Union College - Garnet Yearbook (Schenectady, NY)

 - Class of 1887

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 134 of the 1887 volume:

4 NOTMflN PHOTOGRAPHIC CO (LIMITED) 48 NORTH PEARL ST., ALBANY, N. Y. Class Photographers to Union College, ’78, ’79, ’8o, ’83, and ’85. Views of the College Buildings and Grounds in stock. Class and Society Groups at Class Rates. Every person named in the Official Catalogue entitled to our Pictures at Contract Rates. Every description of work known to Photographers produced in First-Class Style. Our Studio is the Finest and Most Complete in the State. VISITORS ARE ALWAYS WELCOME. JOHN H. McHUGH, MERCHANT TAILOR, Importer of Fine Woolens, 26 North Pearl St., cor. Maiden Lane, ALBANY, N. Y. JOHN P. BAILLY, = TAILOR, No. 6 Uort Pearl Street, A1 s13.A.J7Yj 1 " 2. " Y — Leader in Fashion.-v-— 1 MORRIS GROSS, Leading Clothier, Marble Hall, - Troy, N. Y. READY-MADE AND TO ORDER. The man who wishes to dress well for little money will do well to visit Marble Hall. If, after a single visit, he is not convinced that our goods are of superior manufacture, our garments fully equal to the average of those made by merchant tailors, and far superior to the ready-made gar¬ ments sold elsewhere, visit other clothing stores, get their prices, see how their garments are made, visit a merchant tailor, see his goods, get his prices. We are certain you will return and buy of us. We have such cases often. We know our goods are what the people want, and that our prices are right. We are showing an assortment of Mid- Weight Overcoats that cannot be approached. The same may be said of our gents’ and youths’ suits. We know the market is loaded with inferior stuffs, and do not pretend to compete with such, save that we give excellent goods for the same, or perhaps a trifle more money. We place our “ 1886 ” clothing right in front of all competition. MORRIS GROSS, Leading Tailor Clothier, MARBLE HALL, 336 and 338 River, and 13, 15 and 17 Fourth Sts., TROY, N. Y. 11 ACID PHOSPHATE. For Dyspepsia, Mental and Physical Exhaustion, Ner¬ vousness, Diminished Vitality, etc. Prepared according to the directions of Prof. E. N. Horsford, of Cambridge. A preparation of phosphates of lime, magnesia, potash and iron, with phos¬ phoric acid in such form as to be readily assimilated by the system. Universally recommended and prescribed by physicians of all schools. Its action will harmonize with such stimulants as are necessary to take. It is the best tonic known, furnishing sustenance to both brain and body. It makes a delicious drink with water and sugar only. As a Brain and Nerve Tonic. Dr. E. W. ROBERTSON, Cleveland, O., says : “ From my experience, can cordially recommend it as a brain and nerve tonic, especially in nervous debility, nervous dyspepsia, etc. For Wakefulness. Dr. WILLIAM P. CLOTHIER, Buffalo, N. Y., says: “I prescribed it for a Catholic priest, who was a hard student, for wakefulness, extreme nervousness, etc., and he reports it has been of great benefit to him.” In Nervous Debility. Dr. EDWIN F. VOSE, Portland, Me., says: “I have prescribed it for many of the various forms of nervous debility, and it has never failed to do good.” For the Ill Effects of Tobacco. Dr. C. A. FERNALD, Boston, says: “I have used it in cases of impaired nerve function with beneficial results, especially in cases where the system is affected by the toxic action of tobacco.” INVIG ORA TING, STRENG THEN IN G , HEALTHFUL, REFRESHING. Prices reasonable. Pamphlet giving further particulars mailed free. Manufactured by the RUMFORD CHEMICAL WORKS, Providence, R. I. Beware of Imitations. iii THE STANDARD AUTHORITY. WEBSTER’S UNABRIDGED DICTIONARY. The Latest Edition of this work has 118,000 WORDS, and 3000 I LLUSTR ATI ON S,— being 3000 more Words and nearly 2000 more Illustrations than are found in any other American Dictionary. Now Supplied at a small additional cost, with PATENT REFERENCE INDEX, a book-saving, time- saving invention. “ The greatest im¬ provement in book- making that has been made in a hundred years.” The Cut gives but an incomplete idea of its utility. Webster is Standarc Printing Office. It is recommended by the State Superintendents of Schools in 36 States. The. sale is 20 to 1 of any other series. Every State purchase of Dictiona¬ ries for Schools has been of Webster. The books used in the Schools of the country are mainly based on Webster. To the many other valuable features of the work, there was added in 1880 A Supplement of New Words and Meaning ' s, (nearly 5000) including such as the constant growth of the language has brought into use since the last general revision was made. Supplied in Various Styles of Binding. Recommended by Leading English Educators. A LIBRARY IN ITSELF. In quantity of mat¬ ter, the Unabridged Webster is believed to be the largest vol¬ ume published, being sufficient to make 75 12mo vols. that usual¬ ly sell for $1.25 each. . Authority with the U. S. Supreme Court and in the Government Also added in 1880 A Biographical Dictionary, Containing the names of nearly 10,000 Noted Persons of ancient and modern times. The de¬ sign of this department of biographical reference, is to furnish rapid answers to the ques¬ tions most frequently asked concerning distinguished persons, namely; 1. What is the correct spelling and pronunciation of his name? 2. What was he? 3. Where did he live ? 4. When did he live ? The latest improvement, (Just added, 1885 ) and one that leaves but little to be desired in the work as a Dictionary and a book of Reference, is A New Pronouncing Gazetteer of the World. Containing over 25,000 Titles. By a readily intelligible system of signs and abbreviations a vast amount of information is com¬ pressed into the 100 pages occupied by this department. Get the best. Get the latest. FOR SALE BY ALL LEADING BOOKSELLERS. Published by G. C. MERRIAM CO., Springfield, Mass., U. S. A. IV The Garnet. Union University The • G net: The Annual Publication • Greek • OF Union College OF teller • FnJernities VOLUME XXXII l Then here’s to thee, the brave and free, Old Union smiling o’er us ; And for many a day, as thy walls grow grey, May they ring with thy children’s chorus.” ALBANY, N. Y. PRESS OF BRANDOW, BARTON CO., 15 NORTH PEARL ST. 1886 jji. jjtd. jte. ill. . !£. jw. -ii£. .n«- «i f t-«A- 4 . i. i ' i PRINTED BY BRANDOW, BARTON Si CO., IS NORTH PEARL ST., ALBANY, N. Y. WIIH J. H. BONNELL Si CO. ' S PARKER 81 TILTON CUT INK, NEW YORK. -7|S- -7i?- T " (?■-?(?-7(? -?j - -7 -7( --7S- 7| TO Limoni ©oming pre icjent— AND : THE : SUCCESS : ATTEND¬ ING : HIS : MISSION, : THIS BOOK : IS : CORDIALLY INSCRIBED : BY : THE : EDITORS : -OJMION’S PRESIDENT, [Photographed by Dorch.| Bo rd of Edifo . ’§7. CHARLES FRANCIS BRIDGE, Psi Upsilon, Editor-in-Chief. FRANCIS XAVIER RANSDELL, Delta Phi, Business Editor. GEORGE WARREN FURBECK, Delta Upsilon. LESTER BORDMANN SMITH, Kappa Alpha. WILLIAM GIBSON GILMOUR, Sigma Phi. EDWARD DWYER VERY, Alpha Delta Phi. DOW VROMAN, Beta Theta Pi. JOHN EDWARD SWANKER, Phi Delta Theta. SLEEPING, WE PRFAMKD—NOR WAS IT BUT A DREAM ; Each saw a spark, a living gleam — A SOMETHING TWINKLING AS DEW OF MORN, Which turned itself in shapely form. The world had slept, but had not dreamed. The world awaked as day-light beamed. It speaks — its accents full of rapture seem — For its vision, our " Garnet ” dazzles, as if sunlight gleam. Gcjiforiaf. TO those who read The Garnet we tender our thanks. Were we less aware of our superiority we might extol its merits to the extinction of our virtue in former numbers. Such, though, is not our province. A duty called; and in responding we have attempted to please, and at the same time to instruct. Our cuts may attract atten¬ tion that no words could concentrate, and our grinds, though oft repeated, speak none the less truly. If, to you, anything in our book should appear harsh, compel, we pray, your judgments to calmness, and see if they will not coincide with us. Our youth paints a future of interrupted success and for¬ bids our eyes to open to the fact that men awake from this dream of early life bent and gray — their past a blank, their future worse — but it claims not infallibility. Please be not misimpressed by this which you (for every one does) will undoubtedly read before attempting to digest the more profound literary matter, coming under the general head of College Fraternities, from the faculty to that organization founded some years prior to the creation of man. We rely on the first as being able to found laws with less poetry in them, to ye student, than any among us, and the last is so near a state of quiescence that more than a bare mention of Liz and Criss, as being foreign to neatness and order, would be superfluous. We fain would, but cannot, refrain from dwelling a few moments on several things of vital importance to ourselves, as classmates and fellow students. We are advocates of reform, and hail every move IX IO The Garnet. tending to the elevation of Union’s standard with joy. The new and peculiarly-formed ideas, which at present are causing students some anxiety, are doubtless the offspring of progressive spirits. Be that as it may, with some we agree, with others we do not. Our bumps of veneration are sufficiently developed to make us think that prayer- day for colleges should be set aside for Divine worship, and not passed in the pursuit of the Goddess of Wisdom. Of other changes we will but say that a judicious institution of them will be more effec¬ tive than attempts to erase, at one move, customs which have existed so long. ’T is our fate to chronicle the death of those once a part of Union. Professor Hawley was with us so short a time that we scarcely knew him ere he slept the last great sleep of death. No more through the dingy halls of south college is seen the time-worn face ot Aumie — she has become a thing of the past. “ The present ever glides into the days of yore.” But we live in the to-morrows rather than in the yesterdays of life. If our first attempt at book-making reaches not your ideal, grant us another trial, and be not surprised if ’87 should soar to the pinacle of literary fame. Though she sings not her own praises, worlds may. 1 12 The Garnet. } appa eKfpfta. IN d ofTecjio (©OQCorcjioe.. Established 1825. I eAident U}emfcerA. Prof. Jonathan Pearson, A. M., James Fuller, Hon. S. T. Benedict, J. Bayard Backus, Rev. T. G. Darling, D. D , Evereit Smith, Gerardus Smith. JcniorA. Allan Heyer Jackson, Livingston John Little, Edward Graham Hayes. Junior. Lester Bordmann Smith. JophemorcA. John Mudgett Williams, Seelye William Little. C. Schuyler Davis, Lawrence Anable Darey. Prc6hman. Edwin Shall Hunsicker. Leit college. 8 active members. ‘ 7 ' he Garnet. T 3 ligma pfti. ©J ?pfia of n,eoo orft. Q fafefi Reel PcAidGnt fficmbcrA. G. Lansing Oathout, Prof. John Foster, LL.D., Hon. E. Winslow Paige, William VV. Craig, Robert F. McQueen, Henry B. McQueen, DeLancey W. Watkins. Junior . William Gibson Gilmour, William B. VVemple, Robert Earl, 2d, Octavio Torres, Panialeon Gonzalez, IT, William Thomas Leighton , Left college. 1 active member. 2 14 The Garnet. Qeffa pfti. aKPpfia d apfer f G faSPi fieSi j§ 27 FratrcA in Urbc. Hon. Alexander Thomson, Hon. William H. Smith, Barent A. Mynders, M. D., James H. Lyon, George Maxon, Edward W. Smith, Hon. John Keyes Paige, Prof. Sidney G. Ashmore, William Pierson, M. D., George O. Van I )eBogart, James W. Thomson, Herman V. Mynders. Jenior. Horace Sprague Judson. Junior6. Charles Backman McMurray, Edward Madison Cameron, Francis Xavier Ransdell, Ropert White Williams, George Thompson Deforest. 3 ophomcrc6. t Martin Raymond Delehanty, Edward Penfield Towne. Freshmen. Leroy Learned Cameron, Nelson William Wait, Tom Moore. Left college, t Dead. Q active members. J GEO R LOCK WOOD SON.-NEWYORK 1 ' HE (JARNET. 5 ©J efa (Bfiapfer, (p, i Ll px ifor . Qj ta6Pi ) e©l d§ BI5, Resident James E. Davis, Hon. Samuel W. Jackson, Prof. James R. Truax, J. Alexander Lyon, Horatio G. Glen, Dow Beekman, William A members. Prof. Wendell Lamoroux, Prof. Henry F. DePuy, Ethan A. Maxon, Bartlett Whitlock, Frank Maxon, William Gifford, . Waddell. Jeniora. Francis Henry Edmunds, David Barton Kinne, Jr., Thomas Heermans Foote, Jesse Montgomery Mosher, Addison Jutkins Gallien, Leslie Russell Pratt, Thomas Haslett, Elmer Ellsworth Veeder, Alonzo Wilcox Wheeler. Juniors. Charles Francis Bridge, Willard Augustus Kitts, Jr., George Edmund Wentworth, Joiin Trumbull Backus Gilmour. JophcmcrcA. Norman Lawrence Bates, Frederick Barnard Richards, Hubert Carpenter Mandeville, William Bullock Ten Eyck, Harry Miller Van Dusen. PreAhmen. Charles Wesley Culver, Dominicus Stryker Vorhees, John Myers Furman, Theodore Thomas Baylor, Richard Henwood Gillespie. Left college. 13 active members. The Garnet . 16 5©)efta UpAifort. Union d ftapfer. G fa fij fteeL tiSSS, I eAidcnt UJcmberd. Hon. Jijdson S. Landon, LL.D., Rev. Wm. Elliot Griffis, D. D., Robert James Landon, Robert Fuller, M. D., Hon. Joseph P. Gpahaa $cnior6. Gustave Sylvan Dorwin, William Pierce Landon, Wilbur Fiske LaMonte, Frederick Stephen Randall. Juniors. Mark William Campbell, George Lovell Flanders, George Warren Furbeck, William Franklin Huyck, Nelson Manning Redfield, William James Sweet. $cphcmcrcA. James Edward Brennan, William Logan Kennedy, James Ezra Smith, Martin Putnam Swart. Left college. 