETA XI, .
PI, . .
list of Ctbapters of the Delta Eau Zbelta jfratermtp. fb
Allegheny College. ,
. Vlfashington and jefferson College. ,
. Stevens Institute of Technology. ' E
Franklin and Marshall College. A2
. Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute.
, Lehigh University.
. Tufts College. 1
. Williams College.
University of Michigan. A
. Albion College. I
Michigan State University.
. 'Ohio Wesleyan University. ' 7
VVooster University. i
. Kenyon College. ,
Buchtel College. ' L
. Adelbert College. I
Ohio University. 1
. Hanover College. i
Indiana University. ,
. DePauw University.
. University of Iowa.
. Iowa State College.
University of Colorado.
. University of Minnesota
University of Vlfisconsin.
. Tulane University.
. University of Mississippi.
University of Georgia.
. Emory College.
University of the South.
. University of Virginia.
Leland Stanford University.
,f K - ,., ..-.. -. .. M, g,,-,.., - -... V . ' Y g ...YV --,- --- -- --VV -- "
wx ' 'Q' " r sw I
Qi AAA' '
,1: -gigff .-2
""' xi " 1:5533 5 "YV' 3555!
'w"'f:E:1:i3F3E-135' ----- I M M Y r N
"-11 -2 VVV- wife- ,if
A 5-ii ' V N HY f-,
1Rbo Chapter of Eelta Eau Zbelta
JAMES E. DENTON, MQE.,
ROBERT M. ANDERSON, M.E.
Im mrbe. J
HENRY DOUGLAS LAWTON.
OAKLEY RAMSHON DE LAMATER,
ROBERT EVERETT HALL,
GEORGE REVERDY HEMBIINGER,
JAMES FRANCIS HUNTER,
FREDERICK' DXVIGHT KENNEDY,
JOHN B. KREISCHER,
ROBERT LAUGHLIN MESSIRIER,
HILLARX' CHRISTIAN MESSIDQER,
HENRY SAMUEL MORTON,
ALEXANDER MACKLIN ORR, JR.,
CHARLES PEARSON PAULDING,
'niet of Glhaptem of the Beta Eheta'1lbiJfrat6rI1ifQ.
BETA, . .
CHI, . .
Psi, . .
ALPHA NU, .
FOUNDED IN 1839.
Western Reserve University.
Washington and jefferson College
Harvard University. I
University of Michigan.
University of Virginia.
Ohio Wesleyan University.
Iowa State University.
Iowa Wesleyan University.
University of Wooster.
University of Kansas.
University of Wisconsin.
BETA ZETA, .
ALPHA CHI, .
BETA ETA, .
NU, . .
BETA IOTA, '
ALPHA TAU, .
ETA BETA, .
BETA PI, .
PHI CHI, .
Stevens Institute of Technology
St. Lawrence University.
Johns Hopkins University.
University of California.
Maine State College.
Union College. A
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.
University of Mississippi.
Leland Stanford, jr., University
Sigma Gbaptel' of meta Ubeta llbi.
ESTABLISHED 18 7 5.
CLASS OF '95.
DANA DWIGHT BARNUM,
XVILLIAM HARRISON CORBETT,
THEODORE EDSON TEWELL.
CLASS OF '96.
XVILLIAM THEODORE RASMUS,
CLASS OF '97.
GORDON LINES HU'1'CHINS,
ALEXANDER BARKSDALE MACBE'IH,
EDGAR TAYLOR POWERS,
CLASS OF '98,
FREDERICK ALEORD WELLES,
' CHARLES EDXVARD GRELLE.
ALEXANDER KING HAMILTON
BERT CHARLES BALL,
ALLEN EARLE XVHITLIAN,
JOHN PENDLETON KENNEDY'.
ERNEST JOHN MUNBY,
LEROY SMITH MILI,.ARD,
FRED OSSIAN BALL.
GRAHAM XVRIGHT IQING,
' 5 i.w.,1
gm 1' 'G-vii
' -:A-N:.f:5"fftT!J5.. f ip rx
' af xswggg' rmym 5
' M, xy"3T33vf1"4 5 A f
- My 'K3e,34,s. f WA S
2, V PQAP j
' V - 3 4 ' -i
GN - f 55' .1 .,.. . .1 'WW Q,
-"mini Y, Q H b IA -YEA iwwkq
.gn Q K3 ,f U
' 'f'M,f .,,,, Q x f
'EA ffgg 'xihvx f 7
f ' " ii fx H X
,. , i A Xlggmr jf
A 'fw i-A 135 'f
' ' , '
:i w ..,-gvir y .g V
" "M" -L . E -err?
DRE KA, PHILA.
'pf :Ki F
ii! :xl U 'I
XI, . .
list of illpbas of the Gbi 1155i jfraternitp.
. YVilliams College,
' Middiebury College, .
. VVesleyan University, .
Hamilton College, .
. University of Michigan, I
Furman University, - . .
. University of South Carolina,
Amherst College ,...
. Cornell University,
Wofford College, . .
. University of Minnesota, I .
University of Wisconsin, .
. Rutgers College, . . .
Stevens Institute of Technology,
. University of Georgia, . .
Lehigh University, . .
Schenectady, N. Y.
Clinton, N. Y.
Ann Arbor, Mich.
Greenville, S. C.
Columbia, S. C.
Ithaca, N. Y.
Spartanburg, S. C.
New Brunswick, N . I
,H A A t . ..Y..-.--.,.,,- ..- F,X, .Y Y., V Y -T-T
list of Chapters of the Gbi Ilbbi jfraternitp.
University of Virginia, . .
. Massachusetts Inst. of Technology,
Emory College ,...
. Rutgers College, . . I .
. Franklin and Marshall College, .
University of Georgia, A . .
. Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute, .
Ohio State University, . .
. Brown University, . .
University of California, .
. Stevens Inst. of Technology, .
University of Texas, .
. Cornell University ,...
. Sheffield Scientiic School,
. Vanderbilt University, .
Lafayette College, .
. VVofford College, . . . .
South Carolina University,
. Amherst College, . . . .
Ohio VVesleyan University, .
. Lehigh University, . .
New Brunsv 1Ck, N.
Hampden-Sidney, V a
Troy, N. Y.
Providence, R. I.
Hoboken, N. J.
Ithaca, N. Y.
New Haven, Conn. '
Columbia, S. C.
South Bethlehem, Pa
fllbu Chapter of Cm nam.
NVARREN YVINTHROP CHAPIN, KENNETH STUART LITTLEJOHN
MORGAN ELIJAH CRAFT, VVILLIAM CULLEN NIORRIS,
THOMAS BARNES CUMING, ROBERT COX POST,
CHARLES FREDERICK HEYERIIIAN, MILTON RUGGLES,
GEORGE KOLLS'l'EDE, FREDERICK ROBERT SMART, JR ,
FREDERICK EUGENE LANE, ABEL IRWINISMITH, JR.
Q? " f
A ,f V' .
,N x 'fx Iv
A 4 'XX
---Q--f X ffl, ' f f L"
X P ""
Y 'Y .-'V-lk ,
bf, ,I -115
A uf " 7 , X,
:fn wi W., 79 - -en, I' fl ,
q5:JrJ2,v,..-L X -. f, , ,
21255 fx ' - X , - , 'Su
, ., . X V. - " 5 W
' , 'oe P 9 'X
1- - . 4. In
x ' - ,' , 1 nf, ,V .
, y 'F Y -' A Q
,,-,f, ,, x ..
1. 'E S
x S A
, f F- 'wg
' 1-. Ks , -4,
.ll rc!-:rl .
' i Ti
1 1 1
I I' I
'list of Gibapters of the Ellpba Eau Omega jfraternitxg.
ALABAMA AI,l'I-IA EPSILON,
ALABABIA BE'l'A BE'rA, .
ALABAMA BETA DELTA,
CALIFORNIA BETA PSI,
GEORGIA,,ALPHA BETA, .
GEORGIA ALPHA THETA, .
GEORGIA ALl'HA ZETA,
GEORGIA BETA IOTA, .
INDIANA GAMMA G'AMMA, .
LOUISIANA BETA EPSILON,
MASSACHUSETTS GAMMA B
MAINE BETA EPSILON,
IWAINE GAMMA ALPHA, .
If. I A ,
NEW YORK ALPHA OMICRON,
NEW YORK BETA THE1'A, .
NEW JERSEY ALPHA KAPPA,
NORTH CAROLINA ALPHA CHI
NOR'FII CAROLINA ALPHA DEI,'l'rX, .
OHIO ALPHA NU, .
OHIO ALPHA PSI, . ,
OHIO BETA ETA, .
OHIO BETA MU,
OHIO BETA RHO, . .
OHIO BETA OMEGA, . .
PENNSYLVANIA ALPHA IOTA,
PENNSYLVANIA RHO, .
PENNSYLVANIA TAU, .
PENNSYLVANIA BETA CHI, .
SOUTH CAROLINA AI,1'I-IA PHI
SOUTI-I CAROLINA BETA CHI,
TENNESSEE LAMISDA, .
TENNESSEE OMEGA, .
TENNESSEE ALPHA TAU, .
CPICNNESSEE BETA PI, .
VERMONT BETA ZETA,
VIRGINIA DEL'1'A, .
VIIQGINIA EPSILON, .
VIRGINIA BETA, .
VIRCIINIA BETA SIGMA,
Agricultural and Mechanical College, . .
Southern University, .
University of Alabama,
Leland Stanford, jr., University, . .
University of Georgia, .
limory College, . . .
Mercer University, .
School of Technology, .
Rose Polytechnic Institute,
Tulane University, . .
Tufts College, .
State College, .
Colby University, . '
Adrian College, . .
Hillsdale College, . .
University of Michigan, .
Albion College, . .
St. Lawrence University,
Cornell University, .
Stevens Institute, . .
y , . . .
University of North Carolina,
Mount Union College, .
Wittenberg College, .
Wesleyan University, .
VVooster University, .
Marietta College, g .
Lehigh University, . .
Pennsylvania College, .
University of Pennsylvania,
Haverford College, .
South Carolina College, .
Wofford College, . .
Charleston College, . .
University of the South,
Southwest Presbyterian University, -
Vanderbilt University, .
University of Vermont, .
University of Virginia, .
Roanoke College, . .
NVashington and Lee University, .
. ,.-... A 'I 4 - v .
4-7 A ,EK -,, ,.,-.L-:..1:, A . - """ 'Z' " F' A xx
Mew 3er5eQ Ellpba 1kappa Glbapter of Ellpba Gan wmega.
CHARLES AUSTIN GREENIDC-E,
HENRY MELTON HARDIE,
LEWIS HALL HARDIE,
CHARLES HAVILAND HUNT,
OLIVER ALEX.ANDER POPE,
CHARLES BEAYEDICT CTR.-SDY.
5 V - 66
Z' 5 A
gg 1 E I
l A ' ,
QQ , 1 2 '
A' L i f
3- q f s .
' , ..,.......Af,m.AHf-15-----, - ' .. -'3"""'S"'Th'f""7H'ifif+1er:-f---1-"mf-'--"'' A "
ALABAMA ALUMNI ASSOCIATION,
ARKANSAS ALUMNI ASSOCIATION, A
CHICAGO ALUMNI ASSOCIATION,
CLEVELAND ALUMNI ASSOCIATION,
DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA ALUMNI ASSOCIATION,
NEW YORK AIJUMNI ASSOCIATION,
list of Cthapters of the Gbeta mu Epsilon jfraternitp.
University of California.
University of Pennsylvania.
New York University
' H - V ---- - -V f- V 'i:,:.-.: . ..
COP'rs2lr Y PY
r 1. vw: G
Afllbu Glbapter of Gbeta mu Epsilon.
DANA D. BARNUM,
WILLIALII H. CORBE'l".I',
FOUNDED I. N. R. 388r.
GEORGE P. HODGNIAN, .
T. E. JEVVELL,
EDWARD VV. ROBINSON
ROIEERT T. YVALKER
A. R. -VVILLIAMS.
CHARLES AUSTIN GREENIDGE, GEO. S. NIONTGOMERY,
lXl1TY6L.-.5.qzpH2hOX 4 MZZI
E. M. BENNET,
RUIDOLPH E. BRUCKNER,
MURRAY H. CHAPIN,
BAYLIES C. CLARK,
EDWIN L. DECKER,
JOHN E. EVER1'SZ,
S. AUGUSTUS HASBIQOUCIC
CHARLES H. HUNT,
RICHARD D. WILLIAMS.
FRANK H. APLUM,
OLIXVER A. POPE,
P. D. VVAGONER
bi Vf" Qi'SdiOK+OQ:Q I
QPfE2g-m? QooP7 ::hVJfA-gi.
H, SWHELDON, YV. S. DILWORTH,
IQIQIN C, TQALE, FRANKLIN D. FURBI.-XX
'H' 'Q'-gnu' kv- K:-au.. .-.. .
Hbembcra of jfraternitiea not having Glbapters at Etevena
DELTA KAPPA EPSILON, BAYLIES COLEMAN CLARK
PHI GAMMA Dl2lg'l,'.-X, . GEORGF RAE
ix M r
,X 5 is S it 5.1 M X
x I 54 iiiffii?-ffl I
' ,af Xi4'if7 ,ff is , ,
XXX p ,ff ia N48 Wi, I H0
Yi gl X ll:-XII 1: iExQQ?f?f X i Q!
Nii,ywwEi,?1,?sf ,a. "Q ai n t, ,
X Y'tVQlQ'5fki', A152131 zxfm i e ff T ia ry I t,
X XX Mx.5,,,Q xr .'.'.,,l,k-51,1 , h K -fl, fl fl, l K
x .3:f9'Q-Fi 't113,:1.i'lf'- -:Zigi 'Ji ' Kiss - -1 "ff" f , ' A' -s xx
X tiff: ff?A-tif-iris-TZ'-"Ei:'?"i1-f?:ff 'lf-. - A - ' 50" 'e PX
X -a .T 1 T Ns
"5,-351.1-1-Gly:-123212, 5, jf' ' ,' ' , 512' f V ,Q f 13,32-Ni
- :Q 1. - -up ,ff if fe
-"2-,Si SKF? T' il: f-,- 'f 'N Tuff if. y- 1 5
Xi- . a Q ffm-Q, i N alibi? iff I
555 pg.-P ,g ., wfzm, P7414 '1 at w
T35 5357 i-Wi' i-,f' l f2?2'f' K 559' 'W
:Tiff .-fgiffiff' . 11- ,'.7 'V F X fymfill Y li is .J
,A if' ",'.'I:l- .'f .1 , N' X, ,ffffp If Jilin 4 X X w
V Jig -.' -' Hi1,L1lU.. i,f,g,M - NX
' 1 r f i .an axe 8- X
V 1315, A wi Z7 X X X lliblli xxx x ,
'ffwffwaf 74- T X 'f' ' will
" - , lv- -
f X X
Theta Xi, , 21 Chi Phi, i ,
Delta Tau Delta, . , I4 Alpha Tau Omega,
Beta Theta Pi, . 18 Delta Kappa Epsilon,
Chi Psi, ...... 1 3 Phi Gamma Delta, ,
Per cent. of Stevens men that are members of Fraternities
,.. ,,-... ...,,. . , . ..,,. U .,...-..,, A
v, , .ff
ffx f if 'D VVKF
GHC C ff
vi ' L
G fN E WU F
bkilf fg jf JK
'ix .X ,fgrx wb 9
ig g'...,f""a ,X X a-MQ
JQEVL -' ,lggixf XXX MII'
., X- x I
J MGD X
fkxx 0 If xl,
f,-JN g XyXsoXx,',
if CJ af
. Q vggiff' 4
'54-5236 X b"Q
-I2 "'0.,.U' ij
I I I
z . EI
I I .
I 4 Q 'I
I I I
., o V W
+ I I I I!
I I ' - If
' " If
I L' If
5' I ,f
X L ..
' I I
tl ' II
. ,V 'I
i I ' ,
g' I' I
.' '. I
I 'L ,
I I a
' I' I?
A ' 'I
L , ,f
I ' II
.l , E ,
. ' 1 flj II
53 , ? I
Na I- I
Ya, '. If
.' X L 4
II 7 XI
5 ' W3
'Nc Q :
i . i
V . gwigllli'
. f ii! I dg-K 5 ,QI
23:3 8. X
f f f
Wy Fffefjoff . 75 W
T the opening of the football season of '94 the prospects were not at all encouraging, and for some time it was
an open question whether we could get enough men to form a team. The sentiment of the college was
heartily in favor of putting a team in the Held, to battle with Rutgers and Lafayette, who, with Stevens,
constitute the Middle States Football League.
As the season advanced it became evident that the chances of a successful team were small, as it was impos-
sible to raise enough candidates for a "scrub " to give the "'Varsity" practice. Had it not been for seven members
of the Senior Class who formed the nucleus of the " lVarsity," the formation of a first team would also have been
The opening game of the season, with the Orange Athletic Club, was very creditable, resulting in a tie.
Misfortune accompanied success, for during this game several players were disabled, and so at the outset our
team was in a crippled condition, there being no " scrub" to draw from.
Several games had been arranged, and they had to be played. At the time of the last game, six of our best
men were unable to play on account of injuries.
The games were as follows:
Oct. 6, Orange A. C., 6. Stevens, 6. Oct. 13, Crescent A. C., 34. Stevens, o. y
'Oct. IO, N. J. A. C., p o. Stevens, 23. Oct. 17, Rutgers. 20- St0VC11S, 0-
EDMUND IQEMIBLE, Cfzpffzzh. LA'1"1'1MER CARTER, fWcz1zczg'e7'. g
H,xM11.'wN, . Right End KEBIBLE, . Quarter Back
CoRu1a'1"r, Right Tackle MAYHER, . Left Guard
p LANQZON, . Right Guard HUTCHINSON Left Tackle
XVooinwAR1J, .... Center CHAMBERS, . . Left End
CUMING, JENNINGS, CHURCH, BROWN, HARRISON, JWIATHEY, . . Backs
F? 'f A
,I al ' ,,
6 ' s . -fi'- 'f. , 4' s
., rr, lk
1 ' Q . , '
. ' ' - QA Qix 4
! uf- ' s 'IL ,
Q A ff' . K 'A A' Dx A
, , 41
.- . ,fb
-new , ,
.,, . I
ff A . ,
Q 'i :gi
Q. - 2
5- 1,41 172,15 I 7,,,
"', I F w 'K
4 if , ,A,AA , , 3 f .
""' fir, ' ,H XX
.J sf X
A la' '
. A I
X - C
IVIORRIS W. KELLOGG, Cfzpffzzbz.
A ril 21. Crescent A. C. 6 Stevens 2 Ma 1'. Crescents,
1 1 J D
May 1. Crescent A. C., . 3 Stevens, I May 17. Crescents,
May 3. Crescent A. C., 3 Stevens, I May 26. Lehigh,
Ma . Cornell, . . 1 Stevens . Ma o. Crescents,
May 12. johns Hopkins, 5 Stevens, 7
Stevens held Intercollegiate Chanipionship.
EICVCYIS IHCYOSSC 563111,
IVIORRIS IV. K1z1.1.oGG, '04, Captain,
W. H. CORl3E'l"l', ,Q5, ' . .
GLIOIRGE B. FE11.n1f:R, '04, .
C. W. MACCOIQIJ, '94,
E. I-IUTCHINSON, '95, .
I'IOXVARIJ H. Mixxlfiiatn, ,Q5,
IJASCAI. N. STRONG, '96,
W. E. JENNINGS. '96, .
F. H. COYN1-1, ,Q4, .
T. E. JEXYELI., ,Q5, .
A. E. WHITMAN, '96,,
R. E. BRUCRNER, '96,
Ross S. Sco'1"1', '98,
. . 3
Glue 'llntcrcollegiatc lacroaae Elsgociation.
NV. H. CO1u:1-:'1"1', Stevens, ..,. P1'65Z'ric'7zf.
j. C. Uma, Lc-zhigh, .... Vz'cf-Pfffszdwzf.
-I. H. P1.1-:,xS.'xN'1's, JR., johns Hopkins, . . Secnfffzvjf and T7'c'as7z7'w
B. M. BICDQINALD, Lehigh. ' I
T. F. P. CAMERON, Johns Hopkins.
I. F. HUNTER, Stevens.
Qjolleges jforming the Elssociation.
LEHIGH, JOHNS HOPKINS, STEVENS.
CHAMPION FOR 1894, ..... ,
I Stevens 'llnstitute Eltbletic Elsgociation.
OEEIOERS EOR 1895.
JOHN P. KENNEDY, '96, 9 . .
W. W. WILLET, '96, .
VV. E. MALLALIEU, ,97,
J. F. HUNTER, ,97, ...... .
OHN P. KENNEDY, '96, ' 1. F. H
W. W. WKVIIJLET, '96, .
VV. E. MALLALUIEU, '97,
R. SCOTT, '98,
E. BIUNBY, 97
G. L.HU19H1xq 9,
I I f
IOO Yards Dash, . .
220 Yards Dash,
Onc-Mile Run, . .
IZO Yards Hurdle Race,
Half-Mile XValk, .
Running High Jump, .
Running Broad Jump,
Standing Broad Jump,
Putting 16-lb. Shot, .
Throwing Baseball, .
Throwing Lacrosse Ball,
Pole Vault, . . .
440 Yards Dash, .
Throwing 16-lb. Hammer,
of fgteveng Tlnstitute Zltbletic Elsaociation.
Fncsr. Secoxn. THIRD. OR STEVENS F
Jennings, '96. Harrison, '95, Hewitt, '96, IO 4-5 sec. IO 1-f
Jennings, '96, Hewitt, '96. Kennedy, '96. 24 1-5 sec. 24 ' ,-
57 1-2 sec.
' 2 m. I4 sec.
Chambers, '96. Munby, '97, Leber, '96, 5 m. 30 secf 5 m. 4 sec.
Kemble, 2, , 'Whitman, 2 Hunt, 2, ,, - ,
Harrison, 5' 93' Strong, 5' ,96' Gunnison, J 96' I3 I-5 Sec' 1 I3 I 2 SSL'
Strong, '96. Craft, '95, Hollingsworth, '96. 16 4-5 sec.
Strong, '96. Corbett, '95, Lent, ,Q7. 5 ft. 1 in. 5 ft. 3 I-2 in.
Kemble, '95. Bruckner, '96. Hunt, '96. I7 ft. ro I-2 in. 20 ft- 5 I-4 in.
Gunnison, '96. Fielder, '94. Strong,'96. 9 ft. 2 in. IO ft. 4 1-2 in.
L. H. Hardie,'96
Cooper, ,Q5. -
30 ft. II 1-2 in
316 ft. 4 in. 1
320 ft. 5 in.
r m. 4 sec.
34 ft. 2 in.
355 ft. 9 1-2 in
347 ft. S in.
S ft. 7 I-4 in.
Points by classes, '96, 60, '95, 42, "94, 8, '97, 5,
Stevene anb 'llntercollegiate ecorbs.
EVENT. HOLDER. DATE. RECORD. INTEEg2'6g'i'?"""-E
ls. Dash, Simpson, '93. May 22, 189o. IO 1-5 seo. IO sec.
. Dash, . Jennings, '96. june 1, 1894 24 1-5 sec. 21 4-5 sec.
Dash, Isaac, '88, May 19, 1885. SI 1-2 sec. 49 1-2 sec.
I-11,1 , Hun, . J. C. Smith, '91. May 28, 1889. 2 m. 14 sec. 1 111. 57 1-5 sec.
One Mile Run, . Maury, '84, A May 22, 1884. 5' 111. 4 sec. 4 111. 26 4-5 sec.
Three-Legged Race, EI3'3'?S'Si,1, E-,Q5. june 1, 1894. I3 1-5 sec.
220 Yds. Hurdle Pace, H. F. Cuntz, ,Q3. May 24, 1893. 30 sec. 25 1-5 sec.
Half Mile Walk . G, F. Gilmore, '96. May 24, 1893. 3 m. 3 1-2 sec.
One Mile Walk, 1 . ' McLean, '88, May 19, 1885. 8111. 43 seo. 6 111. 52 4-5 sec.
Standing Broad jump, H. D. Coleman, '94. june 3, 1892. IO ft. 4 1-2 in.
Running Broad jump, Emmett, '91. May 28, 1889. 20 ft. 5 1-4 in. 22 ft. II 1-4 in.
Running High jump," In Tie May 28, 1889. 5 ft. 3 1-2 i11. 6 ft. I-'2 in.
Putting the Shot, . A. T. Moore, '82. May II, ISSO. 34 ft. 2 111. 42 ft.
Throwing the Ha111mer, . A. T. Moore, '82, May II, 1880. 73 ft. 6 in. 123 ft. 9 in.
Pole Vault, . 4 . Blair, '96, May 24, 1893. 8 ft. 6 i11. io ft. ro 1-8 in,
Throwing Baseball, . G. G. Mason, '9o. May 28, 1889. 355 ft. 9 1-2 in
Throwing Lacrosse Ball, Dow, '91. May 28, 1889. 347 ft. 8 in.
High Kick, . . H. D. Coleman, '94, june 3, 1892. i 8 ft. 6i11.
5 U C9
W Q f W
5 C x wif' 43" N ., X
' - .'AI -
ff -,Z ' 4L P7 '- -, - QQ.
I X yxaflzx
A ixx Mix XXXh"L,,f-
X ffgfv WW? jf A Q rx
, tv f .X 'fy ,I To N
x 4 ACA ,EMM
1 kgkfgjyf' 4' - Q.
V il ' fy 7
,555 QN A I
-j I' x f
w pf, AW.
' .. fifjlgl
15 " 'il
, WV' 7 .
'vu f '
Q55 LQ- ---fl'
4' K, 'ff
' ' fi H. C. Msssmmz, '96, P7'esz'a'e1zz'.
A - XV. H. MACGREGOR, '96, . Leader.
if IH, E. M. HARRISQN, JR., '95, .S'ec1'ez'a1fyQz1zzz' Trmszwer.
1 .- J.
Firsi Ykvwr. Sehomi Tenor.
W. H. BI.-XCCQREGOR, '96, E. M. HARRISON, IR., '95,
A. D. SMITH, '97, R. E. BRUCKNER, '96,
E. D. KELLOGG, '93, R. L. BIESSIMER, '97,
A. MACDONALD, S. S. G, D, XVILLIAALISQQN, ,97
FWS! 3055- ' Second Bass.
E. CAMPBELL, '96, R. E. HALL, '95,
O. A. POPE, '96, M, E, CRAFT, '95,
P. D. VVAGQNER, '96, F. N. TAI,-F, ,95,
E- J- MUMBY, ,97- H. C. BIESSIMER, '96,
fg!J , Jjffimj ld ,
,f J M747 '
f,,,,,-,AJ v ,
Q- 4 .,.- ,N
, A AWG' - I-in ,.,, t.
i 1 ,
, lgi -
1 f , f
L' -M ,A A. . ,A , ,,, ,....,,-. . A xv
H -' f- iii ,.A. A '- 'Q fr
' ' f
. .-"1 ,i ""' ' 'i'f i'-
' Z, 1 - .',. ,A-1: 4 '1"-.-' f A',' i1g"131i 1. ,- 3-3,
f I I
".A.A "-Q S "'V Q
. - 1
' was Ja 5 24 .1
' .. 1' ,--, 7 fffj f y ' I f ,A,' -' '
-1' ',-' if . -', Q. ,- Q' f- '
W M M - ff, ff
f 'QI fffiff gf NQTFXX -' ' 77 --'. -9
TN f f ff, ' fi , 3'-iigl j .-
F'?W.!'ff 'f'fg'f'5" 1 1 7- -'RMQY N fliatfi?
