Stevens Institute of Technology - Link Yearbook (Hoboken, NJ)
- Class of 1897
Page 1 of 198
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 198 of the 1897 volume:
.- ,..r7r-1 .,,,,,,,.pwv- i ,MM Z Q.
-JIPKINL ' 97'
V -- ' ' ' W?-'gl' ' H .V"'?P"'?'!'l'WV"'.y-."9'MQX. .'!'....,
W -rfx":L:'-wf.'-N",ii:..fw1g.'+'w-zmvkf-'L' lift' H-fl , .. .ww-1' if -f-'vi-f ' H"-"1 '-,'-i' -,j:q.,.'f.-
Q - f V
' 1 k.a?sI2:,z::,F7??a-ff'ii?i6:w3,gQf ' f rig.: fix-.I ' V, A 5
. Ia -- "5 'W ' vfrfr:i,1Ja'zEp wwf-9+ fn, ff V, J ., ' f V
', J: AQA K 'V " ' . ,.
4 PM .. ,J . ,. . , -
-qrffymgnpqv7wg4-png7rgqgygxygg,qm7ngpn5bvwgg5qqrf-gm,,pg,,mgp5.5m7f.g.y.f.,,.fw-vf.-if ..-fww.. .4.-.-,.?.,..,-,1.,,,..,1-,,.......,.,,,,,.,-.-,...h.. --fx f .-Lymvw-fu-..-5--.F-...f
- ,gg dl? J. - .f ,..I- Ti-1.1X-, X-,Ti,:,-f--..-MLIU., ,V t In y N , . - 4 V
ffl.: L f' H SEM, , J "Q . ,, Q n yi , V-.W 35.,g:hg3,k41..:'-,ffminvcgrgvxt,f,Y!
v,--L -., ..g-r -, ' 4712- 'S'-.--ek:-Ig 'f1v',,x',-5'1:,fii"7 -"A12nf.,y"gg I-HQ' "'.. 'A'1Q':?"','-my N, W "Ne 1 . . I ' 4, J"j',,Q.'j,,1'5'i-yifywi? "f1"1- -
Mm W WG-QRS,
WARREN HASTINGS MII.LER, W E, . . .Edilor-in-C'hz'M
HERBERT ROWAN DAVIS, ........ . . Busz'm'ss lllaneqgfer.
GEORGE REVERDY HEMIVIINGER, A TA, . ............ . . .Secretary
FRIQDERICK ALFORD WELI4ES, 13 9 17.
EMIL HENRY FRANK, JR., X Yf,
ROBERT Cox POST, X 45.
uf the fuuulmtg of
Gbuv irizluhzli 526111141 mater,
that fitting mth brilliant :Inns to a
rmlmavtzvscemltlnrgg of Eljliouerr 7Lahuv in
tin fiellf nf jjtlvshauitul 1Eugiueev:
ing, 'nuvimtg lnijitb thc nam: nf
new wer ntunli the fnvcmunt,
WW II" I M " H H " gg ,II', .f!I HIL"alt.-n.,'.".,.'r-:..," 'HI ,
X 3,7 ...--i le:-:r -.-TT:-4.1:-4:13 ,.,f ..1.:-lr:-L j.- --..:..- , .. MIT. . M:-fe
lil - -ee I , -- - -e IIIL-e f Iv, M 36' " 0 II- F ,TI
il' e eel i ii I 'ji-I lil' iWIIl'l'!'lII!l""" l""iiifIIIff IIQl""". 'W film I'fIuIIl"1. "Wi I
I Y ' ' ' Q I ' I' I" . ' I V i 'I
i X - i. i UN 1 i - '-J1i?iX:.g3N 4 I Rf M
I I .lil no UCI I If f ' - I IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII I I
-' e Il - I 1,1 I ' ,Ifwhlwwltlliii
I I 3 W J.: ' In-IN, Illia I M
t fe t 5 Ii' e f- "t"a IIf ll I it I -, W' "il I I ll:
QV- I -1 I if Jag, ,I I- I I I-,RU I I I Il
- -, 7 1 V I II H, glee. ' N XII aria QM K
I 'iifb QI If I If I: If I I 1k I, I
i , 'I M -lf? I A II'f.Z""l" C 'lpiii Ill III ll ni :wif .,,qjg? ' IIIIIIIIIIII I IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIII
I fl I , II' t .4 fix' IIIIIIIIIIIj:" "' "' 44:55 ,I I- III' 'III' I
IQ , ,g,. IV 1 I M i Ah WWW, MMI k,,IImIIqmIIII R IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIWIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII
-1 It I F' 1"2 I 4V W I 'I ,X
mm ...infra .I,.glllllfllIIlIlllIIl ,un ll I.. " ,150 xii. I n .w..... 1' u m I. ' M 4' r 'Ib X. , mmm
. - I I T If
ili'5i?'?7iif-Gfriqffin' -ffflz-551725551511 -:-'Y'-YI-"12.5.:-::?5'.' flf'-'-1r:'1:'- ' :1:-:."-'-vM- YL- ' Z , .,
-':.q:3.f2t:l. ,g.a:fi:-gwfvfiafn :g:4.,g'g1'G1'ig:fZ4. EL "' '53 - ,' 5'--Eur.:-g,g:,I gy ..,, - I'.'j:'!: X ' A N JL-b5y,g.,f .4-,gtlew-,1g.:4'i5, 451,,rT27,,cjEQ mf:-lf,!.,"ytf-'-fjwz.':2-
WV-'F I,-x,-.X -V ,',, 3 " '--fl 3 uf V'-'fv 2 -FIG '-'J :-:"' - virkfitif' y n:l'1f1if3'f fMI:,G:fLEQq.'izf fww 154:-1 'iw '1,ty1lJ:12:QaIj?gIV3g5
,cigggd fgf V ,I-I.n 1 I , , f 'P 4 ' ' .
IWIHITIIHUIIIUIIIIIIIIICUIIIUHIITIIIIIIEI IUUIUlllll??UUllllllIlllllIlllBlllIllll6lllfll1l llmI 3IlllllII 1f Illl1m 7
' i t iiiiill 'l"' 'll i l '
I ' 5 A ,,
gr-1-geqsgtqi my ,dggggn 'fQ21f4.,x I 7' I I
..,... , : X ,
i , f' 'ffl I I K "P I
, . ...... X X
-- i I ' fllll
'II iiiliilllu., .,dIIliiillii.i I 'I H
. . . . .illllllllllllll illUIIlllIIlIUlIIlIIlIIII.,.. .II I IIII U HH H IIIIIIIIII UIN I
Tim Board of Ed1tors,1n presenung tlns ,:3.Q,g,gg5g55g5g555, .g,i5555gg5q,5j,j:ggi
the eighth of tl1at chain of 1121llClS01l1G books 51'LL-15312531555.??i?5EE55
. . ,, ,, 1.91225sas'5s.:5:a.:iS'5ss fgiggigiikiiigggi
which under the name of THE LINK have I:,,,7affQNUt,fnsQUaQsf Q-C gCDuQD,f.QmIam-vi.
wu:ouDL7IJlJL7'.fmcJrJl:u:1U I -zu. -4-7 DsL1DDuv:'3uf:Q0uf,P
represented our college annual, take consider-
able pride in the fact that, with the exception
of Mr. Mora's story, all but three pages out
of the hfty pages of literary matter in tl1e
book was done by tl1e under-graduates of the
college. The classes of '98 and 1900, in par-
ticular, are to be thanked for the interest they
fel.-:1:PIJU' mazzm D -, Q.: new .. 1 - .
Q9 mgf:-Q gliggvo QUIJIQ tv' IJEIGIQ E S3 mcaguqrgmquo movq
4- far.-9rz1ftf17 I.: Lage: ppm as V4 .ppm I: U Q :nemo mr lNJf.'.X'3GfA'ZH:
f'Lg7575,57lj5'510 f-'HU1-I UD - .M LJ D121 ra nn:3IJnQI:n1s cam rzcluikmc
, : r.f,,'1.1L1g.71gf3L71..I J DaI1I:1ng1D,gUUDUDC,-Q.:-,,3DnL
I7bjQ59Jlwu1J51L9I.J 4.11795 oczgzocrn IJQQIJUIIIJ IUC! UQ ca cm I'
.- - JU'-71 IJIPIJIJIJ U'7lS1DIJC1I3prJcIa-,JL".f.u .. ,, ,. , 3
55' 'iixfgfefvf QUE DGIQEDIDGDQCJDDQUUU rn rzxrgmmmu
,wLvHa1tJF': D55 'QDMQDQQQI:I:.I::I:1t.I:IouI::iEI:1q3:3r'r:n:I
1' .f12cf1.Il.fI:I::I.II::J .If3I:,Ic1mI:IU.:,g,:,.:,,:,,g G gm,
I+I4IfMfIRA ,15f27147f17QC7E.3f2',!1liJ'CII:11gI:IrJDmanual: :3 I L
have taken in the book and tl1e great nun1ber of contr
hardly a fitting abiding place for artistic talent, mo
friends of the students whose artistic abilities were enlisted in the good cause. Mr. Mora, whose
ibutions received from tl1e1n. As Stevens 15
st of tl1e work i11 that line has been done by
life-long friendship with the editor-i11-chief caused him to lend his great talents and throw himself
heart and soul into the work of forging this LINK OF ,Q7, is especially to be thanked, since much
of the success of the book is due to him.
This year, taken all in all, has been a bright and cheery one. The incoming class has shown
itself capable of taking hold of, and supporting, our various college institutions witl1 the old Stevens
vim and sand, and great things are expected of them. LINK welcomes two new institutions into our
midst--the Hockey and Equestrian Clubs-and wishes them long life and the earnest support of
the college. In athletics the proverbial- " Stevens luck," better called "Stevens lack of gump-
tion," l1as followed us. We put two magnificent teams in the field this year, and one lost the Inter-
collegiate Lacrosse Championship on the mere decision of an umpire, where that umpire was obvi-
ously seen to be mistaken in his judgment by both sides, and the other made a needlessly contra-
dictory score simply through not getting the right men in tl1e right place at the bL'g'l'7l7lZ.7lg' of the
season instead of at the end.
The course l1as been considerably enlarged by 11ll1l161'OllS lectures during the year, all being
well attended, and those by our graduates, especially that by Mr. Parsons, particularly enjoyed.
The anniversary celebration, of which a separate account may be found later on, was a11 event which
will make this year particularly memorable, and which served not Ollly to enable us to meet many
of our graduates, but brought home to us very forcibly the fact of wl1at men of thought and ability,
backed by their Stevens education, can do and have done. The absence of the Theatre Party from
the events of the year was excusable in view of the great drain on our pockets caused by Anniver-
sary week, but it is hoped that present Freshmen, when they become Sophomores, will not forget
that it devolves upon tl1e1n to give the annual Theatre Party. And, it may be stated, there is
hardly an event which gives more pure fun and excitement to a well-found underclassman tl1a11 this
same Theatre Party.
The numerous disturbances at different times in the year, caused by the general liveliness of
the classes, have forced the Faculty to take extreme measures of punishment, so much so, that hardly
a day passes in which some one is not suspended or "dismissed" LINK would respectfully suggest
that the Faculty find some other mode of punishment, as this present custom of dismissing and
suspending, only to be taken back again i11 a few days, reduces this " last resort " of an Institution
of this kind to a common every day affair, respected and feared by no one, and shorn of its usual
imposing quality of being the greatest moral force, tl1e ultimatum, of the whole Faculty and student
In conclusion LINK greets the college and trusts that it will be a fitting addition to that
famous and glorious chain of Stevens LINKS who have gone before.
UUE llllllgf BUIEUPI7 UJEIIIKB Elf YD? link YUZIVU EU!! U02 til
f0II0llJf1lB Mffmts SUIT! EU1Itfi1lllfUfB, to UJDUBU fllmfif
ig UUJEU, fl! El 130358 llIB?lBl!l'I?, tbl' 50517255
nf tijisi 1108181
MISS AUGUSTA LUNOER
MISS AMY P. WIRII'I"rEIwIORI
MISS ELI1:ANOR P. CRAFT,
MR. J. JACINTO MOIQA,
MR. F. LUIS MORA,
MR. E. P. UPJOI-IN,
MR. H. L. BAILEY,
MR. L. D. VVILDMAN,
RIQV. EVIQRARD P. MILLER,
E. D. LI'I'cII1fI1cI.D.
L. H. READ,
C. A. JOHNSON,
P. J. BRUNIQ, ,97.
W. B. PRINCIQ, Igoo,
E. S. DAVIS,
G. P. RICHARDSON, '97
I. D. I-IAc1cs'rAIf1f, ,9S,
H. S. MORTON, '97,
GRO. H. MAR'1'IN, ,99,
. Tdward an .
'Q ROFESSOR EDWARD WALL was bor11 i11 Nova Scotia November 4th, 1825. His early
.ow . .
'Q education was 111 New York. He was prepared for college by Professor john J. Owe11,
tl1e editor of school editions of tl1e Greek classics. In 1845 he was ad1nitted to tl1e
'A SO1Jl10ll1OI'C class of Princeton College, was graduated in 1848, a11d was tl1e valedictorian
of his class. He studied theology at tl1e seminary i11 Pri11ceto11, and was graduated in 1851. He
entered the ministry of the Presbyterian Church in tl1e latter part of 1851. In 1852 he became
pastor of a cl1nrcl1 in tl1e 11ortl1er11 part of tl1e State of New York. After nearly te11 years' service
tl1e severity of the wi11ter climate, and exposure incident to l1is work, caused an affection of tl1e
throat, which led him to resign l1is charge. In tl1e civil war he served as Cl1aplai11 of tl1e 3d N. Y.
Cavalry. He was also for three years pastor of a church i11 New Jersey.
I11 tl1e beginning of 1870 he was appointed Professor of Belles-Lettres in Stevens Institute of
Teclmology. It was a part ofthe pla11 of tl1e trustees of Steve11s Institute to establish fill academy
of a high grade, where pupils might obtain tl1e requisite preparation for Stevens Institute. Accord-
ingly, after 3.11 experiment in developing a local school, wl1ich had shared tl1e benevolence of the
founder of tl1e Institute, the east wing of tl1e Institute was built, and tl1e Stevens School was
organized in September, 1872. Professor Wall, i11 addition to l1is iprofessorship i11 tl1e Institute,
became tl1e principal of the school, a11d with tl1e increase in tl1e lllllllbel' of students in both tl1e
Institute and tl1e school, Professor Wall has l-Olllld abundant e1nploy1ne11t for his time Zllld strength.
From its foundation the scl1ool, although it does 11ot share i11 the e11down1e11t of tl1e Institute,
l1as bee11 successful. The east wing of tl1e Institute became inadequate for its accolnmodation, a11d
in 1887-88 tl1e present co111n1odious building 011 River Street was erected. -
The course ofinstrnction i11 Stevens Scl1ool, from tl1e begin11i11g, C11lb1'21C6Cl improvements in
method wl1icl1 are 11ow generally recognized. Lessons in science adapted to tl1e develop111e11t ofthe
pupils are given i11 each class. Algebra is taken up i11 tl1e lowest class and is studied together witl1
arithmetic. In like lllilllllef, geometry overlaps algebra, and trigonometry overlaps geometry. For
SOIIIE time Stevens School, according to the report of tl1e Bureau of Education of the U11ited States,
was tl1e only secondary school in tl1e country in wl1icl1 instruction i11 two branches of mathematics
at tl1e 5211118 time was practised. A11d CVBII now, it is SO111Cl2lll16S difficult to COl1V6lll6l1tly grade
students co1ni11g to Stevens from other SCllOOlS, because this llllpI'OVC11l6llt has not bee11 i11trod11ced-
The good results wl1icl1 have followed tl1e 111etl1ods used i11 StCV6llS School, except i11 tl1e residuum
ofthe incorrigibly lazy a11d idle, wl1o will 11ot work, prove their value.
- tevens nstitute of ecvhnology
A School of Mechanical Engineering.
BOARD OF TRUSTEES.
REV. S. B. DOD, . . Preszkiml.
ANDREW CARNEGIE, . Vzke-Preszlieni.
HENRY MORTON, Pu. D., Secrefavgf.
E. A. STEVENS, . Trcasurc7'.
MRS. EDWIN A. STEVENS, HENRY MORTON, PH. D.
E. A. STEVENS, REV. S. B. Don,
ANDREW CARNEGIE, DURAND WOODMAN, PH D
ALEX. C. HUMPHREYS, M. E., CHARLES MACDONALD, C
HON. ALEX. T. MCGILL, F. E. IDELL, M. E.,
ALFRED R. WOI.Ifl,9, M. E.
A. M., 1857, University 0 e .y
Ph. D., 1868, Dickinson College.
Ph. D., 1871, College of New jersey.
Professor of Physzts .-
ALFRED M. MAYER,
Ph. D., 1864, Pennsylvania College.
Professor ff Illookauzkal Drawh1g.-
C11As. W. MACCORD,
A. M., 1857, College of New jersey.
Sc. D., 1881, College of New jersey.
I'rcy't'ssor ry' ML'L'kH7Zl2'!ll IL'2zg'zm'crz71g.-
DE VOLSON WOOD,
C. E., Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute.
M. S., 1859, University of Michigan.
A. M. 1859, Hamilton College.
Prry'ossor fy' 1V1'lll'0z.'7ll!llZ2'.Y and lllomzznzks:
J. BURKITT WEBB, .
C. E., University of Michigan.
Professor of C'kemz1w'ry:
ALl3ER'l' R. LEEDS,
A. M., 1865, Harvard University.
Ph. D., 1878, College of New Jersey.
f P nns lvania.
8' I zr q' fha
Professor cy' Illodern Lzwguagfss, .acre 1 y
CHAS. F. KROEH,
A. M., Pliilaclelphia Central High School.
Professor of Bolltw-Lellros :
REV. EDWARD WALL,
A. M., 1848, College of New jersey.
Profussor U 151zg'mecr17zg .Przzolz2'o.-
E. D., 1888, Stevens Institute.
l'rof1'ssor of lL'.lperz7m'11h1! zllcolllzzlzks amz' Shop-
M. E.,-1875, Stevens Institute.
1'rfy'ossur If Ajlplzkfd If!oflrz2'z7y .-
A. M., 1872. New York City College.
Ph. D., 1877, Stevens Institute.
Profossor fy' Amzbflzkal Chemzlvlry, rum' Lzorarztzu
Tuoiwms B. STILLMAN,
B. Sc., 1873, Rutgers College.
Ph. D., 1883, Stevens Institute.
Asszlvtzwl Prqkssor M Aleckanzkfzl Drawmg,
T nfasurer cy' Slezfefzs f7Z.5'fZ2Zlfl3.'
M. E., 1884, Stevens Institute.
Asszlvlaui Przy'cssor qf !lIaMc11zaz'zks.'
WM. H. BRISTOL,
M. E., 1884, Stevens Institute.
Asszlvfani Prqfessor Q' E.rperz71ze1z!a! Jlfechzzzzzknv
and Shoji-Work :
DAv1D M. JACOBUS,
M. E., 1884, Stevens Institute.
Asszlvlzznl Przfessar qf Applzkzi Mdlhc'llldfZkS.'
ROBERT M. ANDERSON,
M. E., 1887, Stevens Institute.
Asszkiarzi Prqfcssor 131 Ilflechamkzzl Drawzhg:
SAMUEL D. GRAYDON,
M. E., Stevens Institute.
flsszlvlafzf Professor W' Pkyszks aim' COL'llllkf7fjl
GEORGE L. MANNING,
M. E., 1891, Stevens Institute.
ffzsfructor Zyl L1zfzgzza,gfes.'
AI,BERT R. LAWTON, A. M.
Asszlrfanl lvl flluchafzzkwzl Drfzvuzhg .-
FRANKLIN D. FURMAN,
M. E., 1893, Stevens Institute.
A.rsz1s'fam' zh Appfzbd E!eclrz2'z7-y and Physzks.
ALBERT F. GANz,
M. E., 1895, Stevens Institute.
flsszlvirmz' 171 C hvmzlvlr y .-
MORGAN E. CRAFT,
M. E., 1895, Stevens Institute.
ffzstrzzrfmg flluchanzk zh Workshopm
E. P. ROBERTS, '77, . ,
ANSON W. BUROHARD, '85, .
ROBERT M. DIXON, '81
F. D. FURMAN, '93, . .
J. DAY FLACK, '87, . .
W. H. BRISTOL, '84, .
For Two Years .-
PHILLIP E. RAQUE, '76,
E. A. UEHLING, '77.
Rn' Om' Your .-
A. RIESENBERGER, '76,
KENNETH TORRENCE, '84.
44? any 1
1 V' X frszxff-gg-':: .,-.....-------Q-J-Fff--zu.f
M1 A x
, 1 f V Q -L..
f f , f . f X35-+..'--iiijrf-..:?22i3i?'-n ------fl-+-W-L1 m ""'-+T-Tf-1'-
XA' '7 X H" - .,.. 1.-......l. ----'
l"fl,,l X X XX: M W'-Mnnmv -M-V , .---,:.-.:,Lm W... h,,Rm.z......4...f-.-.-
M ' - Ng fy 'f5?1i' "" V125-12:31,
7 XL1 xx X . ..,. -211-r
'Wh ,ln K ' ---- , , , ,.e1:Lf'r7v---
.-44' X 7 - K5 :QM--'ff'-rff-5z,u.--,W - , .
x-.- ,ff ff all W :,L,,,7 :i2L1.Tlf-Flf'-er
, ' ' 1?-ri.2,..422?-'-1.1m
. XXX fy , 1, :-,c2,T, M,
2 . --:""'-Z we 1-:nw 11,-me c. aw +21 ' fr ' w,1",f1w71
Q W Q ii .LK r fme.-sf,ace.--1--,rfrxeffj-'gi -1g1::f.. '.5':rf.S 42,110 Nw ,r 41.1 '-1:.p:, '+'-fE,f1?f,4:5P,1?
2 . , .gg I 1 -.vf1',r:,,.q1g:,3i-,'v1.' .w.f, 'rl :gy QW, 1.-151, Nga' -in LT. .pg 114,111-lvffg-fff::.aj5:',
. " . il' -. X lx f 11711'fi-13'r:5f"',w1c2.Y51' 'fi-1-11133:-.'1p T31 wwf -.-. i.lr.g.Q,'-'-fWfiijiE"H'1f1?g'1yf'Z4i'ffA'
4, 1 l 1 .ME f 4. f.2:T-3W-1,111.1.v1,1'..:f.':2.:yr' 1'LS-wi-'A'1::. 1-"li 771: Milli" -.1-v"3"1w ...fr -guy-qriilfix 55wg'-5"1"'1.'3,1',:4-C1!D.
Q X -,gi ..., 4 . ., 11. .f.,, .. 1 . -xy 7,12 . , Q, ,,-Ei, ..'o.,,.
- ' 1 xl 1 X i--512 - ..-.:- -"' r-:'-1-iq: ' 1115 112 lm-wr. Nerf' f?y'W':. '11, ur. 1211-11111111f'e'-we-1
1 ll ' :ized ....i.--M .:r:1z:: -.-TN-f'-'T:f.--L-'V-.1 ' -'AQ 'Ugfulw' 15-1' ffjgf ' '14' 'ff' Egfr 1---fr-853101-",'1
: A j N ':7,-3-:9.35.,31,4,fe-.il -111--H--e 54'v1f,Y,r,.'.5-,-g:,,,L1:, 1 Q- mg. .4a,1.fQg ,M-1 1 , wx ,. -:fir -4
1 W, -1 -, Ill' -- - x-X -1-1' 4,1 " s . 2, .yi .ful
2 . ' - 'Q' V. 4 '--- - " '7""Jfi31"! , -1. 'gf -life. - . 1l": -fl' 13'-. .-- ...Y QQNNW-Q1
g X X ' Bei., 32 l.',Q5ij-T95Q'fif'q'9..5l5ifiifiaffiiiibi.-E,!lrgje.7y'S5',l5f5 iii' ' if ' Egg-,S?3 23,21
1 1 1 ' 111 'ET Wiw
it Q fx 1 mm 5 5 I 2 1" A- fQ',1bf1'C""f'.4pT Y-9"-Aiblwyl",1?'f1ii'ifcLu Mi' "Q 5551551 " 'V1'fff?ff.j"i
'-Q .1 . r- ,.-- --ef' .1971-"'f'1"f,ii :fur -,':,-fr 11-1 115, .-H1 "1 1.11 'r btw"
7 A 7 1, 4 N KW W it 5 -533415 11.1142111111 liiiisl 41r1'iJ'7l53 11 M13
x ' X lg 'ir M . , " 1-1-rf". ., . 1if:...".:sf.g1 -1 13 Q-as
if 1, V ,Qfy ' Z iii? 1-2, f:1Z?1Lf5f.?' Y- 4 H. ' iffffizw
firm' W7 E515 f:-ware: . 6345 1:1111-1,11 1419511 ' . 'Q 23 71. Mil'
i f ff aff - J"f-FV ?"4l-'?-'ff' 173:'f'iiS .8.'1'fiZ" Whiffi' 'fr " 'ii '5l?,-T Fife-'
NNW-527 if-f2..rfC. 4.a:?,, 1 .1 .115 ff? Q19 .1-11.1
""" -- vw "mme Q I 1. 1:1 we rf, ig.--1.,1n,g"-YEv'g,.1'5v
C'!z7""" ff - rv 5111.21 i'f?f.w. 1551. 21, .-:Gif ww'f1:'fu "' l H- 1' "fi 4-vw
70 - GMX? WN' . 525.1 511' fi? 'sf W- if 151- i' 53
-72 ' 1 5315535115112 Ki. fa-rx.-2'
x '.1'bf1:g:f142v-Q !1:1i.r3i41'.i?21f1f4-"-SHE-v??'2fa-.-5.1, -125.l:1'-iwfk'-1+ f1f,k2-fue
i',g1,1','g'?5.,!,:-351,113,5 331,91 Mil.: Qggi, 11" 1492 fg,,.,- .1354-1-,.' A--"Ia
SUP111.1c1v1EN'rARv TERM, ,FRES1-IMAN AND ,Q-3,g5Qj,1,vji1,.1ggrrflrga --g5,?qf,fJ1 Zmysglfvsi. fgfuff-,...ss.1,.f:if53fl?Sii
rpmwfxk 'IRT'-SW-':v:3" K- Y'-1-Jen' if '23 i-?--If 'w' ii t Q: Zvi ff .w -s:::.'fL'4
lfff'-i'5'l4"?Nyi'Z',f5:,!.n'74-'i fflu' 'Mia' '1"""-f5F:i2'f'fiif"f4,1"'-41-1 f.3C1iWL': e"4ni:1l.1:'-x"
JUNIOR CLASSES. - From Thursday, 1:1-ffgtmizziegrgcf:1,2'.-mf.ff as-1111:1,s1sr.zf21-.1 my wwgwf
'K+' :lm -V231 .':xf.1zb?:-,a,:1
X Hyj:ffvlfifaf.ff2g.i1.F,vg,1,-hgy 15- 53555 ,-.1-"ggi-':.11:.'T.' auf.-5 4.',r'5r:Q31,g,,.',Q,l
June 2 311, 1896, to Saturday, july 18th, 175
Mf'Gf'f1.::fr1Q-T .Fw wi. S15-riirsdrfm -mi-1'5.1X'.-1"'1:
1 '4.4:'-1-'1i'63T45fZf1l--vim'-Q" 'Wu Pr: 51f':ZY..2'...3JQ:'i::,' Qffifi' 719-"1'L:'i-'Qf'7?'n
:2'M51'a5f-"1e1i,j,1.,.,I7f.' ,.-:J-1-25132131 ,gj',E,q1',.1,1gv.1q-f" rfffghi-f,, 7,f"',gJy1c'j:,1if-53-'L
1:-,.,...f':,lg.::.,zr'rf',...-in-11.M-fv..,,.:1M51-'rr-wl,af.' vg.f-wr., ,1Q,:,r.1-mfs'-r,1.'l
F -MI - T - VV I - f . '1f5lTWfi'7W9' -"-45if3F'f:l:!f4E1!21'1sf.ivf'4:W5V "?'!E1'iyflP'if:iffg-1-':E2Hi1'i?Q'JfP2'
IRSL QEGULAR 1',RM.- ec nesday, September .33i.g,1j,.Q,g1gg5y:.g,3gi35igy,54. ,IQxi,,A,igg,5j5,.Qg1,,35-i,3,',',:gg1g,l
' "'--.MQ f:??:57E1-lf'r:'1"73 2'f-f.'1!mw':7i 9.14-:..:f! T.:':L1l'XY:'.1L'M'5l.1i.B.f:'7fulLES
2311, 1896, to Saturday before Christmas.
Public Examiuatioiis begin December Ioth,
THIRD REGULAR TERM.-Monday, April 26th,
SECOND REGULAR TERM--Monday, .lalluflfy 1897, toWed11esday,Iu11e 16th, 1897. Public
8 401, 18971 to Weflllesflay- April 1401, 1397- Examinations begin June 7th, 1897. Com-
Public Exaininations begin April 5th, 1897. meucemexit Thursday, June 17th, 1897.
fi- 'L Q:
ffm' lass f
W fl, RX X .
-. l. HlllLlIlNQ', . . . Preslkiwzl.
. R. IQNAI 1 ..... . Vzkc-Pres.
. MACKLIN ORN '. . . . Sccrclarjf.
. ROLAND CIIRISTV, J . Treasurer.
as Tlx Slimlll DMS.
llll .. f. .
QQ' J rl
'L R Q1 0 O '97 0
ar: A? .sw -M
Db X Xml llll-xr? ' X, x ' 5
X X x . X xxx X ' '
A T 'XX X SXEXS S , ju lx
I-Imzonn W. ANDERSON, H E,
27 livergreeu Place, East Orzuige, N. sl.
LINK Board 1315: Calculus Cremutiolx 17313 '1'l'Cll,Hlll'Ul' 1731.
OS XVest 79th Street, New York City.
Clam:-is Dinner Committee LSD.
F. O. BALL, 13 GJ II,
1 Myrtle Avenue, Plninlielcl, N. J.
W. J. BICACI-I, TB H,
531 Pavouia Avenue, jersey City, N. J.
Mzuuloliu Club C-ll.
A. B1f:U'l'LicR, JR.,
S16 G1'zu1dSt1'eet, jersey City, N. J.
Banjo Club GD, C-D.
O ,AF M. K14:1.Lv . . . . !fz'slor1'an.
Picucv J. BRUNTC, 5-2 N 10,
Vim-lity Law1'o:-:He Tomu 427, fill, HJ: Hockey Tezmi 140.
Uilllflllll C-tl: Class Football Team ill, 1221, UD: Claw:-4
1-all.fJ1'l1f-ll-10 Temn CD, CD: Gloe Club CVIJ: Mzuidolin Club C4J:
Claus:-1 Dinner Committee till, CAD.
DONALD CA1vr1f1nf:I,1,, A 'l' A,
Cold Spring, N. Y.
Class-1 Footbull Team Cll, C233 Claws LILUIWISSO Team CD, Gil.
WA1eR1+:N W. CHAPIN, X di,
Upper Mountain Avenue, Montclair, N. J.
Prcsiclont of Hockey Club 647: Class Football Team CD,
Gbg Class Luerosso Team CBJ, Mxunurei' 053: Class Truck
Tenm CD5 Cano Spree C233 Calculus Creumtioll Com,
ROGER CHEW, .B C9 IT, C9 NE,
Charlestown, West Va.
Calculus Cremation Committee, '00, C233 Commencement
Reception Committee C333 Southern Club, Vice-President
C33, President C43.
C ROLAND CHRISTY, JR.,
Varsity Football Team C433 Varsity Lacrosse Team C233
Class Football Team GD? Class Lacrosse Team C232 Class
Track Team Cl3. C233 Cane Spree C233 Assistant Manager
of Glee, Banjo and Mandolin Clubs3 Junior Ball Com-
mittee C333 Commencement Usher C333 Class Treasurer
C433 Engineering Society Treasurer C43.
JACOB E. CROMWELL,
1411 Hollins Street, Baltimore. Md.
Class Football Team C23, C333 Cane Spree C233 Imlicatm'
Board C133 Calculus Cremation Committee C233 Class Vice-
President C13, C233 American Railroad Master Mechanics'
W11 LIAM DARBEE, 'l' B U,
156 Rodney Street, Brooklyn, N. Y.
F D Dlvrilzs,
211 Lexington Avenue, Passaic, N. J.
Conductor of Glee Club C43.
241 Tonnelle Avenue, jersey City, N. J.
Varsity Football Team C433 Class Football Team C13, C23,
C332 Class Vice-President C333 Engineering Society Vice-
W. S. HANFORTH,
Hoboken, N. I.
C. P. M. HIDDEN,
I3 East 31st Street, New York City. A
HUNTER, rl T A,
1607 John Street, Baltimore, Md.
Class Football Team C23, C333 Class Lacrosse Team C13,
C233 Class Track Team C172 Banjo Club C23, C33, C433 Man-
dolin Club C23, C333 Class Dinner Committee C232 Athletic
Association, Secretary C23, Beard C331 Delegate to I. C. A.
A. A. A. C233 Delegate to I. C. L. A. C33.
HUTCHINS, B Q II,
796 De Kalb Avenue, Brooklyn, N. Y.
Varsity Football Team, Captain C433 Varsity Lacrosse
Team C233 Class Football Team C13, C23, C33, Captain C13,
C233 Class Lacrosse Team C13, C233 Banjo Club C23, C33, C43,
President C433 Class Dinner Committee C233 Junior Ball
Committee C333 Class President C432 Engineering Society,
President C333 Athletic Association, President C33.
117 East 59th Street, New York City.
Class Lacrosse Team C13, C7233 Class Track Team C233 Life
Board C43, Business Manager C432 Class Dinner Com-
mittee C333 Calculus Cremation Committee C23.
Montclair, N. J.
Class Lacrosse Team C 13, C233 Life Board C23 C33. Assistant
Editorfin-Chief C333 Junior Ball Committee C333 Chairman
of Undergraduate Anniversary Committee C33, C433 Sec
retaiy of General Anniversary Cennnittee C43.
' 6' ' Y
W F. DOUGHTY, W. A. KIRRLAND, J Nlf,
' P tnfnn Avenue Brool'l n N Y Hoboken' NJ'
710 u ' ' ' Y ' ' ' Banjo Club CB3.
I A. ELLEAU, TB 17, E. R. KNAPP, 'ITB IT,
South Orange, N, Red Batik, N.
Q Class Vice-President C433 Engineering Society, Vice-
WII,LIAM D. ENNIS, President C33, President C-13.
543 Broadway, Paterson, N. FRANK A, KOCH, JR.,
Lifv 3011111 C233 C332 011188 HiSU01'iSm CD? Class P1'0BidGl1t 15801 Street and Audubon Park, N.Y. City.
C33' American Railroad Master Mechanics' Association
Scliolarship. LEON LENT, Q
CHAS. B. GRADV, A T.C2, C NE,
West Orange, N. J.
Class Football Team C33 3 Class Baseball Team C 13, C23 3 LINK
Board C333 Calculus Cremation Committee C2533 Theatre
Party Committee C233 Commencement Committee C33.
Brewster, N. Y.
Varsity Lacrosse Team C333 Class Lacrosse Team C13, C233
Class Baseball Team C13, Captain C233 Class Track Team
C13, C23, C333 Mandolin Club C33, C433 Class Dinner Com.
mittee C433 Calculus Cremation Committee C233 Theatre
Party Committee C23.
PERCY LITCHFIELD, A H. S. MORTON, A T A,
13th Ave. and 55th Street, Brooklyn, N. Y.
Class Baseball Team 115: Junior Ball Committee 1352
Tennis Club, Secretary and Treasurer 1:55, President 135.
GEORGE J. LOEwv,
New York City.
529 River Street, Hoboken, N. J.
Junior Ball Committee 135.
C. STEWART MOTT,
230 Central Park South, New York City.
Class Football Tea.m 115, 125, 135.
ALEXANDER B. MAC11E'ITIfI, B C H, E, 0- M B GJ IT,
Greenville, S. C.
Varsity Lacrosse Team 1515: Class Football Team 115, 125,
135: Class Lacrosse Team 115, 125: Class Track Team 1725:
Manager of Glee, Banjo and Mandolin Clubs 145: Anni-
versary Committee 145: Class President 115.
THOMAS J. MAIN,
Arlington, N. J.
WIl,l3UR EMERSON MALLALIISU, 19 E,
62 Monticello Avenue, jersey City, N. J.
Assistant Manager Varsity Football Team 125: Assistant
Manager Varsity Lacrosse Team 125: Manager 135, 145:
Manager Class Football Team 115 : Manager Class La.crosse
115, Manager Class Basebase Team 115: Chairman Theatre
Party Committee 115, 125: Class Historian 115: Class
President 125: Treasurer S. I. T. A. A. 1235: Vice-President
1115: Executive Committee I. C. L. A. 135, 145.