11 active members. The Garnet . i7 ©Kfpfta 5i)efta pfti. Union. ©ftapter, dS §6) I c6idcnt Brother . John A. DeRemer, A.M., C.E., Prof. S. B. Howe, A. M., Alonzo P. Strong, A. M., Franklin R. Toll, A. B., Franklin W. McClellan, A. B., James A. Van Voast, Lewis R. Garnsey, — .LeeAV. Case. $enior4. Edwin Charles Angle, Elmer L. Fletcher, Benjamin Merrill, Harmon W. Veeder, ' O Tyler Reed Woodbridge. Junior . Alden Lewis Bennett, John Morris Burr, Mather Crane Howe, John Charles Van Voast, Edward D. Very. Frcahmen. J. Howard Hanson, Augustus V. Heeley, Ernest Van Pierson. Left college. S active members. 18 The Garnet. 5i efa (U efa pi. Llnion diftapfer, d§Sd. I caidcnt IT}cmbcr6. William B. Landreth, Herbert C. Hinds, Francis E. Crane, George Weed Barhydt, J. Ericsson Clute. nodical Department. Cornelius Wells DeBaun, Union. JcniorA. Cornelius Wells DeBaun, William F. Schick. J. Ericsson Clute, Nelson J. Gulick, Junior6. Kelton C. Radliff, Julius T. W. Kastendieck, Dow Vroman. Edward B. Coburn, Allen J. Dillingham, Frank H. Silvern ail, JJephcmorcA. Philip H. Cole, 4 Frank D. Lewis, William F. Peters. Norman D. Fish, FrcAhmcn. Arthur M. Harder, Robert H. Washburne. Left college. li active members. _ _ DRSJCA.FHCoA. The Garnet . !9 pfti ©effa (Hftefa. fl. S efa ©fiapfer. dSSU. JcniorA. Thomas AVarren Allen, Frank Fenton Blessing, Levi Case Felthousen, Edwin Schuyler Harris, Frederick William Skinner. JunicrA. Wm. Thurston Brown, Charles Arthur Marvin, Harlow McMillen, Alfred Phillips, Edward Tallmadge Root, John Edward Swanker, Vernon Everest Weston. JophomcrcA. Charles Winne Blessing, James Monroe DeLong, John Edgar Winne. Frcdhmcn. Archie R. Conover, Michael Nolan. Left college. 14 active members. 20 The Garnet . S0PF0W0RE FRfITERPITT. ©Jftefa Ru. Gp ifor . (Sjamma d ftapfer. d§7 PcAidcnt U}cmbcr5. Horatio G. Glen, Lee W. Case, Edwin C. Angle, Francis H. Edmunds, Thomas H. Foote, Lewis W. Groat, Thomas C. Lawler, James C. McIntyre, L. R. Pratt, A. W. Wheeler, Dow Beekman, James Stollar. JcniorA. E. W. COURTRIGHT, Elmer L. F ' letcher, Addison J. Gallien, Thomas Hasleit, Edward J. Perkins, G. R. F. Salsbury, H. W. Veeder, T. Reed Woodbridge, The Garnet. Alden L. Bennett, George D. Buel, John E. Clute, Robert Earl, Jr., John T. B. Gilmour, Mather C. Howe, J. T. W. Kastendieck, Harlow McMillen, John C. Van Voast, Juniors. Charles F. Bridge, John M. Burr, Harry S. Escourt, Robert Furman, Wm. G. Gilmour, Willard A. Kitts, Wm. T. Leighton, Kelton Radliff, Vm. Van Wie, Dow Vroman. P. M. S y x z. Bh, y pt, X Q P,f fl 1. O, 1, m, t, z g, L L. D., K. J, M i r, o k t. Ix, bw, h nu, f i gh, 4 th. JophomorcA. N. D , H p, w, 1, r, s. F. w, u, p, r. t E xt, Qt, Jpt, O gr. M. N , O, P, vgt, 3 dr. A, s, t, 18 xyz, rsp. N g, mus, D, Qx, O 1 y, RUTD. Left college. The Garnet. pfti Si ©fa appa ociel . | Founded at William and Mary College 1776.J f , JKfpRa d ap£et Ee fa Pi Reel ’i ' ij. OFFICERS. President, Vice-President, . Corresponding Secretary, Recording Secretary, . Treasurer, J. A. DE REMER. C. A. WALDRON. A. J. THOMPSON. M. PERKINS. CADY STALEY. JcniorA, ' 85- A. B. BISHOP, H. De WITT GRISWOLD, E. MITCHELL. REGISTER O ■OF THE- OFFICERS AND STUDENTS •or- x KI UNION COLLEGE. Ex-Off icio. 24 The Garnet . — Onion College. S USSfifiS. r His Excellency David B. Hill. Governor. Hon. Edward F. Jones, Lieutenant-Governor. Hon. Frederick Cook, Secretary of State. Hon. A. C. Chapin, Comptroller. Hon. L. J. Fitzgerald, Treasurer. Hon. Dennis O ' Brien, Attorney-General, Rev. J. Trumbull Backus, D. D., LL. D., Hon. Plait Potter, LL.D., Eliphalet Nott Potter, LL.D., Joseph W. Fuller, Esq., Silas B. Brownell, Esq., Gen. Frederick Townsend, Rev. William Irvin, D. D., Hon. Judson S. Landon, Hon. Edward W. Paige, Rev. J. Livingston Reese, D. D., William H. H. Moore, Esq., Hon. David Murray, LL. D., Rev. Dennis Wortman, D. D., Hon. John T. Hoffman, LL. D., Judge Hooper C. Van Voast, ThOS. R. FeATHERSTONHAUGH, M.D., term of office expiring June, 1886. David C. Robinson, Esq., “ “ 1887 Rev. George Alexander, D. D., “ “ 1888 Dr. P. A. Furbeck, “ “ 1889 The Garnet. 2 5 Unior ©offege. fAGUtsy. Hon. JUDSON S. LANDON, President ad interim , Z . T. Lecturer on the Constitution of the United States and its History. A.M., Union, 1855. District Att’y. Schenectady county, 1857-63; County Judge, 1865-70; member of Constitutional Convention of N. Y. State, 1866-68; Justice Supreme Court since 1874. JOHN FOSTER, B. K., 2 . 4 . Nott Professor (No. 8) of Natural Philosophy. A.B., Union, 1835; A.M., 1838; LL.D., Univ. City of New York, 1874. Tutor, 1836; Asst. Prof. Mathematics and Natural Philosophy, 1839-49; Prof. Natural Philosophy since 1849. Author of “ Elementary Treatise on Electricity, Magnetism, Galvanism, Electro-Magnetism and Acoustics.” JONATHAN PEARSON, B. A., K. A. Professor of Agriculture and Botany. A.B., Union, 1836; A.M., 1839. Tutor, 1836; Asst. Prof. Chemistry and Natural History, 1836-49; Treasurer, 1851-82; Librarian, 1836-86. HENRY WHITEHORNE, B. K. Nott Professor (No. i) of thf Greek Language and Literature. A.M., Univ. of Mississippi, 1848. Univ. of Oxford, England, 1834-39; Prin. of St. Thomas Hall, Holly Springs, Miss., 1846; Prof, of Greek and Ancient Literature, Univ. of Miss., 1855; Prof, in Union Coll, and Prin. ol Classical Department in Union School, 1862-69; Prof, of Greek Language and Literature, L T nion, since 1869. WILLIAM WELLS, £• B. K. Professor of Modern Languages and Literature. Ph.D., Berlin, 1848; LL.D., Indiana Asbury University, 1875. Prof, of Modern Languages and Literature in Genesee Coll., 1852-65, and Union Coll, since 1865. MAURICE PERKINS, £. B. A. Nott Professor (No. 3) of Analytical Chemistry and Curator of the Museum. A.M., Harvard, 1865; M.D., A.M.C., 1871. Asst. Prof, of Chemistry in Coll, of Physicians and Surgeons, N. Y. City; Assistant to Rumford Prof., Lawrence Scientific School, Harvard Coll. Author of “Course in Analytical Chemistry,” and of “Estimation of Urea,” and other papers. 26 The Garnet. CADY STALEY, 0 . B. Ii. Professor of Civil Engineering; Dean. A.B., Union, 1865; C.E., 1866; A.M., 1868. Tutor of Mathematics and Engineering, 1867-69; Prof. Civil Engineering since 1869; Dean since 1880. Ed. “Gillespie’s Roads and Railroads,” and “ Levelling and Higher Surveying.” Author of “ Strength of Materials,” and “ Stability of Structures, ’ and “ Elements of Truss Bridges.” SIDNEY G. ASHMORE, 0 . B. K., A. 0 . Professor of Latin Language and Literature. A.B., Columbia, 1872; A.M., 1875. Instructor in Greek and Latin at Lehigh University, 1873-76; Tutor in Latin, Columbia, 1876-81; Prof, of Latin, Union, since 1881. THOMAS W. WRIGHT, Professor of Applied Mathematics and Physics. A.B., University of Toronto, 1863; Ph.B., Yale, 1872; C.E., Yale, 1882. Gold Medalist in Mathematics (and Natural Philosophy), Univ. of Toronto. In charge Mathematics and Physics, Galt Collegiate Institute, 1863-70; Engineer Survey of N. and N. V. Lakes, 1872-82. Author of “ A Treatise uii the Adjustment of Observations, with Applications to Measures of Precision” (New York, 1884), and of various papers on Geodesy and Maihcuiatical Physics. Prof, at Union College since 1885. FRANK S. HOFFMAN, 0 . B. K 0 . T. A. Professor of Mental and Moral Philosophy. A.B., Amherst, 1876; A.M., 1879; B.D., Yale, 1880; Hooker Fellow at Yale, 1880-82; Student in Germany, 1882-83. Instructor in Philosophy at Wesleyan Univ., Middletown, Conn., 1883-85. Prof, at Union since 1885. JAMES R. TRUAX, . 0 . B. K., W. T. Professor of English. A.B., Union, 1876; A.M., 1879. B.D., Drew Theological Seminary, 1878. Prof, at Union since 1885. WENDELL LAMOROUX, 0 . B. IT, W. T. Professor of Italian and Spanish, and Librarian. A.B., Union, 1844; A.M., 1847. Instructor in Modern Languages, 1849-50; Prof. Modern Languages and Asst. Prof. Belles Lettres, 1850-53; Act’g Prof. Modern Languages, 1862-64; Act’g Prof. Rhetoric, Columbia, 1868-69; Prof. English Essays and French, Wells, 873-76; Prof. English Essays, Union, 1876-85. Librarian since 1886. Contributor to various periodicals on Education and Art. HENRY F. DE PUY, W. T. Adjunct Professor of Mathematics C.E., Union, 1883; A.B., T885. Tutorin Mathematics, 1884-85. Adj. Prof, since 1885. The Garnet. 27 First Lieut. HENRY W. HUBBELL, Jr., ist Artillery, U. S. A., Professor of Military Science and Tactics. Graduate of U. S. Artillery School, Fort Monroe, Va., 1872. Military Prof, at Mass. Inst, of Technology, Boston, Mass., 1876-78. Engaged in various campaigns during the civil war, and aide-de-camp to Maj.-Gen. H. G. Wright, commanding ist Div., 6th Army Corps, at battle of Gettysburg; discharged from volunteer service Nov., 1863; 2d Lieut., ist U. S. Artillery, 1867; 1st Lieut., 1873. Served in Indian campaigns and on the frontier. SAMUEL B. HOWE, 2 . B. K., A. A . £. Adjunct Nott Professor (No. 4), Principal of Union School and Super¬ intendent of the Schools of Schenectady. A. B., Union, 1862; A.M., 1865. JAMES STOLLER, A . K. K. Tutor in Natural History. A.B., Union, 1884. Rev. WM. E. GRIFFIS, D.D., A. T. Lectures on Oriental Art and Civilization. A.B., Rutgers, 1869; D.D., Union, 1885. Author of “ The Mikado’s Empire,” and “Corea, the Hermit Nation.” Rev. T. G. DARLING, K. A. Lectures on Evidences of Christianity. A.B., Williams, 1867. Rev. RUDOLPH FARBER, D.D., Instructor in Hebrew. GOhIsfiGfi OFfJGfi S. CADY ST ALEY, Acting Treasurer. WILLIAM A. WADDELL, Registrar. CHARLES W. VANDEKVEER, Superintendent of Grounds and Buildings, and Director of Gymnasium. The Garnet. 2 9 S?icjftfij-Rine. UR history is short and eventful. It is said that the Freshman year is the most interesting and most vividly remembered of the four years at college. If so, surely our experience thus far bids fair to be no exception to the rule. And therefore the historian regrets that he is unable to furnish the members of ’89 a minute detail of the scenes and incidents in which they participated, but can only give a brief mention of the most important events. Twenty four hours had scarcely elapsed after registration when each sturdy Freshman had been summoned at night from his room by a dark crowd of individuals, who carried canes, and who wore a scornful, God-help-you-Fresh grin, which presaged mischief to their helpless victim. He discovered that he must go through the recep¬ tion accorded newly-begotten sons of Union, and be baptized in the time-honored form. Nor was water the appendage of the the baptis¬ mal ritual; but salt, onions, canes (of course), and a wickedly-inven- tive brain which devised the most ridiculous gymnastics to be acted by the timid new-comer. However, it was accepted in good spirit and the midnight rackets were soon ended. After the first week of “set ups,” when the grin faded from the Sophomore’s face, and he was known only by the omnipresent cane, life ran pleasanter for ’89. Thoughts then turned to organization. A meeting was held and officers chosen. And, thus prepared, ’89 commenced her four years’ struggle, with light and hopeful hearts, so soon to be unnerved by the formidable enemy, Algebra. On the base-ball field and in other athletic exercises, ’89 has shown surprising strength. Though worsted in the game with ’88, we played so well for beginners that we were complimented by upper¬ classmen, many affirming that the Freshman nine would take the lead in the following season. The success and enjoyment accompanying our class-officers’ supper will ever be a pleasant recollection. Of course some Sophies 3 The Garnet. were present — and it is needless to say the canes were their com¬ panions. But all these failed to produce the slightest effect, for we enjoyed ourselves without molestation or discomfort. Our Freshman days now rolled swiftly on, with naught in particu¬ lar to recall them, save the occasional terror produced by a thunder¬ ing voice, as of Jove in his wrath, or the humility in repeating the puerile task of defining a noun and verb. This monotonous routine, however, was soon varied by the spirit of ’89. For the hallowed time had arrived when she must pay her tribute, with due solemnity, to the tutelar deity of her alma mater. Accordingly, at the witching hour of night, ’89 bore its offering to Union’s shrine. There, with the assistance of the nymphs of the deity, who miraculously preserved the offering, despite its toss in the air, they humbly performed their obligation. In their zeal they even spotted themselves with the blood of the victim. What a contrast to the snow was the shroud of the idol one fine morning ! Who gave it the new dress? Some say it is the blood of ’89’s victim; others that it is only red paint, and that green would be more becoming. However, let us hope that ’89 will be rewarded for her tribute and receive propitious favors during the term of her captivity. Historian. The Garnet. 