., 1X x f'1?J- .,.., ,I . :'.g--':-
v,,! z.fh' 1 615K , Q1- A- ..-1
FS AJ X "Fu Q' X X . ..
Lw"xW-f'f-'CW ":" 'fM4f"--f, e:- ix f f ff f X M lllllllllllllllli -
Xi! 7 T X N2a . ,, -1: 5-.A
11- V -ff 'f"f'5,""-.1-1-f""f':f-J'f".' ,1g?fg:GL:rE , ' Qg ,f V' X, ,f f
'-'f 'wi' X' uf N
: Q f'.x gm ff.:
N li I "' ' " "fl QQ ' 2559 WF T VW: mj
7 XX: XX Y: f
M , ,,4gzgsegz',ggg f, 4 : A J
- Wfiiififiiif X .X f
Q KN .1 :-. 1-il X J v J Z
,y-3.-'-:5.iz-1-151, f "-. uf ,,,v, ,:L 71 I ,A Qw. 4 , ,
lg f M J' N f ' W
'Q""A 'QA W 1 rf 'ig ,f ff 9
. YF L? 1
7'Aff,,f 23,47' ,,, I V il L
A ' -221i'ff" i if mi
L. 0 h'14.uw7f7nr'..
W V f I ' X
fQw7Mf'f ' ' 'W'
HJC? 5 '
f f 'V ,.
-f ff , ..N.,,. .,""" - ' - ' '-. .. Y "' AU" "Q ,. .v 'A ' 4 Av ' 1, -i -' 5 "AM A -Y-., ...T N. ,V .f-V f v '
' ' V ' ' A ' -fp f '
STUART COOPER, '95, . P1'esz'a'e1z!.
DANA BARNUM, '95, . Leader.
HENRY M. HARDIE, '96, . Sccreiavfy ami Treaszzrer
DANA BARNUM, '95, ROBERT L. NIESSIMER, '97, MILTON RUGGLES, '97,
A FRANK N. NIACXIEETY, 95, JAMES F. HUNTER, '97, VV. A. KIRKLAND, 'Q7.
7 Second Bafybs.
HENRY M. HARDIE, '96, ARTHUR C. WOODXVARD, '96, GEORCSE P. RICHfXRDSON, '97
STUART COOPER, '95, HILLARX' C. BlESSIMER, '96, GORDON L. I'IU'l'CHINS, '97,
M P X
M ZA! 1 'W 5 Swv
f f WQXX0
Q M N 3 X
A ' Q ' K W'
f A 'G' " " 'YU 1
, -' "QQ 'mn -kt v K "
ff A - ',5 l H " 5 "'f"4 " 3-'1l:AA X ' I ge:-:
F5 RY A ,,:
- J-: ' A T w '
- .1 f. , , zigiiwfwygf
f -.fx X X 'Wi .
M ff T 1 f
H " X l+ 1A fc3 ' , i' Ph
X U L 75 Q EXX L ff' ,ff I ,VM U . J-.4 fi , I V lj, X,
1' ' - , jf A 3 1, .:"' '
I, 'I' .37 11 1 , wif,
R eiif izf, 4' f
'EH-f',- Z M, -f ff
f0Nf7RfO .0ewcaaf?.wupf4mf., , ,f
,....u. - V - HH. ,--3 .W A - Y
I I I
I1 i 5
I' , I
I , I
I 3 1
fllbanbolin 6 Qjlub.
S. COOPER, . Preszkiefzf.
Cr. KOLLSTEDE, . Lmdcfr.
H. C. MATHEY, Secvffarjf mm' T 7'ms117'e1'.
C. A. GREENIDGE, .... Ma7zag'e1'.
1 First M LZ7Z6l,0!Z'1ZS.
Cf. KOLLS1'EDE, '96, J. F. EVERTSZ, '96, C. MATHEY, '97, R. S. SCOTT, '98.
R. E. HALL, '95, 1. BYADIENHAUSEN, '96, E. N. XVOOD, '97, 1. R. W1ss'1'13.RF112LD, S. 5
R. C. POST, '98, First Violin. L. BORLAND, '96, Second Violin.
S. COOPER, '95. A. XV. GUNNISON, '96, J. F. Huwruu, '97,
s-'!-Xk',""',J- -'A - RJ
ff- AJ ,I ,A
1 ,I 1 A . ..
" -.5 J f J
. X .
rf:-n '-A r- 5-fi
. ' 'ff .-J.
' i H E?"
.L sk.. L. .JU
N -'-V. .:2fR-- 4
Ig' X564 D
.-1 A. Ai .
1. W ALA, ff' ,-'
1 0 f J
A 1 I Y J .'
f F X ' f I
f-I . . 5 I I J MZ, '
s J A5319 .
-I 5 f wfgig Vmf
J f A
'I ij? fflxhxlx J If 3
BCIORGAN E. CRAFT,
MORGAN E. CRAFT,
JOHN R. HASBROUCK,
EDWIN R. KNAPP,
S Resigned g replaced by H. R. Summerhayes.
A. D. 1895.
A - .
ADAMS C. SUMNER
D. D. BARNUM.
DOUGLAS S. BUSHNELL
P. L. ALLISON.
I -Z: ,,,
U . up
I f f
fl E' H211
1 ' NX K
4' --3, .
-F if . .V I A XX
:1"i:-'1P:,.- i X ,g-e.g,,,:, U ALE -nd:iL:??- -"""' 3
LE 13 - - ,
gi..-1' -V ' ,. ' ' - .2 E .
fx blvs jpg nit-5 ,35 - . Q 7: Q
. V .1- , ., 1 L: 5
if-, 4--"" 1 i . 'mi Fu gdt I " I xx, 5 E E
,644 5 1419, X ' Y E in .'
72. -' -,X ' 2, i- ' : '
E S . ' Q 2 E f
I igtqf. .vga A. -A K Qt ...-2 lg'
4- ,.. L., 1 . .
, ' - F' Y?" X E fn :uma-- , '
-T-iff' -J - i ,M X I
' 5 , .i 'Q 1 -L. A
H ,.. I ' ,fr fi J af ? E...
. .. . A--Ax ..l,-51 ,hg h ll Z K- X If : Q gl. b..' F-:I-.l
" , ,, .A 5 ' v. 1 + l ,i H. i ..:--..--...'L:.-...
U'-uiilllll f 1 i bm HH M FI:-5
,.-f: -1 ' . T-'1'T.. 9 Q..
--fi: ' g 'd-fii.f-W 1-ifcff J' .. -. -I-
, rw- 1 -----1.-- --f-. ' "M "- -f' '
.-.. -' . '. f 5-:.,,,t, is: ff T -3--
Q -fl gl, f 31 ?
: J- 4 Qtr i ' F -'
1 'ln' X- . xi
I ,ek J 'K .
5 'Z 1, ',j'-"IllI' i - msg'
5 ' "' I , J .',
in 'E , Q 1- '1 D1 5 wal- Hall' l"" ' if F "' ,ff
', E gli -2 gg- -'W 'ES ' E1 f'
.Ei-. E Fi :E --' 5' I '
5 E " E F2 f t - eb
- '-,H .Q -' xx r- - --
The first College Yacht Club orgzniizcrl.
oluzfxxlzi-:im OC'l'Ol!l'IR I, 1391.
l. . SLIITIIHCI' Stations: Grccnwit-li, Conn.g PlllCll0g'IlL'. l
Port Station: lloliolccn, B I
Flag-A Stevens Diznnoncl, vcd und wliitc, on ll pointed lniirgcc, blnc.
IXLIZI-IR'1'O A. DAI, AIOLIN, .
BAx'l.u2s Co1.1QA1AN CLARK, .
lV1l.l.lAA1 XV. XVARD,
S. A. H ASBRUUCK,
C1-1A1e1.1-:s H. l'IUN'l'
F. F. C7x'11:R'roN,
FRANK R. C1-IAMU1-ins, JR
General Chas. Paine,
Colonel Edwin A. Stevens,
Thomas B. Stillman, Pli.D.
Ball, Bert E.
Ball, F. CD.
Buffett, E. B.
Chambers, F. R., Jr.
Church, Chas. T
Clark, Baylies C
Coleman, tl. Dudley, Jr.
Crabbe, Edward B.
Dal Molin, Alberto
Field, Xllilliam B. O.
. . Vzkf- C 0112 71z0fz'07'f.
I3m7'- C 0211 izzoziarf.
. Ilyfff Cczj5z'fzz'7z.
President Henry Morton, Ph.D
Alfred M. Mayer, Ph.D.,
, F.C.S., C. Oliver lselin, Esq., '
Reginald H. Dal Molin, Esq.
Gilmore, -I. lVinHeldF
Hall, Robert E.
Hodgman, G. P.
Hunt, Charles N.
Huppertz, E. A.
Hussa., Theo. F.
Kreischer, john B.
Lancon, George I
Lozier, A. MF?
Maxfield, H. HW
Moffett, E. S.
Overton, Frank F.
Satterthwaite, I. Scheafe
Stephenson, S. H.
Strong, Pascal N.
Summerhayes, H. R.
XV ard, Wfilliarn XV?
Yardley, S. S.
lr' l-ug-4-A .
13- , ina, -,
-in gg-Qi -.vw 1, X ,ii
'ur Q IS-, '
-A K ' - - 2 fffski
I' the +A-
rx :T IN THE vvmcs
,fxj . W G U
' ff ix
' IEW X -:fb
My A ff 2.
f.3fmE717- A H .
H. H. lX1Ax1vIEL1.m, .
GEQHQGE RAE, .
EDGAR E. BURNET, .
G. BIOPKINS, .... .
.E,'l'L'l7llfZ"Zf6' C'01111112'z'Ze4'.' R. E. PIALL, Chairmzmg XV. C. Mc
J. P. Badenhausen, G. Hopkins,
G. H. Bates, T. F. Hussa,
H. T. BG1'11h211'd, R. H. Guxmagzm,
R. E. Hruckller,
E. E. Burnet, .
F. H. Harris,
lidwzlrd Campbell, . H. Maxfield,
H. C. Clark,
R. E. Hall,
T. J. Main,
W. H. Miner,
H. C. Messimer,
, f 1 1.
'il IL 1
. A Q'
. I 'fel'-f,l'r'.Vl'1I'z'11f.
mms, A. E. YV1f1ln'r:14u'l', G. H. H.'X'l'li9
1-' wciclwfr, j
UI. Schimmcl, jr.,
M bl. XVciQl1c1't,
A IC. XVo0lscy.
A. V. BooDY, ,93, A. E. ME'RKEL, '9
F. H. Coy-Ng, '94, HW! Bogkmpff.
D. D. BARNUM, ,QS, Lora' Hzlgk Nz'11zf'0d.
I. V. Macdonald, ,Q3, '
F. H. Coyne, ,Q4,
J. B. Klumpp, ,94,
D. D. Barnum, '95,
3, V F. H. COYNE, '94
J. B. KLUMPP, '94, Qjiczhf P00ffg'1'njWw'
W. H. CORBETT, E.1ju'1'z'e1m'1I'Lzkrr.
' W. H. Corbett, ,95,
Roger Chew, '96,
L. S. Millard, '97,
E. bl. Munby, '97,
W Spencer Pond, Maine.
.. 'X .ff
QV h .' V 5 4, W'
fa K . I of Q -. X' X
X a5f..,,,g ' 'ij f I , - fn. "' 5'
X 'L sq 'll J. V XX, Y
1. IQ ,Q 1 W
1' G" at BQZ-fa.H X767
ft Q 4 mfevljgl 1"
,L Kl,,2g,,f', "R-5,.4z9,1 wftk' W5
. " X f 2' , 1
4 J ,Wm V 2 ,V Q 5 ea., . . Q 1 . 2
f ,effff if .1 Q
' X " f xp z'f ' N ' !
he E W my N , ..,,., .UM K
"1 xg My -.,"f 'W "M" H"
A ' .1 -gb 1 we Q 12 X K, f re
f, Tfxx inf' K W NM xf 'X ,
x ,V -,'-I: .flf , H x f fl' XS W X ',' 'I K X' A 1 X fl
V V, Mi4,fgg,6l,fE,Tl ll wif I I K' X wX Y! X X 'N -wOX,XtJ'X'7XI1ifii ! 'Vx-
A f x " ' k, I' ' 14' X' 4' ,f ,If ,lhff . I 1
. hnfr x?Lf'.fwy,Nf,f 67 me ' VK W'2SVaf4-ef :Yay -lh ' -
V I. fl .X-J ,Ja 1, NX fix HMM. 4.55.-ff I X
JXXMWSQQ Nik W! Pg. x fri iffy, X wWf'Xfi f XA X K
V ' " ' I ' - tl f ' VU X' xii, '
W Q- fwl gff A hx' fxbw W fx h iw
MW V ,yi W Xl, .4 XL '- inf 1 -1 : I V.
X'-X1 ' N ' W " f' ' ' f 'fx V" " f ' f,' -
f 'WVM Wwlllfff'-h K W N M or: x
'lx 'V HU fam + M f W .f VV -1 .
I q5.X4q:,,g5fmm6, fV H ,J MY ff fem ,X 2.1, ..f,,fq, l, ,Ep .
' " "' X 1131. ,4 X 1 I . 1'
, , W N xx .. .
P..N. STRONG, .
A. E. XVH1'1'MAN,
F. R. CHA1xua12RS, .
H. R. SUnml1Q:RHAx'14:s,
GUV HOIJIQINS, . . .
P. N. Strougl,
S. H. Stephenson
H. R. S. Yerley.
G. S. B'IO11tg'O1'I'1C1'5 ,
I '1'v51'1z'4.'11f .
I 'zku-I '1'u51'1z'u11f.
. Y '7'L'I7Sll1'L'l'.
I' Y 'I' 1f1'
E. ll. Toby,
H. R. SUll1l11Cl'hllj'CS
V' ,-L' . -fl W'
7? K, ' ' T' X297 LZ X
Q o fj Xi? R' X V.
If 'fri 1 .39 gras v X x .xx LT! -' '
139' Mainz: A 'ITT
ff .JV W 4 ' K
' ffflffff f W fa -tw X N Q
X f vi ' ., ..z r gain--Q 9'
.ff 9 w J ws: W
X 4,45 5523? ,.
6 N -J'
W 1? 'zo' 1' J J A- I ati.-1,1 - S'
f N E+. 'wa . N Cr fb K -'fz"IMQ -1 f
! X x EKU N31 :aj WIN: X
f m, lf j X X ww lk
A lb Q' jk 'Q Q- 'T' X X '
'v6'7f, iwh- .I 1,1 19,2 V
f i sf X Qi r 4 f -f
fra ffaw fl 9 lla miff psf
f ' , , Ely! .
f fl AYJV-ffc TZ Vx ff XZ
'495'-9 V " xfhf 5 1 R X X
1' ll nine Y f X Ni
ff f X '-'23, kv- -: Y
,af 1119521 f if , - - 'X
1 I U 5 X il-1
ff! RSX. f KK 'T T
f ,M SQ! A QQ
SQA! Cal YS " ,
77771771 '71 A90rac'Zy--
ALLEN E. VVHITMAN, '96, . . P1'cfS2'cl'cf72f.
HOWARD MAXFIELD, ,95, .
PERCY IJITCHFIELD, ,97, . . .
Sec1'cfz'fz7'y and T1'm.s'z1nj1'.
H. Maxiield, F. N. MacVeety, C. I. Slipper, F. W. VValker, A. E. llfoolsey.
Chas. H. Hunt, George Rae, YV. T. Rasmus, H. R. Suininerhayes, A. E. Xvhlflllllll
G. L. Hutchins, P. Litchield, L. S. Millard, M. Ruggles, E. Steinbriigge
Ross Scott, G- King, R. C. McLain.
Owing to the soft condition of the courts, the finals for the Colleffe Cl '
i b iauipiouship could not
be played off. Instead, prizes were awarded to each of the class champions.
Frederick W. Walker, ,QS, Harry R. Suininerhayes, '96, T erm' Q Millui '
V1 v s. . . 1 Al , 07.
Ross Scott, '98. '
Elfai' C4 HA"" '1'flfl Will" Wj.w N
ll-fm. ' A .ra nl. ll: mul- ff.
,yrs X K' ,ll ,I All , ' y -xlmwull all K
'-L' . flrllu llf ll . 'xl lw:!..ll7.l 'lm X ,
fw z kf ' WI U 5 .wily rp iIu!ya'mlll'mlf1D:l IU '-
'!lfll'2el:iti a. R ' pl., W- mg' Q' ll llll 'f.-Mal! -lllnll B
" Wil 't l ll mb ll c " 1'fIs.Ml l l? fllfllfi .
f l : llnll' ff l Rl All-A ' V f'lll?'llfT5x.ll,l."l-i iw. I
f' llfll-H will .21-El: l 'M A all lf, 'L Q. ' lllo'U4l'l'5 llfgllw-N-. "
my this IHs'lL ,21,ll',1, n Ill, il 1 .l H1131 v ll I All QlM,,Hf,x
fyf vp? llll K. ,m, . W.
. .L -W3 ' ' l le A 'I I ' J 'WHA X1-
.4 1 " ll " ll : H g 5 aN ,'IllgP,l'Hl ' Wal l'lI1w1'h1l 'r? ll?'l2ffllfll'lfllll'Ew .
N v"i.X"lf gd "QG.i,- 'I '-A w.,-. 'tv.'fnm"'m 11 -,l116L'1'."!'l,m,Emi1 ' ' Pmlphl www 'H,.l3,Jvl -IIA ..
' Ji" 'Mhuel1a. .eM allfl..ll"lf,.ri"l"fll"
N' ' yi ""fl .f 3 V 327' A 4' Ja Q1-iivk, 'lfilikif 'lf-44':2':f'L- ' -' L 3?+T
Magda! H,-C' 2 ' -LT - -- A
ff? x f Q W x -af. 1- 'W wi -' A. ' :
ef' 'Q-':4!f'-'41 . ,J A 'Zf ffl' .,f- ,aff 4-11 , L"'-fo' 'f-Q., M"'ff"
fi4.Y"'1 ' F f' ff, A ' 373.7 . .. ---f
'ETLLTS ,Win l ' q,,. ...ggi ':,,,A,fi!'l' NUI ff,,, ,WIN , twig. '
-. rf? llla A W
,.f.v- ---fg!fefLfZ-M.f. ' A4 we M V B'
---9':.6'f-"1-ifQ.-lc X-. .. 4-M - fi-. .. Ji . 5 Lm"',l-,A' .0
,f f 'Q ff if AJ..n-,f f-" ' 'lV 'P - 1- ' V' - 'll' . V 'V " f" f Af' '
fy fl X l1ilL2gE.,f W wi Q
'xi 'g:FTi'1i-:xry-,:Z'W'3Sllfl 1575561 gtgifxlfj vx
4 ., I,. ,.,,L:gM,R,,,!x1wil., 14-J l'4. - ' 1' :4"""".,.. -.. 1,,
W. H. MACGREGOR, Pfeszdffzi.
J. H. STEARNS, . Vzkf-Pvfeszkielzf. -
O. M. KELLY, '97, . Capfzzifz.
. 1. Borland,
C. F. Collyer,
S. A. Hasbrouck,
F. AF. Hussa,
R. V. Rose,
R. H. Lane,
C. I. Newell,
W. E. Mallalieu,
R. E. Leber,
W. G. Burling,
B. C. Clark,
W. E. ,Denton
O. M. Kelly,
C. M. Hedden
H. S. Morton,
A. M. Orr,
C. H. Hunt,
R. T. Kingsford,
W. H. MacGregor
J. H. Stearns,
H. C. Mathey,
E. C. Warren,
B. C. Boettger,
,. -- .....
q Ottt t
i f ff
mf 5 -hz:
a t 1
97 Scnentnfxc Secret?
RUDOLPH V ROSE Pnszdwzz'
EDWARD SLENBRUOGE JR V266 P7 63262761124
INSI FE THOMSON 9661 CflZ7vjf and I7 ms2zn'r.-
Harold 'W Anderson
Rmhard H Lane
A B Macbeth
A Mctokhu Orr jr
Fredemck L Pryom
G P Rwhardson
Rudolph V Rose
F1eder1ok E Scott
Iuslee 'l homsouq
If dweud L XXf"tl'1ItI1v
P1111 b IX hitm 111.
II I I
1 Y , Y 1
I i I
1 I I
E cy I
g. I M I
,I I - ' L H
I I ri 2. 1
.I X 81' 1 -, "' ' i
1' ' I ' ' 1 X J- W , I -
I ' ,A 1 , - ' -
. I1 . -N -1: L' I I "" ' I I J
II - :Li '-' f 1 A Q if ff '
II , ' '2 'I , O O 4' .,
I , I I ff had P-'Q I I ' I
I I ,f , 5 Q Q
I :I 3 'i . E 0 -XX ff! ' 0
Fl: ' : , , 5. ,fwt I A '
I I x A - f -If? R A I 'i '
I I I f I -My tw A I
+I f- ' - I ww- I . w - 0
Ik I ' - Lf -'ig' 5 N ' J' W -T v - ' RLY'
V X f T MT -I . 5 nh - 5 ,fr
it ' f fi' Q' ' ' '
KE I ' 40 ' QX I
I II I ' 1 I - x QS? F X
W ' by I I MQ .. -qx ,gsm I
I Ig I W - ,
Q I 56 l y ,f if V
1 XJ5'A f 'Mfg ' ' - f II- . v7 '
. Q4 . X-A , 'LH
I F, -I: ff, ' fgj Q III' Y I
It 1 iz ' M5 .' . -" - X 5-?:' 5 II
e' if O ,- --- gf? '- 1
, Q 1 Q , l I ,. .Q Q, i .. ,
I X . :III , . .3
I' Q ' " ft- 'E'
I 7- . I OH- Is-.1 -O
I W I ' LQ I 2, '
I I - I fl ' ,,- - l ,
'5 ' , AE .E
'I I , ' ?J - '
II j ' ,I 'I ,
I I li I A I
I I 1 . . f .
QU 9 '
Im I '95 I Q
QI I ,N " . ' , '
Q, I ' L 7 .7 . . ' ' ,
4' YQ ' I f 1 1 f 1 , ,
, Q , I , , , . . . . . 4 ,
I4 1 '
'I I I
. II' I '
I 0 K
- ff-I ' 4 ' ' i .
IQ - 2 ' I I K I1
I. ' ' - N ,
I ' 7 ' 7 X ,
I ' ' 1 , x v
Il 1 ' f O' r .
1 III - A I I, - I 1 . L
'ESI' , ' N
I g , ' ' - a
Iff I .
I I Ii 4
I 2 Q,
It ' I
If I ' f
,I P A
Q4 , . ,
, X f X
. , I,
' - - 'X 5 K,
4 , vw' Y'
-- if 'f
. A ,t
. S ff N-
XX KN ,XX by ':r!:t.X,Ufk,k ,xxx
W F " if 'F 1
4 1 Q 6 N K x
V 21? ' pl J lx ZX W AMX If KI 7, K' fe., ff!
CE - ,. As, pi ,Q ya ik ,B
4 E 9 Nb RQr.2a..filE2,lu3Q,,l rig, M
Q .A -au 1 f A . A A Q A - Q
I If .. l X PN ' 5 ,XXX l CU mx X- Clk, I In ik
Q X , 5 ,, M fm Qi A Q, kg I ' K, Q, F AMN
A if r 5
l' VK 'R
SK QX ' N
R f K. K y
L' X 1' fx NX
. X it J vs, I
XXX mxlfw SEQ. fb
Gt 'A f H, I
ri 'A J
N. D .
T ' E" in
l 1 X jj
-16' NN, Z'
f AN fx -, j
S 9 J
'll' KLM V5 if
Q S1771 S- ,-k," -sy
S Av N-"rx Ff X ,Q ,fp
Q' l ALF' Au if '-'f3L iN1l'xf ' X 'Y A 3 1
- lt. sm J . of 1' . ff- L, . l l e 1 A
My-'twig X. tx-ip cj .Lf :J x ix?-J X K, lj! -X 3 U .J 3 J 741,
Rx I xy J, fx A lc? 1 X- kj
i Q- KSJN ,Jfgf-' 'XZ Qy
This is the only Society at Stevens recognized by the Faculty. Its object is to increase the knowledge of the
upper classrnen in engineering subjects, and also, by the discussion of such topics, to give its members that facility
of speech which is so desirable for engineers.
Ersf Term. 9ffiCCI'6. Semfzzz' Term.
FRANK V. LAXVRENCE, P7'CSZ'ffc'7Zf . ALBERT F. GANZ.
HONVARD NIAXFIELD, . Vz'6c'-Pzfszklfizi E. . E. M. HARRISON.
ALBERT F. GANZ, . Sfcvfffarjif . . . GEORGE RAE.
FRED. K. XFREELAND, . . y17'66Z52l7'C'7' . . FRPl,LD. K. X7REELAND.
Tbonorarg libembers. '
Henry Morton, Ph.D., I. Burkitt Wfebb, QE., De Volson Wfood, C.E.,
Vifm. Kent, M.E., George S. Strong, A.M., Thos. B. Stillman, Ph.D.,
David jacobus, M.E., Robert M. Anderson, M.E.
J. P. Badenhausen,
H. T. Bernhard,
YV. J. Boucher,
R. E. Bruckner,
E. B. Bumsted,
E. E. Burnet,
D. S. Bushnell,
S. F. Butterworth,
B. C. Clark,
C. F. Collyer,
E. L. Decker.
XV. H. Dickerson,
I. B. Faulks,
A. VV. Gunnison,
H. M. Hardie,
F. K. Harris,
B. C. Ball,
D. D. Barnum,
G. E. Bruen,
T. E. Butterield,
C. T. Church,
M. E. Craft, .
W. H. Corbett,
A. F. Ganz,
I. A. Hasbrouck,
C. H. Hunt,
J. P. Kennedy,
R. T. Kingsford,
J. B. Kreischer,
R. E. Leber,
W. H. MacGregor,
T. J. Main,
VV. C. Maul,
H. C. Messimer,
WV. C. Morris,
W. B. Osborn,
F. F. Overton,
C. A. Greenidge,
R. H. Gunagen,
R. E. Hall,
A. K. Hamilton,
E. M. Harrison,
B. H. jackson,
F. V. Lawrence,
F. N. Ma'cVeety,
H. H. Maxfield,
C. B. Peck,
F. H. Plum,
W. T. Rasmus,
I. Schimmel, jr.,
L. W. Seeligsberg,
H. R. Summerhayes
E. M. Toby,
M. I. W'eichert,
A. E. Whitman,
W. R. Wilson,
A. I. Wood,
A. C. X7Voodward,
C. G. Woolson.
F. D. Ogden,
E. VV. Robinson,
F. R. Smart,
L. C. Sorensen,
A. C. Sumner,
F. N. Taff,
F. K. Vreeland,
F. VV. VValker,
VV. VV. VVard,
A. E. YVoolsey,
H. C. Zimmermann.
-Nga v KDE
xr. - A E- .
