Union College - Garnet Yearbook (Schenectady, NY)

 - Class of 1888

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Union College - Garnet Yearbook (Schenectady, NY) online yearbook collection, 1888 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 160 of the 1888 volume:

r 4» ’SS. -@4 PUBLISHED BY THE Gfree x Letter x Societies OF VOL UME XXX 111. Old Union is a jolly homo, Wo love it still where’er we roam: The old songs we used to sing In memories’ echoes long shall ring. SCHENECTADY, N. Y. : CHAS. BURROWS, PRINTER, 190 STATE STREET. 1SS7. CHAS. BURROWS. ARTISTIC PRINTER, 190 STATE STREET, SCHENECTADY, N. Y. REVERENTIALLY DEDICATED BY THE EDITORS TD □ HR BELOVED BEAN, PRDF, HENRY WHITEHDRNE, Board of Editors. EDWARD P. TOWNE. DELTA PHI, Editor-in- Chief. FRANCIS D. LEWIS. JAMES M. DeLONG BETA THETA PI, PHI DELTA THETA. Business Editor. Ass ' ' t Business Editor FRED. B. RICHARDS. PS I UPS I LON. WILLIAM L. KENNEDY. Jil, DELTA UPS I LON. -F Associate Editor.- • ' 89 . J. HOWARD HANSON, ALPHA DELTA PHI. •‘Through tiie open door I SEE THE SELF-SAME THING.” _ Editorial. NION COLLEGE, in spite of the somber prophecies, is so o far as the students and faculty are concerned, in a progres¬ sive state. The students in general seemed to be inspired with a new spirit of enterprise both in intelligence and athletic matters. This may be due to the new system of marking and also to the ' new regulations that conditions must be made up before the be¬ ginning of the following year, but in either case we are glad of the change. Our monthly The Concordiensis” seems to have taken a new lease of life for this year, under the new corps of editors, not elected as formerly on partizan grounds, but elected in a general college meeting; in this way the best men are selected to carry on what ought to be one of the most important objects of a college student. In athletics we are doing much better than for a number of years. Foot ball has been re-estab¬ lished and was a success; although our eleven made mistakes, it will certainly do better next year. In our faculty we have to notice a number of changes. Prof. DePuy, resigning at the end of the year, was only with us a short time, but in that time he made many friends who wish him success in whatever pursuit he may follow. Prof. Staley is also gone and will be missed by all, but still we cannot but rejoice when we think that a Union pro¬ fessor was called to a higher station in life. To him we also wish success. Of our new professors we can say hut little, not be¬ cause there is little to say, hut on account of the Junior class not knowing them well. This much in regard to college and students in general. In regard to fraternity matters, we are glad to note a more liberal spirit among the societies. Although new all the societies are not represented on the board, we hope that past dif¬ ferences will he forgotten and all unite in the following years. IO TIIE GARNET . Rumor has it that of the old societies now dead at Union one is to he re-established ; how true this is we do not know. But in the establishment here of any new chapter, one of two things is inevitable; either the new chapter will be crowded to the wall, and to keep up the standard will increase the number of society men, and in that way lower the dignity implied in fraternity membership, or else they will struggle along for a few years and then die. Has not Old Union now as many societies as it can well hold. Once more we hear the cry, why cannot we have a president, and all The Garnet committee can do is to echo the cry. To our sister classes, ' 87, ’89 and ’90, we send greeting and ask them not to criticise 11s too severely on our work, but to re¬ member we have done our best, and when ’88 has passed from Old Union’s gray walls, not to forget 11s entirely. REGISTER OF THE — jjjilOjl eOLLEQE. Ex-Officio. TJIE GARNET. tlnion College. trustees. " 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. • s. Hon. Dennis O’Brien, Attorney-General. Rev. J. Trumbull Backus, D. D., LL. D. Hon. Platt Potter, LL. D. Joseph W. Fuller, Esq. Silas B. Brownell, Esq. Gen. Frederick Townsend. Rev. William Irvin, D. I). Hon. Judson S. Landon. Hon. Edward W. Paige. Rev. J. Livingston Reese, D. I). William H. H. Moore. Hon. David Murray, LL. D. Rev. Dennis Wortman, D. D. Hon. John T. Hoffman, LL. D. Judge Hooper C. Van Voast. David C. Robinson, Esq., - Rev. George Alexander, D. D., Dr. P. A. Furbeck, ----- Titos. R. Featherstonhaugh, M. D., 1887 - 1888 1889 1890 THE (tAEAEI. 3 tlniori College. Faculty. Hon. JUDSON S. LANDON, President ad interim, d. 1 . Lecturer on the Constitution of the United States and its History. A. M., Union, 1855. District Attorney, Schenectady county, 1857-63; County Judge. 1865-70; member of Constitutional Convention of New York State, 1866-6S; Justice Supreme Court since 1874. JOHN FOSTER, £■ B. K., 2. P. No i t Professor (No. 8) of Natural Philosophy. A. B.,Union, 1835; A. M., 1838; LL. D.,University City of New York, 1874; Tutor, 1836; Assistant Prof. Mathematics andNatural Philosophy, 1839-49; Prof. Natural Philosophy since 1849; Author of “ Elementary Treatise on Electricity, Magnetism, Galvanism, Electro-Magnet¬ ism and Acoustics.” HENRY WHITEHORNE, Dean, B. K. Nott Professor (No. i) of the Greek Language and Literature. A. M., University of Mississippi, 1848. University of Oxford, England, 1834-39; Principal of St. Thomas Hall, Holly Springs, Miss., 1846; Prof, of Greek and Ancient Literature, University of Miss 1855; Prof, in Union College and Principal of Classical Department in Union School, 1862- 69; Prof, of Greek Language and Literature, Union, 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 College, 1852-65; Prof, of Modern Languages and Literature in Union College since 1865. MAURICE PERKINS. B. K. Nott Professor (No. 3) of Analytical Chemistry and Curator of the Museum. A. M., Harvard, 1865; M. D., A. M. C , 1871. Assistant Prof, of Chemistry ' in College of Physicians and Surgeons, New York City; Assistant to Rumford Prof., Lawrence Scientific School, Harvard College. Author of “ Course in Analytical Chemistry,” and of “ Estimation of Urea,” and other papers. j 4 THE GARNET . JONATHAN PEARSON, $. B . A ' .. A ' . 1. Professor of Agriculture and Botany. A. B., Union, 1836; A. M., 1839. Tutor, 1836; Assistent Prof. Chemistry and Natural His¬ tory, 1836-49; Treasurer, 1851-82; Librarian, 1836-86. CHARLES C. BROWN. $. A. -). Prof, of Civil Engineering. C. E., University of Michigan, 1879; Assistant Engineer, United .States Lake Survey, 187 82; New York State Survey, 1882-83; Civil Engineer at Terre Haute. Indiana, 1883-86; Professor of Mathematics and Civil Engineering, Rose Polytechnic Institute, 1884-86; Professor of Civil Engi¬ neering at Union, 1886. SIDNEY G. ASHMORE. B. K., A. . 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; Professor of Latin at Union, 1881. THOMAS W. WRIGHT, W. T. 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), University of Toronto; In charge Mathematics and Physics, Galt Collegiate Institute, 1863-70; Engineer Survey of North and North Western Lakes, 1872-82; Author of “ A Treatise on the Adjustment of Observations, with Applications to Meas¬ ures of Precision” (New York, 1884) and of various papers on Geodesy and Mathematical Physics; Professor at Union, 1885. FRANK S. HOFFMAN, p. B. K., P. T. A. Professor of Mental and Moral Philosophy. A. B., Amherst, 1876; A. M., 1879; D., Yale, 1880; Hooker Fellow at Yale, 1880-82; Stu¬ dent in Germany, 1882-83; Instructor in Philosophy at Wesleyan University, 1883-85; Professor at Union, 1885. JAMES R. TRUAX, B. K., V. T. Professor of English. A. B , Union, 1876; A. M., 1879; B. D., Drew Theological Seminary, 1878; Professor at Union, 1885. WENDELL LAMOROUX, B. K., W. T. Professor of Italian and Spanish, and Librarian. A. B., Union,.1844; A. M. f 1847; Instructor in Modern Languages, 1845-50; Professor Modern Languages and Assistent Professor Belles Lettres, 1850-53; Acting Professor Modern Languages. 1862-64; Acting Professor Rhetoric, Columbia, 1868-69; Professor English Essays and French, Wells, 1873-76; Professor English Essays, Union, 1876-85; Librarian since 1886; Contributor to various periodicals on Education and Art. BENJAMIN H. RIPTON, B. KW. T. Adjunct Professor of Mathematics. A. B., Union, 1883; A. ty., 1886; Principal Whitestown Seminary, 1883-85; Adjunct Professor of Mathematics, Union, 1886. THE GARNET . 15 Lieut. IJ. H. BENHAM, 2nd Regiment U. 8. Infantry. Professor of Militaty Science and Tactics. Appointed Second Lieut. 2nd U. S. Infantry from Harvard University, 1879, on the recommen¬ dation of a Board of Examination of army officers ; Service in Idaho Territory with 2nd Infantry at Fort Creus d’Alme, and on detached service with Indian scouts and sharpshooters in 1880; On serv¬ ice instructing recruits and with company in 1881; In Europe 1882 : Camp on Spokane River, Wash¬ ington Territory, and reconnaissance and survey of Lake Chelan, New York, 1883; On recruit¬ ing sci vice, David’s Island, New York Ilaibut, 1884; Adjutant Quartermaster and Commissary, Fort Townsend, Washington Territory, 1885; Ordnance Officer and Port Treasurer, Fort Omaha, Nebraska; and Range Officer, Department of Platte, 1886. Admitted as Attorney and Counsellor at Law, to Washington Territory Bar, 1885; To California Bar, 1886; Elected a member o. Mil¬ itary order of the Loyal Legion, U. S., in 1885. SAMUEL B. HOWE, £. B. A ' , A. A. . Adjunct Nott Professor (No. 4), Principal of Union School and Superintendent of the Schools of Schenectady. A. B., Union, 1862; A. M., 1865. JAMES STOLLER, A . K. E. Tutor in Natural History. A. B., Union, 1884. FRANK E. CRANE, Tutor in Mathematics. A. B., C. E., Union, 1885. b. h. n. Rev. T. G. DARLING, K. A. Lecturer on Evidences of Christianity. A. B., Williams, 1867. Rev. RUDOLPH FARBER, D. D. Instructor in Hebrew. CHARLES W. VANDERVEER. Instructor in Physical Culture and Director of the Gymnasium. College Officers. S. E. STIMSON, Treasurer. Mrs. M. L. PEISSNER, Acting-Registrar . GEORGE CLUTE, Superinteiident of Grounds. THE GARNET. 7 R Freshman ' s First Letter jiome. My Dcre Ma — I is so glad that you sent me too this funny School. It is so queer here. I don’t like only one thing about it they aint no girls here xcept one or 2 of the teachers has a daughter but they are bigger an older than me. The School-Room is aufull funny. The boys only stay in it a little while in the morning when one of the teachers says prayers reads out of the bible on the walls of the room is a good many picktures of teachers who used to be here they are dead now. When Me the rest of the boys in my class came in-to the room all the older boys smiled and looked so pleasant said such nice things I know I shall like them. For I herd one of them say O look what a fresh—one he is you remember all the folks home says the same that your own Charlie has such a fresh rubbey countenance. The first nite 1 was here them nice boys in the Sofmore Class came in-to my room . asked me if I ditint want to take a walk then they took me over to an-other big build¬ ing whare all their Class was and asked me too make a speech they were so kind for when they saw I was tired they helped me on-to an aufullv funny plat-form that looked just like a table but Gosh-if they had seen me jump the fence last Summer when dad wanted to lick me for a fishin on Sunday they would have let me git up alone. I wonder how they herd that I took the prise in our district for recitin Bay Billy—they must have known somethin about it for when I asked them what I should speak about they all said Horses. One of the boys asked me to buy some pea-nuts candies for them to eat I bought them but when I was a bringin them one of the boys in one of the oldest classes wearin a big stovepipe came a-long and made me give them to him. And then the Sofomores said I was fresh and made me buy some more so I have spent all my tin—so please send 50 oblidge your loving sun, Charlie. 18 THE GARNET . jiistory of ’ 90 . TT)ERHAPS no task more difficult (an Algebra lesson except- ed) was ever undertaken by a Freshman than that of writing a history of his class, and the historian feels his utter inability to do his class justice, in writing a history so soon after the begin¬ ning of their Freshman year. The first day of college saw the Sophomores (as usual) out in full force to Aset the Freshman up”, and many were the antics practised by the Freshmen, such as swimming, dancing, boxing etc., to please the wily Sophs. We took everything in good spirits, with the full determination that the next Freshman class at Union should be as well received as ’90 was. After the first week or two the Sophomores grew tired of their midnight revelry and aside from their canes it would have been difficult to distinguish them from the Freshmen. We then turned our thoughts to organizing and electing our class officers. And with the exception of the awful sound of “O FROSH”, which so often greeted our ears, and that formidable enemy of every Freshman, Algebra, we could have led a very pleasant life at Union. It is true that on the base-ball field, ’90 has not made a very good record, but give her a little time and she will show you that ’89 is not the only class at Union that can play ball. In due time we held our officers “set up” and a very enjoyable eve¬ ning was passed, the Sophomores and their canes failing to make their appearance. Our Freshman year is not without its sadness. That awful destroyer, Death, has been among 11s and taken away one of our number, whose loss we deeply mourn. It is sad that one so young and so noble should be taken aw ay, and especially so for one whose prospects for the future appeared so bright. May Death not come in our midst again to our utter heaviness THE CARNET. 