H. C. MATI-Isv, GJ E,
925 Hudson Street, Hoboken, N. J.
Varsity Football Team 125: Class Football Team 115, 125,
135: Class Lacrosse Team 115, 125, Captain 115: Class Base'
ball Team 115, 125: Class Track Team 115, 125: Banjo Club
115: Mandolin Club 115, 125, 135,145, President 145, Secretary
and Treasurer 125, 135: Class Dinner Committee 125, 145:
Theatre Party Committee 115: Commencement Reception
Committee 135: Gun Club, Vice-President 145.
C. L. MEISTER,
404 Seventh Street, Brooklyn, N. Y.
R. L. MIESSIMER, A 'l'A,
Class Football Team 125: Class Lacrosse Team 115, 125:
Glee Club 115, 125, 135: Banjo Club, 115, 125, 135, 145, Leader
135, 145: Class Secretary 125.
E. G. H. MEYER,
139 Hopkins Avenue, jersey City. N. J.
A. B. MILLER,
47 Fullerton Avenue, Montclair, N. J.
J' IIN UNIW,
Varsity Football Team 145: Varsity Track Team 115:
Class Football Team 115, 125, 1115: Class Lacrosse Team 115.
1235: Class Track Team 115, 125, 135, Captain 1225: LINK
Board, Editor-in-Chief 135: Life Board 115, 1255. 135, 145
Editor-in-Chief 135, 145: Glee Club 115, 1:25, 1215, 145, Presi-
dent 135, 145: Class Dinner Committee 115: Theatre Party
115, 125: Commencement Reception Committee 1215: Col-
lege Senate1l5, 125, 135: Class Secretary 115: Athletic Asso
Cilltiflll B0lI1'l'l 135: Photographic Society Vice-President
135: Delegate to I. C. A. A. A. A. 115.
1177 Dean Street, Brooklyn, N. Y.
Iarlimlm- Board 145.
A. MACICI IN ORR JR. A T A,
1 1 7
18 West 17tl1 Street, New York City.
LINK Board, Secretary 135: Life Board 115, 125, 145, Secre-
tary 125: Banjo Club 115, 145: Class Dinner Committee 115,
145: Calculus Cremation Committee, Chairman 125: Class
Treasurer 115: Class Secretary 145: Engineering Society,
Secretary 21, President 4: Photographic Society Secretary
EDGAR 'TAYLOR POWERS, .B 9 H, T 15 U,
Mandolin Club 135,145: Class Dinner Committee 135, 145:
Calculus Cremation Committee 125.
FREDERICK L. PRYOR, Tl' B II,
199 Roseville Avenue, Newark, N. J.
Class Football Team 125, 135, Captain 135.
GEORGE PARTRIDGE RICHARDSON, X llf,
475 Waverly Avenue, Brooklyn, N. Y. '
Varsity Football Team, Manager 145: Class Baseball Team
115, 125: LINK Board, Business Manager 135: Banjo Club
1725, 135, 145, Secretary and Treasurer 145, Class Dinner
Committee 145: Calculus Cremation Committee 125: Anni-
versary Committee 145: Social Society, President 145.
RUDOLF V. ROSE, .B Q II, Tl' B II, 101-IN VAN BRUNT,
Niagara Falls, N. Y. Hackensack, N. J.
Class Football Team, Manager 133g larlicalor Board 123, Glue Club 431' 44,'Scc,.0m1.y,md Trensurm. My
1333 Engineering Society, Secretary 143. Vice-President 1435
Anniversary Literary Committee 143. EDXVARD C. WARREN, X Alll,
F. HUDSON SAWYER, 150 West 4Stl1 Street, New York City.
Nl1tl0y.N' J. Class Baseball Team Manager 123: Banjo Club 133, 1433
Glee Club 1433 Banjo Club 143: Mandolin Club 143. Class Dinner Committee 123.
F' E' SCOTT, XFWL h A A 1 P I N ARNOLD E. XVEICHERT,
r ' - ' ' ' ' ' . ,
304 AS L Venue' 5 July 'U x' 'J' 523 River Street, Hoboken, N. J.
A. DE Los SMITH, Vm-sity Lacrosse Team 133, 1433 Class Lacrosse Team 1l3,
225 West 122C Street, New York City. 1733? Class Track Team 113. 123. 133: Chess Club P1'0Hid011t
Glee Club 113, 1253, 143. 149-
E- STEINBRUGGE: PAUL S. W111'1'MAN, 'I' B III,
I7 East 54th Street, New York City. N D. ' Q I
Calculus Cremation 133: Eng.:ineering Society, Ser-rotary Iughlm' 1 itmbmg' Pd'
143: P11otog1'n,13l1ie Society, Secretary 133. Gro DANFORTH WIT I IAMQON X gy
. ., L . ' 1 4 . . , ,
THOS. L. Tl'2RRY, Q N la, Wyoming' NY'
1 56 Grand Avenue' Fngliwood' N' J' Class Lacrosse Team 1l3, 123: Class Track Team 113, 123:
Class Baseball Foam 113 113 Class lraek Team 113 103' G1 1 1 1
" C' ' ' " 5 U' 1 " ' ee C1131 L123, 133. 143, Leader 143, Vice-P1'esident143.
1-llee Club 1439 Class Dinner Commlttee 1:23.
W, 1, TI-IOMSON. J. AHEEL WILLIAMSON, X Yf,
136 Summer Avenue, Newark, N. J. 46 Kensington Avenue, jersey City, N. J.
Class Secretary 1113: Stevens School Sellolarsllip. Class Football Team 1753, 133: Junior Ball Committee 133.
H. DONALD TIEMANN, E N WOOD
J , . . , ' ' Y
P tl 1222 1iuEga1n.l:Yemu" BIOOM5 H' N' Y' 1107 Garden Street, Hoboken, N. J.
MLS y nm H5 mm? ly' Class T1'aek'l'eam 1753: Mandolin Club 123, 133, 143: Photo-
JOS. M. TOWNE, 19 NL, pzraplliu Society, Vice-1'1'esitlent 2. President 133.
54 Walnut Street, East Orange, N. J.
Class Football Team 123, 133: Class Track Team 1223: Class HARRY XNOOLSON!
Treasurer 1335 Photographic Society Treasurer 133. Passaic, N.
' enior' istory '
--1 -W'- :--:Ui-5 'S
AVIN G undertaken the somewhat presumptuous task of recording the glorious achievements
of Ninety-Seven, during the last year of its existence, the historian begs a few moments of
your time and attention, and as a Senior History is a species of Ante-Mortem Statement,
your solemn notice is hereby requested.
If in tl1e perusal of this modest " verbal confection " the reader encoimter statements which
seriously tax his credulity, let him consider our record and he will cease to doubt. X
As tl1e last instalment of this story of victory and conquest omitted the description ofa college
event, which has left never-to-be-forgotten impressions on the minds and pockets of ma11y, we will
commence our history with a short account of Ninety-Seven's Junior Ball.
In the month of April, during the year of 1896, an entertainment took place in New York City,
which 11218 only been rivaled by one other social function occurring of late years.
On the night in question we electrified the town by giving a ball, the eiiects of which are
distinctly perceptible in many "quarters" to-day. -
For eight hours on this eventful evening, everything was forgotten amid the pleasures of
Terpsichore, and had the musicians not shown signs of weakening toward daybreak, we would
probably have been dancing yet.
After showing our artistic contemporaries our aptitude in this line, we prepared to stun the
literary portion of the population by "passing" our final junior Exams. successfully. In this
diiiicult task we were materially assisted by our Suicide Club. These praiseworthy individuals
have a great knack of throwing themselves into the breach in times of trouble.
With well intentioned curiosity they bombard the belligerent faculty with questions to which
it is impossible to give sensible answers, thereby making by comparison all ordinary interrogations
fairly sparkle with erudition.
A few samples will suffice: Prof. K-, can you apply your living method to a dead language?
Prof. Webb, don't you think it is profane to use G for gravity? Dr. GZ, wl1icl1 is the bigger,
a Volt or an Ampere?
T11e value of these men cannot be over estimated when Exams. arrive, it being the Faculty's
turn to ask questions, which they proceed to do with mighty effect, being careful to balance the
account of every man, and as the total number of questions is necessarily limited, the Suicide Club
gets the lion's share. T
Well, to continue, we accepted the honors showered upon us as Seniors as our just rights, and
immediately introduced innovations in all the departments of college.
Innnediately after our entrance into seniority we indulged in a short " Calorific Recreationf'
which has been given the euphonious title of Sup. Term. During this interesting epoch of our
career we disjointed every piece of apparatus in the building, and succeeded in discovering that
portions of distinctly different machines could be made to work together with great smoothness.
Toward the end of Sup. Term the Junior Banquet took place at tl1e Quartette Club Hall in
Hoboken. This affair was a "howling success," two things alone being lacking, namely, tl1e men
and tl1e howls. The unused menus for that remarkable function can be bought at half their
original cost from W. H. B., connnission merchant, Hoboken, New Jersey.
About this time it was decided to have the class photograph "taken" "en deshabillef'
Our fibrous photographer, Wood, consented to subject l1is camera to tl1e necessary strain, pre-
viously having altered its construction as suggested in formula 1,732, Wood's Resistance of
During the progress of this painful operation a peculiar accident occurred. One ofonr Faculty
who has made quite a reputation as a " fire laddie," happened at the time to be up-stairs in those
regions over which he rules, when seeing what Annie Besant would call the " astral reflection " of
the souls of Ninety-Seven's Heroes ou the building opposite the college steps on which we were
assembled, immediately " opened fire," or rather water, i-.pon the apparition with the fire hose.
The effect of this shower bath was magneto-electrical, and Ninety-Seven showed her noted
objection to water by immediately "setting up " a dry dam.
The photographs arrived in due time, and although, as some one suggested, we felt as if we
had submitted to the wet plate process, they were greatly admired.
Before departing on our much needed summer vacation, we had a little reunion in Benjy
Harrison's boiler room. Among the invited guests was one of Hoboken's Finest, who entered into
quite a long argument with jakey to prove that there is no theoretical limit to the capacity of a
Hoboken police tank. Needless to say that tl1e beverage 011 this occasion was milk of the kind
that comes in kegs.
After this the long vacation.
A summer vacation is a very difficult thing to describe satisfactorily, for tl1e reason that
everybody has a different opinion as to what constitutes pleasure, so we will leave this portion of
our history a blank for individual memoranda.
f-All was still at the old mill until the middle of September, when things began to show signs
of li e.
Soon after tl1e arrival of the Senior Class, it was noticed tl1at the Faculty began to study, so
that they might be able to answer tl1e massive questions which we were expected to ask during our
Our principal occupation during the first term was purchasing books and having them "put"
on the bill. The offhand manner in which we bought such masterpieces as Woodis Thermo, was
really astounding, until you saw them submitted to the operation of being " put on tl1e bill," then
you understood the cause of our nonchalance. Bills, especially Luthins', are great refrigerators.
After becoming Seniors many of our members developed attributes previously unsuspected.
For instance : Harold is now a confirmed Lothario, in fact we are afraid that some day he will be
taken from our midst by some bewitching inhabitant of our Ubibulous " city.
Our English members have become quite sporting in their tastes, one of them even going so
far as to wager a glass of milk onthe result of the big fight.
Messrs. Dow Tea and Dar B were seen only the other day enjoying in unison the fragrant
and insidious weed. Serious results are expected.
Sig.. Espanita y Topcte has of late become known in New York as a famous Chinese electri-
cian. Further information on this subject can be obtained at the electrical department.
Pages of interesting and descriptive anecdotes might be written about our illustrious
members, but the historian is merciful as well as impartial, and therefore refrains.
We have now reached the end of our career, and can look back with pride on our past deeds
and exploits. We have reached the beginning and the end of all our greatness, tl1e end of our
college life, and the beginning of our struggle with the world.
The last event in our college year with the exception, of course, of our graduation worthy of
our consideration, was our Senior Banquet.
On this evening of our farewell reunion, all seemed to feel that this was to be the last time
we were to enjoy each others company as a class. Some of the speeches of the evening were in a
more solemn vein than that which ordinarily characterizes college toasts.
After all, four years are a very short time when we have reached their expiration.
Being interested in the future of the Class of Eighteen Hundred and Ninety-Seven, the histo-
rian consulted the famous Oracle " Faro," and was given the following prophesy :
The Oracle considers that the following are the occupations best suited to the individual
characteristics of Ninety-Sevens' members. The historian is in no way responsible for these
opinions, which have a supernatural origin.
Orfujmlzbn or Callzhg.
Aunnuson-A Celebrated Beau and Masher.
BALDASANO-Electrician Extraordinary to Ilis Excellency
Li I-lung Chang.
BEu'r1.E1a-Jersey City Beer Bottler.
BRUNE-JCSYCI' to Her Majesty Queen Liliukalani.
Cnsw-Colonel, Squashville Volunteers.
CRoMw1ii.I.- 'trong Man with Barnum 84 Bailey.
DARBEE-Lecturer I-Iuber's Museum, New York.
GIKAIJY-D6tCCtlVC fSpotting Billiard Ballsj.
HANFORTH--Principal, Deaf Mute Asylum.
Hlnmsx-Philadelphia Bird Faneier.
I-IUNTER-A Modern " Jim the Penman."
Hu'rcH1Ns-Mayor of Greater New York.
KEi,Lv-Future King of Ireland.
Kumi:-Keuffel 8.: Esser's African Agent.
K1lu:1,ANo-Correspondent for "The Standard," N. Y.
ICNAPI'--EdltOI' of the " War Cry."
Koen-Reporter " Police Gazette."
LI'1'ClIl"Il5I.D--H Lost, Strayed or Stolen."
Louwv-Editor of " Freethinkers' Magazine.
MAIN-CO11UGCteCl TO a Brewery.
Orcufzafzbn or ClIffl31.L,'.
MlClS'l'Iili-ACTOb21t and Juggler.
MEYER-Bouncer at Steve Brodie's, New York.
Mli.1.icu-Instructor of Youth.
Mo'r'r-A Police Magistrate.
MuNuv-" Chef" QDclmonico'sl. New York.
Ol'llgLS-A Brewer, Agent for Piel's real German Lager
Oak-A Flour Baron.
Powxans-A Gentleman of Leisure.
RICIIARIDSON-A Populist Leader of Note.
Rosa--A Gardener. ,
Seo'r'r-Editor Woman's Page " New York Journal."
Smrrii-A Famous Tenor.
S'l'lEINBRliGKPE-A jocke .
TERRY-With Jqean de lieske Opera Co.
TnoMsoN-A l athematician.
TIl'IMlXNN-Ah Armenian Missionary.
TowNlc-Still Looking for ajob ! !
VAN BRUNT--0116 of Stevens' Finest.
Wmuulzu-A Sunday School Teacher.
WlCILTllICIi'1'-A Cigarette Manufacturer.
WIIITMAN-Secretary of Farmers' Anti Gold Brick Asso-
VVi1.l.lAMsoN-Inspector of Dairies.
WlLl.lAMSON QDANNYJ-" Importateur des Cosmetiques
Woon-Photographer, Coney Island.
WOOl.SON-At Home with Mamma.
.: 1 -T, ' '
f ' ' "N
Q . 0 lass Of
1 ... -
XJ F. D. KENNEIJY, . . .
i . gg! ,z rj ' RANDOLPH T. ODE
fl! ,MJ WW 0 E. B. SM1'rH,. . .
K W-I ' X R. C. HANur,os1eu,
:gf A WM. M. Wisrcii, .
' 0 4 1.
,f 0 , Z
I fl , +P
fi , ,Mu ff fllU!lI'i?: l, X
x ' 45 G O .f
G A Q c C' C' lv' jpg, mf'
uuuw C' O 4- O C' C, O '
K C- 5 Q cr 2 G C- W
P. L. ALLISON, H E,
76 Ihtncoek Street, Brooklyn, N. Y.
F. BAKER 'l' If ll,
' ixliirm-fi, ru.
A. C. BANG,
Sturtevant House, New York City.
Guo. H. BA'r1f:S
Crztnford, N. j.
3:8 East 36th Street, New York City.
QI44 Fifth Avenue, New York City.
I Mztttewan, N. Y.
T. J. BUCKTJCV, H E,
H. R. IJAVIS, c-1 NE, 5151: II,
V 120-P1 'es.
flis Ioria 71
16 Fairview Avenue, Danbury, Conn.
I. H. A. DAV, X 41,
106 I'I1l.1'l'iS0l1 Street, East Orange, N. j.
O. R. D10 LAMA'r1+:R, A TA,
150 West 76th Street, New York City.
G. A. DQUGIAITV,
71o Putnam Avenue, Brooklyn, N. Y.
T. F. Dmcvifus,
E. H. FRANK, JR., .X W,
50 Eighth Avenue, Brooklyn, N. Y.
C. E. G1ueLr.ic, If H Il,
South Orange, N. J.
JOHN DUDLEY HACKSTAFF,
282 Jefferson Avenue, Brooklyn, N. Y.
GEO. O. HAMMOND, O N ld,
115 West 76th Street, New York City.
R. C. HANDLOSER, 69 NE,
443 East IIOUI Street, New York City.
JAS. W. HANSIAIUPT,
G. R. HPIMMINGER, A TA,
R. S. G. IIUGHES, O E,
166 Hamilton Avenue, Paterson, N. J.
17 West 94th Street, New York City.
L. H. JOHNSON, X IF, .
Summit, N. J,
E. D. KELLOGG,
440 Halse Street, Brooklyn, N. Y.
F. D. KENNEDY, A A,
IQ West 74th Street, New York City.
GEO. F. KIDD,
1573 I2tl1 Avenue, East Oakland, Cal.
K. S. LITTLEJOHN, X 45,
Montclair, N. J.
W. G. LUNGER,
20 Hi h Street, Newark, N. J.
H. L. MCGEE, Xgvf.
Plainfield, N. J.
W. H. MILLER, Q E,
156 North 7th Street, Newark, N. J.
MACM. N. MOORE,
571 Newark Avenue, Elizabeth, N. J.
EWD. MURPIIY, JR.,
' 124 East 26th Street, New York City.
A. C. MYEIRS, TB IT,
CHAS. Z. NEWELL,
South Orange, N. J.
H. E. NEWELL,
South Orange, N. J.
RANDOLPH T. ODE,
24 Charlton Street, New York City.
247 Third Street, Jersey City, N. J.
R. C. POST, X QD,
136 Magnolia Avenue, Jersey City, N. J.
868 Flatbush Avenue, Brooklyn, N. Y.
W. B. RITTENHOUSE, G7 NE,
4Io East 6th Street, Plainfield, N. J.
H. ROBINSON, O NE,
367 West 56th Street, New York City
L. J. ROBERTS, l
511A Monroe Street, Brooklyn, N. Y.
168 West 73d Street, New York City.
JOSEPH A. SCHMITT, JR.,
45 Sherman Place, Jersey City, N. J.
R S. SCOTT, JR., X Eff,
53o West 18211 Street, New York City
H. H. SLAWSON,
Purdys, N. Y.
A. I. SMIT1-I, JR., X di,
146 West 76th Street, New York City.
E. B. SMITH,
Islip, N. Y.
P. H. F. SMITII,
61 Franklin Street, Morristown, N. J.
E. C. SOFIO, GJ E,
31 Second Place, Brooklyn, N. Y.
162 East 93d Street,'New York City.
R. H. STEVENS,
150 West 99th Street, New York City
C. R. TOCK
A. J. VAN LENHOFFF:
P. EDWIN VAN SAUN, H NE,
Maywood, N. J.
A. V. WAINRIGHT, X Q,
Mauasquan, N. J.
M. PENDERELL WALKER, I
WM. MCNAIR WELCH,
463 Tompkins Avenue, Brooklyn, N.
FREDERICK A. WELLPSS, B Q II, Tl' B TI,
480 Greene Avenue, Brooklyn, N. Y.
A. F. WESTERYELT, Q NE,
144 Park Street, Hackensack, N. J.
504 West 23d Street, New York City.
- unior istory -
T is with undeniable misgiving that the historian takes up his pen in the hope that he may,
fittingly, be able to chronicle the events, which, following each other in rapid succession
during the past few months, will at some future day, when time has broadened the vision of
generations to come, make the Junior year of the Class of Ninety-eight shine forth with a
radiance unequaled at a11y other period in the history of tl1e class.
As he looks back upon those eventful days and turns over in his mind the incidents which
seemed to make each one more notable than the last, he is confronted with the appalling thought
of his own insignificance and his inability to accord to them their true place in the annals of human
In undertaking the task he hesitates, stops, then goes ahead, craves indulgence, and hopes
that of him no one will say : " Fools rush in where angels fear to treadf'
Since the last installment of our history was given forth to the wings of the winds to be pro-
claimed throughout the universe, gradually and unconciously, but none the less surely, have we
passed through a wonderful period of transition. We have risen from the ranks of that great multi-
tude of under-classmen who, rich in a bountiful supply of ignorance, and unsophisticated as to the
ways of this mundane sphere, sally forth, Quixote like, armored in tl1e mail of their ow11 conceit
only to meet the ignominous fate of their guiding spirit-the Don himself.
It is not my intention to be too severe upon those the folly of whose ways we have seen and
whose ranks we have left. I only refer to them here as they affect the history of our ow11 lives
during part of the twelve months just past.
If I may now be permitted I will carry my readers back to the time when our narrative was so
abruptly broken off and take up the trend of our story.
The class had just finished a good dinner when my predecessor finished l1is task. And, indeed,
it must have been good, for it had a stimulating and bracing effect even up to the time of Exams. at
the close of the long second term. To many classes of ordinary merit these are a source of not a
little concern. Vcni, w2z'z', vici, that famous message of tl1e great Caesar to the Roman Senate after
his victorious campaign in Asia Minor, need only be slightly changed to suit our case. The Exams.
came, we saw Cthe Prof 's handj, we conquered Cheld four of a kind-cribsl.
We deserved our rest which the ensuing vacation afforded, and returned to the scene of our
conquests the more able to continue our conquests. The next short term was truly one of glory.
The fiend Calculus, which in vain had tried so long to bring us under the control of his hypnotic
influence, realized the futility of the task and succumbed to our prowess. He l1ad reckoned without
his host. That part of this history which follows now is not only a part of our history but a part
of the history of the world, as in overcoming the arch-fiend we conferred a lasting benefit upon
humanity. Although he may rise again, it will not be with that spirit and vigor which he
possessed when first we encountered him. '
The occasion of his trial, and execution, which followed immediately upon his conviction, was
made a time of general rejoicing, and the towns-people and country-folk for miles around flocked to
the scene. The night pageant and pyrotechnic display surpassed in grandeur anything which had
ever been witnessed at the celebration of a similar event. Our lesser antagonists, such as Descrip,
Belles-Lettres and Metallurgy, each gave way in turn. It now only remained for the Class of
Ninety-eight to vanquish her rivals upon the athletic field, and this she did without an effort. The
Sophomore-Freshman lacrosse game was child's play for '98 who won by a score of 2 to o. The
baseball game was tl1e last event in which these two foes would meet. The spirit which Ninety-
Eight manifested upon that occasion showed that beneath their rugged exterior tl1ere existed those
qualities which are symbolic of the highest and most noble traits of manhood-that of forgiving and
forgetting g that of the strong having compassion for the weak.
After showing '99 that we could in this do as we had done in all previous contests, we
allowed them to win one game-by a few points-and thus save themselves from tl1e humiliating
situation of having been defeated in everything which they undertook. The score in tl1is game
was Sophomores, 2I g Freshmen, 25. '
Farewells were said, and the third terms Exams. met like previous ones. We were no longer
under-classmen. With one fell swoop all the dignity of Junior's descended upon our shoulders.
Then i11 truth it could be said that the battle of the gods was to begin.
But before that time was to come we had three months of idleness to contemplate. With what
pleasure did we hie ourselves to our various homes, and there in plain, unvarnished talk, deliver
the accounts of our achievements. To eager ears we told our tales, as Othello at the house of
Brabantio unto sympathetic Desdemona. The three short months passed over eve11 quicker tha11 we
expected, and the 25th of September saw us once more in tl1e gray old walls of the 'Stute, rugged
and brown after our su1nmer's enjoyments, ready a11d eager for tl1e fray, for tl1e royal battle of our
It did not take long for the smell of burning powder to penetrate to our camp, and soon we
could hear tl1e screeching of shells as they came dangerously near our earthworks and the dull
thud of shot as they buried themselves in tl1e timber about us. The combined forces of Morton,
Webb, Wood, MacCord, Kroeh and jacobus trained their guns upon us, and the light raged fast
and furious. The tactics of Webb, as he manipulated Rankine, somewhat unmanned us for a time,
but We stood our ground, and after a sharp engagement about tl1e Ioth of December the enemy
retreated and left us in possession of the field. The Exams. over, we rested upon our arms for a
fortnight, only to renew tl1e conquest on the 4th of January.
During the previous campaign we were a little too venturesome, and on the 4th of November
left the 'Stute inthe possession of the enemy. We suffered somewhat from the forces of the com-
mander-i11-chief on our return, but, still undismayed, continued tl1e fight and regained our lost
The campaign grows hotter and hotter as the last of March draws near. The close of a cam-
paign-the story of a victory won-I will leave to a future time, when some other historian, better
fitted, perhaps, tha11 myself will innnortalize the conquest. -
The remaining events in this sl1ort and glorious history can best be referred to without tl1e use
of metaphor and analogies of war.
It has always been the boast of Ninety-eight that their junior Ball would be a social function
long to be remembered by those fortunate enough to be present. It was no vain boast. On the
17th of February Ninety-eight gave at Delmonico's one of the most enjoyable affairs which any
Junior Class of Stevens has ever held.
The grace and beauty which in a mazy whirl continually passed before the vision on that
memorable night was a sight only to be described in glowing terms by a11 artist of rare ability.
The many eve11ts in the week of our anniversary celebration would make an interesting chap-
ter in the history of N inety-eight, but they n1ore properly are connected with the history of Stevens 3
and as there is 110 fear that they will be forgotten by future chronielers I refrain from mention of
During the past year, from our numbers some have gone forth to be active in fields of labor
elsewhere. They will always have with then1 the best wishes of the members of Ninety-eight, and,
as long as the old mill still grinds, they will ever be welcome visitors in tl1e corridors and halls
where once they spent many pleasant hours.
Institutions of learning in almost every quarter of the globe have recognized the pre-eminence
of Stevens by sending their sons to us, and Ninety-eight has received them into her fold with open
It is with pleasure that I commemorate tl1e event of the coming of tne illustrious sons of japan,
Holland, and our own mother country g but that pleasant duty becomes painful when I am called
upon to record the elldlllg ofa life of one of those wl1o so lately came among us. The curtain of
death shuts fron1 our sight the light of a life of promise. The recollections of our classmate,
Alexander Van Lenhoff, will ever remain green in tl1e memory of Ninety-eight.
My work is done: what the past has wrought I have done my best to perpetuate 3 what the
future will bring forth I know not. I can only say that in tl1e future, as in the past, Ninety-eight
will ever be a credit to herself and to Stevens, of which she is essentially a part.
15 M Q
'. '99 .
f ,WZWWWX 'll' ig
-J 0' 'ale-
- W ..
s ,fr. '11,,l 5 I
Xxx Ill 1
3 Wh lf...
s ' . I f 'fl ff
S Q' JLMWM . X
0 lcv"-' ' "I :-
o', 1 0 .
U.. 0 , . vt , 3
' n U , 0 0 S
. O' I
H. PAUL AIAIRNKE,
906 Bloomfield Street, Hoboken, N. J
ROGER C. ALIJRICII,
I23 Park Place, Passaic, N.
LUIZ MAR1N11O DE AZEVEDO, H E,
935 Bloomfield Street, Hoboken, N. J.
FR1aD14:R1cR WRIGHT BEALIC, X KD,
315 West 1o4t11 Street. New York City
G14:ORc:1e HICNRX' BECK, H 5.
45 St. Mzirk's Place, New York City.
HOWARD M. BIERG,
R. P. IENNINGSF: . President
R. O. LUQUEIER, . Vice-President
H. G. TAYLOR, . . Secretary
H. HUMPHREYS, . . '1'rensnrer
GEO. W. MARTIN, . Ilistorizin
S25 President Street, Brooklyn, N. Y.
H. A. BROWN,
G15oRo1-: H. B. BURKE,
61 Prospect Place, llrooklyn. N. Y.
GRAN'l' CAMP1z14:L1,, A 'l'.4l,
Cold Spring, N. Y.
J. A. CAR'rwR1G151'r,
769 Carroll Street, llrooklyn, N. Y.
WARIQEN D. CHURCH, X 111,
17 Craig Place, Plainfield, N. -l.
G. C. Come, A
15o Prospect Street, East Orange, N, .I
HIQNRY WAI.CO'1'T CROXVELL.
634 High Street, Newark, N. j.
RUno1.1'11 J. Difc1c1+:R,
zoo Lincoln Plnee, Brooklyn, N. Y.
zoo Glenwood Avenue, EustOra11ge, N. j. ROBFRT M DODCF
LOU1s DE LISSA BISRG '
52 West Sgd Street, New York City.
1032 Gates Avenue, Brooklyn, N. Y.
'lf S. C. Flick resigned.
JAs. F. EDMUNDS,
Fort Slocum, N. Y.
FRANK C. Ev12R1'r'r,
Hackettstown, N. J.
F. A. GUENTHER,
318 Hudson Street, Hoboken, N. J.
ARTIIUR T1-roMAs HAos'roz, X di,
53 William Street, East Orange, N. J.
RonER'r S'rANLY HA1G1-1'r,
1270 Madison Avenue, New York City.
J. s. HENRY, o 5,
26 Washington Street, East Orange, N. J.
CHAS. S. HOFFMAN, X 45,
356 Henry Street, Brooklyn, N. Y.
HAROLD HUMPHREYS, A T A,
Hotel San Remo, 75th St., New York City.
PRRCY C. IDELL,
819 Washington Street, Hoboken, N. J.
R. P. JENNINGS,
339 York Street, Jersey City, N. J.
255 West 55th Street, New York City.
GRAHAM K1NG, I3 Q II,
90 Arlington Avenue, East Orange, N. J.
CHAPMAN M. KIRBY, X 42,
Jamaica Long Island, N. Y.
HENRY R. KORNEMANN,
251 Springfield Avenue. Newark, N. J.
GRO. W. MARTIN,
365 Degraw Street, Brooklyn, N. Y.
J. H. L1DG14:RwooD, JR., B I-J II,
Speedwell, Morristown, N. J.
R. T. LOCKYVOOD,
206 West 52d Street, New York City.
A. S. LOIZEAUX,
1215 Putnam Avenue, Plainfield, N.J.
R. O. LUQUEER, A T A,
45 Munn Avenue, East Orange, N. J.
C. N. MORLEY,
C. M. MYEIiS,
82 Highland Avenue, Jersey City, N. J.
C. W. OVVSTON, JR.,
337 West 85th Street, New York City.
s. C. PECK, 13 I9 17,
I2 Fairview Avenue, Danbury, Conn.
R. P. PEEBLES,
1o8o Anna Street, Elizabeth, N. J.
WM. B. RAINSFORD,
Mount Savage, Md.
F. B. SANSON, X ?If,
294 William Street, East Orange, N. J.
H. R. SANSON, X W,
294 William Street, East Orange, N. J.
F. A. SCAMMELL,
Hackensack, N. J.
R. G. C. SEMONITE,
910-A Greene Avenue, Brooklyn, N. Y.
WM. A. SI-IOUDY, Q
200 McDonough Street, Brooklyn, N.
A. G. SIDMAN,
I9 Madison Avenue, Jersey City, N. J.
R. C. S'rANL1+:Y, B FJ II,
28 Clinton Avenue, Montclair, N. J.
GEO. H. STOVER, JR., '
46 West 87th Street, New York City.
W. C. STRANG,
114 Locust Hill Avenue, Yonkers, N.
H. G. TAYLOR, A 'l"A,
155 East Front Street, Trenton, N. J.
H. B. UPJOHN,
296 Clinton Street, Brooklyn, N. Y.
E. C. VOORIiEIiS,
New Brunswick, N. J.
C. L. WACEITER,
518 Hudson Street, Hoboken, N. J.
J. R. WESTERFIELD, X W,
109 West 123d Street, New York City.
38 Ridge Street, Orange, N. J.
471 Ninth Street, Brooklyn, N. Y.
- oph istory -
.xx X ,,,..,,,,- 4, ,
X0 ,f ---- .X
f ,f -rf rl
gf -f YEAR had passed and carried witl1 it the trials and perplexities that came with the
g '. Freshman year, and brought the opening of college and the sturdy sons of ,QQ to do
'Sli battle with the Czar, the Freshmen and the Faculty. Few faces were missing, and as
is hand grasped hand and greeting answered greeting we experienced that pleasant
feeling always present when classmates meet. .
The disappointment which some of the unfortunate ones felt, after an eager gla11ce at the
bulletin, was soon dispelled by the excitement of initiating the Freslnnen. These timid creatures,
guided by the Czar, were obliged to run a gauntlet of flour sacks in tl1e hands of '9Q. When the
fun ended and the smoke 11ad subsided, the Freshmen presented a somewhat piebald appearanceg
while the gentle Czar was a veritable vision in white, looking quite venerable witl1 his powdered hair.
The first week was spent in renewing our acquaintance with the members of the Faculty, tllld
in adapting ourselves to the slightly new routine of work. The prospect
of our first rush with the Freshmen brought forth many ideas, but what
the intended plan of battle was to be few knew. At last, one fine bright
day, the Sophs gathered on the Campus, and shouting a challenge to the
men of 1900, kicked their football back and forth for sometime undis-
turbed. Finally, their unwilling steps aided by the help of '98, the
Freshmen ventured out' to do battle for the possession of the ball. A
confused mass of arms and legs, surrounded by a group of men urging,
pushing, pulling, was all that could be S6611 for some time. But, at
length, finding their greatest efforts useless, the Freslnnen abandoned '
the hopeless task and ,QQ retained the ball. X
When the excitement attendant on this affair had died away the -QQ!
cane spree became the all absorbing topic of the class. Many were the
surmises as to the selection of our representatives, and the capabilities of
certain men were freely discussed. The men finally chosen to uphold
our honor were : Campbell, heavy-weight 5 Wachter, middle-weight,
and Cole, light-weight. A better day for a cane spree could not be had,
and some time before the appointed hour '99 marched to the field of
battle. Much of the spirit of the year before was absent from the spree,
011 account of the absence of a band, which 1900 had failed to provide.
'99 has ever been celebrated for its generosity and magnanimity. As we gazed upon the poor
weaklings of 1900 pity took possession of our hearts and we were sorrowful at the thoughts that
we must thrash these budding youths. And so, thinking only of the possible fate of 1900, we
instructed our champions to deal gently with the Freshmen, and, if need be, to let them think that
that they could win the spree. This magnanimous plan was accordingly carried out.
In the rushes following the spree 1900 was buried deep down, far out of sight, in the quagmire
of despair. Not once could they muster sufficient force to get enough hands on the cane to win the
spree. The crowd of Freshmen that marched away that night was truly a sorry one.
Strengthened by tl1e happy results of her prowess '99 resolved further to concentrate her
efforts toward annihilating the Freshmen in the football game. The season passed and the date of
the match at last arrived. That day witnessed one of the best inter-class games ever played at the
grounds. Time after time '99 had the ball within a few yards of I900'S goal, but unfortunate
fumbles saved the Freshmen for the time being. The wavering hopes of 1900 were shattered in the
first half, when Kirby kicked a magnificent goal from tl1e field. In the second half 1900 managed
to score four points, making their defeat by the Sophs more unbearable. A sad and disgusted
crowd of Freshmen wended their way in dejected silence back to the 'Stute, the victorious shouts
of '99 bringing to their minds that Well-k1lOWll proverb, " Pride comes before a fall."
The time for the annual theatre party was approaching, and the majority of the class were llOt
in favor of indulging in a spendthrifty and foolish course of entertainment. This custom had been
continued for sometime, but it remained for the Class of ,QQ to take the initiative in doing away
with a thing of no advantage to either class whatever.
So, with this good deed to their credit, the me11 of ,QQ proceeded in their calm pursuit of
knowledge till the boisterous winds of March reminded them that the time was ripe for the annual
dinner. So, accordingly, arrangements were made at the Hotel Marlborough, and though the night
proved rather damp, a large number made their appearance. The Freshmen, obtaining information
in regard to the dinner through a gentleman whose honor has ever been an unknown quantity,
made strenous atte111pts to secure possession of a few members of the class, with the result that three
Freshmen slept that night behind prison bars.
And so '99 marches on, ready to defend the 11ame of the class from any malicious attack and
to uphold the honor of the college of which she is a conspicuous part.
. .... 1
L.. ,.-.. 1 ., - - - -W - -
Q A - lass of IQQQ -
f JL !
M if fa?
X H!! X
' V! tl.,
ff W Zyjjff
W 'wuo snap 0 HS, g..
4y 4 , Sr
H. W. AI'PLIC'I'ON, JR.,
116 East Slst Street, New York City.
IE. S. BA1c1c1z,f'-J E,
Chztdds Ford, Pa.
