Union College - Garnet Yearbook (Schenectady, NY)

 - Class of 1885

Page 1 of 164

 

Union College - Garnet Yearbook (Schenectady, NY) online yearbook collection, 1885 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 164 of the 1885 volume:

:THE exJ ojvi ♦ I ' ynLoi Qr. -- y rW 2 We are showing Choice Novelties in )I) liiAULTi lOTJDOI) |j®CY i 6 RSS» TEOUSERmas -AND- BMLlSH WORSTED gOATim JUST received. Spring Suitings, Spring Trouserings, Special Goods for Spring Overcoats. Prices Moderate. Tailor¬ ing Best. ©F’FITOCj Otkrcoivts. Prudence suggests the purchase of a Spring Overcoat. We suggest that you examine ours, for, whether you buy here or elsewhere, you will then know what is The Standard of Excellence for $uch a garment MLOfiBJIS GrlRCISSf IjE ZDISSTGi- CI.OTHIEE, (DABBLE F)ALL, 33® AND 338 I IVBI St. (Extending through and including 13, 15 and 17 Fourth st.,) Troy, N. Y. mmmmcm m mm. mmmmmmm V I :THE 3-- :E 2 :KI , T:+ § I I 1 1 I V I I I SAMUEL FRENCH, line x lustom x f ailoririg AT MODERATE PRICES. 32 Maiden Lane, - - - Albany N. Y. J. ' T. tJOHNSON ' »iii]G lercharit failor 35 Maiden Lane, 1ST. " 2 T. ZE3L ZE ZSZEATIEiS c CO., DEALERS IN ❖ DRY GOODS, CARPETS AND OILCLOTHS, —AND— UPHO].STERY FOR OJJ.HG1- ROOMS. Gents ' Furnishing Goods. 137 JitfE gttsEEtf, EjlEei ' ynjy, y. % ❖. M W ■■■ ■■■ M • mm v tTHE C IGARETTE SMOKERS who are willing to pay a little more for Cigarettes than the price charged for the ordinary trade Cigarettes will find the RICHMOND STRAIGHT gUT NO. 1, STJPEHIOE TO .A-XjXj OTHERS. They are made from the Brightest, Most Delicately Flavored and Highest cost Gold Leaf grown in Virginia, and are absolutely without Adulteration or Drugs. C LUTIOlST: Base imitations of this brand have been put on sale, and Cigarette smokers are cautioned that this is the old original brand, and to observe that each package or box of Richmond Straight Cut Cigarettes bears the signature of ALLEN GINfER, Manufacturers, Richmond, Va. — ALSO MANUFACTURERS OF — RICHMOND STRAIGHT CUT , TURKISH and PIRIQUE MIXTURE , OLD RIP LONG CUT , Etc ., Etc., Tobaccos. OPERA PUFFS , LITTLE BEAUTIES , RICHMOND GEM , Etc., Cigarettes. RICHMOND DEM CHRLY CUT, The brightest and most delicately flavored Gold Leaf grown in Virginia. This Tobacco is de¬ lightfully mild and fragrant, absolutely without adulteration or drugs, and can be smoked or in¬ haled with entire satisfaction, without irritating the lungs, throat or mouth. |E ere nnw prepared tu nffar special indnee- ments in PICTURES- .-- White Shirts, Underclothing, Hosiery CLOTHS FOR SUITINGS IN LARGE VARIETY OF DESIRABLE STYLES. H. S. BARNEY CO., 35, 97 and 33 State St. tzko t, n T. “3T. EITO-LISH SILI STUDENTS’ PATRONAGE SOLICITED. Broadway Corner of River St ALBERT LAAVTENSLAGER 3STID ZDI ZNEOEnTID SETTEE, J NO 71 NORTH PEARL-STREET, ALBANY, N. Y. COLLEG-E ZB-i IDO-CES SPECIALTT.t - SPECIAL ATTENTION PAID TO REPAIRING. Gold, Silver and Diamonds Bought, Sold and Taken in Exchange. WATCHES AND CLOCES HEP AIDED AND SATISFACTION GUARANTEED. r- $ PWBMiHEn SY : —□F— 0 11 ThBn liBre ' s tD thBB, ths brave and frEE, □Id Uninn smiling her ns] Anri for many a day, as thy walls gmw gray, May th.By ring with thy childrBn ' s chnrus, " ■aiflgf. nlW 1,11%- -n lW -wftk. ygt wfl twr . ' n %r nlbr. n »r IWj J S3 [7fcU B3 rpfcLTW 7 W jiftnf,„Tiii!!k. TwttHwr. i? • ❖ ❖ $K ❖ • ,❖ • 1 1 —. 1 W W W W ' W- W W W " ' BUSINESS MANAGER, EVERETT FOWLER,. Alpha Delta Phi ASSISTANT BUSINESS MANAGER, FRANK WESTON RAY, Delta Phi 4 tTHE " NION COLLEGE, despite the somber prophecies ||j1 iounded upon the late unhappy cuuti uvcrsy, 13, so far as the students and their interests are concerned, in a progressive state. The new class, although not so numerous as the Freshman classes of a few years since, is larger than that of last year ; while the Senior class p rom¬ ises to graduate more men than its immediate predeces¬ sors. The students in general seem, in both intellectual and athletic matters, to have become inspired with a new spirit of enterprise. The old literary societies are well sustained, and their exercises are conducted with great zeal and marked suc¬ cess. Our monthly, The Concordiensis , has become a Univer¬ sity publication ; and under a corps of editors selected, not, as formerly, on partisan grounds, but according to compe¬ tency, has been improved in many respects : being better printed, better contributed, and, in most departments, bet¬ ter edited, than for several years past. Tn athletic matters we have taken a new departure. An organization known as the Union College Athletic Associa¬ tion, already numbering over 125 members, has been founded. Under the direction of this association a very successful field-day was celebrated, whose records compare 5 — f itzeize gabitet: well with similar ones in other colleges. The object of the association is, however, to afford its members those com- v plete facilities for physical culture which the College in a v measure fails to supply ; and, to this end, it has applied itself to the work of more thoroughly equipping the gym- nasium. In our Faculty we have to note, if neither so much prog¬ ress, nor so many reforms, still several changes. The place of our beloved Prof. Price, who has been compelled to re¬ sign on account of ill-health, is ably filled by Prof. W. S. Chaplin, an Alumnus of the U. S. Military Academy at West Point and formerly Prof essor in the Imperial College of Japan. The new professor has already become quite popular, by reason of his liberal and progressive spirit, and his kind and courteous manner. To his suggestion is due theorgan- ization, and to his aid, much of the success of the Athletic Association. Lieutenant H. W. Hubbell has been appointed by the United States Government, Professor of Military Science and Tactics, in place of Major MacMurray. The Rev. W. E. Griffis, occupying the chair of Metaphy- sics, has rendered himself agreeable to the Seniors by his extremely liberal views with regard to the marking system, and his occasional lectures on Japan. Since the last issue of The Garnet, the chair of Natural History, by the dismissal, on the part of the board of trus¬ tees, of Prof. H. E. Webster, has become vacant. If our ’ humility forbids us to censure, our feelings can but compel us to deplore, the act of politic partisanship which has re¬ moved from us one of our most able and popular instructors. We doubt whether his place can be filled. A man of learn¬ ing, versatile as profound, he performed, besides his legiti- ... mate work, a variety of functions, which could scarcely with ... strictness be brought within the limits of his professorship . 6 having taught at various times classes in English, Ethics, y Latin, Metaphysics. The fact that, while more easy and y lucrative positions were attainable, he chose, out of love for y his Alma Mater, to retain an arduous and not over-paid one, p until thus dismissed, without the shadow of a pretext, so y far as the competent, faithful and successful discharge of his duties is concerned, makes his dismissal worthy of still :f more emphatic and indignant denunciation. Immediately :? upon his dismissal, Prof. Webster received and accepted a $ call to the chair of Natural History in Rochester University. $ We have also lost our professor of English and Rhetoric. f| Professor Geo. Alexander has received and accepted a call $ to an important position as a Presbyterian pastor in New York City. The news of his departure was received with universal expressions of sorrow. For, notwithstanding the $ severe thoroughness of his instructions, Prof. Alexander is generally liked, as he certainly is universally respected. Thus much as to the college and the students generally. In regard to fraternity matters, we are glad to note a more liberal and fraternal spirit among the societies. This year all the secret societies represented in Union College, have united in the publication of this book ; and in other C ways the old animosities existing among the fraternities are Q wearing away. || We must note also the advent of a new chapter, the N. Y. y Beta of Phi Delta Theta. While we tender to them a wel- y come, and wish them all the success consistent with the best y interests of the other societies, which, by right of preced- p ence, can claim the field they have for a longer time occu- p pied, yet we cannot refrain from expressing the opinion, p that the fraternity field at Union is already crowded. Ru- % mor also has it that still another new chapter is soon to sur- : prise (?) us. In the establishment here of two or three new y chapters at this time one of two things is inevitable : either the newly established chapter will aim at the standard $ 7 $ H:THE GABITET: P chosen attained by the older ones, and if this rivalry is suc- ]| cessful, draw upon the material which would have belonged M to the latter; or, they will fail to do this, and, by increasing U the number of society men without adding proportionate $ excellence, depreciate the privilege and dignity implied in I a fraternity membership. The former means the destruc- $ tion (in time), of one or more of the venerable and impor- tant societies, which over half a century ago at Union Col- lege, gave birth to the fraternity system ; a consumation which every fraternity man out of mere gratitude as it were due to parents, ought to deplore ; while the latter means the complete degeneration of fraternity standards and a re- duction of the system to the deplorable state already reached in some other colleges, where nearly every student good, t bad or indifferent, becomes a society man as a matter of course and where little or no benefit or honor attaches to the name and badge of a Greek fraternity. As this portion of the Garnet goes to press we are grieved P to add a mention of the sudden death of a veteran servant and friend of the students. When we returned after the § holidays, we were surprised by the intelligence, that dur- y ing our brief vacation “Colonel” Picket had passed away y from the scene of his labors. He served the college with y great fatithfullness for nea rly a quarter of a century and »:• his face had become dear to a long line of graduates, who i had learned by four years contact, of his many worthy quali- :• ties. He played a secondary part, perchance on the varied U stage of human life, but “ acted well his part, ” and there H we are told, “ all the honor lies.” . .v v v ❖ ❖ ' ❖ ' v mmmm mmmmm mmwxmmm m. m mxw KAP.PA ALPHA, ..... Founded at Union 1825 GIGMA PHI, . ... Founded at Union 1827 DHLTA PHI, ........ Founded 1827 PSI UPS 1 LON, ...... Founded at Union 1S33 ALPHA DELTA PHI, .... Founded at Hamilton 1832 BETA THETA PI, ....... Founded 1839 I km iSb 12 iiTHE G-.AJRiTETO ' -4§-l(appa . Ilpfia §f -IN— CCLLEGIO COlTCOBDIiB. Established t8z§. i ■ FRA TRES IN URBE. Rev. E. N. POTTER, D. D., LL. D„ Prof. JONATHAN PEARSON, A. M., Hon. S. T. BENEDICT, Rev. T. G. DARLING, D. D., JAMES FULLER, J. BAYARD BACKUS, EVERETT SMITH, GERARDUS SMITH, COURTLAND V. ANABLE, Cl ASS OR ’84. HARRY VAN NESS PHILIP, ROBERT RUSSEL BENEDICT, ♦FREDERICK ZADOCK ROOKER, TREDWELL WOODBRIDGE MOORE. CLASS OF ’8j. EDMUND TAYLOR PERKINS, Jr., CHAS. SPELMAN STANTON, ♦ARTHUR SYLVESTER ANABLE, SAMUEL BARLOW COFFIN, FRANK EDWARD BRADLEY, THOMAS GRAFTON ADDISON, ♦JOHN SAMUEL HOY. CLASS OF ’86. LIVINGSTON J. LITTLE, ALLAN HEYER JACKSON, EDWARD GRAHAM HAYES. ’►Left college. _ w,w.mw m » w. mw.ym.rn.mmmm. w. wmw,w. i 3 | _ $ -- I i i N 4 n M i n n n i 1 i u % 1 i 1 i i 1 I 8 g $ M N g n n N M g v :❖: ; c ssc mm m jk « sok jicmaK ;K 3it3K £ sk; jsc caooc. .»: )sc sc sc m::« m, mw. mm.m I N i i 1 N 1 N n n n u n H cthe gaeuet; ¥ u 1 I X I 1 £igma Phi. gf- ALPHA OP 1THW “H ' OP PS;. FRA TRES IN UR BE. G. LANSING OATHOUT, Prop. JOHN FOSTER, LL. D., Hoim F, WINSLOW PAIGE, WILLIAM W. CRAIG, ROBERT F. McQUEEN, HENRY B. McQUFF.N, DeLANCEY W. WATKINS. CLASS OF ' 84. H ‘LAWSON CLAY TALLEY, BENJAMIN GUERARD CHISOLM, ♦THEODORE IRWIN, Jr. CLASS OF ' 8j. ♦CHARLES WITTGENSTEIN CODWISE, ROBERT HAMILTON GIBBES, ♦JOSEPH ATKINSON YATES, EDWARD DORSEY HOBBS, EDWIN MITCHELL, PAUL IGLEHART. CLASS OF ' 87. % WILLIAM GIBSON GILMOUR, OCTAVIO TORRES, ♦WILLIAM B. WEMPLE, PANTALEON GONZALEZ, H Left coll ege. 1 " i i 1 1 1 1 i 1 n u x $ 1 i I 1 mrn m t 1 i s 1 1 1 M 11. 