3 1 CLASS OFFICERS. President, . . . M. M. SMITH. Vice-President, A. L. HUBBS. Secretary, ... . W. T. PIERSON. Treasurer, . E V. PIERSON. Historian, . . M. NOLAN. Poet, ..... J. L. SIMPSON. Base-ball Director, . W. T. PIERSON. Toastmaster, G. E. MERRIL. Class colors -Garnet anri Black. present fUembcrA. Theodore T. Baylor, W. 1 Michael H. Begley, Leroy Learned Cameron, A . ., Archie Randall Conover, A. 0 ., Charles Wesley Culver, W. T., Henry Glen Dean, Norman David Fish, B. 0 . 77 ., Charles Henry Flanagan, John Myers Furman, W. 7 " , Junction, N. J., Albany, Albany, Petersonville, Brooklyn, Schenectady, Ballston Spa, Albany, Schenectady, 28 M. S., S. C. 95 N. S., N. C. 76 M. S., N. C. 91 Center St. j 59 Union 119 Union 72 M. S., N. C. 95 N. S., N. C. 111 Union St. IT U. 3 2 7 he Garnet. Richard H. Gillespie, W. 1 " , James Howard Hanson, 4 . A. P., Arthur M. Harder, D. S. 77 .. Adam L. Hubbs, Edwin Shall Hunsicker, K. A ., George Edward Merril, Tom Moore, A. P., Michael Nolan, A. ., Ernest Van Pierson, A. A. £., William Tracy Pierson, Charles Fields Shaw, Abram Lincoln Sherman, John Lincoln Simpson, Max Muller Smith, Alexander Turnbull, Dominicus Stryker Voorhees, W. F., Nelson William Waite, A. Robert Hoosick Washburne, B. 0 . 77 ., John L. Whalen, White Lake, 9 N. S., S. C. Schenectady, East Ave. Troy, 25 Lafayette St. Charleston 4 Cor’s, 46 S. S., S. C. Norristown, Pa., 57 S. s, N. C. Schenectady, I Union Ave. Cohoes, 2 Quackenbos St. Schenectady, 2 Albany St. Newark, 43 s. s„ s. c. Newark, 43 S. S., S. C. Albany, 7 Quackenbos Sr. West Lebanon, 86 Nott Terrace. Schenectady, 20 Qua’k’nbos St. Schenectady, 63 Smith St. Mineville, 94 N. S., N. C. Brooklyn, 159 Union St. Sandy Hill, 2 Quackenbos St. Ballston Spa, 41 S. S, S. C. Ballston Spa, 234 State St. Former Ulcmfccr.s. Van Guysling Furman, . Schenectady. A. V. Heely, . . New York. 1 34 The Garnet. INCE last the history of our class was written, many events, interesting to Union men of ’88, have taken place. The winter term of our Freshman year had not yet ended when one of our classmates died. Though his stay with us was short, he left many warm friends to mourn his loss. Winter term ended, and with it Algebra. Cremation was a com plete success. With no hindrance to speak of, we carried out our entire programme, including eggs, of a green, or rather yellow, old age. On the first day of Spring term, what few of the class were back, paraded about the town, wearing on their heads plug hats of the old¬ est and most approved style. For some inexplicable reason we did not succeed very well at ball playing in our Freshman year, but we made up for it on Field Day, when we covered ourselves with glory and ist prizes. For the first week after college opened last Fall we were kept very busy teaching ye verdant Fresh of ’89 a few things necessary to the compete education of every college man. To do the Freshmen jus¬ tice, however, they took their lessons in singing, smoking, swimming and other subjects with meekness and docility. Some of us were even so kind as to go to their first class set-up, in order to see that they behaved themselves properly while drinking their milk. With all this care, if the class of ’89 does not turn out well, it is ungrateful indeed. In base ball we have improved our record by defeating every other class in college, not losing a single game, so far, in our Sophomore year. With such glories of the past, and with bright hopes for the future, closes the second volume of the history of ’88. Historian. The Garnet . 35 SOFHOCTOORE- CLASS. CLASS OFFICERS. President, Vice-President, . Secretary, Treasurer, .... Historian, Poet, .... Base-ball Director, Toastmaster, PrcAent J. E. BRENNAN. . H. P. CUMMINGS. L. M. KING. . A. D. ISHKANIAN. S. W. LITTLE. . T. II. SWEENEY. M. D. STEVENSON, . M. P. SWAKT. H2 ember A. Thomas W. Barrally, Jr., Norman Lawrence Bates, W. T ., William Thomas Bishop, Charles Winne Blessing, A. 0 ., James E. Brennan, A. 1 T, Edward Bernard Coburn, B. 0 . 77 ., Philip Henry Cole, B. 0 . 77 ., Homer Potter Cummings, Lawrence Anable Darey, K. ., Cornelius Schuyler Davis, K.A ., James Monroe De Long, 7 . A. 0 ., Allen J. Dillingham, B. 0 . 77 ., Autraning Daniel Ishkanian, Nantucket, Mass., Oswego, Fort Wingate, N. M., Slingerlands, Albany, Troy, Red Hook, North Madison, O., Montreal, Canada, Schenectady, Elizabethtown, Mechanicville, Armenia, 44 S. S., S. C. 159 Union St. 26 M. S., S. C. 53 S. S., N. C. 75 M. S., N. 25 Lafayette 38 S. S., S. C. 44 S. S, S. C. 62 S. S. N. C. Union St. N. Colonnade. 85 N. S., N. C. Nott Terrace. cj in 3 The Garnet. William Logan Kennedy, A. 2 V, Lewis Moses King. Frank Dudley Lewis, B. S. 77 ., Seelye William Little, K.A ., Hubert Carpenter Mandeville, W. T., Edward McEncroe, Joseph McIntyre, Frederick Barnard Richards, W. 2 " ., Edson Mason Scofield, Frank Hopkins Silvernail, B. 0 . IT., John Edward Smith, A. T ., Martin Putman Swart, A. 2 T, Michael Daniel Stevenson, Thomas Henry Sweeney, Edward P. Towne, A. 7 ., John M. Williams, 701 ., Edwin Henry Winans, John Edgar Winne, 7 . A. 0 ., Fred. A. Yates. Johnstown, 90 N. S., N. C. Schenectady, 18 Barrett St. Amsterdam, 85 N. S., N. C. Rochester, 58 S. S.,N. C. Elmira, 28 M. S., S. C. Schenectady, Union St. West Troy, 15 Jay St. Sandy Hill, 159 Union St. Hermon, 89 Lafayette St. Valatie, 86 Nott Terrace. Albany, 75 M. S., N. C. Schenectady, 48 Ferry St. Albany, S. Colonnade. Cassviile, 29 M. S., S. C. Lansingburgh, 2 Quackenbos St Rochester, 60 S. S., N. C. Gloversville, 91 Lafayette St. Schodack, 55 S. S, N. C. Conklingville, 59 Lafayette St. Former UJcmbcrA. Frank Justus Davis, ♦Martin Raymond Delehanty, A. John Duncan Gilchrist, William Frasier Peters, IS. 0 . 7 ., Fred. Samuel Simmons, William Bullock Ten Eyck, W. V., Harry Miller Van Dusen, W. T ., Gaylord Bacon Wakeman, Stanfordville. Albany. Ishpeming, Mich. Ripley, Ohio. Fonda. Albany. Stockbridge, Mass. Wells’ Bridge. Deceased. The Gar met 37 Gigftfij e en. N OW it came to pass, after the reign of Prexy the Grand, that the people of Union were ruled by the chief men and elders. In those days the military department of Union was organized into a company of infantry. Yea, in those days the animals called Fresh¬ men were taught to carry the musket under a great man called Lieu¬ tenant, who ruled after him who was surnamed Little Mac. In the days of our fathers it happened that the tribes of Union, of one accord, without the knowledge of the elders, formed themselves into companies of cavalry, and many successful raids were made each year upon the various rulers of the tribes. And it came to pass after these things that ten spots were much more plenty throughout the land of Union. And lo ! the young men of the nation became skilled horsemen, and could ride bareback as in the saddle. And when the elders perceived that they were assaulted by the sons of Union, they rose up and with one voice forbade that the young men should become skilled horsemen, for they lifted up their voices and said : “ It is not right to give so many ten spots.” But the young men of Union did not heed the words of the elders, but secretly con¬ tinued to practice horsemanship. Many years afterward, when much time had been spent in training little horses to the saddle and the bridle, the young men of Union performed wonders in steed-riding, and wrought many miracles in the land. Yea, verily, the first was made last and the last was made first. Now when Prexy had reigned many years he departed and went into anoth er land, and the elders and mighty men ruled over the land of Union. It came to pass in those days that new elders came to aid in ruling the Unionites, and the tribe of ’87 found it very diffi¬ cult to practice horsemanship before these elders, who, verily, did not appreciate the usefulness of cavalry; and ten spots men becoming very scarce, there was great fear of a famine. Now it came to pass when Want was threatening the land, a chief man of the tribe of ’87 called the people together and opened 3 « The Garnet. his mouth and taught them, saying : Lo, men of ’87 ! Verily, verily, I say unto you the plague, pestilence and famine of the want of ten spots is at hand. What shall we do? And there was a great shout, and they all cried with one voice and said : “ Let us go down to Wiencke’s, and play much pool and billiards, and make ourselves happy with much beer.” And straightway they all went to Wiencke’s, who dwells by the railroad, over against the canal, and joy again pre¬ vailed in ’87, because of much beer and billiards. When the night was far spent, Wiencke opened his mouth and spake, saying : “ Heed not the lesson when it is hard.” He so spake to gain the good will of the people. The tribe heard it and perceived that it was good, and shouted as with one voice : “ Long live Wiencke ! Hikah ! Hi kali ! Eighty-Seven ! ! ” Again he spake unto them, saying: “ Who pays for the beer when it is drunk and the billiards when they are played? ” And the tribe of ’87 cried “ Away with him.” And a mighty man rose up and smote him on the cheek with a beer bottle. With one accord they ran each to his horse to ride away. But Wiencke was before them, and straightway levied on all the horses in Union for the debts of ’87 to him. So horses disappeared from the land of Union, and there was much wailing and gnashing of teeth among the young men, and the elders were greatly rejoiced; and peace once more prevails between the elders and the people. Historian. 4 o The Garnet. JUNIOR. CLASS. CLASS OFFICERS. President, . . . . . M. C. HOWE. Vice-President, . . K. C. RADLIFF. Secretary,.G. W. FURBECK. Treasurer,.E. D. VERY. Historian,.C. A. MARVIN. Poet,.A. E. PHILLIPS. Base-ball Director, . . . . C. F. BRIDGE. Toastmaster, . . . . . L. B. SMITH. Class colors — Caidinal and Old Gold. PrcAcnt Hi ember A. Charles Hamilton Ashton, Alden Lewis Bennett,, . A. ., Charles Francis Bridge, W. F., George D. Buel, Edward Madison Cameron, A. 7 ., George Thompson DeForest, A. 7 ., George Warren Furbeck, A. F., William Gibson Gilmour, 2 . 7 ., Nelson Joseph Gulick, B. H. 77 ., Edward Mathias Hawkes, Mather Craine Howe,v 4 . A. 7 ., William Franklin Huyck, A. T ., Irving Peake Johnson, Henry Augustus Kurth, Charles Arthur Marvin, A. ( )., Centre Cambridge, 173 Union St. Hyde Park, Ill., 2 4 M. S., S. C. Albany, 78 Nott Terrace. South Ballston, 37 s. S., S. C. Albany, 76 M. S., N. C. De Freestville, 80 M. S., N. C. Little Falls, N. J., 24 M. S., S. C. Schenectady, 161 Union St. Broadalbin, 42 Barrett St. Schenectady, 2 Quackenbos St, Schenectady, 132 Union St. Le Roy, 89 N. S., N. C. Schenectady, 173 Union St. Schenectady, 187 Nott St. Elizabethtown, 54 S. S., N. a The Garnet. 4i Harlow McMillen, $. A. 0., •Charles Backman McMurray, A. ., Edward Waite Miller, Albert Henry Pepper, Alfred Edward Phillips, A. 0., Xelton C. Radliff, B. 0. 77., Francis Xavier Ransdell A. 7 ., Nelson Manning Redfield, A. 7 ' ., Fester Bordmann Smith. K.A., John Edward Swanker, . A. 0., John Charles Van Voast, A. A. P., Edward Dwyer Very, A. A. Dow Vroman, B. 0. 77., Robert White Williams, A. 7., Seneca Falls, 15 N. S., S. C. Lansingburgh, 79 M. S., N. C. Montgomery, 12 Union St. Schenectady, 20 Park Place. Rouse’s Point, 37 s. s., s. c. Gloversville, 70 M. S., N. C. Providence, La., 78 M. S., N. C. Rochester, 89 N. S., N. C. Rochester, 80 Nott Terrace. Schenectady, 20 Green St. Schenectady, Upper Union St. Schenectady, 13 Park PJace. Middleburgh, 86 Nott Terrace. Corroll Parish, La., 78 M. S., N. C. Former lTlcmbcr6. William Thurston Brown, 7. A. 0., Burnt Ilills. John Morris Burr, A. A. 7., Greenfield Hill, Conn. George Dudley Campbell, Schenectady. William Mark Campbell, A. 7 " , Troy, Minn. John Ericsson Clute, B. 0. 77., Schenectady. Robert Earl, 2 d, 2. 7., Herkimer. Harry Slocum Estcourt, Schenectady. George Lovell Flanders, A. B., Ilopkintown. Robert Furman, Schenectady. John Trumbull Backus Gilmour, W. 7 " , , Schenectady. Panteleon Gonzalez, 11. 2. 7., U. S. of Columbia, S. A. julius Theo. Wm. Kastendieck, 77.0.77., Schenectady. James Everett Kelley, Schuylerville. Willard Augustus Kitts, W. 1 ' ., Oswego. William Thomas Leighton, 2. 7., Rochester. James Alfred Long, P ' lorence. Joseph H. Riley, Boggy Depot, Ind. Ter. Edward Tallmadge Root, 7. A. 0., Schenectady. J. Ward Schermerhorn, Schenectady. William George Shaible, Schenectady. Will J. Sweet, A. B., Gloversville. Octavio Torres, 2. Hermosillo, Mex. William Van Doren, Middleburgh. William Henry Van Wie, Fultonville. William B. Wemple, 2. 7., Fultonville. George Edmond Wentworth, W. 7 " ., Sandy Hill. Vernon Everest Weston, 7. A. 0., Wilmington. The Garnet. 43 S ENIOR History !