Ii. S. BA1e1.oxv, li I-1 ll,
4o5 Clermont Avenue, Brookly 11, N. Y
R. A. Bicwfxvmics,
Puerto Principe, Cuba.
H. S. B1c'1"rs, I3 I-1 II,
Miller Road, Morristown, N. j.
R. S. Ii1aAn1.1-tv,
161 Lincoln Avenue, Newark, N.
R. D. Buooks, lf 9 ll,
lljl Bergen Street, Brooklyn, N. Y.
130 East 24th Street, New York City.
WM. CHAmv1ft1,1,, H 5,
D. MCG. GREGORY, . . Pre:-sident
W. J. JENNINGS, Vice-President
F. D VOORHEICS, . . Secretary
H. S. HAYWARID, jk., Treztsurer
j. SCHAICFFLIQR, . . Historian
J. W. CLARK,
277 York Street, jersey City, N. J.
J. Ii. Cosonovift,
64 Rush Street, Brooklyn, N. Y.
F. YV. Cox, H E,
45 East A venue, Brooklyn, N. Y.
Mo11o.xN Cow1-11:1e'1111xv.x1'1'1c, .41 'I' A,
Yonkers, N. Y.
35 Mt. Morris Avenue, New York City.
J. H. Dnitlcic. X 'l',
31: West Church Street, Etniira, N. Y.
C. N. 1J111t1t11ft.
oo Glenwood Avenue, jersey City, N. J.
IE. G. E111-:1a11A1zn'r,
S4 Elm Street, Newark, N.
1267 Park Avenue, Hoboken, N. J.
M. K. F1're11,
60 High Street, Passaic, N.
J. S. G1uc11:N1m111w1,
151 East 71st Street, New York City.
D. MCG. Gkicooiw, 61 E,
421 Vtfest 57th Street, New York City.
C1IAs. O. GIINTIITER,
349 Halsey Street, Brooklyn, N. Y.
H. G. HARRINGTON,
QQ Pacific Street, Newark, N. J.
H. R. HX'A'l"l',
317 West 1o4th Street, New York City.
C. R. JENKINS,
175 West 78tl1 Street, New York City.
W. J. JIQNNINGS, 9 E,
Ciudad Porfirio Diaz, Mexico.
G. E. KIIQSTIQN,
IOI3 Garden Street, Hoboken, N. J.
G, H. KU1fI1:R,
435 VVest 2ISt Street, New York City.
F. F. LYON,
143 Hewes Street, Brooklyn, N. Y.
Ar.IsIf3R'r MACDONALD, .B 9 II,
26 Willett Street, Albany, N. Y.
W. J. MOOR1'T,
326 Stuyvesant Avenue, Brooklyn, N.
C. T. MIQYERS, B Q IT,
840 Broad Street, Elizabeth, N. J.
J. A. MIXCCRACKIEN,
3o5 East 81st Street, New York City.
L. A. MARTIN, JR.,
S24 Bloomfield Street, Hoboken N. J.
C. E. MISIDING,
Paterson, N. J.
H. U. MIEICIQS,
Weel1awkenQP. O., Hudson Co., N. J.
L. L. MIQRRIAM, A TA,
Lyons Falls, N. Y.
R. R. Mo1f1f1'r,
765 Herkimer Street, Brooklyn, N. Y.
L. H. NIQWMAN,
Hackensack, N. J.
J. C. PERCY,
Chatham, N. Y.
L. A. PI1II,I.IIIs,
194 Pennington Avenue, Passaic, N. J
J. R. PIERCE, X di,
Mountain Avenue, Montclair N. J.
209 East 35th Street, New York City.
H. J. RAPHEI.,
486 Center Street, Orange, N. J.
H. A. RICHTBERG,
205 West 4ISt Street, New York City.
W. RoUsIf:, '
1207 Park Avenue, New York City.
R. H. SANDER,
24 Ogden Avenue, Jersey City, N. J.
315 West 3ISt Street, New York City.
J. C. SHAW, JR.,
226 Henry Street, Brooklyn, N. Y.
M. SHIEBLER, X W,
278 Berkely Place, Brooklyn, N. Y.
W. J. SISSONS,
521 Garden Street, Hoboken, N. J.
G. C. STANFORD,
61 Sayre Street, Elizabeth, N. J.
460 First Street, Hoboken, N. J.
T. C. STEVENS,
I42 West 65th Street, New York City.
T. H. TAYLOR, JR.,
220 Highland Avenue, Orange, N. J.
C. K. UNDERIIILI., X IF,
107 Harrison Avenue, Montclair, N. J.
H. L. UNIJER1-IILT., X W,
Croton-on-Ifludson, N. Y.
E. VAN WINICI,E,
205 Tonnele Avenue, Jersey City, N. J
F. D. VOORPIIQES,
57 Duncan Avenue, Jersey City, N. J.
307 Lenox Avenue, New York City.
E. R. WEI.I.ES, B 9 II,
480 Greene Avenue, Brooklyn, N. Y.
J. R. WEMLINGER,
214 Ninth Avenue, New York City.
W. C. WII.LARD,
63 Tenafly Road, Englewood, N. J.
H. E. WII.l.IAMS,
574 High Street, Newark, N. J.
A. F. T. WOI.IfF,
514 Hudson Street, Hoboken, N. J.
- reshman istory -
V f--,P-4'-Y 7---'lx
HE Class of Igoo has won a place in the esteem of everybody, except the Sophs, wl1icl1 no
Freshman Class at Stevens has ever before attained. We came into the " Stute " a lot of
"greenies," as some of the Sophs called us, but we very soon became accustomed to tl1e
crooked paths in the " Stute," and to-day I don't believe there is a Soph in the place who is able to
lose one of us. The excitement of the Sophs ran high, and on tl1e Wednesday of the second week
it broke loose in a short scrap, which, though not decisive, served as a relief to both parties.
By this time preparations for the cane-spree had begun, and finally the challenge came. O11
the appointed day our 111611 were drawn up at the " Stute " by our wortl1y president, and witl1 our
mascots, tl1e " Goat " and " Darkest Africa," at our front we marched to the Cricket Grounds. It
was a joyful day for us and a very sad one for the Sophs, for they felt tl1e bitter sting of defeat. We
marched triumphantly back to the " Stute," dragging the rope wl1icl1 had served for tl1e tug-of-war,
We won the rush, we won the spree-
X 1900 S. I. T.
On the Campus, after having executed a war dance in honor of our victory, we divided the
rope among us. We left for our homes that night carrying our heads several inches higher than
they had ever been carried before, for we might now, like Milton, say :
" And now great deeds
Had been achieved."
Kind reader, excuse 1ne for having dwelt so long on the subject of the cane-spree, but it is the
greatest event in the history of a Freshman Class, especially if that Class has won it.
From now on the time passed rapidly until we again met our rivals, tl1e Sophs, on the grid-
iron. The teams lined up, and after a hard struggle our team suffered its first and only defeat.
The score stands 5 to 4.
Then came the great game between the Sophomore " Stiffs " and our " Stuffsf' In this game
some really excellent slugging was indulged in. Some of the " Stuffs " flooded tl1e field with real
red claret, and two weeks after the game tl1e "Stiff " captain hadn't limbered up sufficiently to
walk. Unlike the first game, this one resulted i11 a victory fbr the Freshmen. Score, S to o.
After this time hung heavily on our hands, until somebody suggested that we have a bowling
tournament. By this time we had all grown so strong that the wooden balls were too light, so we
, 4 I
used balls of iron. As " Leed's Alley " was the best to be found the tournament was rolled there.
All went well for a time, but tl1e Czar, attracted by the merry sound, ca111e up to take a hand in the
game, and he did. We weren't in it. He rolled so strong that several of us landed in Prexy's
office, where we found it exceedingly difficult to get on our pins again. .
During the time we have been here we have acquired a vast amount of valuable information.
In the department of Belles-Lettres we have learned that a VVal1 raised on a platform is called a
parapet, and that a body of land almost surrounded by water is a lagoon. In mathematics we have
solved enough curves to turn anybody's, but a baseball pitcher's, brain. While studying chemistry
we have accustomed ourselves to all sorts of odors, including that of bisulphide of carbon, which
almost overcame one of us who was disinfecting the lecture room with it. In the shop we have
learned how to shift belts, and how to speak when we pinch our fingers in the gear wheels. When
a student overworks himself in the shop our instructor tells him a story, such a story as would make
some people blush, and which makes the student forget that he had even begun to work. Not very
long ago a student wishing to leave the shop at 2.30 asked for permission, and received the following
answer: " When you want to cut shop make yourself conspicuous before me, and after tl1at you
can make yourself conspicuous wherever you d-d please."
I had almost forgotten to say that we have also learned the tire drill. But tl1is does not come
in the regular course of instruction. However, we rapidly became proficient in the use of the hose,
and, at the last drill, succeeded in flooding Leed's Alley before the Czar arrived. But he came at
last, and, with the aid of the Cherub and various other paraphernalia, proceeded to return the hose
to its place and to mop up the flood, all the time uttering words of praise CU in an undertone.
The Sophomores had their class dinner on March 19th. We had another chance to show that
we could master the Sophs, and the way in which t11e quiet town of Hoboken resounded with cries
of " Mamma ! mannna ! help ! they're taking me away ! police ! kidnapping ! " etc., between tl1e
hours of 6 and 8 P. M., showed that we were improving that chance. In o11e instance a mamma
actually ventured out and rescued her darling from a terrible fate at the hands of "those horrid
Freshmen." Nor was the cry of " police " in vain. Had it not been for the aid of those worthies
the Sophs would have fared far worse than they did, and, instead of only a few Sophs eating no
dinner, there might have been no class dinner at all.
In conclusion, let me say that the Freshman Class tenders to the Senior best wishes for a
happy and prosperous career in the field which he has chosen, and sincere thanks to the Junior for
the aid and advice which helped us to defeat the Sophs. The Sophs have our sympathy and best
wishes for better luck in tl1e future.
- Obokenvvireetor of tudents -
H. PAUL AHRNK13,
906 Bloomfield Street.
P. L- AI.I.ISON,
Theta Xi House.
LUIZ MARINHO Dia: AZIQVEDO,
Theta Xi House.
E. S. BAKER,
514 Hudson Street.
526 Bloomfield Street.
E. S. BARLOW,
Beta Theta Pi House.
F. W. BIQALE.
Chi Phi House.
R. A. BIQNAVIDES,
536 Hudson Street.
526 Bloomfield Street.
R. D. BROOKS,
Beta Theta Pi House.
PIQRCY J. BRUNE.
536 Hudson Street.
T. I. BUCKLEV,
Theta Xi House.
Delta Tau Delta House.
Delta Tau Delta House.
Beta Theta Pi House.
W. D. CHURCH,
Chi Psi House.
F. W. Cox,
Theta Xi House.
1896 - 1897
Delta Tau Delta House.
615 Hudson Street.
H. R. DAVIS.
638 Bloomfield Street.
J. H. DRAKE.
Chi Phi House.
T. F. DREYFUS,
1003 Bloomfield Street.
E. H. FRANK, JR.,
Chi Psi House.
J. S. GR1f:1f:N11AUM,
209 Bloomfield Street.
C. E. GR1QI.1.12.
Beta Theta Pi House.
F. A. GU13N'r1-IIQR,
318 Ifudson Street.
JOHN DuD1.1cv HACKSTAIPF,
638 Bloomfield Street.
GEO. O. I'IAMMON1J,
524. Garden Street.
R. C. HANDI.Os1f:R,
II22 Bloomfield Street.
JAS. W. IIANSHUE,
527 Bloomfield Street.
G. R. H1'IMMINCiliR,
Delta Tau Delta House.
C. M. HIDDPIN,
528 Hudson Street.
CIIAS. S. HOFIPMAN,
Chi Phi House.
R. G. HIICSIIICS,
Theta Xi House.
J. F. HUN'PER,
Delta Tau Delta House
1122 Bloomfield Street.
G. L. HUTCHINS.
Beta Theta Pi House.
H. R. HYA'1"F,
58 Ninth Street.
P1f:RCv C. IDIQLI.,
819 Washington Street.
W. J. JIQNNINGS,
514 Hudson Street.
Gifto. F. KIDD,
1122 Bloomfield Street.
CHAPMAN M. KIRBY,
Chi Phi House.
W. A. KIRKLAND,
21S Eleventh Street.
G. E. KIRs'r1f:N,
IOI3 Garden Street.
E. R. KNAIIR,
615 Hudson Street.
FRANK A. KOCH,
524 Garden Street.
LEON B. L1+:N'r,
58 Ninth Street.
836 Garden Street.
A. B. MACRETH,
Beta Theta Pi Ho11se.
A. MARTIN, JR.,
82.1 Bloomfield Street.
H. C. MA'r1I12v,
Q25 Hudson Street.
H. L. MCGEE,
Chi Psi House.
L. L. MERRIAM,
Delta Tau Delta House.
R. L. M1sSs1M1sR,
Delta Tau Delta House.
C. N. MoR1.1ftv,
527 Bloomfield Street.
H. S. MORTON,
529 River Street.
E. J. MUNIBY, ' '
Beta Theta Pi House.
A. C. MIWERS,
1 122 Bloomfield Street.
RANDOLPH T. ODE,
406 Savoy Street.
S. C. PRCR,
Beta Theta Pi House.
R. P. PEE1s1.11:s,
726 Garden Street.
J. R. PHQRCE,
Chi Phi House.
W. B. RITTENHOUSE,
526 Bloomfield Street.
EDGAR TAYLOR POWERS,
Beta Theta Pi House.
905 Bloomfield Street.
WM. B. RAINSFORD,
604 Washington Street.
T11n:TA X1 HOUs1c,
Q35 Bloomfield Street.
DELTA TAU DELTA HoUs14:,
1034 Bloo1nHeld Street.
GEORGE P. R1e1-1ARDsON,
Chi Psi I-louse.
H. ROB1NSON, '
514 Hudson Street.
RUDoL1111 V. ROSE,
612 River Street.
R. S. SCOTT, JR.,
Chi Psi House.
WM. A. SHOUDY,
615 Hudson Street.
W. J. SISSONS,
521 Garden Street.
525 River Street.
E. B. SM1'r11,
1122 Bloomfield Street.
E. C. Sorro,
Theta Xi House.
460 First Street.
E. S'r15IN1sRUGGE, JR.,
614 Hudson Street.
GEO. H. S'rOv19R, JR.,
614 Hudson Street.
W. C. STRANG,
218 Eleventh Street.
523 River Street.
H. G. TAv1.OR,
Delta Tau Delta House.
C. R. TOCK,
523 River Street.
B1c'rA T111':'rA P1 I-IoUs1f:,
ll 3o Garden Street.
Chi Psi House.
Chi Psi House.
615 I-Iudsou Street.
E. C. VOORHRI-ts,
325 Hudson Street.
518 Hudson Street.
Chi Psi House.
M. PENDI'IREI.L WA1.R1cR,
834 Bloomfield Street.
EDXVARD C. WARRICN,
Chi Psi House.
AIQNOLD E. WEICI-IIfR'F,
523 River Street.
WM. McNA1R WELC11, X
638 Bloomfield Street.
E. R. WICI.LES,
Beta Theta Pi House.
FREDRIC A. W1:1.1.Es,
Beta Theta Pi House.
PAUL S. Wr11'rMAN,
612 River Street.
A. F. WOL1iF',
514 Hudson Street.
E. N. WOOD.
1107 Garden Street.
C111 PSI HOUSE,
Q34 Bloomfield Street
C111 P111 HOUSE,
609 Hudson Street.
if Y. .If fi.-L4...:'.i"' '1- ii if-,g'AY4 .:, z.,,.Ql..- JL.-M12-'-2 .:f33',,
Gmlna K lpuptcl' Of 'Etta i.
FRATRES IN URBE.
DANIIQL CARROLL PIARVICY, FRANCIS Bowrcs STIQVIQNS,
EDWARD SIQLWVN MOIfIrE'I"r, EDIMUND KEMBLIE.
Class of 1897.
WILIIUR EMERSON MALLALIIQII, ' HAROLD WILLIAM ANDERSON,
HIENRY CLARENCE NIATIIEY.
Class of I898.
EDWARD CURTIS SOIPIO, ROIIICRT STIQVIQNSON GLICNVILLII: HUCll'IlCS,
THOMAS JOIIN BIICRLIW, PHILIP LIVINGSTON ALLISON,
WARREN HASTINGS MILLER.
Class of I899.
JAY SCIIIIZRIIIIQRIIORN HI'QNRX', GICOROIQ HIENIQV BECK,
LOUIS MARINIIO Inc AZIWIQDO.
Class of 1900.
WILLIAM JAMES JICNNINGS, JR., FREDIQRICK WII.LIANl Cox,
DONALD MCGRECQOR GIQICLIORV, WII.I,IAM HAI.l4 CIIADWHLI.,
EDWIN S'I'AN'rON BAKER.
ist of Glpilpters of the I hfeta Go
Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute, - Troy, N. Y.
- Sheiiield Scientific School, ' Yale University
Stevens Institute of Technology, - Hoboken, N. J.
- Massachusetts Institute of Technology, Boston, Mass.
Qgaptcr Ofsyjeltu ljelta.
JAMES E. DENTON, M. IC.,
ROBERT M. AN1J1':RSON, M. E.
I'III.I,ARY CHRISTIAN MESSIMER, M. E.
MORGAN BELKNAP COWPERTIIWAITE.
OAKLEY RAMSHON DE LAMATER, '
GEORGIC RICVERDY HENIMINGER,
JAMES FRANCIS HUNTIQIQ,
FREDERIC DWIGHT KENNEDY,
ROBERT ORR LUQUEER,
LYMAN LYON MERRIAINI,
ROBERT LAUGHLIN MESSIMER,
HENRY SAMUEL MORTON,
ALEXANDER MACKLIN ORR, JR.,
HORACE GREELEY TAYLOR.
T' rv-r ,. vw-
.wg-p5.7V,,V. aww-V V-v'mrr..f 7-1' --
1' ' - 51 .A '
Nu, "TNQ ., ' ,- ,4
qu, e'.',.qm ,Ja mf.. . , 1 ' ., ,
" ,,,,f-,, - ',-' - ... Nam I V m
' :mms-x.w,.u 0... Y.,-9 :hmmm 1 M -4 ...du 5 A . . M v,..mL.,..,u,.f. ,,.w.-M . 4 . -.N ..v .f . A 1 m v 4. I .U n A
1St of Qhapters of the elta Iau elta Paternity
ALPI-IA, . .
GAMMA, . .
Rim.. . . .
UPs1I.oN, . . '.
BETA LAMBA, .
BETA MU, . . .
BETA NU, . . .
BETA CHI, . .
EPSILON, . .
IOTA,. . .
KAPPA . .
MU,. . .
ZETA, . . . .
BETA,.. . . .
BETA ALPHA, .
BETA BETA, . .
BETA ZETA, . .
BETA PH1,. .
BETA Psi, . .
OMICRON, . . .
BETA KAP1-A, .
BETA ETA, . .
BETA GAMMA .
BETA XI, . . .
LAMDA, .. . .
BETA DELTA, .
BETA THETA, .
BETA Rno, . .
BETA PI, . . .
BETA TAU, . .
Washington and Jefferson College.
Stevens Institute of Technology.
Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute.
Massachusetts Institute of Technology
University of Michigan.
Michigan State University.
Ohio Wesleyan University.
Ohio State University.
University of Iowa.
University of Colorado.
University of Minnesota.
University of Wisconsin.
University of Mississippi.
Washington and Lee University.
University of Georgia.
University ofthe South.
Leland Stanford University.
University of Illinois.
University of Nebraska.
igma K lpaptel' Ofg
eta 'meta i.
FRED. OSSIAN BALL, GORDON LINES HU'FCHINS,
ROGIQR CHEYV, ALEXANDER BARRESDALE MAcIaE'rI-I,
ERNEST JOI-IN MUNISY, EDGAR TAVLOR POWERS,
RUDOLF VIEDT ROSE.
CIIARLIQS EDWARD G1i15I.LE,- FREDERICK AI.1'ORD WIsLI.12S.
SIDNEY CHARLES PECK, GRAHAM WRICPI-I'P KING,
ROBERT CROORS STANLIQV, -JOHN HEDOIIS LIDOIQRWOOD.
HAROLD SCORIRLD BETTS, ROYAL DEANR BROOKS,
ELIIERT SPICER BARLOW, EDWARD RICHARDSON WELLES,
CORNELIUS TIIIERS MvIeRS, ALBIzR'r MACDONALD.
hapters 0i'n1yE'i12eta new 1 i Jfwutelluty
FOU N DED IN 1839.
AI.l'I'IA,. . .
BETA, . . . .
BETA KAPPAX, .
EPSILON, . .
GAMMA, . .
DELTA. . .
PI, .... " .
LAMBDA, . .
KAl'PA, . .
ZETA, . . .
OMICRON, . .
THICTA, . .
MU, . .
CHI, . . . .
PSI, . . . . . .
ALPHA B1e'rA, .
ALPHA ETA, . .
ALPHA NU, . .
ALPHA Pr, . .
RHO, . . .
Western Reserve University
Washington and Jefferson College
University of Michigan.
University of Virginia.
Ohio Wesleyan University
Iowa State University.
Iowa Wesleyan University
University of Wooster.
University of Kansas.
University of Wisconsin.
AI.PHA SIGMA, .
BETA DELTA, .
SIGMA, . . .
BETA ZETA, . .
UPSILON, . .
ALPHA CHI, . .
OMEGA, . . .
BETA ETA, . .
BETA ALPHA, .
BETA THETA, .
NU, . . . . . .
BETA IOTA, . .
AI,l'I'IA XI, . .
ALPHA ZICTA, .
ALPHA TAU, . .
MU El'SILON,. .
ETA BETA,. . .
PIII ALPHA. .
BETA NU, . .
BIQTA PI, .
ZIETA PIII, . .
PHI CHI ,...
BETA GAMMA, .
BETA CHI, . . .
LAMBDA RHO, .
BETA BETA, . .
Cornell University. '
Stevens Institute of Technology.
St. Lawrence University.
johns Hopkins University.
University of California.
Main State College.
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
f'n"1"A -- W thi ,
'ff I .X
' 'WAlxJ.Lm'1S.'- ,.
lpha i Of hid fusi.
GEORGE PARTRIDGE RICHARDSON, EDNVARD CYRUS WARIQICN,
FREDERIC EDWIN SCOTT, GEORGE DANEOR'rH WILLIAMSON
JAMES AIZELI. WILLIAMSON.
EMIL HENRY FRANK, JR. LUTHER HALSEY JOHNSON,
HENRY LIVINGSTON MCGEE, ROssI'rER STOCRTON SCOTT, JR.
XVARRICN DEMAREST CHURCH, JASON ROGERS Wl'2STl9RI?IJ9I.IJ,
FREDERICK BARTHOLEMEW SANSON, HAROLD RORERT SANSON.
CLARENCE KING UNDERI-IILL,
HENRY LAWRENCE UNDERHILI
PI,. . .
THETA, . .
MU,. . .
ALPHA, . .
PHI, . .
BETA, , .
Cnr, . .
Psi, . .
TAU, . .
RHO, . .
XI, .. . . . .
BETA DELTA, .
lplyns of the hi si
G1 6 0
. Union College,
. . Williams College,
. Middlebury College,
. Wesleyan University,
. Hamilton College, .
. . University of Michigan, .
. Furman University, . .
. University of South Carolina,
. . Amherst College, . .
. . Cornell University,
. . Wofford College, .
. . University of Minnesota, .
. . University of Wisconsin,
. Rutgers College, . .
. Stevens Institute of Technology,
. University of Georgia, .
. Lehigh University, .
. Leland Stanford, Jr., University,
. University of California, .
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
Hoboken, N. J.
ffhapwl- of Qlyjplpi
FR14:Dr':R1cK WIGI'IT BP:AL1f:,
WARRTSN WINTI-IRO1' C1-IAPIN,
JOHN HORACE AIl'1'1IUR DAY,
JOHN HOWARD DRAKE,
ARTHUR THOMAS HAGSTOZ,
CHARLES SWAN I'IOlfFMAN,
CHAPMAN Mmsxs KIRIXY,
Klf2NNI12'1'II STEWART LITTLEJOHN,
JOHN ROYDEN PIQIRCE,
ROBERT Cox POST,
AI,1fRT'2IJ GORDON SIDMAN,
Anm, IRWIN SMITH, JR.,
ARTHUR VR1':m9N1sURG VVAINRIGIIT
ALPHA, . .
BIQTA, . .
GAMMA, . .
DELTA, . .
ZETA, . .
ETA, . .
Tmc'rA, . .
MU, . .
XI, . .
PI,. . .
R1-to, . .
TAU, . .
P1-H, . .
CHI, . .
PsI,. . .
lpaptelfs ofthe QQ? hi
. . University of Virginia, . .
. . Massachusetts Inst. of Technology,
. . Emory College, . . .
. . Rutgers College, .
. . Hainpclen-Sydney College, .
. . Franklin and Marshall College,
. . University of Georgia, . .
. . Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute,
. . Ohio State University, . .
. . University of California,
. . Stevens Inst. of Tecl1nology, .
. . University of Texas, .
. . Cornell University, . .
. . Sheflield Scientific School, .
. . Vanderbilt University, . .
. . Lafayette College, .
. . Wofford College, . . .
. . South Carolina University, .
. . Amherst College, . . .
. . Ohio Wesleyaii University, .
. . Lehigh University, . .
New Brunswick, N. J.
Troy, N. Y.
Hoboken, N. I.
Ithaca, N. Y.
New Haven, Conn.
Columbia, S. C.
South Bethlehem, Pa.
1.,.m... xg. ,.. ,,.e,
. -A, in
. V5 '
1 , r
,4m1i.Bbz?r4L . af ,....1!
u haptel' Of ue, Fpsilorp.
cu e9 ca K9
FOUNDED I. N. R. 3881.
P. J. BRUN12, Cx-IARLES B. Gmfmv, LEON B. LENT,
ROGER C1-mw, W. A. KIRlCI,ANIJ, THQS, S, T1.gRRy
JOSEPH nM. TOwN1c.
R. H, DAVIS, R. C. HANDLOSER, H. ROBINSON,
G. O. HAMMONIP, W. B. RI'1"1'lCNIIOUSl'C, P. E. VAN SAUN,
A. F. Wl'2S'F1'21iVICI.'l'.
W. C. STRANG.
3-fC--f-:39'?j'0+TL I 7,
CD ll MM I3 C C 33 X, CrCO.?H,
OO:Cy+4xDCvzn A L87 AKQ,
DmBf+ :: ae 65 -NMMTCHOID.
FRATRES IN URBE.
H. J. SIRUQLDON, JOHN C. TOALN, R. E. I31wc1cN1f:1z,
Hlf2N1QI GII'l"FIN, IE. S. DAVIS.
ist of lpapters of the Ilpita U :I+ DSIIOIQ
G en fa KQ
ZETA, . .
ETA, . .
Io'1'A, . .
MU, . . .
XI,. . .
PI,. . .
RHO, . .
University of California.
Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute
University of Pennsylvania.
New York University.
. ' z
.-7 - i 1,
, V u I 1 - .
, 1' ' it N 'N
., V J,
7 ' A
ea f es fa ca
cw ersey lphu of illl eta IDI.
fa ra cn
EDWIN ROE KNA1'1', . . . Prcsfdcnl.
EDGAR TAYLOR POWERS, . . Via'-P1'csz'derz!.
RUDOLF VIEDT ROSE, . . . C0l'7'C'Sj507l!I'Z.7lg' Scf1'cla2j'.
LOUIS ANTOINE ELLEAU, . . Recording Srrrelarjf.
WII.I.IAhID1XRl3IC1'2, . . . . . . 73'ca.vnrer.
WII4I4IAjX1 BEAC1-1, EDGAR TAYLOR POWERS,
XVILLIAM DARDI+:I4t, FRED. LINCOLN PIIYOR,
LOUIS ANTOINIQ ELLIQAU, RUDOLF VIISIJH' ROSE,
EDWIN Role KNAIIII, PAUL SIIQIIIQIVI' WIII'1'MAN
ISAAC FRALEV BAKER,
HIQRDI-:RT ROWAN DAVIS,
AI.LAN CHALMERS MEVERS,
FRIQDIQIIICII ALFORD WELLES.
Roll of Glpupters Of 'Pau Beta Pi.
PIQNNSYLVANIA AI.I'IAIA, . . Lehigh University.
MICHIGAN ALPIIA, . . . Michigan Agricultural College.
INDIANA ALPHA, . .' Purdue University.
NEW JIQIISIQY ALPHA, . . Stevens Institute of Technology
Nlcmbers of Frzitcripities not having Glyaptcrs at Stevens.
ALPHA DELTA PHI, ALPHA 'FAU OMEGA
'FIIICODORIC W0OI4SlCX' JOHNSUN. Ciiixnlmts lil9N1c1m1e'1' GIQAIJX
ex XUW , gf- 4,
R f-fa" fi' , 'fl'
,I X-ff ' , 'S
Theta Xi, . . 16 I Chi Psi, . .
Delta Tau Delta, . I4 Chi Phi, . .
Beta Theta Pi, . . . I9 Alpha Tau Omega, . .
Alpha Delta Phi, . . I
Pei' cent. of Stevens men that are iiiemhers of Fraternities, 32.
1 1 n w I1 ' , j ' +
H mum. R5 5 X M ' I 1
1 E-,ip .Ni I.. v F fs. W X ,
Q vlllxlllllllllm. ,,..,, lig r s N Wm' M
M WU ljjfmu 'M r lff.fUWmlllf jh ff
1 ' -Y" U- s "5 " - 1 . , f'N4"! P' - '
M 1 ,5 7 E gg JF w i W m' I '
V F f i ll :f :R U H A I ' bW!!' ,Il2
x-Wh N lv S , 'jrxii-:kr' w m f- ,ff 11 R
'X' V Q. Srsx Q' ' Z I "V 09 K ' ' r- 1 fm. I' I N
', M y M' " . 4 A '
1 4 . , Ib f
'A'. 1 " f f' " WT' ,q '
4' jf QQ ' '
' ,Q vj .-I . . MFYFFH 1 f,,, f,Zw:u ru'n',,,qQ,45M11 ' ,fm-ruin,
J 1 04041 1-WMA
fl l uv IW: ffl! In X :Z X X ,vi Pl il: llllllfy ll
MWWMIALWZKW7 UQIMWXW Mf1'Qf4JgkW' MM MN V MMMZCK fKd!ff,fd7WmXH3S? 1JWm1KAilI'5f'Kl6f fd 'W 'f'
qtcvcrps Institute tlplctic ssociatiolp.
Sf' -'33 G3
OFFICERS FOR 1897.
Rf S. SCOTT, JR., '98, . . Preszllmf.
H. ROBINSON, '98, . , Vice-Prcsz'dem'
C. M. KIRBY, '99, . . Scfrclafgv.
E. C. GRIELLIC, '98, . . Trcasuffwf.
H. ROBINSON, '98. R. S. SCOTT, JR., '98,
H. R. DAVIS, '98,
R. C. POs'1','98,
E. C. GRIiI,1,E, '98.
C. M. KIRHV, Q9
E. R. WPIIIS I9OO
AI he Intel' - ollegiute aerosse ssociation.
W. H. MADDERN,JOI1l1S Hopkins, . . Prvsidcul.
R. S. SCO'r'1', JR., Stevens, . Vire-Presz'a'cu!.
T. Mlsukmm, Lehigh, . . .Sl'fl'l'fll7:j' ami Yhzaszmv
H. T. A1,1.14:N, Lehigh.
S. P. Hnnwoou, Johns Hopkins.
W. E. MALLALIEU, Stevens.
COLLEGES FORMING THE ASSOCIATION:
LEHIGH, JOHNS HOPKINS, STEVENS.
' Champion for 1896, Lehigh.
J 'W .IMIIHW
W fill!! Ill
J f .
I I Hgflmlh
fw " 4
W AMW Z
Q i 4' Wanna
1. f .'
Zb Z :nw
I 0 X
E. C. Sovlo, y9S,
T. J. BUCKLNV, '98,
W. WII,I.E'1"1', '96,
L. B. LIQNT, '97,
E. C. GRELLE, '98,
P. J. BRUNE, ,97, .
V G Y 9
. . Goal.
. . . Poi11t.
. Cover Point.
. First Defense.
. Second Defense.
W. H. JENNINGS, 'Cap!az'1z. W. E. M
A. M. WIEICI-IIC1l'F, '9
7, . . . . Centre
H. M. HARI7I1'2, '96, . . Third Attack
R. E. BRUCKNER, '96, . . Second Attack
W. I-I. JENNINGS, '96, . . First Attack
R. S. SCOTT, JR., '98, . . Outside Ho111e.
A.B.MAC1sET11, '97, . . . Inside Home.
ALLELIEU, Manzagcr. B. C. CLARK As 'z' M
, s auager.
HE record of our last Spring's Lacrosse Team is a record which speaks for itself. It tells of
a season begun with an,abundance of men of fair ability and with a great scarcity of those
,V very fallible beings, star players, it tells of a team whose members, under the direction of
tl1e ablest of coaches, learned to handle their sticks and play Lacrosse, and it tells of a
championship finally lost in a most exciting and indecisive struggle.
The greater number of our games were with the College of the City of New York and
Crescent, and to both is due our thanks for t11e most valuable practice they gave our n1en. Our
match with Harvard resulted in a creditable victory, and that with Toronto degenerated to a perfect
farce. The first of the League contests was with Hopkins, and our team played a game that
gladdened the heart 11ot only of every Stevens man but every lover of pretty Lacrosse.
The second n1atcl1 took place at South Bethlehem, with the roughness of the grounds working
strongly against us. Lehigh excelled in team work and in general ability to play tl1e game, but tl1e
higher skill of our 1nen in shooting made Stevens certainly very near the equal of its opponentg
and the score, although four to three in Lehigh's favor, far from convinced Stevens' men of their
The year 1896 was not marked by any spread of interest in Lacrosse in the colleges of our
country. To us at Stevens, to whom the beauty and value of the sport are so manifest, this
indifference is beyond comprehension, and we cannot but believe that this game, which seems of all
games to appeal to true Anglo-Saxon n1anhood, will in time receive its rightful place in the
affections of American college men.
Igaerosse Record, '96.
LICHIGH, . . . . 4 . . . . S'1'1+tv1cNs, . . 3 C. C. N. Y., . . 1 . . . . STEVENS, . . IO
JOHNS HOl'IiINS, 1 . . " . 8 C. C. N. Y., . . o. . " . 8
ITARVARD, . . . 2 . . . 5 C1ucsc1cN'r A. C., 4. . . I
C. C. N. Y., . . o. . . 2 TORON'1'O,. . .1o. . " . o
FOOT BALLN STEVENS. R
V E-JW' f
. ,, , i ,,.1 -151 zz , i
f , , 'xx-,tx f.,,x,. 3, --4 o lx
Z, 9 63. 1 W 487:26 ...Q
- K W
i-gf , E R
ff mist ii' R ff m -5 -'
Www .' iff QWPWNW' . fa 'Q wt
f ! f X N Xin X i Q, IX Z.,
!f 9'f"1'77' M ' ' Wd X WN
-MFT . ..i igw W W A ' X . ai. fi K imi
, .fi-E C I' ff,",,44fi, L ,i3 j IAQ ! l f? ., Xl ,
f ir '33 A Mi fi m- if f ,wi R
1,,: Qaa-,Sift i Wffwm! ., 'J' L'-N R W M ziylfay ,J
. .,A b l .Y
A Mfg, V, R i X Q R Vfvx ,g f,Pf QW fix
' X R
'i .ff4? .L?..j5iif15' fiz gw: 95, 'siz-
Left End, . , . . S'liANI.l'fY. Right Tackle, . . . Hucimcs
Left Tackle, . . . . BUCKLICY. Right End, . . 'FOCIL
Left Guard, - . . Dixvlcv. Quarterback, . . . . Davis.
Centre, . . . . .LUNG13R. Right Half Back, . . .So1f1O.
Right Guard, . . . BR1s'1"r. Left Half Back, . . C111us'rv
Full Back, . ...... MCGlfII'I.
Substitutes-HAGSTOZ, Kllusv, MUNBY.
CAPTAIN-T. J. BUCKLEV. MANMHQR-G. P. RICHARDSON
' Jfot- ,all '
0 HEN the Class of '95 left the gray walls of Stevens it took with it practically all ot' the Foot-
Ball Team which had the previous Fall represented our college. The Athletic Board for the
year 1895, acting as it thought for the best, decreed tl1at for the following Autumn the
development of a 'varsity should not be attempted, but advocated in its stead a series of class
games for the championship of the Institute. These undoubtedly served in great degree their
purpose of training all of the foot-ball material in college at no expense whatsoever to the student
body, and so encouraged its members that at a mass meeting, held at the beginning of the year,
the general sentiment showed itselfto be i11 favor of Stevens again devoting her energies to the
support of a 'varsity. '
A good college eleven is never the result of a few weeks' practice by inexperienced players.