,f ff P
7' . 3 ..
,ff 'Ks .
fwfff "W W4 r
fl if AAA ,M Q LLM f A A
K ' :'.H..: ','k 1 ' f D
ff . o o D D
42 Q' ,. ff Q' Q' -
223 F L S' N' i'
:W 'M W u! "
rr M r xl
J 1 If fx fr Q
j, -HBE' -- f fi, ' 9 - N Xi- -
-f- J' if -A-il'fE.fJ.4 ,
.nf-:-Q9 R ff..
gg f V
1. 7, 1 f er
r 'ff' 4
R. E. HALL, ,Q5, . P1'fsz'de1zz'.
E. N. WooD, 797, Vzkc'-P1'esz'a'e1zZ.
H. H. 1WAXFIELD, ,95, . Secwffzry.
H. S. L. VERLEY,' . . . T1'msm'w'. I
Prof. Bristol, F. K. Vreeland, H. C. Mathey,
Prof. Iacobus, J. A. Hasbrouck, H. S. Morton,
Prof. Anderson, M. Shepherd, A. M. Off, If-,
B. C. Ball, VV. 1. A. Boucher, 1. M. Towne, -
S. Cooper, T. J. Main, E- S'CGiHb,fiiggC
J. B. Hamilton, C. S. Mott, A. I. Sm1th,
L. C. Sorensen, F. O. Ball, F- E- Lane-
I. B. Kreischer,
E. VV. Robinson,
A. E. Harrison,
A. M. Orr,
W. T. Rasmus,
, , -7 41 B Y
iff N '-
' lzli H Z ,pvff Ls JA fi X
Qi lliwv , X M Q
K V x WWW,
'l i , la xlllillliw l ,
5' ii-fi Mficers. A
' X ' M, E, CRAFT, , Preszkiefzf.
lx . X A. E. SUMNER, A DYZBLP-f37'6l.S'Z.6l7L'lZZ'.
" All A ,, L, 3 B. KREISCHER, . Se'c1'eZzzry.
gk ,ff V' la' ,N A. E. VVHITMAN, , j17'6'!Z57!7'6'7'.
, l iiilf
M ff It V ,uw XX
, W N fi X llbembers.
. I .1 E. C1'2lf'E,
Rx I M. H. Corbett,
if ' T. B. Cumming,
Nm. If ix G. P. Hodgman,
N N A. E. Sumner,
A it CRJ5'7'fVfg,4- F. R. Smart,
-H, C. Messimer, Frank,
R. E. Hall, Ruggles,
A. E. XVhitman, Lensen,
S. Cooper, A. C. Post,
Slipper, F. D. Kenned5
F. Scott, XVllllH111SO11,
King, H. Hardie,
fl C A X X f
l , N f
fl 'l lllll X 7 Y f e
llll W l A X , ws
. NZ, lf A, l M N
4 pf? .. iz 1 ll
,, f f L
nm x ,ff A f
.X-A Ulla Q1 ",- N 'U' ff"
QM ,rl Al..r. . IMA f, ff
X If -Qi '-'-"ff '
f 7, 1 fl " ' N,
,www fff f l A f fa
,f Q, ,f X .I ff I flflfflf
f f 1 A f .f ' . A' N Qb.a4'M'W' .
1 'fm 1 :Wa f ' 'A ' , l 'ff771W!w,.
M-YVW'v5 X 'J 7 Ya, xi ff' 7 Iliff!
. A I QI! XQN QXQQ fl, 'I fag f l
" ,V 'M f 'O 0 Kg ',m :f. .1'fh' A V Llp'
- 'V5 , , 'filll 1 ,f J!!
. 2' " 1 AQQQQQ ff
fl f A - f ww Mama-fe'o'4,9wh fy 1411
lf .-'MF gf ' ' f
af fafifaam 1
'W If A Hx '- ' ' W 'I f f
sw af ff MW - f
,M , f ,lf
HWHO FREW DAT LARST BRICK FUST?"
JAMES B. HAMILTON, . P7'6sz'rz'wzz'.
EDWARD CAMPBELL, 17266-P7'e5z'cz'mZ.
JOHN P. KENNEDX', . Sfcreffzfjf cmd f1fefz.m1'e1'.
CARROLL lX1ILLER, H. G. C.
EDGAR T. POWERS, , . Asszkiazlzf Z0 H. G. C.
james B. Hamilton, Henry M. Hardie, Edgar Powers,
Lattimore Carter, Carroll Miller, LGWiS H. Hardie
Alexander B. Macbeth, Edward Campbell, john P. Kennedy
1 . 1
, - 1
V: J' Q
. H W
S iw A
5 2 'g
5' 1 f
A V '
.4 1 1
1 , ', -
A , . . ,
A " 5 1
. l l , , . .
P ,M '
a f? . X V ' ,
I . L -
v Y - 3
, , 1 A
li , A ,A I I . J,
m e H
'i w ' . ,I A, '
Lx ' ' V
, 1' . -
Qlgvf .- V . -'
W' ' , '
f E 1 .
1 iw .
P AH: ' A
: '?Q '.
1 ." 'I
c ' . U
' X .
:E E ' V
H if '
. :N .
-A 11 I ,
H '4' 1 ' ' , 4
,nj A- ' '
9 f l
, ' l
N f Al
I 2 '1
l 1. I
The Stevens 'llnbicatoxz
Published quarterly by the Alumni and Undergraduates of the Stevens Institute of Technology
S. D. GRAYDON, - .... jlICZ7Z!lg'Z.71g' Editor. '
FRED. K. VREELAND, '95, 'CHARLES B. PECK, '96, RUDoLPH V. Ross, '97, H. R. DAVIS, '98,
" Stevens iLife."
H.OWARDlH. MAXFIELD, '95, A . Edzfof'-z'1z-Cfzzlf
FREDEMC H. HARRIS, '96, BZISZCHUSS Jfnfzngcr.
E. JOHN IWUNBY, '97, . . Asszlvfmzz' .EcfZ.fl77'-I.l1-Cylfrifi
C. A. GREENIDGE, '95, - A. MACKLIN ORR, JR., '97, R, S, Sg'U',l"l'. '9
H B. H. IACKSON, '95, WALTER .KIDDE, ,Q7, XY, H, Bill 1 1 lx ,x
E -x .
Gbe Stevens link.
FOUNDED IN 189o. VOLUME VI. PUBLISHED ANNUALLY
WM. CULLEN MORRIS, .
JOHN P. KENNEDY, .
BAYLLES C. CLARK,
jgoarb of Ebitors.
. . . ' Edzfor- z'7z- Ch inf
. 5215271655 Maizagfr.
A ssr. Bzzszkzcfss Mafzagcff.
. . . . Sfcnffmjf.
F. F. QVERTON, H. C. MESSIBIER
R N ,fu
' B 'gi-51 ij Q ' fs! Y
' C ' - R '
'Q . ' Lf' "' '
, U lfi X.,
X ,fi Kmwg H A X
' X- EW ' ,
' JW any
Au Z W 255.
, . ,vi 2 f TMJ? N
JGuszu4qw iv 'X l
HELD AT LENOX LYCEUBII, APRIL 6, 1894.
ADAM C. SUMNER, .
THOMAS B. CUMING,
if AAYICZ 10 4 h 5 Amycdsfom 254
' ,,,..,,i 1
Cha 7.771151 11
FRED. N. TAFE.
:f,:- pn '-
5 ,sf -'
,,,, g i
S!2llaV Tl N
P.-XSSNVORD1 4"ffHisOS:fqS:-. in- " Q P MOTTO, UBHY a Wal Cry
RR Y E
E 22 .il 355'
jfounbcb 1895. Thxcorporateb 1890
fl ' I. ,
0, , W
l F7 H fl 4
w ni 1,
.JT i Q
3 , f'.7,, am ,,
, 3,9 l"'t2.,4ZfQl,
,U M , if Niall
V ,- fx 4 sind
' ,Tl Fi xx !f,141J,ll
I X xt f ' ,r
0 ,,-'1 ' W
O A 3 f
o 1 ,
l X ji
iv 3 f
x X f X
S f '
, N1 f X f ,..
U NW 'Z K
WEQSEZK X ff
N '4 P4
' To lead all singing and noises of other kinds during drawing. To court-martial any one guilty of not swearlng
when he makes a blot in drawing ellipses and other pet designs of Satan. To see that there is an equal distribu
tion of chalk in the shopq To give the signal for a hasty disbandment of all mass-meetings carried on during
drawing hours. To 6ZfZ'E7lZfZl the conversion of Prof. Lackland, especially at the times when some one bieaks a
toolg and last, but not least, to make the Czar's life a h-l on earth.
GEN. ABE SMITH,
CoL. PEE WEE STRANG
MAJ. CUTICURA Posr,
LT. WEs'1'ERvELT, .
SERGT. SIDMAN, .
PA WVARNER, 2
C1sso1D ODE, 5' '
. . . . Collzfzzafzriewzkz-Ckzkff.
Royal Hzlgk E.1'k07'fE7'.
. Bafm' Mas!e7'.
Leazief' of Me Ckozkz
. Prayer Zllczsfer. .
T7'EOSZ!7'E7' CM chalk, rzzbbers, elaj
. . Eagle-eyed Swirls.
It's not too late,
:Umar Grp ' l Salvation Army,
' Q 'rv in V-"'h"" C -"'-"Q" I'ig'Tf'Yg-yfiilfw - - -- - - . O, ,,,, 7-,, V
Che '96 arkburet Society.
BRANCH OF AMERICAN SOCIETY FOR THE PREVENTION OF VICE fCOMSTOCKD.
W. C. H. PARKHURST ROB ROY MACGREGOR, D.F., Leader,
CAPTAIN B. GUY FAULKS,
D. WHIsKERs BUSHNELL,
W. J. A. X. Y. Z. BOUCHER,
Chief Detective and Spotter, Note taker of class by special appointment.
Chief of Staff
, Takes notes in the first section
Heavenly Twins fGrinds, N.I.T.Q,
Each voted " yes" because the other did
E. B. BADEOOD BUMSTED, Assistant Spotter,
Wants to be an angel QI don't thinkj
GEORGE WASHINOTON CoULDN'TTELLALIE HEXVI'l'T', Silent Partner,
While vofzbzg is going on
CLIF. G..MCJSSBACK WOOLY WOOLSON,
A good thing gone wrong
SIR WALTER SCOTT DICKEY BIRD DICKERSON, Bart.,
Afraid to vote L' no.'
WILLIE Hoss-AND-Hoss COLLYER, Horrible Example,
" And the other members don't know him 110':u.'
CHARLES QUART GALLON BUsHEL PECK,
Carries the Society's growler Qon the Q. TQ
Special 0bj6Cf5 of investigation.
ROOTY DE LA SWIPES BROOKNAIRE, F.M. E.,
OQHQ ALEXANDER PIKE QOn Probation by Faeultyj.
N. B.-It is rumored that
QPerish the thought lj
the two latter have sworn off, and are about to join the Soeietv
f V X
F YQ ,, ye ,F
69? M5 6 w
5,c...,f , Ta' U J f A A '
M U PXXXNZ' 55 '
Q5 M 'EQGQ D57 fff xy
fx Xl! 3? I fxxj-NCQ:-1 ' J d K ig
jJ1i131LT1AfG S QC 1 Ji T V
F. R. HARRIS . .P7'6'SZ.ll,6'7Zf.
F. M. BENNET . . . Secrefary.
. M. BENNET, E. CAMPBELL,
J. B. FAULKS, D. GUTTIN,
,F. R. HARRIS, S. HOLLINSWORTH,
C. H. HUNT, J. P. KENNEDY
remation of alculus
Glass of 96, Stevens 'llnetitute of Eecbnologp,
MONDAYHEVENING, JUNE 18, 1894.
llbroclamation I! !
ET vast mountains pour forth iire! Let mother earth quake with internal agony! Let the voice of
justice thunder and echo through the infinite chasms of limitless chaos, sounding and resounding in the
fiery domes of Hades ! Summon the fiends to witness and cower with terror before the relentless
wrath and direful vengeance to be wreaked upon their chief! '
For we, the Class of '96, after giving him a fair trial, are going to render headless and then carboniferize all
that is material of that incarnation of malice and evil, the arch-fiend Calculus. His evil soul, burnt from his vile
form and hurled with force tempestuous through fathomless night by our predecessors, fell for 5 gt2 miles and
landed with a splash in the fiery Styx. There he lay rendered unconscious by the fumes of S. until Bristol's pres-
sure gauge registered the twenty-fifth of September, when urged by Prexie he rose, and hurrying to the halls of
Pandemonium, gathered there vast legions of 7fcz1'z'a6Ze and consfani fiends by the well-known cry of "y2 : 2 px."
These immediately held a council of war to consider the best way of regaining their patrimony, and again
exercise their deviltry. ' I
- First spoke Bowser, a fiend of vast proportions and labyrinth-like equations, deep on his front engraved the
presence of a mind vast though turned to evil. Then came Boscovitch, and after asking Jacobs for his deiinition,
proposed a plan of cold-blooded deviltry and infamy. The Witch of Agnesi interrupted on a point of information
and asked Bobby A: .
" How about the Honor system? "
No answer being volunteered, Boscy proceeded. Calculus was to win his way into our confidence, and by
base trickery and treachery leave us to a combined attack in june. '
Amid hisses of rejoicing, Calculus, accompanied by the Skate of Bernouilli-a debauched, degenerate curve-
left for earth.
But, by the bones of a Bingo, we, having been warned in time to thwart his purpose, seized upon him iii the
nick of time, and hold him to answer for the condition Cinj which he has left many of our number.
' 122 '
JAMES B. FAULKS.
P. D. XVAGONER,
T. F. HUSSA.
F. J. ANGELL, ,Q4.
E. HUTCHINSON, '95,
O. A. POPE, '96.
Lord High Chancellor,
Fiend' s Mouthpiece, .
T. JOHNSSING HERCULES MAIN,
RUDOLPH E. BRUCKNER,
AI,FRED VV. GUNNISON,
" 'Ibot 'CI1I1illie.e."
C. C. KENYON, F. M. OPPERMAN.
W. BROXVN, C. T. CHURCH. A
I J. E. CROMWELL, W. E. MALLALIEU.
JBone Ernst 1bustIers. .
M. W. KELLOGG, ,Q4.
C. MCVEETX', '95,
G. B. FIELDER, '94.
A. R. VVLLLIAMS, ,Q5.
F. F. OVERTON, '96.
. FREDERICK RUBIN HAliRIS.'
. LORD B. ASBESTOS CLARK, O.N.T. ' A
W. LONGFELLOXV COMUS BYRON MILICSHAIQESIFEARE MORRiS
. . TWELVE BINGOES.
jfieno wrestlers. '
SAMSON SANDOXY SEELIGSBERG.
' VVILLIAM C. MORIQIS.
mrber of march.
LEGION OF HOBOICENk,S FINEST.
B. B.'S BRASS BAND.
CLASS OF ,Q6-THE HEROES.
CLASS OF ,Q4. CLASS OF ,Q5.
CLASS OF ,Q7-'PHE COMING FRUITS.
Further comment is needless.
Gommencement Tlllleeh, 1894.
Szmdrzy, 5521726 I7!fz. '
BACCALAUREATE SERMON, IO A.M., . 3 ..... REV. VVM. R. IENVEV
St. Paul's Episcopal Church, Hudson and Eighth Streets, Hoboken.
' Movzday, jfzzne ISM. I
PLANTING OF IVY, 3 RM., ...A .... . INSTITUTE GROUNDS
Address by MR. G. ROSENBUSCH, ,Q4.
CLASS DAY EXERCISES, 3.30 RM., ...... CASTLE POINT
CREMATION OF CALCULUS, 8 RM., . . . CLASS OF '96
' Followed by .
RECEPTION TO UNDERGRADUATES, . . A . BY PRESIDENT MOR'l'ON
3 ' Tmfsdczy, jfzme IQZW. I
REUNION, 9 A.M., . ' . . .' . . . ..... CLASS OF '84
Excursion to West Point by Boat. Return by Rail, 5.30 RM. '
Dinner at the " Arena," 8 RM.
REUNION, 8.30 P.M., , . I .......... CLASS OF '89
" Arena," Thirty-first Street, near Broadway, New York City.
REUNION, . - ..... . I ....... CLASS OF ,QI
FAREWELL DINNER, ...... . CLASS OF ,'94.
Busch's Hotel, 8.30 P. M.
Weeifzesday, Ymze 2016.
RECEPTION TO THE FACULTY, ALUMNI AND UNDERGRADUATES, 4 to 7 RM.,
' ' PRES. AND MRS. IXIORTON
REUNION, P.M., . . I .... . . . CLASS OF '88,
Meyer's Hotel, Hoboken .'
MEETING OF ALUMNI ASSOCIATION, 8 RM., . HALL OF STEVENS ScHooL
Tfzzzrsficzy, jfmze 2Is!.
COMMENCEMENT EXERCISES, A8 RM., . . HOBCJKIEN THEATRE.
A ' I24
CLASS OF '94.
OVERTURE, . . " Stradellaf' . . V072 Flofow
PRAYER ,.... . . . REV. VVM. R. JENVEY
INTRODUCTORY REMARKS ,..., . PRESIDENT HENRY MoRToN
SELECTION, .Q . .' . ff Fencing Master," . . . De Kowfz
SALUTATORY ADDRESS, h .... . JOSEPH G. H. COTTIER
SELECTION, . . A . H High School Cadets," ..... . Sousa
ADDRESS TO GRADUATING CLASS, . I. . J. HEC1ioR FEZANDIE, M.E
SELECTION, ...H 4'Symposia," '. , . . Bendzir
Z1IIT1OllI1'C6l1l6Tlt of lDI'i565. GOllf6fl'iIlQ of' 96913665
SELECTION , . . E. . 4'CavaI1eria Rustioanaj' . Mascagfzz'
VALEDICTORY ADDRESS, . A . . OLIVER ELLSWORTH
SELEoT1oN, . . . H Carmen," . . . Bmw
BENED1CT1oN, S. . . . . REV. WM. R. JENVEY
SELECTION, " Robin Hood," . - Di' KUWU
Ufvoentggaieconb Elnnual ,
Qjommencement of the Stevens 'llnstitute of Cecbnologp,
Thzz1'5rz'rzjf, Yzme' 21, 1894.
GRADUATES RECEIVING THE DEGREE OF MECHANICAL ENGINEER.
A Subjecta of Ubeses.
ANDERSON, ST. GEORGE M.-"Test of Babcock 85 Wilcox Boiler with Various Kinds of Coal."
ANGELL, FREDERICK I.-"Test of Triple Expansion Engines and of Boilers of Ocean Tug
I ' PlymOuth.' " '
BUFFET, 'EDWARD P., JR.-H Electro-Magnetism of Nickel Steel."
BURKE, E. I+" Test of Babcock 85 VVilcOX Boiler with Various Kinds of Coal."
CAMERON, BARTON H.-" Comparative Test of Slide Valve Engine and a Corliss Engine." '
COLEMAN, H. DUDLEY, JR.-" Test of the Electric Light Plant at Bloomingdale CQ Co.'s Store."
COLLES, GEORGE W., IR.-" Test of an Electric Railway Power Station at West Haven, Conn."
COREIN, DAVID-ccW3tCT Consumption of a Fifty Horse-power Ball 85 VVood Engine."
COTTIER, JOSEPH-" Stresses and Strains in Gas Holder Framework."
COX, I. M.-U Test of the Electric Light Plant at Bloomingdale 85 CO.'s Store." I
COYNE, FRANK H.-C' The Manufacture of Paper from Cellulose Tissue."
ELLSXVORTH, OLIVER-H Strains and Stresses in Gas Holder Framework."
FIELD, WM. B. O.-H Test of Roney's Mechanical Stoker."
FIELDER, GEORGE B., IR.-" Test of Roney's Mechanical Stoker." '
FREIDENBERG, HENRY L.-" Test of the Electric Light Plant at Bloomingdale Q Co.'s Store."
GALLAHER, EDWARD Bef' Test of an Electric Railway Power Station at West Haven, Conn."
GIBSON, WILLIAM-cc.ThS Distribution of Power in the Waddell-Entz Storage Battery System,
Second Avenue, New York."
LEILMORI-I, J. IVINE11-:LD-" Test of VVater Consumption of Rollin's Engine under Light Loads."
GU.-xm-1, IEDW.-XRD-H Test of Boilers and Engine of a Plant for the Manufacture of White Lead."
H.-X3llL'l'ON, IQOBERT P.-" Test of a Dow Steam Turbine."
H.-XR'l'l3ENCl'I, CHARLES C.-H Comparative Test of Electric Car Motors."
JONES, IVM. A.-" Test of Triple Expansion Engines and of Boilers of Ocean Tug 'Plymouthf "
IKELLOGG, M. XVOODRUFF-H Test of Roney's Mechanical Stoker."
KENx'oN, CHARLES C.-"Comparative Tests of Compound and Simple Locomotives on New
jersey Central Railroad." Q
KLUMPP, JOHN B.-U Comparative Test of Electric Car Motors."
ICOLLSTEDE, ALFRED-4' Test of a Dow Steam Turbine",
LAw1'oN, HENRY' D.-" Comparative Test of Slide Valve Engine and a Corliss Engine." Q
LOZIER, ARTHUR M.-" The Distribution of Power in the Waddell-Entz Storage Battery System,
Second Avenue, New Yorkf, , , . A
BI.-XCCORD, CHARLES IV., JR.-HT6St of Water Consumption of Rollin's Engine under Light
BI.-XTHEY, EIDW.-XRD D.-"Comparative Tests of Compound and Simple Locomotives on New
jersey Central Railroad."
BICGONVAN, HENRY E.-t'Comparative Test of Electric Car Motors."
OPPERBIANN, FREDERICK M.-" The Distribution of Power in the Waddell-Entz Storage Battery
System, Second Avenue, New York."'
P1ERsoN, IVM. D.-" An Application of Exploring Coil for Determining Disturbing Elements in
a Dynamic Field." '
P'JLsEoRD, ERNEST-cc Test of Ammonia Compression Ice Machine." -
TQOSENBUSCH, GILBERT-I' Test of Ammonia Compression Ice Machine."
RUPRECHT, Louis-" Test of Boilers and Engine of a Plant for the Manufacture of White Lead."
SHOEMAKER, YVM. E.-" Test of Ammonia Compression Ice Machine."
Sn-ITH, ROBERT YV.-" An Application' of Exploring Coil for Determining Disturbing Elements
in a Dynamic Field." W
TAYLOR, RUSSELL E.-" Comparative Tests of Compound and Simple Locomotives on New jersey
jfrancis George jBranoes, '96
WHEREAS It has been the vv1ll of Alm1ghty God to take from
us our beloved fr1end and classmate Franc1s George
WHEREAS We the class of Nmety s1X 96 have lost 1n h1m a
classmate Whose noble and unselish character has Won
for h1m our deepest love and respect and Whose death
has caused us s1ncere sorrow, be lt therefore
Rfsolwd, That We express our gr1ef by these resolutlons,
which shall be preserved 1n the annals of the class, and
which shall appear in the Stevens publicationsg and
Resolved, That in token of our deep sympathy for his bereaved
family we tender them a copy of these resolutions. '
BAYLIES C. CLARK,
' RUDOLPH E. BRUCKNER, Ci07lZ7lZZ'fZ'6'6'.
WILLIAM C. MORRIS,
I 71177 XHHUQK 27- X!
f X , X
Poetic muse Thy hnes do tell Bhd battle s qual e
How sweet thou art' Of love and fame At banquet boa1d
Expressing VIGWS From dungeon cell On moonllt lake
Of mind and heart We hear thy name Thy melody s poured
Glue GHFDCI1 of 516613.
CTO be sung with air of same title by Isiclore de Laru.l
HERE the dream-flowers grow in the Garden of Sleep
I'd Wander forever, nor Waken to weepg
For among its dim pathways and bowers of delight
With my lost love recovered I've wandered all night.
It is not the sun nor the moon gleaming chill,
Which in that fairy realm Hoodeth valley and hill,
But billovvs of radiance ethereal sweep
Through the groves and the glades of that Garden of Sleep
Yes, magical hillows of radiance steep
In their luminous flood every leaf in that
Garden of Sleep.
Through the smooth Winding paths, her soft hand locked in
We strolled past the rose bush and under the vine,
And rested in glades Where the sweet odors creep
From the fragrant 'dream-Hovvers of that Garden of Sleep.
Oh my love, my own love, through the long, lonely day,
One by one the sad minutes creep slowly away:
I Wait for the hour when our tryst we may keep
'Mid the tropic dream-flowers of the Garden of Sleep.
Oh love, my ovvn love, soon our tryst we shall keep
'Mid the tropic dream-flowers in that mystical
Garden of Sleep.
maggie flbaginnis on '6!lEloman'5 1Rigbt5.i
6 6 E time iz cum Wen We femailts iz got ter be recolized! Youse men haz hat de run ov
dis eart frum dat duck Adamt dovvnt, ant now vve's takes a Whack at it-see I " And
twelve-year-old Mag looks scornfully around at the ragged little audience grouped in front of
Levi's pawn shop, and with a toss of her frovvzy head, and arms akimbo, continues:
" We's aint goin ter let youse men Walk ont our neks no more, ant our Woices iz got ter be
hert! We's Wants our rites! ! ! fCries of 'Gud fer youse, Mag!' from the girls, and 'Go Walk
arount de block,' etc., from the boys.j De Wormt haz turnt! Frum dis day fort I stants me'
grount, ant I hocks nutin! No suspenters, eiter, dey wuz made fer Womant jus de same as fer
de mailts! ' .
" I rushes no more growlersg ant vvhat's more, I carries no more kits arount! Let de men
carry de kans ant de kits and see how dey likes it!
" I ments no more pants, ant if de men don't ment dare ownt pants dey kan go wid-out!
De time iz pas Wen We bovves dovvnt ter dem, de lite ov Woman has bin hidt long enup!
'S Luk at lone Arks! Luk at Miss Boot ant Mary Wakare! Wuz dey vvalkt ont by de men ?
Naw! Dey Walkt ont de men! Dare wuz no flies ont does fairies! Ant What youse femailts
Wants ter do am to foller in dare feet steps! Youse what hears me, stick ter yer rites! Downt
Wit de ment! Dovvnt Wit- " A I
At this exciting point the door of the pawn shop is suddenly opened, and a skinny, hook-
nosed individual rushes out and grabs the unfortunate Miss Maginnis by the neck. The audience
speedily scatters in various directions. ' I
"I haf you," he cries, shaking his struggling captive. " Vat vore you vakes me up mit
mine sleep, ant mine Rebecca vat vas most det mit ammonia! I vales you fer dis!"
"Oh, donit! Mister Levi, I aint dun nutin," vvails Mag, "I only cumst arount ter hock
dese pants ov me bruter's." 1 U
"Oh, very vell, my leetle frent, I lets you off dis vonce. Cum rite in ant I pays you a
vine brice for dose pants," and the door closes on the youthful supporter of " Woman's Rights."
p A I R. A. C.
,.i......-.........-,,,.,-,... -R WY
' .V ,,75 -,... X r ,A , -v-- ..,,.,,,,,.,.......--N....-..i . ,. H
Gbe two Schools of 1buman Wlature.