1 1 m. m m.m m.m.m.m. mmmmmmmmmmmmmw. mm. mmmmmwwmmmmmmmmmmwg mm.mm.mm mmmmm. mmm. mm mm. mm m m m m. --THIE GARITET- 15 .mm m mmm m:m.m.m.m.m:m.m.m:mm.m.m.m.m:m.m.m. .. ! | « M M 1 m ■ ■ M M M W.W.: ' • , , • - • : , y . • , .;. .;. ,. ,. • V ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ : 16 4 THE OAEKETf- CHAPTER. FRATRES IN UR BE. JAMES H. LYON, Hon. JOHN KEYES PAIGE, Hon. ALEXANDER THOMSON, WILLIAM PEARSON, M. D., BARENT A. MYNDERSE, GEORGE MAXON, Hon. WILLIAM H. SMITH, GEORGE O. VAN DeBOGART, Prof. SIDNEY G. ASHMORE. CRASS OF ' 84. CLEVELAND CONVERSE HALE, CHARLES HENRY HILL, HERMAN VEDDER MYNDERSE, tGEORGE FRANK PARSONS, ♦THOMAS EDWARD ADAMS, WILLIAM GILLIN WOOLFORD. CLASS OF ' Sj. FRANCIS WESTON RAY, ‘SIDNEY ALVORD SMITH, ♦CLARENCE DeWILLOUGIIBY SPRIGG, FRANK MILLARD SEVERSON, CLARENCE W STRYKER. CLASS OF ' 86. ♦HORACE SPRAGUE JUDSON. CLASS OF ' 87. CHARLES BACKMAN McMURRAY, ROBERT WHITE WILLIAMS, EDWARD MADISON CAMERON, FRANCIS XAVIER RANSDELL, GEORGE THOMPSON DEFOREST. ♦Left college. fDeceased. W ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ . • ,. ,. ,. ,. p • p p p ,. ,. ,. ,. ,. .;. ,. ,. ,. ., ., ., ,. ., ,. ., ,, ., ,. ( ., , V • 1 | V . Q i i $ ❖ I :♦ p 3 —riTHE $ i - I Wsi tlpsilort. THETA CHA.PTEH. | n g FRA TRES IN UR BE. J. E. DAVIS, Theta. Hov S W. JACKSON, Theta. Prof. I. B. PRICE, Theta. Prof. W. A. LAMOROUX, Theta. J- A - LYON, Theta. E. A. MAXON, Theta. FRANK MAXON, Beta. BARTLETT WHITLOCK, Theta. HORATIO GLEN, Theta. E. B. WALLER, Theta. . CLASS OF 84. GEORGE FRANKLIN ALLISON, DOW BEEKMAN, ♦IRVING PERRY ESTCOURT, CHARLES ADAMS KITTS, ♦JONATHAN RIDER POWELL. CL A SS OF ' 83. GEORGE W. EBAUGH, WALLACE T. FOOTE, ♦JAMES ADELBERT McCAULEY, ‘FRANK MOORE, ♦EDWARD JONATHAN WHEELER. CLASS OF ' 86. ♦FRANK H. EDMUNDS, THOMAS HARMANS FOOTE, ♦ADDISON JUDSON GALLIEN, JESSE MONTGOMERY MOSHER, DAVID BARTON KINNE, ‘THOMAS HASLETT, JOHN L. R. PRATT, ALONZO W. WHEELER, ELMER E. VEEDER. CLASS OF ' 87. GEORGE WENTWORTH, WILLARD AUGUSTUS KITTS, C. FRANCIS BRIDGE. ♦Left college. ... ... ... ... ... I II I ! 11 I 1 1 % I 1 g I i I I i 1 3 I 1 i I 1 I i i m-M-M. m. -mm. m. mm-m w m. mm:M. 9 aARlTET • • • ❖ ❖ ❖ M v 20 CTHB GAEITET £IphalDeIta|Phi _ TJiTIOiT CH PTBE. FR -I VW? FS TN URBE. JOHN A. DeREMER, A. M., C. E., FRANKLIN R. TOLL, Prof. S. B. HOWE, A. M., LEE W. CASE, Rev. GEORGE ALEXANDER, A. M., D. D., JAMES A. VAN VOAST, ALONZO P. STRONG, FRANKLIN W. McCLELLAN, JAMES B. W. LANSING. CRASS OF ' 84. HENRY Z. PRATT, CHARLES B. TEMPLETON, ♦LEWIS R. GARNSEY, FRANK S. TITUS, .;. CLASS OF ' 83. PUTMAN CADY, EVERETT FOWLER RICHARD W. FRANKLIN, GEORGE W. LANGDON, CLASS OF ' 86. ELMER LEWIS FLETCHER, EDWIN CHARLES ANGLE TYLER REED WOODBRIDGE, HARMAN W. VEEDER, ♦BENJAMIN MERRILL. CLASS OF ' 87. ALDEN LEWIS BENNETT, JOHN CHARLES VAN VOAST JOHN M. BURR, EDWARD DWYER VERY. ♦Left college. 22 :• . ... 4:the • Beta+l eta+H IbTTT CHAPTER —— IN URBE. WM. B. LANDRETH, Nu. A. P. VERMILYE, Nu. IN UNIVFRSTTA TF. JOHN LOVEJOY PRATT, Beta Delta. SENIORS. SHERMAN EDWIN BISHOP, FREDERIC DIXON HALL, ANDREW VERMILYE. JUNIORS. ALVIN BARBER BISHOP, FRANCIS ELIIIU CRANE, ALVORD CALVIN EGELSTON, WM. HENRY ROBINSON, fGEORGE WILLIAMSON VAN VRANKEN. SOPHOMORES. CORNELIUS WELLS DeBAUN, JAMES CARTER McINTYRE, fWILLIAM FRANKLIN SIIICK. FRESHMEN. JOHN ERICSSON CLUTE, NELSON JOSEPH GULICK, KELTON RADLIFF, JULIUS TIIEO. WM. KASTENDIECK, Left college. fAt Cornell University. JAt Lafayette College. v • v v V v v v v ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ v • k ' MM m.mm m m. " M. w mm mm.m.m :« m: m. m:m.mmm.m.m.m. •:• ❖ •:• v •:• •:• •:• •:• ❖ .❖ •:• .❖ MM m —WHB O- HITET— 23 m m ■ ■■■ » ■ ■■■ ■ mm ■ m ft I v v v v v v v v v v m m ® ® ❖ ❖ ; .♦ ❖ mm ® ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ v H - P -13eIta eta-4-e- 1883. }IeW yoi$ bei ' a sjJjipi ' ei — y .° —=viC=—°rf— 1884. DWIGHT L. PARSONS. 88j. HERVEY DeWITT GRISWOLD, 18S6. FRANK F. BLESSING, LEVI C. FELTHOUSEN, WILLIAM H. VAUGIIN, T. WARREN ALLEN, EDWIN S. C. HARRIS. 1887. WILLIAM T. BROWN, CHARLES A. MARVIN, J. EDWARD SWANKER, VERNON E. WESTON, EDWARD T. ROOT. Left college. fcTXXE GAB1TET 25 CI-IAPTEB3. ALPHA, .Wesleyan University BETA .Syracuse University GAMM .Union College DELTA Cornell University ❖ EPSILON, Rochester University ZETA ....... University of California :. v Y,tA .Madison University THETA ........ Adelbert College IOTA .. Kenyon College KAPPA .. . Hamilton College LAMBDA, ....... Williams College .Stevens Institute rn m m ❖ M M m ❖ % 1 26 :b gabitet:? THETA NU EP2IL0N.aL Established 1874. 1ST OOLLEGIO. SENIORS. GEO. F. ALLISON, SHERMAN E. BISHOP, FREDERIC HALL, ClIAS. A. KITTS, ♦JOSEPH W. TAYS, JAMES STOLLER, Beta. DOW BEEKMAN, CHAS. A. COCKROFT, A. H. K. JERVIS, HENRY Z. PRATT, CHAS. B. TEMPLETON, ALVIN B. BISIIOP, PUTMAN CADY, GEORGE W. EBAUGH, EVERETT FOWLER, ROBERT H. GIBBES, PAUL IGLEHART, W. H. ROBINSON, JUNIORS. SAMUEL M. BRAUN, JOHN B. DUFFIE, WALLACE FOOTE, ♦RICHARD FRANKLIN, ♦BENJAMIN GUION, THOMAS McCLUMPIIA, ♦GEO. W. VAN VRANKEN. 1 i I l 1 . i I Left college. mm ;S K’ :• • ••• ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ -V g ,. ., .;. ,. mmmmmmmmms3ss.ysc.yK.si- ❖ ❖: mm m m s: mm.m.:m.mm.mm. A ' M ■■■ tt ■■■ ■■■ ' i v —:THE Or-A-IE mTET;— 27 $ I {Summary of Qoneral fraternities. KAPPA ALPHA: Seniors... 3 Juniors. 4 Sophomores. 3 Freshmen. 0=10 SIGMA PHI: Seniors. 1 Juniors. 3 Sophomores. 0 Freshmen. 4— S DELTA PHI: Seniors. 4 Juniors. 3 Sophomores. 0 Freshmen. 5 = 12 PSI UPSILON: Seniors. 3 Juniors. 2 Sophomores. 7 Freshmen. 3 =I 5 ALPHA DELTA PHI: Seniors. 2 Juniors. 2 Sophomores.. 4 Freshmen. 4=12 BETA THETA PI: Seniors. 2 Juniors. 4 Sophomores. 1 Freshmen. 4=11 PHI DELTA THETA: Seniors.. 1 Juniors. 2 Sophomores. 4 Freshmen. 4=11 N I " H U % n I U n n 1 I N II i 1 8 1 1 1 n I II 1 I i i ! ts II i I | $ ■4 V • .% :• •:» v ❖ • i I If i M U n i $ N N I M i m M ,❖ •:• •:• •:• •:• •:• •:• •:• 28 HiTHE G- ZROSTETs— Seniors. 16 Juniors. 20 Sophomores. 19 Freshmen. 23 Grand total. 78 TOTALS: % M H n i M N- i N n n i N ss i n n n n I x :❖ ■ y •:• •:• •:• •:• •:• •:• mmm •:• .♦ v ♦ . ♦ ♦ v 9 gjp i m m •=• ik i m wmmmmmmmm •:• mmmm 1 30 —rTHE GS- X XTrEI 1 :— 1 . - . 1 1 I I 1 1 s I Union @ollbgb. TRUSTEES. o 0 £ 9 X W ' g a _ C £ c .2 ’2 S 3 o £ u o 2 5 I [is Excellency GROVER CLEVELAND, Governor. Hon. DAVID B. HILL, Lieut. Governor, I Ion. JOSEPH B. CARR, Secretary of State, Hon. A. C. CHAPIN, Comptroller, Hon. ROBERT A. MAXWELL, Treasurer, Hon. DENNIS O’BRIEN, Attorney General. Rev. J. TRUMBULL BACKUS, D.D., LL. D., Hon. PLATT POTTER, LL. D., HOWARD POTTER, Esq. ELIPHALET NOTT POTTER, D. D., LL. D., JOSEPH L. FULLER, Esq., SILAS B. BROWNELL, Esq., Gen. FREDERICK TOWNSEND, Rev. Wm. IRVIN, D. D., Hon. JUDSON S. LANDON, Hon. EDWARD W. PAIGE, Rev. J. LIVINGSTONE REESE, D. D., WM. H. H. MOORE, Esq., Hon. DAVID MURRAY, LL. D. Rev. DENIS WORTMAN, D. D., m Hon. JOHN T. HOFFMAN, LL. D., THOMAS H. FEARY, Esq. LAMOTT W. RHODES, Esq. THOMAS W. FEATHERSTONHAUGII, M. D., DAVID C. ROBINSON, Esq. v v :♦. . . .KM m m v ❖ ❖ ❖. ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ • ❖ ❖ . • ❖ ❖ MM ft ❖ ' MM. v .❖ ❖: . C M ' M X :❖ m v v v : v v v v ❖ ❖ :• FACULTY APfll IISfSTFttJCTORS. ELIPHALET NOTT POTTER, D. D. LL. D., President, Moral Philosophy, Christian Evidences and United States Constitution. JOHN FOSTER, LL. D., Nott Professor (No. 8) of Natural Philosophy. JONATHAN PEARSON, A. M., Professor of Agriculture and Botany, and Librarian. HENRY WHITEHORNE, A. M., Nott Professor (No 1) of the Greek Language and Literature. WILLIAM WELLS, LL. I)., Professor of Modern Languages and Literature. MAURICE PERKINS, A. M., M. D., Nott Professor (No. 3.) of Analytical Chemistry and Curator of the Museum. CADY STALEY, A. M., C. E., Dean, Professor of Civil Engineering. ISAIAH B. PRICE, A. M. C. E., Professor of Mathematics and Adjunct Professor of Physics. WINFIELD S. CHAPLIN, Protessor of Mathematics. REV. GEO. ALEXANDER, A. M. D. D., Professor of Logic and Rhetoric. SIDNEY G. ASHMORE, A. M., Professor of the Latin Language and Literature. WENDELL LAMOROUX, A. M., English Essays and Oratory, and Assistant Librarian. REV. WM. E. GRIFFIS, A. M., Metaphysics. IRA N. HOLLIS, U. S. N., Professor of Mechanical Engineering. tm:: - ■■■ ❖ ❖ :❖ ❖ ❖ r ■■■■ ■ ■■■ ■■■ ■■■ • . ❖ • a- w a .v a .♦. .♦. .v w w w w w .v w .v ' .• ■4 II FIRST LIEUT. IIENRY W. IIUBBELL, Jr., U. S. A. Professor Military Science and Tactics. WILLIAM HAILES, M. D., Professor of ' Biology. HENRY COPPEE, LL. D., Professor of History and English Literature. SAMUEL B. HOWE, A. M., Adjunct Nott Professor (No. 4). WM. A. POTTER, A. M. Professor of Architecture. COURTLAND V. ANABLE, Tutor in Mathematics. E. D. PALMER, A. M., Lectures on Sculpture. PROF. ROSWELL D. HITCHCOCK, D. D., Lectures on Christian Socialism. HON. S. T. BENEDICT, Lectures on Law. ROBERT J. NEVIS, D. D., Lectures on Church History. REV. J. L. PARKS , Lectures on Self Culture. COSIEGE OFFICE!®. CADY STALEY, Acting Treasurer. MRS. M. L. PEISSNER, Registrar Superintendent of Buildings and Farm. II. PICKET. College Bindery. D. D. C. TELLER, Binder. 11IIIIIE111II1I1I + ❖ ♦: v v v v v v ♦ ♦ ❖ w ] H ■ - -fc ' THE gahitzt:- 33 OB ’§4 H . t Senior as «s»al comes forth with the sad, sweet swan- son a of dying college days, sorrowfully lamenting —j that ere long he must leave the “ classic shades ” and crooked stairs of his Alma Mater and meet the stern realities and unpaid bills of the future. It is certainly a great truth :• that “ Life is real! Life is earnest!” and has to be encount- ered by nearly every one who leaves college. He may be—to purloin the beautiful and touching simile used by G. Washington, in bis farewell address—it may be that we never miss our mother-in-law till she is gone ; but we at present are not in the mood to take the cushion out ot our chair, and sit upon the terrace to indulge in the un- profitable occupation of shedding briny tears, because we will soon be called hence, no more to hear the chapel beb that always cried “ Sleep no more ! Hutchison doth murder sleep !’ At 6:40 a. m., those words of Macbeth have always had a strange facination over our minds. “ Hear it not Dnncan, for it is a knell • That summons thee to heaven or to chapel.” We will not pine away and die of consumption at the thoughts of no longer bracing the gale that eternally blows around the college corners. That identical breeze always seemed to ejaculate : “ Men may come and men may go, but I blow on forever!” We doubt whether any corporation in the history of trade, ever held a “corner” for such a length of time ! We may miss the bright and shining features of one, the distingue of an other, the benign countenance of another and the zero temperature of another of our professors, but 34 —4-;THCE we will console ourselves with the new and original maxim, “the best of friends must say, An revoir " If by some unforseen and dire misfortune, our land should be clouded by the murderous smoke of war, or should be drenched in blood or should run red with sanguinary gore—as the case may be—and some of us should in prisons lanquish, and fed be on noisome adimantine hard-tack and irrigated be with water from the moat, then we may look back with longing eyes, to the land flowing with college boarding-houses and Schenectady water,—and we may not. Sometime when soothing the expressive anger of an irate scion of fifteen months, at mid-night, we may tenderly re¬ call the luxuries of a frigid, disorderly den on the tourth floor of the dormitory,—but it will be only a passing thought. Under the glass of retrospection, these doubtful pleasures of recitation and mid-night toil, the delights of mechanics, finals, the wave theory, the astronomical triangle, and the nameless and manifold evils that college life is heir to, all these may invitingly glow in the mellow haze ot the past, but at present we prefer to view them as we would a dyna¬ mite cartridge or a member of the Salvation Army, — at a convenient distance. Historian. SENIOR CLASS. PRESENT MEMBERS . $ 5 George Franklin Allison,f Oswego, 24 M. S., S. C. $[ 5 Edgar Starr Barney, Worcester, 76 Lafayette st. c Dow Beekman,f Middleburg, 178 Union st. y 5 Robert Russell Benedict, || Canandaigua, 89 N. S., N. C. w cc John Skilton Bishop, Lyons, 41 S. S., S. C s Sherman E. Bishop,} Newburgh, 16 N. S., S. C, 8 e Benjamin Guerard Chisolm,§ Charleston, S. C. , 85 N. S., N. C. m e Charles Allen Cockroft, Walden, 42 Barrett st. c William Nelson Potter Dailey, Schenectady, 43 Lafayette st. 5 »: c John Francis Delany, Albany, 81 N. S., N. C. c James Guerard Greene, Clyde, ' 43 S. S., S. C. s Cleveland Convers Hale, [ Cleveland, O., 76 M. S., N. C. v c Frederic Dixon Hall,} Antwerp, 77 M. S., N. C. | ec John Alexander Heatly, Schenectady, 6 Washington av A. A. f 2 " .; } £. 0 . 77 .,- § 2 . .; || K. A.; f A. ft A, 0 c Classical; 5 Scientific; e Engineering; cc Eclectic. 36 STKE O-AEITBTO PRESENT MEMBERS—Continued. c John William HigSon, Charles Henry IIill,l c John Blackhall Hutchinson, e Arthur Harold Kasimir Jervis, e Wilbur Macauley Judd, c James Johannes Kemp, 5 Charles Adams Kitts,f c Stephen Francis Leo, c Reese Brown McCown, c John McEncroe, c Andrew McFarlane, Jr., e David Spenser Merritt, c Tredwell Woodbridge Moore, || c Herman Vedder Mynderse,! c Daniel Navlon, Jr., c Pickens Neagle, c Harry Van Ness Philip, || c Herbert George Porcher, Salt Lake City, Utah, Gloversville, Brooklyn, LeRoy, Jewett, Ballsville, Va., Oswego, Providence, R. I. Darlington, S. C. Schenectady, Albany, Carmel, Baltimore, Md., Schenectady, Schenectady, Columbia, S. C., New York, Salt Lake City, 41 S. S.,S . C. 80 M. S., N C. Col., S. C. 75 M. S., N. C. 48 s. s., s. c. 64 S. S., N. C. 20 M. S., N. C. 13 N. S., S. C. 96 N. S., N. C. 185 Union st. 95 N. S., N. C. 76 Lafayette st. 25 Lafayette st. 27 Liberty st. 61 Church st. 28 M. S., S. C. 57 S. S., N. C. 5 Henry Zachariah Pratt, 5 James Stoller, A. K. E. y s Charles Bradford Templeton, 5 Lansing Van Auken, e Raymon S. Wells, c William Gilliss Woolford,f 5 Harry C. Young, Utah, Greenbush, Johnstown, Albany, New Scotland, Schuylervihe, Princess Anne, Md., Schenectady, 26 Park pi. Liberty st. 26 Park pi. 72 M, S., N. C. 48 S. S., S. C 60 S. S., N. N C. 83 Union st. FORMER MEMBERS. Thomas Edward Adams, ' f John Edmund Bacon, Jr.,f ♦♦Frederick Vernon Bennett, Charles William Boyd, Cyrus Burhans, Matthew Calbraith Butler, [r., Joseph Cohen, Jr., Emmet Dewit Craig, Jr,, New Orleans, La. Columbia, S. C. Minerva. Union, S. C. Cobleskill. Edgefield C. H., S. C. Charleston, S. C. New Orleans, La. A. A. t V. r.; : B. e. TL; § i ' . ?.; || K. A ; JA. P. c Classical; i Scientific; e Engineering; ec Eclectic. Deceased. —fSrKCE 37 FORMER MEMBERS—Continued. Irving Perrv Estcourt,f George William Fairgrieve, George Egbert Fisher, Alfred Koon Freiot, Louis Rogers Garnsey, Charles Donnel Gibson,§ John Monroe Harvey, Theodore Irwin, Jr. 7 § John Montgomery Lay, Henry Lee Miller, Frank H. Mountain, Eugene Parsons, Jonathan Rider Powell, Jr.,f Frederick Zadock RookerJ William Samuel Royall, Eugene Augustus Hoffman Tays, Joseph Wilkin Tays, Jr., Frank Skillman Titus, Andrew P. Vermilye,J Ernest Winne, Schenectady. Schenectady. Westerlo. 