It is rather the outcome of systematic training year after year, each season leaving veterans for the
next. Our team for last Fall had not such men to form a leaven to the rest. Class games are far
different matters from inter-collegiate games g and the knowledge of foot-ball wl1icl1 may be learned
in the Former is but a trifle in preparation for the latter. The team was not a winning one, Zllltl
expectations that it would be were ill-Founded. It answered the one end that Stevens' 111en had the
right to hope that it would, namely, that of acting as a pioneer for better success in the years to
come 5 Zlllfl it remains for the future to prove that our college will 11ot allow the service that has been
done by the Eleven of '96 to come to naught, but will show some appreciation of that service by an
earnest support of the Eleven of '97.
'Phe Foot Ball Record.
October 3-Stevens vs. E. A. C. .... o-46 October 24'StCVE2l1S vs. N. Y. U .... o-40
" Io- " " O. Y. M. C. A. . 6-12 " 31- " " '12, A. C. . . .o-46
17- " Irvings., .... 6-S November 3- " N. J. A. C. . . o-40
21- ' " Rutgers . . .o-Io " 11- " Rutgers. . . Io-o
x 1- i mg If
,,L,u,,M W1MEjq2Q '61 1 J X'
Z ' "'f' 1 "ff
l i 's.,afifMzm,,,,,H
, ' f M if vfs,
,MMM rug 9
. ' sssi, Q 1 f H f
Z r J was ,, f 2 f Z
KTM ,199 v
, i...,,k 'I '.,v
ly I if ISN? ,f,f5 5124621
9 -5 Sy ' ",, Z if
A If ,A y
92 vs- '93 '93 vs- 94 'A94 vs- 95 '95 vs- 96 97 vs 98
92-13: ,93-7 '93-15: '94-T3 ' '94--13: '95-16 395--3: '96-9 2 S I
'98 vs. '99 ,QQ vs. 1900
'98-2: ,99-T ,99-13 1999-2
Imuul wel 1 fays.
M 6th, ' . M ,
ay 2 9' POINTS WON. ay
'QI-2 '92-Io 1 '94-36
'93-32 '94-51 , ' 6-6
May, '93- 9 O
June 3d, '92, , , M ,
93-20 94-3556 ay
!93-20 y96vi24M '95-I3
' liter- lass guts '
fr' if-M' :gli gx
'98 versus '99 -:-
A most interesting game was this. Beginning late on a pleasant June afternoon, the number
of innings was set at seven. The training, practice and uniforms of the Freshmen seemed at Hrst of
no great assistance, but soon began to tell, and at the end of ,QQ'S half of the seventh tl1e score stood
IQ to IO in favor of her team.
In the second half heavy batting by '98, one or two errors of judgment by the umpire, the
wildest and most vigorous kind of coaching, and tl1e resulting demoralization of tl1e Freshmen
enabled '98 to tie tl1e score. In the eighth, however, '99 pulled the game out of the fire, winning
25 to 21.
Our college game is of sucl1 a sort that to be enjoyable to eitl1er spectator or participant it must
be well played. Both '98 and '99 could and should have done more towards the development of
their teams, for diminution of interest in class Lacrosse is a dangerous matter.
The game took place on June 2d, and '99 was really outplayed in greater degree than tl1e
score of 2 to o against her shows. Three 'varsity men in '98's defence rendered it so strong that the
Freshmen seldom threatened tl1e goal. The Sophs were, however, weak in shooting, and were
unable to do much when they did have the ball, and but two of the many shots resulted in goals.
'99 Versus l9CO -:
The Cane Spree seems to be of all contests at Stevens the one in which the greatest interest is
taken. On October 9th occurred the great event, illld the Freshmen were victorious.
The first bout, that between the lightweights, was brief. Betts of 19oo threw Cole of '99 very
heavily by means of a clever trick, and, getting tl1e latter on the ground beneath him, forced the
. 7 I
cane over his oppone11t's head and from his hands. The second, between niiddleweights, Wacliter,
,Q9, and Ferguson, IQOO, was long and very interesting. For several rounds the latter took the
aggressive, thus exhausted himself, and Wacliter' hually won tl1e bout. Of the heavyweights
Campbell of ,QQ was far from a lnatch for Percy, IQOO, in either weight or strength, and, although
the Sophomore showed plenty of nerve, the Freslnnan won the event and with it the day for his
V ' FOOT-BALL.
This match was declared by all to be one of the most interesting inter-class games ever played
on the grounds. The teains very equally matched in weight Elllfl skill, but the Freshmen showed O11
the whole greater strength in rushing, and the Sophs were the superior at the kicking gaine. A free
catch by one of tl1e latter 011 the thirty-five yard line was followed by a place-kick and a resulting
goal by ,99,S left guard. Later in the game several good gains through the centre and a run of
twenty-live yards by IQOOYS right halfcarried tl1e ball over the line, but no goal was kicked, and the
game ended witl1 the score standing '99, 5 g 1900, 4.
l X X5
o Amaem or My HGRRT
usrro my Lovuonn my
romomzow NIGHT A cours' l'LL B2
IF Tomcur vov Auswsn NAY
Aus me new uocx was 'SL0w.
ms S'0NC,PA's Patience wane
WHO WITH AID of QDOQ AND 4 BL'-'NILEUIZ-S
SENT HIM QUICKVT0 THQ BEAUUFUL
Wat! ,U ft .X A1
,xx 151 N l I ix Ll i .W
R K X Q1 rv L . x
XW, .L f f f L
xx ,N im L X
.XS-sk ,.,'dAvn,-'..w X b ,Y
NX l S x fcx ,N A 4 vfxfff
-FLVV "2 3113-1 .JN
'fa' 'ITV K-76 r'f f'f r Qxgpljz
N'-"f"L'i--s 'yn' W J, ,
C' -wjgg-Q'-f-v-7 ' ' W' ' .
' We lub '
E. J. MUNIW, ,97, . . . . . Preszdcni.
G. D. XVILLIAMSON, '97, . . . . V120-P1'csz?z'eu! a1uz'Leaa'er.
J. VAN BRUNT, '97, . . . Scareiary and Treasurer.
A. B. MAcIsI:'rII, '97, . . .Manqg'er.
Firsz' Tenor: Seromz' Tenor.-
A. MACDONALD, I9oo, G. D. WII.I.IAMSON, ,97,
A. DE LOS SMITII, '97, F. H. SANVYER, '97,
P. J. BRUNE, '97. L. H. JOHNSON, '98
Firs! Bass : Sefovza' Bass :
E. J. MUNIIV, ,Q7, T. L. TERRY, ,97,
J. VAN BRUNT, '97, S. C. PECK, '99,
A. F. WI4:sTIQRvI5L'r, '98. A. R. LOVIAIRIDGE, S. S
F. D. DATES, '97, Accomjzamlvl.
he Teva rm 5
"YI-! J' nv.. ' ,,
A' C' ' ' L , - 1
1. .., x
If 51- A
f 'Av M
-yfgm,,,..f 'ff kg"
"Jf17Z,.Q r 'u
wP'f,Qg'1uV0 X f 1' R ll
W ----- - I r
-fi A ' '
-A ,Lib ,W YW, ,. AA, AE , ,EQH AWJ. L.4,,+.....4,.,.+....L.4..Lg1
- anjo ,lub -
G. L. HlI'1'CI'IINS, '97, . . .Prcsz'a'en!.
R. L. MESSIMIQR, ,97, . . . .Leaden
G. P. RICHARDSON, '97, . . . .Svrrefary and Treasurer.
Firs! Barybs :
GEORGE P. RICHARDSON, '97, RO1sr+:R'r L. MESSINIER, '97, JAMES F. HUNTIQR, '97
A. BEUTIJQR, Jr., '97, F. BAKER, '98, R. S. YOUNGLOVE, S. S.
A. M. ORR, Jr., '97, EDWARD C. WA1iRl9N, ,97. H. B. UI'jOIIN, '99.
P. C. IDICLL, '99. W. S. ARMITAOJQ, S. S.
HILLARV C. MESSI1v11f:R, '96, GORDON L. HUTCHINS, '97, F, H, SMVYER, '97.
2 nh., W 'End
1 W if
", LL ' W
, Q . . , A 5: ,K i,v'Qgf'.'v9ff'9.
' , 4',., Q' -:fx-e' ' ' , "':'5yf"'-'T-'
K, 5, ,. ,QA 4-1, , 1 ,gn ,g ,
13- V ' , - -- ' '-.-41 '
tg, lg h .12 - . f I ' f My
: g f-
F 43 . 1
4- ,yn .
. 5, if .
.V A '
,,.',.,9r ag. ---,
' andolin lub '
H. C. MATI-iEX', . . .Preszlzk-ni.
R. C. POST, . . .Leadcn
L. B. LENT, . . .Sefrelary and y3'EllS1H'L'7'.
G. KoI.I.s'1'1-21:19, '96, E. N. Woon, '97, H. C. MA'1'mcv, '97
' P. J. BRUNE, ,97, E. T. PONVERS, ,97, R. S. Sco'r'r, '98,
.S'ero1za' !llamz'o!z'ns .-
L. B. LENT, ,97, H. A. SANSON, ,QQ
E. R. WELLES, 1900, L. A. Gumuscu, S. S.
Fz'r.s'l Wblins Second Vz'olz'u:
R. C. POST, '98. A. SIEGIQIJQ, S. S.
F. H. SAWYER, ,97, W. J. BEACH, '97, W. H. M11.L1+:R, '98, D. MCG. G1ucc:o1w, 1900
Maizager qf Clubs .- Assislanl Illarzager .-
ALEXANDER B. MACBETH, ,Q7. C. ROLAND C1uus'1'v, ,97.
png? rd ww
Mm i .
I he tevens Indicator.
A SCIENTIFIC QUARTERLY.
Published by the Alumni and Undergraduates of Stevens' Institute of Technology.
A. RISENBERGER, M. E. Taos. B. STILLMAN, Pu. D.
FREDERICK OPHULS, ,97, R. P. JENNINGS, '99,
M. N. M. MookE, '98, H. G. HAYWARD, Igoo
Published Bi-weekly by the Students of Stevens' Institute of Technology,
J. MUNBV, '97, . . . . .Edz'!or-z'rz-Chzkyf
OLAF M. KIGLLEY, ,97, . . . .Busz'nes.v Marzager.
R. J. DECKIQR, '99 ,... . . . Assl. Buszbzess .Manager
A. M. ORR, JR., ,97, F. A. WELLES, '98,
W. M. WELCI-I, ,98, G. W. MARTIN, ,99,
GEO. H. BECK, '99, F. D. VOORHEES, IQOO.
4, , .-
h - ' gr ' :ff ' d"'f1Q-:E ' :Zigi if
fri N qi E sei-42 f Ni.-5-6.639
' U9 5
J,-5 ffff gl ,- av -was i fx
c 'O f Q65 ff' if' Ji 51,516 fy ,QL S -X '
f U' Wa KC 1 f wflfgifw
'V Lv 29 EJ - V' A
V-"ff , I ww-9 5 gm ffffv- I ":w'i:,j.'4i' :
- ,I yy? ' bi - ?f:f1?:-xr yy M ,J , H I 552-'F
XX vb-7 J 1 ' -' ,'m,9'l,,Vf A - J , If all ,L V -
ggi gfifxx x -f., W -W Vi ,
ffwq L IN K o F '91 , A 0735?-QQ' J' 6' AUTOGRAPHS . 1-we 'nr 1 ,f 1.
Q' . ' .
19' Z5 'Lf
I K , f4?f X., X In
fgwsyfik 52 fl Qdlwww
.fQ,gflv2fL f 3341 .fffcf :4-'Ewa ,
J :Ji ' ,
26,3 Q 6' k QQQAFQ. was
-Us 9 F if :gl
'Y' ' 5'
1- , ,,,
I 'A" f f A
I+' WW' X '
, I I W" aiiaifewflfgwfwfff
ll.. c . ,, ' 7 1I1!'fIfLf1l2 l
n W r M I ',."'f - W XI 4 f
Q, I I., ,VQX M I
Ak , ,I If
X L9 4' ffl.,
f M W
! 1 K f 'W H HM 'Vv' -If I'
,VXI UM M1 1 ' H f ,f ni'-F . , ,,' l I, V., ' rf Www
Rf xp U W O r
fl f u m 'lx X ! X N f f "LOT us nav:
DK "mm I1
I ff f I Z '4
',, W 1 j
If .IM f
. , fi! 1'
XI ' q I 1, W I ,WX , N- f?'f'nf:I
Us 1' , , I ' 'I 'M Nha f , "- '--
flwfl m w ,gpg 2 ,
' ' U4 IJ 'fx- NI fs 29 J f Z
X W4 I ur , I. J S.,-K H757 1 ,I
I I In fy ig fc. " f
5 I o L eau. moan'
My g X ji "OLD
1 .if - " X diff
57" FH'-V X f
I OW: A if If I .
fx . , ,lf ' 7
CVPID OR BHCCHU5? A
Held at Sherr
Uv :mmf A : eff'
y's, April 17, 1896.
J. ABEEL WILI.IAMSON
, GORDEN L. HUTCEIINS
C. R. CHRISTY, JR.,
HENRY S. MORTON, PER
I rl! lflf
1 P N U , , V j I I
.Q Ill X X ' X 'lf N
nl, Hn' 1 '
1 41771 ' In ff ,wwf
X ,Nix rm fi
in ,I '
.5 1 -"Nu 'f '
X If I lx ,r X .
X r WX . , X-W I '
f ji? X17 Q,
b N ffmp fmla wr ff H
A . Q I
3 , '-
H WNW I f
X X ' 1
nWY X QW W1 W wf,',Y Wf ,W W WM W ffj'1'Nv
1 M 'My' 'ff W' f' My Wlwnflvfffgfkgrfrz
W imvmq , K H 3, 44 kffMQg4amlfg2QmMl MH'
RWM lm Wy W W MSW ww W W
W M am A 'GKUW 5 "' WY ljffffQ fM'W
f H HH ' 5: fl, X I mv I X f
, f' ff
WMWMWAXS M ' 'Z 7- xl-X Qu K
, 1 y
,,,f, , ,,,, , ,
' ' MuQ"m W J'
ff' W mil," ,,
W f f ':g'2i s7 . A WWW.
fsWfixiWf i M
I f KW jf Wl XQ'bi'ix fi1W?'1"' W J WP' ff i
U If W fwzswi'nQEJW4 my fb, XX Willy, QV
JW M0 fff Wf? f Y2fh Vi a 'w
. Lv Jn-. V A V X X
uwwtqww QV - ' l fy J. 'Ryu . U.lfUWLlUlllllLlIlI1I1lL - zrf14UM,M,J1m,,g.
.ggi A 7 . .N f :IH
'A h ' ' .,
963 ' mix xi
' ,v'o' !
6 vb' M
0155630 W GO
hw A f f f w
WW "I N ' 9
x " -mf 11359 we lu yum 1 WED 'mm . Q "
Q wil x m ann y lmyluflku- LL Q ul, 4,1 , J X ' XA
61 W magma Q sl W n w 'V' 9
Q n ' www' wa H. .W I- r ni nu'fu1 lnxkf ,
'J gr: 1" mmm sliiiin.. ""' :::rW ,W ,.. "R" n W' 3 fp D
:l ' . fm- f !l55l'I.-M' 25:5 'H I
,- U , ,. , V X
K 9 Hun mfrxw K X ' K "KI 'U
W + Q f ' J j -
' D wunmf A , ' 5 '
I 'l I L '
xg , Q , ,., U lm. Wm ...wp ,2Qg
u - I ' K N f
xx Q 1 anvil-E fy lm ' um-my
' . ' 4 xp J
,tx K 4 HMM NNW' mum' my Q C
- Q ...W Q.,
rl I K X
,X ' ,, , ,, ,H 9
,ff - ,
R. S. SCOTT, JR., '98, .
E. C. GRI+:I.I.I-3, '98, . .
F. W. BEALE, ,99, .
W. W. CIIAPIN,
E. O. STIIEINIIRII
P. S. WI-1I'1'1vIAN,
T. J. BIICKLIW,
E. C. GRI4:I.I.Ic.
E. C. Sono,
F. W. BIQALIIE,
R. P. JICNNINGS,
. . Presideul.
. Scrrcfafy and Y?casurc1'.
C. R. CIIRIs'I'v,
T. J. MAIN,
I-I. D. TIliB'IANN,
G. D. WII.I.IAIII:soN,
H. R. DAVIS,
F. A. WII:I.I.I+:s,
W. D. CIIIIRCII,
C. N. MORI,l4lV,
L. A. PIIII.I.IPS,
E. R. WBELLES,
G. L. I'IU'l'CIIINS,
13. T. POWERS,
E. C. VVARRICN,
J. A. WII.I,IAMSON,
H. A. DAY,
R. T. ODE,
W. H. MII,I.I4:R,
R J. DIQCRIQR,
H. B. U1'jOIiN,
A. F. WOLIFIP,
J. F. HIINTIIZR,
A. E. WEICII1'Ill'l'.
E. H. FRANK, JR.,
R. S. SCo'1"1', JR.
C. M. KIRl3X',
E. C. VOORI-1I9liS.
G. C. S'IfIsvI4:Ns.
M- -v-cv.-u1:.1s:-:s.a':..--A f-:tn
R. P. JICNNINGS,
R. T. ODE, '98,
E. C. VOORHEES,
C. H. WACHTER, '99, .
Pkolf. D. S. JACOBUS.
PROD. W. H. BRISTOL,
O. R. D14:1.A1vm'r1iR,
M. M. Mooius,
R. T. ODE,
D. B. PRINCE,
F. A. WELLES,
H. E. NIiNVI'2I.I4,
J. H. S'r1tm.IN,
L. M. DEAZEVEDO,
S efrela ry.
PROF. R. M. ANDERSON
R. J. DEQKER, '
R. P. JENNINGS,
W. A. SHOUDY,
E. C. VOORHEES,
C. H. WACHTER,
C. E. MI'IDING,
J. R. P11+:RC142,
L. A. PHILLIPS,
F. D. VOORIIEDIS.
i During the Anniversary Celebration an exhibition of photographs was made by the Society
and owing to tl1e generosity of several menibers of the Faculty prizes were given. The awards
were as follows: ISt,W11l.EbSC11, ,QOQ 2d,Jos.Stel1lin, '98, gd, H. M. Brinkerhoif, ,QOQ 4th
E. N. Wood, ,975 5th, W. A. Shoudy, ,QQ.
A r qw W 'WMM It VA
, 9.53 gf.ezQ'3',"E
2 . EW 2 gf. f
'L A quffx! -' f .,. fifQa:n:L A .52 32,
.,. . .fe-rum ', 57,4-M' 'INN
Q 'Wa' 5 W Xxx
-t-' , ,. if - X , .Q
'-if fm, . 5 Riff 4UfL'UHWlfDmwn1n 1 H
. J fv 'fn Wan Hlsvwm-,9 Q, f
9 --2" -- ' ifmyfwmxa wg x5Ag1,mQgJl1ug - A
,J 5, ea G fa ng M 5,5-..2Q2,5Ql w g-1 Y .,., XM, N'
1 IIIIIIIIILHUIIIIIIIIIT ' Y .I . ,0ia m I IJ
if T 6' Wm Y M . 49"
,M wunmnl uumo U6 A,if, 2 W Z g-Mif,,,,,,,,,,: ,
, In ' 9 4 WIP '
K N1 M nfl lm!f'1v'l"lMlHh L ' l I
f' +9 1 nlruf , , . N .f-F-
vQEf N'llN U " l I I X ' " ' -zwih'-3.1 -L""l' El
,N Y -I H I 11 I Q Ilnmnwdlllll ,. A .n
A W' ---- , ..-.1....,- -9 9 ,,
Q I' H35 EH? WIP:-311- vgzgg ,,
V 'l if". Q if XM
..... W 9 Q 0
FIRST TERM- QPCOND TFRM 'fllllum '1'1am1.
A.M.o fy , . . . . S - ,. ,. ,M .r
Ky. IJAVELM ,... EN1?1"1-,'fJ7- . . l,f"f:.s'1?r2.'fzf. u:lii:f,'lfi:7j, Q7' I I'
g?iZ.,.3?'JR'l, QJ7' of S'1fEl1t1'1zl?5E:c:15, '97,- A-M-O'fRf"17' ' ' ' SUC""'f'l"J'
LjygL-1,g,bf,,- CUm,,,,yfL'g, EM.,-,,l,'7,g C',,,,,,,,,','fu-. l:':cerm'z'm' C'w1z11zz7!ev.
A. B. Mmmcjz, 3179, R. S: Sco'1"1', '98, j.E.CuoMw1a1.1.,'97, E. C. Gul-:I.I.1c,'98, J. E. C1coMw1c1.1., '97, C. S. MK!'l"1', 197
J. C- CRUINUVEI-L. 97- G. D. VVILLIAMSON, '97, G. P. RICHARDSON, '97.
A f f " if K 4
' wa. ' -'N 1'
.1 'ww ,
,X :SJ 1
.vff l 3 .S
86.1 hx ,X 'U :Sex
RILIIARDSON P1 4 wdcm'
POSl Vza P1 cszdeu!
W1 1 L1 S Secrelary
K1 NNT DX Treasurer
- . . ORR
. . R1c1-1AR1Js0N
. L1 1'C11111 111.
. C. WAR1a1N
. A. W11 1 IAMSON
. . S'r1f1N1s1at1c:c: 9,
C L C111 TTI
H I MCC1 1
J H Dfw
A W1 III
. G. TAv1o1
. HUM11-1111 121
I UQ111 1412
. . U'PJOIIN
. . UND1 1111111
- . . SANSON,
G. W. IQING,
, Q61 fi!
XX 55 'Q' XXX X
My N ,
fff X! 1 X K l 1 1,
1 f . "1
,A 1 l V1 f
N- 4 ' 1 f
'I .,. 1
1 , J X ' "P N
ff? W' I ' ,-M X K F
I ' ,fr X X A 72" 1 u N A:
.W ' -,T - - w . , . - X " '15, Y
A, I f . 'Z ,f 'NX I Rx I X A 1, K 7
K ,lf 1 ' 4' ' i H' X X I! s vyyy sk ,Ig
I, ., .,, J W Q , ,, -
. ' : K '-
1 MM QR 1 . ,tw
L Q G P . . Lg-.gbgx 23327 KD?
,..- . . 1' .' , - - 45 ,,,,. :QQ-ff-. -5. -"Nl NX
.1 Q...-f R. C- SM, . . I . I ,- ,- , . l flfjflrrf 1 1. Xfk NST? - I
f . .1 '11 L ,lL
11.11. 1. . . . ,f fu-egf fry, 1
n s ' . f 7' XX'
F. D. 4 1 71 ' ' ' X Q24
- .. 2
. . 1 ' -
A M . T. 1 2 4 4 2 1
H S Xt 4 7 'R 6: A 5
, . . . . l
A H ' 3" , . . , V
G D 1 F. . 544251
4 . . 4
G P f H . 1,
IJ r 7 Q 4 H x C Y' ,
E 1 , R. O. . +32 , ! I
J C M '
4 4 , . 9
R V 1, H B , W
13 T 1. A T ., ff A
A v K I
11. J f. C R -.
E O 1 II R ff X MJ
R. S. Sco'r'1', JR.,
H. FRANK, JR.,
R. C. Pos'r,
F. D. K1cNN1c11v,
A. I. SM1'1'1-1,
J. R. WICS'l'IiR11'IJ'2I.D,
R. D. BROOKS,
E. R. W1c1.'1.1f:S, J'
E. S. BA1u.ow,
M. B. Cowv.111c1a'111wA1'1'1f,
E. H. C01z1s1+1'1"1'.
' 54-1f!r'.Er1:1ap:2'jff1-H511 er:-551?f1w1 :.r.-11'-55.19, ,,: 1:-waz'-111. nm.-11.-.-1---J, -Y
si. v 1, 4 ' 71: i: ,:E"'ffifi dfasiafcfvv .. 3:1f:a:2:ff
.91-.,:ig'-1315: gf' jimi fglfi-Z?J!51'j1fait-!fie'f,ff':'s, qiefgvfgj' 15191252-1
' F 'fi' FL- F F' E F
'M " .7
.1-1:1 '.1'1 1 M1 1111.72.99
avid, 'T.Z'lg 1 ,','v L1'g.117'L ' gm A ' 6
1 s2f"1f'..51.a1' ' f"7T,.f,,W,,., 1
1 ?:'z112 -I-4 2.21111 .' 1
1 'iii Wif 1 I X H.
'1'I.. - +1 1 V1.1 191.91 -
we-11-1 ' 1- 11' -"I .1 1 1' " 'Wf 1- 1 - "W 11 I
4.f.,,-5,11 ,,, 1 1,11 1 L 1751111 ,II , . , I Ml VV I...
X 1' 1 ll,"'1 It fp' W 'fl " ' ff'1'f'
1 -11+ 'JW ll" -' 1 '11 nr'
4, 152. Y 1 1 VN 1 .
1, X491 ' A--v. V - ' M rl' ,L 5 ,WZ '-'- rg , 1
1, .114 1 1 W1
1.2 T "Vi" , :Ti . 1 '5-
f . fr Q '- ' i--:: Ev Y 1' 1v1'Z'41
55' s I 51,
- wx.. .. ..
DR. A. M. MAVER, DR. ALBERT R. LEEDS,
R. CHEXV, '97,
J. M. HUN'l'h2R, '97,
R. C. POST, '98, E. S. BARLOW, 1900,
R. S. SCOTT, JR., '98, E. R. WELLIQS, 1900,
A. I. SMITH, '98, F. W. Cox, IQOO,
C. E. GRIQLLE, '98, H. C. MA'1'IfIEY, '97,
F. A. WEI.1.11:s, '98, E. J. MUNIIV, '97,
G. CAMIIBELL, '99, G. D. WII,I,IAMSCJN, '97,
C. M. KIRBY, ,9Q, W. H. MI1,1,1QR, '98,
C. S. HOFFMAN, ,9Q, T. J. BUCKLIQV, '98,
H. L. UNIIERIIIL1., 1900,
Ross S. SCOTT, JR., '98,
H. C. MATI-IEY, 97,
H. HUMPHREYS, ,99,
W. H. MILI.ER, '98,
PROP. C. W. MACCORD
E. H. FRANK, JR., '98,
O. R. D1w:LAMAT1f:R, '98,
H. HUMPHREVS, ,99,
W. D. CHURCH, '99,
J. R. WESTERIfI11:L1J, ,9Q,
J. FERGUSON, 1900,
J. H. DRAKE, 1900,
H. E. WII4I,IAMS, 1900,
W. H. CI-IADWELL, 1900,
C. R. CHRISTY, JR., ,97.
1 -3 ., .W mx Xxx
MX NXXNKIX We
,. '- ' ' ,' V-" 4. M- -- M . - ?
V , V, ,V M , . , .x xx ,KZ Ix5R"'w
.W M ' V V -V 'V xmmxwxxlw xx 2 .. HTRNXLRR New
' F ' " " 'W 1 mm M fmff " INN R ww KN W'-XRS
V, M 'W 2 mumlmflmmfffm Mwffu I, ,,,,-,.. bs
V .fffflv , 1 Wm X V.
A2 I, V WMWMMWM --5, K W 'AN wx NX N5
.., :1 rw? W,
4, 4, 935, 1 1, 1
if .. X ' l ,
, - f . ff , W Zvi' ff. W 'WA V II RR NN wxw I WT
I ,ww If A' , W Wk wa Rm W
W M ,W
MQZWWW f, 'TR H V NIWxxwIWQmm'?.m
a NM NW NN W W
mv III! lwzmf. nw A ,,
wwf' HM IIIMHIM
lm Mimi Rwwrmrml wwf
1 Rf If Mfom
I Ag, -5
iv QE. 1 fri xxx Nix W xl
J W XX I W W M VI A " ' , .
I M Nm
.ff .f ...V Wmimurfaw Wvuffmffff'W"l V
Vw' I I ' W
1 ly IM
.WW IM I
THE STEVENS CHESS CLUB
A. E. WEICHERT, . . .... . . Prcsin'cn!.
F. A. WELLES, . .
G. H. BATES, . . .
A. E. WEICIIERT, '97- W. H. MILLI-:R, '98, R. P. JENNINGS '
PROR. WOOD, PROF. WEBB,
J. W. GR1c1cNIs,xUM
. H. BATES,
. W. Cox,
. M. CSREGORY,
G. D. HAC1iS'l'AF1',
R. P. JENNINOS,
G. F. KIDD,
. J. MAIN,
. B. MILLPZR,
W. H. MILLER,
R. T. ODI9,
A. M. ORR,
W. B. PR INCE,
E. C. SOFIO,
F. R. STEVENS.
V ice-Pres idcn L
Scrrelarjf and Y3'casurc1'.
, F. D. VOORI-IICICS, IQOO
T. L. '1sERRY,
A. E. W1f:rcI-IIa:R'r
W. M. WELCI'I,
F. A. WIiI.LES,
F. D. VOORHEES
fi? - E VM' bfi ,
QW ZQW '
V ? 4 X Q XQ4
an ywix ,gn 1 A1 " f
1 Q ,F f QF, Y X, l
Wim YV ' EW W1 l . Q.
1. H4 'WV " ,: " X Q , X
SM.-Gyfgff X f, gfffw : .IW .
M Y + H' '
M V NN X ' "X KW
. - X 1' U , clk
X XX 'wf J? wg' X
W x ff ' H4
' H X31 "N! ,- X fy f A
x is -XX ' f f jf? f Xl' X.
'ff yy WM , uf ,,, f 1
1 an -:r :N Y NX? -,: -." ' X 7 H'
Af M JMW. ,,QsLX. - - - f 0 M E16 . I
fel'-Vx ' if 'Q ., ff! , 1" ,H , gf F L
- H-?:M ' XX Nw W
'E' . - .- ' W 4
ir t 1-'J .1199 'lag' - .
0 'Ihe tevensd aeht jlnb '
The first College Yacht Club organized
b OCTOBI-:R 1, 1891.
Port Station: Hoboken, N. J. Summer Stations: Greenwich, Conn., Patchogne, L. I.
Flag-A Stevens Diamond, red and white, on a pointed burgee, blue.
BAVLUQS Cor,1s.vmN CLARK. . Commodore. S. A. HASIlR0l7CIi, . . . Saarefmgf.
CHARLES HAVII.ANIJ I'IUN'l', Vine-Commorlore. FRANK F.Ov1cRToN, . . . 73'cas1m'r.
Giftoucm KOI.I.S'l'ElJl'2, .... lfcar-Commodore. GEORGE F. GILMORE, . . Ifleel Caplazbz
H. R. SUMMERIAIAVES, Illcasurer.
GNNERAI. Clms. J. PAINIE, 'PIIOMAS B. S'1'1I.1.1smN, Pu. D., F. C. S., Rm:1NA1.nI-I. DA1. Mf5l.lN ESQ
CQU,,N,.:l. Enwm A. S'r1svlaNs, P1uasm1cN'1' IIENRY MKJli'I'ON. Pu. D., C. Omvm: Islcl.1N, ESQ.
Almuclx M. MAX'lEli, Pu. D.,
BALL, Blclrr E.,
HAL1., F. O.,
l3on1.ANn, L. J.,
Bun-'1fm"r, E. B.,
CuAMmsus, F. R., ju..
CLARK, BAv1.ncs C.
COLEMAN, J. DunL1sv,ju.,
CRABHE, Emvmm B.,
DAL MiDI.lN, Al.llIQll'1'CD A.,
FIELD, W11.I.mM B. O.,
Glmoluc, Glzonunc FH"
GI1.Mo1uc, J. VVINFIEl.l3,'x'
I-IALI., IlOllER'l' E.,
HAsnuoucK, S. A.,
I'IAvxvAun, II. S.,
HODGMAN, G. P.,
I'IUN'l', CIIARLE:-a II.,
I'IU1'l'ER'llZ, E. A.,
Hussfx, Timo. F.,
KoL1.s'1'1amc, A. Gulf
Knmscm-zu, jo11N B.,
LANCUN, Gxaolmlc L.,
Lozmk, A. MW
MlI.l.l-Ili, W. II.,
MAXl"lIEl.l!, I-I. Ili'
lVfOl+'FlC'I"I', E. S.
f,VI'2R'l'0N, FRANIQ F.,
SA'l"l'l'1R'1'llWAITE, J. Si'llAl'Zl"IE
SMITH, A. I.,
Sol-'10, E. C.,
S'l'El'lIENSON, S. Il.,
S'1'noNm:, Pfxscrfxx. N.
Sumllclulmlss, II. R.,
Wmum, Wu.1.mM WW
XVoo1m'A1um, A. C.,
YA1un.lav, S. S.,
--.....,-..-. - .. .,.. ........,.......L .,,.,, .,, ,..L. 4..--, .,... ......-- ,.X. M, .,.,.... -,,,,,-Lm.,,,.,,,-,,,,,,,,,,.,,-,,,,,,..,.,,,..,..,,,,,,,..,,....,.,..-..,.......,..,......,..,...-R.-.h..........
F,,m,- ,.:4 ..-.L Ti...-ffa,...,-.i...,.f,- H- ff-..-5-5.-...Y-. . A .. ,gig-V G.. 1. . --..,,i.f...:..:.L-.......-.. 5
1 .xg-.. Z 4 , F19 if A: I 4.5 K' fx-lf ,F 'Ki V,
J 54' f 'Riagg W Qt .4 -174 .' 'Q I JZ jim? -39' 'M I M7
. 1 O R. X fx., i qvvqf ,' A uk ,D y
- f , 3 - . A - 'J . ., X.
.551 . - ...W Af 7 .WA -S 5
L5 I' ' H A .V , 9. 1 ,. -NN . I Y, '
. .. '?X?x'fw3'4i,E,7LW"W ww H A PM f . 4.71
f., ,,.x,x.Q:Xq . ., , ,ffm N f ,Z H.. W
9:7 :W w Wf in if R
A X " Ay. wfvf 'gnu .,, R ' 1 A
if-., ..gEXQsl.3s0Lrf qwffi-'fi W ,, ,VA ' 'M
Cb A- 41- buf 'XJ Q Q:-511.3 1 hill'--17, Y:
.N ' A171 . v,' ' , , xxx ,: 'SX-
N s. M ' ., f ' ',,f'., -5 ,.,, ' 4,-2 J .v,f, W
f. 9-, wg 23144 U 6-.Wy?28I'7"4'ffb..O. ,,,-,..A.Gf!ff ,,,f'Kigf:P' A
7 ' .s Mfr M- M R Aff 4 M
H In . V WU,
I f-,Q Q ,, xg, M .1 J.. .,u A .. .R - h gigib 1 gh .
1 Sk., V' X, -WJ ' I eifiiixf.-'f l :glj xt Y ,1 - . -f, - L, ,-51 -1-'LV' --'
' ' Aw . . i ff: 7 'Y , I' Q ff'xrX1:F'7faf M5 " W
-- .-fx- A A. , . . A , vi fN ""7'-1.441-f .f .
QS .7 .ff lf N' ggi? ' '4 --if - 'lpiini' - ff .M m x' K
4 fr 4 ' W' - 5 ,3rg.fi'4"ff'3r'-.Q .li ff! X! If NT? ' .. 2 J "7-5Ii"f?" f - Q
'K-133 . ...PEM .' . "5 ,,L: ,SPY ' 0: .-' ,ff ll im i 9, .X .J " ' ' -- ,. .
V' ..f-'ur l fwfw 1.11 N' A N5 ' ' A.l"'77 497, X XQRH' A 'Y'w..,zm
mf A. 'f ' f' "MM -"J ' '- Q' -R441 ,,,. uw WW' X '
N R . 'va . V I .41 ' - ' J
I 'N 'Q ...X1w?F,1+- ini ff' X . 'Y- ' . S i-54.17 "
' X ff ,Q .., '4' ?:. if :T-fy ' -. V" 4, ff", '17 ' ' - f7'.f,'l"7 -ff,
1 , V 'EZ sv '-7-, 4 35 i ef '.ZfQQ-- M 1, , ke:'3.'f' HBMU! W
1 D 9 .-D
P493 5 'V L' WWQ .1"'-,V Wi-3 W' E? 1
5--S - eral 6 .. 'nu
" Pop, how we gwine ter git dis yeah watermillyun home ?" A " Dis way, chillunsf'
ROGER CHEW, '
Ross S. SCOTT,
JR., '98,. . . .
V ire-Presz'dm i.
ALEX. B. MACDETH, '97, ,
T. POWERS, ,97, ...........
DR. ALFRED M. MAVER, CHARLES H. MOGUIRE,
. . Secrefary amz' T reasu1'e1'.
.H G. C.
ROBERT M. ANDERSON.
ROGER CHEW, YQ7, Amex. B. MACBETI-1, '97,
EDGAR T. POWERS, '97, L. H. HARDIP2. Ross S. ScO'1"r, JR., '98,
W. J. JICNNINGS, IQOO, C. R. JENNINGS, IQOO.
f A 6 .Q
., , J
S X JUAN pq S , 1
H M A
fiy R NR
, f fe' If
:qv 4 X
.7 E' 'O
'f . A
.E IUQKEY .