19 and discomfort. The historian is not a prophet, therefore, he is unable to say anything about Cremation. For reasons best known to themselves the Faculty saw fit to have us finish Algebra in one term, and ’90 bids adieu to Newcomb, without any de¬ monstrations of grief at his sudden departure. Who painted the idol? It does not seem to be generally known who did the deed, but 4 ‘of course” ’90 will have to bear the blame. With the past as it is and with bright hopes for the future, closes the history of our first year at Union. Historian. 20 THE GARNET. freshman Glass. Class Officers. President, II. W. BRIGGS. Vice President, - T. J. BARCLAY. Secretary, F. L. COMSTOCK. Treasurer, - - C. D. KEMP. Historian, W. J. HARDER. Poet, - - - J. W. CARMICHAEL. B. B. D., A. MCDONALD. Toastmaster, - C. JOHNSON. Class colors—Garnet and Old Gold. Present ] dembers. Wiley Lee Athey, A. ?., Hollv Springs, Miss., Thomas J. Barclay, Florida Springs, E. Brown Baker, A. Kingsboro, John Ira Bennett, A. A. Hj ' de Park, Ill., Charles Josia Brandmahl, Schenectady, Henry Ward Briggs, A. ( M )., Quaker St., Fred Ward Brown, P. A. O., Antwerp, Frederick L. Carroll, A. A. p., Johnstown, John W. Carmichael, B. ). 17 ., Amsterdam, 77 M. S , N. C. 32 Union St. 77 M. S., N. C. 21 M. S., S. C. 166 Front St. 55 S. S., S. C. 55 S. S., s. c. 22 M. s., S. c. 87 N. S., N. C. THE GARNET. 21 William S. Cassedv, B. -). 77 ., George Harris Clute, Robert Clements, A. A. ., Frederick L. Comstock, 7 ? 7 . 77 . Charles Edward Day, A. £., Herbet Crandall DePuy, W. 2 , Albert Washington Emerson, Wm. H. Edwards, 7 . K. W ., William J. Harder, B. 9 . 77 ., Fritz Emmet Hawkes, W. 1 " ., Thomas C. Harwood, B. G. 77 ., Clarence Johnson, A. A. ., Charles Drummound Kemp, John Calvin Knox, A. Alexander McDonald, Howard T. Mosher, W. V Edward F. Pickford, £. Zf. ( 9 ., William D. Rowley, B. -). 77 ., Elisha Fertius Schwilk, Edward James Sipple, George C Stewart, A. Samuel E. Templeton, A. A. c£., Albert B. Van Voast, Mechanicville, 91 N. S., N. C. Schenectady, 22 Washington Av Schenectady, Hamilton St, Ballston, 91 N. S., N. C. Albany, 159 Union St. Sea Clift . L. I., 42 N. S., S. C. Bath, S. S., S.C. Troy, 11 S. S., S. C. Troy, 25 Lafayette St. Elmira, 29 M. S., S. C. South Cambridge, 91 Lafayette St. Schenectady, 117 State St. Jacksonville, Va., 32 M. S., S. C. Albany, 53 S. S., S. C. Schenectady, 30 Centre St. Albany, S. Colonade. Schenectady, 142 Union St. Saratoga Springs, 90 N. S., N. C. Schenectady, 56 Front St. Albany, Perth Center, 54 S. S , N.C. Albany, 25 M. S., S. C. Schenectady. Upper Union St. Former JVCembers, James E. Davis, Jr., Schenectady. William Alex. McDonald, Gloversville. George H. Wilson, Albany. Deceased. THE GAlt .VET. jiistory of ’SO. F ’89 it is the historian’s chief delight to talk. Even its rivals V 7 admit that whatever ’89 has undertaken has been carried through with enthusiasm and success. College traditions have received a new charm and impetus under its magic touch. I am not speaking from a desire to extol my own class beyond its mer¬ its, or for a foolish toadying after popularity, but because I believe what I say. ’89 has its faults, but it undoubtedly has excellent material, and this fact is tacitly acknowledged by the other classes. There is no need of argument from the historian to establish their precedence. They may not be able to boast of many crones in their ranks who are piling up the ten spots. They may, indeed, be obliged to confess that many of their number are vainly en¬ deavoring to pile up the six spots. But we are not ashamed of this, knowing that ’89 is overflowing with healthy boyish spirits, con¬ ditions that foretell for manhood a sound and well balanced mind in a healthy body. We are not ashamed, knowing that it is out of just such material that brave and useful citizens are molded, and that is by no means an infallible rule that those who pile up the ten spots and win the prize in college, score all the ten spots and win all the prizes of life. Besides ’89’s peculiar spirit and enthusiasm, let 11s just glance at her success in college. Pray, what would the glee club do but for’89? What would become of the foot ball team? Of the base ball nine? Nay, would there be such a thing as a field day? I predict not. And what would poor Wiencke do? Verily I say he would move out of town. Athletics would go to the dogs. Music would fade from the classic halls of Union, and its old gray walls would cease to ki ring with thy children ' s chorus.” Hazing would degenerate. Condition would be a thing of the past. 2 4 THE GARNET. The college Y. M. C. A. would perhaps prosper as well as ever, it ’89 was no more. The Professor in Latin could con¬ tinue on his own hook unmolested ; the Dean wouldn’t be sorry, and Billy would stay home and dance. The freshmen—well the freshmen would miss us. One word to you, freshmen. You make excellent fresh men , but you have one fault. You are showing an inclination to follow the ad¬ vice and example of’88 in preference to your natural guardians. Y°n have shown this pernicious inclination on several occasions, but on none so signally as when, in abject and pitiful fear of’S9. you secretly hied yourselves to some dark alley down by the river and thence started to cremate your Algebra. We scoured the city in search of you, and came back disheartened, supposing that you had stolen in the back way and cremated behind some friendly hill over in the woods. And you boasted of this ! Poor uiisuphislicaled chicks ! Has Algebra so far failed to sharpen your wits, brother freshmen, that you cannot trace your conduct to its true source ? Or are you ashamed to admit the truth even to yourselves? Do you not see that by acting thus you paid the highest tribute to the Sophomore class, and indirectly acknowl¬ edged your fear of its superior courage? We congratulate you upon the success of that fence scheme — another evidence of what persons can do when impelled by — , well, no true men are brag¬ garts ; exempli gratia, men of ’89 are not braggarts. How¬ ever, be guided by wise council and don’t, within earshot of any reasonable person, boast of the way in which you cremated your Algebra. Historian ’89. The Garnet Board is not responsible for this paragraph. TIIE GARNET. Sophomore Glass. Class Officers. President, C. H. FLANIGAN. Vice-President, - - - A. L. SHERMAN. Secretary, A. M. HARDER. Treasurer, - - - P. S. DORLON. Base-ball Director, E. S. HUNSICKER. Toastmaster, - - - - J. L. WHALEN. Class colors—Garnet and Black. Class Cry —Rah-rah ! Rah-rah ! Rah-rah ! Hi-Kah ! Eighty- Nine— BOOM—All ! ! ! Present JVEeiribers. Theodore T. Baylor, W. V., Leroy L. Cameron, A. P ., Edward T. Carroll, A. A . ., Archie R. Conover, A. Charles W. Culver, W. r., Henry G. Dean, Junction, N. J., Albany, Johnstown, Pattersonville, Brooklyn, Schenectady, 28 M. S., S. C. 95 N. S., N. C. 22 M. S., S. C. 54 S. S.,N. C. 159 Union Street. 119 Union Street. 26 THE GARNET. Philip S. Dorlon, A. P., George W. Fairgrieves, A. 2 , Norman D. Fish, B. G. 77 ., Charles H. Flanigan, A. 2 " ' ., John W. Furman, W. V., J. Howard Ilanson, A. A. P., Arthur W. Harder, B. G. 77 . Edwin S. Hunsicker. K. A ., Edward S. Lewis, K. W. % George E. Merrill, Tom Moore, A. Michael Nolan, A. G. y Ernest V. Peirson, A. A J . } William T. Peirson, W. 7 " , Charles F. Shaw, Abram L. Sherman, John L. Simpson, MavM Smith, A V,, Jesse B. Snow, Alexander Turnbull, Dominicus S. Voorhees, W. V., Nelson W. Wait, Jr., A. 2 ., Robert H. Washburne, . G. 77 . John L. Whalen, Troy, Schenectady, Ballston Spa., Albany, Schenectady, Schenectady, Troy, Norristown, Pa., Washington, D. C. Schenectad v, Cohoes, Schenectady, Newark, Newark, Albany, West Lebanon, Schenectady, Schenectady, Nantucket, Mass., Mineville, Brooklyn, Sandy Hill. , Cohoes, Ballston Spa., 33 Lafayette Street. iS Railroad Street. 92 N. S., N. C. 69 M. S., N. C. hi Union Street. East Avenue. 25 Lafayette Street. 69 M. S. N. C. , Union Street. 1 Union Avenue. M. S., N. C. 2 Albany Street. 26 M. S., S. C. 26 M. S., S. C. Union Street. 42 Barrett Street. 20 Quackenbos St. 63 Smith Street. 9 S. S., S. C. 94 N. S., N. C. 159 Union Street. M. S., N. C. 11 S. S., S. C. 93 N. S., N. C. Former JVEembers. Michael H. Begley, Van Guysling Furman, Richard H. Gillespie, W. T ., Augustus V. Ileeley, A. A. P., Adam L. Hubbs, Albany. Schenectady. White Lake, N. Y. New York. Charlestown Four Corners. ■ 28 TJIE GARNET . jiistory of ’ 88 . e NOUGH has been said in previous Junior histories about the author of that song i4 In Junior year we take our ease, etc.” We can only add our testimony to the rest that he must have been laboring under a delusion or else he bolted mechanics. After thus venting our feelings toward this much-reviled author we are ready to go on. The class of ’88 ! What varied scenes those words bring back to our minds! A gentle smile steals over our faces as we think of ourselves when Freshmen ; the smile broadens into a grin as we become Sophomores and think of the countless little inci¬ dents of that happy time. Such incidents as class supper for in¬ stance. And now we are Juniors. Now we assume all the dig¬ nity and silk hats we can get. Dignity is cheap but silk hats come high , so that there is considera ble dignity but only a few silk hats in the class. O ! the ecstatic delight of passing by some underclassman as though you were totally unaware of his exis¬ tence. Of course we tried it on the Freshmen when we were Sophomores, but it requires long practice to ignore an under¬ classman with the proper air of dignified superiority. We are a handsome class. No doubt about it. To most of us there is only one thing — side whiskers—lacking to make us perfect Apollos. (The historian is not absolutely certain that Apollo was blessed with side burns, but he risks it.) Most of us have made furtive attempts to cause the much-desired “siders” to appear but generally with no visible results. Besides being good looking we are very learned. Probably by this time not more than half a dozen men in the class would flunk on the question “What is H 2 OP” One or two might hesi¬ tate a moment if asked “What is Epicheirema ?” While any man in the class could tell at once the probability of getting a bolt in any recitation. Historian. This is a joke. The historian found it in an almanac. All complaints that it is a chestnut should be sent to the author of that work. THE GARNET. 29 Junior Glass. Glass President, Vice-President, - Secretary, Treasurer, - Historian, Poet, - Base-ball Director - Officers. FRANCIS D. LEWIS. - THOMAS W. BARRALLY, Jit. FRED. A. YATES. - HOMER P. CUMMINGS. SEELYE W. LITTLE. - HUBERT C. MANDEVILLE. SEELYE W. LITTLE. Class colors —Garnet and Liglit Blue. Class Tell- —Rah, Rah, Rah! U-N-I-O-N—Hika ! Hika ! Hika! ’88. Present JYIembers. Thomas VV. Barrally, Jr., Nantucket, Mass., George Comstock Baker. W. T , Comstocks, Norman L. Bates. W. Oswego, Charles W. Blessing. P. J. 0 ., Slingerlands, Edward B. Coburn, B. -). II., Troy, Philip Henry Cole, B. 0 . ., Red Hook Homer Potter Cummings. Cornelius S. Davis. K. A ., ii S. S., S. C. 159 Union Street. 159 Union Street. 53 S. S., N. C. 25 Lafayette Street. 5 S. S., S. C. North Madison, O.. 11 S. S., S. C. Schenectady, 45 Union Street. THE GARNET . James M. De Long, A. (»)., Allen J. Dillingham, B. . 77 .. William G. Gilmour, 2 . P ., William L. Kennedy,Jr., Z . F., Lewis Moses King, Francis D. Lewis, B. (-). 77 , Seelye W. Little, K. A ., Hubert C. Mandeville, W. r., Joseph McIntyre, Frederick B. Richards, 2 " , Edson Mason Scofield, Michael Daniel Stevenson, Edward P. Towne, A. 7 ., Edwin Henry Winans, A. F, John Edgar Winne, 7 . z . O., Fred. A. Yates, Elizabethtown, N. Colonade. Schenectady, 8S Nott Terace. Schenectady, 161 Union Street. Johnstown, 17S Union Street. Schenectady, 18 Barrett Street. Amsterdam, 85 N. S., N. C. Rochester, 58 S. S., N. C. Elmira, 27 M. S., S. C. West Troy, l 5 Jay Street. Sandy Hill, 159 Union Street. Ilermon, 89 Lafayette Street. Albany, S. Colonade. Lansingburgh, 2 Quackenbos Street Gloversville, 91 Lafayette Street. Castleton, 55 S. S., N. C. Conklingville, 154 Liberty Street. ponrier William Thomas Bishop, James E. Brennan, A. T. Lawrence AnableDarey, K. Frank Justus Davis, Martin R. Delehanty, A. 7 ., John Duncan Gilchrist, Antranig Daniel Ishkanian, Edward McEncroe, William F. Peters, B. ). TI. Frank H. Silvernail, B. (•). 77 ., Fred. Samuel Simmons, John Edward Smith, A. T ., Martin Putman Swart, A. V., Thomas Henry Sweeney, William B. TenEyck, W. r., Harry M. Van Dusen, W. T ., Gaylord Bacon Wakeman, John M. Williams, K. A ., JVEcnibcrs. Fort Wingate. N. M. Albany. 7 ., Montreal, Canada. Stanfordville. Albany. Ishpeming, Michigan. Thyatira, Turkey in Asia Schcncctadv. Ripley, Ohio. Valatie. Fonda. Albany. Schenectady. Cassville. Albany. Stockbridge, Mass. Wells’ Bridge. Rochester. Deceased. 