KNOWLEDGE of human nature is essential to success in practical life. Vlfithout it no
man can obtain great success in any of the professions. Eminent engineers who have
addressed the graduating classes at the Commencements of the Stevens Institute have repeatedly
declared that without a knowledge of human nature no engineer can obtain the highest positions
in his profession.
And the reasons are obvious. An engineer occupies a position between two classes of men.
Qne of these classes is made up of the foremen, mechanics and laborers who execute his plans.
The other class is made up of the higher officers of the company, or the directors and capitalists
who have put their money in the enterprise. With both of these classes a knowledge of human
nature is necessary. -
With the men who execute his plans a knowledge of human nature is necessary in order
that they shall work under the circumstances most favorable for doing their best work-in order
that they shall recognize that the company, while necessarily exacting afull equivalent for their
wages, is just and considerate in all its dealings with them, and will reward faithfulness and
loyalty. The work of imbuing the employees of a company with this spirit of cheerfulness and
hopefulness depends on the officers who are brought in contact with the men, and is essential to
the greatest success of mechanical engineers.
On the other hand, the engineer has to do with the higher officers of his company and with
capitalists. Here a knowledge of human nature is necessary, so that he can present his plans in
such a way as to gain their confidence, that they may be willing to await the execution of his plans
and allow sufficient time to see the results. The mechanical engineer need not fear that any
gift of utterance or of literary expression will be thrown away in this part of his work. But
these gifts, if he possesses them, must be the instruments of the higher knowledge of human
nature if he is to win success.
If, in addition to integrity and a knowledge of his profession, a knowledge of human nature
is essential to a mechanical engineer for the greatest success, the question is, how may he obtain
it? In all the schools of the country there is no school entitled a school of human nature. Nor
has there been any professorship endowed in any school or college to teach it. And the reason
for this omission is, doubtless, because it was felt to be unnecessary. There are, in fact,
although not in name, two such schools existing already. They are literature and life.
Men go to school in the world to learn human nature by experience. It is an unpitying
teacher. It makes no allowance for ignorance or inexperience. The course of instruction is
spread over years, and we are never graduated or receive our diploma. The knowledge that
we get from life is slowly obtained and limited in its application. A Franklin or a Napoleon
may in a single instance discern a principle which they can apply to all similar facts. But most
men slowly classify facts by stumbling over them.
And the result of the training in this school of human nature, in too many instances, may
be summed up in one word. The World as a school of instruction in human nature makes men
worldly. The hunted after a while join the hunters. The dupes become decoys and deceivers.
And those who entered the world with trust in the truth and kindness of their fellow men lose it.
But such as it is, we are all scholars in this school of human nature. A
The other school of human nature is literature. The object of literature is to delineate
human nature. Success is achieved in proportionas human nature is truthfully and faithfully
portrayed in the various relations in which it is placed. Especially does literature portray the
human heart in the presence of temptation, in the crises of life, when passion is excited. And in
all the higher forms of literature, above the storms and floods of. passion, law and truth and duty
are revealed like the fixed stars shining in the darkness.
Here is a school of human nature which exhibits man more truthfully and comprehensively
than any individual experience. It is like a vast temple in which men and women in all ages
and of every rank are exhibited. We may wander through these courts at Will. We can pause
and study a particular character, and see the gradual transformation of a noble and loyal man
under the influence of temptation. We can see a heroic, original endowment warped and
distorted by a false civilization until it becomes a Shylock.
This school of instruction in human nature has some advantages over the instruction which
we get from experience in life. In life the quality which gives the clue to a character is con-
cealed or disguised, and sometimes designedly so. Its revelation is a transient gleam. Whereas
in literature the notes of character are plainly exhibited to the attentive reader. We can hold
the characteristic quality under inspection and trace it through all its disguises and effects.
The opportunities for the study of a character in literature may be compared to experiments
in the natural sciences, and the opportunities for the study of character in life have the disad-
vantages which belong to observation in comparison with experiment.
In the natural sciences, if we depended on observation, we would have to Wait long for
nature to make the experiment desired. The force, as that of electricity, for instance, would at
,..i....- ,-.-- 77 .--
f.. ..,.. . ,.., . '.,v....Q-+.-..-f+.... .. ., .
one time be too feeble and at another too violent for manipulation. In experiment the force
may be regulated and supplied at will. A
In like manner in literature we can study the effects of a single human passion. We can
classify it as a species with other forms of emotion which belong to the same class, and thus
note the resemblances and the differences. V
But another difference between literature and life is that the delineation of character in
literature does not minister to misanthropy. We have, it is true, pessimistic works which are
designed to destroy faith in God and man. But no such writer has yet won a place in the front
rank of authors. There are elements of sweetness associated with all the light that great writers
shed upon the depths and shallows of the human heart. We do not rise from the perusal of
their works with less of sympathy with suffering or with contempt for those who are less favored
in circumstances and education than ourselves. A
Literature teaches us that integrity, unselfishness and loyalty are the monopoly of no class,
and may be found, and probably are as often found, among men who labor with their hands as
in the walks of professional life. ' A A
But it is as enlightening and supplementing the experiences of life that the knowledge of
human nature gained from literature is peculiarly useful. There is a knowledge of human
nature which enables a man to soothe resentment, which -enables him to disarm opposition, which
makes a friend of the man that differs from you. -It is something additional to integrity of
principle and uprightness of conduct. It is not mere amiability which secures a man from
giving or taking offense. All these may be important elements of success. But whatever else
a mechanical engineer may possess as a solid ground for the confidence of the men with whom
he has to do, he should possess that highest of all knowledge-a knowledge of meng and be a
lifelong student in the two schools of human nature-literature and life. A .
Nothing has been yet said of the study of a man's own nature as a source of knowledge of
human nature. And nothing need be said. For all practical purposes the original endowment
of ability has its sphere in interpreting observations and experiences, from whatever source they
may be obtainedg and the truths obtained may be credited to life or literature, as the fact may
be, without any sacrifice of meAthod or clearness. But in studying human nature, as in other
studies, the greatest factor in the result is the man himself.
I-IE spoke of the two gay colors
True Stevens hearts all prize:
Red, the hue of her two sweet lips,
And Gray, like her sparkling eyes,
And she asked me, as she toyed with
The ribbons on her breast,
YVhioh I thought the leading color,
And which I liked the best.
" Gray, like the mist of evening,
Would Cover our retreat
In case-and Heaven forefend it-
We e'er should meet defeat.
Gray makes a pretty setting,
But wheresoe'er we're led,
I hope I'll always follow
Its brighter partner, red."
" Well," I said, H the combination
Is what we all admire,
But perhaps the red's the ohiefone,
The color of blood and fire.
Cold gray is just a background,
As the sky is to the sun,
'Tisthe red that has inspired us
In all our victories won.
With the same sweet maid one summer
I sat 'neath starlit skies,
We spoke no more of colors,
Save those of hair or eyes.
When I asked her might I kiss her,
I-Ier sweet red lips said nay,
But her clear gray eyes spoke otherwise-
Yhzf time I followed gray.
X-ff!" T T 1' 'I -
gc KALTY Co
'XXVI XJ H E 0 A Tu U M OFA R i,1,,'fy y,f
7 . 1. ii A Q1 i f T Q
M ' HO0SPOlLED0THE0CEl I 1 NG.
'Q I , g rill :ffl A
4 ' -
mug, Sarah Jggmbgrb ' AND lllbiss iLiIlian 1Ru5Iing
Have been secured for the occasion. Also the following artists:
General WEARY WILLIE COXEY COLLIER, D.T., Snake Charmer.
' Miss OLIVE POPE, in The Temporary Vacation Dance.
FRUIT HoT WILLIE PLUM Will look pretty for thirteen minutes. ,
, A. JAY BOONTON HOLZ, Humerous recitation entitled 4' Free Beer and Cherry Trees."
Mme. PHILEPUT BADE HAUS, Bearded'Lady.
Miss MAUD OVERTON, in The Graydon Dance.
QSuppressed by the Peconic Policej
P. D. Q. WAG, Gymnastic Stunts.
RUDY BRUCKS, Weird'Stunts.
DoN CARLOS HUNT, alias Charley's Aunt, will display the weather signals daily.
, - JUANITA EVERTSZ-SODg, " Las Muchachasf'
Dr. WOOLY GUTTIN will lecture on " How to Live Without Sleep " Qm+n years' experiencej.
A. FREAK VAN NEST, "The Proffs Helping Hand."
A BUCK MILLER-Song, H Hello, Buck! "
Miss JENNIE SKHIMMEL, Soubrette, The Delusion Dance.
X. PREXIE FAULKS Will eat his lunch on the installment plan.
- I 136
SIQNOR CELES'I'1No GARcIA, The VVorld-Renowned Ventriloquist.
. VVALLY WILLX' YVALLETT, Song and Dance Artist. '
T. IOHNSING HIERCULES MAIN and 'SAMPSQN SANDOW SEELIGSBERG
In a fake glove contest for the 138.46 lb. championship. H. Hardie, referee.
Mr. W. R. CDASMUS will analyze his 56th unknown substance.
Mr. CLIFFORD W. GooLSoN will deliver a temperance oration.
YV. C. TWZAUL, Lightning Signature Irnpersonator. -
A. TWARRIAGEABLE BENEDICT, BARON KOLLSTEDE, MAC GREGOR,
. Musical Acrobats. '
RICHARD MANSFIELD DICICERSON, on Horse-and-Horsing.
I L. H. HARDIE, The New Orleans Mocking Bird.
EMVEEGEXWYZEESMITH, The Hairy Man from New jersey.
The Rev. Dr. SHEPARD, D.D.D., will then lead the prayer, after which will be
' exhibited a-series of
IcRoEH'S LIVING PICTURES.
I. V enus, A ..... , .... g .... A Miss WILSON.
2. The Mechanical Engineer, Mr. R. TUSSEL KINGSFORD.
3. The Reporter, . . Mr. CILLARY H. MESSIBIER.
4. The Student, . . . Mr. CHAS. PECK.
5. A Senator, . . . Mr. G. RAE.
6. The Vlfheelrnan, Mr. H. IERBERT STEARNS.
7. E. M. Toby, ..... I ....... E. M. TOBY.
During the intervals there will be singing by the chorus.
Mr. AMOS TACHE BUSHNELL, EC. BURNETT, BUMFORD BRADSTED, J.
CHRISTY, E. DECKER, RALF VVALDO EMERSON DENTON, A GUNNISON,
F. HARRIS, G. HEWIT'l', I. KREISCHER, VV. B. OSBORN, S. HOLLINGS-
WoRrH and BORLAND.
W. MILKSHAKSPEARE MORRIS . . . Stage Manager and General Superintendent.
V7 b O
1 The Czar, the Czarina, Cherub, the Faculty, and other supes.
' ' ' ""K'-' - ' ...,.....-.K , ,W Y
. l. . . ,,.,. - , f..,.....,..,,,..+x.-............ .xws ,Q Y V
M119 a tramp.
E lay upon the railroad track,
The train was drawing near,
Alas! he sleeps upon his back,
And danger does not fear.
A whistle shrill! the engine roars!
A bell !-then into space
E And o'er a field he gently soars,
A-landing on his face.
a This wakes him up, he looks about,
And sees he's jumped the fence.
" Dat saves a climb," they hear him shout,
4' De ride wuz just immense! "
QAIR, "Old Black 50615
, ONE are my days as a student young and gay,
Gone all my friends from the Institute away,
Gone to a land where they do not shovel snow,
I hear their angel voices calling H Poor ,Io-Io."'
I'm coming, I'm coming, tho' my weighs are Very slow
I hear those juniors' voices calling "Poor jo-jo. "
Down in the " Lab." it is an awful grind, r
" Doc " says that I must look before me, not behind.
I think a day will come when I no more can go,
For I fear they'll put an early end to " Poor jo-Jo." '
I'm coming, I'm coming, from the office down below,
For I hear those juniors' Voices calling "Poor jo-Jo."
dll JVL E
himszqfbj c?'r'1sSa. law JVL fm
14, it sh lt he
ll' Qaflfms' FEW we
9 'E Hin. 5 gf
N Q. 37 ls
-fl-? e ?
EAR where the Hudson's placid
A joins with the mighty sea,
Fair Stevens stands upon the bank
In ,might and majesty.
Farewell to dear old Stevens Tech. E
Bright college days, farewell!
Our Alma Mater evermore
In 'memory shall dwell.
1bave you Been 1It?
LECTURE room with an imposing array of moth-eaten and warped blackboards,
rigged with various mechanical lifting and jamming devices. To the left a bench of
drawers reputed to contain a library on the greatest rock-drill that ever went wrong. QA
finished specimen of the same, which was donated by the designer to the Institute, was unfortu-
nately wrecked by a thoughtless student who foolishly attempted to crack a peanut with it.j
The top of the bench is resplendent with patented designs of wonderfully constructed -railroad
switches, governors, clothes wringers, butter stamps, can openers, etc. At back of room an
extensive cabinet filled with samples from an old scrap-heap discovered while digging the cellar
of the Institute, and generally supposed to be the ballast meant for the Stevens Battery. To
the right of the main entrance, protected by smoked glass, and beautifully grouped on a hyper-
bolic asymptotic thermodynamic surface of real gilt, may be seen some genuine thermal lines,
which, by the way, are the only- things human or otherwise that ever got onto such a surface
and retained their self-respect. Glancing down the right side of the room, the eye roams over
a case filled with one of the choicest kits of antedilulvian mechanical contrivances that ever fed a
cupola CRussell Sage I-Iawkridge sends in a bid on the lot every year, but can't get the Faculty
to knock down the price enough for him to realize his two hundred per cent margin on the con-
verted metalj. Over the front blackboards, perched on shelves, are a number of models, among
them a cuckoo of a full-rigged ship won in a raffle at Kaege's during the early history of the
Institute. Festooned from the cobwebs, and lending an artistic savor to the whole scene, are a
few snap shots of noted locomotives of the dark ages, among them a particularly good likeness
of Pufling Billy, which the Faculty out of courtesy suggested should be hung in the next class
room, but the presiding professor modestly declined the honor, remarking with a throb of the
jugular that it would look conceited on his part. To finish the description and -introduce some
evidence of the surviving hand of man in this weird old scene, let the lord high dispenser of
mathematical lore, red ink, anecdotes, experiences and conditions, decorate the blackboards with
a few illustrations of the H Moment of Ineashy," after his inimitable off-hand Qon the floorj style
of handling chalk, and we have the finishing touches necessary to inspire the student mind to a
proper appreciation of " Results." I
WUI' Goat 'IROOHL
LITTLE room, but fzizhaz' a smell!
You do not have to go to h-l
To see such smoke, for here-oh, well,
It's only our Coat Room.
The funny pictures on the "wall,"
With here and there a witty scrawl,
And our famous number over all, Q
Show which is our Coat Room.
There are sayings there of Dog-Face, too,
And all the other merry, crew
That try to teach us-me and you-
In our Coat Room.
The rubbers fall, some eight or nine,
And loud he roars, 4'You're very fine,
But d-n it, sir, now I'll resign l"
just because of our Coat Room.
And then that other one, you know
Who said by phosphorescent glow
He could to 'any bottle go,
That's also in our Coat Room.
The " Song and Dance" are given there,
While loud the janitor does swear
, To see a poor dismembered chair
Reposing in our Coat Room.
Each morning about half-past ten
The Czar steps up with lordly mien
We find poor " Willie " drunk again, i H Now tell me der, who frew dat bean?
Supported by two kindly men,
In a corner of our Coat Room.
And quickly notes the men he's seen
Loafing in our Coat Room.
Their names straightway are sent below,
And as we hear their cries of woe
We know that for a week or so
They're fired from our Coat Room.
' '- - -W-v-s-vvnezxr.tsn..21m v
I f '
111 ' I - M,
, lilly M Q2 PW!
, ,,,,6,., T f wif ,
a T A Yvgwlfwf lll-'f r U! " " I
in ,, lil, 5, i, N , ' T' '
. 17 f T jx
7 P 1 M ,fy ff 1' -.1
Ivy' In , m y
g REA Q? , my NUT TUTHINXIMCWW " lb
' ' 4 HN 'Q l
J ' nffx HEY talk of living pictures,
Nl ' -N And of how they should be stopped,
K-iii-Z i NX X1 f They say they are corrupting,
X And that they must be dropped. -
f X But if they were as terrible
fffffff As those We've shown before,
I 'X Lf! 7Qf!Q7' ' ' They should be stopped immediately-
'4 'Q ' X ' ' Now this applies to " Gore."
Another cup of bitterness
We students have to drink
Is a pretty little yellow book
Entitled " How to Think."
But ifithis book its right name had
We think it would be called,
Not " How to Think in German,"
But 'K How Not to Think at All.
Then there is " Hodge's Sciences,"
A small book, but oh my! V
lVhene'er you start to read it,
It almost makes you cry.
The Words that in this book you ind
Are all so very large,
lt's a wonder that the publishers V
For extra space don't charge. T
But novv that We are through With them
Much sympathy We give
To those poor grinding students
Who have yet in " Deutsch " to live
No more 'vve'll eat in Spanish
In French or German vvalk,g
But alvvays, in the future,
In United States Will talk.
X H! A Q .
' ff f 1,7 , 'ea
A S , f ,, 7g 42 W' 2: 5
' f f ff Q T
I I f 1 In qzmax I , f
X 'WM fyff ff I
, I0, ff jf!
,ff fl, ffl ff! Ajfyff, VW , 5
llffffff 'X f fffcfff ff!
If XXX!!! I ff f X
ff, yf!ffW 747 f
1be Rook a Ebrop.
How dear to this heart are the scenes of my school-days,
When as a green Freshman I entered the 'Stuteg
How hard in the Prep. School I,d labored and always
Had struggled, and tried my professors to suit.
But now the near future seemed bright with the glory
That I would achieve in equations and roots, -
But bright dreams have vanished and others quite gory
Becloud that poor Freshman Who entered the 'Stute.
That verdant young Freshman, that moss-bedecked Freshman
That green, gawky Freshman who entered the 'Stute.
With scrapping and hazing I soon became Weary, I
And every blamed Soph'more I wished I could shoot,
My nice derby hat became smashed in and smeary
The very first day that I entered the 'Stute.
Used up by exams and With sundry conditions,
And other hard trials that our lives constitute,
Till Weary with burdens and trying positions
This down-trodden Freshman dropped out of the 'Stute.
That poor upset Freshman, that disheartened Freshman,
That down-trodden Freshman dropped out of the 'Stute.
, 4 M I V
' IS midnight. The light ilickers, and the vague shadows' here and there will soon die
away, leaving the world about me .shrouded in darkness.
Here am I, leaning back in my chair, meditating and wondering, and thelonger I meditate
the deeper I sink in mystery. I-Iow in thunder can y2:2pX " wherewr Z'7Z Me zz7zz'ffe7'se you may
O as Prof. B-- has told us? I I'd like to test it.
Noiselessly an arch-fiend opens the door of my study, approaches till he stands before me,
and with ae harsh, deep voice gives the command, " Follow me." I am powerless to resist.
We pass out and hurry along a street, which I perceiveby the name on the lamp-post is
called "Axis of X." Soon there looms up before us a mighty cable suspended from the heavens.
Attached thereto by twisted-screw-face gearing is an imperishable chariot resting upon the
ground, while the snorting steeds afhxed 'to it and at right angles to each other are all ready to
dash forth on the endless paths-which stretch out before them. '
The fiend breaks the silence: "The curve of that cable you see is called y2:zpX. The
chariot is 'constant' and those steeds 'variables'-the black one is ' y2,' while the white one is
' X.' With this constant, only at two pointsiare they together-at zero and infinity, and further-
more can they never leave the roads on which they start. Let us travel hence."
' I follow him into the chariot. The " variables " dash forth on their respective paths, while
our H constant " follows the curve. Out of mere curiosity I pull out my stop-watch, and find the
white steed traveling rooo miles while the black one goes xfrooo X c. ,
. With lightning-like swiftness we pass by the spirits of many freaks. Near the earth are
most of the weary but spirited Faculty darting hither and thither. .Farther on is Rankine with
his head in a H strain," while the rest of his body abides in an H ellipse of stress." Diocles is
. . . . I - - I ' ' ', some kind of a
making good time with his wheel along the t'C1sso1d,' and Bemoullll 19 OH 5 -
S S I , - - ' , - F
H scate." No other forms are familiar to me. Ah! yes, if I mistake not, there is Leibnitr tfyiing
to slide from the integral of a Cycloid to the differential of a Hyperbolic Spiral, but is tang e at
the origin. o
While yet a great distance from Venus, I recognize by the theory of limits th? besifflfllng
looks for release of Newton as he is held in helpless solitude by the force of gravity. Stop,
let us help him," I cry. The infernal being beside me gives "y2" a pull of thrlee tons and
. ' O' t
reduces his and "x's" speed considerably, but, alas! not sufficiently. As we go s ooting pas
poor, despairing Newton, I hearthe fiend mutter, " Our constant is too small."
On and on we speed. -
The heat from the sun becoming intense, I implore, 'fMust we pass Zhrougfz the sun?"
" Yea," comes the sardonic reply. H But why don't you leave M23 Stygian conic section? " VVith
a derisive laugh he replies, "VVherever in the universe you may go, never can you leave this
curve, nor can you ever return by it. I-forget not that you are on y2:2px. "
Through the corona, through the chromosphere with its gases and the "reversing layer,"
till finally through the photosphere into a great sun spot we are hurled. A lamentable shrieking
arises above the dismal din of the seething mass.
Terror-stricken, I ask, H What is that? "
WVith an expression of inexplicable joy he ejaculates, " Boscovitchf' '
"Enough! Enough!" I cry, and with a gigantic effort 'leap to free myself from ygzzpx,
and grasp one of the fleeting chariots of its evolute with vain hopes of saving myself and
returning once more to Stevens, but am hurled 4' Af' it Af' to the floor! I! '
Kind friend, this is no idle tale, For we have dug and delved in Math.,
For students who from Stevens "hail " Until each student finds he hath
Quickly will the truths unfold From all the regions he's explored
From this weird fancy I have told. Evolved a brain with knowledge stored,
That on through many a night has pressed,
And spoiled for him his needful rest,
That these equations might be learned,
And all the " whys I' and "wheres " discerned.
But still it follows, as you see, That nobler things we may achieve
AS long 35 10011511 Ifloftalsi bs, Than all our kinship would believe,
And men fm' leafnmg do mS15t, VVe'll free our minds from all effects
So long will calculus exist. Qf y2:2pX-
Elmibst the woobz. ,
HEN first the trees are decked with green,
And smell of flovvers fills the air,
YVhen sunlight falls betvvixt the leaves, ,
All joyous hearts Will banish care.
'Tis summer time, and all the vvorld And merrily the brook runs down,
Takes holiday to play and rest, In laughing ripples brightly tossed
And Nature seems to knovv it vvell, From pools to rapids, on until
For in her newest robes she's drest. In the broad river it is lost.
So by her vviles does Nature try,
Deep in her silent Woodland glen,
Unto the love of her dear self,
In summer time, to Woo all men.
I-IENRY SAMUEL MoRToN
NE day I heard 3 proverb grand! Last month to U her" I penned a note
And sure Was I 'tvvas true, Then waited for TeP1Y-
"Dis, 4' All Will come to him vvho Waits." ' - I - -
Since then I took that view. The Weeks HeW Peet, UH HOW
I think that proverb is a LIE.
R. A. C.
V -v-. - -...N,,,,. ...HN A I n wg-
"" -" ',.--,.-..,-.,,...-F-.-v---.--.,. V
ilrcbimebes at Stevens.
In the far-off inland ocean
Lies the fair Sicilian island,
VVhere Mount Etna stands refulgent '
In the blush of rosy morning,
Here, by Scylla and Charybdis,
Fresh from intrigue and vendetta,
Fresh from dagger, sword and meat-ax,
Dagos raise Messina lemons.
Long ago, the ancients tell us,
VVithin the walls of Syracusa,
Dwelt there in I-Iiero's kingdom ,
He was father of mechanics,
Astronomy and hydrostaticsg
He it was who, nude, exclaiming
H I-Io! Eureka! " QI have found itj,
Ran the streets of Syracusag
In amazement fwe infer itj
Stood the populace a-gaping
At a sight so strong and novel.
In the years of Roman conquest
Sped he down to fair Elysium,
Where the never-failing fountains,
And the groves with flowers enameled,
Lulled to rest his soul from labor,
And his mind from mathematics. V
Far and wide among the nations,
When the centuries had traversed,
Spread the fame of Archimedes,
Till it sped on wings of eagles
To the tops of high Olympus.
Called Minerva then her messenger,
" Get you quick to Helds Elysian,
Find that hoary-headed fakir,
Bid him come ' On spiral-screw lines
To this realm of arts and science."
Soon he came, and him addressing,
Pallas said, " Go, Archimedes,
O'er the waves of wide Atlantic,
On the shores of Hudson River,
To the home of beer and marsh-gas,
To the citadel of science A
In the city called Hoboken.
There amid the links and forges
Seek the crew of Prexy Morton,
Proteges of yours, and maybe
Future engineers mechanical."
On a sunny April morning,
In the flush of early springtime,
Wrapt in thought fa poor protectionj
Gazed a man in awe and wonder
At the Institute of Stevens. '
But ere long came tripping gayly
Knots of men, all smoking, laughing
Made they jest of this old stranger.
Then a youth, fair as Apollo,
Known as U Father " with his playmates
Taking pity, asked the stranger
VVhat he would inspect in Stevens.
" I would mark advance of ages,
I would con the steps of progress.
Entered they the halls of learning.
In the room of U Mother " Molly,
Drawings straight and parabolic
Met his eyes. He paused, bewildered.
Cherished dreams, enrolled on paper,
Of inventions strange and frightful,
Giant gears and wheels elliptic.
Tears coursed down the old man's whiskers,
And in sorrow they departed
To the room of fussy physics.
Heard they the professor quizzing
H Paris has a Doctor Konig ? "
Archimedes left the lecture.
Now throughout the halls came .pealing
Strains of song and laughter, mingled
Melodies unknown in Hades,
H What a friend we have in Burkittf'
Sought they thence their way together
Where a man so small and dapper
" Steam gauge " features was extolling
H In the town of Waterbury." '
Here he paused, the stranger seeing,
H Can I sell you a bicycle ?"
H Not for gold or precious stones, sir."
Archimedes, Wroth, disgusted,
In despair to his companion: ,
" Lead me, pray, where mathematics
Rule the roost, for there my heart is.
Listened he, transfixed, intently
To the theorem binomial,
To the calculus integral,
To parabolic quadrature,
To " fundamental principles "-t N
Archimedes sat no longer.
" That's the secret, my young fellow,
How I burnt the Roman triremesf'
Athletes noble, strong and stalwart,
Raised the sage,upon their shoulders,
Shoulders bared to many a scrimmage,
Bore him to the Workshop grimy,
Where the wheels with steam propelling
Turn in monotone unceasing.
" Back again," thought Archimedes,
" Back to Pluto's vengeful forging."
Past him dashed a verdant freshman,
Grimed with oil and finger bleeding:
" Mama, see! your boy is dying."
Sophomores quell his anxious flutter,
Douse him, clothes and all, in Water.
Surfeited, heartsick' and sated,
Archimedes leaves the college.
Outside turns and mutely gazes,
On the ear comes, sounding faintly,
H I'm the son of a gambolierf'
And he said, " Farewell forever,
Better far the realms of Hades."