4 Troy. Clifton Park. Dover, Del. Schenectady. Oswego. Geneva. Columbia, S. C. Schenectady. Sheblona Grove, Ill. Brooklyn. Albany. Mt. Pleasant, S. C. El Paso, Texas. El Paso, Texas. Roslyn. Schenectady. Knowersville. A. A. if.; f V. r.; J B. . n.; § 2. || K. A. : V v :♦ v v I m I i £ y i i i i I U | u H i n $ $ $ ❖ y 1 i P — •:• ••• •:• •:• •:• •:• •:• •:• •:• •:• •:• •:• ❖ ' « •:• :« •:• •:• •:• •:• •:• i - % I I 1 I I U ! I i I 1 1 1 I I 1 I i I $ i 1 v I I II % M M PRESIDENT ELIPHALET NOTT POTTER. 39 —JTXIE G-A.H1TET:— “ In Junior year we take our ease, We smoke our pipes and sing our glees.” WW HE hardest task ever imposed on man is the editors f T. request, ‘‘Write an editorial on your class—something : . %{ funny, with the facts mixed in.” He little knows the Q sleepless nights he inflicts, in which the Historian’s mind is .;. haunted by that part of the editors mandate, “ something funny.” , v Right here the Historian wishes it distinctly understood ❖ that the couplet at the head of this article was placed there by the editors in accordance with an old custom which they had not the courage to break. The author of those lines died shortly after the Revolution, when American colleges were “ yet in their infancy ” (used by permission.). For two years we eagerly looked forward to Junior year, • innocently repeating in our hearts the refrain : a in Junior year we take our ease, We smoke our pipes and sing our glees.” Junior year came at last. The night before college opened, we sat on the old stone terrace smoking and sing- ' iug, with all the self-complacency a J unior is supposed to ' exhibit. Freshman and Sophomore years had been a con- tinued dig, but now they were passed, and before us stretched that college paradise, J unior year, in whose delights we were ' to revel. , • That night, in the distorted imagination of sleep, we tasted . all the sweets of our paradise. After listening to a lecture or . so in the morning, we lay around under the trees on the ... 40 campus, loafed, smoked, gave advice to the Freshman and tried to infuse into his sluggish mind those principles for which he had been sent to college, such as cane rush, base a , athletics, bonfires, etc. In the evening we sat on the ter¬ race smoking, talking and singing. Ah! what pleasure-laden hours ! What a dreamy lotus-eater’s existence 1 At last in reward for the hard work we would overjoy ourselves. We awoke to enter into our pleasures. We went into our first recitation in Mechanics. Before coming out the beau¬ tiful vision had faded ; we loafed not again on the campus ; we sat no more on the terrace. That night horrible visions appeared to us. Various forces acted on different points of our body and resolved them¬ selves into two components, one perpendicular and the other parallel to the bed-post taken as an axis of X. All our matter was concentrated into one point, the centre of inertia, and invested with two motions, one of translation and the other of rotation about the axis of X. We were acted upon by a force called gravity and fell until, like the un¬ happy Lucifer, it seemed “ From morn to noon he fell, from noon to dewy eve, a summer’s day,” with a velocity ex¬ pressed by 2 gh. Would the horrible vision never cease? The air is thick with revolving spheres. Huge masses of matter roll over us. Anon we see the once friendly pony, but even it has become a night mare and now tramples us with a fiendish delight. Suddenly a body impinges against us. It transfers kinetic energy to us ; part is lost in overcoming the friction between our body and the bed ! the remainder produces motion. The vision sud¬ denly ceases. We find ourselves seated on a shoe, a few scattered chunks of coal and the floor, where we have been kicked by an irate room-mate, who savagely inquires where the deuce we have been trying to get to for the last half hour. This but feebly portrays some of our sufferings. And yet rn m ■■■■ WVmKmmmM •• v ❖ v v v : m ' X3IE -j LR1£r. I 1 our course has not been all gloom. Many a long winter evening has been pleasantly passed recording the various feats of the class of’85—how we fought for an hour against twice our numbers, as the cremation is again gone through with; as we tell of the only name engraved on the Yates cup; as we sigh for the good old times and sagely remark that times have changed since then, the Freshman sitting on the edge of the bed, his jaw dropped, taking it all in, vainly wishes that his class could boast as ' 85. That we are the last class to keep up all the old college customs. Historian. % i r I : ❖ i 1 I $ ... v v v • v v v m m:m m w mx mxx w. m.:m. m ra ra mxw. » m m mmm. m m:m m: m w m m. mm: m ■ W ' w w ' - »•- . o- . asr: 1 I JUNIOR CLASS. A. A. f W. V.; tB. S. 77 .; || K.A. c Classical; e Engineering; ec Eclectic; 5 Scientific. ♦: v %• , ' mmmmmmm m mmm PRESENT MEMBERS. e Marcus Clyde Allen, c Frank Bailey, c George Weed Barhydt, c Alvin Barber Bishop,J 5 Frank Bond, e Frank Edward Bradley, || c Putman Cady, , ? Zenas Clark, c Samuel Barlow Coffin,|| 5 Francis Elihu Crane .X s Thomas Joseph Delaney, c John Braisner Duffie, e George Washington Ebaugh,f Hamilton, Chatham, Albany, Newburgh, Schenectady Kinderhook, Schenectady, Potsdam, Peekskill, Lisha’s Kill, Albany, Columbia, S. C. Baltimore, Md., 55 S. S., N. C. 42 Ferry st. 3 and 4 N. S.,S.C. 6S M. S., N. C. 62 S. S., N. C. 41 Park Place. 86 M. S., N. C. 58 S. S., N. C. 7 Quackenbos. 81 N. S., N. C. 31 M. S., S. C. 18 M. S., S. C. .. , , m mmm m.m.mmmm.mmmmmm.mmm:m.m:m:mmmm:mmm.m MRJKM C " M. »: - ' M ' M. " M. ' M. M. XJttMC H mmmiK » ™ 551 ,. .:. m 88 M 88 ■ ■:• 38 88 SB 88 88 88 88 88 88 88 88 88 88 88 88 , I 43 PRESENT MEMBERS—Continued. s Aivord Calvin Egelston,J e Wallace Foote,t c Everett Fowler, 5 Robert Hamilton Gibbes,§ r Henry DeWitt Griswold,ft 5 William Hutchinson, c Paul Iglehart,§ 5 William Augustus Jaycox, Ernest August Lewald, e James Henry Stephen McCarthy .v John Joseph McSorlcy, 5 William Curtis Mills, Jr., c Edwin Mitchell,§ 5 William Alonzo Moore, c Jesse Thomson Morey, c William Harlow Munsell, 5 Dwight L. Parsons,ft c Edmund Taylor Perkins, Jr.,H 5 Frank Weston Rav. i 5 William Farlin Richards, c. William Henry Robinson ,X c Frank Millard Se verson, Charles Spelmnn Stanton,|| c Clarence W. Stryker, $ Monroe Marsh Sweetland, 5 Edward Terrill, e William Henry Vaughn,ft Gloversville, 44 s. s., s. c. Port Henry, 24 M. S., S. C. Kingston, 25 M. S., S. C. Union, S. C., 92 N. S., N. C. Dryden, 42 S. S., S. C. Thorndike, Mass., 66 S. S., N. C. Davidsonville, Md., 89 N. S. N. C. Garrisons, 45 S. S., S. C. New York, 32 M. S., S. C. r Albany, 15 N. S., S. C. T roy, 71 M. S., N. C. Gloversville, 91 N. S , N. C. Hagerstown, Md., 22 N. S., N. C. DeKalb, 86 N. S., N. C. Burnt Hills, 80 Nott Terrace Schenectady, 12 Jav st. New York, 93 N S., N. C. Louisville, Kv., 62 S. S., N. C. Columbia, S. C. 77 M. S., N. C. Rouses Point, 94 n.s.,n. c. West Hebron, 44 S. S.. S. C. Seneca Falls, 2 Quacken bos i Albany, 57 S. S., N. C. Hammondsport 64 S. S., N. C. Drvden, Vale Cottage. Stone Rid e, 71 M. S., N. C Brown’s Mills, N. J., 87 N. S., N. C. FORMER MEMBERS. Thomas Grafton Addison,|| Arthur Sylvester Anable,|| Albert Coward Barrett, Samuel McCrea Brown, Frank Bull, Charles Wittgenstein Codwise,§ James Landon Countermine, Frank Stuart Ferguson, Richard Whiting Franklin, Washington, D. C. Springfield, Mass. Perth Centre. Charlton, Schenectady. Grantville, Mass. Schenectady Co. Gloversville. Penn Yan. % I H n ¥ 1 I N U n N II I i n i i M I i i % n I i % N % i i I •A. A. ? • t V. r.; X D. «. n. ; § 2. II K.A.; If J. •} tt • ©• : c Classical; c Engineering; cc Eclectic; .s Scientific. Deceased. ,- • mm 88 88 88 • 88 88 88 88 88 88 88 88 88 88 88 88 m ; . .... .... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... . . ••• .;. . ; . ... ' $■ 44 - -THE GAE1TET 4? . . - - _ _ I FORMER MEMBERS — Continued. Edward Lincoln Garrett, Benjamin Sumner Guion, Albert Lippincott Halsey, John Henry Haslett, Edward Dorsey Hobbs, Jr.,§ Hugo William Hoffman, John Samuel Hoy,|| George Woodward Langdon, David Alexander Lansing, Philip W. Link, James Adelbert McCauley,f Thomas L. McClumpha, Philo C. Mills, Frank loore,f Frederick Sydney Parmenter, George Frank Parsons, Hardy Harrison Phelps, John Schermerhorn, ISathaniel Bull Spalding, George Fenly Sprague, Clarence DeWilloughby Sprig, Charles Malcolm Stewart, Lawson Clay Talley,§ George Williamson Van Vranken,t John Henry Veeder, Robert James Wands, Edward Jonathan Wheeler,f Joseph Atkinson Yates,§ Ballston Spa. Newbern, N. C. Schenectady, Geneva. Anchorage, Ky. Albany. Albany. Hoosac. Schenectady. Schenectady, Stanley. Port Jackson. Gloversville. Schenectady. T roy. Gloversville. Creswell, N. C. Rotterdam. Schodack Landing. LeRoy. Alexandria, La. Kingsboro. Columbia, S. C. Lisha’s Kill. Rotterdam. Slingerlands, Schenectady. Ten-Mile Hill, S. C. i M M u M $ A. A. f V. r.; § 2. || K. A.; f A. ?. Deceased. M « mmm m mm mm mm m mmmmmrn m:m m m THE G-iLElTZlT ' 1 45 fin Memoriam.j THOMAS L- McCLIT PHTA. £S|T LENGTH Death has entered the ranks of the class of ’85. The first to fall was Thomas L. McClumpha of Port Jack- son, N. Y., who died in Florida, April, 1884. The deceased had been for a long time in ill health, and had left college in consequence, and had sought the mild and sunny atmosphere of the far south, in the hope of regaining his health. The hope, however, was not to be realized. He rapidly failed, until, at length, it was deemed best to summon his mother, for whom he had aiways manifested a marked affection. She arrived two hours after he had quietly passed away, breathing her name. The deceased was, at home, an affectionate and dutiful son, at school and college, an apt and industrious student, and among his fellows, a genial and respected companion. The following resolutions were passed bv his (the Junior) class. Whereas : It has pleased God in his mysterious providence to remove from this world our beloved classmate, Thomas L. Mc¬ Clumpha; therefore, be it Resolved , That in the death of Thomas L. McClumpha, the class of’85 has lost a member, who, although for some time past, on account of ill-health, not actively connected with the class, is yet remembered as an apt and faithful student, a loyal class¬ mate, a warm friend and a Christian gentleman ; as one who gave promise, had he lived in health and strength, to pursue the alotted course of a future life which should be an ornament to his family, his class and his Alma Mater; and further, be it Resolved , That the class of’85 desires to express to the family of the deceased, their sincere sympathy in this their bereave¬ ment; and further, be it Resolved , That these resolution be engrossed and presented to the family of the deceased, and that copies be sent to the daily newspapers of Amsterdam and Schenectady, and to the Concor- diensis for publication. A. B. Bishop, Putman Cady, E. T. Perkins, Jr., Comtnittee. C. Stryker, R. H. Gibbes. 47 V m YEAR has passed and we are Sophomores. Our W$ vague longings while Freshman, have been more than realized The traditional mantle of power of our pre- T decessors has fallen upon worthy shoulders. And our work £ was ready. Freshmen were numerous, ready and willing, but lacking experienc e. This we gave them. What howl- _ ings what expostulations filled the “gym” the campus and the Q college during their initiation. How gracefully they drank _ their strengthening milk, and sank to restful slumber be- g tween the soft and dusty mattreses But that is past. We „ hurry on to later events, and to every ’86 man, the field day at once presents itself. Our athletes carry mote medals than the other classes can show among them all. In ancient times the Romans celebrated great victories with triumph, followed by feasting and amusement of all % kinds. In like manner our numerous successes were fol- jjg lowed by our class supper, a veritable trinmph. Last year we had a supper, this year it was a celebration. The long 3 table, the familiar faces, the bottles, the toasts, the gradual thinning of our ranks, as one after another acknowledged ••• themselves overcome by the “ Flow of Soul,” our toast- $ master “stable amid instability,” in fact the entire scene • will be remembered by the participants. In a few months, we will lay aside the role of the bloody • Sophomore, and take upon ourselves the dignity and easy ; grace of the Junior, apart difficult because widely con- _ trusted with our present one, but one which ’86 will y 1 I I I II I I I I N i n n n n n i II I I A m HI mm m w.m.M. mc-.m G-.A.ISaiTE ' X ' .V- 48 doubtless wear with the same facile skill with wh ich it has earned the more natural part belonging to the present year. It is to be hoped however, that our class will never lose the spirit of buoyancy, good fellowship and self-demonstative- ness which marked its first two years. Historian m i “I I I S II 11 i II U II II II I I II II u n i I I I 1 I N I | I II I II M i 1 ' K m M m M ' M - M-m. m. m.m,m ' M. m m :m.m: Pn£3E3 a-ii-EKET? 49 SOPHOMORE CLASS. PRESENT MEMBERS. e Thomas Warner Allen,ft c Edwin Chas. Angle, c Frank Fenton Blessing,ft e Gleason Hartcase, e Howard Judson Cole, c Edward Weidler Courtwright, c Gustave Sylvan Dorwin, c Levi Case Felthousen,ft e Elmer Lewis Fletcher, e Thomas Harmans Foote,f s Jas. John Franklin, Jr. ec Robert Furman, Jr. East Ilounsfield, 54 S. S., N. C. Schenectady, 3 Union st. Slingerlands, 17 M. S. s. c. Coxsackie, 67 M. S. , N. c. Albany, 26 M. S. , S. c. Circleville, O., 10 N. S., S. c. Hammond, 9 1 N. S., N. c. Schenectady, 99 Union st. Bluflfton, Iowa, 25 M. S , S. c. Port Henry, . 