32 THE GARNET. J’listory of ’87. y r WORD of advice to succeeding historians which is based on j + experience. When an editor comes around about Oct. 15th and says that he must have your history immediately as he intends to have Tiie Garnet out by Jan. 15th, heed not his clamor but take your time and hand it in about April 15th and The Garnet will be out on Commencement day, so you will be in ample time. But if he says he wants it to go to press by the middle of March, look out tor him for he means all he savs. The latter case seldom occurs, however, so concentrate your attention on the former. Perhaps the world at large would have a more adequate idea of the historian’s duty when it is told that the stories of the achievements of each man in ’87, each year, would make a full hedged Encyclopaedia Britannica hide with shame its diminutive head in the comparison of size. Multiply this size by four and that product by the number in the class and you have a collection of fac 5 ts about twice as great as the 35,000 volumes in the College library. Can ’87’s historian condense this enormous mass of glory into an atomic Garnet and still have room for the usual Hawthorne. No, someone would be slighted, so he leaves it to the world. When time has published each man’s glory in after life the antiquarian will plunge into the records of Union College and find the treasure which ’87 has left to coming ages. The world will find it out and write it in letters of gold in the jeweled sky. Historian. THE GARNET. Senior Glass. Glass Officers. President. Vice President. Secretary, Treasurer, Grand Marshal Historian, Prophet, Orator, Poet, Addresser, - Ivy Orator, Ivy Poet, •Pipe Ora Lor, Base-ball Director, Toastmaster, C. B.fcMcMURRAY A. H. PEPPER. C. F. BRIDGE. J. E. SWANKER. E. D. VERY. C. A. MARVIN. N. J. GULICK. E M. HAWKES. A. E. PHILLIPS. A. L. BENNETT. F. X. RANSDELL. M. C. HOWE. E. W. MILLER. g. t. deforest. K. C. RADLIFF. Class colors—Cardinal and Old Gold. Yell—Rah! Rah! Rah! U-n-i-o-n, Hika! Hika! Hika! ' Efj-ddo-uyOa. 34 THE GARNET. Present ]V[embers. Charles Hamilton Ashton. Alden Lewis Bennett, A. A. P., Charles Francis Bridge, W. 2 " ., George D. Buel, Edward W. Dewey, A. 7 ., Edward M. Cameron, A. 7 ., George T. DeForest, A. P., George Warren Furbeck,- 7 . 2 " , Nelson Joseph Gu lick, 22 . (r). 27 .. Edward Mathias Ilawkes, Mather Crane Ilowe, A. A. 7 ., William Franklin Huyck, A. 2 " ., William A. Jaycox, Irving Peake Johnson, A T., Henry Augustus Kurth, Charles A. Marvin, A. H., Rowland B. Mahany, W. V.. Harlow McMillen, 7 . A. H ., Charles B. McMurray, A. 7 ., Edward Waite Miller, Albert Henry Pepper, Alfred E. Phillips, 7 . A. Kelton C. Radi ill ' , B. H. 77 .. Francis Xavier Ransdell, A. 7 ., Nelson M. Redfield, A. 2 " , John Edward Swanker, 7 . A.S., John C. Van Voast, A. A . 7 ., Edward Dwyer Very, A. A. P., Dow Vroman , 72 . ( ). 77 ., Centre Cambridge, 173 Union St. Hyde Park, Ill., 21 M. S., S. C. Albany, 78 Nott Terrace So. Ballston, 6 S. S., S. C. Fort Plain, 79 M. S., N. C. Albany, 76 M. S., N. C. De Freestville. 80 M. S., N. C. Little Falls, N. J., Broadalbin, Schenectady, Schenectady, LeRoy, Garrisons, Schenectady, Schenectady, Elizabethtown, Buffalo, Seneca Falls, Lansingburgh, Montgomery, Schenectady, Rouses Point, Gloversville, Providence, La., Rochester, Schenectady, Schenectady, Schenectady, Middleburgh, 89 N. S., N. C. 42 Barrett St. 2 Quackenbos St. 132 Union St. 178 Union St. 42 N. S., S. C. 173 Union St. 1S7 Nott St. 54 S. S., N. C. 159 Union St. 48 N. S., S. C. 79 M. S., N. C. 12 Union St. 20 Park Place. 6 S. S., S. C. S6 Nott Terrace. 78 M. S., N. C. 89 N. S., N. C. 20 Green St. Upper Union St. 13 Park Place. 86 Nott Terrace. Former JVEembers. William Thurston Brown, 7 . A. John Morris Burr, A. A. 7 ., George Dudley Campbell, William Mark Campbell, A. T.. John Ericcson Clute, 72 . (-). 77 , Robert Earl, 2d, 2 . P., Harry Slocum Estcourt, George Lovell Flandcis, A. 1 ., Robert Furman, John Trumbull Backus Gilmour, W. 2 ' ., Panteleon Gonzalez H. 2 . 7 ., Julius Theo. Wm. Kastendieck, 72 . (-). 77 , Burnt Hills. Greenfield Hill. Conn. Schenectady. Troy, Minn. Schenectady. Herkimer. Schenectady. 1 Iopkintowii. Schenectady. Schenectady. U. S. of Columbia, S. A. Schenectady. THE GARNET. James Everett Kelley, Willard Augustus Kitts, W. T. t William Thomas Leighton, 2 . P., James Alfred Long, Joseph H. Riley, Edward Tallmadge Root, A. H., J. Ward Schermerhorn, William George Shaible, Lester Bordmann Smith, K. A ., Will J. Sweet, A. T., Octavio Torres, Z ., William Van Doren, William Henry Van Wie, William B. Wemple, 3 . ?., George Edmund Wentworth, W. T., Vernon Everest Weston, $. A. Robert White Williams, A. (p ., Sch uylerville. Oswego. Rochester. Florence. Boggy Depot, Ind. Ter. Schenectady. Schenectady. Schenectady. Rochester. Gloversville. Hermosillo, Mex. Middleburgh. Amsterdam. Fultonville. Sandy Hill. Wilmington. Carroll Parish, La. 3 $ THE GARNET . Delta Phi. Alpha Chapter. Established IS27. praties in tJrbe. lion. Alexander Thomson, Hon. John Keyes Paige, Di. Parent A. Mynderae, James H. Lyon, A. M., George Maxon, A. M., Prof. Sidney G. Ashmore, Hon. William H. Smith, Di. William Pierson, Geo. O. VanDeBogart, A. M., Edward W. Smith, A. M., Dr. Herman V. Mynderse. Chas. Backman McMurray, Francis Xavier Ransdell, Robert White Williams, Edward Penfield Towne, geriiops. Edward Madison Cameron, Geo. Thompson Deforest, Edward W. Dewey. Juniors. JMartin R. Deleiianty. Sophomores. Leroy Learned Cameron, Tom Moore, Nelson W. Wait, Jr., Philip Smith Dorlon. Freshmen. E. Brown Baker, Charles Edward Da . Wiley Lee Atiiey. Left College. fDeceased. 13 Active Members. - THE GARNET. 39 fraternity of Delta Fiji. Alpha, Beta, Gamma, Delta, Epsilon, Zeta, Eta, - Lambda, Nu, - Xi, Number of chapters, Chapter I oII. Union College, 1827. - Brown University, 1S3S. University of NewYork, 1841. - Columbia College, 1842. Rutgers College, 1S45. - Harvard College, 1 845 - University of Pennsylvania, 1849. - Rens. Polytechnic Institute, 1S64. Lehigh University, 18S4. Johns Hopkins, 1885. THE GARNET. 4° tfheta Chapter. Psi ifpsilori. Established 1233. Resident ]VEembers. James E. Davis, lion. Samuel W. Jackson, Prof. James R. Truax, J. Alexander Lyon, Horatio G. Glen, Elmer E. Veeder, George W. Ebaugh, Alonzo W. Wheeler, Prof. Wendell Lamoroux, Prof. Thomas W. Wright, Ethan A. Maxon, William GiffOrd, Frank Maxon, Thomas H. Foote, Prof. Benj. H. Ripton, Geo. B. Dusenberre, Chi. Arthur S. Wright. YV Seniors. Charles Francis Bridge, John T. B. Gilmour, Willard A. Kitts, Jr., George E. Wentworth, Rowland Blennerhassett Mahany. Juniors. Norman Lawrence Bates, George Comstock Baker, Hubert C. Mandeville, Frederick B. Richards, William B. Ten Eyck, Harry Miller VanDusen. Sophomores. Charles Wesley Culver, John Myers Furman, Tiieo. Thomas Baylor, RrcHARD H. Gillespie, William Tracy Peirson, Dominicus S. Voorhees. Freshmen. Herbert C. De Puy, Fred. Emmett Hawkes, Howard Townsend Mosher. Left college. 14 Active Members. Theta, Delta, - Beta, Sigma, - Gamma. Zeta, Lambda, Kappa, - Psi, - Xi, ♦Alpha, Upsilon, - Iota, Phi, Omega, Pi, - Chi, - Beta Beta, Eta, 1 THE GARNET. 4i Psi tJpsilon fraternity. Chapter Ifall. Union College, 1833- University of the City of New York, 1837- Yale College, - 1839. Brown University, d tJ- co Amherst College, - 1841. Dartmouth College. ci +■ 00 Columbia College, - 00 4 - U Bowdoin College, !S 43 - Hamilton College, - 1843- Wesleyan University, 1843. Harvard University, 1850. University of Rochester, 18 58. Kenvon College, - i860. University of Michigan, 1865. University of Chicago, 1869. Syracuse University, - IS75. Cornell University, 1876. Trinity College, 1880. Lehigh University, ISS4. 17 active Chapters. 4 J THE GARNET. Delta ifpsilon. ifnion Chapter. Established 1838 . Resident JVEembers. Hon. Judson S. Landon, LL. I)., Robert Fuller, M. D., Hon. Joseph B. Graham, A. M., Robert James Landon, A. M., William P. Landon. A.B. Seniors. Mark Wm. Campbell, Wm. Franklin Huyck, Geo. Lovell Flanders, Nelson Manning Redfield, Geo. Warren Furbeck, Wm. James Sweet, Irving Peake Johnson. Juniors. James Edward Brennan, Wm. Logan Kennedy, Jr., James Ezra Smith, Martn Putman Swart, Edward Henry Winans. Sophomores. Chas. Henry Flanigan, Max Muller Smith, Geo. William Fair grieves. Left College. 9 Active Members. _ THE GARNET. 43 Delta tJpsilon. Williams. - 1S34 Union, --------- 1 S3 8 Hamilton, ------- - 1847 Amherst, - -- -- -- - 1847 Adelbert, - -- -- -- - 1S47 Colby, - - - - - - - - - 1S52 Rochester, ------- - 1852 Middlebury, - -- -- -- - 1856 Rutgers, - -- -- -- - 1S5S Brown, - -- -- -- - 1S60 Madison, - -- -- -- - 1S65 New York, - -- -- -- - 1865 Cornell, - -- -- -- - 1869 Marietta, - -- -- -- - 1870 Syracuse, - -- -- -- - 1S73 Michigan, - -- -- -- - 1S76 Northwestern, ------- 1880 Harvard,.- 1880 Wisconsin, ------- - 1885 Lafayette, - 1885 Columbia, -------- 1885 Lehigh, -------- 1 885 Tufts, - - - - - - - - 18S6 44 THE GARNET. .Alpha Delta Phi. ifnion Chapter. Established 1859 . Resident Brothers. Hon- J. A DeRemer, A. M-, C. E., Prof. S. B. Howe, A. M-, Alonzo P. Strong, A. i I., LL. B., Franklin R. Toll. A. B., Franklin W. McClellan. A. B., James A. Van Voast, Lewis Garnsey, Lee W. Case, Edwin C. Angle, A. B., Harmon W. Veeder. Seniors. Alden L- Bennett, John M. Burr, Mather C. Howe, John C. Van Voast, Edward D. Very. Edward T. Carroll, Ernest V. Peirson, opiiomores. J. Howard Hanson, ♦Augustus V. Hbeley. Freshmen. John I. Bennett, Jr., Frederick L. Carroll, Robert Clements, Clarence Johnson, Samuel E. Templeton. Left College. 12 Active Members. uro ft lOCKWOOO C SON THE GARNET. 45 tfhe fraternity of . Ilpha Delta Phi. Founded, at Hamilton College IQ 3 2. 1 Iamilton, Columbia. Amherst, Brunonian, Harvard, Hudson, Bowdoin, Dartmouth, Peninsular, Rochester, Williams, - Manhattan, Middletown, Kenyon, Union, Cornell, Phi Kappa. Holl of Chapters. Hamilton College. Columbia College. Amherst College. Brown University. Harvard University. Adelbert College. Bowdoin College. Dartmouth College. University of Michigan. Rochester University. - Williams College. College of City of N. Y. Wesleyan University. Kenyon College. Union College. Cornell University. Trinity College. 17 Chapters. 46 THE GARNET. Beta T ' heta Pi. ifnion Chapter. Established n l. Resident Brothers. Wm. B. Landreth. A. B., C. E., Francis E. Crank. A. B.. J. Ericsson Clute. JVEedical Department. Cornelius W. DeBaun, ’87, Geo. G. Lewis, ’89. Seniors. Kelton C. Radliff, ♦Julius W. Kastendieck, Dow Vroman. Juniors. Philip H. Cole, Francis D. Lewis, ♦Frank H. Silvernail. £ opIiomores. Arthur M. Harder, Robert H. Washburnf. Freshmen. Wm. G. Harder. Thomas C. Harwood, Wm. D. Rowley. John W. Carmichael. Wm. S. Cassidy, Fred. L. Comstock, J. Ericsson Clute, Nelson J. Gulick, Edward B. Coburn, Allen J. Dillingham, ♦Wm. F. Peters, Norman D. Fish, Left College. 16 Active Members. THE (1A It NET. 47 Alpha, Beta, Gamma. Delta, Epsilon, Zeta, Eta, Theta, Iota, Kappa, Lambda, Mu, Nu, Xi, O micron, Pi, Rho, Sigma, Tau. Upsilon, - Phi, Chi, Psi, Omega, Alpha Alpha, Alpha Beta, Alpha Gamma, Alpha Delta, Alpha Epsilon, Alpha Eta, Alpha Kappa, Alpha Lambda, Beta fheta Pi Fraternity. ITo u.:rs.ca.ecL a.t Zk Hisczaa.! 1839 noli of Active Chapters. Miami University, Ohio. Ohio University. Washington and Jefferson College. De Pauvv University, Indiana. Centre College, Ky. Hampton-Sidney, Va. Harvard University, Ma ss. Ohio Wesleyan University. Hanover College, Ind. Brown University, R. I. University of Michigan. Cumberland University, Tenn. Lnion University, N.Y. Randolph-Macon College, Va. University of Virginia. Indiana State University. Northwestern University, 111. Steven’s Institute of Technology, N. J. Wabash College, Ind. Boston University, Mass. University of Pennsylvania. Beloit College, Wis. Bethany College, W. Va. University of California. Columbia College, N. Y. Iowa State University. Wittenberg College, O. Westminster College, Mo. Iowa Wesleyan University. Denison University. Richmond College, Va. University of Wooster, O. THE GARNET . Alpha Nu, - - University of Kansas. Alpha Pi, - University of Wisconsin. Alpha Sigma, - - Dickinson College, Pa. Alpha Chi, - Johns Hopkins University, Md. Beta Alpha, - Beta Beta, Beta Gamma, Beta Delta, Beta Zeta, Beta Lta, Beta Theta, - Beta Kappa, Theta Delta, - Beta Nu, Beta Iota, Beta Lambda. Kenyon College, O. University of Mississippi. Rutgers College, N. J. Cornell University, N. Y. St. Lawrence University, Maine State College. Madison University, N. Y. Western Reserve, O. Ohio State University. Texas State University. Amherst College, Mass Vanderbilt, Tenn. No. of Chapters, 48. T1IE GARNET. 49 Phi Delta tflieta. ISTeVvr Tork Beta., 1883. Fratre in tfrbe. Levi Case Feltiiousen. Associate JVIember. Professor Charles C. Brown. Seniors. Wm. Thurston Brown, Chas. Arthur Marvin, Marlow McMillen, Alfred Edward Phillips, ♦Edward Tallmadge Root, John Edward Swanker, ♦Vernon Everest Weston. Juniors. Charles Winne Blessing, James Monroe DeLong, John Edgar Winne. gophomores. Archie Randall Conover, Michael Nolan. Freshmen. Henry Ward Briggs, Fred. Ward Brown, John Calvin Knox, Edwin Furguson Pickford, Geo. Carmichael Stewart. Left college. 14 Active Members. THE U AN NET. 5 ° Chapters of Phi Delta tfheta arid Colleges. Maine Alpha, N. H. Alpha, Vermont Alpha, Mass. Alpha, N. Y. Alpha, N. Y. Beta, N. Y. Gamma, N. Y. Delta, N. Y. Epsilon, Penn. Alpha, Penn. Beta, - Penn. Gamma, - Penn. Delta, Penn. Epsilon, Penn. Zeta, Virginia Alpha, Virginia Beta, Virginia Gamma, Virginia Delta, Virginia Epsilon, North Carolina Beta, South Carolina Beta, Georgia Alpha, Georgia Beta, Georgia Gamma, Alabama Alpha, Alabama Beta, Mississippi Alpha, Texas Beta, - Tennessee Alpha, Tennessee Beta, Kentucky Alpha, Kentucky Delta, Ohio Alpha, Ohio Beta, Ohio Gamma, Ohio Delta, Colby University. Dartmouth. University of Vermont. Williams. Cornell. Union. College of City of N. Y. Columbia. Syracuse University. Lafayette. Pennsylvania College. W. J. College. Alleghany. Dickinson. University of Penn. Roanoke. University of Virginia. R. M. College. Richmond. Virginia M. I. University of N. C. S. C. College. University of Georgia. Emory. Mercer. University of Alabama. State College of Alabama. University of Mississippi. University of Texas. Vanderbilt. University of the South. Center College. Central Univesity. Miami University. O. W. University. Ohio University. University of Wooster. THE GARNET . Ohio Epsilon. Ohio Zeta, Indiana Alpha. - Indiana Beta, Indiana Gamma, Indiana Delta, Indiana Epsilon, Indiana Zeta, Michigan Beta, - Michigan G?.mma, - Illinois Delta, Illinois Epsilon, Illinois Zeta, Wisconsin Alpha, Missouri Alpha, - Missouri Beta, Kansas Alpha, Iowa Alpha, Iowa Beta, Nebraska Alpha, Minnesota Alpha, California Alpha, Buch tel. Ohio State University. Indiana University. Wabash University. Butler. Franklin. Hanover. De Pauw University. State College of Michigan. Hillsdale College. Knox College. Illinois W. University. Lombard. University of Wisconsin. University of Misssouri. Westminster. University of Kansas. Iowa W. University. State University of Iowa. University of Nebraska. University of Minnesota. University of California. THE .AIINET. Nummary of (general Fraternities. DELTA PHI: Seniors. 