And the evening star ascending
VVafted Archimedes homeward.
Said he to the queen Minerva:
" Far from me be inclination
To extol the home of science,
Stevens, phoenix-like, is standing-
I was not asked to ' have a b-r ? ' "
4 1'-A -xxf-fl f-A?"
- 1: .wtR4Aff ,QA
1,210-f N-1 az: ,..4,,f Q11
9221, if-'. ti-,MAO 53
"flew r+fL'P,Cf ,X V"
. If -A.M17vgLUH I N
-K :'WI'T:'f' ,VMI ,Aa 2' 5-
'lil ' MEM055' oi-HE
.Md , ' '
1-' A M WML... ,
m V' i "54fV4
K . U , Miz
-1 i wx - " ' we
.1 grzfiifxfrarmfwnvflimu. fi-wfnlwfib i. vifgrigggaww W
V . Q 'mv,,,f , I5 Uv
,rt if nf nr
, , , , ' . H f Si
' W W4 vrlmlnlll p,Hf1m,+A iw nxrli ful? vrivflvqmghw LH
I ' I
-if 3 f" i mf"
'I W1 'i Q 5,.',,"r""'f ii,
4,S,QmtfisfiiiiafrfiittfifiMiafffifiisifziifriii1Wit a n
THE REASON WHY.
Q January 4, 1887.
Dear Sir-On the above date I began using -your book,
" How to Think in Germanj' and it made sueh an impression
upon me that since that time I have used no other.
' Yours very truly,
A. M. ENGL1sH.
El jfallen 1IboI.
Y tale of grief is hard to tell, I saw her first, 'twas at a dance,
.So please excuse emotion: A How well I do remember,
'Twas how a sweet young lady fell, She almost put me in a trance
And crushed out my devotion. That evening, last December.
But yesterday, ah, cruel fate! -
I saw my idol fair, A
I A-riding on a " bike " in state,
With ribbons in her hair.
Her costume was-I dare not say, She saw me then, and sweetly bowed
It makes me blush to mention, .I swayed and would have fainted,
For such ideas it did convey, But as I gazed I cried aloud,
And attracted much attention. H Good Lord! hm' face is painted."
Alas! to me that lovely girl
Has never been the same,
My head is in an awful whirl-
I don't know who to blame.
R. A. Cowuss.
' T " if 7'f-L'25 " ' W
f X XMNB
A Wi' X'
1boboken. 7 A
WEET town, loveliest of places dear to me,
How slaved I to remain With theeg
Where smiling spring its earliest visit paid, -
And summer its hottest days delayed.
How often have I paused on every charm,
The hot, paved streets, and long-forgotten farm.
The little church just 'cross' the Way,
The beer saloon Where lunch vvas never paidg
The dull thud of the factory's Wheel,
The mechanics' tools, and clink of steel,
The Dutchmen crowding round each door-
0h! ne'er to View this spot, oh! never more.
f xr- x T
x, Six' K We 5 X '
sil qw r
1 ffm QI' lx
ffm,-f f, X , will f
5 fll l flf r, .z x, .x xl +L-X Z
7- T ma lf' fs.-
vlm pai. ll 4' it
1If1inetQf1Eigbt Glass Bong.
il, CTO the Tune of Solomon Levi.j
I E are a class in Stevens Tech., hot Willies you can bet, I
We're called the Class of '98, and haven't been downed quite yet
On all the heavy questions We're strictly up to date,
VVe venerate the Faculty, and the blamed old Czar We hate.
. h CHORUS.
O Ninety-eight, for thee like fiends We'll sing,
For Ninety-Eight let all your voices ring.
We are the Class of '98, and haven't been done, up yet.
Mechanical Engineers We'll be four years from now, you bet.
We have a raft of learned Profs in Stevens' old gray hall,
From Billy B. and Bobby A. right up the steps to Wall,
VVe have a man called Charlie Kroeh, who ties our tongues in knots-
f And Reisy, Greydon, and Charley Mac, who show us all the blots.
There is a spider, at least the VVebb, Who catches all us flies, p
W And Papa Mayer and Marna'Leeds, Who are trying to make us Wise.
When all these men get on our backs, and are shoving in our brains,
i We'll yell like h4l for mercy and for no condition strains.
JI . . . .
E Now all ye men outside the " 'Stute," take Warning and advice,
Come join the Class of '98 if you Want to cut big ice,
t In this here class you'll get along, no matter what turns up,
For if you fall behind the game We'll come and pick you up.
. -7- ,'--.-...-,.,Y....,.,.. ,. , , -A
uw - - Y Y V . 4 .-. awww.--.,......,. pw, ,,,T, .
UR class is quite a la-la,
just what you'd call a peach,
For everything we try for
We're surely going to reach.
The Faculty all love us,
Especially the " Czar,"
Because we've tried so frequently
His handsome face to mar.
Now, we were always noisy,
Quite musically inclined,
And often during noon hour
To our coat room we have climbed,
Then mandolins and banjos,
And voices loud and clear,
All start that grand old melody
To students' hearts so dear,
About that monstrous cavity
Beneath the sparkling waves,
And of our father's mansion, i
And the rest each student craves.
On every other Friday '
VVe used to hold a dance,
And with some good old breakdown
The sport We would enhance. A
Then up would come H Geo. Wash'ington,"
Far better named the H Czar,"
Vifho always tried to stop us
VVhen he thought we'd gone too far.
One day he came as usual
Our merriment to stop,
So Ninety-six proceeded
To use him for a mop.
And now he doesn't bother us
As much as heretofore,
And if he knows when he is Wise
He'll bother us no more.
One day when it was raining,
Ten overshoes or more
VVe took and hung up for a joke
Upon our coat room door.
By chance Professor M-y-r came
At our coat room to call,
VVhen down upon his Cranium
Those overshoes did fall.
Before he tried to enter in
His face looked quite benign,
But when the rubbers struck, he
" Damn it, I will resign."
And now our story's ended,
And one and all can say,
That '96 does hustle -
VVhen there's any joke to play.
As Freshmen we were frisky,
As Sophs great guns were we,
As juniors we are peaches,
And as Seniors-well, we'll see.
' g fh
ATL to thee, awful one,
jerseys most wondrous song
E'en in the days bygone,
Wfhen fearless deeds were done,
Thy course was shapened.
N ext as nocturnal bird
Thou Wert a tinker then
Much like most other men
Whoe'er on earth did ken
When' didthe sun, yes, vs hen
See such a tinker ?
Hast thou thy sand averred,
And much good time destroyed,
V Surely they must have erred
Who made thee watchman.
But now thou'st blossomed out,
Bud of a budding sprout,
Turned thyself inside out,
No one knows what about.
What art thou stuck on ?
' No, it's thy pedigree
Surely it,s not thyself,
Not thine own little self
Is it thy radiant face,
Always so out of place,
VVhere'er encountered P
What ! tinker, watchman, he?
HI am the Czar," saith he. '
All hail the Czar!
I -,-.-www-- -, ., . , , 4
1 Q -.
1 Q' u I
Charles jfreberick lkroeb.
E I-IARLES FREDERICK KROEH, the only child of his parents, was born in
N Darmstadt, Germany, near the birthplace of Liebig, on March 28, 1846. During
'I Q7 the revolutionary times of 1848 his parents 'left Germany and settled in Balti-
' more. Shortly after they went to Philadelphia, where he received his early
,V A 'Q ri
education, first at German private schools and afterward at the public schools.
While studying at the Philadelphia Central High School, his fondness for physics and
chemistry brought him to the notice of Prof. B. Howard Rand, whom he assisted in the High
School laboratory, and also at the Franklin Institute and Jefferson Medical College. While study-
ing at the High School, he also completed' a course at Bryant Sc Stratton's Business College,
lecturing there shortly afterward on electricity, and at Salem, N. I., on chemistry.
In 1864 he graduated, standing second in his class. Not long after his graduation he com-
peted with 'Hve others for the professorship of Chemistry and Physics at the High School, and
obtained the second grade. In the fall, after his graduation, he became assistant to the pro-
fessor of German, keeping this position for a time and then entering into the manufacture of
In 1866 he left this business to fill the position of assistant editor on the Philadelphia
Demokrat. His chief duties on the paper were the selection and translation of English news
into German. '
The training in rapidity and accuracy acquired in the translation of long congressional
reports and Presidential messages has been invaluable since. In 1868 he accepted the instruc-
torship in French and German at Lehigh University, where he remained until july 1, 1871,
when he was made one of the original Faculty of Stevens Institute of Technology at Hoboken.
In 1872 he married Miss julia Phillips. Their union was blest with a daughter and a son
QClass of IQIO, Stevensj. He was in 1894 appointed director of the School of Modern Lan-
guages, and in 1895 he was made Chancellor of the Summer Schools of the Long Island Chau-
tauqua, at Point of Woods. During his professorship much of his spare time has been devoted
to scientific study and translation. A 4
As a recreation he has made a study of scientific bee-keeping, having at one time more than
ninety colonies of bees. He is a thorough believer in outdoor exercise and has been a wheelman
for many years. As concerning faith, he is an Episcopalian. He was a vestryman of Trinity
Church, Hoboken, until his removal to Orange, N. I., and is now a vestryman of Grace Church
of that city. '
Among his translations, reports, and original Works are the following:
CFRESCA,S WVORK ON THE PLANING or ME'I'ALs. From the French, for the United States Iron and
SAINT-VENAN'I', How 'I'HE EXPEEIIIENTS IN PLAs'rIco-DYNAMICS SHOULD BE CONTINUED. From
the Comptes Rendus des Seances de l'Academie des Sciences, Vol. 81, for the United States
Iron and Steel Board.
ON 'I'HE WVORK OF NIGLECULAR RESISTANCES IN ANY ELASTIC SOLID UNDER THE INFLUENCES OF
FORCES ACTING IN ANY GIVEN MANNER. Memoirs from the Italian of Giovanni Anioni, for
the United States Iron and Steel Board.
EIN NEUES- CHRoMoTRoP. Von Ph. Dr. Henry Morton, into German, Poggendorff's Annalen
der Physik und Chemie, Berlin, December, 1875.
THE STRAIN or IRoN. Lecture by Prof. Leonhardt, from the German, for the United States
Iron and Steel Board.
FLUORESCENZVERHALTNISSE oEWIssEN KOHLENWAssERs'I'oEEvERIsINDUNGEN IN DEN STEINKOHLEN,
UND PETROLEUMDESTILLATEN. Von Ph. Dr. Henry Morton, into German, Pogg. Ann., 1875.
UEEER DIE FLUORESCENZ EINIGER EESTEN KOHLENWASSERSTOFFVERBINDUNGEN IN STEINKOHLEN-
THEER UND PETROLEUM, RUCKSTANDEN. Von Ph. Dr. Henry Morton, into German, Pogg.
Ann., 1873, p. 292.
UN NOUVEAU CHEoIvIorRoPE. Par Henry Morton, Ph.Dr., into French, Quesneville's Moniteur
AKUSTISCHE VERSUCHE ZUM ERXVEISE DAS DIE WELLENLANGE EINES sIcH EORTBEWEGENDEN
scHwINoENDEN KORPERS VERSCHIEDEN IST voN DERJENIGEN WELCHE DERsELBE VIBRIRENDE
KoEPER oHNE ORTSVERANDERUNG HERVORBRINGT. Von Alfred' M. Mayer, Ph.Dr., into
German, Pogg..Ann., 1872. Q
EXPERIENCES ACOUS'1'IQUES TENDANT A DEMONTRER ,QUE LA TRANSLATION D,UN coRPs EN VIBRATION
DoNNE LIEU A UNE oNDE D,UNE LONGUEUR DIFFERENTE DE CELLE QUE PRODUIT LE MEIIE coRPs
VIBRANT A POSITION EIXE. Par A. M. Mayer, into French, Comptes Rendus de l'Academie
des Sciences, Paris, 1872, Tome 74, p. 747. -
UEBEE EINE METHoDE DIE ScHWINGUNGsPHAsEN IN DER EINEN roNENDEN KORPER UMGEBENDEN
LUET XVAHRZUNEHMEN, Erc. Von 'A. M. Mayer, Ph.Dr,, into German, Pogg. Ann., 1872,
Vol.. 28, p. 278.
UEBER EIN AKUSTISCHES PYRoME'I'ER. Von A. M. Mayer, into German, Pogg. Ann., Vol. 28,
p. 287, I872.
DIE BESTIMMUNG ICINIES GESETZES, XVELCHES DIE TONHOHE MIT DER DAUEIQ DER ZURUCKBLEIEENDEN
EMPFINDUNG vERI:INDI1:'r ETC. Von A. M. Ma er- into German Po Cf. nn
7 Y 7 , go .
GEOAIETRISCHE CHIEZMIE. Erste oder einleitende Mittheilun . Von I-Ienr Wur z- i
g y , n O erman,
Liebig's Ann. der Chem.
RICCO'S COLOR VISION. From the Italian- Scientific American Se tember 18 18
7 H p 7 1
RICCo's CHROMOSTROBOSCOPE AND SINGULAR EXRERIMENTS IN ELECTRICITY. From the Italian-
Scientific American, April 1, 1876. .
PHOTOGRAPHY AND LIGHT. Coleman Sellers, American Artisan, February 8, I873.i
This and the following nineteen articles are reports of popular lectures
delivered at the Stevens Institute of Technology.
OPTICS AND PAINTING. I. .Rood, American Artisan, March 15, 1873.
" U II. H N "' March 29, 1873.
SUNLIGHT AND ITS SOURCE, Morton, Scientific American and American Artisan, May 3, 1873
LIOONLIGHT AND ITS SOURCE. Morton, American Artisan, May 17, 1873.,
HYDRAULIC. MINING FOR GOLD. Sillimang American Artisan, May 24, 187 3.
FLUORESCENCE. Morton, Scientific American, August 9, 1873.
,PHE LQIODERN THEORY OF COLOR. Morton, Scientific American, April 24, 1875.
LIGHT FROM NIECHANICAL FORCE. Barker, Scientiiic American, March 18, 1876.
NIAGNETO-ELECTRIC MACHINES. Barker, Scientific American, March 25, 1876.
HOW THE EARTH IS WEIGHED AND MEASURED. Young, Scientific American, April 15, 1876.
THE CORAL ISLANDS. Guyot, Scientific American, May 6, 1876.
THE MOON. Young, Scientiic American, May 13, 1876.
NITROGLYCERINE. Mowbray, Scientiic American, May 27, 1876.
INDUSTRIAL APPLICATIONS OF CARBOLIC ACID. Leeds, Scientific American, june 17, 1876.
IVIUSICAL VIBRATIONS. Brackett, Scientific American, june 3, 1876.
I-IARMONY AND DISCORD. Brackett, Scientific American, july 15, 1876.
PORCELAIN AND POTTERY. Chandler, Scientific American, june 24, 1876.
OPTICS ANDIPHOTOGRAPHY. Morton, Scientific American, july 22, 1876.
THE DI CESNOLA COLLECTION. Goodyear, Scientific American.
SCIENTIFIC RESEARCHES IN SOUND. American Artisan, November 23, 1872.
ON METHODS or NIEASURING I-IIGH TEMPERATURE. American Artisan, january II, 18 and
25, 1875. .
ON LIGHTNING RODS. Scientific American, August 16, 1873.
ART IN AMERICA. Excelsior Magazine, Chicago, December, 1873.
RECENT DEVELOPMENTS IN QUANTITATIVE SPECTRUM ANALYSIS. Scientific American, November
RECENT PROGRESS IN ELECTRoMAoNETIsM. THE GRAMME MACHINE, ETC. Scientific American,
December 6, 1873. .
THE MAGNETIC SPECTRUM. Scientiic American, April 15, 1876.
Piazzoli, On the Iniiuence of Magnetism on the Tenacity of Iron. Scientihc American, Suppl.,
March 17, 1880. '
Langley, into French, Nouvelle Methode Spectroscopique, Comptes Rendus, September 6, 1875,
P- 407- . .
Morton, Mayer Sc Thomas, into German and French, Messungen einer der hufeisenformigen
electrischen' Lampen des Hrn. Edison. Mesures d'une Lampe incandescente construite par
M. T. A. Edison. A
Kroeh, Essay on the Structure of Matter. Read before the New York Academy of Sciences,
May 10, 1880. I
Ueber das Reformirte Element in der Preussischen Union, Read at the Pan-Presbyterian Con-
ference in New York, September, 1880.
Dr. Johann Muller, Distribution of Heat in the Spectrum, from Pogg. Ann. CV.
Franz, Cn the Diathermancy of the Media of the Eye, from Pogg. Ann. CXV.
Kroeh, Modern Bee Culture. Series of articles in Scientific American, 1881.
Pacinotti, Electro-magnetic Machine, from the Italian of I1 Nuova Cimento. 3
Langley, into French, Sur la distribution de l'energie solaire dans le spectre solaire normal.
3 Compt. Rend., July, 1881.
Neef, On a new Electromotor, from Pogg. Ann., Vol. 46, p. 104.
Pohl, On a Magneto-electrical Apparatus especially suitable for producing Chemical Effects,
from Pogg. Ann., Vol. 34, p. 185.
Jacobi, Machine moved by Magnetic Force, from Polytechn. Centralblatt, April 13, 1836.
Kroeh, Parthenogenesis, Scient. Amer., March 25, I882.
For Proctor 85 Gamble, On Fats, Series of translations from Dingler's Polytechn. journal,
1881, p. 62, 1882, pp. 286, 303, Berichte der Deutschen Chemischen Gesellschaft, 1883, pp.
1 140, 1315. '
Lauth, Cn a new Class of Coloring Matters, from Moniteur Scientiiique, 1876, p. 833. 3
Recent Experiments. affecting the Theory of Music, Scient. Amer. Suppl., September 8, 1883.
Kroeh, The Tonic Sol-fa Method of Teaching to Sing, Sc. Amer. Suppl., December 8, 1883.
Methylene Blue and Related Coloring Matters. Translations from Ber. der Deutsch. Chem.
Ges., 1883, vp. 2896, 2857.
Schmid, On Fixing Persulphocyanogen in Cotton Printing, from Bulletin de la Societe Indus-
trielle de Rouen, 1883, p. 431. .
The Protection of Forests, from N. Y. Staatszeitung, jan.. 18, 1884.
Schlieper 8 Baum, Fixing Indigo on Cotton, from Bulletin de la Soc. Ind. de Mulhouse, 1883,
pp. 585, 601.
Meyer, Ueber I-Iydroxylirung durch directe Oxydation, from Ber. Deutsch. Chem. Ges., 1878,
p. 1787. 8' Y
Begrundung der Beschwerde der Badischen Anilin and Soda Fabrik gegen Ertheilung eines
A Patentes an K. Oehler. Apr. 15, 1884. 1
Kroeh, What it is to Read Music. Orange Chronicle, Oct. 4, 1884.
Acide vitriolique fumant et glacial, from Encycl. Methodique, I, 389. I
Post, Zur Kenntnis der Constitution der substituirten Phenole, from Ber. Deutsch. Chem. Ges.,
1874, p. 331. 1 '
Beyer, Bericht uber Versuche betreffs Nitrirung der Beta-naphtoldisulphosauren R 85 G.
Seltzer, German Patent No. 20796. A
German Patent No. 2096, Sulphosauren des Rosanilins, der Methylviolette, etc.
Schaeffer, Isomere Naphtole und einige Derivate derselben, from Ann. Ch. and Pharm., 1869,
Post, Ueber die Einvvirkung der Schwefelsiaure auf substituirte Nitro und Amidobenzoleg from
Liebig's Ann., Vol. 205. ' I
Kolbe 85 Grauhe, Ueber Nitro-oxyphenylschwefelsaure und Dichloroxyphenylschvvefelsaure5
from Ann. der Checie, 1886, p. 71.
Engelhardt 85 Latschinoff, Ueber die Einvvirkung des Schvvefelsaurechloranhydrids auf Phenol
und phenolsulfosaures Kaliumg from Zeitschrift fur Chemie, 1869, p. 297.
Kekule, Ueber Phenoldisulfosaure, from Zeitschr. f. Ch., 1866, p. 693. ' .
Bolley, Phenylbraun, from Ber. Deutsch. Chem. Ges., II, p. 551.
Wichelhaus, Kreosolfarhstoffe, from Ber. Deutsch. Chem. Ges., 1874, p. 176.
Augustin 85 Post, Zur Frage uber den Einlluss der in Benzol vorhandenen Substitutionsbestand-
theilen beim Eintritt neuer Gruppeng from Ber. d. Chem. Ges., 1875, p. 1557. V I
Claus 85 Oehler, Ueber die Einvvirkung des Phosphorpentachlorids auf Alphanaphtolsulfonsaure5
from Ber. d. Deut. Chem. Ges. 1882, p. 312. A
Claus 85 Mielcke, Alphanaphtoldisulfosaure und Alphanaphtoltrisulfosaure3 from Berl. Ber.,
1886, p. 1182.
Post 85 Mehrtens, Ueber die physicalischen und chemischen Eigenschaften der Salze und Aether
der drei isomeren Mononitrophenole, der mit alpha und beta bezeichneten Dinitrophenole
und der Pilcrinsiaureg from Berl. Ber., 1875, p. 1549. .
Lehndorff, Handbuch der Pferdezuchter, p. I3 to 56, Berlin, 1882.
Eder, Ueber die Verwendungder Hydroxylamine in der Photographieg from Ding. Polyt. jour.,
1887, p. 222.
For Wm. Pickhardt Sc Kuttroff, Gebrauchsanvveisungen zum Farben mit den Anilin Resorcin
und Naphtalinfarben der Badischen Anilin and Soda Fabrik.
For C. H. Delamater Sc Co., into Spanish, General Directions for Setting up and Working
Ericcson's New Caloric Pumping Engines.
Kroeh, Methods of Teaching Modern Languages, read before the Modern Language Association
and publ. in the Scientific American, March 3, 1888. -
For C. H. Delamater Sc Co., into Spanish, Pamphlet on Steam Pumping Machinery.
For lVm. Pickhardt 85 Kuttroff, Pamphlet of Directions for Dyeing Alizarine Colors on Wool.
For Finance Committee of the U. S. Senate, Denaturirung des Branntvveins, Directions of the
German Government for rendering Alcohol unfit for use as a Beverage.
For C. H. Delamater 8: Co., into Spanish, Instructions for Setting Up, Testing and IVorking
the Binary System Ice Machine.
Kroeh, A Spanish Poet QTruebaj, Christian Union, May, I89O.
For Westinghouse Electric Co., De la Pression dans un Reseau de Canalisation, from F.iAla-
voine in Societe Technique de l'Industrie du Gas, Paris, 1879, also Giroud, De la Pression du
Gas d'eclairage, Paris, 1867.
Application for German Patent Q1o,656j on Succinic Acid Rhodamines.
For Witter 85 Kenyon, Description of Faure's Spanish Patent on Storage Batteries. '
Application for German Patent on Blue substantive cotton dyestuffs obtained by means of
benzoyl-amido-napthol-mono-sulphonic acid, and eleven other applications on related pro-
For Thompson 85 Bedford Co., into German, French, Spanish and Italian, Important Informa-
tion concerning Cylinder Oils. '
Verfahren zur Darstellung kiinstlichen Indigos. German Patent No. 54626. A
Directions for using Koch's lymph. ,
For Livingston Gifford, Nietzki 85 Ctto, Zur Kenntniss der Indamine und Indophenole, from
Ber. Deutsch. Chem. Gesel, june II, 1888. '
German Patent No. 6526, Przbram 85 Co.'s Verfahren zur Herstellung rother, blauer und vio-
' letter Farbstoffe aus dem Mono und Biamido bezw. Mono und Binitroanthrachinon.
French Patent. Brevet d'invention pour un moyen de preparation d'une gomme vegetal dite
xyloide, by A. Schlumberger.
Von Moltke, Letter on Drummond's Greatest Thing in the World.
German Patent, Verfahrenj zur Darstellung blauer Farbstoffe aus Nitrosodialkyl-m-amido-
phenolen und naphtylamin-sulphosaurent.
Into German. Faraday on Fluid Chlorine, Philos. Trans. of London Royal Society.
For Pierce Sc Fisher, Prandtl, Beschleunigte Rahmerzeugungg also Giessler, Theorie der
Milchentrahmung, 'from Landvvirthschaftliche, Iahrb. 1881.
Schmidt, Beitrage zur Kenntniss der Alizarinsulfosiiuren und der Ueberftihrnng der Anthrach-
inon-alpha und beta-disulfosiiure in Flavo und Anthrapurpurin, from journ. fur prakt.
Chemie, ISQI, p. 232.
For Cowles Electric Smelting 8: Aluminium Co., St. Claire Deville, Stir l'Aluminium.
Sans Reisert, W'asserreinigungsanlagen.
Many of the above translations are published in the records of patent litigation. '
In addition to these, Prof. Kroeh has published the following text-books, which are now in
use not only in this country, but also in Canada, Mexico, Central and South America, England,
Spain Egypt, Turkey, Hawaii, japan, China and Australia: ' '
The First German Reader, Die Anna-Lise.
The Living Method for Learning how to Think in French.
The Pronunciation of French.
The French Verb.
The Living Method for Learning how to Think in German.
The Pronunciation of German. F
The Living Method for Learning how to Think in Spanish.
The Pronunciation of Spanish in Spain and America.
El Illllinter 1lox3I.
ERE I am at the age of twenty-nine, and thatls about all I can say. I am here. I am
something less than ten years a graduate of a technical school, an M.E., with all the
lofty ambitions that those simple letters conjure up in the budding mind of the undergraduate.
l am an NLE., and still, alas! not an engineer. ' A
Did I say "alas"? I almost feel like taking that word back when I look about me in this
busy, heartless world and see so many of my old mates struggling weakly along in life at the
munificent rate of six dollars a week. But keep your seat, my boy, I was poor myself once.
As I sit here to-night smoking my deadly cigarette, doing my best to think of something
that will be readable, I am seemingly bereft of ideas, for between my brother playing with a
stunted kitten, and my sister playing in the next room the inspiring strains of " I'l1 be True to
my Honey Boy," I'm blessed if I know what I am doing.
I have been thinking over my past misdeeds, but cannot, for the life of me, imagine what I
ever did to merit the punishment of having to write something for the LINK.
In my college days we had no less than two strong, healthy annuals, the Bo!! and the
lirvn1f1'1'v, between the adherents of which there was the beautiful spirit of brotherly love and
What a graceful thing it was to join the two, and what more appropriate name than LINK
could have been adopted? '
What a world of meaning there is in that word " link." Now isn't it strange how ideas will
desert us in times of need? I was sure when 'I started on "links" that I could picture up
visions of " linking kindred feelings with our own," and all that sort of thing, but at the present
moment I can't link my thoughts together enough to tell the difference between an engine link
and a sausage link, although I will confess to you on the quiet that I know more about the latter
than the former. I-Iallo! there goes my sister on the "Intermezzo" from the "Cavalleria
Rusticanaf' There's a melody that links us to thoughts of home and mother, and of a dear
little girl that .we have a sneaking fondness for. just excuse me for a moment while I float
away on the wings of-dash it all! she has stopped playing, and you C3111 float Xvorth a Cent on
a melody that exists only in the imagination. .
lVhere wasl? Oh, yes, " links." There goes the piano again. This time it is " My Alabama
Coon." Speaking of U links," I saw a pretty good imitation of Darwin's missing one yesterday.