—I get thus far and stop. Why? Certainly .not for lack of something to record of ’ 86 . For what subject more fit for eloquence than a class whose merits, undertakings and victories have been proclaimed throughout the land, from Dorp to— Scotia. But I pause from the consciousness of inability to do justice to so great a subject. And as did Milton, when be bowed before Muse and said— “ I thence Invoke thy aid to my adventurous song,” even so do I. Yet, unlike him, Clio leaves me to fate. In this abandonment my eyes wander from the page and rest on the long list of names and dates of victorious events, carved in numerous and fan¬ tastic forms on the table beneath my elbow. In one place I see the words, “Crematio Newcombis,” and the date followed by “’85 N.G.” Here is a memoranda of oui beaver hat parade in “ Wanted, ioodoz. Eggs.” A little farther are the names of some ’87 men, after which, as Sophs, we carved in deep capitals, “O FROSH.” Our Junior ball is immortalized by the accompaniment of “—132.” The Greek alphabet is nearly complete as society affixes. Among the zigzag letters I sec the names of those who have left our ranks, ambitious to achieve success by gaining time, and whose good-will we are conscious we have, and to whom in return ours is given. We look back partly with gladness and partly with regret to those Freshmen dreams, to the boisterous Sophomore celebrations, to our romantic existence as Juniors, but are well content to have laid them aside for the true manliness of Seniors. To us the carvings on the old table are only a more vivid reminder of the events of a happy past — events which are inscribed in our memory even more indelibly than 44 The Garnet. on the pine surface before us ; and hoping that others’ remembrance of us shall be as pleasant and kindly as the remembrance we bear of them, we lay aside the recording pen, thus ending the last history of ’g(3 — a class which has ever been our pride and emulation, a class whose future reputation we hope to be a distinctive honor to its indi¬ vidual members,—another laurel upon the brow of Old Union. Historian. The Garnet. 45 - -SENIOR CLASSY President, Vice-President, Secretary, Treasurer, Grand Marshal, Historian, Prophet, Orator,.D. B. KINNE. Poet,.F. S. RANDALL. Addresser,.F. F. BLESSING. Ivy Orator,.L. C. FELTHOUSEN. Ivy Poet,.E. E. VEEDER. Pipe Orator,.E. VV. COURTRIGHT. Bass-Ball Director, . . . . E. W. COURTRIGHT. Toastmaster,.L. J. LITTLE. Class colors—Cherry and Old Gold. CLASS OFFICERS. T. W. ALLEN. . E. C. ANGLE. W. F. LA MONTE. . F. W. SKINNER. A. H. JACKSON. . G. S. DORWIN. T. C. LAWLER. 4 46 7 he Garnet. Prc6cnt ITlcmbciW Thomas Warren Allen, A. G., Edwin Charles Angle, A. A. £., Frank Fenton Blessing, £. A. G. f Howard Judson Cole, Edward Weidler Courtright, Gustave Sylvan Dor win, A. F., Levi Case Felthousen, ?. A. G., Thomas Heermans Foote, W. F ., James John Franklin, Edwin Schuyler Colfax Harris, $. A. G. Allan Heyer Jackson, K. A., David Barton Kinne, Jr., W. F., Wilber Fisk LaMonte, A. F., William Pierce Landon, A. F., Thomas C. Lawler, Livingston John Little, K. A., Jesse Montgomery Mosher, W, F., John Edwin Ostrander, Frederick Stephen Randall, A. T , Frederick William Skinner, P. A. G ., Elmer Ellsworth Veeder, W. T ., Tyler Reed Woodbridge, A. A. P., East Hounsfield, 54 S. S., N. C. Schenectady, 3 Union St. Slingerlands, 53 S. S., N. C. Albany, 26 M. S., S. C. Circleville, O., io N. S., S. C. Hammond, 87 N. S., N. C. Schenectady, 99 Union St. Port Henry, 21 M. S., S. C. Albany, 95 N. S., N. C. Schuylerville, 56 S. S., N. C. Schenectady, 29 Washington Av. White Lake, 12 N. S., S. C. Richmondville, 90 N. S., N. C. Schenectady, J90 Union St. Albany, 11 N. S., S. C. Rochester, 58 S. S., N. C. Albany, S. Colonnade. Slingerlands, 25 M. S., S. C. Stafford, 90 JN. S., IN. C. Brownville, 37 S. S., S. C. Schenectady. Port Henry, 21 M. S., S. C. Former njcmbciw Alvin Jonas Bogart, Troy. Gleason Hart Case, Coxsackie. Abel Smith Clements, Schenectady. Cornelius Wells DeBaun, B. G. TJ ., Fonda. Francis Henry Edmunds, W. 2 T, Johnstown. Benjamin Wool File, Raymertown. Elmer Lewis Fletcher, A. A. Bluffton, Iowa. Addison Jutkins Gallien, W. T ., Albany. Louis William Groat, Cooperstown. Fred. Elmandorf Hamlin, Winona, Minn. Thomas Haslett, W. F ., Geneva. Edward Graham Hayes, K. A. } Canandaigua. Horace Sprague Judson, A. Kingsboro. James Carter McIntyre, West Troy. Benjamin Merrill, A. A. Saratoga Springs. F.dwarrl J. Perkins, Amsterdam. Thf Garnet. Leslie Russell Pratt, W. 2 , Silas Ray Pierson, George Romaine Freeman Salsbury, William Franklin Shick, B. Q. 27 ., Sydney Alvord Smith, A. ., Harmon Wortman Veeder, A. A. 2 , William Wallace Wemple, Alonzo Wilcox Wheeler, W. 2 L, Kansas City, Mo. Newark. Schuylerville. Easton, Pa. Herkimer. Schenectady. Duanesburgh. Schenectady. ( $n Memoriam. e Mor Pe cparmefee eKacofe y. Si orn, ufij dStft, ©ieiLj ©Kprif 2 Sc|, JS§ §. n Memoriarr}. Marfir S aijrnori ©efdpanf ' Union, ’§§. 5 on 2 , uf BOtft, 867. ©iecj, Marc ' lp dOtR, STUDENTS’ OKGpiZJlTIOnS. 54 The Garnet. Prize 1335. COMMENCEMENT ORATORS. (The Teh Seniors of Highest Scholarship.) The Mediceval Universities of Ireland, Frank Bailey. Religious Liberty and the American Constitutions, Alvin B. Bishop, B. f). 77. Utilitarianism as Affecting Modern Thought , Francis E. Crane, B. ©. 77. America ' s Ultunate Seat of Power, Alvord C. Egelston, B. f). II. Hugo as a Reformer, . William Hutchinson. Louis Napoleon, . . . Edwin Mitchell, IS. 0 . Morality in Politics, . William F. Richards, A.T. The True Limitations of Knowledge, Clarence W. Stryker, A. 0 . Prince Bismarck ' s Work, . Edward Terrill, W. T. Valedictory, . . Henry D. Griswold, 0 . A. 0. BLATCHFORD ORATORICAL MEDALS. {Awarded to the best two speakers of the above.) ist, Edward Terrill, W. T. 2nd, Alvin B. Bishop, B. 0 . 77 . WARNER PRIZE. {For moral and getteral excellence .) Henry D. Griswold, ' . A. 0. INGHAM PRIZE. {English essay.) William C. Mills, A . f . ALLEN PRIZES. {English essays.) ist, William F. Richards, A. T. 2nd, George W. Barhydt, B. ©. II. 3d, Jesse T. Morey. JUNIOR AND SOPHOMORE ORATORICAL PRIZES. Junior. ist, Frank F. Blessing, 0 . A. 0 . 2nd, William P. Landon, A. T. Sophomore. 1st, Edward D. Very, A. A. 0 . 2nd, Edward M. Cameron, A. 0 . The Gar ft 55 P ifomafftear Virtus , Scientia et Amicitia. SF ' o-u.aa.d.ed. 1793. OFFICERS. E. W. COURTRIGHT, A. L. Bennett, G. W. Furbeck, . P. H. Cole, . H. McMillen, R. H. Gillespie, C. A. Marvin, A. J. Dillingham, j- G. E. Merrill, j President. Vice-Presiden t. Treasurer. Secretary . Librarian. Curator. Executive Committee . MEMBERS. JcniorA. F. F. Blessing, E. W. Courtright, T. H. Foote, D. B. Kinne, E. E. Veeder. Junior 6. A. L. Bennett, C. F. Bridge, G. W. Furbeck, M. C. Howe, C. A. Marvin, H. McMillen, E. W. Miller, K. Radliff. T. W. Barrally, J. M. DeLong, H. C. Mandeville, A. R. Conover, J. H. Hanson, M. Nolan, JcphemercA. C. W. Blessing, A. J. Dillingham, E. H. WlNANS, PreAhmcn. H. G. Dean, A. V. Heeley, A. L. Sherman, P. H. Cole, F. D. Lewis, J. E. Winne. R. H. Gillespie, G. E. Merrill, J. L. Whalen. 56 The Garnet. E. S. C. Harris, eKcJefp ' fpic 3 oc ' e fy Units Sumus. IF ' om-m.d-ecL 1796 . OFFICERS. President. W. P. Landon, . . . . . . Vice-President. C. H. Ashton, Secretary. I. P. Johnson, Ti ' easurer. N. M. Redfield, Librarian. F. W. Skinner, . Advocate. N. J. Gulick, Engrossing Clerk. E. V. PTF.RSON, Curator. T. W. Allen, MEMBERS. $cnior6. W. P. Landon, G. S. Dorwin, F. S. Randall, E. S. C. Harris, F. W. Skinner. C. H. Ashton, Junior . H. A. Kurth, N. J. Gulick, A. E. Phillips, E. M. Hawks, F. X. Ransdell, I. P. Johnson, N. M. Redfield. A. P. Iskanian, $ophcmorc6. W. L. Kennedy, E. V. Pierson, E. P. Towne. Pre6hmcn. W. T. Pierson. The Garnet 57 UnioQ d offege enafe. Prof. James R. Truax, .... President . T. C. Lawler, . President pro tern . SENATORS. Ohio. Georgia. Pennsylvania. Maine. Kentucky. Wisconsin. T. W. Allen, E. C. Angle, . F. F. Blessing, H. J. Cole, E. W. COURTRIGHT, G. S. Dorwin, L. C. Felthousen, T. H. Foote, E. S. C. Harris, E. G. Hayes, . A. H. Jackson, D. B. Kinne, Jr., W. F. LaMonte, W. P. Landon, T. C. Lawler, L. J. Little, J. M. Mosher, J. E. Ostrander, F. S. Randall, F. W. Skinner, , E. E. Vef.df.r, T. R. W OODBRIDGE, Iowa. New Jersey. New York. New Hampshire. Indiana. Illinois. Minnesota. Louisiana. Colorado. Massachusetts. Connecticut. California. Virginia. Texas. Missouri. Vermont. The Garnet. 5 » oKtfiielTc eKxMoeiaiton. OFFICERS. William T . Landon, Alden L. Bennett, Edward P. Towne, D. S. Voorhees, President. Vice-President. Treasurer. Secretary. The Garnet. 59 U. (it . ®J , ©J , RECORD OF THE SPRING MEET. CAMPUS, FRIDAY, MAY 8, 1885. EVENT. WON BY. 7 - TIME. 100 yard Dash, F. S. Randall, 12 seconds. Mile Run, A. D. Iskanian, 5 minutes, 25 seconds. Pole Vault, W. P. Landon, 9 feet, 6 inches. Throwing Base Ball, E. S. Hunsicker, 310 feet. Slow Bicycle Race, E. P. Towne, 2 minutes, 23 seconds. Running Broad Jump, G. S. Dor win, 16 feet, 10 inches. One-half Mile Run, A. D. Iskanian, 2 minutes, 34 seconds. Running High Jump, W. P. Landon, 5 feet. 120 yds. Hurdle Race, F. S. Randall, 18 seconds. Potato Race, G. S. Dorwin. Three Legged Race, j G. S. Dorwin, ’ F. S. Randall. [N. B. — All the above records were made on turf. | BEST INTER-COLLEGIATE ATHLETIC RECORDS. EVENTS. RECORD. MADE BY. DATE. 100 yds. Dash, . 10 seconds, E. J. Wendeli.— 11.,’82. May 24, 1881. 150 “ • 15 i-5 “ H. S. Brooks, Jr.—Y. May 24, 1881. 220 “ “ 22 2-5 “ Wendell Baker—H. May 24, 1881. 440 “ ■ 50 2-5 “ H. S. Brooks, Jr.—Y. May 19, 1883. One-half mile Run, . 2 min. 4 seconds, W. II. Goodwin, Jr.—H. May 26, 1883. One mile Run, ■ 4 “ 37 3-5 seconds, T. De W. Cuyler— Y., ’82. . May 29, 1880. One “ Walk, ■ 7 “ 4 4-5 “ Chas. Eldredge—C., 79. May 5, 1877. 6o The Garnet. EVENTS. RECORD. MADE BY. date. 120 yds. Hurdle Race, 17 % seconds. R. N. Mulford—C. May 24, 1884. Bicycle Race, 2 mile. 6 min. 48 seconds, R. G. Rood— C., ’84. May 11, 1883. Running High Jump, 5 feet inches, C. N. Atkinson —H. May 24, 1884. “ Broad “ . 21 “ 3 % O. Bodelson—C. May 24, 1884. Standing High “ . 5 “ “ W. Soren— H. May 29, 1880. Throwing Hammer, . 89 “9 “ L. W. Beattie — U., 79. Oct. 27, 1877. Putting Shot, 37 “ 10 “ M. Cuznier —McG. 1883. Pole Vault, 10 “ 1 “ H. P. Toler— P., ’85. . May 10, 1883. Throwing Base Ball, . 373 feet 4 % “ J. B. Carse— W., 86. . Oct. 11, 1884. C. — Columbia ; H.- —Harvard; McG.—McGill; P.—Princeton; W.—Williams; Y.—Yale ; U.—Union. BEST ATHLETIC RECORDS OF UNION COLLEGE. EVENTS. RECORD. MADE RY. DATE. 100 yds. Dash, io 4 seconds, W. J. McNulty, ’80. . May 18, 1878. 220 “ “ 23 H. V. N. Phillip, ’84. . Oct. 19, 1883. 440 “ “ 55 4 “ • ■ C. M. Culver, 78. July 15, 1875. 880 “ 2 minutes 15 seconds, J. J. Drowne, ' 84. Oct. 19, 1883. 1 mile Walk, 8 “ 21 “ . J. J. O’Hara, ’78. Oct. 27, 1877. 3 “ 26 “ 54 “ I. G. Burnett, ' 80. Oct. 26, 1878. 3-legged Race, 50 yds, 9 4 seconds. ( Z. Clark, ’84. ( Dokwin, ’86. ' Oct. 19, 1883. Standing High Jump, 4 feet, 6 inches, . May 31, 1875. Running “ “ . 5 “ 2 “ King, ’75. May 31, 1875. Standing Broad “ . 9 “ 1 %“ • • W. J. McNulty,’80. June 5, 1880. Running “ “ . 18 “ 9 F. W. Moore, ’81. Oct. 27, 1877. Throwing Base Ball, . 349 feet, 2 inches, E. L. Fletcher, ’86. Oct. 19, 1883. Throwing Hammer, . 89 “ 9 “ . L. W. Beattie, ’79. Oct. 27,1877. Putting Shot, 29 “ 2 “ W. J. McNulty. Oct. 27, 1877. Pole Vault, 9 “ 6 “ . VV. P. Landon. May 8, 1885. too yard Hurdle 1 min. 16 4 seconds, . H. V. N. Phillip. Oct. 19, 1884. The Garnet . 61 it UNIVERSITY .NINE.! E. W. Courtright, . . . Director . Advisatory Committee: D. B. Kinne, Jr., I. P. Johnson. G. S. Dorwin, Captain. VV. F. La Monte, s. s., I. P. Johnson, 3 b., A. McDonald, p., E. S. Hunsicker, 1. f., S. VV. Little, c. f. Substitutes: R. H. Gillespie, D. S. Vorhees, W. T. Pierson, M. Nolan, E. P. Tovvne. M. H. Bag ley, c., G. S. Dorwin, 2 b., W. P. Landon, ib., N. L. Bates, r. f., 5 62 7 he Garnet. W. P. Landon, p., F. F. Blessing, i W. F. La Moote, T. W. Allen, c. f. I. P. Johnson, p., E. M. Hawkes, 2 E. D. Very, r. f., A. L. Bennett, 1. C. S. Davis, 3 b., N. L. Bates, p., E. P. Towne, c., F. H. Silvernail, M. H. Bagley, c. A. Turnbull, 2 b W. T. Pierson, i R. H. Gillespie, CLASS • NINES.I ’ 86 . E. W. Courtright, Director. J. J. Franklin, 1. f., b. , F. W. Skinner, s. s., c. , L. J. Little, c. f., , F. S. Randall, 3 b., G. S. Dorwin, 2 b., Cap tarn. ’ 87 . C. F. Bridge, Director. C. A. Marvin, 1 b., b., J. E. Swanker, 3 b., C. F. Bridge, s. s., f., G. W. Furbeck, c. f., K. Radliff, c. ’ 88 . M. D. Stevenson, Director. T. W. Barrally, Jr., s. M. D. Stevenson, 2 b., J. M. De Long, c. t., 1. f., F. D. Lewis, r. f., S. W. Little, 1 b., ’ 89 . W. T. Pierson, Director. , M. Nolan, p., E. D. Hunsicker, s. s., b., D. S. Vorhees, r. f., 3 b., J. L. Whalen, 1. f., C. W. Culver, c. f. The Garnet . 6 3 LlnioQ d)of?ege (Uenr i d fu6. OFFICERS. L. J. Little, W. P. Landon, . A. L: Bennett, C. B. McMurray, President. Vice-Preside)i t. Secretary a 7 id Treasurer. Manager. , A. H. Jackson, J. C. Van Vo ast, J. M. Mosher, C. S. Davis, C. W. Culver, N. L. Bates, MEMBERS. L. B. Smith, D. B. Kinne, E. D. Very, T. R. WOODBRIDGE, S. W. Little, L. A. Darey, G. S. Dorwin, C. F. Bridge, E. C. Angle, E. P. Towne, D. S. Vorhees, L. L. Cameron. 6 4 The Garnet. Lacro fje J Aocia1Tori. OFFICERS. L. A. Darey, Captain . E. P. Towne, Secretary and Tr Prof. C. W. Vanderveer, 1 G. S. Dorwin, V Executive Comm , G. W. Furbeck, l TEAM. T. W. Allen, Goal. L. A. Darey, . Point. E. P. Towne, Cover Point. G. D. Buel, . Defence Field. F. S. Skinner, Field. Prof. C. W. Vanderveer, . Centre Field. K. Radliff, Field. F. D. Lewis, . Home Field. C. W. Culver, ist Home. G. W. Furbeck, . 