5 Juniors. i Sophomores. 4 Freshmen.. 3 ==I 3 PSI UPSILON: Seniors. - Juniors. 4 Sophomores. 5 Freshmen. 3 ==I 4 DELTA UPSILON : Seniors. 4 Juniors. 2 Sophomores. 3 Freshmen. • .o= 9 ALPHA DELTA PHI: Seniors . 4 Juniors.o Sophomores. 3 Freshmen. 5 =I2 BETA THETA PI: Seniors . . 3 . Juniors. 4 Sophomores. 3 Freshmen. 6=16 PHI DELTA THETA: Seniors. 4 Juniors. 3 Sophomores . 2 Freshmen.5=14 TOTALS: Seniors. 21 Juniors. 13 Sophomores. 20 Freshmen. 23 Grand total. ... 77 THE CARNET. 53 Fraternities fiaving Deceased Chapters at ifniori. CHI PSI. Established 1841 Established 1S47 Established 1856 Established 1857 Established 1872 Established 1874. THETA DELTA CHI. ZP 2 TA PSI. DELTA KAPPA EPSILON. SIGMA TAU. SIGMA KAPPA. Deceased 1879. Deceased 1869. Deceased 1874. Deceased 1S70. Deceased 1872. Deceased 1879. MEMBERS OF OTHER SOCIETIES NOT REPRESENTED ON GARNET. S. W. Little, K. A ., C. S. Davis, K. A. y W. H. Edwards, 6 . K. E. S. Hunsicker, K. A., W. G. Gilmour, 2 . E. S. Lewis, S. K. W. - 54 THE GARNET. l(ey arid Coffin. Senior Society. lE o-ULzrLcled. 1886 . Charles Francis Bridge, George Thompson Deforest, Edward Madison Cameron, Charles Backman McMurray, Edward Watkins Dewey, Francis Xavier Ransdell, Edward Dwyer Very. THE GARNET Norman Hubert Edward Word and £5atan. Junior Society. :F ' © u - iTXDE:n is ss. L. Bates, George C. Baker, C. Mandeville, Fred. B. Richards, P. Tovvne, William G. Gilmour 56 THE GARNET . tfheta jlu Epsilon. Qamma Chapter. Established 1276. Resident JVIembers. Edwin C. Angle, Tiiomas H. Foote, A. W. Wheeler. Horatio G. Glen, Lee W. Case, H. W. Veeder, At. den H. Rrvnftt, Geo. D. Buel, ♦John E. Clute, ♦Robert Earl, Jr., ♦John T. B. Gilmour, Matlier C. Howe, J. T. W. Kastendieck, Harlow McMillen, C. B. McMurrav, Seniors. Chas. F. Bridge, John M. Burr, ♦Harry S. Estcourt, ♦Robert Furman, ♦Willard A. Kitts, ♦Wm. T. T.etghto Kelton Radliff, ♦Wm. Van Wie, Dow Vroman. John C. Van Voast. THE GARNET . 57 Norman L. Bates, Juniors. Edward P. Towne, Antraning D. Iskanian, Wm. B. Ten Eyck, Hubert C. Mandeville, Harry M. Van Dusen, Joseph McIntyre, Frederick B. Richards Wm, G Gtumottr. P. M. G j x Bh, y p t, X QJP, ff 1 1 . O, 1 , m, t t z g, L L. D., K. J. M i r, o k t. Ix, bw, h nu, f i gh, 4th gopliomores. N. D. II p, w, 1 , r, ¥ 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, Ox, Olv, RUTD Left College. THE GARNET. 5 « Chapters of tflieta jfu Epsilon. Order of Eslablis- ment. Alpha, Wesleyan University, ’ 70 . Beta, - Syracuse, ’ 72 . Gamma, Union College, ’76. Delta, Cornell University, ’77- Epsilon, Rochester, ’ 78 . Zeta, - University of California, ’So. Etk, - Madison University, ’80. Theta, - Kenyon College, ’81. Iota, Adelbert College, ’81. Kappa Alpha, - - Hamilton College, ’82. Lambda, - Williams College, ’82. Mu, - Stevens Institute, ’33- Kappa Beta, Rens. Polytechnic Institute , ’84. Xi, - Amherst College. ’ 85 . THE GARNET. 59 l(appa Ptii Delta. preshirian Fraternity. ZEcta. ' blislied. 1386. ]YEeir[bers, ’QO. W. L. Athey, E. B. Baker, J. I. Bennett, F. L. Carroll, G. H. Clute, R. Clements, C. E. Day, H. C. De Puy, F. E. Hawkes, C. Johnson, H. F. Mosher, J. E. Templeton, A. B. Van Voast. 6o THE GARNET. Society of tfye Glass of ’00. .ftlpha gigma. Esta.tlis3a.esL 1337. Thomas J. Barclay, Charles J. Brandmahl, Henry W. Briggs, Fred W. Brown, John W. Carmichael, William S. Cassedy, Fred L. Comstock, William FI. Edwards, William J. Harder, Charles D. Kemp, John C. Knox, Edward F. Picicford. William I). Rowley, Elisha T. Schwilk, George Carmichael Stewart. 5 Active Members. STUDENTS’ CLUBS 6 2 THE GARNET. Prize £tage, 18S6, Commencement Orators. Edwin Charles Angle, - - k Anglo Saxon Supremacy. ” Howaid Judson Cole, - - u Epochs op Progress. ” William Pierce Landon, “ Slowly. ” John Edwin Ostrander, - “ Heroes and Heroism. ” Frederick Stephen Randall, - - - “ The National Outlook. ” Ehnei Ellsworth Veeder, - Valedictory. Blatchford Oratorical JVEedals. ist, William P. Landon, A. 1 ., - - - Schenectady. 2d, Frederick S. Randall, A. T - Stafford. Warner Prize. Elmer E. Veeder, W. 1 - - _ _ Schenectady. Ingham Prize. Edwin C. Angle, A. A. - - - . Schenectady. .Alien Prizes. ist, Wilber F. LaMonte, A. T , - - - Richmondville. 2d, Edwin C. Angle, A. A . - - - Schenectady. 3d, Elmer E. Veeder, W. r., - Schenectady. feeder Extemporaneous Prize. Philip II. Cole, B. ©. 77 ., - - - - R e d Hook. HONORABLE MENTION. Francis X. Ransdell, A. William P. Landon, A. T. THE GARNET. 63 Pendleton Latin Prize. Philip H. Cole, B. 6 . 77 ., Red Hook. Junior Oratorical Prizes. 1st, Francis X. Ransdell, A. ., - - - Providence, La. 2d, Mather C. Howe, A. A. $.. - Schenectady. gophontore Oratorical Prizes. 1st, Hubert C. Mandeville. W. 7 " ., - Elmira. 2d ; James E. Brennan, A . 7 " , - - Albany. Claris Prizes. (Junior.) 1st, Irving P. Johnson, A. T., - - - Schenectady. 2d, Alden L. Bennett, A. A. - Hyde Park, Ill. Union Alumni Association. President, First Vice-President, Secofid Vice-President, Third Vice-President, Corresponding Secretary, Recording Secretary , Treasurer, John M. Bailey. Daniel Seymour. Charles E. Patterson. Hon. Edward Wemple. Rev. Wm. D. Maxon. Rev. Spenser W. Adsit. Dr. Wm. T. Clute. 6 + THE GARNET. Philoniathean Society. ( Virtus, Scientia et Amicetia .) Pounded 1793. Officers. A. L. Bennett, - President. E. W. Min fr ; - Vice-President Titos. W. Rakk ali.v, Jr. ? - Treasurer. J. H. Hanson, - Secretary. Geo. C. Stewart, - Curator. JVEembers. SENIORS. A. L. Bennett, C. F. Bridge, G. W. Furbeck, M. C. Howe, C. A. Marvin, H. McMillan, E. W. Miller, K. C. Radliff. JUNIORS. T. W. Barrally, C. W. Blessing. P. H. Cole, J. M. DeLong, A. J. Dillingham , F. D. Lewis, E. H. Winans, J. E. Winne. SOPHOMORES. A. R. Conover, H. G. Dean, R. H. Gillespie, J. H. Hanson, G. E. Merrill, M. Nolan, A. L. Sherman, J. T. Whalen, E. T. Carroll, R. H. Washburn, J. M. Furman, FRESHMEN. J. I. Bennett, Jr., H. W. Briggs, R. Clements, S. E. Templeton, G. C. Stewart, F. L. Carroll. THE GARNET. 65 £deIpMc Society. {Units Sum us.) ' o-u.Mud.ecl 1796. W. A. Jaycox, F. X. Ransdell, W. T,. A they, 1 . P. Johnson, - E. P. Towne, M. D. Stevenson, E. V. Peirson, C. H. Ashton, N. J. Gulick, E. M. Hawkes, I. P. Johnson, W. L ,. Kennedy, H. C. Mandeville, M. D. Stevenson, E. V. Peirson, L. L. Cameron, W. L. Athey, A. W. Emerson, Officers. President. Vice-President. Secretary Treasurer. Advocate. Engrossing Clerk. Curator. JVEembers. SENIORS. H. A. Kurth, A. E. Phillips, F. X. RansdIell, N. M. Redfield. E. M. Cameron. JUNIORS. E. P. Towne, F. B. Richards, N. L. Bates. SOPHOMORES. W. T. Peirson, N. W. Wait, Jr., P. S. Dorlon. FRESHMEN. E. Brown Baker, H. F. Mosher, H. C. De Puy. 66 THE GARNET. ■University Jsfine. G. T. Deforest, Director. C. A. Marvin, Advisatnry Committee, N. L. Bates, Treasurer. pall of 1226. W. T. Peirson, c., H. C. De Puy, ist b., W. L. Athey, r. f., A. McDonald, 1 . f., I. P. Johnson, Captain. I. P. Johnson, p., N. L. Bates, c. f., M. D. Stevenson, s. s., E. S. Hunsicker, 3d b., J. W. Carmichael, 2d b. Substitutes, S. W. Little, D. S- Voorhees, E. P. Towne. THE GARNET. I. P. Johnson, p., C. A. Marvin, i b,, K. Radliff, c., E. D. Very, r. f., C. W. Blessing, c.,, J. M.DeLong, i b. M. D. Stevenson, s. N. L. Bates, r. f., W. T. Peirson, c., P. S. Dorlon. 3 b., R. W. Gillespie, s. J. H. Whalen, c. f., A. McDonald, c., H. C. DePuy, i b., F. L. Carroll, 3 b., H. W. Briggs, s. s., 67 Glass ] [ines. ’S7- G. T. Deforest, B. B. D., C. B. MacMurray, s. s., E. M. IIawkes, 2 b , G. W. Furbeck, f. c., J. E. Svvanker. 3 b-, A. L. Bennett, 1 . f. ’gg. S. W. Little, B. B. D., C. S. Davis, p., S. W. Little. 2 b., s., E. P. Towne, 3 b., F. D. Lewis, r. f., F. W. Barrally, 1 . f. ' SQ. E. S. Hunsicker, B. B. D., M. Nolan, p., A. Turnbull, 1 . f., s., D. S. Voorhees, 2 b., E. S. Hunsicker, i b., J. S. Snow, r. f. ’90. A. McDonald, B. B. D.. W. L. Athey, p., J. W. Carmichael, 2 b.. S. E. Templeton, c. f., G. H. Clute, 1 . f., T. J. Barclay, r. f., 68 THE GARNET. C. A. Marvin, ------ Manager. Rushers, Lewis, ’88, Captain. Brundage, M., De Puy, ’90, Sheean, M., Quarter Hack, Voorhees, ’89. Lewis, M., IIawkes, ’87, Duncan, M. Half Hacks, Culver, ’89, Back, Towne, ’88. Substitutes, Athey, ’90, Turnbull, ’89, Ashton, ’87, Games, Medicals, 8, R. P. I., o, Snow, ’89. Carmichael, ’90, Dorlon, ’89, Coburn, ’88. Union, o. Union, 4, THE GAR MET. 69 Lacross. Officers. E. F. Towne, C. W. Culver, Prof. C. W. Vanderveer, K. Radliff, - G. W. Furbeck, - Captain. Secretary and Treasurer. ' Executive Committee. tfeam. D. S. VOORHEES, Goal. J. W. Carmichael, Point. E. P. Towne, Cover Point. G. D. Buel, Defence Field. J. M. De Long, Field. Prof. C. W. Vanderveer, Centre Field. K. Radliff - Field. F. D. Lewis, Home Field. C. W. Culver, First Home. G. W. Furbeck, Second Home. S. W. Little, - Home. 7 ° THE GARNET . ifnioii Quit Club. President, Vice- Pres ident. Secretary , Treasurer , - Manager , K. C. Radliff, C. A. Marvin, E. B. Coburn, E. P. Towxe, J. M. DeLong, S. W. Little, J. H. Hanson. N. L. Bates, Officers. C. A. Marvin. F. X. Ransdell. E. B. Coburn. N. L. Bates, C. S. Davis. JVEembers. F. X. Ransdell, J. E. SwANKER, C. S. Davis, E. B. Baker, W. L. Kennedy. E. V. Peirson, N. M. Redfield, L. L. Cameron. THE GARNET. 7i Cai oe Club. E. M. Cameron, K. Radliff, E. P. Towne, A. L. Bennett, F. B. Richards, W. L. Kennedy, T. Moore, C. E. Day, E. F. PlCKFORD, if. C. Bicycle Club. K. C. Radliff, N. L. Bates, F. B. Richards, E. P. Towne, J. W. Carmichael, C. C. T. C. H. G. T. Deforest, C. F. Bridge, S. W. Little, N. L. Bates, E. V. Peirson, P. S. Dorlon, N. W. Fish, W. S. Harder, H. W. Briggs. A. Marvin, S. Davis, Moore, W. Shaw, C. De Puy, H. W. Briggs. THE GARNET. Photogr aphical Society. Officers. E. M. Cameron. - N. L. Bates, - A. E. Phillips, A. L. Bennett, E. M. Cameron, G. W. Furbeck, A. E. Phut. ips, F. X. Ransdell, N. L. Bates, G. C. Baker, E. P. Towne, W. L. Kennedy, F. I). Lewis, President. Secretary. Treasurer. Seniors. C. F. Bridge, G. D. Buel, G. T. DeForest, H. McMillen, K. Radliff, E. D. Very. Juniors. F. B. Richards, C. S. Davis, L. M. King, E. M. Scofield, S. W. Little, J. M. DeLong. THE GARNET. 73 C. S. Davis, W. G. Gilmour, A. J. Dillingham, W. L. Kennedy. President , Vice-Presiden , Secretary , Treasurer , - Whipper-in , Starter , Junior flop Committee. E. P. Tovvne, N. L. Bates, J. M. DeLong, L. M. King. J. McIntyre. flare and founds Club. C. H. Ashton. E. M. Havvkes. I. P. Johnson. E. V. Peirson. D. S. Voorhees. Prof. Vanderveer. 74 THE G AH NET. ifnion College l ' ranip Club. (graduate JVIembers. L. J. Little, ’86, W. P. Landon, ’86, Prof. C. W. Vanderveer, ’8i. ' 87 - G. W. Furbeck, W. T. Huyck, i st walker, C. S. Davis, ' 88 . E. P. Towne. C. W. Culver, (last walker.) ’8g. N. W. Wait, Jr. (Saw the others start.) N. M REnnin n, C. B. McMurray, (always missing.) S. W. Little, D. S. Voorhees, (will go next time.) No Freshmen. THE GAliNE T. 75 Arbitration Committee. Prof. Henry Whitehorne, - - - President. Prof. Wm. Wells, Prof. Maurice Perkins. Edward M. Cameron, Seniors. Secretary. Dow V ROMAN, Henry A. Kurth. Fred. B. Richards, Juniors. Philip S. Cole, Edson M. Scofield. Tom Moore, jSophoiriores. John M. Furman. Freshman. Charles E. Day. 7 6 THE GARNET. A. L. Bennett, C. W. Blessing, P. H. Cole, J. E. Winne, J. H. Hanson, A. L. Bennett, G. W. Furbeck, T. W. Barrally, Jr., E. B. Coburn, P. H. Cole, A. J. Dillingham, A. R. Conover, H. G. Dean, J. M. Furman, J. H. Hanson, y. ]vr. e. . President. Vice-President. Pecording Secretary. Correspondi?ig Secretary. Treasurer. ' 27 - N. J. Gulick, E. W. Miller, ’ 88 . H. C. Mandeville, F. B. Richards, J. E. Winne, F. A. Yates, C. W. Blessing. ’S9- A. L. Hubbs, G. F. Merrill, E. V. Peirson, W. T. Pf.irson, R. H. W AfiHRIIRNr THE GARNET. 77 Qlee Club. A. E. Phillips, . - President . F. B. Richards, . - Secretary. C. W. Culver, . - - Treasurer. E. M. Cameron, - - - Director. FIRST TENORS, C. H. Flanigan, C. W. Culver, E. W. Dewey. SECOND TENORS. E. M. Cameron, A. J. Dillingham, F. X. Ransdell. FIRST BASS. D. S. VOORHEES, A. E. Phillips, E. s. Hunsicker. SECOND BASS. Tom Moore, F. B. Richards, E. V. Peirson. THE UAH A El. 79 Athletic Association. President , Vic c-President. Treasurer , Secretary , - Officers. - I. P. Johnson, ’S7. E. P. Towne, ’88. - E. V. Peirson, ’89. W. L. Athey, ’90. So THE GARNET. ifniori College Athletic Association. Spring JVIeet, Wednesday, ]VIay 12, 1886. One-half mile walk, E. P. Towne, ’88, S- 43 K- Pole vault, W. P. Landon, ’86, 9 feet 5 inches. 100 yard dash (first heat), C. W. Culver, ’89, 11 seconds. 100 yard dash (second heat), A. Turnbull, ’89, 11 seconds. Mile run, L. A. Darey, ’8S, 5 min. 17% sec. Throwing base-ball, W. P. Landon, ’86, 342 feet. Running high jump, W. P. Landon, ’86, 4 feet 11 inches. 220 yard dash, C. W. Culver, ’89, 27 seconds. Throwing hammer, W. T. Bishop, ’88, 75 feet 9 inches. One-half run, D. S. Voorhees, ’$9, 2 min. 27) sec. Putting shot, F. S. Randall, ’86, 23 feet 2 inches. Running broad jump, W. P. Landon, ’86, 17 feet 3, 2 inches. 100 yard dash (final heat), A. Turnbull, ’89, 10% seconds. Standing broad jump, W. P. Landon, ’86, 9 feet 4 inches. Running hop, skip and jump, W. P. Landon, ’86, 39 feet 9 inches. Hurdle race, C. W. Culver, ’89, 17% seconds. Three legged race, Hawkes and Ashton,’ 87, 7% seconds. Consolation race, F. D. Lewis, ’88, 11% seconds. pall Jdeet, October 8, ’86. 