I was on a little trip out of town, and had just left some very dear friends on the train, and
alighted to make a connection with another road. I had about an hour to wait, so wentinto the
station, where I wrapped myself up in thought and my overcoat, and prepared to take a nap.
After a 'few reflective moments, the station door opened and in walked the queerest looking
colored man it has ever -been my fortune to see. His eyes were large, and showed so much
yellowish-white that it gave one the impression that he was looking for work or something, and
was afraid he'd End it. He had the usual broad, Hat nose, only more so, and an upper lip that
would have given a gorilla cards and spades. His long, fang-like teeth were all his own, he
told me, except two, and those he didn't have. Add to this a strongly pitted skin that had
evidently not been to the barber's for several days, and surround it with a shock of gray wool
that stuck out here and there under an old Grand Army slouch hat, and you have my colored
I couldn't keep my eyes off him, and after shuffling around a bit, he approached me and
smilingly said, " Good day, friend." I acknowledged his greeting with wishing him the same.
I must have looked encouragingly at him, for he said again, " I don't think you knows me, freni,
does ye? " I was forced to acknowledge that I hadn't had the pleasure, and he ran on in quite
a musical voice: "I'se ole Sam Drum, and the reason I'se so happy is cos I was born with a
wail Know what in heaven's name' is a '4 wail " ?j and I can see the Lord an' all the angels, with
Peter an' Mary an' Martha an' Gabriel, an' when I lay down at night I can see the river jordan
flowin' right by my bed, an' that's what makes me so happy an' not chaw terbacker or smoke or
swear. 'Cos it ain't right. That's what Dominie Murray says. You know him, fren'? No? I
wuks for him, an' gets my breakfus an' dinner. At night I goes over back o' Mis' Cooper's
down by the river, but I don't get no tea, I just mairly sleeps there."
I said encouragingly that "that was good," and asked him if he had any kin or wife or
"Yes, fren'," he answered, "I had a wife, but I signed over my property to her, an' she
kicked the ole man out. Never sign nuthin' over to yu wife, 'cos then they kicks yu out."
An inquiry as to her present whereabouts brought out the fact that "she's a rich woman
now, she's cook at the tGlobe ' " fmeaning the town hotelj. just at this juncture I unwittingly
put my hand, in my pocket, and I noticed the old man's eyes twinkle in a peculiar way, from
which I divined that he would not be averse to accepting a small bribe. I handed him a dime,
and the effect was magical. " God bless yes', my fren'g to-night I'll pray to the good Lord to
fhere he got down on his kneesj guide and bless the kind young gentleman that gave ole Sam
Drum ten cents so he can get a shave in the morning."
Parenthetically I will observe that I have heard morning stimulants designated as "eye-
opencrs," 't balls," etc., but here was a new one, straight from Red Bank, N.
He then informed me that he was a great " musiceaner." An inquiry as to his favorite
instrument brought out the startling fact that it was a drum.
I' Yes, my frcn', folks all wonder how it is that ole Sam Drum can be such a good drummer
au' sing such nice hymns." I observed that the 't drum " part of it was all right, judging by his
surname, but as to his hymn singing I had my doubts. This remark had the desired effect.
" My fren'," he said, " I'll sing you the last hymn I made up." He commenced droning, in a
low voice that was singularly affecting, and which grew in intensity as he warmed up to his work,
so to speak, something like this:
" Oh, de Lord am a-comin' to help ole Sam Drum, he's a good ole nigger, an' don't smoke
or chew or swear, an' does jobs for Dominie Murray, but don't git no supper. Blow de trumpet,
Mister Gabriel, an' Martha an' Mary an' john all help ole Sam Drum what don't do nobody no
harm. Glory to de blessed day when we all wakes up in de judgmen' of de Lord, an' gets
salvation with de Lamb" tor words to that eifectl. Encouraged by my rapt attention he sang
me several hymns like the above, and then told me how he went around the country telling folks
to vote for Mr. Cleveland before the last election.
Here then, thought I, here is the unfortunate wreteh that was responsible for the calamity
which resulted in the election of our fat president.
I was about to ask him if that was the cause of his present disordered mind, when he broke
into my reverie with " lVell, good-by, my fren'g God bless yer, good-by."
I-Ie went out of the station and slammed the door behind him, and-" Train for Lakewood l"
fr - . ,3'
, . 9 P, J
f-, ' ' ':"
7, ' ff' 7 ' "
' ' M
. --M iw - f
, . - V1 ii
OU'SE false t' me,
Yo' wicked man!
I saw yo' sah,
Holdin' her han.
Down by de fence
I yeard yo' say,
" Oh, luhly sis,
Yo' woffz' go way."
Den yo' kist her,
And smoothed herhed.
Oh! my Lordy!
I wish I'se ded.
Yo' warn't dar?
My! What a liar!
Yo'l go down whar
Dey make de fire.
Do'n talk t' me, A
Make no excuse,
I'll stan' no guif,
An' no abuse!
O Lawd! ter think
Of dat nigger, c
A great fat gal s
Widout a Egger.
I'se foun yo' out,
Yo' lyin' coong '
My brudder jim
I-Ie'1l fix you soon.
Kbe wrong Coon.
Gim me my ring,
An' leave de place,
I'm sick ob seein,
Yer bad mean face.
Dar's de gal now,
An' comin' here-
Why do'n yo' run
An' kiss yo' deah?
What's dat yo' say!
Am .dat young jule,
Who'n1 bin away
So long ter school?
Your sistah, my! ,
I ought to known-
Good gracious, chile,
I-Iow you hab grown!
Fergib me, deah,
An' ferget all.
I'se happy now,
Do'n le' ine fall.
Go way, Clarence,
Do'n squeeze me so,
De folks will see,
An' den dey'1l know.
Oh! lub, how sweet,
De clouds am past.
My sweet honey,
You'se mine at last.
Stevens llnstitute of Uccbnologn.
Colors-Cardinal Red and Silver Gray.
Boom Rall! Boom Rah! Boom Rah! Stevens!
Oskliy lVow lVow!
jenny Wow lVow!
nny XVOW W'ow!
Yai, Yai, Yai!
Yai, Yai, Yai!
Y 716 Szbwz.
A fascinating, alluring yell. It consists of a combination of discordant and high-pitched
voices, coyly beginning at minus infinity and by infinitesimal increments rising to a great mag-
nitude, and then dying away into a low, soft, melodious, zephyretic purr. S-e--e ! I !
Cfnss of ,Qjf
Colors-Old Gold and Blue.
Una Muka Hive!
Ho Po Kive!
Rah, Rah, Stevens! A
Class of 'Ninety-five!
A Y I - 1' 7 t'
1 xvnvww- 11 v- '-2:-gFi5E'ix,-v .,,
NSY X Q
S 1 S5
X XX X
ifyib' xqQf:::ka .
N- ' AQ ax
X -r x-
5 W N
, ' - X
FX X X
K A 'V Q 1, , r
Class of '96. 1fV07'!Cl7'S Fair Class.
Colors-Red and Yellow.
Rioka Racka, Rioka Racka!
Rick, Rack, Rix,
VValla, Holla, Walla, Holla!
, l Class of ,Q7.
Colors-Cardinal Red and Silver Gray
Zip Rah! Boom Rah!
Boom Rah Reel
'Ninety-seven I 'Ninety-seven!
S. I. T.!
Class of '98,
Colors-Red and Blue.
Hioka, Chicka, Hate!
Who Rah Rate! 1
Booma Rah, Steven's Tech. I
Class of 'Ninety-eight.
Secoaa' Yell. ' ' H
Brahmo, Brahmo, Ki Fi Bah!
Bricka, Braoka, Boomalaokal
Hi Strika, Fire Cracker!
Bricka, Braoka, Boomalacka!
. ,fi .ff'
W, l 2 -,pjn fy N
Q' 1 T7iill'till' 'slimy'
' '! AQ ' il,l'J!'si iii!
l .Y I Nix
X X- q l 5 , lip .-
,p A, 1s,w,g4"'.l W A 5?
V! 'lu wx - 1-jf i D- W ' ' Ll:
' ll' ihllllv
A l .fa ' fi X,
Q O Rl' 77' V
' a 1
f . IX W 4. ' j Mrm'2iff'acfe W-'4:'1'
L TE- ,i'Q.,-?,i- 5 5 Ml,,.li1?f"1-""'7d"3
I A 'i 5, .5
, llbrcailbamite 3BIuff5.
lxllC1'C'S :ui idiotic notion among' the tender-footed,
llliut a blutl' is superlieial, and never deeply rooted.
Perhaps it lasts a year,
Like a local township boom,
lVhereupon it gets at puncture,
And tamely meets its doom.
But the wise and deeply learned
Make the statement quite specific,
That 21 bluff may yet survive
Though its age be neolithic. '
The wisdom of the theory refutes all contradiction
And again is truth allowed to triumph over Hction
For professors quite antique
In the Stevens Institute
Keep casting forth the bluffs
lVhieh for years have given fruitg
And their stories pre-historic,
Like a fossiliferous pill,
The boys all swallow meekly-
As for years to Come they will.
The LINK Board Wish to express their highest appre-A
ciation to Mr. Leonard D. Wildman, ,QO, and Mr. Alvin
V. Boody, ,93, for their untiring Work. Associated with
Messrs. Boody and Wildman are the following artists, to
Whom We also extend our heartiest thanks: ' A
Miss Lucille Bennett, I
Miss J. C. Collyer,
I Mr. Chas. Kroeber,
' ' Mr. J. A. johnson, A
Mr. Martin Shepard, 796,
Mr.. William H. Corbett, '95,'
Mr. Robert E. Leber, '96,
Mr. Leonard VV. Seeligsberg, '96
Mr. H. D. Lawton, ,94.
lass of '96,
" I-211' lil! .vfU7t' uf Mk 171'111 fdr'0l'c'fli.' flhfllflilll,
.lff111Z'z'1m' fir fi A'1'li'jIl'L' a't.y7c.v u'qh'111712111.
Mu' .vnfb Av Mafia-zu, 01' Mu 11'f'j5M my Mc jiffm,
fu My lzmkt' :jf My 'zu011n'4.'1j'1f! frcf1f11r1.' wzffuzi zlfzzizf'
" He loved to sit and dream, and watch the smoke in ringlets curl upward from his brier pipe."
" Such songs have power to quiet
The restless pulse ot care,
And come like a bt.'11c'rI,1i'f-lOIl.H
"Mortals, that would follow me,
Love Yirtueg she alone is tree." ,
" German gives me a cold in the head, sets me wheezing and coughing." S L it T -' '
"And each particular hair did stand on end, like quills upon the fretful porcupine.
" lVhen mischief prevailed he was always there, '
His cunning devices were unrestrictedg
Yet he still escaped by the breadth of a hair
The violent death so oft predicted." '
" The best thing in him is his complexiong a little riper and more lusty red than that mixed in
" His mouth a piece of pudding stone incloses, i
And at his feet a lump of coal reposesg
Sure he was born beneath some lucky star."
"A gray-haired sire, whose look intent
XVas on the visioned future bent."
" The bloom of gods
Seems youthful o'er the beardless cheek to waveg
A scattered frown exalts his matchless brow."
"Thy voice is low and broken, and thy words scarce meet our ears."
"O dreamy youth! shake off that drowsy attitude, hasten thy Words, lest others deem thee
stupid." if .
" His ready speechitlowed fair and free in phrase of gentlest courtesy." '
" I who so much with book and pen
Have toiled among my fellow men,
Am 'ZU6'fZlj', thinking of your task."
" His knowledge so vast, his judgment so strong, Y
The man with the half of them is apt to go wrong." T
HARDIE, H. M.:
H.ARDIE, L. H.:
Tall, shanky legs, a voice way up in G,
A plump, round face, an angel's-possibly."
He would .talk .in his sleep, and talk when awake,
Talking his prime occupation, his natural state. "
'Tw'1s strfin 'e in foreign rank to find
'c . c tg 'C
Such looks, such flowing English, and such mind."
Never, oh never! earth's luckiest sinner
Hath unpunished forgotten the hour of his dinner." '
How much of my young heart, O Spain,
VVent out to thee in days of yore ! "
lVhose very soul is moulded to the yoke,
And stamped with servitude."
A ci ar a French novel a tedious flirtation Q74
g 3 7
Are all a man finds for his day's occupation."
NVhat mighty contests rise from trivial thingsf
In tasks so bold can little men engage,
And in soft bosoms dwells such mighty rage."
Fat men are funny things, and hard fat men queer creatures,
But a large fat hardy-man is among the rarest features."
With warmer ecstasy 'tis thine to trace
Each tint of beauty, and each line of grace,
Forms that to trace,no hand but thine might dare."
A merrier man, within the limits of becoming mirth, I never spent an hour s talk xx ithal
His awkward gait, his introverted toes, bent knees, round shoulders and dejected looks
A light-haired boy, on whose .unshaded cheek the springtime glow is lingering
No longer for the stage he was concerned,
To worthier thoughts his mighty genius turned."
He always kept the golden rule
Of never to be late at school. "
" By slow degrees
Unapt to learn. Yet work he can and well,
But what the means, none but himself can tell."
I " Am I then
To pause and doubt and shrink. because a girl,
A dreaming girl, hath trembled at my looks ?"
Man will not follow where a rule is shown,
But loves to take a method of his own,
Explain the way with all your care and skill,
This will he quit, if but to prove he will. "
His stately mien as well implied
A high-born heart, a martial pride,
As if a b!l7'07Z,.S' crest he wore."
In truth, sir, hard studv weakens the brain:
Let it alone, then, that"s the platform to maintain."
Dear Fatherland, let peace be thine,
Firm stand thy sons to watch and guard the Rhine."
Whose game was empires, and whose Stakes were thrones,
VVhose table earth, whose dice were human bones."
He spares nor friend nor foe, but acts criterion for all mankind."
Assuage, mine honored friend, the fear of age,
All melodies to thee are known.
That ever voice in all this world has sung."
Thou hast a voice whose sound is like the roaring of the mighty sea."
Thought of man in the abstract, and woman, no doubt, in particular. "
Full well they laughed with counterfeited glee
At all his jokes, for many a joke had he.',
Thy wrinkled brow unknit,
Leave care and grave anxiety behind,
Bright visions of the future beckon theef,
He helped them hoist and reef the sails,
He helped them stow and pack the bales, '
And heave the anchor in."
What sayest thou, he's learned ? -
'Tis impossible to love and be wisef' ,I R
The weakest kind offrzzzk' drops earliest to the ground, and so let me."
For he is an elegant scholar,
Having the genius of speech I A
And skill in the turning of phrases." '
Enjoy your dear wit and gay rhetoric. Thou art not fit to hear thyself convinced
A being more than earthly, in whose eye 4
There dwells a strange and fierce ascendency,
As if he craved for heights sublime."
So timid and shy, he cared not to wander and- roam,
Lest he'd miss the right road and be unable to find his way home."
The fuzzy down on thy upper lip,
So soft, so delicate, so sweet, ' f""i
'Twere enough to give a hen the pip."
To whom the angel answered, ' Not the King, but the King's jesterf "
I could a tale of woe to thee unfold, '
Whose slightest word would harrow up thy soul. "
Thou lookist as thou would'st find an hair,
Forever on the ground I see thee stare."
His book is a regular storehouse of knowledge,
Methink, 'tis so strange he needs go to college."
He loved to shoot, so sure was his aim,
Of all the wild birds, ducks were his favorite game."
XfAN N EST
" The heights of reat men reached and ke t
WV ere not attained by sudden flight, p
But they, while their companions slept,
Were striving upward in the night."
" To dazzle but not to illumine mankind,
The shape of some substance at which you stand guessing
All in all, he's a problem would puzzle the devil."
Words learned by roll a parrot may rehearse.
His sole opinion, whatsoe'er befall,
Centering at last in having none at all."
A form more fair, a face more sweet,
N e'er hath it been my lot to meet."
He above the rest A
In shape and gesture proudly eminent,
Stood like a tower." -
VVILLET: That part in thy hair might serve for a line u
To divide 'studying hard' from 'having a good time.' "
XVILSON: ' " Here enthroned,
Celestial Venus, with divinest airs,
Invites the soul to never-fading joy."
VVooD: " O cherry tree! O cherry tree!
The dearest, blessed of all trees to me."
VVOODWARD: " I do not seek for fame, nor a general with a scar,
- A private let me be, to smoke a fine cigar."
WooLsoN: H Seldom he smiles, yet smiles in such a sort
As if he mocked himself and scorned his spirit."
written to Et flbaibefl.
HE path of love
Is often rough,
And lovers' lines
Are morsels toughg
' So I will end
This beastly stuff,
For, dear, I guess
You've had enough.
R. A. C.
I 20 5023 I
, M , ff ax-
. fffish I ,hvuqwpp1 ,,sN
IMI FK lm ' ,'.'. W' : '! VW1fy1l ,LQ
of h N A M. T hy
W iw P JF'h."', ',--F -iff
o LJ 1 h an ww
i he ef
L f I 1 '
S! r ,I Z
i, 1 ' ' J
- I -
,lf . " A L-
M , 4 X
College Calendar, . .
Board of Trustees,
Faculty, . . .
Alumni Association, .
"X, C. Four" Letter,
Senior Class, .
Class of '96,
'96 History, .
The Rise of '97,
Class of '98, . .
Freshman History, . . .
Hoboken Directory of Students,
Fraternities, . . . .
Summary of Fraternities, .
Football, . . . .
The Intercollegiate Lacrosse Ass'n, 1
Stevens Institute Athletic Ass'n, . .
Annual Field Day of Stevens Inst. Ath. Ass'n,
Stevens and Intercollegiate Records, .
The Glee Club, . . . .
The Banjo Club, I .
The Mandolin Club,
College Senate, .
Stevens Yacht Club,
Chess Club, . . .
Beta Theta Pi Outing Club, .
Gun Club, . . . .
The Tennis Club, .
The Bicycle Club, .
,Q7 Scientific Society,
Engineering Society, . .
Stevens Photographic Society,
Social Society ,...
Southern Club, .
The Stevens Indicator,
Stevens Life, . .
The Stevens Link,
junior Ball ,...
The Salvation Army, '98, .
The '96 Parkhurst Society, .
Stevens Debating Society, .
Cremation of Calculus, .
Hot Willies, . . .
Commencement Week, 1894, .
Commencement Exercises, . .
Twenty-second Annual Commencement,
In Memoriam ,.....
An Ode to Poetry, . .
The Garden of Sleep, . . . .
Maggie Maginnis on W0man's Rights,
The Two Schools of Human Nature, .
Our Colors, . .
The '96 Specialty Co., .
Only a Tramp, . .
Poor Jo-jo, . .
Song-Alma Mater, .
Have You Seen It? .
Our Coat Room, .
Kray's Living Pictures,
He Took a Drop, .
Y2:2 px, . .
Amidst the Woods, .
A Proverb, . .
Archimedes at Stevens,
The Reason Why, .
135 A Fallen Idol, . I5I
. 136 Hoboken ,... 152
138 N inety-eight Class Song, 153
. 138 Ninety-six, . . . 154
139 All Hail, .... 155
. 140 Charles Frederick Kroeh, . 157
141 A Winter Idyl, . . 164
. 142 The Wrong Coon, . . 167
144 Stevens Institute of Technology, 168
. 145 Pre-Adamite Bluffs, . . 172
147 Acknowledgment, . 173
. 147 Class of '96 Grinds, 174
148 Written to a Maiden, 178
l 3 K
A Eff i
3 5 7:,,K .,,
,f- A vw
x Eftiill Q
E 4, 174 -up VA
5 W U , 51, , , t
x 94 ,1 .. , Qld
. A Q3
ff H n as. .rg f .
,5 19 READ TH5
ff VERTI' E-
, ' J
., id ff
.N JM 1 N M -
QL: , 1- -Q ff ,ve s f, ' .
" f wx gggk xwy' R , gif :I V ,
we Q i Af 2
, 'f -5'
Q lf. '-74 3
gfQ7-:,s:.,L- I ' ' ,Q-Qs
MMA A' 2" f
, ., ,, , . V, M X, ,...,.,,,
' ' ff. swf.: N, Fw 11 5.1
BRQQKS BROTH E RS,
I Broadway, cor. 22d St., New York City.
Clothing and Furnishing Goods,
READY MADE AND TO MEASURE.
KI1iCkeYb0Cke1' Suits f0f biCyC1iI'1B' and golf, Covert Coats, Serge and Silk lined, also Wool lined
ready made and to order. Scotch long hose. for early Spring wear.
,Red Golf Coats, Pea jackets of Elysians and Pilots for exercise.
Bath Gowns, Towels, Sheets and Mats.
'Sandown or Racing Coat made of Covert Cloth.
' Sh k ' d th k '
Riding jackets of Tweeds with long trousers Sweaters' genuine a ers an O er ma es m '
or breeches and leggings. School and College colors.
In our Spring stock, now ready in all departments, we desire to call special attention to our Knickerbocker Suits. They are
made from both fancy Scotch mixtures and genuine Isle of Harris Tweeds.
The latter being hand Woven by the Crofters is especially adapted in color and fabric for golf, bicycle and general outing
Since many of the cloths are confined to us we guarantee exclusive styles and take pains to limit the striking patterns to
Our stock of Scotch long hose for men and boys is also very large and varied, with the same attention given to exclusiveness
fof color and designs. y
ASK me F. LUTH1
Books, Stationery, .
' Strings, etc.
LADlES', MEN'S AND BOYSC
Don't be humbugged by people who claim their Blank Books, Note
goods are just as good. ' Books, Scratch Pads.
Indorsed by the leading teams ofthe United States. Writing Paper
Maker of the Hrst lacrosse sticks ever used by of A11 Kinds-
ladies in this country. Terms cash and prices right. Text Books Supplied
' at Short Notice.
Discount off on all Books.
HOGANSBURGH, N. Y. 512 Washington Street, HOBOKEN, N. J.
X... nA....I..s.... 4,-
W. dc A. FLETCHER CO.
NORTH RIVER IRON WORKS,
MARI E E GINES
12TH AND I4TI-I STREETS,
Take Ferry from foot of West I4th Street, New York. A
IiI.lQgggL-Efgull - U
,wr F'ELaEssER I
'Ja TTfj' KEUF NEwYoRK. co'
9 1 f " " I E
-an l27 Fulton
9 and 'i ll
Ef f- 42 Ann Sts. . LI
RIIYIING A I-ITERIALS AND URIIEYING, NSTRUIIIEIITS.
PARAGON DRAWING INSTRUMENTS.
Each piece Stamped KEUFFEL 81 ESSER CO., or K. 81 E. CO.
Hard Rubber Triangles, Curves, etc. Steel Triangles,
T-Squares, Straightedges. Wooden Triangles, T-Squares,
Curves, etc. Scales of Ivory, Boxwood, Paper Scales, K. 8:
E. Co. Paragon Scales, divided on White edges. Drawing
Papers, Mounted Papers, Tracing Cloth, etc. Water Colors,
India Ink. China Wa1'e, Brushes, Pencils, Pens, Thumbtacks.
All Our Goods are Warranted. Special Terms to Students.
AME dc TOWNSEND COMPANY,
Successors to JAMES O. MORSE. ESTABLISHED 1349-
WROUGHT IRON PIPE
. AND BOILER TUBES.
Manufacturers of all kinds of Brass and Iron Fittings for Steam, Gas and Waterg' Steam and Water
Gauges, Steam Traps, Gate Valves, Radiators.
RAILWAY, MILL AND ENGINEERS, SUPPLIES, GAS AND STEAM FITTERS, TOOLS, ETC.
76 john St., and 29, 31 and 33 Platt St., f
A. A. DAME, President.
O. T. SUMNER, Secretary.
AND DRILL CO.,
E- 'M K .
, H-ii? 'ole .
. 55 9 .
- f Q 1 "
XX Rocx DRILLS, fi .
.IW . was -2' E' I -.
AIR COMPRESSORS, p i bm l X I
, ., li It g G io -X i s i
I MINING MACHINERY. f y -si y ll., y
S me "
x 15,35 ' y A ' N: j
AIR COMPRESSORSI g u n I
With Compound Air Cylinders and Compound Steam Cylinders, L i V
with Meyer or Corliss Valves. 'VN I C 4
t Duplex Compressor, driven by D1rect-Impulse Water VVhee1.
RAND. DRILL CO.,
23 Park Place, New York City, U. S. A.
A. Si F. BRDWN, ENGINEERS, FOUNDERS AND MACHINIST5.
' QESTABLISHED Is54.p
Power- Transmitting Maohinergr.
For Lighthouse, Steamship, Factory and Fire- Signals.
SPECIAL SELF- OI LIN G -BEARINGS
For Heavy and High-speed Shafting.
Estimates and Plans furnished for T1-ansmitting Power by HORIZONT.1L
and VERTICAL SHAFTING, also for
y ' erecting same.
F. BROWN,S Send for Catalogue.
- L A11
L-1 ..,, . ,H .M . 4 . . .. , f. .V -
..-..... -7-ragga .M --fJ-14.2-:??.:':.f..4..t71.....3Z...A-A4.4.4:..--..- ..,z. '... . ,gh
W- D- FURBES 5K C0-, ENGINEERS,
1300 I'IUDSON STREET, HOBOKEN, N. J.
2 --zizzi ,
, iiiilii """""""""""l " "
k-'EEE HUM ':'i'
. ,E 562594
"L . f ' 1.1:'::-iffH'Ti'fiii5i53Ei5:fw'T' ' L ' ff" -f-"' '
-- - - ll! H,e'ea.::L::.sz1-Q - - f ,XZ ,
- -" --F - Q1 ',,:Z55f2:"' K ff' j' ff
Builders of Marine, Stationary, I'Iigh:Speed Electric Light Engines.
' I'Iigh:GradegYacht Engines a Specialty.
Electric Vlachine Workf Drawing and Designing-
L' 8 CO. 12th and Thompson Sts., Pa
OWNERS OF PATENTS AND SOLE MANUFACTURERS.
THE UNIVERSAL 'QHEEE INJECTOR. THE EXHAUST STEANT
For Feeding all kinds of Steam Boilers. A A INDUCTIQN CQNDENSER
fi Operated entirely by one handle. Will lift Water
Q1 20 ft. Will take Hot Water up to 150 deg. temp. For Steam Engines, Stea
4,43 if 2 Boats, and Pumps fro
emmtr. SHEAR? o l'I.:P. to 3000 l'I.:P.,
'i 155-W p 'd' g 'ts own water
VAliiiiiiiiiill iIii'11hil 1 la supply under suction or
B- ,ff " un a "Y ' .
imwlm usmg p ure water. E
' H E E .AL O' M HUD 1.1
' W if? 3 NME
55 af?..e.9isEf1raf!milllli. - ,g li l THE WATER CHECK is Au- WMM
' '-LE'i"Eii'iiF5 E"' ' gf gm ToMAT1c, PERFECT AND
-' A,-- f ---Tux Y , J .f F 3
51 J ifi ' lgpf' - NOISELESS. V -
The Most Complete and Reliable
m ga Boiler Feeder Known. TEES?
I 1' QL .
wATEg ' Send for Descriptive Catalogue.
The E haust Steam lnduct on Condenser . n- be applied to any Steam Engine.