21 M. S. S. Albany, 95 N. S., N. c. Schenectady, 5 i Smith L St- A. A. fW. T.; ft 4 . 6 . c Classical; 5 Scientific; e Engineering; ec Eclectic; se Scientfic-En- gineering. . D . . PRESENT MEMBERS—Continued. : ? Louis William Groat, Cooperstown, 39 S. S., S. C. 5 Fred. Elmendorf Hamlin, Winona, Minn., 37 S. S., S. C. n 5 Edwin Schuyler Colfax Harrisft Schuylervifle, 54 S. S., N. C c Allen Heyer Jackson,|| Schenectady, 29Washington ave ?v s ' 5 David Barton Kinne,f White Lake, ioN. S., S. C. • 5 Wilber Fiske La Monte, Richmondville, 90 N. S., N. C. c Wm. Pierce Landon, Schenectady, 190 Union st. $ 5 Thomas C. Lawler, Albany, n N. S., N. C. $ e Livingston John Little,|| Rochester, 58 S. S., N. C. c James Carter McIntyre ,% West Troy, 7 Quackenbos st. c J. Montgomery Mosher,f Albany, 178 Union st. e John Edwin Ostrander, Slingerland’s, 26 M. S., S. C. c John Leslie Russell Pratt,f Kansas City, Mo. 83 Nott Terrace. :? 5 Frederick Stephen Randall, Stafford, 90 N. S., N. C. 5 Frederick William Skinner, Brownville, 47 S. S., S. C. • V c Elmer Ellsworth Veeder,f Schenectady, 136 Centre st. II e Tyler Reed Woodbridge, Port Henry, 21 M. S., S. C. 1 FORMER MEMBERS. II Alvin Jones Bogart, Troy. Abel Smith Clements, Schenectady, «£ Cornelius Wells DeBaun,$ Fonda. Francis Henry Edmonds,f Johnstown. Benjamin Wool File, Raymertown. Addison Judkins Gallien,f Albany. p Thomas PIaslett,t Geneva. Horace Sprague Judson, [ Kingsboro. fc Edward J. Perkins, Amsterdam. : f| Silas Ray Pierson, Newark. n Wm. Geo. Shaible, Schenectady. y Wm. Franklin Shick,J Easton, Pa. 8 Wm Wallace Wemple, Duanesburgh, :•: Alonzo Wilcox Wheeler, j Schenectady. $ A. A. f W. T. ; %B. . n.; || K.A.; c Classical; e Engineering; ec Eclectic; s Scientific :; se Scientific-En- gin peri rig V P _ _, Q : ; . —riTxaiE; G ' -ajkosteto— 5 i IpSJTOllY ¥ • N V v ¥ v :• ' Jp OW swiftly the flying wheels of Time roll out the rounds ; p ' of life. It seems but a few short days, since first we found ourselves upon old Union’s memorable grounds ; yet several months have rolled on in their ceaseless course. We have been so busied with the labors and enjoyments incident to a life here, that we have scarcely noted the swiftly passing hours. Day is not all sunshine, life is not all pleasure. The mo¬ notony of study, broken by hours of recreation, presents to the human mind a peculiar attraction found only in college life. On the morning of the 19th of September, 1883, fifty ex¬ pectant youths stood before the chapel door, waiting to see what would happen next, looking distrustfully to the actions of those around them, and each one fearing that he would do some unseemly act and bring down the ridicule of the whole crowd upon himself. But all escaped the terrible dis¬ aster, and nothing worthy of comment occurred. In regard to college work, the classical division has been working on Livy’s Roman History, under Prof Ashmore, and delving after Homer’s Greek roots under the careful supervision of Prof. Whitehorne, while the intellect has been cultured in Mathamatics by Tutor Anable. The Scientific division has pursued the same mathematical instruction that the classicals have followed. The other studies are French under the guidance of Prof Wells, Latin under Prof Ash¬ more, and Drawing with instructions by Prof Hollis The division of Engineers has had the same work as the Scienti- ¥ ¥ 5 GABITETF- . fics with the exception of extra drawing instead of Latin. ,. v The whole class has pursued the study of English under ... Tutor Anable. In athletic sports we have not as yet at- ... tained a very high place. We can only boast of a game of ... base ball won against the class of ' 86, which was played with- out remarkable degree of excellence on either side ; the score standing 14 to 9. In other sports we have but little representation. v In almost everything we have enjoyed ourselves and up- on no occasion has anything happened to mar its pleasure. And now, as we look back over our short stay here, we see but little which we could wish otherwise ; and therefor we • can heartily say : Success to old Union and her supporters ; success to those whom she has sent forth from her walls ; and success to those who follow in their footsteps, : Historian. S 3 FRESHMAN CLASS. PRESENT MEMBERS. c Charles Hamilton Ashton, c Alden Lewis Bennett, s Charles Francis Bridge,t c William Thurston Brown,ff s George D. Buel, 5 John Morris Burr, 5 Edward Madison Cameron,t se William Mark Campbell, 5 John Ericsson Clute,| s George Thomson DeForest, } e Harry Slocum Estcourt, c George Warren Furbeck,§ 5 Robert Furman, e John Trumbull Backus Gilmour, 5 William Gibson Gilmour,§ Pantaleon Gonzalez H.,§ c Nelson Joseph Gulick,J c Edward Mathias Hawkes, c Mather Craine Howe, Centre Cambridge. Hyde Park, Ill., Albany, Burnt Hills, South Ballston, Greenfield Hill, 22 S. C.,M. S. 78 Nott Terrace. 55 N. C., S. S. Nott st. Conn., S. Colonnade. Albany, Troy, Minn., Schenectady, DeFreestville, Schenectady, Little Falls, N.J., Schenectady, Schenectady, Schenectady, Bogota, U. S. Colombia, Broadalbin, Schenectady, Schenectady, 76 N. C., M. S. 37 s. c., s. s. 63 Union st. S. Colonnade. 180 Union st. 22 S. C., M. S. 51 Smith st. 161 Union st. 161 Union st. 22 Park pi. 46 S. C., S. S. 10 Quackenbos st Union st. A. A. t V. r.; t 13. . 77 .; § 2. ! .; || K. A.; t ft ?• A. Q. c Classical; 5 Scientific; e Engineering; ec Eclectic. 54 CTUE gaeitet;- PRESENT MEMBERS—Continue d. e William Franklin lluyck, LeRoy, 73 N. C., M. S. W c Irving Peake Johnson, Schenectady, 173 Union st. jjjjS c Julius Theo. Wm. Kastendieck,J Schenectady, State st. u e Willard Augustus Kitts,f Oswego, 70 N. C., M. S. A c Henrv Augustus Kurth, Schenectady, Nott st 5 Janies Alfred Long, Florence, 29 S. C., M. S. V c Charles Arthur Marvin,ff Elizabethtown, 186 Union st. i 5 Harlow McMillan, Seneca Falls, 15 S. C., M. S. 5 Albert Henrv Pepper, Schenectady, 20 Park pi. e Alfred Edward Phillips, Rouses Point, 56 N. C., N. S. v: sc Kelton Radli£f,f Gloversville, Nott Terrace. 5 Francis Xavier Ransdell,f Providence, La., 78 N. C., M. S. e Nelson Manning Redfield, Rochester, 73 N. C., M. S. c Edward Tallmadge Root,ft Schenectady, East avc $ c J. Ward Schermerhorn, Schenectady, 75 Union st. e John Edward Swanker, ff Schenectady, e Octavio Torres,§ HermozillOjMex.. , 22 Park pi. 5 William Van Doren, Scotia, Scotia. c John Charles Van Voast, Schenectady, Upper Union st. M c William Henry Van Wie, Fultonville, 48 S. C., S. S. e Edward Dwyer Very, Schenectady, 43 Park pi. sc Dow ViomarijJ Middleburgh, So Nott Terrace. c George Edmund Wentworth,f Sandy Hill, 46 S. C., S. S. 5 Robert White Williams,f Carroll Parish, MM La., 78 N. C., M. S. FORMER MEMBERS. n George Lovell Flanders, Hopkinton. ps James Everett Kelley, Schuylerville. n Charles Beekman McMurrav, 1 [ Lansingburgh. Will J. Sweet, Gloversville. William B. Wemple,f Fultonville. Vernon Everest Weston,ff Wilmington. Joseph H. Riley, Boggy Depot, Ind. Ter. William George Shaible, Schenectady. • George Dudley Campbell, Schenectady. Louis M. King, Schenectady. Abram Van Benthuysen, Lisha’s Kill. A. A. f W. r.; %B. 0 . IT.; § 2. f. ; || K.A.; f A. ff $. A. 0 . c Classical; c Engineering; ec Eclectic; s Scientific; se Scientific-En¬ gineering. ft 4 ft % M i ft I ft ft ft ft ft i ft ft ft 4 y ft ft % ft ft In the Order of Their Establishment. e 3S« »is §©3 ., ,. ,. ,. .;. m v •:• •:• •:• •:• •:• •:• • a a a a a a a a a m a a a a a 0 w 0 U c ) O PH ILOM ATH E AN SOCIETY. @ ° ° -e X’o-u.so.cLed. 1793. Virtus , Scientia et Amicitice. OFFICERS. G. F. ALLISON, J. B. DUFFIE T. H. FOOTE. A. L. BENNETT, C. A. MARVIN, . F. ALLISON, . R. BENEDICT, E. BISHOP, . S. MERRIT, W. BARIIYDT, B. COFFIN, W. EBAUGH, EVERETT FOWLER, E. A. LEWALD, F. W. RAY, - Valedictorian - President and Respondent - Treasurer Secretary Librarian MEMBER C. B. TEMPLETON, H. Z. PRATT, J. J. KEMP, R. B. McCOWN, ' Ss- PUTMAN CADY, J. B. DUFFIE, W. T. FOOTE, H. D. GRISWOLD E. T. PERKINS, Jr. F. M. SEVERSON. m 88 88 i 88 • ❖ ♦ ❖ ❖ ❖ -• ❖ " • ' 88 M - - • ' ' . % m 88 88 88 M 81 88 8K 88 88 88 88 88 88 88 88 38 88 —CTHE G-ABITET 57 ' 86 . F. F. BLESSING, F. H. EDMUNDS. J. L. R. PRATT, E. W. COURTRIGHT, T. H. FOOTE, E. E. VEEDER, W. W. WEMPLE. A. L. BENNETT, M. C. HOWE, C. A. MARVIN, ’ 7- G. W. FENBECK, J. A. LONG, h. McMillan, G. E. WENTWORTH. V V- • ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ • .❖ - mmmm m mmm mmmmm mmxmmmmm mm m mmmmmm : mmm mmwmmw. ' $ 58 ❖ ■4 : 4 v 3$ ABS LPIIIC SOCIETY. ? ; as g. - £| g 1 o-u-an-d-ed. 17 S S. N u Unus sumus. in OFFICERS . •iv • • ; DOW BEEKMAN, V. ----- Valedictorian : : EDWARD TERRILL, ----- President ;£•• W. A. JAYCOX, V l§ W. P. LANDON, - i: J. S. BISHOP, - ■ Treasurer || H. G. PORCIIER, . Librarian : JAMES STOLLER, Advocate W. M. JUDD, i : PICKENS NEAGLE, . - Curator ' 0: MEMBZBS. N u CLASS OF ' 84 . ? J. S. BISHOP, E. S. BARNEY, M D. BEEKMAN, J. F. DELANEY, J. W. HIGSON, A. H. K. JERVIS, W. M. JUDD, C. A. KITTS, ♦ H. G. PORCIIER, R. S. WELLS, W. G. WOODFORD, P. NEAGLE, J. G. GREENE, J. B. HUTCHINSON, ; v ; S. F. LEO. jp CLASS OF ' 3j. N ;•; A. C. EGLESTON, F. BAILEY, il W. C. MILLS, E. MITCHELL, :•: PI W. A. JAYCOX, D. L. PARSONS, E. TERRILL. $ .❖ - ■ • • " I f mm m m m m m m m m m m m m m m m m m m m m m m HiTHE Or- E ETE] T: i — 59 CLASS OF ' 86. T. W. ALLEN, W. P. LANDON, S. R. PIERSON, E. S. C. HARRIS, J. C. MclNTYRE, F. S. RANDALL, F. W. SKINNER. CLASS OF ' 87. E. M. HAWKES, I. P. JOHNSON, J. T. W. KASTENDIECK, A. E. PHILIPS, F. X. RANSDELL, C. H. ASHTON, G. L. FLANDERS, N. J. GULICK. femm m m mm mm mmm:mmm:mmm m m m m m m mmmmm m mm m mm m mmm it m mmmm m m mmmmm m m m 11 m m: m m m m m mdl " W W W W ' W ' W ww w w w W W w w W W W W W V. V. .♦. .♦. ■ y 60 HiTHB a VKlTSTir N 01 1 ' S ' QS ' ■— 3if —=;4— OFFICERS. President - - - - -• - REV. Wm. GRIFFES Clerk, ______ ANDREW McFARLANE, Jr. • SENA TORS. G. F. Allison.New York E. S. Barney.Vermont I). Beekman.Massachusetts R. R. Benedict.Connecticut J. S. Bishop.Michigan S. E. Bishop.Maine B. G- Chisolm.South Carolina Z. Clark.Tennessee C. A. Cockroft..New Hampshire W. N. P. Dailey.Delaware J. F. Delaney. Pennsylvania J. G. Greene. .Ohio C. C. Ilale.. F. D. Hall.New Jersey J. A. Heatly.Nevada J. W. Iligson.Colorado C. H. Hill.Alabama J. B. Hutchison. Illinois A. H. K. Jervis....California W. M. Judd.Missouri J. J. Kemp.Virginia C. A. Kitts.Nebraska S. Leo. ... . .Rhode Island R. B. McCown.Georgia J. J. McEncroe. Florida A. McFarlane, Jr.Louisiana ❖ ' • " M ■■■ ® ® ® ® W SENA TORS—Continued. I). S. Merritt- W. A. Moore- T. W. Moore.... 11 . V. Mynderse. D. Nay Ion, Jr... P. Neagle. H. V. N. Philip. H. G. Porcher.. • H. Z. Pratt. J. Stoller. C. 13 . Templeton L. Van Auken.. R. S. Wells. W. G. Woolford H. C. Young... .Kentucky .Wisconsin — Connecticut .Arkansas North Carolina .Kentucky .New York .Texas . .West Virginia . . Massachusetts .Iowa ___Oregon ..Minnesota .Maryland .Mississippi ... mm. m m m. m mm mmmmm ; V V V V V V m V V v v ft M ' M ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ■ • g Q 62 - THE G-.A. lsrETK— jj= ..— -- — n 1 I I ONION gOLLEKE Y, M. g. A, I k IF ' o-u.iri.clea. IS 83 . f| OFFICERS. | JOHN W. HIGSON,.President ?• ' H. D. GRISWOLD,-ft ------ Vice-President W. P. LANDON, Treasurer A-. L. BENNETT, ------- - Secretary i 4 C FIVE MEMBERS. | ' 84 . U D. S. MERRITT, J. W. IIIGSON, g J. B. HUTCHISON, ' E. S. BARNEY, g w - M - JUDD, W. N. P. DAILEY, ■, S. E. BISHOP, J. G. GREENE, R. S. WELLS, D. L. PARSONS, k JAMES STOLLER. I ' 8 S- W. H. VAUGHN, H. D. GRISWOLD, k w - H. ROBINSON, G. W. BARIIYDT, g W. A.JAYCOX. I ’ »• k W ‘ P ' LANDON S. R. PIERSON. 1 ’ 8 7- A. L. BENNETT, N. J. GULICK, G. W. FURBECK, W. T. BROWN. k » ASSOCIATE MEMBERS. | ' Si- Y P. NEAGLE. k k ALVORD EGELSTON, EDWARD TERRILL. ‘ ' 8 7- k J- a. LONG, __ A. H . ASHTON. k A. A. t V. r.; J B. . 17. » m ❖ m ❖ ;V ■ ■ .