120-yards handicap (ist heat) ,J.W. Carmichael. ’90-6jdsi2 seconds. “ “ (2d heat), F. 1 ). Lewis, ’88-9 yds, 12% seconds. “ “ (3d heat), D. S. Voorhees, ’89-9yds. 12seconds. “ “ (4th heat),Snow, ’89-17 yds. 11% seconds. “ “ (5th heat),A. J. Dillingham,’88-8ydsi23 seconds, second trial heat Snow, ’89-17 yds. n 34 seconds. TIIE GARNET. Si 120 yards, final heat, Pole vault, Half-mile Run, Running Broad Jump. Relay Race, half-mile, Tug-of-War (’89 vs ’90), Snow, ’89-17 yds. D. S. Voorhees, ’S9. C. H. Ashton, ’87. A. J. Dillingh am, ’SS. ’s 9 . ’90. 11J4 seconds. 7 feet 10 inches. 2 min. 22 seconds. 17 feet 5 inches. 1 min. 52Jo sec. Pulled Sophs, out of [position. Best Athletic Records of ifnion College. EVENT. 100 yard dash, 220 yard dash, 4 o yard dash, 880 yard dash, 1 mile walk, 3 mile walk, 3 legged race (50 yds.), 120 yard hurdle, Pole vault, Standing high jump, Running high jump, Standing broad iump, Running broad jump, Throwing base ball, Throwing hammer, Putting shot, Running hop, skip and j RECORD. 1 o l 4 seconds, 23 seconds, 55 4 seconds, 2 minutes, 15 seconds, 8 minutes, 21 seconds, 26 minutes, 54 sec., 7% seconds, 17% seconds, 9 feet, 6 inches, 4 feet, 6 inches, 5 leet, 2 inches, 9 feet, 1 2 inches, 18 feet. 9 inches, 349 feet ' 89 feet, 9 inches, 29 feel, 2 inches, , 3 ) feet, to inches, MADE BY VV. J. McNulty, ’80, H. V. N. Phillip, ’84, C. M. Culver, ’78, J. J. Drowne, ’84, J. J. O’Hara, ’78, I. G. Burnett, ’8o, Hawkes and Ashton, ’87, C. W. Culver, ’89, W. P. Landon, ’86, King, ’75. King, ’75, W. J. McNulty, ’8o, F. W. Moore, ’81, E. L. Fletcher, ’86, L. W. Beattie, ’7;, W. J. McNulty, ’80, VV. P. Landon, ’86, DATE. May 18,1878. Oct. 19, 1883. July I5 j 1875. Oct. 19,1883. Oct. 27, 1877. Oct. 20, 1878. May 12. 1886. May 12, 1886. May 8, 1885. May 31,1875. May 31, 1875. June 5, 1880. Oct. 27, 1877. Oct. 19, 1883. Oct. 27, 1877. Oct- 27, T877. May 12, 1886. 82 THE GARNET. ifniori Lawn tennis Association. Officers. J. C. Van Voast, C. S. Davis, J. W. Carmichael, N. W. Wait, Jr., President. Vice-Pt esidcn t. Secretary. Treasurer. Board of Directors. Tovvne, ’88, Chairman. Furbeck, ’87, Radliff, ’87, Bennett, ’S7, DeLong, ’88 Bates, ’88, Little, ’SS, King, ’S8. THE GARNET. S3 Bennett, Df.wey- Howe. McMurray, Phillips, Very, Blessing, Davis, Coburn, King, Conover, Cameron, Culver, Peirson, W. T., Gillespie, JVIembeps. -g 7 . Bridge, Furbeck, Huyck, McMillen, Radliff, Van Vo ast, ' 88 . Bates, Baker, Little, Lewis, Towne. ’SO- Carrol, Harder, Nolan, Hunsicker, DeForest, Gulick, Johnson, Jaycox, Ransdell, Vroman. De Long, Dillingham, Kennedy, Richards, Dorlon, Moore, Peirson, E. V., Wait, Voorhees. ’90. Athey, Baker, Day, De Puy, Carrol. Templeton, Pjckford. pall JVteeting, 1886. Doubles, Bennett, ’87, Van Voast, ’S7, 1st. Doubles, McMurray, ’87, Davis, ’88, 2d. Doubles, Bates, ’88, Culver, ’89, tie. Singles, Bennett, ’S7, 1st. Singles, DeLong, ’88, 2d. Carmichael, Bennett, Rowley. TIIE GARNET . 85 S6 THE GARNET. ■Ht ORDER OF ceremonies - -.o ♦ o.- Oration, Mud, Eggs , Song, C des Sophomorum Orator. Omnes. Omnes. ’SS. — ET — • § L ETITIA FRESHMANORUM. if EIG-HTIHG- the e-tee By tiie - Pyroteciinical Artist. OFFICERS. Grand Marshal, Drum Major, - Orator, - Poet, - Pontifex Maximus, McIntyre. Wakeman. Lewis. - Sweeney. Blessing. THE GARNET. 37 UDI GKE. O ! come, ye men of eighty-eight, Let’s sing a joyous lay ; Bourdon is dead and lies in state. While we for him do pray. ii. That tyrant great will rule no more ; His reign has ceased at last ; We’ve sent him to that tar-ott shore From whence return is past. m. We met him some six months ago, When we were Freshmen gay ; He chilled us like the falling snow And flunked us every day. We struggled long and struggled hard ; We polled him day and night, At last we caught him off his guard And won the hard-fought fight. CHORUS. Then gather round, ye Freshmen all, And make Old Union ring ; We’ll celebrate the tyrant’s fall— No more we’ll call him King ! One more unfortunate— Drop him a tear ; Be very careful, Don’t water his bier. Come, every weeping one. In sorrows sunk ; No more his face to shun, No more to flunk. Now let your shouts arise, And your praises outpour, While he to Hades flies To join the Sophomore. ss THE GARNET. RESOLUTIONS. -- §r§°$°§ =-- Whereas, Our esteemed friend Bourdon, after a severe attack of Freshmania. was obliged to succumb and go the way of all Bour¬ dons ; and Whereas, During our many hours of research into the infinite¬ simal we have been materially aided by the clear and lucid explana¬ tions of our late lamented friend ; and Whereas, We are called together by a Pozver infinitely greater than our own to mourn his elimination from our midst ; therefore, be it Resolved , That we, the Class of ’88, accompany the remains to the pyre in a body ; and Resolved , That we extend our deepest sympathy to the friends of the deceased, viz.. Tutors S-and D-. Resolved , That a copy of these resolutions be duly printed in all the papers of the State—even in those of “ Old Dorp ” J. E. Brennan, W. L. Kennedy, Jr., M. J. Begley, J. M. Williams, F. D. Lewis, C om m it tee. THE CARNET. 89 (Sophomore Glass gupper. - ' 8 8 . if IOpI GOLLEQE. l ' roy jiouse, tfroy, jl. y. Committee. L. A. Darey, L. M. King, M. P. Swart, J. M. DeLong, A. T. Iskanian. “ Cloy the hungry edge of appetite By bare imagination of a feast. ”— Anon. ]VEeriu. Blue Points, on half shell. Boiled Salmon, a la Chambord, Green Turtle. Hollandaise Potatoes. Petites Bouches, a la Renie. Tenderloin of Beef, larded a la Jardenaine, Champeneau of Chickens, a la Richelieu. Asparagus, Leg of Lamb, mint sauce, Chicken Salad, Tutti Fruitti Pudding, Strawberry Ice. Meringue Pie. Young Turkey, Cranberry Sauce. Lobster Salad. Champagne Sauce. Crackers. Coffee. Assorted Cake, Fkomage, Grape Jelly Patties. Fruit, 90 THE GARNET. Coasts. M. PUTMAN SWART, .... Toast Master. Compelled by hunger and request of friends. OLD UNION, - - - - H. C. Mandeville. “ Here’s tribute Union, unto thee, , A chorus to thy fame, Still now, as ever, shall thy sons Remember thy fond name. ”— Lansing. THE FACULTY, - L. M. King. “ A thing wherein we feel There is some hidden want. ”— Shelley. THE SENIOR CLASS, .... 5. W . Little. “ Far from the furious crowds Ignoble strife removed. ”— Gray. THE JUNIOR CLASS, .... F. B. Richard . “ What’s in a name? ”— Shakespeare. THE GENTLER SEX, - - - - E. P. Towfie. “ O woman ! in our hours of ease Uncertain, coy and hard to please. ”— Scott. OUR MISSING CLASSMATES, - - - McEncroe. “ Should auld acquaintance be forgot And never brought to mind. ”— Burns. THE ANCIENT CITY, - - - - C. S. Davis. “ Here Architecture’s noble pride Bids elegance and splendor rise. ”— Burns. PONIES, - - - - - - A. ' y. Dillingham. “ Spur your proud horses hard! ” — Shakespeare. MODERN ILIUM, - - - - y. M. DeLong. “ Strike a free march to Troy ! ”— Shakespeare. ENGLISH STUDIES, - - - J. M. Williams. “ For all a Rhetorician’s rules Teach nothing but to name his tools. ”— Butler. OUR MUSICIANS, - - - L. A. Darey. “ The sounding lyre Could swell the soul to rage Or kindle soft desire. ”— Dryden. OUR SUPPER, .... 7. E. Smith. “ Lo, now is come our joyflest feast, Lei every man be jolly. ’ — Withers. THE SOPHOMORE CLASS, - - - F. D. Lewis. “For their fame it shall last While the world goes round. ’’— Burns. THE GARNET. 9 1 orig. Air — 11 Little Octoroon.” Classmates, bold and fearless, let us sound the praise Of that noble class so truly great, Let us all the anthem with our voices raise To our class, the gallant Eighty-eight. Chorus. Glory, glory to the class so true, Glory, glory to our colors blue ; While the Freshmen tremble we will swell the song Which the future year will but prolong. Freshmen young and tender, will our name revere, And in vain will endeavor to cremate. At our least remonstrance, they will fall with fear. Chorus. Long have we the honors of the College won, And the Profs, in us are won’t to boast ( ?) Let us all remember we are here for fun And to listen to the festive toast. Chorus. When Union’s walls around us shall no longer close We will not forget our debt to her. May our active interest never know repose. We will love our noble Alma Mater. Chorus. H. C. Mandeville, Poet . _ _._ CL ASS STATISTICS OF ’S Q . Name. Age. Height. I Degree. ’Future Occupation.! Religious Belief. I Favorite Pastime. I Favorite Drink. - 9 2 THE GARNET . . a O g « U D O c cu s rt T 3 S O V A •— ) " " 2 -n u . rt Ctf U . 3 3 0 Z o c « g c u 7 L o Jj d 2 £ tuo CJ A JP U 3 ♦ 7 . .O I . ' -S I ' | CO CX. ■- J_| o o = f o I? jf S’ 8 3 o H o o _; Pi he he g “ 33 33 " O -n _ ho jap a he £ c Oh C 5 he c he o 0 he ’ s SJ r- he c — i3 c n b JZ - o O cd — A cvJ c )(JceOH 7 )H ceO N 30 £ H - a •5 5 u he jjVj o he c c a c t .b (2 S U he Oh he be u .5 ho c a -3 d C 5 H S hi) 6 UJ o 6 u O rv. bio 3 3 u cj i3 u 0 tc sJ CO L cp n 0 5 u £ 13 0 A cd H, rt A rt A o cj 3 bi_ G PQ CQ 75 £ O U 0 +J cj u he r- 5 0 u O 32 0 J o rt £ O rt Ch j_i n u « - co A C 0 A c S cd CJ h H X 0 o H S o § 5- O Q U 3» 3 «ys f I T3 O 0 £ o 3 • - Jr Q W ho he c 3 s 3 • 3 3 jr C- - 13 O 0 W s 5 a 3 w y Jr T3 • O G W Cu 0 w ho ■ § 2 2? g o CJ he •S a c 5 2 cu u PQ « w pq vi M nr | CQ CO CP PQ PQ PQ PQ PQ nr PQ PQ PQ w i w w i w“ ! u 6 6 cj rf Vt M Tf N o O o M o o o LO I - " d- 1 CO «-• •j ' - 1 vO Cv I - •o CO HH ?] to to lO LO lo. VO VO to to vO •o lo vO to Jo »o 1 to 1 IT, to i to 1 »o 1 to to 1 vO ri M Cn Cs ON VO O • t Cv o Cl ON o co Cv Tf- Cv 0 co cl Cl n N O N n r» Cl ei Cl Cl Cl ri C1 ci Cl he he a b j c he b V, hr -S « -O ci A O O = 5 g SP 5 3 3 : 5 5 b T. c « c a tn « P OJ ««KWUUUG2Q0 U 3 co c c £ Bobbing. _ [Selling Ti ckets. _ [Milk. THE (f Alt NET. 93 THE CONCORDIENSIS. The Concokdiensis. PUBLISHED MONTHLY BY The Stu dents of Union College. BOiiKID OF EBITOHS. E. U. Veky. ’87. Editor-in-Chief. H. C. Mandeville, ’88, G. C. Baker, ’88, E. W, Miller, ' 87, F. D. Lewis, ’88, ) L. L. Cameron, ’89, j H. C. DePuy, ’90, ) H. McMillen, ’87, L. M King, ’88, J. H. Hanson, ’89, i Assistants. Literary EniTOR- Associates. Business Editor. Associates. Terms, - $1.50 per Year, in Advance. IVe desire our friends to send us contri¬ butions , items of interest and information concerning A lumni. All business letters should be addressed to the Business Editor. Entered at the Postojfice , Schenectady, N. Y., us second-class matter. Printed at the Union Printing House, Schenectady, N. Y. EDITORIAL. W E were unable to give an extended notice of the death of General Chester A. Ar¬ thur, ’48, in our last issue, on account of the lateness of the receipt of the news. But we present in this number quite an extended ac¬ count of his life, which will, no doubt, be of interest to all. JN view of the fact that there are so many 1 institutions of learning at loggerheads on account of the foot-ball referee, the Concor- diensis is led, out of a spirit of humanity and charity to all, to make a standing offer of $1,000 to any student who will invent, design or construct a machine which will perform the functions of a base-ball um¬ pire in the summer and a foot-ball referee in the winter. The only restrictions are that the machine must be self-acting, non-corrupti- ble, infallible and lorcible in its resentment of any adverse criticism of its decisions. W E publish in this issue an article on the sub¬ ject of the conferring of the degree of B S. on students pursuing the Scientific course. We believe that the sentiment of that article is the sentiment of the majoiity, at least of the stu¬ dent body. Some of the Professors have argued against it but wished to hear the views of the students We have endeav¬ ored to get an article written by a student on the opposite side of the question, but have up to this time been unable to. We would be glad to have the matter discussed in these columns. The subject was debated in one of the Literary Societies and decided in favor of the conferring of this degree. T HE foot-ball season has gone to the great majority, but the teachings thereof may prove of value, and we hopp they will. In the first place we have demonstrated the fact that we have some excellent players in College, and with practice we may have more ; secondly we have learnt a lesson as to the best terms of accepting a challenge, i e., not to give grounds and referee to the. challenger, especially if there is any ground for suspicion; thirdly, we will probably have less betting and more cheering remarks to the players even when defeated. In our short season we have learned all this, we have seen our players make goals and touch¬ downs in excellent form, we nave staked our money on the best team; but because they were unable to play the opposing eleven and the Ref¬ eree in a lump, we have looked in vain for points and ducats. Experience has been discovered 94 THE GARNET. Elevations. Height of Stature, Height of Conceit, - Height of Dirt, - Height of Fun, Height of Flunkitude, Height of Freshness, Height of Pigheadness, Height of Talkativeness, Height of Piety, Height of Kidishness, Height of Longitude, Height of Thickness, Height of Idiocy, Height of Learning, Height of Mashiness, Height of Womanish, Huyck. Shaw. Whalen. Fish. McIntyre. H unsick ek. Wait. Joh NSN Darey. Class of ’89. Stevenson. VOORHEES. Dillingham. Cole. Bridge. Sherman. Now preaching in Georgia. 9 6 THE GAENET. (grinds. TRUSTEES—“ We know not, but so reserved Support some dred event. ” WHITEY—“Besides ’tis known he could speak Greek As naturally as pigs do squeak. ” WRIGHT—“ To much learning has made him mad. ” JIMMY—“ Reasoning from the fortune he has made, Hail him a perfect master of his trade. ” ASHY—“ And while above he spends his breath, The yawning audience nod beneath. ” PERK—“ Thou art nothing, if not critical. ” HOFFY—“ All sciences the hungry Monsieur knows, Bid him go to Hell—to Hell he goes. ” BENNIE—“ This fellow is wise enough to play the fool. And to do that well requires a kind of wit. ’’ THE GARNET . 