W. W. CHAPIN, '97, . ........., Presz'a'en!.
R. S. SCOTT, JR., '98, . ........ Vice-Presz'den!.
J. FERGUSON, 1900, . ......... Secretary and Y3'casurer.
C. R. CIIRISTY, JR., '97,
W. W. CIIAPIN, '97,
P. J. BRUNE, '97,
J. F. HUN'PER, '97,
A. B. MACBI-:TI-I, '97,
G. D. WILLIAMSON, '97,
A. E. XVEICHERT, ,97,'
C. E. GRELLE, '98,
ROSS S. Sco'I"r, JR., '98
H. ROBINSON, '98,
F. D. KIENNEDV, '98,
E. H. FRANK, JR., '98,
W. H. MILLER, '98,
A. F. WES'1'E2RVlil.'F, '98,
G. CAM1f1sEI.I.. '99,
W. D. CHURCH, '99,
E. C. VOORIIEES, '99,
H. R. SANSON, '99,
W. B. PRINCE, 1900,
P. J. BRUN19, Caplain J Team.
J. FERGUSON, 1900,
H. L. UNIJI'fRI'III.I., 1900
J. SCIIAEEELER, 1900,
C. K. UNDERHIIJ., I9OO
R. S. BRADLEY, 1900,
F. W. COX, I9OO,
R. D. BROOKS, 1900,
H. J. RAPI-IAEI., I9OO,
E. E. PALMER, S. S.,
J. IC. PALMER, S. S.
, 0 ... 2'
14 ' at 98. '
Wm' ' ' -lf'
....Wu.'.a.'f 'J f. ' 'fill H ' ,
wc L., ' 'Ill'
MQIIIWW X I b 'wx Rx K "
6 - ' 5
.. sf X K, 'Z . w
.isis I-1, 1, X V l 1,
R . .iii f' "", R My oi
'Akin 'Y A, 6. sf '
.-1'-, lags' OFFICERS.
WA1lRI'IN H. NIILLICR, '98, ....... . .Presz'denl.
R. C. HANIJI.OSI5R, '98, . . . . Vzkc-Presidenl.
W. B. RI'1"1'EN1IOUSE, '98, ............ Serrelary and 73'easurer.
W. H. BRISTOL, C. F. KR01211.
W. H. MILLER, '98, H. R. DAVIS, '98, W. A. SHOUDV, '98,
R. C. HANDI.OSJiR, '98, P. E. VAN SAUN, '98, J. S. H11:NRv, '99,
W. B. RITTIQNIXOUSIC, '98, F. D. KIQNNEDV, '98, H. S. HAVWARD, 1900,
R. S. SCOTT, JR., '98, M. P. WALRICR, '98, W. H. CIAIADWICLL, 190
T. J. Bucxmcv, '98, H. B. UPj0uN, ,99, D. M
A rx 'fr A
. a'f'9'c 0" g,
i 'vffves Nous Ec1lii1159C1ub.ff.5 i
IM, MV 5 f yr
.R 3 - -I
A benevolent Organization of the Class of 1900, whose Object is to feed its face, and thus feefdj the
Rendezvous-A Hoboken Hash Dispensary on Hudson Street.
Presz'dem', . . . ........ HAIRV STRAW HAYWARID.
Vzke-Presia'cu!, . .... SENATOR VOORHEES.
Sccrelaire, . . ....... TOMASO ATRINS STEPHENS.
T, f . . ....... M. M. A. T. FOUNTAIN SIISOEI.-COOI11-:R.
7. .......... . ..... LITTLE BILLII: PRINCE.
K nzfgk! ay' Ike Bureau Throne, . . . . .... . JOSCHAEF SCHAEFFLER.
" jon " SCIHIAERFLIQR-Lig11ts the gas. " SLIMY " FITCH--TUTIIS it out.
SENATOR VOORHEES1R6fCfC6S ensuing Scrap.
Nona.-It is to be observed that the above committee is composed of the most noticeably quiet and orderly members
ol' the Club. Committees furnished for other clubs by the day, week or month, may be picked from our carc-
fully selected stock without extra charge.-CLUR SRCRETARY.
SLINO BANANA FITCH, DRINK MILK MRERS, TOMMV STEP HEN STEPHENS,
HARRY HUIQRY HAYWARD, SWIPE CAKE PI-IILLIPS, FRAIR RUSSIQT CIDER STEVENS,
FLEW-TI-IE'COOP KUPER, PINCH-SPOON PRINCE, JOHN O. P-SHAW,
HOT To-MOLLY MEDDING, LORD HIGIT Rouse HITTER SCIIAIQIA-FI,IzR, GUARD FLOCR Voonmcss.
Exists in our exalted company, ..... BROADWAY YALLER ROUSI-3.
0uz'sz'a'ers :- Owns the Ranch and gets tl1e money, . . MRS. KARE-BAIRE.
Disintegrates Debris, . ......... ELIZABETH.
First Violin .-
EDWARD C. Somo.
Firsz' lllandolin .-
HENRY C. Mfwrmv.
ONALD M. GREGORY,
Cla rin fl .-
M. me AZ!'2VICIJO.
FRIQDERIC W. Cox.
Scrona' Ma7zdo!z'1z :
Pru1,1P L. ALT,ISON.
WAIQIQICN H. M1r.r.1':R
. V. fffIflf'IWw . N XXX W f'W'f'3'f'V fu.
9 9 . iff, ww+fMm1,f,7. vl1nM9 '1QfM,77f9, 7
Y 774' W, 7g 7 775,557 5,
W M ,ff 1 7
' 1 y.
, Q. ,, ,
t., ix V L:
! 4' , A fr --
U ly V V W V K I .4 ,X 4 V1 AVGWWLHQ N MM THIN
E M . ..,,
HW ' " 7 4 ,, L QFQL, ,ffi ,gfw 9'
S 9 , ,W . ' ,ff 5' , ,,V'ff,ff,'M', 5?9W
T ' 4 . M'
A N Q Zi n 2 - '.q, w ifi?-' "'NV "i7 YH!
R . W'.,",f1.'lllIIlllj 9 fv W'
X We ", f 9 1 'yygiff ' . 1 , ggi My -
Y ' mm fad J' M Ja. ff iff! V Uwr'
X" , f 4' llllllff' ni M9 f
A fl fv'fI"l'r ij .: ff l WI ' Wy j
71m1ru"M w w ' M In lfrfw'
N , F 'nmhA'Hl" jllllfmmull ul.-..,1 7. '9'iQf.wLll1l1ll 'IMI T
'C'll'U'B' 5 f ,J
MEMBERS gf V1
D Il: S E S 1:1NnRiiGGE, '97, ,bo fw X
R. V. R S ,Q7 A 1. Smmf, JR., '98, TIN
Jos. M. TOWNE, 97, C S M. HIDDEN, '97 ET
A. MACKLIN ORR, '97, L M AZEVED 99 -D
R S Sco'rT, JR., '98, P. L AL soN '98 X 7
T J. BUCKLE 98 1 f f
"""'l Wan w
C,111ulus hves ' bt16llglllGllCd a11d 1l1V1gO1"'lt6Cl by tl1e C16Ct11C shock w1tl1 wl11cl1 Q7
sought to e11d 111s days, l1e has ravaged tl1e face of tl1e earth dllllllg' the year tl1at IS past
He rece1ved tl1e Cllflellt mtegrated 1ts flow betwee11 the t1ps of l11s fingers a11d tl1e end of
11lSllllgl1f,y w11st, a11d by tl1e 11l2lgllCt1l"tt1Ol1 p1oduced l1e has doubled tl1e power of 11111
te1r1bl1. gllp 11po11 lus llllf-Oltllll'1tC V10tllllS
Always lJLlL"lgl1CdWll.l1 111s b1Otl1Cl dev1ls l1e 11ow travels bestr1de tl1e llglltlllllg
Hash ofthe Slxl6S Ill an ll1Sl121l1t s tlllle l1e IS car11ed f1o111 college to college H
Sl'1l1gl1tC'l1S 111 cold blood l11s VlCtllllS at Colu111b1a 'lllfl 111 tl1e Wllllx of a11 eye IIL C0llllllltS
foul 11111rder at Lclngh None a1e safe f-10111 h1s w1atl1 , 110116 da1e meet llllll face to face
All open 'lllfl a vahant foe can be 111et ope11ly and val1a11tly a tI'C'1LllC1OllS and
dcv1l1sh enemy ll1llS1 be 111et Wllll t11cl111y a11d Clllllllllg a11d tl1us has 98 fo11gl1t 1ts v1le
u1tago111st P01 wea1y 1110111115 Lmlculus l1as engaged us lll deadly '1lldllllLql1"ll str1fe
Tlnu. tunes 1115116 sought to gatl1er us 111 1115 clutches by drawmg us out to offer 111111
ope11 co111bat Each tnnc l1ave we COlllll1C1 111111ed 111s p1tfalls a11d t1aps set for us, each
tune l1ave wc go11e l1ltO battle w1tl1 tl1e best of weapons 1l1"lg1C words a11d figures, Slg'llS
and symbols wr1tten 111 tl1e lllOSt co111pact of fO1 11115 and eacl1 tune l1ave the stro11ge1 of
our lllll'IllJCl glVL11 gallant ass1stancc to the WL'1lxLl
By ccaselcss v1g1la111c a11d the 111ost subtle ll1"lll03l1V6111lg we have passed through
thc most ll1ClCOllS ordeals, wouucled, b11t st1ll llV11lg, a11d Calculus, tl1e fiend C'11Cl1lllS, lb
Calculus sh 111 bc tr1ed Calculus shall be COl1V1CtLd Calcul11s sl1all bc, ClCll1"ltCd
Calculus l1ves, and Calculus shall che '
lf x 1 ' 1 W.. ' ' .' - v ' ' '
1 1 1 1 1
- 1 1 1 1 1 1 ' 1 1 1 1 1
, 1 . 1 1 1
- 1 1 7 '.1 11 '
-' .1 -' ', . ' ' 1
, 1 1 . 1.
1 1 xx1 ' 1 1, 1 1 1
1 ..' 1 ' '. ' '1 .' .
11 1 1. 1 1 1 1 ' 1 e
1 1 '1' 1 1 1 1,1 Y 1 J 1'
' 1 A 1 '1 11 1 1 ' 1' 1 1 1
, ' - 1 ' 1 1 -
1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ,1 1 1
... X- 1 -1 v l 1 4 ', . 4 1
A 1 ' 1 A 1 ,1 1 11
'.- 4 . . - 1 X 1 1 1 ' 1 '
1 1 1 . 1 1 1 11 x 1 1 11 1 " 1 1 1
-,J ' A1 1 1 - ' 1 ' . '
1 11 1 1 1 1
A . 1 ' 1 . 1 1.
1 . 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1
1 'X ' 1 A 1 1 , 1 1 1 1 1 1
1 1 1, 1' 1, 51 1 A 1 1" '
' 3 1 1 1 11' 1' 1 3 I A1 'J '.
'A11l 311 ' 1 iA1 1 1 1 ' 1 11-A
- -1 1 ' 1 1 1' ' ' 1 1 '.
1 1 1 1 1, 1 1 1 1 1
. 1 , M,.' , 1 1 , ' A 1 1 1 2 .
1 1 1 1 , 1 1 1 , 1 1 1 1 1 .
CW 1 ' 1 , 1 1 '
1 1 1 1 1 1 1 .
. OIIQIIQCIQCCIIICIUL eek .
- - 1896 - '
S in X, Eff-1' vzigfin-14
Szzzzziay, june 1410 .'
BACCALAUREATE SERMON, . . . REv. G. C. HOUGHTON, D. D.
Trinity Church, Hoboken.
Mozzziay, fum' ljfh-3 P.
PRESENTATION OF ELECTRIC MOTOR, . . . CLASS OF '96,
Malzziay-8.15 P. XVI:
CREMATION OF CALCULUS, . . . CLASS OF '98.
Wafzlzzesaiay, fum' 1710-4 R XVI :
RECEPTION BY PRESIDENT AND MRS. MORTON TO THE FACULTY, ALUMNI
, AND CLASS OF NINETY-SIX.
IfVm'1zeszz'1zy-6' P. M .-
ANNUAL MEETING OF THE ALUMNI ASSOCIATION, . STEVENS Scnoox., HALL.
77L7N'SlZ'lU', fum' 18th-S P.
COMMENCEMENT EXERCISES, . . . LYRIC THEATRE.
'KSOIDIDCIQCCIDCDE 4Xercises '
- lass of '96 -
MARCII-"AI1161'IC8l1 Republicj '..... ..... T hide
PRAYER ,.... REV. GEORGE CLARK HOUGHTON, D. D
INTRODUCTORY REMARKS, . PRESIDENT HENRY MORTON
XVLOPHONE SOLO, . . MR. CHAS. GORDON
SALUTATORY ADDRESS, . WALTER W. DICRERSON
SELECTION-' KJ21CI11tZ1,, '... ..... R obyn
ADDRESS TO GRADUATING CLASS, . . MR. ROBERT W. HUNT, C. E
DANCE-"Cllaracteristicf' ...... . . . F. W Mearhavzz
qLXIQI'QOllIQCQIIQCQt of Prizes and Gorpfcrrilpg of Degrees.
SELECTION-" Robin Ho0d,' '.......... De lfoven
VALEDICTORY ADDRESS, . . ARTHUR J. Woon
CONCERT WALTZ-" Don't be C1'oss,', ....... Zeller
BENEDICTON, ..... . REV. GEORGE CLARK HOUGHTON, D. D
Twenty-Fourth Annual Commencement
- 'Ihe tevens Dstitute of echnology -
T1-1U1QsDAY,jUNE, 18, 1896.
GRADUATES RECEIVING THE DEGREE OF MECHANICAL ENGINEER.
SUBJECTS OF THESES.
JOHN P. BADEN!-IAUSEN.
Experimental Determination of tl1e Velocity of the " Pelton Wheel " for Maximum Efficiency.
HARDINO BENEDICT. GEORGE HEWITT. ROBERT LERER
Experiments to Determine the Economy of Operating a N on-Condensing Steam Engine with a
Mixture of Steam and Compressed Air.
HAIQRY T. BERNHARD, JR. LEONARD SEELIGSBERG
Test of tl1e Electric Plant of the Hoboken Quartette Club.
WAI,TER H. DICRERSON. L. J. BORLAND
Review of the "'Harclie " Compressed-Air Motor.
WM. J. A. BOUCHER. S. F. BUT'rERwoR'ru
Test of the Generating Plant of the Jersey City, Hoboken and Rutherford Electric Railway.
RUDOLPH E. BRUCKNER. MARTIN S1-IEPARD. JOHN SCHIMMEL, JR
Calorific Power of Gases b " unker " Calorimeter.
BRADFORD BUMSTED. THEODORE F. HUSSA
Test of Brunswick Traction Power Con1pany's Plant.
E. E. BURNET. EDWARD CAMPBELL
The Permeability of Solutions of Iro11, Nickel and Cobalt.
WM. C. MIXUI.. F. F. OVERTON. HARIIV R. SIIIIMIQRI-IAw:s.
A comparison Under Diiferent Loads of a Corliss Cbeltedb and a High Speed Cdirect-connectedl
Engine in the Electric Lighting Plant of the Metropolitan Life Insurance
Building, New York City.
HII4T.ARY C. MIESSIMICR.
Commercial Efiiciency Test of tl1e Hecla Air-Compressing Plant of the Calumet and Hecla Mining
W. B. OSBORN. AR'llI'IUR C. WOOIJWARIJ. FRANK PLUM.
Calorific Power of Coal and of the Permanent Gases which Appear o11 Distillation at Low
WII.I.IAM T. RASMUS. AI.l,1fN E, WHITMAN.
Comparative Test of the " Almy " Water Tube Boiler, at W. D. Forbes Sz. Co.'s Shop,
Hoboken, N. J.
W. J. RUSLING, JR. CI.IFIvoIan G. WooI.soN.
Test of a Raymond Improved 30 H.-P. Double Cylinder Gas Engine and Dynamo.
M. V. G. SMITI-I. EDWARD M. Tonv. W. R. WII1SON.
J Comparative Test of Compound, Duplex, Direct Acting " Snow" Pump, at Different Speeds,
Located at Montclair, N. J.
JAMIQS H. STEARNS.
Determination of Power Required to Drive Hydro-Extractors witl1 Corliss Engine.
MAX J. WEIcIIIftRT.
Comparison of Volumetric and Gravimetric Methods for the Determination of Carbon in IT011 and
DOUGLAS S. BUSI-INELI.. J. B. FAULKS, JR. WALIJO E. D1+:NToN.
Test of Alcohol Vapor Engine.
J. L. CIAIRISTV. S. AUGUSTUS HASIIRQIIQK.
Determination of Cost of Electric Lighting by a Gas Engine.
BAYLIES C. CLARK. CIIA1zI.I4:s H. HUNT.
Comparison of the Transmitting Power of Pulleys of Diiferent Surfaces.
CHARLES F. COLLYER.
Economy and Efficiency Test of Hornsby-Akroyd Patent Safety O11 Engine
Enwm L. DECKER. OLIVER A. Poms P D WAGONFR
Review and Test of' the Plant of the Cataract Construction Co at Niagara Falls N Y
JOHN P. EVERTSZ. CELESTINO GARCIA H1 NRY GUTTIN
Review of the Power Plant of tl1e Reading Terminal, Pliiladelplim, Pa I11clud1ng 'lests of'
Boilers with Different Coals, of Refrigerating Plant and Air Compressor
H. M. HARDIE. L, H. HARDIE.
Review of the Ventilating Plant of the Surgical Buildings of the Presbyterian Hospital Seventy
first Street and Fourth Avenue New York City
ALBERT W. GUNNISON.
Economy Test of' 150 H. P. High Pressure Engine with Corhss Valve Gear and Shaft Governor
Test of a Worthington Compound Duplex Pumping Lngine
T. W. JOHNSON.
Efficiency and Capacity Test of a " Rife " Hydraulic Ram and Comparison of the Lffect of
" Statical " and " Sliding" Head 111 D11v1ng t11e Ram
JOHN P. KENNICDV.
The Practical Efficiency of' Illllll'lIl1'l11llS
R. T. KINGSITORD.
Test of tl1e H. Ward Leonard Electric Elevator 111 Fahy s Building Maiden Lane
New York City
Test of tl1e Water Consumption of' a Case No 5D Engine
1 ll lifi 1 I'
-' " . l
' T :Lil riff'
A J '2'ii'fi?l
-1 '-lit? '
17 ' .
- 'Ihe nniversary ,elebration .
RIGHTEST among the annals of the Institute, and the event which makes the past year
shine with,more than usual glory, is the half-week which was devoted to the celebration
of the 25th anniversary of the founding of the Institute. In view of the fact that since 1871
our Alma Mater has graduated over six hundred mechanical engineers, fourteen of whom
afterward became presidents or vice-presidents of companies, thirty-four heads or partners of firms,
forty superintendents of companies, railroads, etc., thirty consulting engineers, twenty-two professors
and the vast body of the re1nainder mechanical engineers to companies, electricians, draughtsmen,
chemists, etc.-a truly remarkable list-it seemed fitting that these men should be gotten together
in the old halls once more to celebrate the quadri-centennial anniversary of the Alma Mater wl1o
gave them the equipment and training whicl1 enabled them to win such successes in life. The
matter was first broached by Ly? the latter part of '95, and committees were appointed by the
four classes, who began the work in conjunction with the committees from the Faculty and Alumni.
The matter was taken in hand, executive committees appointed and on February 18th, '97, the first
of the celebration festivities, the great dinner at the Waldorf took place. Toast proposed by Mr.
Dod, the toastmaster, were responded to by Mr. Hewitt, President Morton, Mr. Carnegie, Co111n1odore
Melville, Rt. Rev. H. C. Potter, D.D., Mr. Watkins of the Smithsonian Institution, and Mr.
Roberts, President of the Alumni Association. The dinner was a tremendous success in every Way,
and the next day the Institute was thrown open for inspection. Tl1e Exhibition Committee had
labored unceasingly to lllake this a success, and their efforts were a hundredfold repaid by the
surpassing brilliancy of the exhibit. About a hundred of our graduates sent exhibits of their work
and these, coupled with the display of all the apparatus, machinery, drawings and other appliances
of learning gave the exhibit the palm of tl1e celebrations. The great crowd at the exhibit were
afterwards royally entertained at the reception given through the kindness of the Stevens family at
Castle Point. Mrs. Stevens, Mrs. Henry Morton, Mrs. Alexander Stevens, Mrs. Richard Stevens
and Mrs. Archibald Alexanders received the guests, and the whole affair was characteristic of tl1e
hospitality for wl1icl1 Mrs. Stevens is noted. On Friday evening the promenade concert closed the
anniversary celebrations. After a concert by the three musical clubs the floor was cleared and the
rest of the evening devoted to tl1e dance. What with tl1e anniversary celebrations, two concerts,
two fraternity teas, and the junior ball, " anniversary week " will long be looked back to as one of
the gayest seasons Stevens ever saw.
Elugustus CE lban 'ILenbofE 98
WIKI RI AS, It l1'1s been tl1e WI11 ofA11111g,11ty God to t'1l e from us our
beloved fr1c11d 'md classmate AUC USIUS G VAN L1 NIIOII 'md
Wm R1 AS We tl1e Cl'1ss of N111ety Llg1111C98J 1l'lVC lost 111 111111 '1 c1'1ss
1ll"ttC whose noble 'md unselfislm clmrwcter YVOII for 111111 0111 deepest love 'md
Resolved 'Il1'1t we express our gr1ef by these 1'6SO1ll111OllS W111L11 s11'1ll be
preserved 111 tl1e '1l1l1'11S of tl1e Class and ft copy of WhlC11 511111 be 1eservec1
for tl1e pL11J11C'lt1OllS at Stevens '111d be It 'tlso
Itesolvcd Tl1'1t 111 token of our deep sy111p'1t11y for 111S1JClC'lVC,d f'11111ly we
tender them a copy of these 1650111110115
II H FRANK
R C Posr
I S 1 1 111 IN
o Q o
1: c 1 - 1 ' 'f - 1. 4 -
'A . . , . Q e Hg C
A x A .. ! ' V' I . ' ' 4
44 'I V y X, C v s ' I Q , L y L K v '
L ,I 1 A L ul sl K L . . A 1 lv' i I
respect, and whose death has caused us sincere sorrowg be it therefore
Q ' . l' I ' . ' . N 1
, 1 . . . . , t 1.
A . L c .A ' , . Q L A .' A
' ' . 4 . . ' .
I v u l K C v
J ' , . ' . . , '
, L v I v L C 7
A . . . ' .
4: a ,
. . -V ,
. . ,
H 1 5 ab S
so X k63QyXXSDff"x19j
i 'O k N
aw 5 ,J V. f'-' 5' -2 J
A. 2, '1"f'95 .m 3"J,,gKQg"7iTmULHJ if
W"2"UW. +.1 e1Allllf by N Mu MMM m'K"1Jl' M'
if KE. ,'W!M',A-5 11 Www g' Hu 'U I 51
ff Q QHHTIII
W W -- 3 7 WNW fwf
f,f,fff , ,4,,4ff,, ., f fffmibl l
W vf Tv WMM wi '
X ' 6 , , g' fum fnw. '
rf V ' ,Q f 1
NU f l f g f I I N' 1
,ff m l W g' K Z Il l' SSN'
S, lf? V ' A RQ L Z
- ur ull ack -
His nose was mashed and mellow g
41 ' t
His towzled hair was damp and black,
,M 9 I
His hands were mud, his face was blood
His port eye glowed with yellow.
His starboard eye shown out in blue,
www 1 Fil Four teeth were down his " tummy "
X 1 N i I
ii His back was lame, his legs the same 3
N in His mouth was dry and gummy.
,, gl QS
His cheeks were decked with rainbow tints,
Both ears had gone to glory 3
His neck was scratched, his head was patched,
His clothes were torn and gory.
But what cared he for death or pain?
With joy his senses reeled 3
He yelled, l1e danced, he jumped, l1e pranced-
He'd kicked a goal from field.
' L. D. W.
- Q Q ' SINE 'il' . FNB
t ' R .. .
x , A ,O N l N f ,J Q We-.'.
D' is a t' .W 29325 gi ,
'94 ,re . s it it
l .V -X J l , ,lex
'il r ,Lift l
., HBURDER TRHGEDY lN UNE SPllSlvt
Q X X h, ,u,RQ' . ,.-A
bu, A l
Q ,ip ,LWWW7 "W H, AZOR-BACK PETE was in a terrible humor that
. evening, and let it be said right here that when
"Z, l ' he found himself in that state all Silver Gulch
A jnnglf' , X trembled. It is not strange, therefore, that when he
' gil,wliiilblaifi l tore i11to town on his smoki b 1 'l t ttl
X f f ' ' I . . ng roncio,s1o on ie
gf f 1 light in tl1e solitary lamp-post, roped the Dutch parson
ff Will IH and rode up the rickety stairs of the " Red Indian,"
,ur the people that valued domestic happiness remained
indoors. Nobody dared oppose l1im, for he had quite
a record 5 the last seven mortals Cincluding three sherilfsl that had objected to his rather eccentric
ways, died sudden and unnatural deaths.
This evening he tied his mount to the door bell of the tavern, walked inside and calmly
proceeded to decorate tl1e furniture with varied and spontaneous designs of tobacco juice, bawling
out for all hands to " set 'em up." The cowpunchers within, 11ot having suicidal intentions, meekly
obeyed and tl1e liquor was soon flowing in the most approved style.
Pete had just commenced to show the first delicious symptoms of inebriate hilarity and was
popping merrily at the bar fixtures and glass bottles with his six-shooter, when a stranger entered
the room. He was quite a short individual, with a greasy antiquated fur cap, that seemed possessed
of life, drawn over his ears, while his eyes, twinkling behind a pair of horn-rimmed spectacles, just
peered over tl1e high turned up collar of an ulster that reached to his feet. He walked painfully
over to the bar and sighed as l1e dropped his valise.
" Licker up, stranger I " roared Pete, when he had surveyed him critically.
" You're very kind, sir," answered the newcomer in a dry pinched voice, "I'1l take a little
um-er-a-lemon soda. ' '
" What ! " roared the bully, fingering his empty gun nervously.
" I never drink intoxicating beverages, for they excite my cerebral organism," was the reply.
"Smoke up, then ! " Razor-back bawled out, and scowled furiously.
" Excites my nervous system," answered the newcomer calmly.
But ye gods and little Iishes, how great was the wrath of Peter !
" Play poker ! " he shrieked, while the crowd scattered behind tables and prepared for the
Yet alas, how subject we are to disappointments! For, like unto the man wl1o inherits a
fortune, receives tl1e news of his mother-in-law's death and-just then bumps his head as he falls
out of bed and wakes up, the spectators were deprived of what they justly expected, and the sweet
intoxicating sorrow of a funeral was once more a thing of the future. .
At the magic word "poker" a fat, exclusive smile could be seen perambulating over the
hidden features of the stranger, like a sportive ray of sunlight in the day time, only this was night
and of course the sun wasn't allowed to shine. He winked both eyes and made for a table, followed
by Pete. Cards were called for and soon more people joined the game. The unknown shuffled the
cards and dealt for a jackpot. U-4 Harry passed and Cayuse Billy opened it for a bone. All
stayed and the dealer took the cash on a bob-tail bluff. The fun had just commenced !
In half an hour Alkali jerry and Cayuse Billy dropped out with empty pockets. The fun was
fairly started ! Another half l1onr and Sage-brush Orville followed his mates. The fun was at its
height ! By eleven o'clock U-4 Harry had joined the ranks of the dead beats, while the stranger
and Razor-back Pete settled down to business, only that the former did all of it and raked in tl1e
dust like tl1e parson at a church fair.
" You don't seem to understand the game. Have you ever had 1nucl1 schooling? " asked tl1e
sleek o11e as he stacked tl1e cards and smiled a nickel-plated grin.
" No ! " blustered Pete, " I'm a self made man ! "
" Well, I declare ! You certainly ought to have had help."
The bully sprang up and drew his gun, using language highly expressive though painfully
unconventional. Yet his opponent never looked up.
" My friend I'll bet all you've got for a starter that this hand of mine will beat your's."
Pete was at odds and wavered 'twixt love and duty. He caught a glimpse of his cards how-
ever, and dropped his gun. Four aces! He put up all that remained to him: sixty'three cents
and a brass suspender button. He drew o11e card. His opponent looked at his own hand,
discarded all and dealt himself a new lot.
Once more the fun commenced, and when it ended Pete had staked everything from his
broneho to his next month's wages. Then with an ostentatious chuckle he whispered " Four aces ! "
The stranger calmly showed his cards and answered : "So have I."
" When there's eight aces in the deck it's time ter shoot I " roared Pete and reached for his
gun. But alas, it had disappeared.
The unknown collected the spoils and then, grasping tl1e cards with a grand flurry, made them
Ily straight into Razor-back's face and back to his hand again. Then he juggled them over his
head and sent them flying to various corners of the YOO111 only to have them come back again.
Then they disappeared mysteriously and were found under Pete's l1at.
This was too much for the only redoubtable bad man of Silver Gulch, and with a few concise
statements very much to the point, he sprang at the stranger who in turn stepped aside and tripping
him up, threw llllll dexterously into tl1e air like a feather, twirled him around, balanced him on his
head, nose and hands, then casting l1in1 once more on high, he stood on his head upon a chair, and
as Pete descended, caught him 011 his left foot, spu11 him around, balanced a chair on his right,
juggled five glasses with his hands and whistled "Just Tell Them "-all the while keeping perfect
time with his ears.
Poor Pete, out of breath, dizzy, more dead than alive, never opened his mouth, and when he
was dropped to the floor and the performer sat on his head to recover his wind, the poor fellow only
groaned. The entertainment would without doubt have been of longer duration, had not Whisky
Jim, acting as spokesman for the crowd, humbly requested the stranger to leave enough of Pete to
make a decent lynching, if only out of respect for the tender feelings they all had towards him.
This was graciously acceded Zlllfl. Razor-back was propped against the wall. It was too much
for his sensitive feelings, to have the boys ask him how he felt. He gasped, rolled his eyes and
meekly demanded one last glass of--water ! Everyone stood aghast. With trembling hand he
held the tumbler, and a fiendish expression spread over the full area of his face as he hissed:-
" Boys, good bye ! "
In a moment he had removed all doubts as to his intentions,
1 'X for he quaffed the dread fluid. The water immediately worked
g K K' hm i , jj! havoc on his iron constitution and it was plainly seen he was
' " ' gradually rusting away. The stranger bent over him and dropped
,JSM 1' X 'I I ., a nautical tear which carromed over Pete's beautifully enamelled
443, nasal appendage and sizzled up.
K f 1 ill Ji, . A " Stranger, who be ye ? " gasped the ex-bully.
K- 5' 1 The unknown wiped l1is eye and connnenced :-
K Wa ,Qi I " '
im M 5-J" " O gentlemen, woe be to me, that I should be the means
if Of sending your beloved friend to his eternal dreams.
,xx lMi,,,d.1A'l'i'l S For one of gentler ways and words, or of disposition frail,
" irJ,',:fI'flm2QW! I 'T ph And of such meek persuasive ways I ne'er saw out of jail.
.lliliimwt J. Wi" Alas, alas, woe unto me ! The pangs that now will gnaw me
in -may ' V For sending 0110 to regions blue, where they do not sing 'just '-
Ill My days have bee11 an awful bore to me since I was born
'nr W Uqpr l For I found life ahideous joke, from evening until morn.
If -A A A My father was a right smart man--when to the grave he'd go-
I-I e prophesied by fifteen days lThe sheriff told him sofj.
My mother was a lady and has seen better days,
For in the jug she's doing time a mending of her ways.
My sister is a lunatic and what I say is so-
She always wants to see me, in fact, is crazy to, I know.
My brother he was ossified, for him there was no cure,
And when his day at last arrived, he died quite hard I'm
So being left out in the cold, all labor I did shirk,
And simply ate, that thus I might have my digestion
But now I'm jack of all trades, to me there's nothing new,
I'm Professor Komaleven and I'll tell you what I do.
I'm both a circus rider and an acrobatic star,
I'm an expert with the paste boards and can do tricks on
I'm an actor and a fakir, I sell C0l'l1-CL1I'G on the sly :
I can whistle like a birdie, till you'll swear Iam quite Hy.
I can juggle like a wizard, eat glass bottles if I try.
But oh I love to balance people on my feet up high.
Alas now I'm out of a job and just come out to see
If any of you gentlemen could get some work for me.
I'll tend the stores, Hx up the lamps and keep the
I'll scrub the pots or make a punch as none of you have
I'll feed the pigsg the horses drive, the mules I'll also
I'll shine your boots up extra Hue 01' shave you in a hurry.
As a bouncer I am peerless for my ways are quite polite,
Since I juggle any fresh mug, till he's simply out of sight.
Then likewise I'm a poet and to while your time away,
I can recite lovely verses-some dramatic, others gay.
Of Spring I have a good lot and perhaps you'd allenjoy
The one that starts with?-"
A groan from the dying man interrupted tl1e " poet." He opened his eyes witl1 an effort and
feebly raised his hand.
" Stranger-corner the fan market ! "
His head fell forward on his chest and one more soul commenced its tiresome journey South
to the land of everlasting warmth and hot tomalies g and as his weary alcoholic spirit evaporated
into the evening atmosphere, silence fell noisily upon the scene and nothing was heard save the
cliuking of the glasses as the bar-keep mixed the drinks, for this was Saturday night, and every
day will be Sunday in the sweet by-and-bye when one can sleep off a jag and "expansion of the
crauiun1," in peace and quiet.
IMMORAL-Never tackle a jay, until you're certain he's not a regular bird.
J. J. MORA.
" Ach, Gott! Warum sind,
Meine boarders zo thindt,"
Die landlady sagte one deigh.
" Meine Frau," answered I,
" 'Tis no fault of your pie,
'S ist das Lebende Method von Kreighfl
xl Q Q Q lil
- The yirzfdvay -
BEYOND the valley's gloom doth rise
In towering mass, the mountain bold,
Whose peaks point upwards t'wards the skies,
And in the sunlight gleam like gold.
Far in the west the sun has set,
While in the east is seen the moon
Come slowly rising o'er the peak
That giant towers midst tl1e gloom.
Deep in the purple haze that shrouds
The vale, one sees the twinkling ligl1ts,
That omen tl1e hamlet far below,
Come Hashing out like spirit nights.
The earth's at peace, all 11ature's still,
The lowing cattle are at rest,
And all the life amid the grass
Seems of the night-time sleep possessed.
The wind is quiet in the trees,
The little birds have ceased to sing,
And hanging heavy are the buds
That in the air sweet odors fling.
Way far-off 'midst the pines below
One hears the voice thatls never still,
That's ever fresh from day to day-
The chatter of the noisy rill.
Save for its voice, one hears no sound,
The earth doth take its needed rest,
That blessed time vouchsafed to all,
Planned by tl1e One wl1o knows the best.
And one by one the twinkling stars
Flash out amid the dark-hued sky 5
The sun has set, and so at length
Most gently does the fair day die.
HHN RY SAMUEL MoR'roN
- onday orning eeture in 'Ihermo '
To be read slowly so as fo fake 53 7IZZ'7l7tI'6'S in z'z'mc.
HIS morning fpausej I shall preface 1ny remarks fpausej by speaking on the length of a
person's nose. I:Pause while he surveys the class over his glassesj. It was my intention
Izheavy pausej to speak about the number of persons who could cross the river jordan
without getting their feet wet fpause while a number of trains of thought put onthe air
brakesj, but as I find that I have come from home without my notesj a thing which fortunately
for the class happens every Monday morningj I will not fpausejl attempt to give a solution fpause
while a roll from tl1e " palace H travels up the aislej for fear that my memory will slip and I will
get something right the first time. As I remarked Izlong pause while the members of tl1e class are
betting amongst themselves, as to tl1e subject about which he remarkedj at the close of my last
lecture fpausej I would say something this morning Izvery true as he can always say something-
there being no trouble about the quantity, only-J about the thermo-dynamic surface Ifpausej, but
just as I was about to leave my oHice Izpause while someone falls asleep with a dull thudjl I found to
my surprise fthe surprise is all his, nobody else'sj that I had mislaid my notes on Ma! subject lzlong
pause while the " Empire State " puts on brakesj and conclude fpausej that I must have left them
with the others on my table at home Ijpausej so, Ijpausej with the permission of the class, Dong
pausej I will postpone that part of my lecture until next time. l:Here tl1e old saying that silence
gives consent comes into playj. At the time of the civil war fpause while V-B'nt falls asleepj when
the fleet, Dong pause while tl1e speaker is evidently deciding what fleetj I believe it was the Union
fleet, was at anchor in,- in,-Izpausej well in some of the southern waters Izhere the suggestion of
'Antarctic ocean by some member of the class is received with-46oOF.-J the ironclad Merrimac
steamed up and sank two of our largest wooden vessels.