If water has to be l'fted will do its own pumping, the work
bei g do e by t'o of'E h ust Steam only.
E ,EE 'W' , E
I11 st' ted Cfzt lo
A' "' ' :TATU 'A An' -' .L---'. .I iii..-f iff R3j:,j'1':.- r1 'g1:3-'-- 75' ',.-f-...-,'.:.
Cameron Steam Pum
SEND FOR ILLUSTRATED CATALOGUE A.
Q .o -
, X N .
.S W S.,
J, Q .v
f lx X.
3' ' 'Rx
Sa. - , :
- ATT A
ADAPTED T0 it SIMPLE,
P HMS P
ALL PURPOSES. E- COMPACT,
lfllllllllll' : L
R yu ..,, ..., , - 4::- -
NO OUTSIDE DURABLE
L ' --f p-4- . B Pe?" .,
!K k:E'5!:f.e5f2 2 'W 331,
25 .9 . to .1 ' -. E
VALVE GEAR. H . l . u bm , X S- L, EFFICIENT
E e " "L1 ? 1
i I 4 I ' ' if ' Q Q--
'N ,X Pumps for 1 Ii
- ' 2 Y LLP
L- FA Q Boller-Feeding, Mines, Rejinerles, A '
5 , fs: , Q P' W QZLEA. . 'ani A 1
w'G "' Si -QL 5, 5, i l . I . : dk , , We it :KA is
E f' Q Breweries, Tannerles, lrrlgatlng, ll'
A-T - ff . TTTP T A S
1 52 f f. 5 " Fire Pur oses, Railroads and
--in-17 - - f--' 'N"'-" . -... Q f 1llmllnnuu.t,mLL.- - N QQ
- R i" 2- 1-zu , FP'1 H:. Qs- -' Si
WF -- 1 q A
QL. Q -A - as I,-ga mer s : Aa: I T1 Q.
if ' W ' gr Wet and Dry, Direct -Acting 5' 1 ' ! 'Q
1 , ,wlux -rrr .12 up - if . P, ' ax .,,L gf:-Q
A3 ' f f-4 f
5 T Q gig and Oranlf Vacuum Pumps, .1 Leee L :gl
M j :flgjy ig! also Air Oompressors, Rams, Silt
qi i22f'if T and Ufhefs- .. f " iw
.X V 51 - I . . L-QX
Plunger Pattern, Artesian Well Pumps.
The A. S. Cameron Steam Pump Works,
Foot of East 23d Street, New York
THE GEORGE E. BLAKE MEC. CO.,
95 AND Q7 LIBERTY STREET, NEW YORK.
it , '.I.5H ' M .
' TT TT
'IIIIP In """T"P G' D' Q
I ' ,IIIII ITIT,T Ji
TTT , -Tr .S IT TTT
"gf IIIIlIII'I'IIIITIlI4IIT"I IIVT
N ' ,ik Jil WU: T
T I T
T A '-IIITT IIIIIIIIII BLM! NT T
T 01 hm TIIIIIIII 'III HIII
I 5 e- T'-'K I'
I ,I ,T f F- A
I OIIII IIIIIIIIIIII Sing
IIIIM I IH T
1 . Ill-A T
.. T571 .. .f .J .f
ini fr . I A ig A ,N z W ITA
'I' I I 0 A D I' PIIIIIIIUI 5 '
i -'I ' TT ,TTI I' TT TT -
' Q: IIIII I NL ITTTTITI '
X ,TT B Q I AIITTTT IIIHQ II ,
.II I I MT IIT .
I K V +15-
li 'II IIT I'lI1 FII IIIIIIN
'T' 'IIITIEf1I.lQ'1fI' W
,Fs-- J IIIIW5 I N
I T'IITTT.I' I .IIII TI M
- --A., TTITII IIT I X
v .J IT, Ar.T..f..
" 5' 'A g -ne:- , IT-
-5 T TTT lITT..II.TI:Tm1 3 I F:-f
AIR PUMP ON UI S. CRUISERS
NEW YORK, MINNEAPOLIS,
LAND AND MARINE SERVICE,
Single and Duplex, Vertical and Horizontal.
HICTH DUTY WATER-WORKS PUMPING ENGINES A SPECIALTY
SEND FOR ILLUSTRXITED CATALOGUE.
A K OWLES
S I EAM PUMP ORKS im '
SINGLE.-EDTEIER FEED. , , T DUPEQQSQSRPOLI'
BOSTON, Q3 LIBERTY STREET, NEW YORK. CHICAGO.
Builders Of Steam and Power Pumping Machinery for Every Service.
BOILER FEED AND TANK PUMPS,
VACUUM AND AIR PUMPS,
CIRCULATING AND BILGE PUMPS,
ELECTRIC POWER PUMPS, '
FOR MINES AND ELEVATORS.
If PUMPING ENGINES
- T3m .fV1IIL.22'iAiE'-gi MINES AND WATER WORKS
DUPLEX POW-EER PUTVI-IR Fon TV'1'ft6 for Catalogue
' BISHOP S
GUTTA:PE CHA N :v12Ia
I Q I
7 :..:':.'. ,
j I ' o K x C Q In, Q
' . .gg 1 Q 74
f Z I
TELECRAPH, TELEPHONE AND ELECTRIC LICHT
I lI.II,,.. .
I IIIIIIF1 'II
.I II IIIE-1.E:I
I II- ,Iliff
' I III' IIIIIIIMI
. I III. .er
V, I I 'III-IIi,,.+
, . . !I..,v
. , ..H..: ..
I '-II.- 3:
W- ...,... ..-
-- -::::: :::1::::-.------
nm-: ,..... ..-
' l-"1 tZ::!:::::E-:ESE5
-il -IESEEIEIIIIEEEIWQ' '
,..,,H- .,.., ..,,. ,..-.. .1
rl-:if III' 5, .HIE
u?E::I I I 15,311 1-
Ir.-- .... . 'A '
rim: 1 :Iv .
-zmgm.. ' FII:
4---- ----4.. IIIH sages--,T
Esseeigaf , nl
E-- .... :III I
FE'?i?iEEEZE' III HIFI
.FF ....,... ,I.
,, , A....,,u.,, .. .,
E212 The ,. .,
IIIIII II 'Blige II
mi! ?5EEI'!- i
I . .
255,235 I, 1 ,
.. ..m... I
..,.. I II
Efvmif I' - ' 1
? I I
ALEEEEIII I I '::::' '
PM .,.',.4.',W I! IIIIII
,Sli I Ii
. , L.:
INSULATED- WIRES AND IIII
fi ,N I AE-, VEMLL
---2 ' 4 4,
tml- -s. ,QQ-
gee: M '
NEW YORK. III' I "
9' I I IIIII
MAKE a Specialty of Highest Grades of Insulation for exacting E WI
conditions such as Draw-bridge Cables, Wires for Electric Cars, A
Electric Heating, Underground and Underwater work, and also high B A
grades for inside wiring. Our inside wires are no more expensive than I I those of other reliable manufacturers. IN HIGH INSULATIGN MEANS BEST.
A HENRY A. REED, Manager.
.ff A R 't
1...-...-,....,.,..... -. ..,- ......, .
CHARLES WEBER, . ANNING'S ACHT GENCY,
""m"f'l0f"'e'0f , iridovv hades, I 45 BEAVER sT., NEW YORK
and Dealer IH l-
Frames and Pictures, Window and Looking Established I873'
Glasses, Curtain Poles, etc.
Framing of Class and College Pictures
5 I 8 XNaShIhgtOh St., Bet. 6th and 6th Streets,
Glazing Done to Order. HOBOKEN, N. J,
Confectionery and Ice Cream Parlor,
Tenth and Washington Streets,
HOBOKEN, N. J.
ESCRIPTIVE Catalogue of
American and foreign Yachts
for sale mailed on request. Yachts
for charter. Basins in Brooklyn
for laying up yachts. Printed
terms mailed on application. . .
MARINE AND FIRE INSURANCE OBTAINED
J. M. ALLEN, .
W. E. FRANKLIN
E. E. ALLEN, .
1. E. PIERCE, .
1' . A'
:-..-Q....e "1',A': ."" :"'.,v ""' . .E
f - L.: af--we .lrv EGAIIAQA-fm' .
- :ii,9wFlvi-:IRL ra:
7- .. '2Df51'Ri1'2'5? Q
. .S6'C7'6l'fl7jf IZIIIII T1's.ms112'f1'-
THE STRATTON SEPARATOR
THE E. S4 GREELEY 81 CC.,
Manufacturers and Importers of and Dealers in "
DELIVERS Telegraph, Telephone, Electric Light, Power in
. - Railway and General Electrical Supplies. :E
RQQQ AA IJ ' RFQ?
,M C RY STEAM 5 7 DEY STREET,
' All NEW YORK.
is To ' -5"
W your engine, or for any other M, , .
:M ur ose no matter how lon our lnlature Incandescent Lamps, Batteries,
llfl P P g Y U W y Cables, Wires, Insulators,
l Steam P1PC'01' 110W much YOHY b011j Burglar Alarms, Bells,
"ful A er may prime. An absolute safe- A ff: Electro:Platers' Supplies,
' T it A . . all ' XMLJ' Ql
ll.:-ll'-li 'ill-ill ' A guard. A source of economy. A Medical Batteries,
A lu E' . 'ee 5 4
F il All I ,il l Dentists' Outfits, etc. A .lpiliil ill
l li 1 l 5 - A ...li l
iv E 3 i.ii sl... ai:
ll THE GOUBERT MFG. Co., f' T A + 'S SE A
l I4 and 16 Ch11fC1'1'5f1'eCf, STANDARD ELECTRICAL TEST INSTRUMENTS.
i:5'Z"' K lla: Cor. Cortlandt, '
V w M 9 i'l'E5 ' E Send for a copyof our Electrical Measurement-
' NEW YORK CITY' Instrument and Testing apparatus Catalogue.
A p ANCHOR BRAND
atural sphalt oofing.
On the following buildings in New York City
this Roofing has been in use from
I2 to I5 YEARS :
Union League Club House, Tribune Building, '
A Seventh Regiment Armory, Boreel Building,
Mr. H. G. Marquand's House, United Bank Building.
We shall be pleased to furnish samples of our Anchor Brand Asphalt
Cement and Felt that have been in use over Hfteezz years and show
no signs of deterioration.
Sendfor scmzples, czkfczzlars and esizifzafes on work Z0
WARREN CHEMICAL AND MEG. Co.,
.59 Fulton St., New York, U. S. A.
Established 1855. E Incorporated 1858.
I 6X pn Wsvaloy
iti A so
' il5l f
A llfwi 5
J 'T Af? X
my N Zfss
Q so n A 4,330 01 iff
.': N 4 I 4
G0 1,69 i'f'f1TERllnY
ca W N , E
. . 'I' A
RTX A E g ? . l
5 I f ?:, 1 I, E 5
9 A 5
E3 l af
h 4 ix
A ' JOHN STKE
T -ive .5
'f' '-""-'-vrvggixs .V af- -A A I ,Hn 4-,,,,AN-.-pn-Y
' OULD 6: BERHARDT, NEWARK,N--'-
Builders of Fll'St:Clfl-Si 110015,
i SHAPERS, GEAR CUTTERS,
... - - 5 E L
I DRILL RRESSERS,
E w p p - TAPPING ATTACHMENTS.
1 IIIIIII,sI1aIII'III i it if - T
S i i "I 'EBERHARDTZS PATENT
res.IIIIIEIIIEIII ff DOUBLE TRIPLE QUICK STROKE "
I Ii IIIILIIIIIL:
I L I A L fe-A - SHAPER,
L ' A C" Gives 50 to IOO per Cent more strokes On short work
"""'iEBERl'lARDTS PATENT I894,SHAPERI i
- ' cur REPRESENTS 28'Q'3t32"SIZES
Over any other make. New EXtCI1Si0I1 B856 with
support to work table, ailording additional rigidity and
thus more perfect work.
I - INUSEAT...
l'i" ',. WATERVLIET ARSENAL,
': it 5' V
ggi A WESTHTROY, N. Y.
f II I V
. I Ki A WATERTOWN ARSENAL,
'A ill? ' A
. ' WATERTOWN, MASS.
e ff jqm. U. S. NAVY YARD,
' irvfgi WSI it IM?-flf?' '
Wop WASHINGTON, D. C.
, . TECHNICAL SCHOOLS,
,Q ' .Anim 6:Z1lIj.'I Iii!! If V' .
I U Eberhardt's Parem New Type Automatic Gear Cutter.
Eberhardv? Patent Drill Press with I WRITE FOR PRICES. used for!CuttingIGears for Electric
Tapping Attachment and
Street Car Motors.
L 9'-"""""1 " ' - -"'-' ' -...M u-.W Ap...
x r- f f fu
'f it QC-3,L g z. Y'
lf, has a
G? , , m I4
,fbi ': IDAYBLQ A t
YE 722 A 65 LMT KQUTHUOIIQFS
f U Din ravens anb
A 55600 .
W lDr1nTer2s .2 2.
QA H W Umon Square
g 2 UOSNS IHQW all-XL t
i A ICBLLECG AHDUAL
' ff? . Mia
g In F 5
X 'N 1
4 fi f t A
,,, r '--' 'Q ""
ef W 7? ' '
J A H 1
5-.. 7 4
, , t N g X 9 , gg
X, jx ' hx
f Che engraving, printing anb binbing of this book is from establishment
X f , g rm.
. 5 '
X e , f ff? .
. ' Y " '
ff K k mx X1 YQ,
4 L4 1 5 XXI N D it A qxyl
Jr 'X' N, , Q. V,
1 -5, J ffl
NATHAN MANUFACTURING Co.,
92 81 94 LIBERTY STREET, NEW YORK.
, MANUFACTURERS AND PATENTEES MONITOR AND OTHER INIECTORS, FOR
LOCOMOTIVE FAST AND MEDIUM SERVICE.
QA pair ofu'h1'clz SHPPLV the famous No. 999 of the N. Y. C. 65' H. R. RJ
Steam Fire Extinguishers, Boiler Washers, Boiler Testers,
Relief Valves, Tank Strainers, Etc. Light Feed Lubri-
cators for Locomotive Service, Stationary Engines, and
Electric Plants, Injectors for Stationary Boilers, and
Power Plant Boilers of all kinds, Light Feed Lubrica-
tors, Self Oilers, and Shafting Cups for all 'kinds of
Engines and Machinery ......... . .
ILLUSTRATED AND DESCRIPTIVE CATALOGUE
ABY MAIL ON APPLICATION.
The Leading Water l'leter Manufacturers of the World..
- 543, I
CROWN, NASH, GEM, EMPIRE ,
,ovER 143,000 IN IsERvIcE.
NATIONAL' METER co.,
298 BROADWAY, NEW YORK.
318 Dearborn St., Chicago. 159 Franklin St" Boston'
17' Q-'X . . 1-L V.
' "' ' "' .. gif, " A ' " ..-,,.. .-... , uw" , "3 T
worms: PATERSON, N, L, U S A OFFICE: 100 AND 102 READE sr., NEW Yoan, u. s. A.
wfg.,.,.'.:.-,-,-,.,...,.,.:.j.-.-,-,- -,-,... . .I.-.y,-,-,-,1,r,...,.'.:.: -.-,-,-g.j,.,.5:J.- - -,-,.,1,.i.f P. . r.,.,.,,. ,.:.:,-,. . .,,.'E , ,-,-,.g...,. . ...jr 4-.f, ,- ,. .'. . .A :.-.- -LTEQPI' :A 1,1 .,q.j. . . .j.'.'.' -,-,-,.,.,.......:.'.-,-,1,-,-,-,.,.,.I4.-,-.1,-,1,V,-5,.'.:,:.A,1.5-,-,-,1,.,...:.:.:.-,-,-,-,1,-,W 4. .:.',-,rf -,-,,.,5.,.,. ',:,',-,-,-,-M. Tr.,
,g '-'-' -'.g.3fgJ-I-I-1-g.j.g.g.g.gZgCgI-:gg.3.5.pg.g.Q.jIgZ-3-1.g.g.g.3.:.3.51325451g.g.g.g.g.52.121-23111-3-1.Q.5.3.QIgIgIg-g.3.g.3.g.3.g2g1gI'gf-gpg.gf '.q.j.3ggg, j5.1.'I-IgI55-f.5.3.g.5.g.gq.-I-I-I-I-J",'' 'g.g.g.:.g.35.g.g.g22I-'' gg-.:.'.-A.-.433:1-3-3-3-220.127.116.11.g.f.5g3-pg.g.,ag.3.gg
, ,,,. .,', I ,Q Wh., WA., ., ,,.,.,...,...,., M.. A., ...,.,.,.,.,.,.,,....,-.A,-,,.,.4...'.
.'.'.-.1 , - H. .,,...".' ,-,-,-.,.,..,5 ,.,...,...-.-.' 1,-,-M...
lllliiiii ' ' - . f -'-:-:2:1:rff- .-:-:-A:-:at1:21112-rf:-:-:-:-:-:ef
,.,.,.,.,.,.,. . 1 .. . .Q I ... 5' dr., w,,-,-,- M
-. . -'wwf '-'fn ,, vu,-1:-,1g.j,'.'1'. ..
A.-.f.:.-.: -,i,.'.,.,.,.j.j.:.',f,- -lk. 1,1 .j.:.',:,- -M. . .'.'.::,-A. . . .....f.j.:.:,-,-,.,.,.,. .j.'.:.:,- .,. ...H .'.:.-.-,A -,.,. .,.,1,'.' ,tg -,-,- .........l. , ,-,-,1,- 4. r.'f,-L. 1 5... .W ' 1,-, ,W ...'.:.'.:.-,-,- -J, .1.'.'.f In -,-,A -,1 1:.:.f.'.' 1,- -,.,4.,.,.'.:f,-,-,-,-,- 5. .j.:.:.' ' gf,-,A - . .'...:.:,'.',',A -,Af 1,.,.:.:,:,-.f,-,-,-,5-j.,.j.:.:.:,', ,- W,-.,...j...f.-,-,-,-,-,-,.......f
1,-:-:-:.'.-t-.3.95:-:-:.'.-.'.-if-ff:-I-:l.:I'.'.'f-.-:Z1:.f-3352+I-.1-:vt-:fifth-2.-.-.-.-,13-1-:-fair.:I3.g.g2-:5:11-3.322.fIfI'ti-1-2.5.5.g23f.'2Z1:1:3f.g.g.g.g.zJ-I-:-:-:.:.g.fbf'!:1't'IriT1.:. 511t-f1Z1f-1I7.111.-t-.-:-Z-:31.:-fir.-I-5.itft.:-52.33.-:-:3:.:f'-'-1'.'.-9.-11ff-r-1'In'I'.-.-.-ft3'-:n5-!'2'2-.- - - 1 - -- --
FILES AND RASPS.
Our Files can be found in the hands of first-class houses dealing in Hardware or Machinists' or Railroad Supplies. CAPACITY
0F WORKS, 2,000 DOZEN A DA Y. The best grade of file steel and highest order of workmanship in use in the manufacture
of our jiles. Illustrated Chart, Price List, etc., with prices, given to responsible parties on application.
p THE CLEVELAND TWIST DRILL COMPANY.
EASTERN OFFICE: 100 AND 102 READE sr., NEW YORK. worms: CLEVELAND, omo, u. s. A.
1 1,.1 lim 'iii '- it Z if
Represented by JAMES D. FOOTE.
We carry a most complete stock in our- New Yorlf ojjice of Drills, Reamers, Milling Cutters, etc., which we claim to be in
quality equal to the best. Send for' Catalogue, Prices, etc.
A. W. SOPER, President. R. M. DIXON, Mechanical Engineer. ROBERT ANDREWS, Vice-President.
W. R. THOMAS, Treasurer C. H. HOWARD, Secretary.
he Safety Car A eating and ighting o.,
f y 160 BROADWAY, NEW YORK.
THE HEATING SYSTEM.
QQ By Hot Water Circulation and Direct Steam with Regulating Devices.
Reliable and Uniform Heat. '
Economical and Rapid Circulation.
Both these Systems Gibbs Automatic Coupler of Westinghouse Type. Absolutely Steam Tight.
recewe THE LIGHTING sYsTEM.
FIRST PREMIUM , l
The Celebrated Pintsch Compressed O11 Gas Method.
1 af the In use on over 55,000 cars in Europe and America. And with all this equipment
Worldfs its record for safety, in ten years past, is unequaled by any other railway
D , . illumination. y
Columblan Exposltlon' The best, most economical and only safe light for railroad purposes.
In brilliancy and cleanliness unsurpassed.
QD! This system has been adopted by the United States Lighthouse Board for
Lighting Buoys, by the Governments first postal railway cars, and by both of the
Sleeping Car Companies.
. FABER DU FAUR, TR,
ln effect December lst, 1894. SOLICITOR OF
LEAVE NEW YORK.
A. M. A. M. P. M. P. M. A. M. A. M P. M. P. M.
I2.I5 4.30 7.35 9.15 12.30 5.00 7.40 ' 9.30
19-45 4-45 7-45 9-30 I-00 5-I5 7-50
1.15 5.00 7.55 9.45 1.30 5.30 8.00 10,00
1.45 5.15 8.05 10.00 2.30 5.45 8.10 10.15
2.30 5 30 8.15 10.15 2.45 6.00 8.20 10.30
3.00 5.45 8.25 10.30 3.15 6.20 8.30 10.45
3.30 6.00 8.35 IO.45 3.45 6.30 8.40 11.00
4.00 6.10 8.45 11.15 4.15 8.50. 11,30
4.15 9.00 11.45 4.30 0.00 I2 In
Then every IO minutes until 9.30 4'-45 9-15 .
p. 111. Then every IO minutes until Q.IO
LEAVE HOBOKEN. LEAVE NEW YORK.
12.15, 12.45 a.. rn., every 30 minutes 12.30, 1.00 a. m., every 30 minutes
till 7 a. In. Then every I5 minutes till 7.15 a. rn. Then every I5 min-
till 10.4.5 p. rn., 11.15, 11.45 p. 111. 11teS till 11.00 a. m., 11.30, 12.00 p. II1.
LEAVE HOBOKEN. LEAVE NEW YORK.
A. M. A. M. A. M. P. M. P. M. A. M. A. M. A. M. P. M. P. M.
12.20 4.15 6.10 8.00 10.00 12.05 4.15 6.15 8.00 10.00
12.45 4.30 6.20 8.15 I0.I5 12.30 4.30 6.25 8.15 IO.I5
1.15 4.45 6.30 8.30 10.30 1.00 4.45 6.35 8.30 10.30
1.45 5.00 6.40 8.45 10.45 1.30 5.00 6.45 8.45 10.45
2.30 5.15 6.50 9.00 11.00 2.00 5.15 6.55 9.00 11.00
3.00 5.30 7.00 9.15 11.10 2.45 5.30 7.05 9.15 11.10
3.30 5.45 9.30 11.30 3.15 5.45 7.15 9.30 11.20
4.00 6.00 9.45 11.50 3.45 6.05 9.45 11.40
NOTE.-From 7.00 a.1n. to 7.22 p.m. From 7.15 a. 111. to 7.45 p. rn., every
every 7Z minutes. 7M minutes.
. SUNDAY BOATS.
12.20, 12.45 3.. m., every 20 II1lr1111ZeS
till 8.00 a.1n. Then every IS minutes
til110.45 p. Tn., 11.30, 11.50 p. In., I2 TI1.
12.00 nl., 12.30, 1.00, 1.30, 2.30 a. m.
LEAVE NEW YORK.
I 12.10, 12.30 2.. m., every IS minutes
till 8.15 a. m. Then every I5 min-
utes t111 11.00 p. n1., 11.15, 11.40 p. m.
LEAVE NEW YORK.
12.15, 12.45, 1.15, 1.45, 2.15 a. m.
Then every hour till 4.45 a.m. From
4.45 a. m. to 5.00 p. m. every I5 min-
utes. From 8.00 p. rn. to II.OO p. m.
every 30 minutes, 10.50, 11.00, II.3O
Then every hour till 4.45 a. rn.
From 4.45 a. m. to 8.00 p. 1n. every
I5 minutes. From 8.00 p. rn. to 10.30
p. rn. every 30 minutes, 10.45, II.I5,
11.45 p. II1.
From 12.00 night to 8.00 a. m. every 30 minutes. From 8.00 a. rn. to
BARCLAY STREET. AMERICAN AND
AND EXPERT IN
PATE NT CAUSES.
132 NASSAU STREET
WIGGINS 81 ABELL,
HARDWARE, BAR IRON AND STEEL
218 WASHINGTON STREET,
HOBOKEN, N. 5.
HATS AND UMBRELLAS,
70 BARCLAY AND 229 GREENWICH STREETS,
12.00 noon every 20 minutes. Frogn 12.00 noon to 8.30 p. n1. every I5 min-
t s. From 8 p. m. to 1 . nig t every V minutes.
u e Odd time fiigm New Yagi. Even timeggrom Hoboken. NEW YORK'
C, W, WOOLSEY, Supt, Young MCIIIS Hats a Specialty.
.Q . V ,.f-.-- ,,,-r
v ' ' D531 'fiiyiif Fl f ff?" 6
X x 12" 1 gqiljjxlwfifg xX': 'gf 5 f
KX: X KA' JW, X 'rf:!f,glIwD"K Ti , ix' 'S Nj
.,. I ggi! I J
af f 4 5 J
ki' 1 I O A Y- X Na K!!!
" f 1 IS K cl
Z ' 2 2 WS I jx
I, Z G2 1
X 2 . X XX I i
I XI-M-gf A-1 QUE
,, . ,, ,xxx ,A Ill,
,. . ' R " " - CR" 'RP-'S ,
iff I -
4 5111: .:.:,,.:1 earns: "'f2 H --------- M- V 1 ' I K ' .-X5
IERGE at ILLER NGINEERING 0 g 2
26 CORTLANDT sr NEW YORK 1 .
CI-Iavemeyer Buildingtj iq
INHHNEERS AND CONTRACTORS' is I-' 5fWr'Q4jf.,?IWRf f I l i e ' ik.
ELECTRIC RAILWAYS built and equipped. . V q Q. ., V I, mwmcili 9
Complete POWER PLANTS. EE JXQQ . fe,L4,1 .,': . Tx 'REE
Tunneling, Mining and Crushing Plants. " , '
N' - 'ul" I 'll" "I"I"l"' W " 'I' I-.U A - f i?-915' Emf'n5VIDfi,I
li T -,AIWJ Y'lillIIplII'l X 'IIIIW - if U ' ':::E'- ' A ' 'A f 1 'XJ 5' 'Bk
ni . PH'5IfP 1
f "'ii Iv - ' 5 Cfffjf '
+ Te IIIHSTHM A A i e It WM
I -PHOTO X
T ii'ii I Q' W D Q D
.i ll lj! .S E
.IIH4 it 53,5 gf, s . E T E . , Q E PIX
A A Q51 is er
Horizontal and Vertical, Single Cylinder, Oompound and Triple AQAS42 .s.Q.3.'f"9 new G fglg3,,1..fouiCiJTYggQ-M5 -QQ uhuigvl-1
Expansion Engines. Boilers of every description. Roch 'lQ?"R5CQD'11"iE' Qjbw' C A ' ' '
A Orushers and Rolls. A
ERH UN E
-MQ A T E R E R.VAx g
WEDDINGS, DINNER AND EVENING
I AND COLORS.