97 EIGHTY-SEVEN. “ A wonderful race are zve. ’’ ASHTON—“ All gaul is divided into one part. ” BRIDGE—“ He is too costly for every day You would want another for working days. ” BUEL—“ What wind has blown him hither ?” CAMERON—‘ ' There were giants in the earth in those days. ” DEFOREST— “A youth of labor with an age of (N. S.) age. ” FURBECK—“ A little upright, pert, tart, tripping wight, And still his precious self his dear delight. ” GULICK—“ A good man there was of religion That was a poor parson of a town. ” HAWKES— “ Not lean enough to be thought a good student. ” HOWE—“ Perhaps he’ll grow. ” HUYCK—“ He’d rather on a gibbet dangle Than miss his dear delight, t© wrangle. ” JOHNSON— “ The grand debate, The popular harangue, the tart reply, The logic, and the wisdom, and the wit And the loud laugh—I long to know them all. ” JAYCOX—“ May be I am a man, may be I am not a man, but God help me if I am an ass. ” KURTH—“ So firm, so soft, so strong Yet so refin’d. ” MARVIN—“ Here is one whose face is like the moon In harvest time, when full and round and red. ” McMILLEN—‘‘And it will doubtless be understood who is this fair¬ haired, blue-eyed, sleepy man, ” McMURRAY—“ And from the stride of those colossal legs You buy the useful pan that fries your eggs. ” MILLER—“ Oh for a forty parson power. ” PEPPER—“ I am worst than e’re I was. ” , PHILLIPS—“ Ah! here’s a chap as lean as Cassius’ ghost ” “ A shadowy phanton of the thing called man.” RADLIFF—“ Sober, steadfast and demure. ” RANSDELL—“I sav the earth did shake when I was born. ” REDFIELD—“ Be mindful when invention fails To scratch your head and bite your nails. ” SWANKER—“The smell of powder smoke would Give to me a large dose of ennui. ” THE GARNET. 9 S VAN VO AST—“ We pray thee, give thy thoughts no tongue. ” VERY—“A Politician one that would circumvent the Devil. ” VROMAN—“ His cheek like the rose, but fresher I ween. ” E IGHTY-EIGHT. “For their fame it shall last While the world goes round. " BLESSING—“To hear his girlish voice in laughter ring, But O, Ye Gods! to hear him sing.” BARRALLY— “Ah, The love of woman, it is a sweet pain.” BATES—“Such an air, such a grace, Such a form, such a face.” BAKER—“ He was so young, so intelligent, so generous. So brave, oo everything that we admire in a young man.” COBURN —“ They tell me I am shrewd vvith other men.” COLE — “ There was one fiercely muscular fellow, Who scowled at the sums on his slate.” CUMMINGS— “ Some to conceit alone their tasks confine.” DILLINGHAM— “ What next I want, at princely cost, Is elegant attire.” KING— “ A King without a crown is but a Jack.” MANDEVILLE— “ I am full of scholarship, I’m full of genius, I am full of information, I’m full of moral views on every subject.” McINTYRE— “ A needy, hollow-eyed, sharp-looking wretch, A living dead man.” SCOFIELD—“Then the smiling school boy with his satchel.” STEVENSON—Dr. Michael Daniel Stevenson, D. I).. L L. D., A. M. WINANS— “ Thou art pale in mighty studies grown.” WINNE—“He wandereth about at night seeking the finest flowers.” YATES—“ Framed in the prodigality of Nature.” EIGHTY-NINE. “ An idiot race , to ho?ior lost , Who know them best , despise them most. " BAYLOR — “A chief ingredient in my composition, is a most deter¬ mined obstinacy.” THE GARNET. 99 CAMERON— “ He is the deuce among the girls, A thing of whiske rs, and of curls.” CONOVER—“ He’d wag his jaw, no doubt, though he were dead, And make the same sweet (?) music with his chin.” CULVER—“ He wore a moustache — a shaggy moustache; nothing in the meek and merciful way, but quite in the fierce and scornful style.” CARROLL— “ A hairy man, is he.” DEAN—“All is not gold that glitters.” DORLON— “Though last not least in love.” FISH— ? FLANIGAN— “ He looks as freshly as he did.” HARDER—“ Long were his legs and sinewy, And deep and broad his chest.” IIUNSICKER— “ His word, sir, is as good as his bond.” MERRILL— “ A poor and h?.rd-pressed Benedict.” MOORE— “ This is a Jew That Shakespere drew.” NOLAN— “ Ah, maiden in our hours of ease, Uncertain, coy, and hard to please.” PEIRSON, E. V.— “ Speak to him ladies, see if you can move him.” PEIRSON, W. T.— “ It is my opinion that nobody will ever know half that’s in him, unless someone very unexpected turns up.” SHAW— “ O, Ye Gods, how soft!” SNOW— “ Of all this servile herd, the worst is he.” SHERMAN—“ So soft his tresses, filled with trickling pearl, You doubt his sex, and take him for a girl.” SIMPSON—“ Is this a man? God help him if it is.” SMITH—“ With his name the mothers still their babes.” TURNBULL—“ Repeats in imitation the darling vice; Shakes the low box, and cogs the little dice.” VOORHEES— “ He wears a red necktie, His complexion is fair, And right down the middle he parts his light hair. He skips o’er the gutter, like a thing made of air, This sweet-scented handsome voung man. Ah, there! WAIT, JR.— “ Can any thing be second to my love.” WASHBURNE—“ O, that 1 might feel the kiss of love.” WHALEN—“ Give me a cent, I want to be tough.” IOO THE GARNET . NINETY. O ! Frosh . ATHEY—“-and-ran a race • -fell down and-his face. ” BARCLAY—“ Your’e always safe while you believe and drink. ” BAKER—“There is more innocent fun within me than a casual spectator would ' imagine, you have never seen me frolicsome. ” BENNETT—“ So cunning and so cute. ” BRIGGS—“ You won’t have any of m v peanuts, when your peanuts are gone.” BROWN—“ A story, a story, that reminds me of a story. Once upon a time-.” CARROLL—“ Shame on thee, where is thy blush !” CARMICHAEL—“I like well thv countenance Thou hast an honest face. ” CASSEDY “Yet he was kind, or if severe The love he bore to learning was in fault. ” CLUTE—“Judge thou me by what I am. ” CLEMENTS—“The worst is not so long as he. ” COMSTOCK—“ Would that I were ; but candor compels me to admit I am not. ’’ DAY—“ Little boys when they are naughty Must be whipped and sent to bed. ” DePUY—“ A solemn youth with sober phiz Who eats his grub and minds his biz. ’’ EMERSON—“ Delicious, verdancy ! Unbounded cheek! Unquestionably nature’s strangest freak. ” HARDER—“ His face is like the tan. ” JOHNSON—“ Brief as the lightning. ” KEMP—“ I know I am queer. ” KNOX—“ The laws of God and his apostles twelve He taught but did not follow it himself. ” MOSHER—“ It we ll becomes a young man to be modest. ” ROWLEY—“ And the muscles of his brawny arms Are strong as iron bands. ” STEWART—“So ynnngj so fresh, so fair. ” TEMPLETON—“ A man who beggars all description, ” THE GARNET . IOI PICKINGS. MCINTYRES’ FIRST POEM— If there should be another flood, For refuge hither fly, Although the whole world be submerged, This book zvould still be dry. PROFESSOR RIPTON (to’89)—“ Really, gentlemen, will you kindly tell me if this is the class of’90?” PROFESSOR IN MECHANICS—“ What will be the effect of the down¬ ward pressure on the bladder?’’ JUNIOR K— “ It’ll bust.” PERK (to Junior, after a prolonged absence)— 44 Ah, the prodigal has re¬ turned? Well, we shan’t kill any fatted calf.” STUDENT’S REPORT (found Jan. 6, ’84)— Algebra, NS., 1.6 French, N S., 5.5 History, 6 Drafting, N S., 4 General Average, 4.1 FRESHMAN A (to young lady at Junior hop)—“ May I see you home this evening?” YOUNG LADY— “ Certainly.” FRESHMAN A (after the dance) — “ Where in Hell did that young lady go I was going home with?” ANOTHER FRESHMAN—• Just saw her going home with Lieut. B. FRESHMAN A—”- 11 ” PROFESSOR HOFFMAN (lecturing to Juniors on Mill)— “ Ilis father was a very able man, and his mother too.” Class came down. 102 THE GARNET. Legend. In days of old, before calm History Began to teach us motives, rather than The stirring deeds and hard, plain facts of life ; Then, poetry welled from the hearts of men, As did the life-blood from the wounds their swords Struck on their foes. In those “good olden times,” There lived the Hercules of Teuton myth, Siegfried, descended from a line of kings, Yet scorned he not to learn his fellowmen, Working as common smith in Mimer’s shop ; Where learned he forging of protecting proof And strong, sharp sword, both made by welding in Megin-runes many with the metal’s might. One day, with troubled brow, wise Mimer came Into the forge. He called the youths around And thus he spoke : “ Know ye Amilias Hath forged himself an armor, which he dares The strongest, wisest smith in all the realm, With any sword now forged or yet to be, To pierce ? What say ye ? Shall we German smiths Grant better skill to this brute beast so big, So haughty in his strength? ” Straight each replied, “ A man may try and can but do his best.” But Siegfried, silent as his wont, turned back To work. And he alone received that smile, Encouraging, soul-stirring, Mimer’s smile. Quick-turning, then, our hero took a mass Of metal. Thrice he heated it, until To looker-in the forge seemed all on fire. Then rang his anvil ’neath his sinewy stroke. And, as he struck, he muttered sigr-runes, charms, The queen, his mother taught him in his youth. When the sharp sword was shaped he tempered it, Repeating runes of mighty, magic power. And now apart he worked. His fellows knew Nought of it. But wise Mimer guessed his work. He watched him fasting, heard him singing oft The prayers to Odin and to Thor the strong, And songs of the Valkyries, battle-songs. At last the sword was done, and Siegfried knew, THE GARNET . 103 And he alone, that from its edge the least Gossamer thread, spun in a spider’s web, Would fall divided. Then, one night, alone, Girding to side the sword he set out toward The North, where stood a lofty castle strong. On turiel loftiest of this, each morn, Amilias took stand, and challenged all To e’en so much as loose a single link Of his strong mail, by any use of tools. On the east of the huge castle ran the Rhine, With rapid stream. North, south and west, a marsh Encircled, full four f athoms wide. By dawn Came Siegfried, bursting through the gnarled wood. He leaped the marsh and by the giant’s side Soon stood. But waited till the folk around Assembled, as they did each early morn. For sore they wished some worthier smith might come To free them from the cruel and galling yoke Of harsh Amilias. Impunity Made him care nothing for another’s rights. Thus they stood facing, till the giant shamed From his first scorn, by Siegfried’s fearless gaze, Fiercely broke forth,—“ Thou puny, foolish one. Think’st thou, because thou’st crossed that narrow marsh, Coming, as I can see, from far South land, That thou canst conquer me ? And knowest thou That thou shalt surely die, unless thy sword, So slight a weapon, worn so vauntingly, Should pierce this proof which I have made with skill Beyond the skill of any other smith ? Go back to those who sent thee here, and fill Thy cheeks out with deep draughts of good brown ale. And strengthen thy lean body with ox-flesh.” But Siegfried answered not a word. He drew The sword, and whirled its brightness round his head. Then struck with might,—a flash—a hiss. Then each Stood facing as before. Around a wail Burst from the lips of the expectant folk. For they had almost trusted in the calm And confidence of Siegfried’s face. “ Aha ! Did I not tell thee so ! But I’ll not harm So weak a one, for such a vain attempt. Thou hast not even touched me. Go thou back To those who sent thee, tell them thy success.” Then first Siegfried brake silence. “ Shake thyself.” And as he spoke the giant roared aloud 104 THE GARNET . Shaking his whole hugeiraine with laughter deep. At the last peal, his face turned pale, he reeled His upper half, above that sword’s strange sweep Fell forward choking with its mass the Rhine. His lower half fell to the marsh below. And, in a narrow spot, it formed a bridge O’er which the folk swarmed to his granaries. In these degenerate days, often a man Bv education wins in trials of strength. Often, a man, after some sudden stroke Of fortune, strives to rise and shake himself : But finds that never more his upper part Can act harmoniously with hie lower self. M. C. H. THE GARNET. IOi At Parting. Twere better we had never met, If thus untimely we must part, Then had at least my aching heart Been spared the pangs of mad regret. My thoughts revert to the first time I looked into your answering eyes, And felt the mystic power that lies In sympathy’s accordant chime: Again I gaze into your face, Again re-live those winged hours, When we, where forest-twilight lowers, Stood tranced in many a long embrace I hoped that I in you had found, A kindred spirit, hither flown, To meet the want my soul had known, To fill my longing’s utmost hound. This from a poet, I recall, Whose locks are white with age’s frost, “ ’Tis better to have loved and lost Than never to have loved at all;” Now if ’tvvas truth the poet spake, And truth alone the poets speak, Then this which seems fate’s maddest freak, May a much kindlier aspect take; Remembrance of your form and face, Your smiles, more eloquent than speech, Far down life’s rugged path may reach, And light with love its darkest place; And though forever mad regret Tinge recollection’s wavering ray. My loyal heart shall never say, ’Twere better we had never met. E. W. M. io6 THE GARNET. Retrospect. Sept. 14—College entrance examinations “ 15—College opens. “ 16—Sophs, set Freshmen up. “ 17_ “ “ “ “ 18—First week ended; Freshmen Class number 36. “ 20—Settingup still carried on. “ 22—Firp ? Fire! Fire! “ 23—Base ball and tennis. “ 24—Ball games; ’89, 7; ’90, 5. “ 27—Foot ball eleven organized. “ 30—Base ball; ' 88, 10; ’90, 5. Oct. 1—“ Varsity ” ball game. Union, 14; S. C., 7. “ 2—Senior elections. “ 5—Sophomores stopped by Juniors in tossing Freshman. “ 6—Faculty make a little list of Sophs. “ 11—Meeting of Garnet Board. Junior bolt in Billy. Tennis As¬ sociation formed. Junior Hop Committee appointed. Ball game, Union, 2; Ballston, 9. “ 13—Senior Banquet. “ 15—Junior Hop. “ 19—Meeting of Foot-Ball Club. “ Sophs” have their officers’ set up. Tennis Committee meets. u 20—Garnet Board meets. Freshmen “set up.” “ 21—Tennis Tournament begins. Bennett and Van Voast first; Mc- Murray and Davis second. “ 22—Tennis Tournament finished. Bennett wins singles. “ 27—Prof. Staley’s College burned. “ 29—Challenged to play foot-ball with Medicals. Nov. 1—Tried to get a bolt, did not get it; Junior class then take one. “ 2—Election day. All vote. “ 3— N. 2 . F. founded. Death of James E. Davis, Jr., ’90. “ 5—Exams, for condition. “ 6—Foot-ball game. Union, o; Medicals, 8. “ 9—Prof P.ipton sick. “ 11—Garnet Board meets. “ 15—Meeting of Hop Committee. “ 17—Examinations in Logic. “ 19—Junior Hop. THE GAR NE ' E. 107 Nov. 20—Foot-ball game. Union 4; R. P. I., o. “ 24—Thanksgiving vacation. “ 26—Garnet Board hunting “ ads.” “ 29—College opens. “ 30—Lecture by ‘‘Perk,” subject “ Slabesenges Winning, Puddle ofen.” (We think.) Dec. 1—College meeting; Committee appointed to see about Fair. u 5—All go to church. “ 6—Essays due. “ S—All working for final examinations. “ 9—Original joke in “ Perk,” change not old friends for new. “ 10—Junior Hop. Great success. “ 16—Prof. Brown returns home. “ 17—Examinations. “ 18—Examinations. “ 19—Examinations. ‘ 4 22—College closes; ’90 cremate. “ 23—Vacation. 