❖ mm M m M M m 63 • V V V v V ❖ " THE GABlTETr PRIZE STAGK, 1883. COMMENCEMENT ORATORS. (The ten Seniors of highest scholarship.) JOHN W. ADAMS, J ROSWELL A. BENEDICT, JAMES R. BOLTON, WM. M. GILBERT, t WM. K. GILCHRIST, CONDE HAMLIN, john w. McCauley, t franklin w. McClellan, GEO. W. SHERWOOD, JAMES R. VAN NESS, t BEATCHFORD ORATORICAL MEDALS. (Awarded to the two best speakers of the above.) ist, JOHN W. ADAMS, | 2 d, F. W. McCLELLAN. WARNER PRIZE. (For moral and general excellence.) WM. K. GILCHRIST. INGHAM PRIZE. (English Essay.) CONDE HAMLIN. ALLEN PRIZES. (Eng ist, CONDE HAMLIN, 3 d, JOHN ish Essays.) 2 d, F. W. McCLELLAN, W. ADAMS.J A. A. $ tt ?• -4- Q. pK » )m«M sayK mmmmmmm m. m m.:s$ 64 -i!THE o- E ,asr: I J WAT KIN PRIZES. (English Essay.) ist, CONDE HAMLIN, 2d, GULIAN V. P. LANSING. JUNIOR ESSA Y PRIZES. ist, HOW B EE KM AN, f 2d, GEO. F. ALLISON.f U. S. CONSTITUTION PRIZES. ist, CONDE HAMLIN, 2d, RICHARD W. DENT, 3d. JAMES R. VAN NESS.J JUNIOR AND SOPHOMORE ORATORICAL PRIZES. Junior. ist, JOHN F. DELANEY, 2d, CHARLES B. TEMPLETON. Sophomore. ist, PUTMAN CADY, 2d, FRANK BOND. LEVI PARSONS SCHOLARSHIP PRIZE , ($100.) JAMES R. VAN NESS. A. A. f W. T.; %B. O. 77. Smmmm m. mmm:m :m m:mm. m:m mmmm. m,m.m.m mm. » ■ ■ ■ « ■ m m m m PHI BETA KAPPA. -o$o- MEMBERS. R. A. BENEDICT, J. R. BOLTON, Wm. K. GILCHRIST, CONDE HAMLIN, f. w. McClellan, G. W. SHERWOOD. J. F. DELANEY, J. G. GREENE, F. D. HALL, J. J. KEMP, A. McFARLANE, H. G. PORCHER. ❖ • :m.Mmw.mmm:M.m ' m.m.m.m.m:m.mM.w.M.mmw. m mm m m m. m m. mmm m. mm m.m.m.m.m. m:m m. m m $ 66 0- - 3STETK— Senior Class Officers. PICKENS NEAGLE,. President H. Z. PRATT, A. A. P . .Vice-President W. N. P. DAILEY,. Secretary H. C. YOUNG, .Treasurer DOW BEEKMAN, W. T. ...... Historian A. H. K. JERVIS,.B. B. Director J. B. HUTCHISON,. Poet F. D. HALL, ( P . A. G . Prophet W. A. MOORE,. Orator C. C. HALE, A. $ .. . Grand Marshall DANIEL NAYLON, Jr., . Addresser JAMES STOLLER,. Pipe Orator G. F. ALLISON, W.T. . Ivy Orator C. A. KITTS, W. r.. . Ivy Poet JOHN F. DELANEY, ANDREW McFARLANE, Jr. .Editors R. R. BENEDICT, IC. A. ■: $ •: ❖ • V V m v • • v v v V V ❖ ❖ ❖ E ' M. 67 aARlTETr- C. A. KITTS, WALLACE FOOTE, R. H. GIBBES, EVERETT FOWLER. PUTMAN CADY, E. A. LEWALD. -frUNIYE SITOY Cl EW.-ff- M. C. HOWE, wt. 56 lbs., A. H. PEPPER, wt. 60 lbs., E. T. ROOT, wt. 45. lbs., G. W. FURBECK, wt. 5S lbs., W. G. GILMOUR, wt. 65 lbs., W. VAN DOREN, wt. 47 lbs., A. L. BENNETT, wt. 43 lbs., [Stroke, wt.33 lbs., J. W. SCHERMERIIORN, C. A. MARVIN, Coxswain, wt. 310J3 lbs. ; m trn m ■■■ s mmm. m m m m m jsc x mmmmm: m m mmm 11 m ssc ssk-ktssk ast) 68 -4THE GAEITE ' EH I appa flLPHA Glee Glub. H. V. N. PHILIP, ’84, L. J. LITTLE, ’86, . E. T. PERKINS, Jr., ’85, R. R. BENEDICT, ' 84, E. G. HAYES, ’86, . . Trill . . Falsetto Anything Basso Profundo . . Pianist mmM-M ' Mm.mm v • ❖ ♦: v ❖ ❖ v $ v v v v -CTECE G-AB2STET;f- 69 l(App4 i LpH | wpi T Club. Ace, . H. V. N. PHILIP, ’84 King. T. W. MOORE, ’84 Queen, .F. E. BRADLEY, ’85 Knave, ........ A, H. Jackson, ’86 4Kctppa -fSBpha Ip ' cnni 4Club. - i. X Vqjns 1 ©T® ® H. V. N. PHILIP, ’84, T. W. MOORE, ’84, E. T. PERKIN, Jr., ’S5, C. S. STANTON, ’85, L. J. LITTLE, 36 . A. H. JACKSON, ’86. s : X K x == x i x x x x n I n i i x i X X X I U X E. MITCHELL, O. TORRES, P. GONZALEZ H., W. G. GILMOUR, TIIE TWO MUSICAL WONDERS. ; v ; O. TORRES, P. GONZALEZ H. $ X n x n x X X X X X n B. G. CHISOLM, R- H. GIBBES, fj| E. MITCHELL, P- IGLEHART, O. TORRES, P- GONZALE-Z, H. ac ' m. m «: m m w :»: m. m. M • ❖ ❖ , • gabitet;? 71 ❖ ❖ ❖ R. H. GIBBES, P 1GJLEHART, W. G. GILMOUR, Scorer. ¥ V n •: ¥ : EUCHRE CLUB. P. IGLEHART, O-TORRES. W. G- GILMOUR, P- GONZELEZ H. v v •: M. ❖ v rn ❖ " M ❖ m.M ,❖ • MM • ' % :g 72 —CTKCE O- X lSTETir- m •‘fjlelta-Ijjhi " Igrchedtra.i McMURRAY, ........ Conductor RANSDELL, ......... ist Violin HILL, 2nd Violin WOOLFORD, ........ Habmontpa CAMERON, ......... Base Viol HALE, ......... Accompanist SEVERSON, ........ Piano Soloist v : :• fplee fplub. - • WOOLFORD, HALE, . [4 STRYKER, RANSDELL, ist Tenor ? 2d Tenor . ist Bass 2d Bass M «: ■ v v I i i i % I i i i y i ft 1 1 —cthe ch-A-iRisr: 73 •Relief -IQuartcts- HILL,. ist Tenor MYNDERSE,. 2 d Tenor deforest. ist bass WILLIAMS,. 20 Bass 1 ft 8 1 K $ i It i i i ft It ft ft i ii ft ft ft I ii • jjhcdd fjlub.fc- HALE, MYNDERSE, SEVERSON, WOOLFORD. ►xf-lpiidt 01ub.- HILL, CAMERON, RAY, WILLIAMS. fianmcgae m m mmm mm » aot »• mmmmmmmM mmm m » m » c mmm m m m. mmmmmmmm mmmmmm mmMmmmm m:m m m me fmmmmmmmmmmmmM mmmmw mmM.m m m mm m. m mm. mw£ w w w w w w ww w w w w w w w w w w w.‘w .v .y o .o.. v»; — 74 gablet: Psi Upsilon Eating?41ub. _ ' S 4 . GEO. F. ALLISON, DOW BEEKMAN, C. A. KITTS. ’ • GEO. W. EBAUGH, W. T. FOOTE, Jr. ’ 56 . T. H. FOOTE, D. BARTON KINNE, J. M. MOSHER. ' 7 - C. F. BRIDGE, W. A. KITTS, ' or. ‘Prof. MAURICE PERKINS, Moderator. Not regularly in the deck—only the “Joker.” Witl?out a LoGaMaMMioii.” J. L. R. PRATT, ’ 86 . 9 87 • E. E. VEEDER. GEO E. WENTWORTH. 8oci0ty for tlie Pn)niulgatioii Df Koiifabulatory Expatiatioii. DOW BEEKMAN, W. F. FOOTE, GEO. W. EBAUGII, D. B. KINNE. mmm m m mm m:mm m m m mm mm m m mm mmmmmmmmmmmm mm m mxcmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm 75 iiTHE 3-- -E 3iTET?r - •Of gan G inde s. - W. T. FOOTE, T. H. FOOTE, J. M. MOSHER, T. HASLET. The First Victim. o ftiHISrp (sLtUB. G. F. ALLISON, C. A. KITTS, J. L. R. PRATT, E. E. VEEDER. Specimens for the Psi U. Museum. ’ 7 . C. FRANCIS BRIDGE, W. AUGUSTUS KITTS, G. EDMUND WENTWORTH. itmmm m. mm mm mm. m mm mmm.mm.mmm. mm m tkmmmmmmmmm m.m:M.M:M.m:m-m mm mm. mm. m.m.m.m.m.m..m.m.m. m.m.m.m.m.m.m:mm • : : : : : : " C M. M. m. m. m Mrm M 76 4:THE GAEUETr- ' JZh ' P pL I ' % DELTl I : % P jil; EATIN© CtUB, H. Z. PRATT, Pie Fiend, C. B. TEMPLETON, Pickle Demolisher, A. L. BENNETT, Most Anything, T. R. WOODBRIDGE, EL. FLETCHER, Occasional Spongers, J. B. W. LANSING, J. A. VAN VO AST. " WHIST CtUB, TABLE NO. I. H. Z. PRATT, T. R. WOODBRIDGE. m M i I II | C. B. TEMPLETON, E. C. ANGLE, ALDEN L. BENNETT, JOHN VAN VOAST, TABLE NO. 2. E. D. VERY, J. BURR. v :• ❖ :• .• -i.THE GAEKET ' 77 _ CAlpha Delta Phi Tennis H. Z. PRATT, E. L. FLETCHER, T. R. WOOD BRIDGE, P. CADY, E. C. ANGLE, E. FOWLER, A. L. BENNETT. SCORERS. C. B. TEMPLETON. | v v v v v v v v v v v v v. ❖ :• •: ♦: 78 ■OTEIE GABUET Beta tfheta Pi liable. Caput Men see. FREDERIC DIXON HALL. “ Woo was his cook, but if his sauce were Poynaunt and sharp, and redv ail his gere. " — Chaucer. W. H. ROBINSON, J. C. McTNTYRE, F. E. CRANE, N. J. GULICK, A. B. BISHOP, C. W. DeBAUN, S. E. BISHOP, A. C. EGELSTON, KELTON RADLIFF, DOW VROMAN, GUESTS. JOHN E. CLUTE, J. T. W. KASTENDIECK. ❖ ;:❖ ❖ ❖ • mm ❖ m.mmmmmmmm.mmm.mmmm.mmm.mm.mmmmmmmmmm nook w. mm m. mm. m:m mmm.mm.m.m.m.mm. mm. m. —fcTIXE G -EITET:— 79 Beta Theta Pi Lawn Tennis Club. KELTON RAD LIFE, W. H. ROBINSON, J. E. CLUTE, DOW VROMAN, K D. HALL, A. C. EGELSTON, A. B. BISHOP, J. T. W. KASTENDIECK. KT ' lietaxH WLeelmen _, J. E. CLUTE, KELTON RADLIFF. VOCAL QUARTiX, A. B. BISHOP, ist Tenor, S. E. BISHOP, 2d Tenor, C. W. DeBAUN, istBass, A. C. EGELSTON, 2d Bass, o INSTRUMENTAL TRIO. J. E. CLUTE, Violin, F. E. CRANE, Flute, S. E. BISHOP, Piano. ». .mmm.m:mmm.m mm mm. m ❖ m. I Immmmmmm mm mmmmmmmmm mmm mm mm. mm m mmm m mmmmm mm. mm m Violin, Tambourine, Pianist, Flute, . Hand Organ, . F. W. ALLEN H. D. GRISWOLD J. E. SWANKER . D. L. PARSONS L. C. FELTHOUSEN ■■■■ ■■■■ ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ -S ' ❖ . ❖ • .. • ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ •••. ❖ m v m .❖ m mmmmm mm m m m ❖ • ❖ m mam -CTHE 81 fhi © dta -IJfheta.v o Checker Players. H. D. GRISWOLD, ’85, L. C. FELTHOUSEN, 86, E. S. C. HARRIS, ’86, CHAS. A. MARVIN, ’87. Chess Flayers, FRANK F. BLESSING, ’86, T. WARREN ALLEN, ’86, J. E. SWANKER, ’87. ’Whist Players, D. L. PARSONS, ’84, Wm. H. VAUGHN, ’84, W. T. BROWN, ’87, EDWARD T. ROOT, ’87. 4 ; ❖ ♦ ❖ mmmm m m m m m ❖ m ❖ m m ■■■ %. ❖ ® ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ m m mmmmmmm m mm mm m m ❖ m m ❖ ❖ ❖ .❖ k m ❖ m m ❖ m m 82 •• W • • ❖❖ m M M M ' MMMM.. M g 82 4 THE C 3 -.A.: f 8 4 —CTIEaiE GAB TET - -OF THE— HELD AT THE WEDNESDAY, KIEJB. 20, 188 . -- COMMITTEE, G-, F. illlisDn, J. StDllBr H, Z, Pratt, P, Neagla, 86 v v v v v v v v v v V ♦ ❖ ❖ $ $ » 4THE CkA.: Blue Point Oysters, half shell. Soup. Consomme a la Royal. Fish. Baked White Fish, Anchovy Sauce. Relishes. Olives, Celery Sauce, Pickle Cucumbers. Entrees. Sweet-Bread Croquettes, Tomato Sauce, Chicken Salad, Saratoga Fried Potatoes. Roast. Turkey, Cranberry Jelly, Ham, Champagne Sauce, Loin Lamb, French Dressing, Roman Punch. Game. Mallard Duck, Currant Jelly. Vegetables. French Peas, Mashed Potatoes, Stewed Tomatoes. Dessert. Sherry Wine Jelly, Vanilla Ice Cream, Blanc Mange, Whipped Cream, Leinon Ice, Confectionery, Assoi led Cake, Fruit, Coffee, Cheese. :• •• v V • V V : V ❖ N $ $ V V V V V V V V V V V V v V v ' - ' V 87 ' S.D H. V. N. Phillip, - - - Toast-Master. “ Obliged bv Hunger and request of friends.” . HISTORY OFTHE ALIMENTARY CANAL CO: C. H. Hill. “ Its glorious uncertainty, is its chiefest charms.” OUR PROPESSORS, - - - - A. McFarlane, Jr. “Endowed • With sanctity of reason.” 3 . A SENIOR ' S DREAM: ----- J. J. Kemp. “ You may break, you may shatter the vase it you will, But the scent of the roses will play ’round it still.” 4 . OUR MISSING CLASS-MATE: - - - A. H. K. Jervis. “ And the tear that we shed, though in secret it rolls, Shall long keep his memory green in our souls.” 5. OUR FUTURE: ------ F. D. Hall. “ The best prophet of the future is the past.” 6. OLD DORP: ------ C. B. Templeton. “ A sight to dream of—not to tell.” 7. THE GIRLS: ------ R. R. Benedict. “ Mv only books, were woman’s looks, And folly’s all they’ve taught me.” 8. OUR ATHLETES: - - - G. F. Allison. “Their limbs in sport they exercise, And rust of action is a stranger to them.’ - Z. Clark. B. G. Chisolm. - J. Stoller. 9. OUR WHIPS: ------ “ Give me another horse.” o. OUR MUSICAL BROTHERS: - “ His very foot hath music in it.” 11. ALMA MATER: - “ Our hearts, our hopes are all with thee.” 12. THE CHAPEL BELL: . E. S. Barney. “ Silence that dreadful bell.” ij. OUR EDITORS: - - - . - - - J- F Delaney. “ He reads much, lie is a great observer, and he looks Quite through the cheek of men.” 14. CLASS OF ' 84. - - - - J. McEncroe, Pres. “ At whose sight all stars Hide their diminished heads.” v V V V V V V V V V V v V V V V V V ••• v v v V • % GAEWET— S9 I n U 1 i ¥ I 8 HEED AT SLOAN’S, FEBRUARY 20,1884. w. mmm m m «i» i m m mmm:m m m mmm mm. mxm.m mm m m w:m m m. m. m m. mmmmm.mw.® c m. « ;: c: : m mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm " »m m mm i m — ct : 9 o sMBXH7i — “The birds men love die young.” Soup. Oyster, Vegetables, Fish. Lobster, Blue Fish, Anchovy Sauce, Salmon Trout. Removes. Roast Turkey, Roast Chicken, Roast Duck, Broiled Chicken. Entrees. Fried Oysters, Cold Tongue Sandwiches. Salads. Lobster, Chicken. Vegetables. Mashed Potatoes, Saratoga Chips, Tomatoes, Peas, Corn. Relishes. Pickles, Tomato Sauce, Celery Sauce. Pastry. Vanilla Ice Cream, Charlotte Russe, Wine Jelly, Lemon Ice. Fruit. Florida Oranges Assorted Nuts, Bananas, White Grapes. Dessert. Lemon Cake, Jelly Cake, Fancy Assorted Cakes. Drinks. Coffee, Tea, Wine, Champagne, Roman Punch. Cigars. : • ' mm. mm:m.m.mmm:.mmmmm:m,mmmm : , 3 $ $ $ £ i u Hi m mM mmm « m 9 1 -JTKB G-AElTET ' f- O a We can live without love; what is love but repining? But where is the man that can live without dining?” Toast-Master W. C. Mills, Jr. C. S. Stanton. OUR ALMA MATER: - “Then here’s to thee, the brave and free, Old Union smiling o’er us.” OUR REPUTATION: - - - - - A. B. Bishop. “ Dearer far than life.” OUR NATIONAL HOLIDAY: - - - - F- E. Bradley. “ Father, I cannot tell a lie; I cut the tree. —Music.— OUR COLLEGE DATS: . C - W - Stryker. “ So soon it is that I am done for, I almost wonder what I was begun for.” OUR HONORARY MEMBERS: - - - - P. Iglehart. “ Though absent, present in desire may be.” OUR VALENTINE: - . F ' BoND - “ Piithcc, little maiden, will you tell me true, Is there another fellow who comes courting you. —Music.— OUR PROFESSORS: .. Mitchell. « We trust and fear, we question and believe. OUR CALCULUS: ------ S. B. Coffin. “ Man wants but little here below, Nor wants that little long.” . . r Y r r -r. _ E. A. LEWALD. OUR BANQUET: - “ A feast of reason and a flow of soul. —Music.— OUR EQUESTRIANS: ----- E. T. Perkins, Jr. a Bring forth the horse; the horse was brought; In truth he was a noble steed. OUR ADVERSITIES: - - - - - W. A. Jaycox. tt r x ' he good are better made by ill, As odors crushed are sweeter still. OUR CLASS: ------ J. B. Duffie, Pres’t. U Brightest and best of the sons of the morning. spp 5 : mmm % U 92 -WHS % i ... ___ u l I i l 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 I 1 8 i 1 II 1 1 1 1 1 i 1 I I 1 1 I 1 I i 1 1 1 i 1 8 I • :« m focrn iii Response to “Our Roputation.’ A. B. BISHOP. You asked for a toast and you asked for a song_ The theme was immense and the time was not, long But a happy thought came, ere I ' d scarcely begun, lo make my toast rhyme and thus join two in one._ Sort of Siamese twins of my poor muse’s travail, (This figure of speech don’ t try to unravel), But listen intent to a brief lucubration, On that glorious theme, “ Eighty-Five’s Reputation.” And I’ll not trace it out with a tedious recital Of our bold Freshman deeds, and our bolder requital Of sophomore wrongs, wreaked upon the next class Nor our later-won laurels, so let them all pass. But we’ll work the thing out bv a mode mathematic, And clinch our conclusion with “ Method Socratic : That is, to ask questions that favor our view, So long as they’re answered by me or by you. So now, brother juniors, your pardon, God wot, I must ask, if your algebra’s wholly forgot ; But perhaps you’ll remember a theorem or two, That will help us establish another that’s new; Which, nevertheless, you’ll swear is quite true, Ere half my unique demonstration is through. MODUS MATHEMATICUS. Take a quantify finite—we’ll say “Eightv-Four (A name that strikes fear to our spirits no more, And I think I mav add, as we now “ have the floor,” And can say what we please, did it ever of vore? tor the seniors by this time, in far Amsterdam, Are doubtless all drunk, so we don’t care—what we say ) Take this quantity finite, I say, and then fix On an absolute zero—we’ll take “Eightv-Six”— Or an infinitesimal will do quite as well Say the faculty small, who we wish were in—Europe or Bermuda. m mmmmm m wmwm mmmm mm-mmmm m»c9 n n tf n n n 1 1 l i M I M n I N i I M I 1 I i 1 « I I I i I i 1 i H N H U Y x w,x.xxxx : mmm mm.x xm.mmm.m xxx mm.m,mxxx.mmmmmmmmmmmm - THE GkAJR E ' I 1 — 93 Then, dividing this quantity finite, I’ve set, By our infinitesimal, or zero, you’ll get That most incomprehensible thing dead or ’live, Infinity—this represents “Eighty-Five.” MODUS SOCRATICUS. What class, I mav ask, has less reason to blush For the deeds of the past? Freshman year had ijts “ rush, ” And no other class, as to-night they sit ’round At the gay, festal board, and their praises resound, Can say that , or would sav it, if we were around To hear them applauding their speeches profound. Our “ plug-hat parade,” and our gory “cremation,” And more I omit from this hurried narration ; But just ask wno, before we had lost our McCaul- Ey and Anable, beat us in playing base-ball? From a record like this springs our good “ Reputation.” Now my theme I have reached; with a brief exhortation I close. When another bright year rolls around, And one more winter’s snow shall have covered the ground Of this ancient and venerable temple of lore, It will be our loved home, (or our prison), no more. But w T herever we wander, whatever we do, To the memories of youth let us ever be true, And keep in our hearts two good wishes alive: For thee, Alma Mater, and thee Eighty-Five! i W.MM. MM.M mm. M M M.M.M. MMMM.MMmM MM.M Mi MMmmMmMM;Mm;M:MxmMM.mMm.x::MmMM:MiMmmmxmmmM.mMmmmM $ .... • 1 • • M ❖ —■I ' X ' HE a -HlTST:- 4 - 95 ophomorG Slass lariquei 6 -- 5 WRIGHT ' S REST MRftNT, fRG¥, N. FEBRUARY 20 , 1884 COMMITTEE. L. C. Felthousen, P. A. S. L. J. Little, A. A. J. J. Franklin, Jr. J. E. Ostrander. E. E. Veeder. g_ ■ ❖ ❖ ❖ • . ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ • : mm: . , jMENU % ■ Stewed Oysters. Boiled Red Snapper, Lobster Sauce. Hollandaise Potatoes, Roast Sirloin of Beef, with Mushrooms. Roast Turkey, Cranberry Sauce. French Peas, Mashed Potatoes, Chicken Salad. Roast Canvas-Back Duck, with Olives. String Beans, Parisienne Potatoes. Vanilla Ice Cream. Charlotte Russe. Lady Fingers. Silver Cake. PoundCake. Wine Jelly. Fruit. Coffee. m.m,m w. m mm mm mm : m;mmm m m mmmmmm mm mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm mmmm 97 f.TOASTS. ‘ ‘ Now good digestion wait on appetite, And health on both ! ” Toast Master, L. W. GROAT. “ OLD UNION” - - - - G. S. Dorwin “The Satanic School.” OUR THOROUGHBREDS , - - - J. J. Franklyn, Jr “ For, O, for, O, the hobby horse is forgot.” OUR ABSENT CLASS-MATES, - - - FI. J. Cole “ Friend after friend departs,— Who hath not lost a friend? ” OUR COLLEGE DUDES ,.J. L. R. Pratt “ The sweetest thing that ever grew, Beside a human door,” TO “ALEX.” AND “ WEBB.” - J. C. McIntyre “ Your names are great in the mouths of wisest censure.” ' 87, TE VERDANT GREEN, - G. H. Cask “The rankest compound of villainous smell that ever offended nostril.” LE JAR DIN DU COLLEGE , G. R. F. Salisbury “ This other Eden.” OUR FACULTY .L. C. Felthousen “ Too much of a good thing.” YE DAUGHTERS OF EVE, - - - - A. H. Jackson “ Yon are beautiful, and therefore to be wooed; You are women, therefore to be won.” WHAT WAS SEEN B Y THE MAN IN THE MOON, E. W. Courtright “ A deed of dreadful note.” OUR M. CIS, - - - - - E. G. Hayes “ Man delights not me; no, nor women neither.” ' 86 ' s VICTORIES, - - - - F. E. Hamlin “ We awoke one morning and found ourselves famous.” THE BESIEGED CITY, E. C. Angle “ Hark! hark! The war-cry peals around us.” OUR PAST , PRESENT AND FUTURE, Pres. F. W. Skinner “An honest tale speeds best, being plainly told.” 9 s V v : •: • ❖ ® ® % ® HiTHB GAE1TETF | V V CLASS SONG. ?, :• V - o$o -A-Tsa-“ZEfcaSL, Wlilte andBlue.” As we meet at our second celebration, As we gather round the board the second time, And look back in a state of elation O’er our record which has ever been sublime, Could we ask for a present any brighter? Though we could some little matters better fix, Could we ask for better, braver hearts or lighter, Than are borne within the breasts of Eighty-six ? Chorus —Three cheers for the class of Eighty-six ! Hurrah for the class of Eighty-six ; Could we ask for better, braver hearts or lighter, Than are borne within the breasts of Eighty-six ? Far removed from the scene of flunks and polling, With no Calculus to stare us in the face, With no chapel bell to start us by its tolling And no “ ponies ” to prepare for the race, We’ll imagine this an easy recitation, Which, so few and far between, are, we regret, But we’ll score now without any hesitation, One big ten-spot which we never can forget.— Chorus. We won ' t sing to the Faculty and Prexv, For they made “ Old Union ” weaker by their fuss, So we ' ll sing the reverend Seniors and the Jnniors; But the Fiosh, the timid Frosh should sing to us, But we gave them a trial on the table, And we had to make them stop or leave the hall, So we’ll sing as Eighty-six alone is able, Eighty-six, the best and bravest class of all.— Chorus , F. S. Randall. v • V i . » •: v V v V v V V V IOO ioi FRESH. IA. CLASS V February 2 0-2£l, 1BB4 3K ' M mm. m. m: ❖:: :m . mw. M 4 102 —gaene ' k- 9 . ---;.— M M n n i i i I • I i I i 1 i aanxus 1 i i ■ U ' n n I I I M i | i V •:• y Oysters, Half Shell, Mock Turtle Soup, Cooked Blue Fish, Lobster Sauce. Pom me de Terre , Pa risien , Roast Turkey, Roast Beef, Boiled Ham Stewed Tomatoes, Mashed Potato, Stewed Corn, Fried Oysters, Chicken Salad, Ice Cream and Cake, Coffee. • ❖ ❖ .❖ rn m m ■kw.W: ' " - •; MMMmmmmm m.m:mm.m. mmmmm. m wmwm mmmm JLa sacI —riTKIE GAE1TET;— 103 -£TO AS TS.£ - 0$0 - : Toast Master, - - - S. E. WENTWORTH, Z ALMA MATER, . N. J. Gllick, “Abandon Hope, all ye who enter here.” [ THE RED-HEADED SCHENECTADY COP, - D. D. BUEL. “ At last the missing link is found.” FACIAL ADIPOSE TISSUE, - - H. S. Estcourt. “A thing well worth possessing.” PROSPECTUS FRESHMANORUM, - F. X. Ransdell, “The wide, the unbounded prospect is before us.” REASON OF THE CLASS ROW, - - I. P. Tohnson. “We’ve looked so long upon the haze, Yet our faces are ashy pale.” FACULTY, - - - - E. D. Very. “ Goodly, burly, sleek-conditioned men.” THE BRIGHT-EYED MAID, - . - W. M. Campbell. “ Is she not passing fair?” YE SOPHS, .[. A. Long. V “A pack of lazv, canting, julep-tippling, cock-fighting, poker-playing, . tavern-hunting, Sabbath-breaking upstarts.’ MOTTO, - - - C. A. Marvin. TATTERSALLS, . J. T. W. Kastendieck. “ To witch the world with noble horsemanship.” the DUDE, - - - W. B. Wemple. “The donkey is a pretty bird, so gentle and so wise.” v CLASS OF ' 87, .G. L. Flanders. “A royal band, believe me.” ...v m ■■■ ■■■■ m m • m ❖ ■■ - ® m ■ mm ' ■ ■■■ ■■■ m m m m m ■°4 H THE QAE2TET;f- •• $ ClnA©© Song. Throw your musty books aside; Close their battered covers; Leave the dear old gloomy pile, Where the wise owl hovers! Chorus. —Let the night be given to mirth, Though ’twere ne’er so dreary, Shout the cry of “ Eighty-seven,” Till your throats grow weary! As the bow must be unbent Lest it lose its tension; Some cannot always “ pole” Syntax and declension. —Chorus. Lay each thought of care aside, Think alone of pleasure, As each precious moment flies, Seize its golden treasure. —Chorus. When these happy hours are past— For time lingers never— We will show in all our tasks Greater zeal than ever.— Chorus. He who lives must live to work; And some heavy sorrow Often clouds his yesterday, Fills with dread his morrow. —Chorus. Yet grief cannot quench the joy, Noble band of brothers, Of one who devotes his life To the good of others. Final Chorus. —Thus may all our lives be spent, Till our heads are hoary; And the name of Eighty-seven Be our be our boast and glory. Poet E. T. Root. mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm ® ■ mmmm i i I I , I i I i I u M 1 II I M 1 I 1 1 I II I i ii i i 1 I H i i 1 | mmmm ■■■ ■■■ ■■■ ❖ « » ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ ♦ •••• . ❖ , V tt «C » ® % —- ' THE GAEITET! - 105 XU KEIQ3M GonnEGR -Hr—5!Q OFFICEBS. President, Vice-President, Secretary, Treasurer, G. F. ALLISON - C. W. STANTON E. W. COURTWRIGHT - J. W. BURR 1 i l % I I M | i 1 I N i M i I I i i- N 1 I 1 i | | vy io ' ) —CTHE O-iLUlTB ' K —OF— BUNION COILILBGB+- SFX?,XISrC3- OF 1984 Events. Spring ' 75 ioo Yard Dash. 220 Yard Dash.. 440 Yard Dash.. Half-Mile Run.. One Mile Run. . One Mile Walk.... Three Mile Walk. Stand’g High Jump Runn’g High Jump Stand’gBr ' d Jump. Run’g Broad Jump. Putting Shot. Throwing Hammer . Throwing Base Ball 294.6 Pole Vaulting. 6 Three-Legged Race Hop, Skip and Jump .j_.... 5 2 Fall ' 75 • IO 2 Fall ' 77 - Fall ' 78. uH] 62 .16% r 2.15 8.21 4.6 8.30 26.54 Fall Spring Fall ' 79. | ' So. I ' 83. m 6 . 26 %: S. 26 % 10% w. oT 2.8 5 5° 9.12 11 23 2.26 5-57 9-39 .j iS.Q .: 29-2 . 89.9 256.6 297.2 7-9 7-4 4 Q-2 18.5 23-9 9 2.6f S.2 1 5 17 . 6 % 56..5f 34 ri 9% 393 21 - It) shot, f 12-It) hammer, % ..-lb hammer. v ♦:« V y v • V :• ❖ v v ♦: v v v v v v v v ❖ v v v v v ❖ . : . . : . m ►THE G-AE1TET : -OF- BUNION COLLEGE.D - ■ mW ' MMX 9 9 91 9 :M M MM. M M ' M. M M :• r % - . . - 0 lost intercollegiate Ithlctic Records. °— 3 — 4 : 1 v v v v v v V v v v ... ,. ., mmmmmmmwm m ■ m m m m m m. m m m m m m • . this 109 meeting- Union College Athletic Association, • • % N % Hk n i £ K M N i It H i It 1 I I It I I I i ! ' 1 1 I I u 1 I I N I i 1 I N K . M $ : ’ Held. Oct. 13, 1333. 1. Half-mile run. 2. Throwing Base Ball. • • 3. Hop, Skip and Jump.. 4. ioo Yard Dash. 5. One-Mile Walk. 6. Pole Vaulting.. . . 7. Running Broad Jump. 8. Egg Race . 9. One-Mile Rnn. 10. 220 Yard Dash. 11. Running High Jump •. 12. Throwing Hammer!.. 13. Three-Legged Race . 14. 100 Yard Hurdle. 15. 100 Yard Dash ... E. L. Fletcher, ’86. 2.26)4 E. L. Fletcher, ’S6. 349 - 2 ' E. L. Fletcher, ’86. 39-3 J. A. Heatley, ’S4. n. G. F. Allison, ’84. 9-39 T. Haslett, ’86. 6.6 E. L. Fletcher, ’86. 17 - 6 ) 4 ' E. G. Hayes, ’86. i.io)£ W. T. Foote, Jr., ’85. 5-57 H. V. N. Phillip, ’84 . 23.34 Ely Hayes, ’86. 5 - E. L. Fletcher, ’86. 5 6 -5 2 Z. Clark, ’84 ) . H Dorwin, ’86 94 j Z. Cla G. S. . 1I.V.N. Phillip, ’84... . E. T. Perkins, Jr.. ’85. 16)4 1234 30 Yards. ; 21—ll Hammer. ••• ■ •’ v v no —£1 I XXE GAEUETJ- - 8PHK6»gIEI B«DAY Unioi] College fistic A oci tioq Sa.tuLrcia. 3 r, June V, 1884. 002 .vXlviJ. , X " X , EE. CHARLES B. TEMPLETON, W. T. FOOTE, E. G. HAYES, K. RADLIFF. time-keepers. MR. JOS. CARLEY, MR. JOHN KRANK. JUDGES. MR. J. SNYDER, MR. C. V. ANABLE. starter. Prof. C. W. VANDERVEER. CLERK OF THE COURSE. w. A. MOORE, ’ 84 . OFFICIAL MEASURER. J. F. DELANEY. HANDICAP COMMITTEE. McENCROE, ’84. GROAT, 86. GIBBS,’85. MARVIN,’87. mmm ❖ m ❖ ❖ mmmmmmm mmmm m m m m mmmm m •:• •:• •:••:• ❖ : ;❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ • —:TH:E HI THE T7 7 " I T2:TEE S- ioo-Y ards Dash—First prize, Philip, ’84; time, 10 seconds. Second prize, Fletcher, ’86; time n}6 seconds. Two-Mile Bicycle Race—First prize, Foote, ’85; time, 7 143%. Second prize, Hayes, ’ 86 ; time 8;28 . One Mile Run—First prize, Randall, ’86; time, 5:52. One-half Hour Go-as-you-please—First prize, Bishop ’85; distance 41 miles. Throwing Base Ball—Fletcher, ’86; distance, 345 feet 6% inches. pole Vault—Landon, ’86; highest vault, 8 feet 9 inches. Running Broad Jump—Fletcher, ’86; distance, 19 feet 2 inches. 220-Yards Dash—Philip, ’84; time, 22 seconds. Mile Walk—Very, ’87, and Foote, ’85. contested, but after completing half the distance the men gave out and no time w ' as taken. Very was ahead. Putting the Shot—Fletcher, ’86; distance 24 feet 2 inches. Running High Jump—Philip, ’84; height, 4 feet 11 inches. 120-Yards Hurdle Race—Fletcher, ’86; time, 17 seconds. Throwing Hammer—Fletcher, ’86; distance, 67 feet 4 inches. 440-Yards Dash—Philip. ’84; walk over. Tug of War was a tie between the Freshmen and Sophomores. Half-Mile Race—LaMonte, ’ 85 ; time, 2:19. ¥ : V ❖ m m m m. m m m m m. : m . i ft 3ft M • -• ❖ ' ❖ ft MS If M jp MM - Mmmm m m-M mxmmmmm-mmmmmmmmmmm mmy mm mmm.mw. rTHE 3 TZXkkon: QonnEGR ASSOCIATION, psc -mm a11. »i «miii ®ihi|» i m. m m. m. mm m m i® mmm mm. «»» j 114 —STUB O- BITETS- Base Ball Association, 1884 , DIRECTORS. A- H. K. JERVIS, ’84, E. S. HARRIS, ’86, J. T. DELANEY, ’85, H. S. ESTCOURT, ’87. o ' iTIUE. XL AM TLON, Captain . PENDERGRAST, p. D. NAYLON, ib. C. S. STANTON, ss. E. L. FLETCHER, If. D. C. McELWAIN, cf. H. G. PORCHER, 2b. C. C. HALE, rf. H. S. ESTCOURT, 3b. M. LAWLER, c. v • ❖ : sk m m: mm.m.mm.m:m.m:.m.m.m.m.mm.m.m. ■, m m m. m m wyKmmmm mmmmxmmsmmmxmmm m mm.mmmm mmmmm:mm: —CTIEIIE GAB TET 115 : 5 BASE BALL RECORD., 1884 . UNION VS. TROY POLYTECHNIC INSTITUTE.