The next day when-yes it was the Union fleet--when the Union fleet was expecting another
attack from the rebel ironclad lipausej there steamed into port flong and impressive pausej that
curious little craft called facetiously " tl1e American vessel on a cheese tub," fthis patriotic sentiment
being met by roars from the class sets "him " to thinkingj. Have I got it wrong? Why, yes.
Ha, ha, ha, I should have said " that American cheese on a "-no, wait Izhelp from the classj I
mean, yes, that's it, " the Yankee cheese box on a raft," yes, that's right, it was Ericson's Monitor,
you know. I:Explanation necessary as we have all passed U. S. history on our entrance examsjl.
As I was saying, that queer craft came into port. Pretty soon Izpausej the Merrimac appeared and
let Hy fsuch slang from o11e so youngzl at tl1e Union fleet. The Monitor came steaming out just at
tl1at moment, and ilallllllg oil' fmore slangzl let her have it. That ended tl1e contest. Ericson
thought he was a great man, and I clon't say he wasn't, but he wrote a book called er-called--er
flengthy pausej well it is ill the Il1Stltl1tE library. It was presented to the I11stitute at tl1e time of
the Centennial ill '7 5 lisuggestionshof '76 from the waking members of tl1e class, while Kelly 11as a
bad dreanlj wl1y, yes, I guess it was ill '76, come to think of it. Well, to con1e back to our subject,
I would say flooks at clock while a startled expression comes over his facejl, well, I see our time is
nearly up, but next tin1e we shall go right 011 from where we leave off. If you have any questions
about to-day's lecture, why, I will try a11d answer them next time-and that reminds 111e Izpausej I
have here some pamphlets o11 lztaking up one and reaclingj " Hen trapping, all abstruse subject ably
deiineclf' and written by myself. Please take one before you leave. Class is excused. fHere those
wl1o have not do11e so before go out, each one wishing tl1ey knew as 111uch about thernlo-dyna111ics.:I
4 ' 7
,N 1 xvfls
.Q . film
.T 0 the ulletin oard .
'Tis the foyer of old Stevens where the students gather round
Where tl1ere's anything of interest, some new notice tobe found.
Dear old hallway of the building ! Dear old boards upon the walls !
Dearest yet the rack of letters and the things that it recalls !
Throngs may crowd around the budgets where secured by lock and key
Lies some dire and awful edict posted there that all may see.
Crowds may gather to decipher clippings from tl1e daily press,
Notices of clubs and meetings, engineering, yacht or chess.
Or perhaps upon the portals, printed clear in letters bold,
Are the posters large and sl1owy, drawn in blue and black and gold.
Telling of the coming concert, LINK's demands, or Junior Prom.,
Fiery tornlents of the archfiend who destroys tl1e Sophs' sweet calm.
These may act as an allurement, blinding, keeping all else back,
But for interest never failing 'tis the dear old letter rack.
Our first task upon arriving is a journey to its sl1ri11e,
And at nightfall on departing, it is always last in line.
Varied are the things it carries-letters long and letters short,
Notes and bills and papers heavy, from everywhere, of every sort.
Here we find tl1e lines from Denton, yellow bills from old Luthin,
Catalogues and advertisements, parcels thick a11d postals thin.
Eagerly we scan its meshes, filled with tantalizing hope,
Seek to see some dear handwriting, some familiar envelope.
Happy is the man who siezes hold upon some dainty note,
And a smile flits o'er his features as he shoves it in his coat.
Round him filled with envious glances stands a crowd of faces long,
For, alas, sucl1 billets tender do not come to all the throng.
Here the gay and festive clubman searching for his check delayed,
Finds not that, but colored missives, yielding only bills unpaid.
Some poor fellows, sad and dreary come and seek, but look in vain,
Others stand in fear and trembling lest a letter come again.
Mor11 and noon and night we seek it, plunderers insatiate,
Never fearing, always hoping, always anxious for our fate.
Memories e'er will haunt its network, memories of a Stevens girl,
Of a Sophomore flirtation, of the Junior social whirl.
In tl1e bad as well as good times, ploughing o'er life's future track,
Always will I keep before me pictures of the letter rack.
'il-AL N, -N :Nl-R: Y, " 'Q--'- Y -- I :S 1 -1- I --jl1-,--
lowly, ff K lf ill 1 xt,"
tr- f igsfpssqtx 'f , f ii ,, f
. "f 2 gws.Q,i-XAN 1 , 11- X. li'
my gi K-News it '-- i f my R . it
i, 4. f W' f- , fs w- ,f vi
fu l l -QSQSQX , 9 f' ' Y ' "4
P' ,lf i I ng ff ' 17 X 1
' ' 1 s-5-SEQ Q 'L' jr ' ff , ,fi
V l ' 1 ' ' P K A
lk fix I' W X I PNN 1'-'. V
art i l21YJgiSx N ,x if .M'w7' ,. sd - - 'Nl K
f '-if Ni ff fff4fffzYf,4,ff1 sf' fa--r
Q I-.iw Tis? H ',, lif'53v,1fyfA,i ,fffw F. K Vffh L,-i 1' ' ,,
' 1,g,lf.rw lQQ1s ll f ,, ihfslffffwv Q, f ff at ' N, i
I V pl LYXQQ-s ., ww why, fl,- 441-s f Hi it-.1 f ,
- ii, X55-r N, -, 2-3, fax 1' 'ty ,- N, ,, ,fl if
nik-s 1 lil g5??."Lxx 9 N F uf 4' I My 'X-xf'Xf ,
N' fl' lil GRN 'iii V iililo i l' 'lilifltii l " H :Ht '
.1 ,im --1 ,-
1J5iJri' ,N X
gp xfs X-2.5 '
. Q X
' ' VA v m r
,tI,tili,'i'ffIlf4m1'fi V i -
QU f 'C
' .1 -,Z1"'Z,.
91 1 mu,
t t l ,ll PM f
e -., A n s l
.xii t Athixi ,iifwxlyjfw
,QQ ilmxl ul 1'
.213 r 'N X' Xi-1 91 1- F J I
' 51:3 msR1ix'ff7f IWW H' I,
vt -r HX- 5 A , f '
i t X X Xi xl ff' l A
mf r f
Asfvfiii'-9 i gyff ,i ' i 1 i
't i tx VW l W,
T 5 -fi
- x N :Lek- ': j i
w A x .-
Ky-X .'-T sf A a
551,-,. .gg -X gp r -..:.
fb' --Tx ,
Az' '17 2.41 J
A KM i . . We
yxhxmxv ' 1 'X
K Jfit i ill'
-A - ri ffffllm qi 'li Ml ,X
' A' ll' l x '
lillll MI, N
lp P' if' intl W P P .i i
-Walimtf " 5iV'3f
. Y J", 2sfN Q'f',g ,,,-
i M 'r l 1'
4' , H-ix, X "dn
Q 1, I K
iff Q x XJ,
f A -- , 5
eg? was 5
" EXW? it A 'I
Q Tx N xg 6
x X ,,
'mia uvitan. "k't""
Tmf: Puritan walks in the forest's gloom
Though the stealthy foe lurks near,
Yet his step is firm 5 nor beast nor man
Czm touch his soul with fear.
x x f .xt
X W SX
X5 1 YEK BQBBV
, , ,QQ Qkuwghx
Is-' A 1
up - v .-'tl K ,W
I just e P. if Ulf ,
I f ii9?7rQ-'TT' it 'f '17 ' .
If ff a ll il' -
i ':':1fw:1:.'-mx .fx f-f f tn --in ,J 1-:2-Y-.4
.,-vii:-X .-is ,--Qi, -' fgnsfgixklt AQ:
R- X 'iffii-Rx .fife:i:'i- A rg. 'NM at fYigkia:r'X
"lx A I 'wifi X" 1
--1534-2 ,, exgfggtff. tgxgj,
as? ll s3Q,:.5::f+3f'- itat '
7, tt.93::5QSi Y ., , .N X, ci
I, - "Gift--: . fx Q
X wi ll 'N " -1A7Xx ,1.5,l,
PQ-W' riff 14, KV
l 3 r
in-.l J l
' ia, 'i
-Y: - S
to ,. oooo ,J
In the PllI'ii2il11,S soul a fiercer strife '
Is waged with Doubt and Sin 3
Yet his faith fails not, though Hell oppose,
He trusts the God within.
Thanks for thy coniiicts, Puritan, stern !
For us thy battles were foughtg
Through thy sturdy arm, a new world subdued
And freedom for life and thought.
And thy steadfast soul, through creecls of gloom
Has cleared our way to the light 3
Our faith and trust, our hope and love
Are the fruits of thy well-fought fight.
EVIQRARD P. MILLER
- 4k?hiIIQII2i6 efdden an' de ar '
QWITII APOLOGIES TO Mu. 'FONVNSENUJ
ELL, say I Wot'tell. I'se been in for'n parts an, 1net de Zar. I don't mean de duck wot
55 lives in Urup ware de Duchess pipes from, and whose mug gets put in de papes, but de
bloke wats de Zar in Stevens, wats in Hoboken. Say, dat tow11 aint so worse. Well, I'll
tell you how it was. You see, Mr. Paul, wats allers sayin " Chames, dont you tink its about
time for a small bot, " an me haslbeen lookin for a bull pup ever since de little Miss Fanny was horned.
I aint told yer bout dat bull pup, has I? Well, Mr. Paul's got a kid
brother wot goes ter Stevens, ware de Zar is, ter get a edjukashun, dats Q' - ,
wot he sez, an play lacrosse, wots some bloomin for'n game, and feet ball. gaiigfb .
Say, has yer ever run up agin dat game? I did onct an had de best scrap 3" W
I ever had till some bloke give me a upper cut wot laid me cold. Well, A ,
de kid, wats Mr. Paul's brother, tells Mr. Paul dat de Zar at de Stute's iq Q'f"'NX' l
got a bull pup wat I might get for little Miss Fanny. Den Mr. Paul sez ter ' .lm 'xli-
me, " Cl1ames," sez he, "you go over to de Stute, wats in Hoboken, an get 45,3 -'IRL 3- "
dat bull pup an I'll give you a liver." So I sez wot'tel1 ter myselflike dat,
wot'tell. If I can get a fiver wid out de Duchess pinchin it an saltin it down in her stockin nous
me chance. So I tells de Duchess dat I'm goin ter Hoboken ter get a bull pup forlittle Miss Fanny.
Say, de Duch over dere are " good fer nicks 3 " dats some of dere for'n woids dat I don't know de
meanin of. De only woids of dat langwidge dat I know is "ine schooner beerf' all I sed dose
woids loud steen times dat day over dere.
When I got ter de Stute I asked a bloke wot stood in de door in l1is shirt sleves ter make me
quainted wid his royal nibs, de Zar of Stevens. Well, say ! de duck looked as dough he wanted ter
scrap, so I put up me dukes, struck me pose and sed, wot'tell, just like dat, wot'tell, see ! Den he
told me dat he was de janitor, but de fellers called him cle Zar. Well, say ! he was de bummest
lookin mug I ever seed out of Pell street, an wen I taut of his being a Zar, I sez wot'tell again,
like dat, wot'tell. Sez I, just cause yer got yer brain swimmin in water you needint tink yer cle
quarinm. Wid dat he looked mad again, an I taut I might have ter take a fall outer him, like I
used ter take outer such blokes on de Boury fore I got me harness, but he hauled in his flukes an
sed wot'tell you want, only he didn't say dem woids. I told him dat I was lookin for a bull pup,
wot I hered de Zar had. Wen I sed dat he told 1116 dat de pup was up stares. Some fellers seed us
comin an sed, deres de Zar, an trun a chare down de stares at l1i1n. Den de Zar swore, but I
dassent say de woids. He said dat dey were muckers, an I asked him Wy he didn't take a fall outer
some of dem 5 he never sed a woid, but took me furder up stares. We went in a room at de hed of
de stares wot had a lot of tables an truck in it, an dere by de window lay a dog wot de Zar sed was
de bull pup. Wen I seed de dog wid dese peeps I felt like takin a fall outer l1im, but I only sed
wot'tell, like dat, Wotltell, sez I, dats no bull pup, an you aint no dog fanceerg Wy dats wat dey
calls in Tompson street a wite 2111 yeller spits, dough Wy dey call em spits I dont see, cause I never
seed one of dem spit yet. I was just going ter tell him wat I taut of him wen I hered a racket
down stares like wat we used ter on de Boury, an de Zar ran outer de room an down de stares ter a
iron dore on de left an sed, " dis noise must stop." But, say, dey didint do a ting ter him.
Dey was havin a daisy scrap in dere, an I started ter take off me coat an go in wen Mr. Paul's
kid brother sez, houdy, Chames 3 you want ter keep outer dere or you'1l get did up. Wot'tell, sez
I. I used ter scrap on de Boury, an I aint feered of no bloke wat wares pants, but by dat ti111e I
couldint a got in dere if I'd a wanted ter, as all of de fellers was dere an guyin de Zar.
Bine by de Zar came outer de room wid a bench wot dey was a scrapin over. His close were
tored an dirty, an just as he came out some one trun a sachel at him wat hit him ware de bull pup
wares his colar: Den l1e turned around an called dem all sorts of names an de fellers gave dere
class yell, leastwise dats wat Mr. Paul sed it was wen I got home, an de Zar dropped de bench an
took down some of dere names an tole de bloke wat de fellers call Prexy about dem, an Prexy gave
all dose fellers wat de Zar blowed on a week'svakashuu. Dats wat de kid told me de next day wen
I seed him. I sed dat I was strung on de bull pup, so I taut dat I would go over on de Boury an
see 1ne frend de bar-keep.
Say, I aint going over dere to de Stute no more, an wen Mr. Paul tole de kid wat I taut of de
Zar, de kid axes me if I dont tink dat de Zar is de o11ly one of his kind, but I only sez, wot'tell,
like dat 3 Wot'tell. u
Al I X-
,ZW ,E ,'
I if ' its-.1 il
dsl ili"' l vim-
mldlnx li t-1+-imxf
v 3 f V ov
9? 4 it 'wi
! . 1
. om gt.
PRIDE of my heart, thy silken gloss A "
. .mf -'
Outshines the sun by far 3 I
, .. . f Ill' f ,
I ve worn thee oft, yet not a stain f
Has come that gloss to mar. ,W
I11 summer and in winter time, A-4
To dinner, da11ce and ball, JW
With me thou Wellt atop my head 5
I love thee for it all. 79"
Returning from the festive scene,
A maiden at my side,
Thou gazed upon tl1e fair beneath,
And shone with greater pride.
Oft in tl1e silence, and the rest
That comes witl1 twilight's calm,
Thou bringest up sweet thoughts of old,
To troubled mind a balm.
G. W. M. '99.
0 wggpy 0
WHERE was the Faculty that night at tl1e Walclorf? Where were our honored Profs. ? Were
they in it for a minute?
Several of us lusty sons of Stevens went to tl1e Waldorf to eat a goodly dinner and to do
honor to the immortal name of Stevens, and incidentally to put in a word for the men who have
made it what it is.
Some pretty good men in the Faculty? Pretty well known in the U. S. ? Better known in
Europe-some of 'em? Recognized as men of a somewhat scientific turn of mind? Done some-
thing for the Institute-some of 'em? Given a good many years of their lives to their work there?
Added somewhat-just a little, don't you think-to the lustre of the name of Stevens? Where were
they that night at the Waldorf?
W- .- j
' Pieolet '
'Plyouglyts in glxbsence.
Extract from the diary of A. M. Mayer, Ph.l,D.-rendered into the poetic form by Alfred Austin Scruggs. P.L.
The boys missed me to-day,
i But I'll be there to-morrow.
Well ! I should say !
' 'T 'XXWEW The boys missed me to-day !
5 "J But d-d if Illl stayg
ffstuil l They shall know to their sorrow.
'li 5 Tl1e boys missed me to-day
' Wmflifff But - - -- to-morrow.
- ebbls ote- ook -
T IS one o'clock A. M. and the bell of the neighboring church rings out the hour-reverberating,
echoing and dying away into the deep silence of the night g like one who, startled from dreams,
wakes and cries out, and finding all at peace, sinks back again to slumber.
A dismal rain is dripping and pattering against the window, protesting, and complaining of
the light within-that solitary light in all the block.
At a little table-the green shade of his lamp subduing all the dullness of the room-a young
man is seated, copying with infinite care the rough notes from a yellow-covered book before him.
Nothing is heard but the nervous scratch of his pen and the dreary patter of the rain outside.
Now and the11 tl1e slow printing of the words gives way to drawing 3-a parallelogram maybe
a frictionless car upo11 a plane inclined-a billiard ball upon a table. Shapeless bodies in black are
controlled by lines of force in blue, and here and there shine out construction lines in red. All are
traced witl1 care and neatness, and again the printing of the notes goes .on and on and on.
Twice the bell in the cl1urch awakes from sleep and calls out the hour, twice the youth looks
up and bends again to tl1e work before him. I
Only the scratch of the pen is heard and the patter of the rain upon the window. And then
after awhile only the pen goes on and the rain has ceased.
At length, leaning back, the young man wearily glances through the yellow note-book.
Drowsily he turns the pages-thinks of tl1e long work well done-thinks that at last it is done.
Suddenly with a cry 11e starts up, bends closer to tl1e light-throws tl1e book across the room-
and with a groan sinks down upon his chair.
Oh !' you drivelling idiot !
In the very middle of the book two whole pages overlooked !
O11 ! that a pasted page should mean a condition-a sure condition.
Exams. begin at nine o'clock, and even now tl1e neighboring bell tolls out the hour of four.
' E. H. P.
Ihei evo of ead arfs urve
G an Q
N0 ANCIENT hero is this I sing,
Crowned wit11 laurels 11e didntt deserve 3
He'1l be known to all ages, on history's pages-
The hero of Dead Man's Curve.
He never faced fire, this modern knight,
Nor cowed a wild beast with his nerve g
No Hoods for him, for he couldn't swim-
The hero of Dead Man's Curve.
But danger greater than any of these
He faced and did not swerve 3
The bystanders say, he crossed Broadway
PWM ll'iQ'7lZ.4I', right at the Curve. '
he QS ob ummer -
LAST night God gathered the Summer home,
And a dreary, desolate day crept in.
The sun grew faint in his chill, grey dome 9
The sea was troubled and ilecked witl1 foam g
The winds grew cold and thin,
And the roses, deep in the meadow grassed,
Faded and wan in tl1e pallid rays,
Bent tl1eir heads as the rough winds passed,
And sighed for the warm Spring days g
While the grey wood-dove, nestling close to her love,
Sheltered and warm in the tree above,
Was filled with a vague unrest,
For the winds i11 the pine moaned low 5
" Sorrow must come and tl1e Summer must go,
Sorrow must come with the afterglow,
After the Summer comes the snow. "
All but the winds shall die.
But the brooklet heard as it rippled by
To its home i11 the foam fiecked sea,
And whispered soft to the old pine tree :
" God giveth his children-rest."
equiem for the enat
WDIIQP ! Weep ! Ye mourners weep !
Ever your constant vigils keep,
And sing in accents low and deep,
Of the Senate's Rip Van Winkle sleep 5
Not death, but sleep.
Oh ! mourners, weep.
Wail ! Wail ! Ye mourners wail !
Not even could your love prevail.
Too soon did barnaeles assail,
And sea weed grew from head to tail-
On scaly tail.
Oh ! mourners, wail.
Drink ! Drink ! Ye mourners drink !
How will ye stand by oblivion's brink,
And watch the Senate's fragments sink ?
Ye are so sad? Well, I dou't think.
Think, wink and elink.
Oh I 111ourners, drink.
Amfiuan AUSTIN SCRAGGS.
Pvc! Lzzurvaff' ry' ffIl1II.V01l
'ftziqgd J as 'lll fi rig 111
i will 'Ile
i llJ",f' , l
rx.. HW S.-vi l . wi
Cn ll II 1' J
., . Vp ,f I
it , Z
ON the Campus green,
Will soon be seen,
The Freshman Foot-ball squad,
All batl1ed with gore,
A11d lighting Hur
" A home beneath the sod."
MV Mary is the dearest girl 5
She has such winning Ways g
And quite unlike the old namesake,
We loved in ehildhood's days.
For she trips ont upon the stage
Each night With roguish laugh,
And tho' she has no gambolinglamb
You can always see l1er calf.
J. I. Moim.
C. . ,J
5, . i,
V ' ' e 1 S
UW ? I
1 X S. X i I
L. n. W. f
I Q ' W-tw
There are things which can't he written, M ' V I
There are words we cannot say g fy
There are thoughts which should be stifled in the brain.
But still I've got to question,
In spite of Charley Kroeh,
How a man can think in German and still kee J sm
" Now that I nm smoke I tlltlllit want to."
" Il'm, I imagine Mai sentiment will be quite
1 le. freely expressed in the Ilcreal'ter."
' Q., 1 'X-.
A , ,fi
W ' L,
X ' ' U l I -,R R .L
"' swf- '
5 'J'-47'-NN' I
He Wcmxpt Happy 'Pill He Gets It
- tevens etter -
11512111 zz SfU7lL'7lS io an flnzhvrxf llI1z:z.J
,.:., .,.... -,...i..,..-.f
I-IOBOKEN, N. I., April zoth.
DEAR HAL :-Here are tl1e Easter vacations at last and the awful second term Junior exams.
are a thing of the past. This remark, you understand, by no means includes the attendent conditions
which have arrived about forty strong, and are doing very nicely. I suppose you people at Amherst
are just beginning to breathe freely, too. Misery loves company. The second term has been one
everlasting bat at the Old Stone Mill. What, witl1 an endless round of concerts, dances, dinners and
the anniversary week, besides a chess tournament at tl1e house and work on Lyk and LINK, things
have been rather on the tear, to put it mildly. But the simply scandalous amount of note-book and
boot-licking that was indulged in by our six juniors this term has been a most shocking and heart-
rending spectacle. Plates were handed in Cshagged of coursej with an amount of picture work and
boot-lick on them that simply reduced one to hysterics at the mere sight of them, and the 11ote-
books-oh, gee! Webb, of course, ran away with the class before tl1e first week was out, but he
COLllClll't get away from twenty years of note-books--not by Doc's whiskey-j ug full. So you
couldn't lose us on Webb, and Jakey, of course, we boned, as all good Juniors should. But there was
o11e Prof. who bid fair to eclipse the united efforts of the whole class, and that Prof. was my
charming agricultural friend, Devilson Woiild. The more he preached about his infernal beams with
their " moments of inearshy " and " bending-moment-of-internal-stress-equal-to-second-differential-y-
witl1-respect-to-the-squared-function-of-x " the less we knew or cared to k11OW about it, until finally
there appeared tl1e following imjaersovzal notice on Woodis desk. " If the agricultural gentleman
with the whiskers will kindly shut his head, stick his moment of inearshy into his rock-drill, and
give us an elementary explanation of the neutral axis, the undersigned will be greatly indebted,
etc." Finally, a few days before exams. things came to a crisis. There was the Resistance of
Materials as solid as if we never had applied any bending moment of external forces to it, and the
highly interesting idea that we were about to be pinched began to dawn on the horizon. You know
that all the old true and tried methods of passing exams. had long ago been captured and confined
in the Ark, by he of the sub-carboniferous jokes, and so we were at our wits' end, for, to tell the
truth, he was " on to " all known, and most unknown, methods of shagging.
Did I tell you how we got through last time? You know tl1e year before everybody was kept
strictly in the class-room, and 110 one was getting anywhere, till some heroic soul had a violent
nose-bleed, and had to go out. Then everything WC11t smoothly. Last year they brought in about
iifteen professors and set them with the students, a11d things were dead slow for quite a while.
Then everybody suddenly began to go to work, and the class, as usual, passed in high state. An
investigation by the now thoroughly mystified professors disclosed a hole bored through the Hoor-
quantum suff You may be sure that gag wouldn't work this year, so a council of war was called
and the Seniors at tl1e house invited to attend. After a good deal of palaver, Walschaert, you
remember him, don't you-played half last fall on the Senior team-told us to go in on what we
knew, a11d heid do the rest, o11ly we 111ust be sure that the door into Billy Bls alley would be open.
Well, we knew enough about the subject to do most of the work in the book, but when you get up
against one of those beams be gives you-loaded every which way, you wa11t a guiding hand to
keep you straight. So we sat together and kept the door open. Sure enough we got the beam Cin
the neckj, and soon were so lost in a maze of moments and 'equations of neutral axis that our
fundamental principles were of very little use indeed. We began to anxiously watch tl1e door, and
we could see right through it, through that other door leading into tl1e stairway, all the way to
Doc's lab. doors. All at once the door leading i11to tl1e stairway began to move. Slowly it swung
round until it shut with a slam, and there pinned on the door was that blessed beam, with a clear and
concise scheme for solving it in Walschaert's bold large hand writing. Then it opened again and
that worthy's face appeared wearing a most engaging wink. The creak of the door aroused the
mighty inventor of the rock drill, who got up and went towards his door. But at a warning look
from us tl1e other door swung open, till by the time Wood reached l1is door silence and peace
reigned supreme in the empty hall, while the door was completely out of sight behind the wall.
The general neatness of the whole idea simply took the class by storm, and we had a lively time
during the exam. juggling with that door, for you may be sure old De V. Slllelt a rat like unto those
tl1at used to play about that "great windmill near my father's farm." As you k11ow, neither
Walschaert nor any of the rest of our boys believe in " the ice-cold shag," either in extension or in
intention, so those wl1o didn't know anything about the subject weren't 1nucl1 benefited by our
scheme, but the rest of us passed as well as any set of hopeful Juniors could expect to. So much
for exams. Tell me all about what you people are doing these days. We have started lacrosse
practice, and I see you are going to put a good track team in the field 3 also, that you had a college
Senate. So did We-and that's no joke either, but it quietly slumped last year, and the boys have
adopted Doc. Sevenoak's anniversary hymn for its requiem. But I must close. Don't forget to stop
in tl1e next time you are i11 New York. Yours,
as 5' 23
lib- I r f s '
' A VB
Xcelsior ! -
Tim shades of night were falling fast,
As down the boulevard there passed
A youth w11o bore, outlined in gold
Upon his cap, this motto old :
His brow was sad, his eye was glum,
And as he masticated gum, U
From his expression, blank yet strained,
You would infer his cap contained
" O stay," tl1e maiden said, " and rest
Your weary head upon this breast 5"
The answer faint came back to her,
" When I recli11e I much prefer
Although he set a furious pace,
A bull-dog joined him in the raceg
That youth, in fragments, strewed the ground 5
E'en in his stockings there was found
- vsiilight G1-Lgur -
O, twilight hour, thou dost a solemn thought impart,
That soothes the aching brain and rests the wearied heart
When shadows gather round us and another day is done
Then peacefully we rest us, and wait another day to come
Quietude sublime, most grand is thy most worthy friend
And thy cloak of sable tells us that thou art come again
So on for years l111l1l1l11lJ61'ECl, even unto eternity,
At close of day thou coinest, and will always welcome be
Thou bringest sweet repose within the celestial bower,
And thy name shall ever sacred be, O twilight hour.
it .llll '--N -- N
A Dream of glxfter-Graduation.
3' 'C ND it came to pass that there were in the land, in those days, many wicked men of learn-
ing, who did teacl1 in divers manners black arts unto the students that were in the land.
And behold, one of them spake and said unto himself, " Aha, I have eaten the canary,
they call me Doc., but my name shall henceforth be called Baal, the mighty." Then said
Doc. unto the young men that inhabited the lab. 1 " Give ear now, O, ye, of the Tribe of '98, and
hearken unto my words, there shall henceforth be no way to get the weight of the iron which I
weigh unto you, but my way, ye shall no longer use weighed beakers or weigh the iron before
dissolving. Henceforth shall ye beat your heaker of acid seven times hot, and by my empty beer'
growler I defy the armies of ,QS to cheat me. He tl1at can do so I will even blow to a free drink of
the nectar of Kaegebelmf' Then did Doc. march mightily up and down tl1e valley of the lab. boot-
licking himself, and no man durst gainsay him. And many of tl1e young men did crawl unto him
and cast themselves down before him. But tl1ere was one young man who had wisdom like unto
Solomon, and he stood before the tents of '98 and called, " Who is this that defieth tl1e armies of
'98? Verily this Philistine is very easy, and the beer at Kaege's is very good. Lo, I, even I, will
take this proud Philistine into camp and he will become down, even as a cake that is turned."
Then took the young man of the substance called potassium bichromate and placed it in a beaker,
and made it even as the acid solutio11 in color. And he also took of iron wire and did fashion it
even as he would fashion the iron received from Doc. Then made he another solution of acid and
Wellt and hid it in his locker. I All these things brought he into the valley of the lab. when next
the tribe was called up to that place. Then the young man did wink his eye and set the bichromate
solution to boil. Then spake he and said unto he of the beer-keg, " Most mighty Baal, give, I pray
you, unto me of iron that I may make 1ny test." Then came he of the G. W. hatchet and dropped
into the boiling bichromate a piece of iron and went his way. But the other eye of the young man
was mightily troubled by a facial contortion, even so 1nucl1 that he had to leave the lab. and take
it out into an open lot and kill it. And it came to pass that when he returned he held behind his
back a beaker, with acid and a piece of iron, boiling mightily. And by sleight-of-hand did the
young man change the beakers and did put away the bichromate beaker. Then performed he the
test even for a-bluff, and took to himself a weighed crucible with cover and did place the iron, eve11
the iro11 that Doc. gave him, therein and weighed the same three times. Then reported the young
man unto Doc. and said, " O, Baal, thou dids't give me so much." Then, said Doc., " verily, thou
are surely an upright and an indigent young man, for thou art right eve11 to the last decimal place."
Then spake the young man unto Doc. and told him all the things that were done, saying, " Thus
and so was the weigh I wayed it." Then said Doc., " As I live thou shall't do this test over again,
but come first with me to Kaege's and the bar-tender shall set before us of the milk and honey of
the land, for truly thou art an ingenious youth, and I shall get thee a place when thou gracluatestf'
And there was another Prof. in the land who was even as a splinter from the North pole. But
even though he was seven cubits in stature and one cubit in width, this Prof., whose name was jakey,
Was wondrous wise and much beloved and admired by the students that dwelt in t11e land.
And it came to pass as Jakey was gathered unto his tent that he spake and said unto himself,
verily, the young men of '98 are exceeding wise, but they do not know it all. I will now even
prove them, and will bluff them with many bluffs so that they shall be dumbfounded and shall go
to their tents saying, " great is Iacobus and worthy to be praised." Now, there were even tl1en
seven days of the Passover Cwhich in our language is called CX8,l11S.D fulfilled, and behold, he whose
utter abomination is a boot-lick, stood before the tents of '98 and cried out saying, " Come out of
that ye sons of Beelzebub, and show me that ye are, in very surety, hot stuff." Then took he, of
the lengthy nether extremities, a box, bearing the entablature, " Tabor Indicator, New Style," on
the inside of tl1e cover, and placed therein a Crosby Indicator. And it came to pass that as the
young men left off making merry in their tents and hied them unto the exam. that Jakey lifted up
his voice and spake, saying: " Draw nigh now, Oh, ye that think ye know an indicator from a
steam boiler, and tell me what manner of indicator I have here in this box. Then the young men
drew nigh and answered with one accord and said : " O, most wise one, thou cans't not lose us.
Behold, thou hast there a Tabor Indicator, New Style. And each one winked his eye and wagged
his head, thinking he had gotten the best of Jakey. But he of the joyful Visage only smiled, yet
more comprehensively, and said i11 his heart, " Oh, how way easy is this green substance ! " And
to others he gave divers springs and parts of indicators, telling them to put them together. And
each one tried yet harder, and was yet more sure that he could put an indicator together. But none
could do it 3 no, not one. Then spake Jakey, saying, " O, ye of much faith but little understanding,
sooner will the Czar abase himself unto a Freshnian than will ye be able to fit Ashcroft springs to
Thompson Indicators. And they were much abashed and did yet tl1e more revere the name of
jakey and his magnificent bluffs. Here endeth tl1e second lesson.
Q XXVI? Q5
x l Ur iw'
in ,fin W
fi f i
ii ri f "ii
lltlll X ,, Jil.
ili' V' X
My? x ,MW 5
,V 4 ry'
I Illl lllilll
ITH pipe in mouth, my chum and I,
Blowing smoke-rings rising high-
Eyes half closed, too dark to see g
Wrapt in blissful revery-
I11 the dusk the curling smoke
Fills the wind with fairy folk-
Slowly they before our eyes
Shift and change, and sink and rise
Now they take another form,
Carrying all our thoughts by storm
Dear appropriation !
Each before l1i1n, there in space,
Sees a tender, loving face,
Void of affectation.
Mine is dark, while his is fair-
Rising, bean1ing, smiling there
For our delectation.
Each is perfect, each divine:
Yet so different-his and mine !
In the dusk we travel far g
Fly away, Where loved ones are-
Magical translation !
He goes west, while I go east 1
Distance matters 11ot the least
In this transportation.
There we dream 5 and for their sake
Wisl1 that we would ne'er awake
From our imagination.
Ah, what joy, what ecstacy
One can iind in revery !
But at last the pipes go out 3
Smoke rings cease to curl about-
A most sad cessation !
For the visions disappear,
And with clanging tones we hear
The supper's proclamation.
Thus in realms of phantasy
By our glorious revery
We have our habitation.
Those few moments, so sublime,
Outshine hours of CO111lllO11 time.
- er iterary enthre -
I'm a Stevens Engineer,
And of any man the peerg
And just as you see me here,
Not a foe on earth I fear..
O runs tl1e burden of our song, although as yet we are Juniors, but as far as being Stevens
engineers is concerned we take very little stock in that article. The three, of whose eventful
lives this is a brief chapter, hold engineering, both as a pastime and as a means of livelihood, in
the utmost contemptg and by engineering we refer particularly to such most prosaic branches as
are forever held up for the admiration of mankind in the verses of the Stevens Epic, the chorus of
which is above.
We were long undecided as to which sphere of the scientific world our intellects sl1ould adorn,
and 'twas not till February last that there was unfolded before our eyes the scheme w,,hich has
entirely diverted the channel of our thoughts. We had been out particularly late the night before,
and so decided to go i11 to Prof. W's lecture and make up for lost sleep. He rambled along for
some time on accelerations, impact, catenaries, and the like, while we dreamed peacefully. In a
moment of comparative restlessness, it was nearing 1 P. M., one of us heard these parting words of
Prof. Wls: " If ever any of you edit a paper of any kind, fill it with fool questions and puzzles,
publish the solutions wl1icl1 idiots all over the country will send in, adding such ambiguous
comments as, 'Yours is very nearly correct,' 'Yours is an extremely clever reply,' 'Yours is by
far the best received,' etc., and the circulation of your sheet will attain tremendous proportionsfl
We three composed at the time the board of editors ofa very sleepy two-page monthly, known
as a " boot-lick" : " THE STEVENS GRIND, A Paper devoted to the more Profound Interests of the
Students of tl1e Stevens Institute of Technology,'l and in reality published for the purpose of
gold-plating the linings of our pocket-books. However, owing to the utter inability or, at least,
inclination of a large majority of the youths i11 college to divert the requisite time for the perusal of
our paper from that devoted to their beloved studies, our circulation had fallen ofi so tl1at, even with
the trade "ads " of all the saloons in town, the necessity for a suspension of publication was staring
us in the face. ,
The suggestion of our Professor fell upon our harassed minds with all the sweet and
freshening influence that has the gentle April shower upon the jaded and drooping bicyclist. Our
editorial board began straightway to seek high and low for questions which should be fitting in
their outward intellectual and scientific bearing to appear in a journal such as ours was destined to
become. We encountered great difficulty in the task, but reflecting that the growth of our reputation
would be of necessity slow at tl1e beginning, that tl1e sale of our first issue would probably be
confined to the walk of tl1e Institute, and recognizing the desirability of letting our readers down
easy, so to speak, we at le11gtl1 published the following original questions:
" If a man is in the center of a perfectly horizontal frictionless floor how will he be able to get off it with tl1e
greatest cclerity ?"
" If a professor omits roll call for six successive lectures, and takes it on the seventh, how large a percentage
of the class will be marked present?"
" If an item, of fifteen cents for breaking lockers, on the winter term bill of each student suffices to equip the
Stevens School hall with gas fixtures, how long will it be before Mr. Hawkridge retires from active business?"
Our sanctum was flooded with communications in reply, and although a few presumed to treat
our venture with unwarranted levity, We were deeply gratified with the high moral and deeply
analytical character of most of the answers received. We printed a very large lllllllbel' of these replies,
and found ourselves obliged at the very outset to adopt a method of grading them as regards worth,
plausibility, and financial status of the correspondent, and for each grade to select a set of suitable
comments. We also discovered that we could estimate very fairly upon the number of " Grinds "
that each correspondent would desire by the nature of the comment with which we dosed him.