1887. Jan. 6—College opens. Lectures by Judge Landon. “ 7—Work begins. “ 14—Toboggan Association formed. Delegates to I. C. A. A. elected. “ 19—Short lectures by Prof. Hoffman on Domestic Economy. “ 20—Toboggan slide begun. “ 25—A bolt in “Perk.” Junior Reception. “ 27—Prayer day. “ 28—Delegates start west. “ 31—Bolt in Hoffy. Feb. 1—Examination in Hoffy. “ 2—Toboggan slide opened. Garnet went to press. Tfhe attention of students is urgently called to our Adver¬ tisers, and they are requested to patronize the saiqe, as With¬ out tlqeir help t]qe " Qarnet 99 could not have been published. Index to . IdYertiserrierits. PAGE. Allen Ginter. xl. Albany Countv Bank.... Anthony Co. . xxxiv. Atkinson, R. E. Barhydt Birch. Barney, H. S., Co. xxvii. Beller. Beirnieister Spicer. . xiii. , Boughten, E. W., Co.. .. xii. Brown, A., Son. Burrows, Chas. . xxxiii Case, Levi, Co. Clarke.. Clute, L. T. Cluett Sons. in! Consaul, H.. Corliss Bros., Co. Cottrell Leonard. Daly, E. F. Darrow, J. W., Co- Davis, Ed. L. xxii. Davis, W.. DeKeiter, II. Dillenbeck, A. Co. Dreka. Earl Wilson. Eimer Amend. Emeigh, M. Endries, A. Engleman Bellinger. ... . xxviii. Feldman, L. . xxviii. Foster Bros. Garnet. • xxxii. Gates, Chas.. Grand Union Hotel. . • xxxvi. Globe Hotel. Gillott, J. Goetz, C. Green. J. G. xxiv. Gross, M. Gross, Dr. xxix. Guriev, W. J. E. Hanson, W. T., Co. Haltzman Fitzmaurice. . XXX. Horsford’s. Huyler. vii. Johnson, J. L. Kimball Co. xl. PAGE. King. xxvi. Latham. viii. Lockwood. xxxv. Lloyd. xvi. Lobdell Co. xiv. Luckhurst. xxii. Luther, J. F.xxxvii. Manny Hardy.. xvi. Mansion House. xiv. McMullen, A. xxvii. Merchants’ Hotel. xx. Miller, S. E., Jr. vi. Moir, R. T. xxxi. Notman Photo Co. ix. Ody, Tlios. xxvii. Parlatti, Sig. L. vi. Pond’s Extract Co. xlii. Quayle, R. K. vii. Rappaport Bontecue. xvi. Reese Hartley. xxvi. Rickaid,J. A.. xxxi. Sa 1 sbury. xxx. Sanders. xxiii. Saul, J. x. Sauler, Win. xxviii. Schumacher, A. xxiii. Schumacher, J. G. xxiii. Schmidt, A. xxi. Seaver. G. O., Co. xxix. Shaw Robinson. iv. Sim. xiv. Stoops, Wm. xxi. Troy Laundry Machine Co. xii. Troy House. xiii. Union Daily. xxiv. Union Clothing Co. ix. Van Zandt Shaffer. xxvi. Veeder, A. T. xviii. Verwiebe, E. xvii. Vincent, G. E. xxv. Wendell, C. E. Co. v. Westinghouse Co. xxxi. White, A. xxii. Wilson, C. H., Co. xiii. Wood Bros. xix. Young, W. A. xxix. Young, L. A. xxiii. Yates, C. N. xix. ALBANY. 1 3 PIANOS. 8 DO YOU WANT THE BEST PIANO IN THE WORLD ? YOU CAN GET IT AT OUR WARE- ROOMS, AND SELECT AT ANY TIME FROM A STOCK EMBRACING Steioway, Chicfcering, Weber, Miller, Lindeman, Fischer, Gabler, Hallett Davis, c., $c. IT COSTS NO MORE TO SELECT AT OUR WAREROOMS, WHERE YOU CAN MAKE AN IN¬ TELLIGENT SELECTION, AND WE CAN SAVE YOU MONEY. s. s. tip 265 RIVER STREET, TROY. CLUETT SONS, 49 STATE STREET, ALBANY. w k 6s piANQg TO ffNT. A FINE STOCK OF Uprights, Squares, c. SOME ONLY USED A VERY LITTLE, FROM $10TO $20 A QUARTER, OTHERS FROM $6 TO $8 A QUARTER. $HEET MUgld. WE HAVE ALL THE LATEST MUSIC AS SOON AS PUBLISHED; THE LARGEST STOCK IN THE CITY. ALL THE MUSIC PUBLISH¬ ED CAN BE HAD AT CLUETT cf- SONS. % 6k W 6k ORGANS. 6k 1 ALBANY. FINK HATS AND FURS FOR COLLEGE MEN. COTI ' RLiI.i eSc LEOIT FASHIONABLE HATTERS AND FURRIERS. MARBLE STORE, NOS. 472 474 BROADWAY, ALBANY, N. Y. in the LATEST STYLES AND NEW YORK. ALL THE NOBBY COLORS IN STIFF AND SOFT IIA TS. Sporting Hats and Caps, Seal Caps and Gloves, Fine Umbrellas, Bags and Trunks. A Fi?ie Line of Fuv-Lined Overcoats. -f § + THE” TAILORS (( OP MADE AND TRIMMED IN FIRST-CLASS MANNER. 41 WASHINGTON AVENUE, ALBANY, N. Y. - ALBAN V - Philips, Organs, (Simitars, ’ iOLIjfe, J ' MjIJDOLIjtEg,, And everything in the Music line at C. E. WENDELL CO.’S, 9 Hudson venue, fUiBfiny, R y. Parties, Banquets, Balls, College Commencements, etc., Served an reasonable terms. 94 I JJW QM AkW MWE. - ALBANY. - SIG. L. PAULA TTI’S Music Furnished for Concerts, Receptions, -V- - G Churches, College Commencements, etc. ALSO, TEACHER OP VIOLIN OF GERMAN, FRENCH AND ITALIAN METHODS. 78 XT. XT. JOHN T. JOHNSON, ITo. 35 ILvdlancLen. Lane, ALBANY, m. Y. NEXT DOOR TO WINDSOR. S. E. MILLER, JR., Shirts and Men ' s Furnishings, Nos. 34 AND 36 MAIDEN LANE. ALBANY, N. Y. A L BANT. - ' i 1 FRESH EVERY HOUR. 35 flortli Pearl ptrcet, - - Albany, ji. y. K,. SZ. QIJATLE, ---Engraver x and x Printer,;- - A T H A. 1STY, N. Y. Commercial Engraving, Wedding and Calling Cards, Coats of Arms, Monograms, Etc, Oolleg-e Engraving a, Specialt r. ALBAN T. - viii Organized 1850. Re-organized 1880. = ALBANY _ » Joseph Klein, Leader. W. G. B. Erdmann, Pres’t. First-Class Instrumentalists, in Detachments of any Number, Furnished for Concerts, Weddings, Parlor Receptions, Co llege Commerice- ments, Banquets, Public Demonstrations, AND FOR ALL OCCASIONS REQUIRING A HIGH ORDER OF MUSIC. Auukess, Albany (ArrY Band, O O ST-AmE STREET, XT. " S’. ifjorncr -4|§tatc, - iSouth and Haward e s to isr s T Ak_Lv EJAS AA. HOTJCK, - - Proprietor. Yei s, $2.00 pei? D y. Entrance, 7 South Pearl Street, - Albany, N. Y. LATHAM, C € THE” HATTER, NO. 558 BROADWAY, Opp. Delavan House, ALBANY, N. Y. - ALBANY ; i PflOTOgRflPJHC » C0., (LIMITED.) 48 North Pearl St., ALBANY, N. Y. Class Photographers to Union College. ’78, ’79, ’So. ’S3 and ’S . 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 ALWA TS WELCOME. BEING CONNECTED WITH THE LARGEST CLOTHING MANUFACTURING HOUSE IN THIS COUNTRY, WE RETAIL ALL OUR GOODS AT WHOLESALE PRICES, SAVING THE CONSUMER THE MIDDLE-MAN’S PROF¬ IT, (A MATTER OF $2 TO $5 ON ANT SUIT OR OVERCOAT .) $£££“Inspection Solicited. Union Clothing Company, 80 AND 82 STATE STREET, ALBANY, N. Y. ONE-PRICE CLOTHIERS, HATTERS and FURNISHERS. ALBANY AND TROY. (ly Lj lulius Sau i. : m OTTIR, p inerts (Jlotljii in OTTIR, 15 TROY STORE, Por ]vrE]4 5 . Albany Store, Entire Building, p 324 326 River Street, ine Overcoats Entire Music Hall Block, S CORNER OF - AND — ad Mete: Pearl, Beaver 23 25 Fourth Street, p. ine Dress Suits - AND — William Sts., TROY, N, Y. and Business Sui itS. ALBANY, N. Y. eadiJ-Made nd to Order 1 . Note. —Our Ready-made Clothing- has a celebrity and repu¬ tation of twenty-six years standing. This enables us to assert with confidence that it is as near perfection as clothing can be made. The extensive business done in our Custom Department at Troy is a sufficient guarantee of First-Class work at a popular price. TPO V. xi MORRIS GROSS, LE DI Gr CLOl ' jJlEI , Ready-made and to Order, Marble Hall, - Troy, N. Y. Special Features ! The Aim of Our Business has always been to Supply the Best Goods in Quality, Style and Finish , at the Least Possible Price. By a Liberal investment of Capital, a Lavish Outlay of Money to secure tbe Best Artistic Tal¬ ent in the Production of Our Styles, and Un¬ ceasing Efforts in obtaining the Choicest Fabrics, we are enabled at all times to display the Most Elegant Stock in the Country of I eadiJ-niadB Clothing — AND — piece Ejoodg for 1 (Suborn ♦ Oi dei% The Advantages we thus offer are so appreci¬ ated that the sales of our goods continually in¬ crease, and under this stimulus we are constantly improving the Styles of our Garments, it being our intention in the Future, as in the Past, to MARBLE HALL, Nos. 336 and 33S River Street, extending through the block and including Nos. 13, 15 and 17 Fourth Street, TROY, N. Y. TRO r. E. W. BOUGHTON CO., STYLES ALWAYS NEW AND CORRECT. 4Young fsfcn’6 Silk JfatA and ©pera HiatA a Specialty. GLOVES, CANES, SATCHET.S, UMBRELLAS, BOUGHTOIT CO., River St , cor. Broadway, Troy. N. Y. TROY LAUNDRY MACHINERY CO., 648 and 650 Fulton Street, TROY, N Y. SALESROOMS : HEW TOKX, 8 1 O New Church St,, and 32 Dey St. cnicA.G-o, Fifth Avenue. XjOILTIDO T, 11 Silver Street, Wood St. Hausvoigter-Platz, No. 9. The Most Complete Line of Machinery for Hotels and Public Institutions. Complete Laundries for Institutions our Specialty. Estimates Furnished. Send for our New Illustrated Catalogue and Laundrv Guide. TROY. xiii «V ANCHOR BRANDm,! KfllNEN COLLARS PAT. SEAMLESS FOLD ALWAYS GIVE SATISFACTION WILL OUTWEAR TWO COLLARS MADE IN THE OLD WAY. •oOUB All. FASHIONABLE STYLES. 20® SOLD EVERYWHERE J5? Cataloeue and price Ii«t can be hod c. ' ' CHV of your dealer or Belermehter Spieer,Troy,N.Y. 710 B’dwray, N. Y195 5th A v. Chicago Brand. Manufacturers of and Dealers in GIVIL ENGINEERS’ AND SURVEYORS ' -INSTRUMENTS,- And Drawing Instruments, Paper Vellum, Colors, Brushes, Books, Tourists’ Field Glasses, Telescopes, Etc., 514 Fulton Street, - - - Troy, N. Y. L. COLLINS CO., Proprietors. ;rd. BR ,EN. troy, n, y, C. H. WILSON CO., a,:ncL lE iTrer St., Troy, UST. " 5T. XIV TRQ T. - IMPORTER AND DEALER IN- 346 RIVER AND 7 FOURTH STS., TROT, N. V. Dress Sli-irts to Meas-are a. Specialty. jlOLID y P E£E]WS. ' • -J»WETDDirlQ GrlF iS. DIAMONDS, WATCHES, JEWELRY, ART GOODS, SILVERWARE, CLOCKS Ax D bRONZEG. We have an Elegant Stock of Fine Goods, embracing all the Novelties in the market, and our Prices will be found the lowest in the rity. THE TROY : JEWELER. 246 RIVER ST., next Door to Boughton ' s Fur Store. u O u G. O u cu ►i-1 V rd (A w J=J xd w I—I W W o V W hJ £ o u cu P. p Ph o pr M w o cd n c5 %) o I B !T. tc w ►j w a o k s w f 3 pp w Ph TROT. xv QIOTIR %WJkW- ®SAH® LINEN COLLARS AND (5UFFS, -FOR SALE BY- QEORQE E. Vlj eEpl ' l ' , Myers Block, SCHENECTADY, N, Y, -MANUFACTURED BY- CORLISS BROS. c CO., TEOT, 3ST. -S ' . XVI TROT .. RAPPAPORT gONTEGOU, — DEALERS IN — WATCHES, JEWELRY AND MUSICAL BOXES REPAIRED. Diamonds. ♦ Watches, ♦ J ewelry, STERLING SILVER WARE, ROGERS’ BEST QUALITY PLATED WARE. Tlxotmas G-oia.sreaitli.’s Old. Stand, Urr©37- :EB©-u.st=? Block, DIAMOND WORK A Specialty. All work of this kinti done in the store under our own super¬ vision. 23B River Street) M. IV. RA PPA POR T, Formerly with Thomas Goldsmith , Troy, N. V. D. F. BONTECOU, Formerly with Jagues S Marcus, N. Y. City. TROY, N. Y. Photographer for Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute for Classes ’84, ’85, ’86. SPECIAL RATES TO STUDENTS. -H- pii g ' i ' -eL gg ♦ WoriC -H-- 44 THIRD ST., - - TROY, N. Y. MANNY No. 30 Third Street, TROY, N. Y. Exclusive Styles for this section of Gagnierk Cie. Celebra¬ ted Novelties in Woolens. London and Paris. SCHENECTADY. _IS 3 3. -IS S 3 , g f§, ©HP Yfllk§» llSi illlt ©ails , UMBRELLAS, CANES, C., C. Largest and Best Assortment in the City. -HcL. T. CLUTE,3 )h- 70j State Street , - - SCHENECTADY, N. 2. DEALER IN , and Shoes, Rubbers, Slippers, k Ladies’ and Gents’ Fine Custom Work a Specialty. REPAIRING NEATLY AND PROMPTLY DONE. NO. 317 STATE STREET, - - SSHENEKTADY, N. Y. J£]V[E£ W. CO., - DEALERS IN- LEHIGH LACK WAItA + COAL. iio CENTRE STREET, SCHENECTADY, N. V. Will 5 CHENE C TA D T. •He v T. VEKUKR, jM- WHOLESALE AND RETAIL - ALSO SUPPLIES - JVIicroscopes arid Telescopes, - AND OTHER - CIEJ ' IflFie OjJ BEiS? tfEiyVIfr THE BEST SUPPLY OF Imported and Domestic Cigars IN THE CITY. 141 gtf jtfE g ' l ' l EE ' l ' , gejJEplEC ' i ' iDy, ] L y. XIX - SCUENECTAD V. - WOOD BROTHERS, 133 State Street, - - - Schenectady, N. Y. -DEALERS IN- V ||urniAhingHf|ood6: » SHIRTS, COLLARS AND CUFFS, LATEST STYLES OF NECKWEAR, SILK HANDKERCHIEFS, SCARF PINS, SLEEVE BUTTONS, Etc. es-GOODS RECEIVED FOR TROY LAUNDRY. Ctias. 3ST- Yates, 64 State Street, Schenectady, N. Y. Beds, Chairs, Mattresses, AND ALL ARTICLES PERTAINING TO FURNISHING STUDENTS’ ROOMS. GOODS DELIVERED FREE. WILSOIT D VIS, MERCHANT 11 3 State Street, Schenectady. ff. Y. S CHENE CTADT. Levi Case. Lee W. Case, Frank W. McClellan. ESTABLISI-IED IQ tO. UT 1 VI GASEX dO ., Copper, Brass and Sheet Iron Works, STEAM HEATING, PLUMBING, METAL WORK, WARREN STREET, -■ - SCHENECTADT, N. Y. - dealers in - ' w cty s Ov ' O Ov ' T v ' Qv ' wd, Lou ell ' s Lamp lei 6 Library and all l he Lend iu yr Periodicals constantly on hand. Under Givens Hotel. Cor. STATE and WALL STS. HAR3IAN CO NS AXIL, Wholesale and Retail Dealer in Boots, Shoes and Rubbers, 142 State Street, Schenectady, N. Y. CfflEI GHANJPS’ RomHI Ik- R. M. F. JUNO, Proprietor. 57 and 59 (State street, jsej-fepfee ' i ' jTOy, pi. y. SCHENECTAD 1 . WILLIAM STOOPS, Merchant Sailor and Leader of Raohion. r S5?f . ®JS» CNQjo’ CD 107 STATE STREET, SSHENESTADY, N. Y. W, T, HANSON CO., 1RDGGISTS i AND t JPOTHECARIES 203 (State jStrcet, cor. Gcntre, SCHENECTADT, HOT. " ST. Fi WdV i WD TOILET AI TIdLEg Ifl EAT VARIETY. FINE CIGARS A SPECIALTY. TONSORIAL ARTIST, ;62 State Street, SCHENECTADY, N. Y. xxii - SCHENECTAD T. - ICE CEE-SuII .A. SPECIALTY. Weddings and Parties Supplied on Reasonable Terms. ID and 11 Nbw Arcade,] SCHENECTADY, N, Y, GEORGE. T. LUCE HURST, 38 Liberty Street, - - SCHENECTADY, N. Y. Horses to Let at Any Hour. Carriages for Commencement at Any Hour. BARHYTEOsT”BIRCH, - DEALERS IN - BOOKS AND STATIONERY, Paper Hangings, Window Shades, c. Books Bound and Pictures Framed to Order. Rooms Papered at Short Notice. A pull Line of College ' I ' ejft BooI s on jiand. in STATE STREET, - . - SCHENECTADY, N. Y. ElID. IL. DAYiS, union STREET PPTOOY. . Cor. Union and yates streets, Schenectady, pi. y. SCHENECTADY ; -see J. G. SCHUMACHER, =. 