2nd Home. G. S. Dorwin, Home. The Garnet. 65 Union ©Pu " 6. OFFICERS. President , Vice-Presiden t, Secretary , Treasurer , Manager , E. C. Angle. A. H. Jackson, G. S. DoRvvrN. L. B. Smith. C. F. Bridge. MEMBERS. G. S. Dorwtn, E. C. Angle, C. F. Bridge, J. C. Van Voast, N. L. Bates, R. H. Gillespie, S. W. Little, L. J. Little, A. H. Jackson, L. B. Smith, C. S. Davis, F. B. Richards, E. P. Towne, L. A. Darey. 66 The Garnet. (©offecje Sijie cfe T. R. WOODBRIDGE. E. C. Angle, N. L. Bates, F. B. Richards, E. P. Towne, A. H. Jackson, T. H. Foote, L. B. Smith, C. S. Davis, M. P. Swart, C. W. Shaw. t The Garnet. (©offege (§ Fee (©?ii6. F. S. Randall, Director. C. W. Culver, PirAt TcncrA. C. H. Flanigan. Jeeond E. M. Cameron, F. X. Ransdell. D. S. Vorhees, PirAt Bciaa. E. S. Hunsicker. F. S. Randall, $eeend BciaA. A. E. Phillips. First Tenor, . Second Tenor , First Bass, Quartette. C. W. Culver. . F. S. Randall. D. S. Vorhees. Second Bass, . A. E. Phillips. 68 The Garnet. Jfare ar c| ehTounc A ©Pu6. OFFICERS. President , E. W. COURTWRIGHT. Vice-President, . C. F. Bridge. Secretary, S. W. Little. Treasurer , . G. W. Furbeck. Whipper-in, F. S. Randall. Manager , . Prof. Charles Vanderveer. The Garnet . 69 pftofograpftica? L. J. T TITLE, G. S. Dorwin, A. E. Phillips, OFFICERS. Pit si dent. Secretary. Treasurer. JcniorA. T. W. Allen, G. S. Dorwin, H. J. Cole, T. H. Foote, A. H. Jackson, L. J. Liitle, F. W. Skinnfr, T. R. Wood bridge. Juniors. A. L. Bennett, C. F. Bridge, E. M. Cameron, J. D. Buel, G. W. Furbeck, G. T. Deforest, A. E. Phillips, H. McMillan, F. X. Ransdell, K. Radliff, R. W. Williams, E. D. Very. yo The Garnet. Union ©offege (Wi foneaf Founded OctoToer 13, 1885. dtoeiefij. OFFICERS. President , Prof. H. F. De Vice-President, . W. L. Kennedy. Secretary, A. E. Phillips. Treasurer, . F. H. SlLVARNAIL Curator, C. F. Bridge. r D Vroman, ■j E. P. r fOWNE, (. T- H. Hanson. Executive Committee, The Garnet. 7 i MEMBERS. Prof. H. F. De Puy. ’ 87 . C. F. Bridge, A. H. Pepper, A. E. Phillips, K. C. Radliff, D. Vroman. ’ 88 . N. L. Bates, E. B. Coburn, J. M. De Long, F. D. Lewis, J. E. Smith, J. E. Winne, C. W. Blessing, P. H. Cole, W. L. Kennedy, F. H. Silvarnail, E. P. Towne, F. A. Yates. ’ 89 . J. M. Furman, J. H. Hanson. 72 The Garnet . doffege danoe dfu.6 J. M. Mosher, T. R. W OODBRIDGEj E. C. Angle, T. H. Foote, S. W. Little, G. S. Dorwin, N. L. Bates, C. F. Bridge, E. N. Cameron, E. P. Towne. Union ©anciny J x$Aen , v6f ) ie, . Under the Management of tiie Junior Ciass. ITlcinacjerA. L. B. Smith, Chairman . C. B. McMurray, W. G. Gilmour, C. F. Bridge, K. Radliff, E. D. Very, W. F. Huyck, G. D. Buel, J. E. Swanker. The Garnet . 73 Mififarij ©eparfmertf. ist Lieut. Henry W. Hubbell, ist U. S. Art., Commandant, i st Lieutenant, J. E. Swanker. 2nd Lieutenant, G. D. Buel. ist Sergeant, W. T. Bishop. 2nd Sergeant, C. S. Davis. ist Corpora], YV. L. Kennedy. 2nd Corpora], J. M. DeLong. 3d Corporal, F. H. Silvarnail. 4th Corporal, S. W. Little. 5th Corporal, L. L. Cameron. 6th Corporal, T. More. 7th Corporal, Drummer, M. M. Smith. 74 The Garnet. M. ©. ®K. OFFICERS. W. P. Landon, N. J. Gulick, G. W. Furbeck, A. L. Bennett, • • J ’86. President. Vice-President. Co 7 ' responding Secretary. Treasurer. W. P. Lain DUJN. ’ 87 . A. L. Bennett, G. W. Furbeck, N. J. Gulick, E. W. Miller. P. H. Cole, C. W. Blessing, A. T. Dillingham, J. E. WlNNE, F. A. Yates, ’88. H. C. Mandeville, F. B. Richards, E. B. Coburn, T. W. Barrally, A. D. ISHKANIAN. W. T. Pierson, E. V. Pierson, J. H. Hanson, A. L. Hubbs, ’ 89 . G. F. Merrill, R. H. Washburn, H. G. Dean, A. R. Conover, J. M. Furman. 2 active members. The Garnet. 75 UnioQ ©Kfumni eK yoclafiori. James H. McClure, ’51, Douglas Campbell, ’60, Hon. Neil Gilmour, ’60, Hon. A. A. Yates, ’54, George R. Donnan, ’71, Prof. Jonathan Pearson, ’35, President. 1 st Vice-President. 2nd Vice-Pi ' esident. Corresponding Secretary. Recording Secretary. Treasurer. The Concordiensis: Published Monthly by the Students of Union College. Board of Editors. F. S. Randall, ’86, Editor-in-Chief. E. S. C. Harris, ’86, j T. R. WOODBRIDGE, ’86, J F. X. Ransdell, ’8 7, C. F. Bridge, ’87, H. C. Mandeville, ’88, ' j F. D. Lewis, ’88, J. H. Hanson, ’89, J Associates. Literary. Personal. Local. I. P. Johnson, ’87, Business Editor. Terms, $1.50 per year in adYance. 76 The Garnet. (jemMion of Newcomb. MIDNIGHT, MARCH 28 29, 1884. Born - - September 19, 1883. Died - March 28, 1884. BEQTJIESCAT I3 T PACE. At last old Newcomb’s days are o ' er. And Eighty-seven, as of yore, Sees that the last sad rites are paid Where solemn Death his hands has laid. profcctuA Acd non oblitux Committee of Arrangements. II. S. Estcourt, C. A. Marvin, F. X. Raxsdell. The Garnet. 77 ORDER OF EXERCISES. Ode, Address to the Mourners, Prayer, Dirge, Oration, By the LIGHTING THE PYRE, Elegist. Addresser. Chaplain. Class of ’87. Orator. Chief Mourner. -- OFFICERS. Grand Marshal, - Assistant, ------ Chaplain, ------- Elegist, - - Orator, - Addresser, ------ Drum Major, ------ J- A- Long. W. H. Van Wie. F. X. Ransdell. E. T. Root. X. J. Gulick. K. Radliff. J. E. SWANKER. ORDO PR 0 CESS 1 ONIS. Drum Corps (beating silent (?) march.) Magister Ceremoniarum (with Assistant.) Lictors (fifteen in number, with battle-axes.) Vespai (eight in number, bearing the bier.) Mourners (five in number—funus plangentes.) Milites (all well trained under Newcomb.) Pontifex, Orator, Poeta, Amici, Cives, et cetera. Vulgus. X. B.—The names of the mourners can be learned by applying to Courtland V. Anable, A. B., Attorney-at-Law. 6 7 8 The Garnet. RESOLUTIONS. Whereas, It has pleased the all-powerful Faculty, in the great Unknown Quantity of their goodness, to develop the ascending powers of our much- esteemed friend and continual companion, Algebra Newcomb; and Whereas, After six long months of an unbroken continuation of “ flunks ” we have learned to fully appreciate his great progression of character and the radical result of his work in its simplest form ; therefore be it Resolved , That in his sudden elimination we mourn liim to the root of our affections, and in his last transformation we at the same time perceive the highest power of the great Unknown Quantity , and in his early dissolu¬ tion we recognize how suddenly he has been made identical with the radical ashes of Mother Earth. Resolved , That in his death the Class of ’87, Union College, sutler the loss of a near and dear (?) friend and respected classmate, revered for his in -variablepower to “flunk.” Resolved, That we, as a class, sympathize with his Tute (too) true com " panion in his sad affliction. Resolved , That the class wear the customary badge of mourning for thirty days. Resolved, That a copy of these resolutions be presented to the Faculty, as a token of our appreciation of the final result of their functions. 0DF. Here’s to thee, Tyrant! for thine hour is come; Thy power is broken, and we bow no more In mute submission to thy stern commands. Well may’st thou tremble, as we trembled once - When first we stood before thy palace gates, And, bidding us to enter, heard the voice Of thy prime minister (an able man); For now we have thee wholly in our power. Look not for mercy, for our hearts are hard— Hard as the lump of steel which some skilled smith, Amid the dim light of his smoky forge, I las tempered till it seems like adamant. Thus thou hast tortured our confiding minds Till trust and love are turned to hatred now! For every wrong that thou hast done to 11s; For every weary hour that we have spent Toiling beneath the tasks imposed by thee; For every zero, and for each disgrace That lacerated cruelly our hearts, We pay thee back an hundred-fold to-night. The Garnet. 79 Thy funeral pyre is ready, and ere long The ruddy flames will leap into the air And in their fiery arms embrace thy form, While every blazing spark that springs aloft Tnto the bosom of the sable night Will haste to carry far and wide the news That we are free and tyranny is dead! O! once proud monarch, but now fallen foe, Who has a better right to hate than we? And hate we will! and fierce our hate shall burn, Until completely it shall have devoured Each scrap and vestige of thy horrid form! O ! scorching flames, still seven times hotter glow! And fill with anguish dire the dying hour Of that fell monster, Newcomb’s Algebra! Let the pale ghosts of those whom he has struck Flit now before his hot and fev’rish brain! Let the last sounds that reach his dulling ears, Amid the lurid flames, tell of the hate— The bitter, deathless hate—of “Eighty-seven!” DIRGF.. Tune.— “ Old Grimes. " Oh, move with measured step and slow, Beneath the midnight sky, And let a tear of deep regret Now fall from every eye. For he is dead, old Algebra; His life at length is o’er; And he no more will “ take the chair,” No more will “ have the floor.” His once familiar face and form We ne’er again shall see; No more, as pass the midnight hours, Our comrade will lie be. We cannot say that he was loved, Nor that he did no wrong; Our anger at his cruelty Is still too deep and strong. He was a tyrant, hard and stern, And yet some time we may, While groaning under sterner lords, Long to be ’neath his sway. So peace to him as he lies dead; His virtues call to mind; For even ’mid Sahara’s wastes Oases you may find. So The Garnet. MAKE-ADO: OR, THE SOPHOMORE’S REVENGE. A Shakespearean Operetta in II Acts. ¥ Cardinal, Canuckus, Casca, Hommediable, Billiamus, Villa, Parvus, Moseus, ] Doweus, I Billieus, f Cameus, I , V ERDANTO, Bacchus, Signore, DRAMATIS PERSONAE. Eight wronged Sophs. Four little Juniors gay ! A Freshman. Ruler of the Freshman Banquet. A Representative Senior. Sophs, Freshmen, Small Boys. Scene :—Chapel Steps—S or 10 Sophomores discovered sitting in various postures, smoking cigarettes and pipes and buried in deep conversation. After the curtain is rolled up they all stop, strike attitudes, and sing. Omnes :— If you want to know who we are— We are Sophomores of Union. Freshmen joys we endeavor to mar, Whenever they engage in fun. We forget our own Freshman year, We’re afraid of the upper class’ jeer, To be brave we try to appear. We are gathered in council to-day On a subject of gravest import, Because the Freshmen, as one did betray, At their supper, of us made some sport. We’ll endeavor to think of a cure For our wounded spirits so pure, And render our dignity sure. The Garnet. Si Cardinal :— Gent lemen, I pray you, tell How is it reported in these parts, What said the brazen Frosh ” of us? Impart, I do beseech of you. My brain doth boil with many schemes Wherewith to stop such unheard cheek. Hommediable — Hear most noble Westerner. Thus runs the report ; thus did they speak : [They gather in a group and in annimated low tones Hommediable relates to them. When he has finished. Cardinal strides to the front and speaks in angry tones.] Cardinal : — How ! Said they so ? Then quick to our revenge, mv friends, Should such infernal gall within this place, From Freshmen by the Sophomores be brooked ? No! No! Revenge: About,—Burn,—Slay,—Kill! Canuckus :— Hold, friends, I pray you. Give to me but time to render into words, The thoughts that now do come Into this vacuum, called my brain. Let us not rashly rush to vengeance; Let cool, premeditated plan Be carried in effect, and render us of victory Doubly sure. I have it. hear me : u To me and to my strategy, I pray you, listen patiently.” This night, when all are lost in thought, And through the streets of ancient “ Dorp” The darkness of the night has crept, Made more apparent by the light electric, Let us creep soft, and to the domiciles Of all that in this matter were engaged, Hie. Then will we summon them to judgment, And upon their heads wreak vengeance, Yea, set them up, will question them As we were wont in past first term. Omnes :— We will. We will. Bill i ami s :— O friends, wisely are we counseled, And well have we made choice. But let us all remember our grief, 82 The Garnet. Villa :— And when we have them in our midst Let no hand tremble, no heart with pity move, But let us all take hearts of stone and let A singleness of purpose kindle in us all. “ Now is the winter of our discontent,” Our vengeance on these weaklings will we vent. Hold, gentlemen, before we part To meet again when shades of night have fallen, ’Tis meet that we should, of our number, one select Who shall be chief, and who in this, our dire revenge, Shall lead us on. Omnes :— ’Tis well. We need a head. Hommediable —“Friends, Sophomores, Classmates, Render to me the use of your aural appendages. I stand not here to flatter anyone, but to nominate. We are about to avenge a wrong done to our number; We need a leader in whose valor wc believe, Whose back ne’er gave an enemy a target In the strife, and who ne’er speaks without a guar¬ antee. What more can we require when all Of those virtues which we call to aid, Are contained in a man of six feet, one : The name, ye all know it well, ’Tis Cardinal. Omnes :— Cardinal shall lead. We choose him. [All gather ’round Cardinal and salute in Japanese style. Sing.] Hail! O Cardinal. Hail! O Cardinal. As our leader we defer to you Cardinal :— [Repeat.] Gentlemen, I thank you for this honor, so conferred And I do hope that am I called upon To exercise the duties of my office, I may gather courage sufficient to sustain me. [Sings.] As some day it must happen that a victim must be found— I’ve got a little list—I’ve got a little list, Of men who with impunity, I recklessly may pound. And who never would resist—who never would resist. % THF GARNEi . 