That these annals may be complete, the liberty has bee11 taken of publishing a few of the communi-
cations received. This we printed as a warning:
To 'rum Eorron:-I have pondered deeply over tl1e first of your problems, and have concluded that the
quickest way for the man to leave the lloor would be for him to place beneath himself a patent double-action
dynamite cartridge and touch it off. Yours, etc., '99.
Your name will be brought before the faculty.-En.
The author of the following ordered one hundred copies :
To 'l'lllC Enrron :-It is as obviously impossible for the floor to be perfectly horizontal as that a ball should
strike exactly in the corner of a billiard table fsee Kellogg's note-book, p. 3-55. One condition being impossible I
will not consider the case further. Yours, J. B. W.
The only solution possible. Thanks, dear Professor, try some more.-En.
We were obliged to publish a second edition on account of this answer:
To 'run Enrrola :-During twenty-five years of lecturing I aint been at all regular as regards calling the roll,
but nevertheless, l'll say this, that not once in all that time has tl1e form been gone through that I have not :found
the entire class in attendance. Yours, H. M-N.
This was perhaps somewhat irrelevant, but nevertheless is true :
Te'1'1x1s Elarrolt 1-I entered Stevens at the beginning of the second term, and on my bill, received january 6,
was the item that you mention. FRICSIIMAN.
Our second issue Was made up Wholly of material given us by inembers of the Faculty, and,
we say it reverently, many of the answers were likewise from tl1e pens of the same. Their sage
minds soon recognized that countless jokes, puns, plays on words, and scientific conundrums,
originated by Adam and later reserved for class-room use, could now be published, and always with
favorable comment by the august editor. " Minus tension in a frozen string " excited tl1e admiration
of thousands, and the old problem as to whether a beer keg would slide or roll down into a cellar
the faster, assuming the Ways without friction, doubled all of the trade " ads H above mentioned.
Our fourth and last issue is 11ow in press, and after its appearance we shall retire from the trials
and tribulations of Stevens and devote ourselves to the task of blowing in our hard-ear11ed cash.
1 5 ca .
- de an as ier
O joy, which shall ne'er from our memories pass-
Blessed Hoboken lager!
The year of his class5
The face of the girl whom he took to the Promg
The clay when the Sophomore cried for his Ma'm5
Old Webb and his note-booksg the bluffs which Doc cast5
His first visit to Prexie, and even the last 5
aw Y. ' . 5 W 5. The honors he won and the times he was iioored 5
X . I ' ' Wood's lectures on thermo 5 the goals that he scored :
-.5 eff The knowledge he gained, and the.money it cost 5
The games that he won, and the one that he lost 5
The Cherubs broad grin, and jakie's sad smile5
. ig The time he came out with his first cane and tile g
. Q ln. wm v The lectures of Prexie on morals and law 5
MYM- Q " The sermons he heard, or the shows that he saw 5
The scowl of the Czar as he cleans up the hall 5
The cellnloicl monster they put on the wall-
All these may a student of Stevens forget,
With Calculus, Rankine, and all things which fret
The tired brains of Juniors.
But ne'er from the mind
Of the gamiest Sport or the freakiest grind
Can vanish that vision of glorious cheer,
The toast of old Stevens-Good Hoboken Beer !
The nectar of ancients-tl1e mead of the Norse.
Old wines of to-day are insipid and coarse
When compared with the lager-the bright, golden brew!
The joy of the many and not of the few.
We may live without physics, mechanics or math 5
We may live without straying o'er science's path.
In Spanish or German we may live without fear 5
But Students of Stevens can't live without beer.
We may live without Webb-what is Rankine but boring 5
We may live without Wood-what is Thermo but flooring 5
We may live without Wall-what is logic but thinking-
But where is tl1e man that can live without drinking !
'itil' Qli 3
.still - M m i l
H .H lf? p
U abil! if
b L-1-linen duster, 1-1-last july,
N X 4 How, b-beneath 1.1 b-b-blazing sky,
' .i W-W-we were sitti11', y-y-yon and T,
I W1'ilil1, p-p-poems on December-
, K F-f-frozen, Windy, cold December-
H An' it c-c-cooled us, you remember,
4 I-j-just to write of ice an' s-S-snowg
,I An' J'-I-July was made D-D-Decemberg
PW' An' we made the ll-11-1101111 wind blow
From a iJ1ZlZi1li, sizzlin' skyg
Au' We hid that S-S-sizzlin' sky
Linen d-d-dnster, 'neath that sky
Y-y-you was warm, an, S-s-so was I.
N-n-now We're f-f-froze: it's mid December.
L-1-1et's commence one on ,J-J-July!
L-1-let,spretend it's not Deceinber,
W-W-W-w-warm J-I-J-J-J-july !
-L. D. PWfd1mm.
AN awful grind in Stevens Tech,
Who does not know the dodges,
Has made himself a mental wreck
By seeking words in Hodges.
NEW BOOPCS OF 'rr-IE MQNTI-1
LOOMIS' TABLES OF NATURAL AND LOGA-
1u'r1rMIc BI-TANG1cN'rs, together with a short treatise
on De Moivres' formulrcs for Imaginary Trigonometri-
cal Functions. Revised and edited by JOHN BUnKrr'r
Wnnn This charming literary recreation of our es-
teemed Professor has met with much favor Gi from the
classes, and has even elicited the approval of Mr. Tie-
man, 'Q7. '98 has watched the learned Professor doing
these gymnastic stunts for the last two months, so
they will not be S7l7f7'Z1i'Z?lLL"'bl happy over its appear-
ance. Sl1oR'rMAN, BLUE 8: Co. Sl'56.4q.
ROLLED CASTINGS. By :HARVEY BRET'1', '98, This
valuable metallurgical treatise was unfortunately too
long for publication in the Proceedings of the Engi-
neering Soeiety, but is now out in book form. The
author has had large experience in rolling castings-
almost everywhere between Leed's Alley and Wood's
Room.-WooI.Lv 8: SONS. Price, S,'51.oo.
Wimiuc 'run L1'r'rL1z HAND WAS wnEN 'rum BIG :HAND
GOT THERE: a Novel. By DEv11.soN WoUl.1m. In
this,great novel, the deep psychological problem of
whats-that-got-to-do-with-it-anyhow is attacked and
solved fto his own satisfaction, at leasty by the illustri-
ous author. It is rumored that a sequel will soon be
forthcoming entitled, " What will He Do with It?" in
which the big hand finally catches the little hand,
and, after a differential of deliberation, decides to
PASS ity which example the Professor should follow
strictly on examination. MAKE MIl,l.1ONS 85 Co. Two
ANALYSIS OF BEER-MUG RESIDUESg A Sequel
to "Beside the Bonny Whiskey-Jug." By Dr. IAN
S'r1x.1.MAN. This latest emanation from the deservedly
popular pen of the genial Doctor calls forth our heart-
iest approval. The author's wide experience and ex-
haustive researches in the Held of alcoholic beverages
have made l1im justly famous, and he is eminently
qualified to publish this work as an authority on the
subject. The following extracts show how the work is
appreciated outside :
"Second, in our estimation, only to his lyric poem, 'Dal was
full to-day! "-Jlvb. l'resw'wr.
" I-Ins Bryan's heartiest endorsement."-Chcrmzl.
"Have introduced it on our staff as the best guide attaina-
ble." -The Sjlllzzye.
FIRE ASSURANCE, ok, THE FACTOR or SA1fn'rv or
'ruin INS'l'I'l'U'1'E w1r11.n I AM PRESIDENT. By MAMAGR-
noNE. In which the learned Professor Hnally gives us
an adequate explanation of the true reason why he is
on tl1e Faculty. A most interesting financial. tract.
35.00. Sc1uvENE1as 8a Co.
Should you ask me whence these fables
Whence these wild prevarications,
With the clamor of tl1e workshop,
With tl1e smoke and dust of coat-rooms,
With the warbling of the glee club,
With the Stflllllllllllg of the banjo,
With their many contradictions
Mingled in a vast confusion,
Like tl1e yells of rival classes
Battling iiercely on the Campus?
I should answer, I should tell you,
From tl1e country of mosquitos,
From the town of beer and pretzels,
Where beside the great North River
Stands an ancient kindergarten 5
And Professors, Lala-coolas,
Spring old tortures on new victims,
I repeat them as I heard them
From tl1e lips of Ananias,
Class Historian at Stevens.
Should you ask where Ananias
Found these chronicles veracious
And these noble games of fliin-Ham?
I should answer, I should tell you
Everywhere throughout Hoboken,
At tl1e tables in tl1e grub-joints,
In the classic shades of Kaegels,
At the 'Stute the greater number,
All the students told them to him,
In the coat-rooms and the hallways,
Some he gathered from the muckers.
Mathew Lakeland altered several
With economy of H's,
Phil, the Wingless Cherub, told some,
Others heard he from Professors,
But not one from Doctor Stillman.
If still farther you should ask me,
Saying who was Ananias,
Tell us of this Ananias,
I would straightway cease my chatter,
Not a syllable would utter,
Better 'tis for Ananias,
And much safer for him also,
That he remain incognito.
QCII ilyCI' G1-Qappcned Gibund !
GD GN GD
GEORGE Washingtons " were all tl1e rage,
And " Sister Mary " held the stage
Inside the Freshman coat-room cage,
When Mayer happened round !
But things were quickly quieted down,
Each 1nan put on a priestly gown
To baffle soft that awful frown,
Wllell Mayer happened round !
They all endeavored to look tame,
As though they were not in the game,
And then each lambkin gave his name,
When Mayer happened round !
Then meekly moseyed down the stair,
From Prexy got the frozen glare,
And told them that they all were there,
When Mayer happened round !
They promised never more to try
To raise such noise, or be so fly,
And now eacl1 Freshman winks l1is eye,
When,Mayer happens round.
hi ouse that acl? lguilt-I pe to Iiate.
MASSIVE Structure, corner Fifth and Hudson Streets:
Tl1is is tl1e 'Stute that Stevens built.
Tl1e Classes of '97, '98, '99, 1900:
These are tl1e Students that attend the 'Stute that Stevens built.
Twenty-two Beings in Various Stages of Fossilization 5
This is the Faculty that jumped on the Students that attend the 'Stute that Stevens built.
The Great-I-Am of the above Twenty-two:
This is Prexy, the head of the Faculty that jumped on the Students that attend the
'Stute that Stevens built.
A Shirt-Sleeved Mephistopheles :
This is the Czar that is horsed by the Students and bossed by Prexy, the head ofthe
Faculty that jumped on tl1e Students that attend the 'Stute that Stevens built.
Twelve Fellows in the President's Office:
These are the Fellows that were nailed by tl1e Czar that is horsed by tl1e Students and
bossed by Prexy, tl1e head of the Faculty that jumped on tl1e Students t11at attend the
'Stute that Stevens built.
January 2oth to CI inclusive:
This is the Vacation that was given tl1e Fellows that were nailed by the Czar that is
horsed by the Students and bossed by Prexy, the head of the Faculty that jumped on the
Students that attend the 'Stute that Stevens built.
An Upper-Class Meeting i11 Bummers' Retreat :
This is tl1e Scrap that caused the Vacation that was given the Fellows that were nailed
by the Czar tl1at is horsed by the Students illld bossed by Prexy, the head of the Faculty
that jumped on tl1e Students tl1at attend tl1e 'Stute that Stevens built.
Tl1is Noise Must Cease !
These are the Words that stopped tl1e Scrap that caused the Vacation that was given the
Fellows that were nailed by tl1e Czar that is horsed by the Students and bossed by Prexy,
the head of the Faculty that jumped o11 the Students that flttelld tl1e 'Stute that Stevens
. 00-rushed-Ig? .
KEHE Class of Ninety-Seven,
K By the small tin gods they swore
That they'd have t11at bench in the junior coat-room
If it took a lung or more.
By tl1e Faculty they swore it,
And named a trysting day, '
And bade their messenger go forth
East and West and South and North
To summon their array.
And now hath every class-room
Sent up her tale of men,
And Prexy's shy full forty sports,
While Andy's minus ten.
Before the junior coat-rooni
Is met the great array-
A hot-stuff class was N inety-Seven
Upo11 that trysting day.
But the Juniors in at Webb's room
Were slurnbering peacefully on,
While Webb, with joy, expounded
The mysteries of Rankine,
And still the snoring Juniors
On tl1e benches slunrbered Rlld sleptg
Little they knew ofthe treacherous crew,
For no watch on the coat-room was kept.
Just then a scout came flying,
Flung wide the door with a wrench,
"To arms! ye noble juniors,
The Seniors have stolen your bench."
Upon the crowded doorway,
J. Burkitt fixed l1is eye,
And saw his class melt like the grass
Under a scorching sky.
And nearer fast and nearer
Doth the red whirlwind come.
While Ninety-Eight, With a "hicka-chicka-hate,"
Went charging swiftly home.
Before the Junior coat-room,
They form in phalanx deep 3
Each face is stern, for the Seniors shall
A fearful harvest reap.
Tl1en out spoke bold Harvinius Brett,
And Buckley out spake he,
And Littlejol1n and Lunger,
A11d others tl1ree times three.
"Come, let us pinch these Seniors,
The Czar, the bench and all !
Let's tear them into half-baked rags
And strew them in the hall! "
Then out jumped Arnie Whiteshirt,
And was grabbed by Hirsute Tock,
W11ile Miller and Jock Munby linked
In an editorial lock,
And Tonuny Mann with Arthur Wain-
Right in the thickest were 3
They scrapped and scrapped till tl1ey were tl1e scraps,
Like the rest of the push and tear.
With a wild and fearful charge
The Juniors stormed across,
Burst ope' the door, and soon the floor
Was covered witl1 debris and dross 3
For into that tiny coat-room
Was packed a seething mass
Of Seniors and juniors, who fought and struggled
For tl1e supremacy of their class.
And then above t11e tuinult,
The frantic voice of the Czar,
The hem and cough of Prexie,
Caine like sounds from afar 5
But the fight waxed hotter and hotter,
And the struggling cloud o'er the bench
Swayed to and fro, like the fiends below,
Locked in the fearful clinch.
At last the strife is over-
" This noise must cease, I say "
Fell like a benediction CPD
O11 the battling hosts that day.
The conflict being over,
The Czar in state appears,
And back to the Junior coat-room
The bench on his shoulders bears.
And now whene'er we gather,
As We are Wont to do,
Whene'er Wood gives a lecture,
Before he's half got through,
In coat-room or at Kaege's,
The Library or the " Grounds,"
U11til the latest ages,
This tale will go tl1e rounds.
When the oldest cask is opened
And the oldest chestnut told,
When the largest beer ist trunken,
And Brune has got all he can hold,
With embellishnients and extras
We still the story tell,
How Ninety-Seven stole our be11cl1-
And are told we lie like -.
E 'Aff Kel V ' Tim m W, I
AZAXCA V f
'CTV My-pl f , Q I ., 1 J
ft AN llwwm Www Am i 3 C 3
ImmF'kl.wEjM2QM1F N Num I nf?1l pq Li' T x.,g?r'AL xx! W
'UL M AR
, s. . ,4 L 4 gl 1,1
-Q. ,.-iq., . ,,mi.u!,,-N1--I 'TW 'jj ,,,l1,,,,, lm up .L A ' x.".ifI3fJ1i1f qu'.,',fl , Q 7 U 3 , l . X X r- "7
' ' " "1 -' W' N" f -'LI M . I A' Njlq fU'21fgS'd5' EBT, Qqszt, .if 2 'f'.f,-1'-R552
' " f- 1 -52 Y A 4 L ei 'rv
- xk U2 1 -f
Iu'um,.., zwmnlllflhyl, 1 3' 453531-llmlnak N1 1- U J TTTT711 ,Qx
"'-K. f In 'Sf UW L 141 " I N,
Mmmw -1 F,,W4,, XXX XXX X X WNXlWIGp!UH'fm
f ff '-M M JE E
X 4-5, s Flggufmw nA, '
I Tu SH RSV
v Rhlg I Q
M-LLNR Q55 Q bilsp, 'M -,,n?,
Sk 5 is .Q xnmnultglz lu
5 S Mahal r 1-ER
X ,glmnll .4
'L ELT LACIN Eine aCf,ucA5""a tl? EL X Q 9' as 'VA' .
'fy Wm ,,,ewL15',,,.,.1,f ix
W1 A . 1 55-4,wf'+5'2-' 5
f v w -3 f
'U 2" L, "ffF:v,,T1'f'-. I ,, .-
W fyl -N li' JU-ru' gy' 1: 2951, "TF .
- - X, ,w--., ' X ' w i,-' -x yfx I
1 '."' '. 4--" "' ' " -Y --W.. ' " ---M., Q C-
- 'WU 1'-'d 31 p M., M, 41. 495 'V'W'f"vz '. T. - ':. .5 Iv,
1 - ' ' ,. x ,-,g.+-,...fgg, ' wh W en -fH 1lw,elHFL if e ' - --, -,I 4 je:
., .1 .V ,.--wW"-".- - . - -il-...xl - A ' eg "-jg, .3 'N
-W. wg,-, Q :,,,,3,,.,lf- . ,,n Q.,:5Qjggvv' , . W"f1j4'fi,!.3V' , ,ig
+ ' - ' - Yi m.,..l- H3 umm.. M QW -1.'X.f I Q, -Q5-5,-r,-5
X:Ji1'L .f. 14: ' ,l,1IW'N M Mm.. I u m , A
" Q. - . ' 4-,Q X! I?1'z5':?fff'Qfgt:,ff""'M"5 lllwglifqil " I ' Kim , 3 1
.. -1 'jjQ'. L-y 'I '?kw",g-'A'-ww'-.M:.xf , ..,, ,-wg: ' 1 1, . I 1 ., mNV'5L"r' N1-, A-5 Q 1
3'-firm? :L J ' N ,,, , 'R I, ,Quai K Q4:f1".-'l!7,'71,w rv -W ! 2-f ' Wt I yf ', , H1 r.
, X ff ,, Lgjyef-,n: 4 :. J ik! X5 gil--Ex: xi,,Tf,yX.. x Qlgfgi-xi I-gg e1gR'N--I-.,..,,.' ,ll 'MN ur N -wg
' ' ' 'W 1, f-'?'-.-'QQZQIQ-1. X ., "L' ff':i:f 2-if" "", ' . L P..
. f -- .v - - '1aT'M.'.T:-X -fy " V 4-:in -'L "
5 -0.5, .. l wg.. - .-T., '-Al - 3-5 rlT?,.fi?: ,T
- X 4 'R 'I A - nm., .Q ' '- -'J -' Y R4 "1
X. ' v IN- - ,,, , L .' QQ if ,M . -r' ,A
e, . - N :Ffh . - qv- . -
NX N' l 'QQ -nm, CX, jf WNW cg W ,,.., ,-XR
X x Q., fe ff ' ' --'- 1" x ,Q
N- X - P- X ' XX:
. X, - .
N N A.
A Development of the Bulleiin Board Idea.
5' V S 999
Ven ous --.
QHAVE you heard of the Institute?
Sir Henry Irving or John Wilkes Booth
Of other men wl1o are just as great,
Who one or two degrees did take?
Of Dr. Mayer and his Paris friend?
Of Professor Wood, whom we recommend
As a man of genius-"aber 11it"?
Of Professor Wall, a n1an of witg
Of Grayclon, who knows not a thingg
Of Charlie Mac, witl1 a voice to singg
Of Doctor Stillman, the chemist great-
Writes a book whereby four dollars makes?
And last of all, the Czar supreme,
Who cloesn't do a thing, it seems?
.,I' .3 5? 2'
- ' I4
' .4 'HU ' kx
J' PUR' x
- 'V J... --- Lrfveefs
-w ' ' Qkxmnwxmx' - --'-Q-if
--1-- Ai ..-- -f v -..ff -'H '
Z,,g,.' 1-,MZEM A -N Y- ,hi Q L :hi wily. , fb
225- ? 1125- ---' :iw
,,,,, X- -,., I-f- J-. in , ,f '
1.161 , TZT..- Xb! li, ,hvrA.:, -:l2ai...f"i! 727.6 A
'-,.""L X L 'ff-31if,:"Qp:!fs'1-y-LY f fd
lfffA'Vf4yi?f::5f"'?'A1aq jflyiln? ,
:ff - --:AA-441+-,4f-' v, , -5 p Q .H
ff- W - - Y ., ---Y, '-1:24a-rf., .J-11,
Birth of the giving Method 5
Or, " The 07101 Pebble on like Beach."
H ep 0 99
' ' Ihe nee-fery IS--? '
x X-S Y,Y V 4,1 ,
ff---4...Y.--. .... Y- -ii
fr Z gf-------XS
WHY can't we get from millionaires
A million when they die?
Wl1y does our hose glide down the stairs?
I really don't know why.
Why isn't Hidine on the Glee?
He surely made a try.
Why aren't the shop supplies all free?
I really don't know why.
Why would we count the Czar no loss
If he away should hie?
Wl1y doesn't Sanders play lacrosse?
I really don't know why.
Why was the Ark by Juniors chased
From Wood's roo111 on the sly?
Why did they bring it back in haste?
I really don't know why.
Why doesn't Prof. De Volson Would
Some modern neckwear buy?
We'cl all be grateful if he should-
I really don't know why.
Why doesn't our dear Bobby A. '
His radiant whiskers dye?
Why won't Kellogg his class dues pa
I really donlt know w11y.
Why doesn't Charlie scrub his dog
And hang hin1 out to dry?
But there-my brain has slipped a cog
I really donlt know wl1y.
Wl1y is it such a dreadful task
For some one to supply
The answers to the things I ask?
I really don't know why.
- Q1 needoize ofthe oad -
Q Q GD
X--gfl, '--f- V--C Xi
0 E had just come in from the eating tent-otherwise known as "The Mess "-and eacl1 man
had settled himself for the two hours of lounging and smoking and story-telling so dear to
the hearts of those who spend their days in hard work in the open air and their nights in
good canvas tents. We represented the great firm of Course11 SL Lalande, consulting and con-
structing engineers, and were the force sent by the iirm to superintend the construction of the
Mexico SL Chascaro Railroad. There was Rossi, of the Rensselaer '64, and Kirkland, Stevens
'76, the two chiefs, and then two more Stevens boys of '92 and ,95, and a Columbia E. M. of ,94.
We three were the "supes," and had plenty of hard work cut out for us by the two older men.
But "Kirk " had sumptuous ideas about living in tents, and we fitted up the great 2ox 25 foot army
tent, that was always " headquarters " 011 the frontier of construction, with lounges covered with
gay Mexican ponchos and fur rugs from the surrounding forests, and mosquito netting and " fierce "
Mexican serapes galore. Besides, " Pop " Cas Rossi was familiarly calledj had with him a " body-
guard,', in the shape of a jewel of an old-fashioned southern darkey, whose cookery was something
to be spoken of with reverence. So we lived altogether like u11to savage kings and drew our pay,
as became M. E.'s who had manouvered around DeVolson's wind-filterersg and, nights, after the
hard day's work, we would get out the guitars and banjos and mandolins, and the old tent would
be snug and comfortable, and the tobacco-laden air would vibrate to sound of song and story till
the owls, flitting around in the silence outside, would answer again in their wierd chorusfli
" You know that Irishman, Flanagan? " said " Pop," waving his pipe comprehensively at us.
" I got a most characteristic telegram from him to-night. You know I sent him up the road with
a lot of empty flat-cars to get gravel. I appointed him " conductor " of the trai11 and put Casey in
the engine. You know Casey is arather wild boy, and in going round some of those ungraded
curves of ours he is likely to land the whole outfit on the right of wayf' " Pop " refilled his pipe
and went on : " Have you ever had anything to do with Flanagan? Well, don't, if you can help
it. Ask him the simplest question and he will talk you out of house and home. Remembering
how garroulous he was inclined to be I told him to wire me if he got into trouble, but be sure to
make his telegram as brief as jbossz'b!c. Sure enough, it seems he did have an accident-ran half the
section off a curve-and this afternoon I got this telegram, which for brevity rules the roundhouse:
" Dear Mr. Rossi. Four cars off track. On again. Gone again. Flanagan."
"Poetic license. Owls don't do it that wav,-En.
. V ost, trayed, or tolen .
'TWAS the eve of the Sophomore dinner,
Wliicll promised to be an event
Well attended by all 'QQ-CTS,
But the Freshmen on mischief were bent.
just as the evening sun was setting
O'er the l1ill tops of tl1e west,
A nu111ber of the diners started,
Dressed in all their very best.
In the meantime the Freshmen were ready,
Surrounding each Sophon1ore's house g
And as each emerged, he was pounced on
As a prize, like a cat on a mouse.
And such was Charlie What-cur's luck,
He lives quite near the lStute 3
They jumped upon him, tooth and nail,
And had a cab, to boot.
Now Charlie is a buxom youth,
And stout of heart is heg
So up he quickly raised a shout,
" Mamma ! Mamma ! ! Mannnee I ! !"
" They'll steal your darling boy," he cried,
" They're most as big as I 5 '
Oh, kind sirs, tell them l1ow I died.
I think I'm going to cry."
His mother came to her dar1ing's aid,
And soon they set him free 5
And she thought of the fate she'd saved him
While sl1e rocked him on her knee.
And she sang to the babe a lullaby
That took him to dreamland sweet,
Though she shivered to hear the freslnnan
Outside, as he paced his beat.
- Cffnds -
PROF. W-D Qkecpzbggf dass li!! 1.303 .--" O11 !
-beg pardon, gentlemen, but I was thinkin' it
was last year."
Then silently he looked around
And bent his l1ead in thought-
By forty " l1ere's U with fifteen present
A miracle was wrought.
L-N-GER, '98 Cf7'6l7lSfllll.7lg'D .--" Da kam il1n1
des gefildes griiu ins augef' There was-some-
thing-green in his eye !
CHAS. K. Qleafjizlbfj :-" DONUI' put that in
There are some sluggers in our 'Stute,
Their scrapping is no myth:
But the hottest fighters in the push
Are Dr-yfuzz and A. I. Sm-th.
COLUMBIA :-Did you people take in the gas
exhibit? They had a model plant for getting
from wood at 40 cents per thousand.
STIQVJQNS Cabscrzfbd.-+His lectures aren't worth
Mat at the 'Stute.
A Freshman stood in the workshop
Watching the wheels go round,
He put his finger on a cog,
Alas ! He cau't be found.
BOBBV A:-Mr. Gr-nb-in, where do the
limits come in?
GR-NB-M, Igoo, Cb0j5l'fC'SSZjfD.'--F1'O111 the
man in the book, Professor.
" My moments of deepest sadness," said he,
" Come over me when I sing."
But think, oh ! think, of the grief untold
Which those songs to your audience bring.
Doc, I want to sign for a piece of solid tube !
From Michigan our friend doth hail,
Wild-Irish Hirsute Tock g
We wish that he would get a shave,
Or put his face in hock.
A TESTIMONIAI. FROM BILLY B.
MR. H?NIJI.0SIClQ, '9S.
Dear Sir :--Your bicycle at hand. The resili-
ence of your tires is wonderful. In a close finish
race with a Hoboken cop I struck a brick, and
the tire landed me on the roof of the 'Stute. The
writ was returned Cso I heardb " cannot be found. "
I would patent that tire if I could. Please tell
me if your tires pick up any tacks. I'm going to
walk if they do, for my recording gauges are
taxed way up already. The insurance adjuster
sized me up after that last ride and suggests
court-plaster, as my policy won't cover the
numerous raw spots received. Will your guar-
antee cover this, too?
WII4LIAM DE CAI.cUI.Us.
We have a noted Prof.
A11d he has a noted name,
And his books they have the same 3
But if he heard those students tell
How they wished those books in -well
He wouldnlt ever write a book again.
When is a Prof. not a Prof? Answer: When
he's a Webb-any ice?
U THERE ARE OTHERS."
PRES!-IMAN Qlzellzgcrezzlbfj .--" Whole a liar? "
SENIOR Ckzbzdljfj :--My boy, you don't appre-
ciate the irony of your situation. In view of
the talent to be found in the faculty and ou! of it,
you, certainly, can't beclassed as one yet.
T. Takeo of Tokio
Comes from far japan g
He has earned the esteem of '98,
Come match him if you can.
" Trifles light as air "-'99.
Old R8Ilkll1E,S a riddle,
And so's J. Burkitt Webb 5
'Twixt note-books and all
Our sanity's quite reached its ebb.
OUR FAVORITE BOOKS.
JOHN :-" Stepping Heavenward. "
BANG :-" Sea Cavalry Tacticsf'
Kocx-I :-" Das Art off Bier-Tranki'
TIEMAN :-" Complete Manual of Boot-licks."
FRODDY WEI.LES :-"Class Histories, Their
Construction and Development. "
NEWEI4l, :-" Sanders SL Murphy. "
POST:-"How to Get tl1e Mandolin Club
KI-:I.I.oGG:-"B flat, or, My Highest Note
and How I Reached It."
Whatever thy hand findeth done, hand it ill.
"Books, like proverbs, receive their value
from the stamp a11d esteem of ages through
which they have passed. "
HAM MOND :-
. Yea oble uniors .
" .S'h'!eb2'z'b1s all. "
1-1'll?"" " " 'T' ' " '3 YW
" He was a scholar, and a ripe and good one."
" It may be said that his wit shines at the expense oflns own personality. ' '
" His mustache was as white as snow,
All ilaxen was his poll."
" His only fault is that he has no fault."
" You were ever good at sudden connnendationsf'
" Thou hast most traitorously corrupted the youth of the realm."
" O, it is excellent
To have a giant's strength 3 but it is tyrannous
To use it like a giant."
" His enemies shall lick the dust-
Come not within the measure of l1is wrath."
" He thinks too much : such men are dangerousfl
" I a1n not merry g but I do beguile
The thing I am, by seeming otherwise."
" He was a man, take hin1 for all in all,
I shall not look upo11 his like again."
" He was not merely a chip of the old block, but the old block itself."
" See, what a grace was seated on his brow 5
" In action how like an angel g i11 apprehension how like a god."
" Whistle and she'll come to yon."
" He draweth out the thread of his verbosity liner than the
staple of his argument."
" Assume a virtue, if you have it not."
" A man after his own heart."
" O11e whom I do greatly reverence,
For his true modesty and diligence."
"There live not three good men unhanged in England 3 and
one of them is fat and grows old."
MURPHV, JR. :-
N1+:wRLL, C. Z.:-
NENVEI.I., H. E.:-
SANDERS, JR. :-
" When men are arrived at the goal they should rejoice."
" He was the mildest manner'd man
That ever scuttled ship or cut a throat."
" I never knew so young a body with So old a head."
" I am Sir Oracle,
And when I ope my lips let no dog bark ! "
" Proud man,
Drest in a little brief authorityf, H
" Let 1116 have men around 1llC that are fat,
Sleek-headed men and such as Sleep o'nightS.
Yon Cassius has a lean and hungry look."
" Not one now, to 111ock your own grinning."
" He used to say that other men lived to eat but that he ate to live."
" Struck the line much like a steam-engine i11 trousersf'
" Here will be much abusing of God'Spatience and tl1e king's English."
" Mend your speech a little,
Lest it mar your fortunes." '
" The big round tears
Coursed one another down his innocent nosefl
And still the wonder grew
That his small head could carry all he knew."
" A living dead man."
Misery acquaints a man witl1 strange bedfe-llows."
0116 vast substantial smile."
A countenance more in sorrow than in joy."
He will discourse most eloquent music."
His very frowns are fairer far
Than smiles of lovely maidens are."
" When mischief prevailed he always was there,
His cunning devices were unrestricted 5
Yet still he escaped by the breadth of a hair,
Tl1e viole11t death so often predictedf'
" Even such a man, so faint, so Spiritless, so dull, so dead
in look, so woe-begonef'
"I had rather have a fool to make me merry than experience
to make me Sad."
SMITH, A. I., JR
SMIT1-1, E. B.:-
SMVPH, P. H. F.
VAN LENHOFF :-
VAN SAUN :-
THE CLASS :-
" Behold ! El Capitan."
" Forsooth I a great mathematician."
" This bold, bad man. "
"A lion among ladies is a most dreadful thing.'
" I know it is a sin,
For me to sit and grin."
" His life was gentle."
"A blade of good inettle, a gentleman of France."
" But still his tongue ran on, the less l
If weight it bore, with greater ease."
" I live an idle burden to the ground."
" The biggest rascal that walks upon two legs.
" judge me not ungentle,
I am from Orient's fairest, sweetest habitations.
" Forever honored and forever mourned."
"Ye auburn locks, ye golden curls,
Speak from your crimping papers."
"A still small voicef'
" Cease, rude Boreas, blustering railer !
List, ye landsinen all, to me I
Messmates, hear a brother sailor
Sing the dangers of the sea."
Remember the old saying, " Faint heart never won fair lady.',
"And since, I never dared to write
As funny as I can."
"What cracker is this same, that deafs our ears with this
abundance of superiiuous breath."
" Beautiful as sweet, and young as beautiful, and soft as
young, and gay as soft, and innocent as gayf'
"O gracious Sir! How far have we profaned the heavenly
gift of poesy ! "
" Who fears to speak of Ninety-eight?
Who blushes at the name?
. , , If
-1 .. ' V'
.1-111151,-.-..-, 4- 1-"W"
rf' ffis5Q2's5R'i X ful!
fff-ffiflmhliiflf-esffx' L . .-A,: ,.':w.::f,E'2:1?5'1 X
if f, M lk
e w ' xi
I 'f ,-Sf A
L fx R ,K JD K
N 54511 M
:ings IM V X ffj A
X ff w :m f X ,
V -I 1 z, A .
W , f
, ix I' ' I :U J,-fj ,
mx ! MW. 1 X. .
, ,M 'W
J' f wt Ng W W X
,X M ,. I , 1'
X M fi MN Af'
ff U' ,M Nb ,ff i
lf! f , Y
1 W 'Y M1
ff l XX
- llinig -
Qi? 5 455: . V L
'fx-1 ef: 55"fQ',,
751 g 5
any Qc-if K
' Mevgyw 3
,Q Qi 42,1-gg-,gf
ig! HJ Xl 1
45,-as """o J
1 A I
, A if
. ,J .Y In gg J ' Q
cull' h I I- -L' e X: Kr ,M uw?
. Qgff I. ,R Ni,
'lf N f," 'ky' - A
.4 e " -J. CGW'
.pglhfgif X ,I AN i - -ff -I . .EKRXQIM
., . ' Mg,Xqf1,
- A .z o f ,. A 3 -1 , .-,g Q
. ,e ffif 'f 1 fb' ff' -yri,Q2:
p w, "md U -i ,h ,qJ,'!..lL3'
5' 1 'V """ETL4- ::.f.T7f515- 75 ,, ' X
uv Siicf '51 J Q ' I' lflwq nxxx
'JM 1... M: 'f - e.
Wil ,,,,.... . .,' , I--2 . Ili- y' 'L 1,5-I U
.f ' QL JXQ, !g",f. 41 45. X
1 ,Q pf" ro v:gyf.-
'-' ' 9 ' "! . ' .. f ' -'L '
ff 1 91, 'l'3!f-" ,,- ' ar.-, , 555 " '
p l ' 25' f'?!g -gf' -' eff ,l Y-3 4 'ow
f F 5 4 'Inf 4' f aff ' ' 3 o f ff
" , 'r ,, flu , f. .- , '- ,- , A 'X 'r fins,
flffj N' J.1' L'e Q i 42.1-. ff Lf' 'W '-akff. J
,J ru' o . if fp .1 gn' ,J ff: 1 , eng, -A ,1
"ff ro-' Q ff ' ffl wgf b ,....
,. f Ln . ff :V , ,eff 'ff ' - :V
'ilfffsx l ' f 751' 'ff V
f ,A-L,..e,.. - -,, H 0 - LAM j 'Fu' 7,1 ,if V 1.1, 1
. .Zn 1 -:EE-:,.'..,1.
1 'Q Lib awn-
Efiere are Cwo KainEle3 of Warp,
Eciffier good or 'EJQH5
ibut 1ZF1e 'lfevicmr we give me cnrec1i'Fm to
Gif me one oofjo gem QQ
ES'FA13LISlIED 1 S 1 S.
BRGDGKS BROTH ERS.
Broadway, cor. 22d Street, NEW YORK CITY,
Qloiiniuq and Zlnmniaflninrnq Qooclo, Qieaclq silicate and Olliaclc to Oilicaome.
SE'E!.I1W'G- .ARSD S'lT1VlI1VlIEEl 1897.
Knickerbocker Suits for Bicycling and Golf, Riding Breeches and Trousers, re-inforced or plain.
ready made and to order. Scotch Long-hose. g g A
Red Golf Coats, Pea Jackets of Elysians and Pilots mgskm Leggings' H'g'1'e"d Gaiters' etc'
for exercise' Covert Coats, Serge, Silk or Wool Lined.
Sweaters in all weights and colors. "Shakers" and the
genuine Shetland and Fair Isle makes. Bath Gowns' Towels' Sheets and Mats'
In our Spring and Summer 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 i'lIll'l'lS liweeds. h '
The latter being hand woven by the Crofters, is especially adapted lil color and fabric for Golf, Bicycle and general outing purposes.