The Standard Liquid Drawing Inks of the XVorld
Jo. PENNELL says :-U There is no ink equal to
it, for half a dozen reasons."
FROST says :-"I use a great deal of it, and it is certainly the hes'
AT ALL DEALERS.
QBy m:zz7, prepazd, 35 cenfs a baffle. Calm' Card sh.'::'z'f- '- " ' 1 - - '
Higgins' Photo-Mounter f
The new adhesive for mounting photographs,
prints, etc. VVill not warp, cockle nor strike
45 rf..-xo. 7:c.X
Q, through. Spreads smoothly and easily-no
lumps. Beautiful white color. Always ready.
Always good. Fully guaranteed.
AT ALL DEALERS.
176 WEST TENTH STREET, NEW YORK. C5-:1z.jai',p1'epa12z', 15v1m11'i,3oswim-.J
AS. M. HIGGINS 6: CO., Mfrs.,
168 8th St., Brooklyn, N.Y.
f RQ? g.:,::::.:.z::t1Q'f'?.
iilrfr 41 nfl,"
. L. .ilgQjl'l33gggi
TH E CELEBRNATED
,,?"7'Yf-L 9 ' 139335 1 l, af -
' 'i-7'-5-I Ii - ' ---4, .- 1' 4-::1s is -1 -egg.-.R--. L-- sg
' 'X as-f -1:1-.ziij . T
t 2 I H-I ' . 'III " 'il Hn- "+."'lw,
X --. R -x. ,l 1. :, --l llln- -,lx lu. l'llu51.., 'f-u.lll"'lu.
C'-EERE! '1.I.,...,,:..,H ',,,,,"'Ils:1
xseg , V ' I 4, '..-"..:,'Q1.f' 'f' E F? 'QE
'TFT- 4, --.,, .,, f-IQ,-,flIuls:,lIi1IIIa -' - ' - -gs "
' -A 1. .MN
xG,?X uh? :
., wt .. IQ!
'CU fkinuf '-m .... :if-'3EiEiEE::::1. -A.
AQ, To R. ,s 2r25sss111. '?
' 11:91 GX
5-Si "ll ,
' 4 ,Z 1,1
Used in Leading Theatres.
Preferred by the Leading Artists. 45
CAUTION.-The buying public will please not con-
found the genuine S-O-H-M-E-R,Piano with one
of a similar sounding narne of a cheap grade.
Nos. 149 to 155 East 14th St., New York.
CAMERON 81 CAMERON, RICHMOND, VA.
., gf 4 w WERE AWARDED THE
Only Prize at the Columbian Exposition,
CHICAGO 1893, FOR CIGARETTES.
Gold Medai straight Cut and Richmond Club
. Z : E V Also FIRST PRIZE on CUT PLUGQSMOKING TOBACCO and their Celebrated Mixtures.
211 5 CAMERON'S PRIVATE sTOCK, CATAC and RICHMOND CLUB,
J 'EZ' 'Neff .- C. H. Y. P. INTERCOLLEOIATE, FAMOSA, PURITY, GOLDEN
1 I Y
I z f I My gl
f M 1 '1'
at 5 Lf -9
' . I if ' 'NUR
X E1 ml R S si sig , I,
S N5 N A Q
sais Q A I Km
' xx Sv -E L1
I X I I I
X K 1 X' S 5 l 1'
I s . . T -
X I H3133 Al I I 1
5 ll R in I! J l
. RN P' ' g
Rx I ,if I -l gy
I A -I
X A:-.gk s N
SQUARE, VIRGINIA CURLY CUT RALEIGH and CAMER-
ON'S LIGHT PRESSED.
KOLESCH 18: CO.,
155 FULTON STREET, NEW YORK, NEAR BROADWAY.
V lElQ l1I11l111I11lmQllRlIli EIl!ll
E. C. RANDALL,
MOULOINO AND PLANING MILL.
Brackets, Scroll Sawing and Turning.
31.-XNUFACTURERS AND INIPORTERS OF
mathematical llaaffamenfa' COR. NEWARK STREET AND WILLOW AVENUE,
Drawing Materials, Architects' and Engineers' Supplies.
' HOBOKEN, N. J.
Stevens Institute Drawing Instrument Set 3 Specialty- Estimates furnished On Doors, Sash, Blinds and 'Window Frames
'- --r f-r H' -rw -,fr-rvfrr ,J" A
T, Q. SELLEVV, 7 Elysian Machine '
1 Manufacturer of
45 and 47 l4th st., and
I3ll d ISI3 Hudson St.,
Long Distance Telephone, No. 169B
, f- Eg l Hoboken.
1' - fflf?3' - ' . . . . -
BOOKKBCDBFS, Chairs, Practical Engineers and Machinists. Blacksmithing and Boiler Repairs.
Cylinder and j. g M CoucheS, V V
Flat Top 'W Lounges, , V
Desks. ,l l tiiuiiiii Tables. WILLIAM N. PARSLOWQ
glllllllllllllllllllllv ..,::::q.1::::i.'-- ' il 7 .
E ---. 'lllllllllllIlll lI i
Uflice Furniture ofuEvery Description.
klll FULTON STREET, NEW YORK.
Coroner Hudson County,
H OB OKEINT, N. I
0. W. COE. THEO. GOLDSMITH. 213 Washington Street-
rresn: Pure ii Delicious 1 1 !
BONBONS and CHOCOLATES
Novelties in Fancy Baskets 8a Bonbonnieres
SUITABLE FOR PRESENTS.
863 BROADWAY, bet. 17th 8a 18th Sts.
Iso Broadway, cor. Liberty sf. Ngw York-
2I West 42d Street, near Sth Ave.
CANDIES carefully packed and shipped to all parts
of the country, by mail or express.
USE OUR COCOA AND CHOCOLA TES
FOR EATING AND uRiNKlNG.
SOLD BY ALL. GROCERS.
Q ce Cream, Etc
726 WASHINGTGN STREET,
HOBOKEN, N. ml.
Families and Parties Supplied.
Telephone Call lo5 B will receive prompt attention.
Our Ice Cream Soda is Delicious.
THE I-IOBOKEN COAL CO
Selected Anthracrte Coal
CANNEL COAL FOR OPEN GRATES
Second Natlonal Bank Blllldlflg Rlver Street
Ztlanson urcbwcll. BIoI15o Slote.
Zlrebvoell 8. Sloteg
!lDen's anb JBoQs'
'IReaoQ flljabe Gjlotbing,
H. P. CAMPBELL.
:lfurni6biI1g Gooos HND GIIBIOIII UBIIOIZIIIQ,
461, 463, 465 ano 467 llBroabwaQ,
Cor. C51-anb Etrect, Mew work.
CAMPBELL, NICHOLS 81. COMPANY,
'fWest I2th Street Stores,"
U. S. Bonded and Free Warehouses
FOOT WEST I2th STREET,
Downtown Office, 39 South William St. NEW YORK.
. . . BEST IN THE WORLD
USED BY ALL I
,, "THE EXPERT"
REGULATION BALLS, ETC.
P 0 BOX 738.
W. 8: S.
I Hydraulic Machinery Works
5 wATsoN e3N,Pr0p'rs. Q IIIIIIIIIIIII It
g t E HEAD UARTERS FOR I I
,ril HYDRAULIC TooLs.
III I iryililli.
I. , Q ,L-Z-
Ulf + .Iii
Hd If J' k I t 'gmIII I?! Hydrauhc Presses
yraurcacs I t
IIIIII IIII u
IIIf":"""""'l ly oo ' - as
A-3 Hydraulic Accumulators I
. ' I 7 VALVES GAUGES FITTINGS.
'II rau IC une es and Shear . jj , -A - .'
I I Q
IN SIOCIX, is-QILHLF KWH, .
All Sizes and Styles I Liux For all Purposes.
' -In Near 1 Dlfferent Styles S umm
. J y - 7
T . hr
I L' L?
IIIIIIIII HW' Sl... F.. X S -1.1
WAN 81 INCH O.,
MAIN OFFICE, ISI MAIDEN LANE, NEW YORK CITY.
LONDON OFFICE :
IO FENCHURCH STREET.
WORKS, ELIZABETHPORT, N. I.
LIVERPOOL OFFICE :
4 WATER STREET.
C. MANAGER MARINE DEPARTMENT.
CABLE ADDRESS 2 TELEPHONE 5
LOYALIST, NEW YORK. 1631 CORTLANDT-
ALDEN S. SWAN, CI-IAs. N. FINCH, -IAMES C. PEABODY,
Preszkieni. Vzke-Presf. and T rms. Sec. and -lla1mgw'.
. I I XI II I
I W W I W '
I I I
1 l'ImStylI II IIIII I I HIIIIIIII' W
II IM IW. I IIIII I I I MLM
III I I II 4 IMIIIIIIUI IRIIIIIII I
I IIIIIIII "IIII'IIIIlIIIIIIII1I'IIIlIFII IIIIIIII""I
II WI 'II II MIIIIII IM I I
II IIIIII M I ?IluIIIIl'II I IIIIIIII III
MHIIII IVLII lx VMII. I XII
NIIIIIIBIIIIIIIIII Hn IMIWVIE It II,,i,xlIZIiI5II,IIi" ,III I lI,I MII
I I II IIIIIIII , IIIIIiIIIIIII lllIIIII'II' IlII'IfIIII IIIIIIIIIIWI
II 'IIIIIIII II I I III UIIIIII III' II
VN II II, II 'III I
llwnmull H I II
Received the only Medals of Award for Rubbel'-Covered XViI'es :md Cables
at the WORLD'S FAIR at Chicago.
AERIAL, UNDERGROUND, SUBMARINE AND INTERIOR
USE. TELEPHONE, TELEGRAPH, POVVER AND LIGHT-
ING. KERITE TAPE.
Catalogues, Samples :Ind Prices on APINIICLIIIOII.
S. F. B. HORSE 6: CO., Chicago, lll.
CALIFORNIA ELECTRIC VVORKS, San Francisco, Cal
W MANUFACTURER, 203 Broadway, NEVV YORK,
J. E. HAM, General Agent.
Insulated Wires and Cables.
... .... le-..'4.,4u...M,...,:: ,......
N MJ ' """" f-:wma
' Q - ' SEND FOR CATALOGUE - 0 - -
. X I VER 32g9iL3o ff,,,QBJlVYi? 5 A
. Q II VNV' CHEAPEST A-In
. 5 , ,lx I V, ,aa STEAM PUMP 5, New iii
' ' FU' Qyoff KNOWN QSQQPURP 6 u
LSOMETER STEAM PUMP co. SOLE. OWNERS-NEW
- - HighestaHvhagdV?IorId's Fair.
HE IRST ATIONAL i ANK
H OF HOBOKlEN,
Corner Newark and Hudson Streets.
501.0 GUITARS AND MANDOLINS.
The only Scientifically Constructed
instruments made in the United States. Capital, . Suo,ooo
Conceded by all who have played them '
I H Surplus . 325 ooo
to be ay " Revelatlon. i '
Made by the Renowned Violin Makers,
AUGUST GEMUNDER gg SONS, gs. B. 000, president.
I3 East I6th St., near Fifth Avenue, THEOPHILUS BUTTS, Vice-Prest. W. B. GOODSPEED, Oashier.
DIRECTORS: Myles' Tierney, Theophilus Butts, Louis Becker,
S. B. Dod, E. A. Stevens, D. M. Demarest, J. W. Stickler,
Used by the College Clubs. William Shippen, Robt. W. de Forest, Richard Stevens,
Illustrated Price List Free. Cornelius Zabriskie'
I FRANK LAMIaERT, Pres'f. GEO. T. IVIONTGOMERYv VZ'6e'P"g5,f- IOS- W- KAY, T"ffl5-
I f ' HENRY C. FOLGER, Sedy.
I I H O M s O N M E TE R O
WATE R M ET ER M AN U FA CT U RE RS.
General Office and Factory: . LAMBERT PATENTS'
Q":g . ss WASHINGTON STREET, BROOKLYN, N. Y. Telephone Call 799. Brooklyn.
R. P. eej. H.,sTA.4Ts, A
, BUILDERS OF
Docks, Sheds, Trestles, Bridges and Buildings,
29 BROAD WA rj NEW YORK.
TELEPHONE, 3560 CORTLANDT- Complete Plans and Specifications Furnished if Desired.
ELECTRICITY PRACTICALLY APPLIED.
HE ELECTRICAL AGE
Is the mos! praezfzeal electrical publication. It treats in a simple and ADl'dL7fI'Cdf nzazzzier the
latest electrical inventions and their practical bearings. It is 'valuable to the student, the elec-
trical expert, and every one interested inthe science. The best paper publfslzeez' for E!e'e'f1'1'i1I!
Contractors. Advertising in The Electrical Age pays. Subscription price, SA: :I year:
31.50 for six months. Published Weekly. Send for our latest eafalogzfe of electrical books.
THE ELECTRICAL AGE PUBLISHING Co., WORLD BUILDING, New YORK CITY.
SHEPPARD KNAPP se col, m-ITWQ Maker
. . p 3
Importers and Dealers In 9 Plfllalesrzle mm' Rvlezfl l7m!f'1',v fn
eMATTlNGS, OIL CLOTHS, IVIQQ1-A aqd Qrowaiong
Lace Curtains, Window Shades, OF Q ImCl'Q55
Furniture, etc """- Ganden, eonnerv Ehinel Stncct. 'I-loleolecii, W I.
Largest Stock., Lowest Prices. I G
Sixth Ave., l3lh and I4th sts., New York. 'lf'eHf.-.e' so e'.e
M U X ' A5 5 C-X ,cf-'BN
m .5 "LN L ME- r , L
iffy, 725573 ' 'Tl ,,,,, ,, ,,,. ,,....,, ,, , f f N
wa - 11 Q 11 1 J 1 ff'
. SSS6 Q 5uccessor to Chas. SchmidT81C0
f 15 Jy 171 ref41 1 1 13' f , , 1 4' , '3'0'?192QM1gf5f
i fa, W!!7l1lBl?51S!l'lQP-llE,SJ J
5, f I ,- -5 127121 v 1 WW f X X fy '
.lvl U ,E ,.f W . X l vlfy Y Wa, X
.1 ldxlff ' mb", Y X ' f X K ' X - C Nooffs Z, Su
Ny ghxny' ' ,W A OW' class' .
W IQ" A X Sf! 1' 'X X 'L " p?ifGr0QR ham Y
' 5, dw ' '50 5pfuml1 f
" " 'iff X9 1 ff fwwl' . is V
ff E- 1 A TxATH d,K'l6fW0 ol Q 1. Q ma , M M
Q1gQ "', w x 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 H1 1 1 A ON? CALL eu B
r , ,,,J,QZpLAxMpiNn 1Qecu3mvu1Axmme mn PAPER vxmcxwe O
14 if f wlgirfggfi 4 4 4 4 4 44414 14447341 4 4 4 4 1 4 1 1. - - ,AOB KEN
" 246 WASHlA'GTON STREET N .J.
4 1.1. '
i - 1 A,,1 -..., .-.-
' 35.--E WH'
. - - C451
1+ .-.,1. , .1 - ,HJ
x ,.:.,,. ,.,,.-.. A,,. .,
:um1t:e :': -
Q-419: -11. -r 1-1--
s 4 ., "- z
.- B.. A--...
-Uzkkbiwx N51 .1192 -
1-, . wx
,,., ,- W, 1x:fL,5,L, :.' I' hs...
.-1?-if 1' fs
1 1- I
1 . 'hy-,QL 'ff1P:2:sgv: .5 31' 'cj
1 - ef .N 1,41 Hr, as-img.
1 ' Q46-111-'1 wi-fwmfflfx me
4 . --1 Lf
' 1 23537 . .f ' 9111 .11.-
. x : 1-in-, 'A f 1.,:.11- ':':, " 1, -- 5-:rf ' .. A -r-E11
-r E'1"' zz. 2 "I.z'5-W1-ff' 1, 14- N'
my-W mx.. ' lgqfv'
wif' .-,Jw-,g 1 me W- ..
11... 515.2512 1 -X' ' f- N..
7' ' . . ' ' 'HJ ,ffl !::f 1:1-R
112124, - 0 , A fx .-QS?-:'11-2' ii
'ffaf,,:i.,1-,yas g., DEPU1'-159 Fun-on S fha vsr- .pg 7...
-fa-. . T-..N.XC.- 1 1 .s fff.-1'
vm :sq 1 . .':1.Mx..wA, 232221 " '
.mr-1 :-21122, 5 A., 1: - -1.:::.-'l--.5 . -J ' v f .151-H 1.
1 25 -11
QC.. I ff"'?, f ' Z'-, ' -
7"'7f5""1 .. 41371, "" -lf-'F'f3I1,ff.'3ZfE?C'f5:f151"
ff 'NZ fl P 3'
:ggi ff, !
iii T11 bf " f ,ff ' . 3' ,.
, M1 . ,
T Q 'Im rfnf f lv' K"-1,44
, ,f , , , , . ,
, if 1 ff , 1 4 1 1- V, w
y fd 1 'f fl 1, , f ' ' 1 X 'jf-in-f'
A f 14471: 1 ,
' M 11 M 531'
iii? ' . .1f?Zvi'il'3'-,11'-'-MigZYQQYP 5JF'Ef2gfqu'
afe-311-mu-' .2196 ff ,g'.f2- 1 " 5-'Q'fE,f1iFNJi'r.' .mu -.wi A152 xv 111-'
1 1 .::::iE:Z"' 7,.i11f' f f".-2.1111-1',-f ww -1. APM-
' CW .-13:1 -?:1'E1i' 9' -.wg ra--'-:ff
. fxf5q, ...1, Jil nplf1"'1f'4'a5f?9f"
-:if 1 .V ' -. .LllL:,,-.
5 -431.-rv' 21'-:bww
.. " ' " V ' . . ' 'xA
.nf , , 1. '11
.... 1869: 1895 ....
HE NEW oRK SAFETY STEAM POWER Co.
I Warerooms and Offices:
30 Cortlandt St., New York. 64 South Canal St., Chicago, Ill. I5 N. Seventh St., Philadelphia, Pa.
p HIGH SPEED-Horizontal Automatic Engines-VERTICAL ENGINES.
All sizes from 2 to 250 I-I.P., loo different sizes and types.
A large Stock always on Exhibition and for Sale. Inspection Invited. Correspondence Solicited.
A Full information given in our Twenty-fourth Annual Catalogue.
Mahony Corrugated Grate Bar For all Kinds Of Furnaces-
Suitable for all Kinds of Fuel.
I We also manufacture
The Improved Adams Grate. - The lEtna Shaking Grate.
The Improved Tuppar Grate. The Mahony Sectional Grate.
The Improved Salamander Grate. The Mahony Shaking and Dumping Grate.
lVlahony Engineering Co., 245 Broadway, New York.
ansa otel, CHARLES LIPPERT,
ON THE FASHIONABLE LADIES' AND GENTS'
AMERICAN AND EUROPEAN PLAN. 211161 Bigllzerq
-41 H110 4:3 1fit'51Z EUICCI, IIJOUOIZCI1, 'IPL 3. 625 WaSl1iI1gt0I1 Street,
OPEN DAY AND NIGHT. Bet. 6th and 7th Streets, HOBOKEN, N. J.
Leo Wangefsheimv Manager- Repairing Done Chezlply and Noutly.
li X Wm
,Avyff-1 ' ,V E ,
1' ,-vi-'1"f'1" - " '. ' -. :., "T-
I lm LM 1. Y ,, X
-I f. MB.--i,li .,V, ,Mi
-'E iw '- it F ,,.
-Q' :S-2,3 ,f 5:5
, fr' .
1 I A.
- 35 'W K 1
' 'F. '- ' T'TPN'
lvl' iir F ix 'i l - ai-f' -
i E in iii 'Vi' ICVYA3 5 X MSM? :E I
I itll P I -I I I yi FY X i ii in
M ,, .,. i Q-. . I 1 31
M b alm 1-vt., i mp 'Wi HS',
l iq I I -341,5 i 1 I
QU? M liiaav
X X 53 1
,iii .- . .. af- ., ' -X-41: 1 'Qi' 1
' lm .5Yf:1:.5 il Lv:.:1:s.' A'--lea - , ,QQ,g,.:.',f,1, :., .
' R-1 I 'I' E ' 1--'iii-i-9.P:i.1R F2113 if
W-fiiii ' I4 I'?'1E"Sii5"E L'
' i, , rm- UQ I .f """"' ' , '!J,- l Liak--,Avi ini
it I' 4? "1" 1lffF '71 ""'Pf'?5 il' 'S-E .
w -, -- - 1 " --H' -u:1:!U2--:"f I- 1
. :,ELKx. :um 1-
-1 i CN!-' : ---i--.f.---fi! if- -f . A 3-
alll ill! -?1P-Y- 3-.:..--'-1'--.s--fs: 'L'-:EY-Ei ' of -
' illli r e
THESE BOILERS ARE PARTICULARLY
ADAPTED FOR USE IN BASEMENTS
OF OFFICE AND PUBLIC BUILDINGS,
BANKS, INSURANCE AND TRUST COM-
PANIES, STORES, INSTITUTIONS, ETC.,
ON ACCOUNT OF THEIR ABSOLUTE
SAFETY FROM DESTRUCTIVE EXPLO-
SION EVEN WHEN CARELESSLY USED,
AND AS THEIR SECTIONAL CONSTRUC-
TION ADMITS OF THEIR ERECTION,CARE
AND ENLARGEMENT IN .LOCATIONS
PRACTICALLY INACCESSIBLE TO OTHER
TYPES. ...... .
arrison afety Boiler orks,
New Yor Office: PA,
F. E. IDELL, 26 Cortlandt Street.
MANUFACTURERS OF THE
HARToN- ARR1soN AFETY o1LERs.
The Safest High-Pressure Boilers Flade. Economical, Efficient, Durable..
THE COCH RAN E
THE COCI-IRANE SEPARATORS FEED-WATER HEATERS AND PURIFIERS.-
For taking Water out of Live Steam, THE
Oil oft Eggaust Sieam' Feed-Water Heaters and Receivers
I Ou O mmoma' for Heating Systems using
PHILIP HEXAMER. A- P- HEXAMER-
THE HOBUKEN RIDING ACADEMY
AND HORSE EXCHANGE. s
Boarding and Livery. 2I5'?25 Hl1dS011 Street, I
HOBOKEN N. I.
COLEMAN SELLERS, E. D.,
M. INST. C. E.
Professor Engineering Practice,
Stevens Institute of Technology, in Hoboken, etc., etc.
. Address all Communications to ll9 SOUTH FOURTH STREET,
A PHILADELPHIA, PA.
. . . PIANOS
. Pianoforte Mfg. for the
Queen Elizabeth of Prussia.
Inventor of the Patent Triumph'Piano Chair.
734 Washington St., Hoboken, N. J.
The Willis Plammeter Three Valuable Catalogues.
Reads dreas and Svfecm Efj'ecZz'f0e 'Pressure No. 1. Steam and Mechanical Engineering. 49 pn
No. 2. Electricity and Magnetism. 64 pp.
READS No. 3. Chemical and Physical Science. 56 pp.
Horsezpower direct from lndicator,Card
,. A without Calculation.
' ' ' D. CO., Publishers.
CARROLL MILLER' Agent, Stevens Institute, Hoboken, N- 1- 23 Murray and 27 Warren Sts., New York
Gratis on Application to ....
'llnbex to Blovertisements.
,PHE BOARD OF EDITORS of the 'f LINK of '95" beg to express their gratitude to the following firms for their
oourtesy, and respectfully recommend them to the patronage of the Faculty, Alumni and Undergraduates of
Stevens Institute :
Abendroth 85 Root Mfg. Co., .
Babbitt, B. T.,
Baker, Wm. C.,
Bartman, L. 85 G.,
Benedict Bros., . - . ,
Bishop Gutta-Percha Co.,
Blake Mfg. CO., .
Boehm Bros., I
Brixey, VV. R.,
Brown, A. 85 F.,
Brush, Chas. B.,
Calix, Ed., . .
Campbell, Nichols 85 CO.,
Cameron 85 Cameron, .
Cameron Steam Pump Co., .
Chasmar, A. E., 85 Co., Printers,
Clarke, N. , ....
Dame 85 Townsend Co., .
Dreka, . . . .
Du Faur, A. Faber, jr., .
Dunn, Thos. C., . .
. vi '
Eagan, john J., .
Eichner, F., ...,
Electrical Age Publishing Co.,
Electrical Engineer, . .
Elysian Machine and Boiler Works,
Field, c. J., ....
First National Bank of Hoboken, .
Flannery, J. R., . . .
Fletcher Co., W. 85 A.,
Forbes, W. 85 D., 85 CO.,
Gates, Chas., . . .
Gemunder, August Sons, .
Gordon 85 Diiwor-th, . .
Goubert Mfg. Co.,
Gould 85 Eberhardt, .
Greeley Co., The E.
Hansa Hotel, . . ,
Hartford Steam Boiler Inspec
Harrison Safety Boiler WO1'kS,
Hexamer, Phillip, . .
Higgins, Chas. M. 85 Co.,
Hoboken Coal Co., .
and Ins. Co.,
HUUZX to flCV6Fff56T'llCI1f8-CONTINUED-
Hoboken Ferry Co., . .
Hudson County Gaslight Co.,
jessops 8: Sons, Wm., Limited, .
Kearney 85 Foot Co.,
Keulfel 85 Esser Co., .
Knowles Steam Pump Co.,
Kolesch 85 Co., . .
Kusel, Fred., . .
Lidgerwood Mfg. Co., .
Luthin, F., .
Mahony Engineering Co.,
Manning's Yacht Agency, .
Nathan Mfg. Co.,
National Meter Co., . . .
National Photo. and Engraving Co., .
Newman, j. F., .....
N. Y. Safety Car Heating and LightinglCo.,
N. Y. Safety Steam Power Co., . .
Pach Bros., . .
Parslow, William N., .
Patterson Co., john,
Pierce 85 Miller Co.,
Post 85 McCord,
, A.. .
Pulsometer Steam Pump Co.,
Randall, E. C., .
Rand Drill Co., .
Schutte 85 Co., L.,
Schoverling, Daly 85 Gales, .
senew, T. G., .
Sellers, Coleman, E. D., . .
Sheppard Knapp 85 Co.,
Smith Co., H. B., .
Smith, Wm., . .
Sohmer Piano Co., .
Staats, R. P. 851. H.,
Sturken, Albert, .
Swan 85 Finch Co.,
Surbrug, . ,
Terhune, S. L., .
Thomson Meter Co.,
Tiffany, . .
Treadwell 85 Slote, .
Van Nostrand Co., D.,
Warren Chemical Mfg.
Watson 85 Stillman,
Weber, Chas., . .
Weston Electrical Inst. Co.,
Wiggins 85 Abell, .
Willis, Carroll, .
Ir. ar V -ww--ul 4'
92 Y' "
A ' :
ig : .
,,,- gd 5
1 -r 2'
5 ' -P
'f 'Q' .
R . 1-5:1
Suggestions in the Stevens Institute of Technology - Link Yearbook (Hoboken, NJ) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
Material on this website is protected by copyright laws of the United States and international treaties.
No protected images or material on this website may be copied or printed without express authorization.