83 There’s a meek and lowly Freshman, who is sick most all the time, There’s another who I’m sure will do. because of principle sublime, There are many men among them, ministers in embryo, They’d turn the other cheek, rather than return the blow. And so if on conferring this honor you insist, I get up my little list—of those who’ll not resist. O.mnks :—[Sing]—Yes, on conferring this honor we surely do insist, Parvus : — So get up your little list—of those who’ll not resist. My friends, since we on toughness are intent, Methinks ’twere better had we now A few of those our classmates with us joined, To aid us if resistance we shall find. Cardinal:- What’s he that wishes so ? My noble Parvus ? No ! No ! Fair friend, If we be doomed to deeds of gore, we are enough To battle to the end. And if we conquer, The fewer men the greater share of honor. “By Jove, I am not covetous of gold, But if it be a sin to covet honor,” I am the most offending soul alive. Give me but pledges of your might And I would push, yea, even to the lion’s den. Omnes :— Hear ! Hear ! ! Hear ! ! ! Casca :— Most noble classmates, hear me. The words which just now from our leader we have heard, Are verily,with noble sentiments filled; But I do fear me, lest we trust too much The feelings which the present doth inspire. Let’s rather see our classmates and exhort From them sufficient aid our project to make sure. Omnes :— ’Tis well. Let’s to the work ! Rah—Rah—Rah, etc. [During the cry they go off at the right.] [Enter Freshman singing.] Verdanto :■ — “A modest Freshman I — A youth of budding knowledge. jf 8 4 The Garnet. At customs of the college, I open wide mv eye — Hark ! What noise is that that I do hear ? Methinks it comes from yonder terrace walk. Truly I hear the Sophomore’s cry resound. What now in store have they for us Who for so many moons have now endured The fullness of their spite ? How now ! can they have of our banquet caught a rumor? Can they on deeds of deep revenge be bent ? I fear me it is so. Could I but of their schemes be made aware, I would my best endeavor use to fraught them. But soft—I hear a footstep, some one comes. [Signore enters from R.] Verdanto :—[Saluting.]—Most potent, grave and reverend signor. Behold me here, relate to me, I pray, Have you, whilst traversing vun terrace walk. Encountered in their mad career the Sophomores ? On some deep scheme I’m sure that they are bent. O tell me, pray, in pity my protector be. Signore :— I have. Whilst wending on the even tenor of my way , I passed a herd of wild excited men, I heard them in their anger loudly cry For vengeance ’gainst a wrong to their pure name. But who are you that ask this word of me. Verdanto : — I am but now a lowly Freshman, who has dared. From you, a man of massive brain and weighty mind. Some news and some advice to crave, On matters which at present do with awful might, My inward self make tremble with foreboding. Signore :— Listen then, O ! lowly one; 1 will relate to you— For love towards these Sophomoric pranks 1 do not bear. Young man give ear. As in my walk whilst lost in thought, As I was settling the great questions of the soul And fixing finallv the relations which exist Between the immaterial mind ot man The Garnet. 85 And his material brain, a noise Broke in on mv meditation, harshly, I looked, and lo ! a motly crowd did pass, They all did with their different counsels speak, But from their various words, I gained The knowledge which I will impart to you; Thus said they, thus they all agreed : “To-night, when the hand of time doth point to eight. Will we proceed on earnest errand bent To where the ‘ Frosh ’ called Bacchus does dwell, Then will we on him take revenge.” Thus spoke they, And I wended on until I came to thee. Verdanto :— O noble one, how good it is of you; To give to me, trembling Freshman, in the time of need, This aid. Signore :— Don’t mention it. Tho’ all my time I fain would spend in tracing all That in this world of ours does have a place, Back to its primordial, pre-adamitic origin. Still have I room within the inmost recess of my heart, For philanthropic, humane feelings. Adieu, be brave and you will one day be like me. [Exit.] Verdanto :— O how my thoughts do mingle and again Do start in tangential directions from the point; It seems to me as though this seat of reason Would from its firm base remove and make me, In my brain at least, the peer of Sophomores; But I must on where duty calls. [Exit.] [End of Act I.] 86 7 ' he Garnet. ACT II. Scene: —A street. In the back ground, is seen the House of Bacchus; around the gate and fence which stand in front of it, a group of Freshmen conversing. In the foreground four Juniors standing in a row, a la three little maids from school. Juniors [sing] : Four sage College Juniors we, Out to-night the fun to see, We look on with heartfelt glee, , Four little Junior’s gay ! Always around when there is fun, Always see the square thing done. Allow no bullying of any one, Four little Juniors gay 1 Four little Juniors very merry Come from toil our cares to bury, For the last of the fun we’ll tarry, Four little Juniors gay ! [Enter crowd of Sophomores carrying canes.] Freshmen Omnes :—Revenge, Revenge, we will have blood. Cardinal [speaking to Freshman] : Come hither, “Frosh,” we have with thee some business. Come ! hear you not my voice? I do command you come ! Freshmen [all] : Who are you, who would be our commander ? Cardinal :— We have a reason for our being here, We would with Bacchus, who is of your number,, speak. Is he among you now ? Let him stand forth. Bacchus :— I’m here. What will you now with me ? Cardinal :— It has been to us reported of you, That at your banquet it did please you To make sport of us, your betters. We now come to ask of you the why And wherefore of such conduct. The Garnet. 37 Bacchus :— For deeds done at our banquet I do hold myself responsible to no one, Save to those who placed me in the office Which I did then retain. If all my deeds when occupying office, Do, to those who gave me office, seem correct, My duty I consider done, and make excuses To no one else for them. Cardinal :— What ! darest thou to such as we, In such insolent words reply ? Then come, for we will wreak on thee The latent feelings which we’ve kept so long. Stand forth ! Freshmen Omnes :—No ! No ! Go not, O Bacchus, we support thee. Cardinal :— What ! darest resist. Beware ! Comrades prepare to carry all Who dare resist, before us. [The Sophs rush on the Freshmen with upraised canes; the four Juniors run and place themselves between the Freshmen.] Juniors :— Hold !!!!!! [Sophomores start amazed and fall back.] Juniors :— What are you ? Are you men, Who thus would rush on these defenceless Frosh? Shame ! Shame !! Where is your manliness? Come, drop your canes, and then if you it please, Go in, and take revenge, as man to man. Come, now to us deliver up your arms. [Four or five Sophomores place their canes on the ground before the Juniors and edge off the stage. The others stand in consultation.] Cardinal [to Sophs.]—Foiled ! Foiled ! ! Foiled !!! Again have we an injury received Parvus :— From this class which we all do hate, Again have we been humbled by the men Who taught us what it was to be a Soph. O had we but learned the lesson well, We would not now be standing here. Methinks ’twere better to depart; Our presence here is to no purpose. 88 The Garnet. Canuckus :— The noble youth has rightly spoken, But how without a squeal to do the deed, Is now the subject for debate. Cardinal :— Leave to me the duty. I’ve struck the method. [To Freshmen.] O Frosh ! we just have council held among ourselves, And it does seem good to us to let this matter drop. Your leader has by a well-made defence spoken, And we the apology do accept. And with the warning, that in future you beware IIow you do raise our ire, We depart. [Exeunt scowling at the Juniors.] [Juniors and Freshmen laugh loudly.] Air [singing] :— The Sophomores came on with a shout, Tra la, Their plans were they thought all right. But one item they’d wholly left out, Tra la, That the Juniors might then be about, Trq la And put a new phase on the fight. And the very first word that the Juniors did speak, Changed ther minds, and they failed altogether their vengeance to wreak. Tra la la, c. [Sophomores re-enter (scowling) and march to the front of stage, and sing.] The Juniors that were on the ground, Tra la, Had nothing to do with the case, When the reasons from Bacchus we’d found, Tra la, And saw that his logic was sound, Tra la. Their faults did our reason erase. And that is the reason we stopped when he spoke, And let the whole matter be dropped as a joke. [They affect to laugh, singing.] Tra la, la, etc. The Garjnjlt. 89 Mosel s :— O Sophomores, you have sung, just now, What seems to me a reason given for a deed Which in itself is most peculiar, But if’tis so. If your infinitesimal brain Can grasp an argument, however loose the logic, We are content to let the matter drop, And to ourselves no honor take For your miscarried plans. [Juniors all sing.] For a Junior can never be vain, Vain,—vain ! That fault don’t appear ’Till the full Senior year, So of us y011 can’t surely complain, Plain,—plain ! Of our conduct in this piece of fun. But. you Sophomores had better be dumb, Dumb—dumb ! Of this matter be wary, Of boasting be chary, Or we’ll cause you to wholly succumb, Cumb—cumb ! But otherwise we will be mum. Cardinal :— We will be dumb; our anger is appeased ; And though the Freshmen have escaped, And Justice is again from her right path Turned by the hands of those who in the class above us We have seen repeatedly cause this deed, We swear the matter never to divulge. Bacchus :— Since such does seem to you aright, And since you speak in gentle tones, I now do heartily, in all that I have done, Hope nothing hath ofiended you; If something has, I pray you pass it by And lightly let it rest, as though ’twere never said. Moseus: — Bravo—well said; and this thing done, Let us to Morpheus ourselves pledge, And loose our sorrows in his mighty wave. [Exeunt Juniors, singing the Kuhreihen from Wilhelm Tell.] [Freshmen all sing—] 9 ° The Garnet. You all must remember, when judging of us, O ! Sophomore, dear Sophomore, dear Sophomore. That we’re only beginners amid toil and fuss ! O! Sophomore, dear Sophomore, dear Sophomore. When we come at the last to our Freshman third term. Our knowledge will be gained, and our principles firm. Of men like yourselves we’ll no doubt be the germ, O! Sophomore, dear Sophomore, dear Sophomore. [All join hands and sing.] The threatened cloud has passed away, And soon will shine the dawning day; What though the day will come too soon, We’ll take a nap in th’ afternoon ! Then let the throng Our joy advance, With laughing song And merry dance, With joyous shout and ringing cheer, Inaugurate our new career. [They fall into each others embrace.] [The curtain falls while all sing “It’s a way we have at old Union. I SA W HER SMILE . A.GND12AU I saw her smile. ’Twas long ago— One Christmas, ’neath the mistletoe, And so I took, with all in sight, The kiss to which I had a right. She thought I did’nt dare, I know. One day I plead my case; and though She answered neither yes nor no, Yet, looking in her face so bright, I saw her smile. + How quickly fell the cruel blow That left me nought but bitter woe.— I saw her in my dream last night, A radiant vision all in white— She saw me—lonely, sad—and lo ! I saw her smile. F. S. R The Garnet. 9 1 UNION’S PRESIDENTS. Rev. John Blair Smith, D. I). Born at Pequa, Pa., June 12th, 1756. Graduated from the College of New Jersey in 1773 : President of Union College from 1795 to June 1799. Rev. Jonathan Edwards, D. I). $ Born at Northampton, Mass., May 26th, 1745. Graduated at the Col¬ lege of New ' Jersey in 1765; President of t iion from 1799 to August 1st., 1801. Rev. Jonathan Marcy, D. D. Born at Attleborough, Mass., September 2nd, 176S. Graduated at Brown University in 1787, and in 1S02 became President of Union, over which he presided two years. Rev. Eliphalet Nott, D. I)., LL. D. He was born in Ashford, Conn., June 25th, 1773. Having studied divinity, he was sent, in 1796, as a missionary to Central New York. He accepted a call to the Presbyterian church at Cherry Valley, and also became principal of the Academy. In 1798 he became pastor of the Pres¬ byterian church, at Albany. In 1S04 he was chosen President of Union, retaining his office until his death, on the 29th of January, 1S66. Rev. Laurejss Perseus Hickok, D. 1)., LL. D. Doctor Hickok was born in Danbury, Conn., December 29th, 1798. Graduated at Union College in 1820. In 1852 he was made Professor of Mental and Moral Science, and Vice-President of Union College, of which he was elected Acting-President in 1861, and President and Trustee in 1867. He resigned in 1S68. Hon. Ira Harris, LL. D. He was born at Charlston, N. Y., May 31st., 1802. Graduated from Union College, with honors, in 1824. In 1848 he became Trustee of Union ; was elected President of the Board of Trustees, and in 1868 Acting- President of the College, holding this office until Commencement of the following year. Rev. Charles Augustus Aiken, D. D., Ph. D. Born at Manchester, Vt., October 30th, 1S27. Graduated at Dart¬ mouth College, 1S46: President of Union College, 1869-71. 