— nectady. SCORE: - May 3 at Sc he- Union AB. R. IB. TB. P.O A. E. Fletcher, 1 . f. . 7 5 3 4 I O O Porcher, 2b. . 7 3 4 5 I 2 2 :♦$ Mullen, p. 4 3 6 O 13 O McElwain, c. f. . 6 0 1 O O O V Lawler, c. 4 1 1 9 6 O Hale, r. f. . 6 1 3 3 0 0 O Naylon, ib. . 7 3 2 2 10 0 O ; ?; Estcourt, 3b. . 6 3 3 4 3 1 I Stanton, s. s. 3 2 2 3 2 O . — — — — — — — v Totals. Polytechnic. . 59 26 22 28 27 24 3 v Emory, p. . 4 1 1 3 0 7 4 n Hubbell, c . . 4 0 0 0 7 1 4 Pears, r. f . 0 1 1 0 0 0 Rockwood, 1 . f . . 4 1 0 0 0 1 1 Aquibera, s. s . 0 0 8 0 8 5 Houck, c. f. . 0 0 0 2 0 1 Smith, 2b . . 3 1 0 0 3 0 3 n Roberts, 3 b . . 3 0 0 0 2 3 2 Sanderson, ib . . 3 0 1 1 13 0 1 Totals . . 32 3 3 5 27 20 21 V SCORE BY INNINGS. i2 34 5 6 789 Union. 3 5 4 5 1 1 o 6 1—26 Polytechnic. 10001000 1—3 Umpire— C. B. Templeton. i 16 union vs. Rochester UNIVERSITY.— A4ay 6 at Rochester. (N. Y. State Intercollegiate league.) SCORE. Union. AB. R. IB. TB. P.O. A. E. Fletcher. 1 . f. I I I 1 O O Porcher, 2b. I I I 3 O 2 Mullen, p. I O O 1 IO I McElwain, c. f. O I I 0 O O Lawler, c. O O O 12 I I Pendergrass, r. f. O O O 0 I O Naylon, ib. . 3 O O O 4 O I Estcourt, 3b. I O O 4 O t Stanton , s. s. 2 O O 1 6 O Totals. 6 3 3 27 l 9 6 RocimcTEn. Brown. G, H., 2b. 0 0 0 3 1 1 McBurnie, c. 1 1 1 11 3 3 McDonald, p. 5 o 2 McKinnon, s. s. 4 o 1 Hubbell, ib. 4 1 1 Davis, 3b. 4 1 1 Stearns, r. f. 4 o o Allen, c. f. 4 o o Brown, C. D., 1 . f. 4 1 3 Totals. . 39 4 SCORE BY INNINGS. 12345 Union. 13002 Rochester.o 2000 6 o o 24 10 1 o 2 O o o 17 2 I 1 2 O O o 7 o 2 8 o o 9 -6 union vs. Hamilton college.— May 12 , at Clinton (N. Y. State Intercollegiate League.) SCORE. Union. ab. Fletcher, c. f. 4 Porcher, 2b. 5 Mullen, r. f. 4 McElwaiii, c. f. 4 Lawler, c. 4 Pendergrass, p. 4 Naylon, ib.... .. 4 Estcourt, 3b. 4 Stanton, s. s. 4 R. 1 o o 1 2 3 3 1 o IB. O O I u 3 o 1 o o TB. O O 1 O 7 o 2 o o P.O. o 2 o u 17 I 6 o I A. O o o o 3 ib o o 2 E. O O O O I 1 2 1 2 37 10 10 27 23 ' 7 Totals 117 Hamilton. AB. R. IB. TB. PO. A. E. Kirtland, 3b. I O O 2 2 2 Mosher, 2b. O I 2 4 3 I O’Neil, c. I O O 5 6 5 ... Dooley, p. O O O 1 7 2 Barber, c. f. O I 2 4 0 0 Parsons, 1 . f. O O O 2 0 1 Baker, ib. O O O 5 0 4 Hotchkiss, s. s..... I I I 1 4 4 Eells, r. f. O O O 1 0 0 Totals. 3 3 5 24 22 19 Struck out, Union 3, Hamilton 15. Two base hits, Union 2, Hamil¬ ton 2. Home run, Union 1, Hamilton o. Umpire— J. P. Morrow. union vs. Cornell university.— May l6 at Schenectady. (N. Y. State Intercollegiate League.) SCORE. Union. Porcher, 2b... • Lawler, c. Mullen, r. f.... McElwain, c. f. Pendergrass, p. Hale, 3b. Naylon, ib. Stanton, s. s... Estcourt t 1 . f • • 5 5 5 5 4 2 4 3 3 Totals. 36 Cornell. Funck, 3b. Hagadorn, p • • • Hall, c. Smith, 2b. Van Sickle, ib. Dimon, r. f.... Emory, s. s.... Jackman, 1 . f... Walsh, c. f- 4 4 4 4 4 4 3 3 3 o 1 2 1 1 1 o I o o o 1 o o o o o o Union.. Cornell. 2 2 1 1 o o I I o I o I o o o o o o Totals. 33 1 RUNS BY INNINGS. 2 2 1 2 o o I I o I o I o o o o o o o 14 o o o o II I I 2 o 13 1 9 2 o o o 27 6 o o o 6 o o 23 o o o 27 29 1 o 3 2 o o o o o 1 5 3 o o o 2 o o 9 o—7 o—I 118 g-aeket; I I I if 1 i 1 N 1 I i I N M $. ❖ M : i 1 union vs. troy polytechnic institute.— May 77, at Troy. SCORE BY INNINGS. 8 9 8 2—17 2 2—5 Union.o Troy Polytechnic Institute.o 3456 2 o o 10 0001 UNION vs. WILLIAMS college.— May 21 , at Schenecta dy. SCORE. v V. ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... .. I i 1 I I « 1 i 1 i 8 1 I I $ $ I i I 1 U $ U I i i I i U 1 i 1 i M I Union. AB. R. IB. TB. P.O. A. E. Porcher, 2b. . 5 O I I 2 O O Lawler, c. O I 2 1 3 2 I Mullen, 1 , f.. 1 1 1 1 O () McElwain, c. f. . 3 I 2 3 1 O O Naylon, ib.... O 2 2 7 O I Hale, r. f. . 3 O O 0 0 O O Pendergrass, p.. . 4 O I 1 0 12 O Stanton, s. s. Estcourt, 3b. . 4 O I 1 0 i 3 O O 0 3 2 4 Totals. . 34 2 9 11 27 U 9 Williams. Ilubbell, p. . 5 O 1 1 0 12 2 Eastman, c. . 5 I 1 1 11 3 0 Safford, W., 3b. . 4 O 0 0 0 1 1 Blackman, P., ib. . 4 O 0 0 6 1 0 Blackman, E., c. f. O 2 2 2 0 0 Carse, r. f. . 4 O 0 0 1 0 0 Safford, J. 1 . f. . 4 O 1 1 1 0 0 Burdin, 2b. Talcott, s. .. . 4 O 0 0 5 3 1 O 0 0 1 2 1 Totals . . 33 I 5 5 27 22 5 SCORE BY INNINGS. Union. o Williams.. O 4 o o Union 3 o o ; 6 7 ► 200 OOO Williams o. 8 9 First Time of game, 2 hours. Runs earned, base on errors, Union 2, Williams 7. First base on called balls, Union Union 2, Williams o. Struck out, Union 8, Williams 7. Left on bases, Union 6, Williams 9. Two-base hits, Union 2, Williams o. Double plays, Union 1, Williams 1. Flies caught, Union 4, Williams 5. Fouls caught, Union 6, Williams 2. Out on bases, Union 3, Williams 5. L T m- pire, Wm. Ahearn. ’•: :• ••• m ■■■■ 88 m W 88 88 88 88 88 88 88 88 88 8RM8 GABlTET:t- 119 union z .y. williams.— May 2 J, at SCORE. Williamstown. I 1 l 1 I 1 1 1 I S I 1 n i i II i i 1 i 1 I II n l $ n n 1 1 I Williams. Hubbell, p. . AB. R. O IB. I TB. I p.o. 0 A. 8 Yates, 1 . f. O I I 0 0 Safford, W., 3b. O O O 2 2 Blaeckmer, P., ib. O O O 5 0 Blaeckmer, E., c. f. O O O 3 0 Carse, r. f . 2 2 3 3 0 Safford, J., s. s. I 3 5 1 0 • 3 O 1 1 10 2 O 1 1 3 0 Totals. 3 9 12 27 12 Union. Porcher, 2b.. 0 2 2 0 0 Lawler, . . 0 0 0 12 0 0 1 1 1 0 McElwain, c. f. 1 1 1 0 0 Mullen, p. 0 3 3 1 9 0 2 2 6 0 Hale, r. f. ■ 4 1 1 1 0 0 Pendergrass, 3b. 0 1 1 3 0 Stanton, s. ..- 0 1 1 2 4 Totals. 2 12 12 25 13 runs BY 1 2 INNINGS. 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 Union. 0 0 1 0 0 1 0 0 0—2 Williams. 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 2—3 Runs earned, Union 2, Williams 2. liams 1, Union o. Struck out, Union Williams 1, Union o. Williams 2, Union o. First base on called balls, Wil- 7, Williams 8. Three-base hits, Home runs, Williams o, Union o. Double plays, Wild pitches, Williams o, Union o. Flies caught, Williams 9, Union 8. Fouls caught, Williams 3? Union 3 Out on bases, Williams 3, Union 3. Left on bases, Williams 5, Union 9. Um¬ pire, F. T. Ramsey. Time of game, one hour 55 minutes. A deciding game between Union and Williams will probably be played on the Troy ground. union vs. Hamilton college.— May JO , at Schenectady. (N. Y. State Intercollegiate League.) SCORE. Union.S Hamilton. 7 union vs . Columbia college.— May JI , at Schenectady. SCORE. Union.i.S Columbia. — 5 II I 1 | i 1 N N i I I n N u M $ N v ¥ N II 11 i • ❖ ¥ ' ¥ ❖ ❖. ❖ ¥ U UNION vs. ROCHESTER university.— June 6, at Schenectady. (N. Y. State Intercollegiate League.) SCORE. Union.. Rochester. . SUMMARY. Total games played. “ “ won... u “ lost., N. Y. STATE COLLEGE CHAMPIONSHIP. Games played. “ won.... . “ lost. O On h u:ioO mmm % . :• ITIEailE! O- - ISrET ' r— W. T. FObTE, Jr., t - h - FOOTE, A. H. JACKSON, JOHN E. CLUTE, EDWARD G. HAYES, EVERETT FOWLER. I v V V m V SI V SI v V SI V $ V V V V V V V V ❖ . V .. • V • v ❖ ❖ ® 122 u u GAEUETf- (§OMPLiIMENiIiS.-iS- O EDITORS OF GARNET. Devise, wit! write, pen!”—S hak. Care not for feeling, pass your proper jest.”—B yron. ’S 4 . “ Men bearded, bald, combed, uncombed, shod, unshod, Peeled, patched, piebald, linsey-wolsey brothers.—P ope. D. B-k-m-n.—“ Hast any philosophy in thee? ”— Shak. t 1 . D. H-ll.—“ Odi profanum vulgus, et arceo.”— Horace. J B. H-tch-s-n.—“ Loves to hear himself talk.”— Shak. C. K-tts.—“Alas! like Schutz, I cannot pun.”— Pope. St-ph-n L. — “Queen May hath been with you.” —Shak. R. W-lls. —“Wretch concentered all in self. ’—Scott. J. F. D-l-n-y.—“ struts in mimic majesty.”— Byron. J. H-g s-n.—“ A moon-struck, silly lad.” — Byron. W. A. M-re.—“The stateliest deer in all the herd.” —Tennyson. D. L. P-r-s-ns. “ I have acted no unnoticed part ” — J. Smith. A. H. K. J-rv-s.—“Art was the urchin’s name, ared-haired youth.—S mith C. A. C-ckr-ft.—“He quits the scene—or else the scene quits him.” — Byron. W. N. P. D-ly.—“Art thou a thing of mortal birth ? ” —J. Wilson. S. E. B-sh-p.—“ A bearded man art thou.”—B ryant. J. G. Gr-ne.—“ What’s in a name.” — R omeo and Juliet. W. M. J-dd. — “ Yet, is he happy in his hole ? ” — Byron. D. S. M-rr-tt.—“ O gin I were but married, It’s all that I desire.”—A Ross. E S. B-r-n-y.—“ Is he married or single ? ”— Jane Austin. v v m m ■■■■ mmmmmm mmmm mm m m m m m vmmmm ■ •• v ❖ ❖ .❖ ❖ ❖ • ♦ • •=• M Ml K i ■ Wjf »i MSKraKKWKraK mmmM wmm m mm mmm ivxjg —CTEXE GAEOTTS- 123 S. F-lt-s-n.—“Take whatever ye fancy, take statues, take money, But leave me, oh ! leave me, my nice pump¬ kin pies.”— Moore. C. C. H-le. —“ So wicked, witty, and yet so thin.” W. G. W-l-frd.—“ No lady in her bower pardie, could blush more sudden red.” ’S 5e “tor their fame, it shall last while the world goes ’round.” —Burns. W. F-te.—“ My hair is grey, but not with years.”BYRON. E. M-tch-11.—”A man may see how this world goes with¬ out eyes ; look with thine ears.”—Shak. P. Igl-h-rt,—“ This pretty, puny, weakly little one.” —Tennyson. W. F. R-ch-rds.—“ Why are you in such doleful dumps —H. Smith. F. B-nd.—“ Are you not well, sweet girl ?” — R. W. Proctor. S. W. B-rh-dt.—“And yet he is green and gay.” —W. Truax, J. T. M-r-y.—” I hope you’ll encourage the poet.” — A. Wilson. J. H. S. McC-rth-y.— “ The women tell me every day, That all my bloom has passed away.” —Moore. W. H. M-ns-11.—“ ’Tis a fine thing to be a scollard’.” —P ' arquhar. C-D-Y.—“What great men have been in love.” Subject to fainting fits. ’ 86 . “An idiot race, t 9 honor lost ; Who know them best, despise them most.” --Burns. J. L. R. Pr-tt. — “A Daniel come to judgment.” —Merchant of Venice, ' .4 p F. Bl-ss-nsr.—“When he eats, Famine threats ” y =pope. Wamsm ■■■■ ■ m m ❖ ❖ m » m m « m m ■ m n m m • . m ❖ ❖ i V • ♦ v ❖ « • 124 r. TX3IE O- ISTET ' rf- H. J. Cole.—“ That youth who takes the foremost place, And thrusts his person full into your face.” —Ibid. E. W. Courtwright.—Untired, untaimed from western wilds” — Byron. D. B. K-nne, Jr.—“To rise up and play or to lie down and sleep.”—B yron. J. C. Mclnt-re.—“A voice as of the cherub choir.”— Gray. J. M. M-sh-r.—“I eat and eat, I swear.”— Shakspear. F. E. H-m-ler.—“ I pray thee, by the God’s above, Bring me the might bowl I love ” L. Gr-t. —“In gorgeous panoply to shine.” — Moore. T. L-wl-r.—“ The metal thereof is roug h and hard, And mixed up with brass.”—M oore. G. W. D-rw-n.—“Bring me wine in brimming urns.” E. J. L-ttl-.—“ His mouth is like a posy, And his lovely little nosey, Is too nice for anything.” »r. “ Oh, mirth and innocence! Oh, milk and water!”—B yron. P. Gon-z-lez.—“ Eternal Providence ! What is thy name ?” —Home. G. D. B—1.— “Half child, half woman.” — Tennyson. H. S. -stc-rt.—“His sunny hair clusters about his temples.” W. G. G-lm-r.—“ I never felt the kiss oflove, Or maiden hands in mine.” M. C. H-we.—“ Poor foolish child.”—M rs. Opie. E. M. H-wk-s.—“’Tis green, ’tis green, sir, I assure ye.” —Merrick. J. W. Sch-rm-rhorn.—“ A freak of nature.”— Anon. C. A. M-rv-n.—“A statue of flesh.” W. V-n D-r-n.—“ Fresh from the country and green as as¬ paragus.” W. A. K-tts.—“ Has received a new coating of tin.” —Moore. J. A. L-ng.—“ Even Satan’s self with thee might dread to dwell.”— Byron. J. A. Cl-te.—“ Stabbed with a white wench’s black eye ” —Shakespear. GABlTETf- 125 v C. H. -sht-n-.—“ And I’ll be sworn, that, when you’ve seen The reptile, you’ll pronounce him green.” —Merrick. T T. W. K-st-n-d-ek.—“ Silent, uncommunicative elf.” —H. Smith. K. R-dl-ff.—“The scourge of grammar.”—P ope. D. Vr-m-n.—“ A country lad is my degree.”—B urns. C. F. Pr-dg-.—“Let me, while wild and yonng, . Trip the mazy dance along.”—M oore. .% R. W. W-ll-ams.—“Cupid is a knavish lad.” . : . JUNIOR PROMENADE COMMITTEE, v “ Who steals my purse, etc ”—Shak. ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION. «:■ “ And if you’ll join th’association, ... We ' ll vote you in by acclamation.”—M oore. ( N-GL- ) - D-ff- ( McC-wn. ) “All Gaul [gall] is divided into three parts.”—J. Caesar. ’ THE COLLEGE WIDOWS. “There, indeed, are nymphs divine.” WIENCKE. v “ And from my grave I still shall cry, ... Drink, mortal, drink while time is young.”—M oore. SCHUMACHER. “ The genius of festivity.” UNION COLLEGE DUDE ASSOCIATION. “The fops are painted butterflies, That flutter for a day.”—P ope. “ The apparel oft proclaims the man.”— Shak. C. H. ASHTON, M. M. SWEETLAND, j. h. s. McCarthy, L. W. GROAT, I. D. BUEL, C. A. COCKROFT, J. B. HUTCHISON. 