Since many of the cloths are confined to us, we guarantee exclusive styles and take pains to llmlt the striking patterns to
small quantities. . g
Our stock of Scotch long hose for men and boys, is also very large and varied, with the same attention given to exclusiveness of
color and designs.
" r 'u ""' 'l '1 ' 'u ju 'I -1 "l ju ' "n 'l 'r 'I gel fl Situ' 'QW' warn ' V N:
Pa I . . 4. '.-, - IW?
IR c one R E55 RS
in .... Wai
Vw, SIMPLE DU RABLE EFFICIENT
7,555 The Rand Air Compressors are built on the most improved lines and
are tl1e most economical machines 011 the market. They are perfect
l K in regulation and unsurpassed for railroad and machine shops of all
ig g"'i?r ' Q kinds and for running rock-drills, pumpsycoal cutting machines, etc.
gli Q The COl1Sl11l1pllO11 of fuel and wear of machine is strictly proportioned
,aft to work done. Single and Duplex. All sizes .........
W RAND comPouND.. .
My ouPLEx comrrnrsson
RAND DRILL CO.
1328 Monadnock Building, CHICAGO, ILL. 100 Broadway, NEW YORK CITY.
ew H ROOT IIVIPRO ED WW? BOILER
X TU B1
i f , Q-X MTMMMI it'-ig PR OD U CES DRY STEAIW.
l If A Rapid Stearri Ci91'1k:l1'Zg1tO1'.
I Ee-- ..
U, ,'s'2f'gj"III I. if
IIEIIQIQI ABENDROTH se ROOT MFG. CO.
I l ' IIII L-9-If IIJ5IIIYIfW ' V . IIII I
, ' QI , 1, I f 4 .. '. , .l4 ,,, 28 CLIFF STREET, NEW YORK.
A It I R IYRRJROR I I M WIJSTUN IILIICTIIICAII INSTRUMENT CU.
Tools Drills Dies Etc. . . U
J- A -446513, MEDAJPARIS, ,mf ' II4 to 120 William Street,
New JERSEY, U. s. A. WATTMETERSU
- .4 ,., -
, W ., L25-M Q l'IlCSHllI'l5Iill'tIllI'Il?VOI'l.Il0
9 ,,,., A Fur 1 X - JJ globe. lhcy .uc 1 I
A ,.:'fifJi.-file-fm-.,g. M k?EgE7fft?J:XEtl:g52I:ug
'V '-ffm! I' Q S" , " 123' X, I Ariuqccumtciindr I
'fig f 5',ig1,,Ea::rxf'::e ax: 1
Medal World's Columbian Exposition, x8g3. 4 M A Ii W was SUI
v I I w v W Pj X S Y U X1 I
hnufmtgg: 0 i0fAXmeIg3nEHR, ' Sf f tll'Ii1,UfAT!y.?'l'L' Eli l'1 . " !1lllNIL'ft'l'. V0l:lql:,1etCl'S
snemuo, ENGLAND. 91 1oHN sr., New vomc. Highest ,1ccu,.,,,,y, Ammeters
W' F' WAGNER' Manager' Lowesf Consumption of Energy. 1-'ou
lCS'l'AllLlSIllClJ ovizie uma HUNDRED VICARS. correspondence solicited. nil-our curl-cm ciwuils
I.: DGERWOQD HQISTI NG ENGINES
N IIIII POR
I III, CONTRACTORS, FILE DRIVING,
' h I I in g u o o
if "II IIIIIIEI I Bridge and Dock Building, Excavating, Etc.
Ile 'X Ah 300 Styles and Sizes. Over r2,ooo in Use.
'TU I "gi A f ,4
LIDGERWQQD MANUFACTURING CQMPANY,
we: ' Scndfor Calalogue. Q6 Llbefty Street, New Y0l'k.
g--W .-N-M.- M-...1----22.34.
Safety THE HEATING SYSTEM ......
By Hot Water Circulation and Direct Steam with Regulating Devices.
Reliable and Uniform Heat. ........ .
Economical and Rapid Circulation .........
Gibbs Automatic Coupler of Westinghouse Type. Absolutely Steam Tight.
TH E LIGHTING SYSTEH ......
The Celebrated Pintseh Compressed Oil Gas Method .....
In use on over 75,ooo cars in Europe and America. And with all this
equipment its record for safety, in ten years past, is unequaled by any
other railway illumination. ......... .
The best, most economical and only safe light for railroad purposes. .
In brilliancy and cleanliness unsurpassed. ..... .
This system has been adopted by the United. States Lighthouse Board for
Lighting Buoysg b the Government for railway mail ears, and by both of
the Sleeping Car Cgompanies. ........ .
'E New York. fri-ee+
riginal Strength of Material
SUFFICIENT to prevent the possibility of a boiler explosion, for
the materials used will deteriorate from corrosion,
from use, and from neglect and abuse. A generous margin or
factor of safety must be allowed, but the shape' and size of the
parts forming the shell will determine the rm! snfcgf of the boiler
under every condition ....... Records for tl1e United States show
that, despite the vigilance and care of owners, employees and i11-
? i'T"'- gi-Aiw' 'q' S1-g,,- --
l A All
Z 3.3 . fig 21,
i l r figg ii it
- is .
2 123 " 'i!i 'El
spectors, there have been 26 boiler explosions per month for the past
5 yrs., the monthly average of those killed and injured being 26.5
and 36.5, respectively. ........ .
The HARRISON SAFETY B0lLEFtS'havc
been known for over 30 yrs. ' as the
safest boilers made." And for giving
exceedingly high economy and cliici-
ency, with unusual durabity.. . . .
Harrison Safety Boller Works,
- . . . PHILADELPHIA, PA.
BENEITICTS TIME. lllglllonds .Q Watches a
IMl'OR'l'liRS AND lI:XNUFAC'l'URlCRS
Glfaine -1- SLIDE -1- fgewefrq -2- ana. -2- Sfverwclre.
Q , -, M Q'I'RAln2-llllx mil
2, Ill 2 S Y ' Only perfect cuffs, sleeve nml Collar Bull
5 """ j 5 made. All in one piece. Gees in lk
2 y welt, lille l 'ns Ll l ll
' " J 1 l
SlI'0l'lg',lllll'1ll7l0illld l lj t 1 L11 f t N
Nu L mine but those lmvimr the name "l:'wmfl'cf l lute f
fblflflll stumped upon them.
1 K 1 X A
Broadway and Cortlandt Street, New York. ann: vmw ES'l'Alll.lSlll-ID 1821. :No vnw
-- 33 'N MA54
- we L3
Co Lbs' CRQITERNWY
5? 5 S
- f" 0 .4l if
to 'lu uk +
34 wg yn
O ' "' T '-W 5-
,T 4 lf 'ii'
, .1 l yfjl
Q' WWE 9
VL, Q , if M.
I E -
9 Jomv sw E
7' E A E HW w
WEDDINGS, DINNER AND ,EVENING
I76 WEST TENTH STREET, NEW YORK.
EMIL VON BROOCK,
15uccess0r to ALBERT STU!-lKENl
M rf or fe
o FIRST:Cl,ASS CATERER o
lor: CREAM, Ions AVID Pqozsp Pdonupcs.
726 Washington Street,
Telephone 165 B. HGBOKEN, N. J.
Heads the List of the Highest Grade
of the artists and the refined
And are the favorite
149-155 East 14th Street,
CAUTION.-Tile buying public will please not confound
the SOI IMER Piano with one of :L similarly sounrling name of
cheap grade. Our name spells-
S-0-H-M E R
: ET ! IN
v Hoboken, N. J.
Fine Brown Stone Fronts
and Brick Houses .....
Renting from S400 to S600 a year.
Fine Steam Heated Flatsg also, Flats and Floors at very
A APPLY 'ro
Theo. CZ. Dunn,
H I k'n Lund und Improvement Company,
HQBOKEN, N. J
Agent 0 no 4.
No. I Newark Street,
Our PIIESERVES A JELLIES have led
tl1enmrlcuti'ur 40 years.
Our BIISUE M EAT AND PLUM PUD.
DlN01u'o slmnly incornpiunhle.
Our SALAD IUIIENNINU AND NEW PHO.
CI-Iris CATRIFI' give tone bo the most
While our OLIVES, CAPERS Ja IIRANDY
I-'lLl'l'I'S milled thereto transform
it into n i'mu4b.
For mile by the lending Grocors on
th Amerhun Conti: -nt
THE P1RsTiNAT1oNAL BANK f
Corner Newark ana' Hudson Streets.
Capital, . . . . . . 5no,ooo
Surplus and Undivided Profits, 350,000 i
S. B. DOD, President. l
THEOPHILUS BUTTS, Vice-Preslt. l
W. B. GOODSPEED, Cashier. l
MYLICS 'l'ucaNm', IJ. M. IJmmnns'r, Conwnmus ZAIQRISKIIQ,
'i'llEOI'lIlLUS Iiurrs, j. W. S'1'icxl.i-za, cnas. Ii. Casson,
S. B. lion, XVll.l.lAM Slul'x'icN, Wu.I.IaM U'rz, I
li. A. S'rx-IVICNS, ROll'l'. W. de Pon!-:s'r, PALMIQR ClxMl'ni-:l.1., ,
Rienann S'rx':vl4:Ns. l
OI "- ' T'
KEUFFEL :Sz ESSER OO.
I27 Fulton and 42 Ann Street,
Drawing Materials and Surveying Instruments,
PARAGON DRAWING INSTRUMENTS,
Each piece Stamped KEUFFEL 8: ESSER CO., or K, 8: E. CO.
llard Rubber Trizmgles, Curves, cle. Steel Triangles, 'I'-Squares,
Straiglrleclpxes. Wooden Triangles, 'I'-Squares, Curves, etc. Scales of
Ivory, lioxwoonl, Paper Scales, K. M E. Co. Paragon Scales. divirleml on
white edges. Drawing Papers, Mounted Papers, Tracing Cloth, etc.
Water Colors, India Ink. China Ware, lirushcs, Pencils, Pens, Thumb-
taeks. i V
All our Goods are Warranted. Special Terms to Students.
For Good Health
To Heal all Pain,
To Control all Hemorrhages,
use To Subdue all lnllammations,
The genuine is put up in bottles only,
enclosed in bull' wrappers, on
which is printed our landscape trxulennnrk.
A VOID S U BS TI 1' U TES - Weak, IVcntery, Worthless.
fill: A7016 our mum' on fzfwj' label and wrajuper.
1'ond's Extract Co., New York and Loudon.
C, THE J QHQARIQES Vkiisisrz,
alacze otel afe fl"l"f55ff2'l52iiP1f1f Window Shades,
Frames and Pictures, Window and Looking
Glasses, Curtain Poles, etc.
ROOMS FOR GENTLEIVIEN. Framing of Class and College Pictures E Specialty.
. ..., , ' 518 Washington Street, bet. 5th and 6th Sts.
Restaurant Open Day and Night G'aZ'ln?" dm to 0"de"' ' HOBQKEN' N41
9 ' y ' .
DELICIOUS COFFEE WITH CREAM, 51111125 5 fmfilket,
Wholesale and Retail
"3" W W llezilersiu
35, 37 8b 39 Newark Street, Z5 Meats and Hrovisions
HOBOKEN N J H of all kinds.
i i i Gzzrflm, mr. YWIWZ Street, Hobokefz, N Y.
VAN BROOCK 8l WIEDERMAN' Vesselszmd Hotels supplied at shortest notice.
proprietors. 'liG161Jl1OI1CC1l.u 59. '
Telephone Call No. 53, Hoboken,
T e:Qe eEe::1e Qeerl ,e.
BEST GRADES OF ANTHRACITE COAL
FOR STEAM AND DOMESTIC USE.
Second National Bank Building, Hoboken, N. .L
,-' ,ff 'y flf
WARREN'S Anchor Brand Natural Asphalt oofing.
On the following buildings in New York City, this Roofing has been in use from I2 to I5 YEARS:
UNION LEAGUE CIIUIF HOUSE, SEVIIIN'l'll Il1'1GIlN1EN'l' ARLIORY, BoIucIaI. BUILIIINI
MII. II. G. 1NIARQUAN1J'S Housxz, UNI'I'IzIm BANK BUILDING, 'l'IunUNIs BuII,InNI:.
Ssndhhn Samples, 4 NVe shall he pleased to furnish samples of our Anchor Brand Asphalt Cement and Felt
C.'17'cu!a1's and Exlimatus on work to that have been in use over fifteen years and show no signs of clctcriomtioll.
ES'?,X'1EJ'p1'1a'fL53',858. WARREN CHEMICAL AND MF 6. C0., 81 Fulfon St., New York, U. S. A.
.v.l SAFETY STEAM IP WER ee.
30 Gortlandi: Sfreef, New York City.
WATER TUBE BOILER.
, ff X - ,X X 1 f ff
A X I X
Manufacturing .High Grade Steam Engines and Boilers.
IVIAGNESIA SEGTIONAL GOVERING.
A Dividend Payer Unsurpassed.
'l'l1c1'e is only Um' Jffzlm' of 11111-q'11c.v1'fz C'um'1'zV1g', we sell Mal
ROBERT A. KEASBEY,
13 TC1'l'il.CC, BuH'z11o, N. Y. 54 Warren St., New York.
N If W' YI 71615
Corlmf 220' .S'!1'uc!,
- M--.-Qnmng Ai-fi W uluuu
ET .... ......... ET
New Ubservatory Studio .'
Elm ER ci A MEND,
MANUI"AC'l'URIill5 ANU TMI'f7R'l'lCR5 Ol-'
. . cl
' Tlgvnurrnlm Q Qflgexnurnl L ppnruinm
205.207, 209 and 2II Tllllili MTENUE,
Cor. 18th Street, NEW YORK.
FI'lh'Sf liolwzlzzlul and Gvrlmrzl GIus.vu'L1r'v, Rqmvl Iierlizz and Muisxwl
l'orruIu1'11, l'u1'usl Humuzumi pfdflllllllll, l:'almm's and Wvlgllls,
Zufss Mrwosmpus and l3nclur1'vlog1'ml ,4Nnm1l11s, Clzrnlimlbf
Pura ,44'11ls and ,4.mU' Goods.,
STUDIO IN BROOKLYN, 565 FULTON STREET.
L W 1 I 'W 512.00 per Dozen.
xl Eb, OUR LATEST PRODUCTION IN PHOTO PORTRAITS.
k , ,,,,,.. .,,, .., .-.OS
CCOZLLEGTE 'VVQOBNZ JL F-5fPlEfG1IA.L'?I"Y-.
post ISC McCord,
IIIUN Ann STEEL IIUNSTIIUGTIUN.
Bteuezmgs, Roofs ...ta Bt-neges.
Offices: 289 Fourth Avenue, New York.
S tuuket, Dupont und Provost Sts., und I ltg A
BROOKLYN, E. D.
DAME to Towmsenn QQMPANY,
- NNWEOUGI-III' IRONETIPH -
Q JBQIIIHIQ TEUBES.
NIANUIVACTURERS 014' ALL KINDS OI"
Brass and Iron Fittings for Steam, Gas and Water, Steam and
Water Gauges, Steam Traps, Eta Valves, Radiators. '
RAILWAY, MILL and ENGINEERS' SUPPLIES, GAS
and STEAM FITTERS' TOOLS, etc. '
76 JDHN STREET and 29, 31 and 33 PLATTSTHEET,
23: i?.?IIIIEI?'Q2tIE523'.-,. NE w YORK-
IHE IUNKENHEIMER IIEGRINDING VALVE.
Made of Gun Metal Throughout.
None as good as Lunkenhei1ner's,
if you want tho best.
Every Valve Tested 8. Warranted
Specify and insist upon getting them.
xox!-1 1r.lI:Yl'lXl2 UNLESS Null
IS our IN INDISY.
THE IUNKENOHOEIMEH co
sig. New York
35 G at Dover St..L nd S I:
CATALOGUE FREE UPON REQUEST.
W I MFLETCHEW'
N HIQI' Iron W orlfs.
MARINE ENGINES, BOILERS, ETC.
HUDSON, 12th to 1-Ith STREETS,
,iiHOBOKEN, N. J.
Y?zXv,' IfVu.vl 1416 .S'f7't.'L'f f'I.'I'7jf fl'11ll1 New Yard' C17-jf.
LONC. DISTANCE TELEPHONE
L, Sflhlltte 8 CO., lzth and Thompson Sts., Pa.
OWNERS OF PATENTS AND SOLE MANUFACTURERS.
Tl'lE UNIVERSAL DQHEEE INJECTOR. THE EXHAUST STEAM.
For Feeding all kinds of Steam Boilers. INDUCTION CQNDENSER
' -- Oierattcd entirel li one handle.
lft ' ' For Steam Engines, Steam
Boats, and Pumps from
i I0 H.-P. to 3ooo l'l.-P.,
atm. S WMM. ,-A
EA' 'tl' t- D
3 ' providing its own water
. H ' 11.
A T supply under suction or
A Mmllllll OTTT W
4, G' '------ , 22,1 using pressure water.
W f72U.iN?lsyzEfFlSE,,'il3Ejl'ii'ffMj5l The Water Check 'S yum
is Automatic, Perfect
' " and Noiseless.
1 T-VT W - The Most Complete and Relia-
W m ble Boiler Feeder Known.
,W Vlgill 1 watei zmiylty
Will ate Hot Wa ex up to 150 dog temp
1 i ml A
T """"" il drill,
A mm N l H I
EN b ll Q Tl
' " - with ll
A .,.., ,,.,., 3 it - 2 N. mugggl,
T . K T llllll
,glmmv A35 T 3 . .
:Hg Xl lf! ll Y A
i l T A- I
fygmngmw .Seudfor Descrzjilive Czzizzlqgvw.
The Exhaust. Steam Induction Condenser can be applied to any Steam
lsngine. Il water has to be lifted, will do its own pumping, the work
being done by action of Exhaust Steam o11ly.
s ifmi v s 0111112501-nttac l fl il iii, lifting itsown NVat Pl'llY fl-01111-iVCI'0 lui.
' - Q ' I ll. ll Z
A p 3 """'M"i' ,,n, n,,,,
A' ..-:J I f- Sena fm. ,
ll , M e N Eiitzfzgzizi'
-2' HMERGN ' TE1-IM ' UMPS "
I A SILUVD QQOIC ILL USYWA T Eli- Cfl K My
r Mr u.
ADAPTED TO irN,!11 M 1, SIMPLE,
'V ,urf 1
ALL pulzposes, W , I 3 COMPACT,
N0 OUTSIDE NW N ! 1- DURABLE,
VALVE GEAR. +Wr""s-r'e'1r rr iff A, L EFFICIENT
PUMPS' . . . PUMpSrr'12a15rsrg'gr ' ,
I E ' ' ' 5 ., , ,,'!"3"
ff., 4,5 Boller-Feedmg Mmes Refirgerres g s, if
j P, , J T , iifu r 1 1'55f559f1'?E L Yu
Breweries, Tannerres, lrrrgatmg, W ife,
is 'EI' ' , . fl 'QQ'-'S
ug, ,T as Fare Purposes, Rarlroads and '5' ile s
,LF Q f, riripprr 'W . n . re ,Gi QI
Frllmg Tanks. r, gg ,
.. 4: If ' ff can III" " that
u p r"li2f , ' , T, Vr r
LLLLV Wet and Dry, Drreot Aotmg 1 4 , rp L
'N T 'W ""' 1 Q Q ,. V L'
" ,3",5'L-sr, me and Crank Vacuum Pumps ft ,
' riroglfirrirlrir F' I NJ- 'rw ' , ' 1.
1 rufr,,...!f,m1rs also Arr Compressors, 1 Luke we
1 Rams and 0Lhers. I '
PISTON PATTERN. rwuann PATTERN. 'Q' ARTESIAN WELL PUM S.
The A. S. Cameron Steam Pump Works,
I"'O0t Of East 28d Street, JSFIEITKT YOBI!
- Mechanical Trium irate
"IT WORKS LIKE A MAN."
Used by U. S. Gov't Arsenals, Universities, Technical Schools, all First-class
II I I I .. I
L. ,, ,F
Y Egg-X N
fs ' I
- TRI E- "NNT I- : -1 I
.IIf'iIIWII5. . - 3 III 2
Xl " "'A"f7' ' 'F5
-. " 'I 2, - 7' ' IF ll
If: Ay 5
I .5 ,, ....,,. 5x 'I I-'II
I IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII II 5 Y-If T . -- 1' I -
1 .LI III IIIIII I I I li
Q I WIIIIIIIIII Q65 - .1 l'-' fi! I-,
PATENTED I II i Q :saw EI, - -. I
, 1, ' 1- '-I"I'1'I" IIQIINII, I h I
IIf.IIIIWIIIifE11 ,,,, ,, , I III-I'I'1fif' "n I.o'9-FBIIRIUMIE f I I
f-r" 'Q ""l I l.,, ff . if " If f .-ir 5 .4
TT I H ' Ix,I,I,I I , I1I:III.II.I:'I .',I.rII.II' "I 1"" ' N T- 54, 1 "7 , 'NL
I,I:.I:::1:11.I.2LL',, I 4'TT 4-"""""- H -"" '- " "" ' "-' X .
DOUBLE ERQREEVSHJEIK STROKE 'BUILT ON ooRREcT PRINCIPLES." "ous New TYPE."
lClverl1al'1lt9n Pun-nt Ebcl'llnrclt9s Patent Eberluu'dt9n Patent
EXTENSION BASE SHAPERS. UPRIGHT DRILL PRESSES. GEAR CUTTERS.
OUR MACHINE TOOL LITERATURE WILL BE GIENEROUSLY SUPPLIED UPON REQUEST.
COULD 8: EBERHZXRDT.
NEWARK, N. J., U. S. A.
SINGLE CYLINDER, COMPOUND AND TRIPLE EXPANSION, HORIZONTAL AND IIERTICAL. BELTED AND DIRECT
CONNECTED. ANY SPEED FROM 60 R. P. NI. TO 300 R. P. M. .
Pierce 8: iller Engineering Co.
Engineers and Contractors for Complete Steam Plants,
HAVENIEYER BUILDING, 26 CORTLANDT STREET, NEW YORK.
f THE A. at F. Bnown COMPANY,
A Bn mn er I d d M h I
,A g e s, uunBqrs ani an mms s.
1 X W X -Cm X X LE5 ri I4 IH5 -I x X
I I I 1'ow1tn:1RANsM1TT1Nc, MALHINILRY.
t:.yttI1lMNnt4n' It .4 ST EA IVI S I R E N SL...
'MLP FOR LIGHTHOUSE, STEAMSHIP, FACTORY AND FIRE SIGNALS.
ITT? I we . .
SPECIAL SELF-UILING BEARINGS, for Heavy and Hugh-Speed Shaftmg.
Ewtttttge .. . A -wt -.-,.
Estimates and Plans furnished for Transmitting Power by HORIZONTAL and
'V umm! VERTICAL SHAFTING, also for erecting same. Send for Catalogue.
14g"I4III 25 Dey Street, qHavemeyer Building, New York.
immense increase in the use of compressed air and gases has made special Air and Gas
Compressors a necessity, for the simple reason that 5,000 lbs. per square inch cannot be
economically produced by the same Compressor that produces 5 lbs.
WE, THE NORWALK IRON WORKS CO., are ready to build Air or
Gas C0lllpl'eSSOrS for any pressure that can be controlled after leaving the Compressor. We
were the first builders of Compressors in America to adopt the compound system of compression, a
system that has made high pressures a possibility. The
high pressure era dawned when the Pneumatic Dynamite
Gun was fired from Fort Lafayette, over seven years ago,
using a Norwalk Compressor producing' 3,000 lbs. air pres- Q-'- -
sure per square inch. Since that time almost every notable
departure from existing types has been first made by us. 'f
A Norwalk Compressor operated the first Pneumatic Disap-
. . . - ' f I .
pearmg Gun Carriage 5 tl1e first large Natural Gas Forcing .E
if-F ...si sees L
-,"?1:-- 1--VY .1-e
Plant using high pressureg the first successful Pneumatic 'i '55, gg
.--GSL H fri:
l - EF' it X-1 IL
S f ,i
Locomotive, one of the first plants to liquefy Natural --- N Q'1iT'-?S15Z
Carbonic Acid Gas, and the first War Ship equipped with
a pneumatic system. The U. S. Monitor "Terror" is steered, her turrets turned, her amunition
hoisted, her guns loaded, and their recoil taken up by high pressure compressed air produced
by a Norwalk Compressor.
NT K if
,K nv .allhn ,Qc l V,
'W TC "A
'Z' i f t .Ei iv'-F
.. ,mx t .
twenty-three, Tl1e Colorado Fuel
The experimental motor cars now being tried in New
York City under the Hardie and the Hoadley systems
of street railway traction, are also charged by Norwalk
Our standard machines for pressures of from 60 to 100
lbs. per square inch, are in use all over the world, and are
their own best recommendation. Tl1e Pennsylvania Rail-
road has twenty-one of them, The Consolidated Coal Co.,
and Iron Co., thirteen, and The Rochester and Pitts-
burgh Coal and Iron Co., nine. For further information, address.
THE NORWALK IRON WORKS CO.,
SOUTH NORWALK, CONN.
AWARDS OF MERIT. ESTABLISHED 1870.
SILVER MEDAL, College and Magic Lanterns.
American Instituto, 1875. Stereopticons :md Accessories.
American Instituto, 1875. Magnesium Lamps and Flash Pistols.
TWO SILVER MEDALS, Magnesium Ribbon and Powder.
Cincinnati Exposition. The A. Hawkridgo Patent Ink Well Covers.
Manufacturer of APPARATUS FOR PROJECTION,
And for Illustrntingf Mayer K: B:n'nnrd's Book on "Light"
Rlayer's Book on " Sound."
Also f0l' l5LOXVl'l1'lC ANALYSIS. PURE OXYGEN GAS IN CYLINDI RS
PIIYSICAI. lllld CHICMICAL Al'l'ARA'l'US nlntll: to U1'dl3l'.
Lectures Illustrated. Lnntcrn Slides made to order.
Developing for Amateurs.
At the STEVENS INSTITUTE OF TECHNOLOGY,
Ou River Street Side, above Fith. Hoboken, N. J.
70 Barclay Street,
YOUNG 1NlIEN'S I-IATS A SPECIALTY.
Wholesale und Retail
1Je:x1cr in :md Importer of
Wines and Liquors,
K6IlIllDltY,PBIlIISYlVl1IlIll HIII1 MHFYIHIII1 Pure RYE Hllll BlIllI'l10Il WIIISKIIIS,
332 Sz 334: 'WASHINGTON ST.,
Cor. 4th Street, HOBOKEN, N. J.
HOBOKEN, N. J.
Boot and S oe
' Maker '
625 Wzlshington Street,
Between 6th and 7th Streets,
... . . I-loboken, N. J.
Repairing Done Cheaply and Neatly.
BREITKOPF 84 TROMMER,
gag Eireeeeee I
Bushwick and Conway, BROOKLYN.
REAL BAVARIAN LAGER BEER,madc from the finest of
Czumdn Malt and ehoiecst imported Hops.
B0'l"l'l.lCD Blum for family use :L specialty.
ON' DRAUGPIT :
' 111,151 BROS., S4 River su-ect, Iroboken, N. J.
H. KLUNE, 310 RvL1Sl1i1'lgt011 Street, Hoboken, N. J.
THE T. 8. B. TUUL GUMPANY, nmsmcau + nnnwma 'I mics.
cnnwus AND oonoush
D A N B U R Y, C O N N - The Standard Liquid Drawing Inks of tho World.
Y. '-jf I or THE sl.AcK INK
.NI XJFNI Q' mu! I! I JJ!-1 I'I'INNI'ILI. says: "'IhFru is no IInk equal lo it fin'
" CUNSTIINT IINGLE " If fl- kai.:.:i::?fn.rf2i':':.. .I"':'n'..Ll1? nPL".1:f'e
X, ' S I P 'I I 1 S .llll SUII 1 Del' UII -Ve
" NI., ' I js . X Inulrgggiitr?IindlL'u1lL with it." I d rj :Ty I I I
I H "F I. I. " ,"sa s: " us Area -a A ,an ' s
I N-.X- certainly thc lien." 'I 3 T I L I I A I I
. . X JM I fvm .lf I A N, ,I III II AJIL I1:I1m.nEJc.i. I I I I
,I " ' ' II: 1.1 . ., I-1 In ' y mn , pri-pn 1 , n I-4-n N is rn .'1- x vo or 1-uri N um' ni: nv ilu
'Ph ,:II,:r., ' lukn -u-ni I'rv1-.
BOSTON : 'i ' -
zen FRANKLIN sr. MILLING I-I IIG- Gr I FN' S ' K
PHILADELPHIA: , . 'N DRAWING BUARII and LIBRARY IIIICIIIAIII. '
622 ARCH ST- - A novel semi-Ilninl adhesive uf great strength and holly, 'I' I ERI
, specially prepared Ihr sticking Kaper to thcalrnwing IQIIIIII ' ll ' ' I
NEW YORK 5 ' Xxff lmarIl,IrepniringI21nLltIIalJelin? bow S,fIoI' any sIn2InrIGrv1IIrlIi
'W' I' I lI'l1 II IllC -IIC In :IIIL NIIVCI' LI IN ICSIV . U . ii I
PRATT 4 WHWNEV 00' sR.iil1.'..5n..3.- 1-.is'l1i':f51.... nlveambie une, me mai. -5 . . - . Mm.
'23 LIBERTV ST. , uf n new chemical discnvcry. Warn-anred ui keep per- IVWICZ Ii '.
, .. ' fcrztly gnud for nny length nf time, and to contain nu
CHICAGO! ' 2 ,:II'. I ZIQ I injnrinus IngrecIientsI IEXCCIIBIII for mfmiliitixagFlrmvings, IIIQIIIIIIIA-if
PRATT 4- WHWNEV CO- I1Z?1T.?JiEi?2iEC?5 ?,1',.?I.2fL'.5n"Kl.'L'iIZlZia..T1',. .iili.IS.'I"I.'.i
42 SOUTH CLINTON ST. ' use as urdinnr muciafc. " ""' "" I-M-1 "" . I
LONDON- " .TIT .1 in 1119.1 LE1cs. II
CHASI CHURCHILL A COII 9 LEONARD STI ,I lil ounce jar, prcpnlal by mall for 301-mlh4.J "1 All , . ' "' 'i 'L
pgmg, ML CIIAS. NI. HIGGINS Sl CO., Mfrs., I68 Eighth St., Brooklyn, N. Y.
FENWICK FRERES G CO., - 2I RUE MARTEL. LONDON OFFICE: l06 Charing Cross Road.
glui ' I infused 5,31.5c.Jg i0 R 14 3?61.0uici aL:NL gg5,iL: . gh3is
2' THOROUGH INSPECTIONS '7
g ORGANIZED, 1866. AND
Qoqm Elrfgiafbo INSURANCE AGAINST
4' Pf Ii' 5'
,Q S 6 , D. Q Loss on DAMAGE rg
8 ' sq 0 P
I! .- KIQIE I-If 'P To Q'
'H 1+ ' 13:53-ini-xi-If-RII.!!., f- .
if Q 6 Prlnperfizq and Loss ui' Lila sf
IN N96 ,wltpiiillxlgwkgigmg W5 AND 55
e - .-.. .:, A-f y: -3 J - , ..
. ' Q T Fw - 83
ei 00 A i' ' Q' aa
gi 770W COINS INJURY T0 PERSONS
Aa STEAM BOILER EXPLOSIONS. g.
I. M. ALLEN, President. WM. B. FRANKLIN, Vice-President.
.0 F. B. ALLEN, 2d Vice-Pres. J. B. PIERCE, Scc'y and Trcas.
gg- inf my QQ I fx00q'rQOQnQfwwQg:'rsq'ngfm'5Q0goQ::qnQ' ' wqrarig aQ'aQ:mg:iQ'uq'vg w,'wQfw wg .g'.gwyi.f,.!f-Q?
DEANE TRIPLEX POWER PUMP AND ELECTRIC MOTOR.
DEANE OF HOLYOKE
Pumping Nlachiner .
SINGLE, DUPLEX, TRIPLEX, COMPOUND,
CONDENSING or NON-CONDENSINC.
THE DEANE STEAM PUMP C0.
NEW YORK, BOSTON,
' PHILADELPHIA, CIIICAGO,
ST. LOUIS, DENVER.
J. W. BRElVIERNIAN'S SONS,
G7 9 -
930 Washington Street.
AUCTIONEERS AND NOTARIES PUBLIC.
I DURAND WwQ Qp,MAN, Ph. D.
Blnalytic 5 Gechnical Gbemist
OFFICE AND LABORATORY!
SO 'l3EAVE:R STIQEET, NEW YORK.
ONE BLOCK FROM WALL STREET.
nlyi-wsol' Iron und Stu:-I, Allnys.Wu.tur fol'li0Ilvl'Sulnly,14'm'InmIIllllmlll t
Gm-ws, Gus Oils, Lulwivntlng Ollls.
' Of the Anwrlcam CIN-micnl Soclvtyg Sm-In-ty ol' Chemin-ul Indu.
I I I L I I G I f I Ing Ann-rlum
1' I I 'clunco.
Tieuen I Langmy mn oo.
FIVE DRY DOCKS.
Capacity, 800, I,000, I,500, 1,800 and 2,000 Tons,
With Patent Adjustable Keel Blocks.
glgilvwniflgtg and Gaullfgeng.
FOOT OF FOURTEENTH STREET,
HOBOKEN, N. J.
TELEPHONE CALL., 1432 HOBOKEN
CROSBY STEAM CIAGE AND ALVE CO.,
SOLE PROPRIETORS AND MANUFACTURERS OF
POP SAFETY VALVES, WATER RELIEF VALVES, STEAM PRESSURE
Y GAGES, STEAM ENGINE INDICATORS, VICTORY STEAM CYLINDER
LUBRICATORS, SINGLE BELL CHIME WHISTLES, PATENT GAGE TES-
TERS, THE BOSWORTH PUMP GOVERNOR AND FEED-WATER REGULATOR, anti many other specialties. Also, all
kinds of Pressure and Vacuum Gages used in I
the various arts. '
100 li l
SOLE LICENSEES FOR .
120 NN l' l
Rubber with wire coil insertion for all
kinds ol' Steam and Power Pumpsg
one Branclen Valve will outlast
three plain rubber valves ....
ig If W' 'Of if STORES:
its' BOSTON, NEW YORK, CHICAGO,
and LONDON, ENGLAND.
Main Office and Works:
BOSTON, MASS., U. S. A.
'B 'S .5 . if il
AT l ' l V a n
Q giii 1-
I ily 7 ' '
D L1 ,,,.,1 e
'Jim Perfect in Design
F' f Q5 'l""' inlworkmanship
. W iiii..
Wil chwisf s . ., wif-, EWY QX fix
. it it lllll g
. - iiiir
. . . Q1'el1est1'a.',
KOLESCH 81 CO.,
155 FULTON ST., NEW YORK
HENRY GIESENIANN, Conductor.
N car Broanlway,
, I . Drawing
HAZELTON S PIANO WAREROOIVIS, Q Materials,
. - ' Y . .-7
34 at se UNIVERSITY PLACE, Qfslmetli
NEW YORK' Engineers'
Music 'for all Entertainments requiring First-Class Music:
Concerts, Lectures, Theatricals, Receptions and Teas.
Specialties: String Quartets, Quintets, Solo Performers for ' Liberal
Dance Music, Military Bands, etc. . E,'SCo'm's
ESTIMATES GIVEN. sEND ORDERS DIRECT. ,, Sfudems'
NO AUTHORIZED AGENTS.
A. FABEIQ DU FAUR, JR.
Solicitor of Axllericall Foreign ljateuts
AND EXPERT IN PATENT CAUSES,
No. 132 NASSAU STREET,
VANDERBILT BUILDING. NEW YORK.
2 -EE , . W,
,L C9 ,
lrslwtloliligalnlc I Hudson GOUHW
0 ra I
OF HOBOKEN- Gas Light Qompany.
-X f ' NIATTINGS, OIL CLOTHS AND LINOLEUMS.
B . INLAID LINOLEUMS A SPECIALTY
Books, Stationery, Sheet Music, UPIIOLSTERY,
Drawing Materials . . Jlarr Gllllfiiillm EIE1IiIIItInm SDJUPB, jflllfllilllflj Elf. .
TEXT BIIIIIIS sIIPI'LII:IJ AT SIIIIIIT NOTICE. DISCOUNT UN ALL BIIIIIIS. SAAEETSTKED KNASSSTZICEEOI
i O 'O M OOOO O' IMPORTERS AND DEALERS IN CARPETS,
5 7 2 W USf1ff1yf0H Sffeef, HUBOKEN, N. J. SIXTH AVENUE, Igrh ana mn streets, NEW vomc.
CHARLES H. JONES 81 CO.
Printers, Lithographers, Engravers and Bookbinders,
I 114 FUIJTON STREIST,
ROBERT J' JOHNSTON. Telephone 32ll Cortlandt. NEW YORK.
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.