9 2 The Garnet . Rev. Elipiialet Nott Potter, D. D., LL. D. Born at Schenectady, September 20th, 1S36. Graduated at Union College in 1861, and at Berkeley Divinity School in 1862. He was elected President of Union in 1871 and Trustee in 1872, and became President of Union University in 1873. lie resigned the Presidency of Union College in 1884. IIon. Judson S. Landon, A. M. Born in Salisbury, Conn., December 10th, 1832. Graduated from the Yale Law School in 1865 ; was elected Justice of the Supreme Court of the State of New York in 1S73, and became President, ad interim , of Union College in 1SS4. NEW BOOKS IN PRESS. “THE UNION COLLEGE CATALOGUE.” A collection of facts, carefully ascertained, arranged and syst61VRU.iy.ed. By Professor Hoffman. “THE HORSE;” Its Anatomy and Physiology. From recent research. By Professor T. W. Wright, B. A., C. E. “AUTOBIOGRAPHY OF UNION’S PRESIDENT.” By Rt. Hon. 1. Maybe, Ph. D. " CATS Methods of Catching, Assassinating and Carving, according to Hoyle. By James Stoller, A. B. “AIRY, FAIRY LILLIAN.” An Autobiography. By C. A. Marvin. “OLFACTORY CHEMISTRY;” T)r, the Art of Chemical Analysis by the Aid of the Nose. By J. Brennan. “ DUTCH AS SHE IS SPOKE.” By Von Her Brucke. “ADVENTURES IN NEW YORK;” Or, the “ Mysteries of the European Plan.” By H. McMillan. “ART OF CAR CLEANING,” as Taught by a Brakeman. By J L. Whalen. The Garnet. 93 RACES. 0 os ' To see e s $fci-S ivs oiutRS Sfcfc ms 1 . ' “Every one that flatters them is no friend in misery. These are certain signs to know faithful friends fro?n flattering foes.” Trustees— “ God bless you, merry gentlemen, Let nothing you dismay, We hope to see a president At some near future day.” Faculty — “ Liberal minded, great, consistent, wearing all their weight of learning lightly, like a flower.” Garnet Board —“ Who bridle in their struggling muse with pain, That longs to launch into a nobler strain.” “Poof 5, — “For he A graceful looseness when he pleased put on, And laughing could instruct.” “Whitey”— “ I must be cruel, only to be kind.” “Billy” — “ So schaff’ich am sausenden Webstuhl der eit.” Und wirke der Gottheit lebendiges kleid. “Tommy” — “ He did confound the ignorant, and amaze indeed The very faculties of eyes and ears.” 7 94 The Garnet. “ Perk ”—“ What is it? Solid, liquid, or gas? ” Truax—“ With thoughts beyond the reaches of our souls.” Hoffman—“ Whoever skeptic could inquire for, For every why he had his wherefore.” “ Lammy” — “ In speech Right gentle, yet so wise.” Stollar — “Content Of nature’s boundless sea the shore to hug, Dissect a cat or classify a bug.” “ Hub ”— “ He waxes desperate with imagination.” “Vandy” —“ Might have sat for Hercules, So muscular he spread, so broad of chest.” EIGHTY-SIX. “ Go thou forth ; And fortune flay upon thy prosperous helm.” Angle “ Sentimentally, I am inclined to music; Organically, I am incapable of a tune.” Blessing—“ My credit now stands on such slippeiy giuuml.” Cole— “ Will some gentleman please analyze this specimen. " Courtrigiit —“The most patient man in loss; the coldest that ever turned up an ace.” Dorvvin — “ On either which he would dispute, confute, change hands, and still confute.” Feltiiousen —“Though last not least in Love.” Foote —“ If he be not fellow with the best king, thou shalt find the best king of good fellows.” Harris —“Thou art the ruins of the noblest man.” Jackson —“ Delivers in such apt and gracious words That aged ears play Liuant at his talcs, And younger hearings are quite ravished, So sweet and voluble is his discourse.” Kinne —“ God bless the man who invented sleep.” LaMonte —“ For man’s a giddy thing, and this is my conclusion.” Landon —“ Exceeding wise, fair spoken and persuading.” Lawler —“To be merry best becomes you; for, out of question, you were born in a merry hour.” Little —“ My life is one dem’d lion id grind.” The Garnet. 95 Mosher —“ From his lofty heights looks down on us poor mortals, and is moved with pity.” Ostrander —“Nature has framed strange fellows in her time.” Randall —“ To charm the languid hours of solitude He oft invites her to the muses lore.” Skinner —“A barren spirited fellow.” Veeder —“A moral, sensible and well-bred man.” Woodbridge—“ I am weary; ve?i, my memory is tired.” EIGIITY-SEVEN. “Immortal names That were not horn to die.” Ashton —“ How meek so ' er he seems, No keener hunter after glory breathes.” Bennett —“ So innocent arch. So cunning simple.” Buel —“ Of others is to fool one’s self, Worse than being fooled.” Cameron —“ Is this that naughty gay Lothario?” De Forest —“ Stern he was and rash.” Hawkes —“This honest creature doubtless Sees and knows more than he unfolds.” Huyck—“ So witty, wicked, and so thin.” Johnson —“ One omnipresent, d d eternal noise.” Kurth —“ Silence is wisdom; I am silent then.” Marvin —“ But as you know me all a plain, blunt man.” McMillen —“ Let us carve him as a dish fit for the gods.” McMurray—“T wo so full and bright, such eyes, Another, such a dimple.” Miller —“ Knowledge comes, but wisdom lingers.” Pepper —“ There lies a deal of deviltry beneath his mild exterior.” Philips —“And some that smile have in their hearts, I fear, millions of mischief.” Redfield —“ In the spring a young man’s fancy lightly turns to thoughts of love.” Van Voast—“ I hear, yet say not much, but think the more.” Williams —“ When he will talk, good God ! how he will talk.” 96 The Garnet. EIGHTY-EIGHT. “ Are these things then necessities ? Then let ns meet them like necessities. ” Barrally —“ I never felt the kiss of love, nor maiden’s hand in mine.” Bates —“ Sweet Analytics, ’tis thou has ravished me.” Bishop —“An infinite deal of nothing.” Blessing —“ O, if thou wert the noblest of thy race.” Brennan —“ From every blush that kindles in thy cheeks Ten thousand little loves and graces spring.” ' Cole—“ Whose saintly visage is too bright To hit the sense of human sight.” Cummings —“A harmless, necessary thing.” Darey —“Let him go abroad to some distant country; let him go to some place where he is not known. Do n’t let him go to the Devil, where he is known.” Davis —“Thy modesty ; s a candle to thy merit.” DiLLIngw mvi “ Nowber so besy a man as he ther was, And yet he seemed besier than he was.” Iskanian —“A strolling minstrel I.” Lewis—“ In arguing, too, the parson owned his skill; For e’en though vanquished he could argue still.” Little —“A mother’s pride, a father’s joy.” Manueville —“ So wise, so young, they do ne’er live long.” McEncroe —“ You call me willful, and the fault Is yours who let me have my way.” McIntyre —“ Sweet Phebe, pity me.” Richards —“ O keep me innocent, make others great.” Scofield —“Is it possible that he should know what he is, and be that he is ? ” Silvern ail —“ What makes the youth sae bashfu and sae grave.” Smith —“ Though short my stature, yet my name extends To Heaven itself and earth’s remotest ends. Stevenson—“ I am the common bellman, That usually is sent to condemn’d persons The night before they suffer.” Towne—“T he ferste vertue, sonne, if thou wilt here, Is to restrain and keep wed thy Longc.” The Garnet. 97 Williams —“ His wit invites you by his looks to come, But when you knock it never is at home.” Winans —“ Stone-hard, ice-cold—no dash of daring in him.” EIGIITY-NINE. “ How green you are , and fresh in this old world.” Baylor —“ I am so fresh the new blades of grass Turn pale with envy as I pass.” Cameron —“ Shy as a young girl to her lover.” Conover— “ For I am fresh of spirit and resolved To meet all perils very constantly.” Culver —“Young Adonis, lovely, fresh and green.” Dean—“ Live long, ere from thy topmost head The thickest hazel dies.” Bfgley, ) Turnbull, —“ O how their discord doth afflict our souls.” Flanigan, J Fish —“ ’T is but a part we see, and not a whole.” Furman—“ Born to eat, drink and sleep, and play the organ.” Gillespie —“ None but himself can be his parallel.” Hanson —“ A trusty villain, sir, that very oft, When I am dull with care and melancholy, Lightens my humor with his merry jest.” Harder —“ Such notes as warbled to the string, Drew iron tears down Pluto’s cheek.” IIubbs—“ O, what may man within him hide, Though angel on the outward side.” I Iunsicker —“Beautiful as sweet! and young as beautiful! and soft as. young! and gay as soft! and innocent as gay! ” Merrill -“ You yourself will smile at your own-self hereafter.” Moore — 44 Oh that ye had some brother, pretty one, To guard thee in the rough ways of the world.” Nolan — 44 A peevish school boy, worthless of such honor.” Pierson, E. V.—“I have immortal longings in me.” Pierson, W. T .— 44 Surely I shall be wiser in a year.” Siiaw —“You are fresh and SAveet As the first flower no bee has ever tried.” 9 8 7 he Garnet. Sherman—“ Give me a mustache, or give me death.” Simpson — 44 Truly, I would the gods had made me poetical.” Smith — “ Stretches his lazy length When custom bids.” Vorhees — 44 I must be a most fascinating young man : ' T is not my fault—the ladies must blame heaven. Waite — 44 ’T is alas, Ilis modest, bashful nature and pure innocence That makes him silent.” WashBurne — 44 All is but lip-wisdom which wants experience. Whalen — 44 My salad days, When I am green in judgment.” ADVERTISEMENTS. ? Stu epts are requested to patronize tl ose N vlpo a Vertise ip t e Garpet, [or N vitl oat tlpeir ai6 it coulS pot be ptibIisIpe. E. W. BOUGHTON CO., TROY, — MANUFACTURERS OF SILK mp STIFF HATS. Styles always new and correct. Young men’s Silk Hats and Opera Hats a Specialty. GLOVES, CANES, SATCHELS, --UMBRELLAS. BOUGHTON CO., River Street, cor. Broadway, TROY, N. Y. Established 1851. manufacturers and importers of Cheinicals and Chemical pparafus tj 205, 207, 209 and 211 Third Ave., cor. 18th St., NEW YORK. SOLE AGENTS FOR THE UNITED STATES OF NORTH AMERICA FOR Schleicher Schuell’s Chemically Pure and Common Filter Paper, Doctor C. Scheibler’s Saccharometers (Polariscopes), Prof. Jolly’s Specific Gravity Balances, Etc. - Specialties :- Normal Graduated Glassware, Porcelain from the Royal Berlin and Meissen Factories, Bohemian and German Glassware, Filter Papers, Agale Mortnrn, Pure Hammered Platinum, Balances and Weights, Copperware, Bunsen’s Burners and Combustion Furnaces Apparatus and Chemicals for Sugar Chemists, Laboratory Outfits for Fertilizers, Assayers, Universities and Colleges. Glass Blowing, Etching, Grinding and Repairing. 11 vM vM » vM!. vM » 4|g « ffr 4!g « g» «Mfr ANDREW T. 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V. G. PALM ATI ER, Custom Bool Hi SRoe MeTer. f epsimi g Prcn ptl Doipe. Schenectady Arcade, . . SCHENECTADY, N. Y. CORNER STATE, SOUTH PEARL AND HOWARD STREETS. —| GLOBE HOTEL. JAMES A. HOUCK, . . . Proprietor. (Perrr} S, per sLa . Entrance, 7 South Pearl St., ALBANY, N. Y. •V ' BELLER ' S BILLIARD 7 % PARLORS. SIX CflRROM flflD TWO FOOL TABLES. Slpe finest Resort irp tlpe Gitv|. C. A. G. BELLER, --- Proprietor. Cor. State and Cetitre Streets, Opposite Carley House, SCHLNLC 1 ADV, N. Y. t 8 39 - 1886. HlIs, • Caps, • Trunks, • Traveling • Bt Sr UMBRELLAS, CANES, 4c„ 4c. Largest and Best Assortment in the City. L. T. CLUTE, — 101 State Street, SCHENECTADY, N. Y. GEO. T. LUCKHURST, Livery Stable, ' — 38 LIBERTY STREET, - - SCHENECTADY, N. Y. Horses to Let at Any Hour. Carrjages for Commencement at any Hour. vi ROBERT T. MOIR, (Successor to John Gilmour,) DEALER IN Books. Stationery « Paper Hangings, Stanford Block, 201 State and 116 Centre Sts., SCHENECTADY, N. Y. AGENT FOR ANCHOR, INMAN AND CUNARD AMERICAN TBANS-ATLANTIC STEAMSHIP LINES. R. K. OIJAYLE, En r ver nd Printer, ALBANY, JN. Y. § ommereiaf Gngra ing, ©y ecjcpfTc ©affiru d arcj , ©oafe of sKrin j Monogram , efc. College Engraving a Specialty. A. VAN BENTHUYSEN, Dealer iaa. CHOICE GROCERIES, COFFEE, TEAS, SUGARS, SPICES, CANNED GOODS, ETC. Choice Brands of Flour wholesale and retail. Schoharie Butter and Eggs a specialty. g (5) teaSJaijeffe Afreet, cor, 6jarj?iefc| d)freet, SCBBREC 5 PJI 0 Y, D. Y. FISK, CLARK FLAGG Kids and Driving Gloves CARTWRIGHT WARNER, UNDERWEAR. HENRY A. ALLEN, === (s entPerqerY ©u.Lj?iiTer, 5 == No. 17 North Pearl Street, ALBANY, N. Y. LYON’S SILK UMBRELLAS CANES. WELCH, MARGETSON CO., London Neckwear. HoTfy R. M. F. JUNO, Proprietor. 