126 •=• •=• : » ' SSC ». w. m m « ' mm m m m m m . —sitse: _ GiiEiTET 1 i 1= i i i u % i i i i i i 1 I % i i 1 i i I i Union College Branch of the Salvation Army. T. J. DELANEY, J. BAILEY, E. TERRILL, F. BOND, L. LEO, Captain ist Lieutenant 2d Lieutenant Tambourine L. LEO, ) D J. A. 1 IEATLEY. Privates - THOSE EVENING BELL(E)S. Those evening belles; those evening belles; A Sophomore the story tells, Into the Freshman’s eager ear, Of “mashes” made in Freshman year, The Fresh with emulation swells Of “ picking up ” those evening belles. Those evening belles! those evening belles! And soon the Fresh his story tells Of stolen smiles, and glances sweet, On a summer eve adown State street; And with what pride the story tells, Of “ picking up ” those evening belles. Those evening belles! those evening belles! But soon a different tale he tolloj Why do the ladies “cut” him so? He asks a Junior in his woe, The cause the Junior straightway tells; ’Tvvas “ picking up ” those evening belles. % | I 1 g N i i MAID OF DORP. (a senior’s byronic farewell.) Maid of Dorp, before we part, I come to give you back your heart; Three years and more I’ve held it fast, But third term Senior comes at last, Hear the old lie before I go, Mea vita, te amo. % By those lips that sweetly smiled, And my poor Freshman heart bequiled, Bv those eyes that charm e’en now, By those bangs that grace that brow, How oft I mourn—you thought it so? Mea vita, te amo. m m w ' ❖ •V v v V o v m m m m m m m ■ m ■ i m Jj %mmmm m. mimmmmm mmm mm mm mm mmm, mmm ' m mm mmm mmmmm mm m . : THE GARlTETf- Maid of Dorp, those years are gone; You’ve held my heart, as ’twere in pawn, While I the “ticket” kept with care, And thought of home and some one there; To whom I wrote, each day or so, “ Mea vita, te amo.” Now you’ll a “college widow” be; But find some one in place of me. As night the day, year after year, Fresh follows Fresh; they’re always here. They’ll swear—but don’t believe it’s so— Mea vita, te amo. 127 mmmmmx wm-mm. mmmmmmm mmmmm i 5| 1 I % 8 8 I 8 8 8 8 8 8 I 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 1 8 8 8 8 8 1 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 mmmmmmmmmm mm m mmmm mmmm mmmM4 128 -h :the flNDI EW £ . UEEDEI , WHOLESALE AND RETAIL ALSO, SUPPLIES JVEicroscopes, telescopes, ami ulhui Gcicntific Apparatus nr best terms. THB BEST SUPPLY OF Imported and Domestic Cigars IN THE CITY. NO, 1,41 STATE STREET, SCHENECTADY, N. Y., U. S. A. OTHE Cr-A-E ZtTET’i - 129 I. 6. BUKGESS ' SON MANUFACTURERS OF COLLEGE FRATERNITY BADGES. We call particular attention to our line of FINE BADGES, set in Pearls, Rubies, Emeralds, Sapphires and Dia¬ monds, which are unsurpassed for beauty and durability, and are, as FIRST-CLASS GOODS, " V©r3T ZEvea S xo-SLlole Prices. For more than thirty years we have made the manufac¬ ture of Badges a Specialty. Our productions, made by skilled artisans, and having the latest improvements, meet with universal favor. We guarantee all our goods to be as represented by us. 3 Correspondence solicited.LSI No. 12 IPnAOT Street, - .rtoa,rrsr, H T_ " ST. 130 JOSEPH GILLOTT’S " STEEL PENS. GOLD MEDAL,PARIS,1878. His Celebrated Numbers, 303 — 404 — 170 — 604 — 332 , and his other styles may be had of all dealers throughout the world. Joseph G-illott Sons, ew lork. a-a College+Photographers- IL E-A-IISr STUDIO, 841 BROADWAY. NEW YORK GUY. -THE O- ILTIET- I 3 T E]S6DEJOT-f§+BBIiIiIfi6E 3|w- IMPORTERS AND JOBBERS OF 4 PAINTSf OF EVERY DESCRIPTION. Nos. 127 and 129 Centre Street, - - SCHENECTADY, N. Y. rrx-T z lowest . IdJUt A JA @ (Successor to J oZb-oa. G-ilzocLO-u_r,) DEALER IN BOOKS, STATIONERY AND PAPER HANGINGS, No. 201 STA TE and 116 CENTRE STREET, Stafford. Blocls, - S3Qn.e2SLecta.cl37-, 1 ST. " 5 T. Agent for Anchor, Inman and Hamburg-American Trans-Atlantic Steamshi Lines. GO CO DIE IjS: A MONTHLY MAGAZINE, Published by the students of ifniori tlriiversity. “ The Concordiensis is spicy in matter and bright in typography.”— Alban ' - Fvening Journal. “Uii University should be proud of her magazine .”—Wake Forest Studem . “It is bright and readable .”—Albany Press. “ The Concordiensis is a first-rate, solid paper—seventeen large pages, but scarcely a word too much.”— Haverfordian. tfe “The Commencement number will contain the Commencement Exercises in full. Subscription, $1.50 per year. CONCORDIENSIS, Box 260, Schenectady, N. Y, 1 32 -THE , } K . Qua vie . S .. - 7 W V® MAKSDH u o 0 Druggists Apothecaries, 195 STATE ST,, SCHENECTADY, N. Y. Fancy and Toilet Articles in Great Variety. Fine Cigars A Specialty. ESTABLISHED lS-iO. JLIS ' X ' X CASE, COPPER, BRASS SHEET IRON WORKS MANUFACTURER OF BRASS AND COPPER TUBES. -A-lso, Porce am.d. Ot!h.er IFTXZ vf S. WARREN ST., SCHENECTADY, N. Y. 133 —sTHE G- .B3;TET:r- C. E. WENDELL CO., NORTH PEART STREET, ;mv w Pianos, Organs, Music and Musical Instruments or mzrT EssciEimoiT. SOLE AGENTS FOR THE CELEBRATED THE MARSHALL WEKDELL PIANOS, LORING AND BLAKE PALACE ORGANS. -.0-+-0 - 23rGood Instruments to RENT at Reasonable Rates. We can furnish anything in the Music Line at Lowest Rates. WOOD BROTHERS, 133 STATE STREET, SCHENECTADY, N. Y., DEALERS IN KIN’S FUKmsmM® ®OOBS. Shirts, Collars and Cuffs, Latest Styles of Neckwear, Silk Handkerchiefs, Scarf Pins, Sleeve Buttons, c. G-oods received for Troy Xjex,vLnd.r37-- SZEISTID TO El. Li. I 3 KNIDE 1 E 1 , 73 Stats Strsst, AL3AHY, IT. Y., FOR ESTIMATES ON ENGRAVING OF ALL KINDS, -A-lso- School Books, Stationery and Fancy Goods. r 134 c I G A R E T T E ' S K.EXjI.A.BXjE IfcTlD ST .lSriZ) . ID. MANUFACTURED BY r ♦ iVm. j|. §£iu(ba ' ll l ! (£0., The Connoisseurs and Pioneers of America in Fine Goods. Peerless lob s, (.Established 1846.) -H8—8 4- FRA GRANT VANITY, NEW VANITY FAIR, THREE KINGS, CLOTH OF GOLD. [straight mesh.] SWEET, HELICATB AND MILE, The Cloth of Gold Cigarette is made from the finest and most costly leaf from that region of Virginia par¬ ticularly adapted for growing tobacco for Cigarettes. Our long experience in manufacturing enables us to secure the most suit ble kinds of tobacco, and thus present this superior article, with the full assurance that its equal has never before been offered. A higher grade Cigarette cannot be produced. We call particu¬ lar attention to the superior quality of our old brands of Cigarettes. They cannot be surpassed. SOLD IN ALL PARTS OF THE WORLD. ' A N D T 0 B A C C 0 :edals. i 35 —-irrxaiE; gae et;?- Jewelry! tUftt | SIOH AND EAE0ANT! -o- A Complete Stock, consisting of all the Latest Styles in Roman Polished and Filigree Goods. : DIAMONDS, WATCHES AND STERLING SILVER, , French Vienna Goods, —AT— J A M ' ' isM IX Cor. South Pearl and Beaver Streets, Mar. -sr. if 9 31 and 33 Maiden tane, ALBANY, N. Y. FAIRFIELD ELMENDORF, Proprietors. -McANDREW MeMULLENsN- WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DEALER IN COAL, WOOD, LIME AND CEMENT, 92 and 94 Union, 18, 20, 22, 24 Fonda Street, SCHENECTADY, N, Y. 136 AG-E1TCT IFOIEi —AND- VICTOR TRICYCLES. HUNTINC AND FISHING TACKLE. SPORTING GOODS GENERALLY. W. G. PADDOCK. SO State Street, - . iT. 5T. -4-Sghenegtady Steam Liaundi y-K 2 Td 10 Wall Street- Work done at the following low rates: Collars and Cuff ' s, 2c. each; L’ndershirts, Sc. each; Shirts, I2k c. each; Socks, 4c. each. All other work in like proportion. THOMAS ODY, Proprietor. C 3 -IEO. IE. VHTCE 1 TT, ient:s ' Furnishing Coods AND MANUFACTURER OF THE NGIE N T (i)IYY SHIRT. Myers Block, - SCHENECTADY, N. Y. WILSON DAVIS, 3STo. 113 State Street, scx=i :E3NrECT .iD r-, or. or. 137 ITEIE GAEITET ' - g able of cm liar gxrcll ctfce. 133 B. FL. GRAY, : WHOLESALE AND RETAIL BOOKSELLER AXI) STATIONER, I 42 and 44 State Street, - ALBANY, N. Y. -- - y College and School Text ittooks a Specialty. 3 T_ TATES, EUR1]ITUP ffl TOOOlTQS, : 64 STA TE SR TEET, SC.HENEC2 AD Y, N. Y, BEDS, OIES AIIEeS, MATTRESSES ? And all articles Suitable for Furnishing College Rooms constantly cn hand. 3X3T ' Goods delivered free of charge. § STATE, S. PEARL AND HOWARD STREETS, - - proprietor. • TERMS $2 PER DAY. Entrance T Sointlx Pearl Street, ALBADTT, 2 T. " ST. C. TT_A.iT SLTCK, DEALER IN Flour,x6oal,xSawedxand s-Split+Wood, ! Lime, Calcined Plaster and Hay, NOS. 57 CENTRE AND 7 PINE STREETS. 139 -OiF 1 - To Your Best Girl. 34 nor FH I EAr L S EEIF, ALBANY, N. Y. 1 4 o :the ESTABLISHED 1B5L EuiMKxR Amend, IMPORTERS AND MANUFACTURERS OF CHEMICALS, CHEMICAL APPARATUS, ASSAY GOODS, HOS. 805, 20?, 209 AND 211 THIRD AVENUE, 18th St. Station, Elevated R. R., NEW YOUR CITY. CI ELiTIIECS. Absolutely Pure Acids; Mercks Tromsdorff’s Chemicals; Roval Berlin and Weissen Porcelain; Slischer Schull’s German Ritters- best French Platinum; Kavalier’s Bohemian Glass; Fletcher’s Fur¬ naces; Analytical Balances and Weights, etc. Our manufacturing facilities enable us to furnish SPECIAL APPA¬ RATUS and LABORATORY OUTFITS promptly and at reasonable rates. WE FULLY GUARANTEE THE QUALITY OF OUR GOODS EIHyEIEIES THE CATERER, Uucbon llvenue, E3m.c3.-u.ets and Bells a Specialty. CLINTON H. MENEELY BELL COMPANY SUCCESSORS TO MENEELY KIMBERLY, TROY, HSR IT. -.. MANUFACTURERS OF CHURCH, ACADEMY, FIRE-ALABM, FACTORY, CHIME, TOWER-CLOCK COURT-HOUSE AND OTHER BELLS, Mounted in the most approved manner and fully warranted. -THE Or IE IbTCEIT- 141 SCHUMAOHER, MANUFACTURER OF FANCY CAKE BAKERY. Ige Greai ani d Fruit Igb.©, Weddings and Parties Furnished in the Latest Style. Clapp and ocietij $iipperp a jsSpecialtiJ. THE FINEST SANDIES IN THE SITY MADE FRESH EVERY DAY. State Street, Schenectady, N. Y. 14-2 -TZKCIE O- u STET’ ' : pinion -IJtrect pharmacy, Cor, Union and, Ya tes Streets, SCHENECTADY - , InR DT. ► erfy BOOf jSjIOE g ' l ' OI E. JOHN G. SCHUMACHER, m? T.En in Fine Boots and Shoes Custom Work and Repairing Promptly Done. Misses ' Fine Wear a Specialty. 267 fftate |§t., near fgreaccnt Bark, .Schenectady, ||f. Ip. o—BiVCJ m . 0 + 0 . 4§-I ailroad Cigar fStore CHOICEST BRANDS OF §igar6, 4||figarette6, .Cigarette -fPapcrd and ffcbaceod CONSTANTLY ON HAND. 187 State Street, Schenectady, IT. Y. A. M. POWERS, 225 STATE STREET. •:the o- - nsriE ' X’:- 43 BELLEIS’S ' • i iiiri tKy Six Carrom and Two Pool Tables THE FINEST RESORT IN THE CITY. C. BELLEB, Proprietor. Cor. State and Center Streets, Schenectady, N. Y. ANSI i 9 P 3 . 0P 0 7s7-IL.P:Pr, Proprietor, ■itTROY. ' h ' ' L. H. CROWLEY, HARVEY A. PECK, CLERKS. —PI ]V[ " THE” HATTER, NO. 558 BROADWAY, Opposite Delavan House, - ALBANY, N. Y. AGENCY FOR DUNLAP CO.’S HATS. i 4 4 ♦.THE, H- ZiEITEE, Fashionable Hair Cutting Shaving I[oom. 0WlTdHE H|ADE TO O DEI . MYERS BLOC ' C, ... SCHENECTADY , N. T. WILLIAM STOOPS, Merchant Tailor, — AND DEALER IN — Cloths, Cassimeres, Vestings, Etc., No. 107 State Street, - - Schenectady, N. Y Gonrad Goetz, MERCHANT TAILOR } 85 Centre Street, djeneotadj, N. V. 1839. 1084. -J.HATS. CAPS, TRUNKS,4. TRAVELING BAGS, UMBRELLAS, CANES, Etc., Etc. —— Largest and Best Assortment in the City. L. T. CLUTE, S-H-—• - IOI STATE ST. Mm.: ❖. W: ' M ❖ • ❖ W - 145 Merchants’ Hotel, P. . P. T’crisro, Proprietor, NOS. 57 AND 59 STATE STREET, Schenectady, R. y. §A§. 4 $ tyrant. CONDUCTED ON POPULAR PRICES. LARGE VARIETY. BEST QUALITY. lE Irst Class Board Tc 3 r tlie ' 7v r eel :- LUNCHES AND ICE CREAM Furnished at the Lowest Prices to Students. I 3. y. ui oocQfiR son, — DEALERS IN — Hardware, Stoves TINWARE, PLUMBING, STEAM AND HOT-AIR HEATERS. All Plumbing, Steam and Gas Fitting, and Tin Work promptly Attended to. and 66 State St., Schenectady, N. Y. A« BIOWN S©B, Upholsterers and Furniture Manufacturers 154 STATE STREET. SCHENECTADY. i i 1 i i I I i 1 1 i I i % I M i » I | I I i u N | $ $ I i R m ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ • i ft I 146 iTHE gaen-et; H. ©. V. HSRNEY BLOCK, SCHENECTADY, N. Y. B 006 S flRD sf?oes, I ' TZTTlSTJgZS 2ST1D ZB- OrS, WHO ESAiE AND RETAIL, Stores at Troy, Geneva, Lockport, Rochester, Amsterdam, and Schenectady. W. H. LINES, S. V. LINES, Jr 1850 A. J, CHAPMAN, 1884 — DEALER IN — E?URE ©ONFEGOUONEI Y, Soda Water and Ice Cream, Toys, Carnes, Cards, Fancy Coeds, Stationery, Fine Ssgars and Fancy Pipes. No. gi State Street , - SCHENECTADY, N. Y. (One Door West of Barney Block.) SANDERS, itu 16 § £jtate £jtrest, Jaahenectaag, J(f. ij. WATCHES and JEWELRY Repaired. CLOCKS for COLLEGE ROOMS. Carving and! Engraving Done to Order. V ALI EIS Jc IS th ietv Store AND AGRICULTURAL WAREHOUSE, 118 and 120 STATE ST., SCHENECTADY, N. Y. J. W. Mairs, w. E. Walkkr. ’HE Gi ENE ' K- ■47 s. ieu. j a_:m::es, Y. M. C. A. Building, Schenectady, N.Y. AGENT FOE POPE MANUFACTUEING CO. ' S Bicycles and Tricycles CROCKERY, CHINA, FANCY GOODS, Housekeeping Goods, Lamps, Plated Ware, c xitT ca-:E£2i:_£jx ' -v- Ezr zrr-zr. Xj. _A_. YOUhTG, — DEALER IN- a:n.ca. 2 -CTSIC-A.Ij MEKCHAUDISE GKElSTIE . ILjXr . AGENT FOR The Celebrated Decker Bros, and Haines Upright Pianos . The Smith, American and Sterling Organs. ... IBB STA.TE STREET, - - Sch.BiiBcta.dy, TsT, Y, CIIAS - WXENCKK, Proprietor,; Cor. Centre and Liberty Sts., Schenectady. FOUR NEW BILLIARD TABLES and TWO POOL TABLES BAS WELL SUPPLIED WITH WINES, LIQUORS AND CIGARS. Successor to JAMES PICKETT, pScfjeqeetadiJ ditg Baggage E pdedd. I EN YI ARS has he been in the business, and nothing left in his hands has ever been lost, damaged or delayed. SXSTAlways on hand at every train. V :• ❖ $ 148 —G-ABITET I_ I ! I 1 I i I ¥ ---BEL t EDERE OlfjSE--- Beaver Street, Albany, If, Y., BETWEEN GREEN AND PEARL STREETS. THE FINEST STOCK OF ALES, WINES AND LAGER V I | V $ CONSTANTLY ON HAND. I :• IF’irst-Ola.ss Place for 2s £eaJ.s. M. STRASSER CO ALBANY, N. Y. :• ❖ v v v v v v v ❖ v v v v v v v - v v v v v v v v . v v v v


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Union College - Garnet Yearbook (Schenectady, NY) online yearbook collection, 1881 Edition, Page 1

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Union College - Garnet Yearbook (Schenectady, NY) online yearbook collection, 1884 Edition, Page 1

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Union College - Garnet Yearbook (Schenectady, NY) online yearbook collection, 1886 Edition, Page 1

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Union College - Garnet Yearbook (Schenectady, NY) online yearbook collection, 1887 Edition, Page 1

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