57 and 59 State Street, SCHENECT ADY, N. . The Westinghouse Co., Schenectady, N. Y. GRAIN THRESHERS, Unequaled in capacity for separating and cleaning. COMBINED GRAIN AND CLOVER THRESHERS, Fully equal to regular grain machines on grain, and a genuine CLOVER HULLER in addition. TWO-SPEED TRACTION AND PLAIN ENGINES, 6 to 15 horse power, positively the most desirable for Lightness, Economy, Power and Safety. Boiler has horizontal tubes, and is therefore free from the objectionable features of vertical boilers. HORSE POWERS, Both Lever and Endless Chain. All sizes. SEND FOR CATALOGUE. Address, The Westinghouse Co., Schenectady, N. Y. QILL0TT’ S FOR ARTISTIC USE in fine drawing, Nos. 659 .Crowquill), zyu and 201 FOR FINE WRITING, 9 Nos 303 and Ladies’, 170. FOR BROAD WRITING, Nos. 294, 389 and Stub Point, 849. FOR GENERAL WRITING, Nos 332, 404, 390 and 604. Joseph Gillott Sons, 91 John St., N. Y. HENRY HOE. Sole Agent, Sold by ALL DEALERS throughout the IVorld. Gold Medal Paris Exposition, 1873 . IX T eelli Without PlMe$. = - ffie |§ij fem. BEAUTIFUL! COMFORTABLE! PERMANENT! 46 T AVOID PAINFUL EXTRACTIONS OF ROOTS AND TEETH. Dr. F. DeF. GRAY, OPERATIVE AND MECHANICAL DENTIST, Office and Residence, 47 State Street, SCHENECTADY. WILLIAM STOOPS, Merchant ©Jaifor and Tseac er o|? ©Jct ftior , 107 State Street, - SCHENECTADY, N. Y. AUGUST SCHMIDT, 16! Stlte Street, - SCHEHECTADY, K. Y. W. J. HANSON CO., D ruggists ■ . ini) ■ H pothecpies, 203 State $treet, cor. Centre. Jeheneetadi), H. Y. Fancy and Toilet Articles in Great Variety. Fine Cigars a Specialty, POND’S EXTRACT. The Wonder of Healing. INVALUABLE FOR Sprains , Burns , Bruises , Scalds , Soreness , Rheumatism , ' Boils, Ulcers , Old Sores , Toothache , Headache , Stf r Throat , Asthma , Hoarseness , Neuralgia, Catarrh, etc., etc. THE BEST KNOWN LOTION FOR ATHLETES, CRICKET BALL PLAYERS It prevents or removes, almost instantaneously, all Soreness, Stiffness, or Swelling, after rubbing or bathing the parts with the Extract. We have testimonials from all the leading athletes. POND ' S EXTRACT CO., New York, May io, 1884. Dear Sirs:— Since the first of the present athletic season I have used Pond ' s Extract as a rubbing material, and find it to be the best article of the kind I have ever used. It removes stiffness and soreness of the muscles like magic, and in my opinion is destined to be the liniment for athletic purposes in the future. Yours truly, Champion Sprint Runner 0 the World. L. E. MYERS, Manhattan Athletic Club. POND’S EXTRACT CO., New York, May 1, 1OO4. Gentlemen:— I have been using Pond ' s Extract for the past few months, and find it to be the best Liniment I have ever used for rubbing purposes, soreness, strains, cuts, etc., and can recommend it to all athletes. Yours truly, HARRY FREDRICKS, Manhattan Athletic Club. Used by the celebrated Champion Pedestrians DANIEL O’LEARY and EDWARD PAYSON WESTON. CAUTION .—Ponds Extract is sold only in bottles with Buff Wrappers and the name blown in the glass. It is unsafe to use other articles with our directions. Insist on having Pond ' s Extract. Refuse all imitations and substitutes. PRICE, 50c., Cheap; $1, Cheaper, and $1.75, Cheapest. 4c£rSEE THAT OUR NAME IS ON EVERY WRAPPER. POND’S EXTRACT CO., ' New York and London, 8 xi J. SWITS,=- HARDWARE, House • Furnishing • Goods, • Stoves, • etc. All Kinds of Tin Work done. 136 138 State St., SCHENECTADY, N. Y. CM AS. N. YATES , 64 State Street, Schenectady, N. Y. And all Articles Pertaining to Furn Kin Room}. GOODS DELIVERED FREE. xii DEPARTMENT. HNGRAVED Invitations for Commence- ment and Class Day Celebrations, Class Receptions and Social Gatherings. Fine Steel Plate work for Fraternity uses. Our work is carefully engraved by Hand Process, which is considered superior in result to the various artificial methods now employed by many for a flashy effect. Dance, Menu and Exercise Programmes. Class Dies, Crests, Monograms, Fraternity Note Papers, etc., etc. Correspondence invited. Students always made welcome. GEO. R. LOCKWOOD i SON, (ESTABLISHED IN 1816,; Publishers, Booksellers, Stationers and Engravers , 812 Broadway, . . NEW YORK. Our name is a guarantee for the correctness and refinement of our various productions. xiii JAMES H. BARHYTE, DEALER IN BOOKS iSTA TIONER Y, Paper Hangings, Window Shades, c. Books Bound and Pictures Framed to Order. Rooms Papered at Short Notice. A Full Line of College Ccxt Book on F) anc . hi STATE STREET, - - SCHENECTADY, N. Y. ■S. E. MILLER, JR., SHIRTS AND MEN ' S FINE FURNISHINGS, No. 36 MAIDEN LANE, ALDAN V, N. Y. ED. L. DAVIS , m i H PH 0 RFR 00 Y - ° ° - - 3 x 5 ) Gor. Qipioi Sts. ; Sc eipectaSvjj 17. " Y " . tIJIMES V. DJIPOV f CO., DEALERS IN and JLctc cvwGMvcu 0c-al. 110 Centre Street, Schenectady, N. Y. xiv SANDERS- i©9 l tcife cfter ecfacj , R. Watches and Jewelry Repaired. Clocks for College Rooms. Carving and Engraving done to order. Z. A. YOUNG, DEALER IN Pi no5, 0 r n 5 isi Mn5i c I M G rcIi ndi5 c GENERALLY. Agent for the Decker Bros., Behr Bros., Haines Bros., George Steck 6 ° Co., Keller 6 ° Co., Pianos, and the Smith, American, Sterling, and Peloubet Co., Organs. 166 State Street, . . . SCHENECTADY, N. Y. BEIERMEISTER i SPICER, - TROY, N. Y. DORING ' S BAND. MILITARY AND ORCHESTRA MDSIC FURNISHED FOR BALLS, PARTIES, EXCURSIONS, PICNICS , PARADES, COMMENCEMENTS, Etc., A T SHORT NOTICE. CHAS. DO RING, Leader, 88 Second Street, TROY, N. Y. xv Organized 1850. » Re-organized 1880. - ALBANY - • City BmjcI nd Orchestra. Joseph Klein, Leader. W. G. B. Erdmann, President. FIRST-CLASS INSTRUMENTALISTS , IN DETACHMENTS OF ANY NUMBER, FURNISHED FOR CONCERTS, WEDDINGS, PARLOR RECEPTIONS, COLLEGE COMMENCEMENTS, BANQUETS, PUBLIC DEMONSTRATIONS, AND FOR ALL OCCASIONS REQUIRING A HIGH ORDER OF MUSIC. Address ALBANY CITY BAND, 86 State Street, - - ALBANY, N Y. The Schenectady Union Wil l. BE PUBLISHED AT ' No. 9 Schenectady Arcade, opp. the Depot, after ' May 1. UNSURPASSED FACILITIES FOR NEWS-GATHERING AND JOB PRI NT ING . TERMS: In advance, for the Daily Union, $6.00 ; for the Weekly, $ i . oo . GEO. W. COTTRELL. SIC. L. PARLATTI ' S -ORCHESTIC- Mu ic {?or (Concert , d urcftej , efc, ALSO, TEACHER OF VIOLIN OF GERMAN, FRENCH AND ITALIAN METHODS. 78 GRAND STREET, ALBANY, N. Y. xvi Mixtures for Pipe or Cigarette. THREE KINGS; Turkish, Perique and Virginia. MELLOW MIXTURE; Turkish and Perique. TURKISH and VIRGINIA. PERIQUE and VIRGINIA. GENUINE TURKISH. Flake Cuts, Especially Adapted for the Pipe. VANITY FAIR. OLD GOLD. SALMAGUNDA, CRANULATED-A NEW MIXTURE. FRAGRANT VANITY FAIR, SUPERLATIVE AND CLOTH OF GOLD CIGARETTES. STRAIGHT CUT CIGARETTES. REGAL AND NOBLESSE. Our Cigarettes were never so fine as now, they cannot be surpassed for purity and excellence. Only the purest rice paper used. ESTABLISHED 1846. 14 FIRST PRIZE MEDALS. WM. S. KIMBALL CO., PEERLESS TOBACCO WORKS, Rochester, N. Y. t jJi P A. M ; POWERS, PIioto riAphic jflrli5l. 225 State Street, SCHENECTADY, N. Y. W. L. E. GURLEY, Manufacturers of and Dealers in Civil Engineers’ and Surveyors’ -INSTRUMENTS,- And Drawing Instruments, Paper Vellum, Colors, Brushes, Books, Tourists’ Field Glasses, Telescopes, Etc., 514 FULTON STREET, - TROY, N. Y. Light Solar Transit. W. L. E GURLEY TROY, N. Y. “ESSENTIAL IN EVERY HOME. A WONDERFUL SUCCESS. 46th THOUSAND JUST OUT. 1 ‘WELL WORTH ITS TRIFLING COST.” STUDERTS’ SOIXtS. PUBLISHED BY MOSES KING. Students’ Songs contains 60 copyrighted songs with full music, comprising the newest and most popular of the jolly songs as sung at all of the American Colleges. C TUDENTS’ SONGS are popular everywhere. They have a breeziness and brightness thoroughly their own ; and they typify the pleasantest characteristics of college life — a life which interests thousands who have never enjoyed its peculiar pleasures, as well as affording happy memories in such abundance to all who have been fortunate enough to attain its privileges. The newest edition of ‘Students’ Songs,’ compiled and edited by Mr. William II. Hills, Harvard, iSSo, and published by Mr. Moses King of Cambridge, is altogether the best of a book that attained at once deserved popularity. The very newest songs of the time—those which the college boys delight to sing to-day in society and class gatherings — are given, with piano accompaniment: and it is difficult to see how Mr. Hill’s admirable collection could in any way be improved. What gives special value to the book is, that most of the songs are new in print, and, being copy¬ righted, can be found in no other collection. It is hard to understand how so dainty a book with its array of sixty-two capital songs, can be offered for sale at t he price (50 cents) which is asked .”—Boston Daily Globe. PRICE, post-paid, - - 50 cents. Address, MOSES KING, CAMBRIDGE, MASS. xviii When in- TROY -Drop in The - Northern - News - Company 10 AND 12 THIRD STREET (Opera House), —For Full Line of— BASE BALL GOODS, LAWN TENNIS and STATIONERY GOODS OF. ALL KINDS. HENRY ToBDeTl CO., Leading Dealers in — DEFINE WjfJMt VJ W$S ,=- — 13 and 13 1-2 THIRD STREET, . . . TROY, N. Y. SPECIAL PRICES TO STUDENTS. S. R. JAMES, Manager, Young Men ' s Christian Association Building, SCHENECTADY , N. Y., Agent for POPE MANUFACTURING CO.’S Bicycles and Tricycles. CROCKERY, GLASSWARE And - House - Furnishing - Goods. - =F. C. MITCHELL— — . . . . . . . . . . . t . SALE and LIVERY STABLE , 104 and 106 Centre Street, SCHENECTADY, N. Y. xix JVIansion House, -—TROY, Ji. Y. — P. CROWLEY, Proprietor. fiQf OPfiA_N PIijA-N. filegai t I7eW Gafe jA-ttacIpeS. L. H. CROWLEY, AL. CROWLEY, Clerks. The Teayelees, Of Hartford, conn., ISSUES LIFE AND ENDOWMENT POLICIES Of every Desirable Form,— all containing liberal Non-foifed in c pi ovisiono. ACCIDENT POLICIES, SEPARATELY OR COMBINED WITH LIFE POLICIES, Not forfeited by change of occupation, but paid pro rata . Paid Policy-Holders , $11,500,000 All Claims paid immediately on receipt of satisfactory proofs. James G. Batterson, Pres. Rodney ' Dennis, Sec. The Concordiensis: Published Monthly by the Students of Union College. BOARD OF EDITORS ' . F. S. Randall, ’86, E. S. C. Harris, ’86, T. R. WOODBRIDGE, ’86 F. X. Ransdell, ’87, C. F. Bridge, ’87, H. C. Mandeville, ’88,) F. D. Lewis, ’88, l J. H. Hanson, ’89, J 1 . P. Johnson, ' 87. Editor-in- Chief. A ssociates. Literary. Personal. Local. Business Editor. Subscription, $ l .50 per year in advance. Address, BUSINE SS EDITOR, Schenectady, N. Y. XX GEORGE E. VINCENT, Gents’ Furnishing Goods, AND MANUFACTURER OF THE ANCIENT CITY SHIRT, MYERS BLOCK, . . SCHENECTADY, N. Y. H. De KEITER, Rasfjionable Hair 0uttincj and 0f) av ncj Harlor. SWITCHES MADE TO ORDER. Fine Cigars. Cigarettes, 5 and lO cents a bunch. Mv|ers Slocl , . . Sc ei ecta vj,!?, Y CONRAD GOETZ , MERCHANT TAILOR , And Dealer in po REIGN AND £)OMESTIC tf OOLEN QOODS, Perfect Fit and Good Work Guaranteed. ARCADE , . . SCHENECTADY, N Y. CHARLES GATES, Successor to James Picket, SjChenecfady City Baggage Express;. -TIEILT - HAS BEEN IN THE BUSINESS AND NOTHING LEFT IN HIS HANDS HAS EVER BEEN LOST, DAMAGED OR DELAYED. Always on hand at Every Train. Call Book at Baggage Room . Residence, 44 LIBERTY STREET, xxi REESE Sr HARTLEY , —Dealers in— d ftoice (§ rocerie, ar|t) proGx$iort . The Largest and Most Complete Assortment of TOBACCOS, CIGARS, CIGARETTES , PIPES, ETC., IN THE CITY. Cor. of UNION and ROMEYN STS., SCHENECTADY. — =KING=- The Tailor, 102 STATE STREET, SCHENECTADY, N. Y. CASS1MERES, BEAVERS, FANCY SUITINGS, and all the LEADING PATTERNS OF IMPORTED GOODS CONSTANTLY ON HAND. Work Guaranteed , and Satisfaction given. A full line of Dress Suits to Let. xxii Andrew McMullen, WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DEALER IN COAL, WOOD, LIME AND CEMENT, 92 and 94 Union, 18, 20, 22 and 24 Fonda Sts., SCHENECTADY, N. Y. CL IRKEj’S, 94 eH’uelson eh ' senue, eKbSsM ' ly, n. Partied, $i anc]U.efxi , (©offege (oorTjnqencerrjeirf ' A, efe., StirVfcA oi r «si soi st b I e t rn s. 94 HUDSON AVENUE. ANDREW ENDRE S, Hair C yTTING flND 8 HflVING Parlors, STATE STREET, SCHENECTADY, N. Y. TT:md.er Givens’ Ho tel. xxiii PHOTOGRAPHS Any size picture can be obtained at this Studio. Amateurs are always welcome. We have constantly on hand the best of plates, and only first-class papers for ama¬ teurs, ready to print. Pictures pertaining to the college constantly on hand and made to order, and in such a manner and prices that defy competition. R. E. ATKINSON, 257 and 259 State Street, SCHENECTADY, N. Y. A 0. Wendell Sc 60 ce. • CM )tlcy lc JLX- C L jC _M_- t J. G-K-e_ 3 (ju JUL (Me QJLe-eL, . €_ isi OU ' Z: C -VCSl cy-n eCz- ' -L, ' 0. 0. i Wendell Sc 0e. ; gy $ cji x.. p ji J t., y{. %. xxiv


Suggestions in the Union College - Garnet Yearbook (Schenectady, NY) collection:

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, 1885 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, 1888 Edition, Page 1

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Union College - Garnet Yearbook (Schenectady, NY) online yearbook collection, 1890 Edition, Page 1

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Union College - Garnet Yearbook (Schenectady, NY) online yearbook collection, 1896 Edition, Page 1

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