267 STATE STREET. Boots, Shoes and Rubbers. MEU’S SHOES -A- SPECIALTT. Repairing and Custom Work Neatly and Promptly Done. Full line of Dancing Pumps and La vn Tennis S toes on Hand. SANDERS, 10Q gf FfE fSfUEEti, ejJE Ee ' i ' Dy, pi. y. atclies and Jewelry Repaired, Clocks for College PS-oorrxs. Car- ing: surrcd ZEZ rrg-ra.TrLn.gr Eone to Order. L. A. YOUNG, DEALER IN Pianos, Organs and t Musical i Merchandise - GENERALLY, Agent for the Decker Bros., Behr Bros., Haines Bros., George Steck £ Co., Keller Co. Pianos and the Smith, American , Sterling and Peloubet Co. Organs. ARCADE BLOCK, - - SCHENECTADY, N. Y. A. SCHUMACHER, hHsATEI EI 4- AND 4 (sONEEGTIONEI OYSTERS IN EYERY STYLE IN THEIR SEASON. - SCHENECTADY, N. Y. NO. 91 STATE STREET, .S ' C ENE Cl ' A El : JOHN G. GREENE, - DEALER IN - Coal.+Wood,+Lime, +Cement,+Hay,+C p, FLOUR, FEED, CORN, AND OATS. OFFICE, 22 WALL STREET. MILL , 22 DOCK STREET. SCHEl ' TECTA.D ' Z ' , 3ST. RT. The Schenectady Union, PUBLISHED rr jto. Q G] lE] ' fEC ' I , ADy ARCADE, opposite the Depot. UNSURPASSED FACILITIES FOR NEWS GATHERING AND TFOK CPriNTINCL LvrY7vr rvr vrv vrvrir v wi rvrvf r » r.c Terms: In advance for the Daily Union, $6.00; for the Weekly, $1.00. GEORGE W. COTTRELL. IE. IF 1 . DALY 3 c GO., =1 Impart ini T 1= 124 State Street. SCHENECTADY. N. Y. XXV -S CHENE C TA D1 A. DILLENBECK. ESTABLISHED 1848. CHAS. N. SMITH. A. DILLENBECK CO., WHOSESALE RETAIL SROGERS, 153 an( i 155 Union St., SCHENECTADY, N. Y. GEORGE E. VINCENT, LARGEST ASSORTMENT IN THE CITY. WORK RECEIVED FOR TROY LAUNDRY. MYERS BLOCK. After May ist at No. 197 State Street, Stanford Block. fashionable Gutting and |5haYing •!• Parlor. SWITCHES MADE TO ORDER. IFira-e Cig ' a.rs. Cigarettes, 5 and lOc a, DB-va.aa.cla JYlyers Block, SCIIENECl ' ADY, N, Y. CONRAD GOETZ, Perfect Fit and Good Work Guaranteed 3 Central Arcade, SCHENECTADY, N. Y. XXVI 5 CHEN E C TA D1 CHARLES GATES. Successor to James Picket, 1 C hmm t a (1 y E X p r e s s. -:- TE1T - 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 . HO T S ODA AND MINERAL WATERS. Toilet x and x fancy x Articles x in x tat x Variety. VAN 7AXDT SHAFFER, 1 slxl ' S. 2 Ceaa.tra.1 Arcade, - _ SdienectacLy, 3ST. IT. REESE R HARTLEY, We have positively the Most Complete Assortment of SMOKERS ARTICLES Ilf THE CITY, 7ry the “ Union College Codicil ” and “Not I eft " Cigars. Gor. llnioii and Ifameyn streets, gcheriectady. ■ g KIITG 44 Taieor, 102 STAIR STREET, SCHENECTADY , N. V. CASSIMERES, 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. SCHENECTADY. Andrew mcmullen, Wholesale and Retail Dealer in and fgement, 92 AND 94 UNION, 13, 20, 22 AND 24 FONDA STREETS, SCHENECTADY, N. Y. ANDREW LRDREIS. f " HAIR CUTTING AND SAVING PARLOR State Street, SCHENECTADY, M Y, TTlNrZDE G-IT7 " DEiT3 HOTEL. Into. lO Wall Street- Work done at the following low rates: Collars and Cuffs, 2C. each; Un¬ dershirts, Sc. each; Shirts, i2) c. each; Socks, 4c. each. All other work in like proportion. THOMAS ODY, - - Proprietor. Dry Goods, Carpets, House Furnishing Goods, c. The Largest Store, The Largest Stock, The Largest Sales, and The Lowest Prices. Nos. 95, 97 AND 90 STATE ST BEET. xxviii SCHENECTAD T. - MANUFACTURERS OF - Wvrv )V- Paint Works , Centre Street , South of JVew Street. SCHENECTADY, N. Y. 20 PER CENT SAVED BY CALLING ON £« $» iin, Tailor 82 fpjentre Street. Schenectady, §||. THE PLACE WHERE A PERFECT FIT IS GUARANTEED EVERY TIME. A NEW LINE OF THE LATEST STYLE OE SAMPLES JUST RECEIVED FROM NEW YORK. CALL ANI) SEE THEM. Repairing, Cleaning and Alterations of all kinds Neat¬ ly, Cheaply and Promptly done. 1 1ST Best Bargains in the City. CALL AND SEE.JNl - SC HE NEC TADT. - xxix ESTABUSHTB 1829. A. BROWN SON, Upholsterers and Furniture ■ Dealers, 154 State Street, Schenectady, N. Y. aMR. ®. 3. GROSS, 235 1-2 State street, Schenectady, ] t. y. TXT- ZHL “STO-CriLTGr, ,S ' .dZ.E AND LIVERY STABLE, _ _ _ :_ __ _ 104 and 106 Centre St., Schenectady, N. Y. QEORQE 0. iSEHtfEI % GO., U10] UHALDDI(Y (l00D T0I(E. FOREIGN AND DOMESTIC LADIES’ AND GENTS’ TDX yr aoods. Fur a l»M n g Qoods. I DR. WARNER’S AND OTHER CORSETS TERMS CASH. I iL specialty. SCHENECTADY, N. Y. XXX SCHENECTAD V. HOLTZ MAN $ FITZMAURICE, MEMANT TAILORS - AND DEALERS IN- K-E.AE)Y " K[ lE)E. CxEiOT ' HlKTG, 77 and 79 State St., Schenectady, N. Y. Any size picture can be obtained at this Studio. Amateurs are always welcome. Proof pictures constantly on hand and printed to order. Pictures mounted for Amateurs. Pictures pertaining to the College constantly on hand and made to order , and in such a manner and prices that defy competition. PL El. A T v K1N ( ' ) j. 257 and 259 State Street, se E]tafrn y, ji. y. THE ONLY STRICTLY GASH AND ONE-PRIGE M J i r y ' wsass % ms • Gtootte L SALISBURY’S, {Sign of the Weather Signals,) 162 STA TE STREET. N. B. Special attention given to Knit Underwear, Hosiery and Ribbons. SCHENECTADY. xxxi Robert T Moir, (Successor to John Gilmour) dealer in B00l$ gTATIOKEI AND pApEl (lAN Ifl , STANFORD BLOCK, 201 State u6 Centre Sts. SCHENECTADY N. Y. Agent for ANCHOR, INMAN AND CUNARD AMERICAN TRANS-ATLANTIC STEAMSHIP LINES. T e Westinghouse Go., - - Schenectady, Jsf. y. GRAIN THRESHERS—Unequaled in capacity for separating and cleaning. COMBINED GRAIN AND CLOVER THRESHERS—Fully equal to regular grain ma¬ chines on grain, and a genuine CLOVER HULLER in addition. TWO-SPEED TRACTION AND PLATN ENGINES—6 lo 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 Chains. All sizes. Send for Catalogue. Address THE WESTINGHOUSE CO., Schenectady, N. Y. T -3r lEGICIEn- IEGniD, (Successor to J. C. Abbott,) Wholesale Dealer in AfflIlIITI, SPORTING GOODS, MI TACKLE, k, k, SCHENECTADV, N. Y. BASE BALL SUPPLIES A SPECIALTY. Agent for Orange Sporting Powder , Oar Cocks and Oars. XXX 11 5 CHENECTAD T. - BELLER’S Billiard ©ai loi s. SIX CARR0.M AND TWO POOL TABLES, tfhe Finest Resort in the City. - C. A. G. BELLER, - Proprietor. Cor. State and Centre Streets , Opp. Oarley House, SCHENECTADY, N. Y. • he Qarriet PUBLISHED YEAELY BY THE e o m JLf]S[lOR cl COPIES FOR THIS YEAR CAN BE HAD OF THE BUSINESS MANAGER. Q R © Q COPIES SENT BY MAIL 60 CFiNT ' . C 3 O SCHIENECT .ID ' S’, SCHENECTADY. xxxiii sU. -« A Good Printer is Known by his Work. SA¬ CHAS, BURROWS, ARTISTIC PRINTER, ISO StatB StrBBt, SCHENECTfiDY, N, T. I submit the Garnet to your critical inspection as a specimen of Fine Printing. I propose to build up a business by doing strictly First-Class Printing at a fair price. A A A A A A A A A A A A A AAA A AAA xxxiv JVFIV YORK.— gillotp s -SLe( ' UPens. i FOR ARTISTIC USE in fine drawings, Nos. 659 (Cxuw-quill), 200 and 2qi. FOR FINE WRITING, No. 303, and Ladies’, 170. FOR BROAD WRITING, Nos. 294, 389 and Stub Point, 849. FOR GENERAL WRITING, Nos. 404, 332, 390 and 604. Joseph Gillott Sons, 91 John St., New York. HENRY HOE, Sole Agent. Sold by ALL DEALERS throughout the IVorld. Gold Medal Paris Exposition Ift78. E. H. T. ANTHONY CO., 591 BROADWAY, NEW YORK, Manufacturers and Importers of t 0 rt ra p hie I ns t r niBaet mit s APPARATUS AND SUPPLIES ■ OF EVERY DESCRIPTION. Sole proprietors of the Patent Detective, Fairy, Novel and Bicycle Cameras, and the Celebrated Stanley Dry Plates. -Outfits- In great variety from $9.00 upward. Send for Cata¬ logue 01 call aiid examine. MORE THAN 40 YEARS ESTABLISHED IN THIS LINE OF BUSINESS. NEW YORK. XXXV Our name, is a guarantee for the correctness and refinement of our various productions. tationePij arid Engraviqg Deparfagegt Correctly Engraved Invitations for Commencement, Class Day, College and Class Receptions, So¬ cial Gatherings and Fraternity Spreads, Steel Plate Work of every description for Fraternity uses and College Annuals. Dance, Menu and Exercise Programmes, Autograph and Address Dies, Class Crests, Lodge Head¬ ings, Monograms and Coats of Arms, Fraternity and Wedding Stationery, Reception and Calling Cards, etc., etc. Special Designs furnished for any occasion. Our Work is Carefully Engraved bv Hand Process, which is considered to be more Artistic and Su¬ perior in result than the various artificial meth¬ ods employed by many for a flashy effect, and is endorsed by the leading Colleges. Geo, B . Lockwood Son, Publishers, Booksellers, Stationers and Engravers, 812 BROADWAY, NEW Y ORK. N. B.—Send to us for Samples and Price Lists of our new Fraternity Stationery, from fine steel plates. These have been universally endorsed as the only correct en- gravings of the badges they represent, and are original with us. xxxv i NEW TORN . Qrand ifnion. - jiotel, Ik Opposite Gfrarid Central Depot, » Over 600 handsomely furnished rooms at $1.00 per day and upwards. European plan. First-class Restaurant, Dining Rooms, Cafe and Lunch Counter, a la carle, at moderate prices. Guests’ Baggage to and from Grand Central Depot free. Rooms where ladies and gentlemen may check valises, coats, parcels, c., without charge. Travelers arriving via Grand Central Depot save Carriage- hire and Baggage Express by stopping at the Grand Union. Travelers can live well at the Grand Union for less money Ilian at any other first-class hotel in New York. W. D. GARRISON, Manager. - NEW YORK. — XXXVII —s-ts blislh-ea. 1S51. EIMER v AMEND. Manufacturers and Importers of Chemicals and Chemical Apparatus, 205, 207. 209 and 211 Third Ave., Corner Eighteenth St., NEW YOEE. Sole Agents for the United States of North America for Schleicher Schuell’s Chemically Pure and Common Filter Paper, Dr. C. Scheib- ler’s Saccharomete r s (Polariscopes), Prof. Jolly’s Specific Gravity Balances, Etc. Normal Graduated Glassware, Porcelain from the Royal Berlin and Meis¬ sen Factories, Bohemian and German Glassware, Filter Papers, Agate Mortars, Pure Hammered Platinum, Balances and Weights, Copperware, Bunsen’s Burners and Combustion Furnaces, Apparatus and Chemicals for Sugar Chemists, 1 Laboratory Outfits for Fertilizers, Assayers, Universities and Colleges, Glass Blowing, Etching, Grinding and Repairing. ♦ GrOODjS $PECI£LT ' y.«f- xxxviii - NEW YORK. - XXXIX PROVIDENCE. — ACID PHOSPHATE - For Dyspepsia, Mental and Physical Exhaustion, Ner¬ vousness, Diminished Vitality, etc. Prepared according to the directions of Prof. F. N. Horscfoid, of Cambridge. A preparation of phosphates of lime, magnesia, potash and iron with phosphoric acid in such form as to be readily assimilated by the system. Universally recommended and prescribed b v physicians of all schools. Its action will harmonize with such stimulants as are necessary to take. It is the best t onic known, furnishing sustenance to both brain and body. It makes a delicious drink with water and sugar only. As a Brain and Nerve Tonic. Un E W ROBERTSON. Cleveland, O., says: “From my experience, can cordially rec¬ ommend it as a brain and nerve tonic, especially in nervous debility, nervous dyspepsia, etc. For Wakefulness. I)r 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 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 to¬ bacco.” _ IN VIGOR A TING, S IREN G THEN ING, HEALTHFUL, REFRESHING. Prices reasonable. Pamphlet giving further particulars mailed free. Manufactured by the Rumford Chemical Works, Providence, R. I. BEWARE OF IMITATIONS. xl RICHMOND , IA4. J iejj;]vro]4D [jt T ' , ]k i ( ftgynffitfEg. Cigarette smokers whoarewil ling to pay a little more than the price " charged for the ordinary trade Cigarettes will find these Cigarettes far superior to all others. 4GTBEWARE of imitations and observe that signature of under¬ signed APPEARS ON EVERY PACKAGE. ALLEN GINTER, Manufacturers, Richmond, Va. ROCHES TER. N. 2 - IIs IZSTTTIRZBS for IFIIFIE or CIOABETTE. THREE KINGS , Turkish. Pcriquc and Virginia. MELLOW MIXTURE , Turkish and Pcriquc. TURKISH and VIRGINIA. PR IE DUE and VIRGINIA. GENUINE TURKISH. FLAKE CUTS, ESPECIALLY ADAPTED FOR THE PIPE. VA.MITT FjSL.X ' EZ. OZLilD SOLO. SALMAGUNDI, A NEW GRANULATED MIXTURE. — 8 FRAGRANT VANITY FAIR, SUPERLATIVE, CLOTH OF GOLD. 8 — We take pleasure in announcing that we are prepared to supply without delay f. (College Fraternities with our Satin Strait Gut Cigarettes, Packed in FRATERNITY COLORS. Also CLASS and COLLEGE colors. Name of society can be inserted on label if desired. GT rrr cis-a ettes. People of refined taste, who desiie exceptionally line cigarettes should use only our Straight Cut, put up in satin packets and boxes of ios. 20s- 50s. and ioos. Our Cigarettes were never so tine as now; thev cannot he surpassed for purity and excellence. Only the best rice paper used. ESTABLISHED 1846 14 FIRST PRIZE MEDALS. M l KIMBALL 00,, PEERLESS TOBACCO WORKS, ROCHESTER, l l - PHIL A DELPHI A . xli DREKA PINE STATIONERY AND ENGRAVING H OUSE - 1121 CHESTNUT STREET, PHILADELPHIA. HANDSOMELY ENGRAVED INVITATIONS FOK Commencements, Weddings, Receptions, c., MONOGRAM S, CLASS DIES, ILLUMINATING, c. FRATERNITY STATIONERY ALWAYS ON HAND. • SCHENECTAD V. ■ Suitable for Parties, Sociables and Dancing. TERMS REASONABLE. Enquire of HENRY McMULLEN, No. Q2 Union Street. DEALER IN Fine + Boots, +Shoes, + Rubbers, + Etc., jto. 112 gtate street, gejtorlEe ' i ' ray, pi. y. FINE CUSTOM WORK AND REPAIRING A SPECIALTY. J ZHI. STN.N AUKEK, 225 STATE STREET. -- DEALER IN - PIANOS ORGANS ' : - AND ALL KINDS OF - Small Musical Instruments, Books, Writing Paper, Pictures, Albums, c. xlii ■S ' CHENECTA D ? . A. A. O’NElII Ev, DEALER IX Newspapers, Periodicals, OIGhAJSBS, TOBACCO, Etc., 187 T ' X nET ' , - - gejiE] [Ee ' l ' £Dy, ]t y. iiECiiDE ««cG 5 - g$g (i ji e ' 1 MU S T A 1 H A. fj T. m . gfe g fo gfo fffo gfc P xr ' s PARTIES SUPPLIED IN ARCADE HALL fjtocff of fffiqes, flavors ar L d Bioarz. SCHENECTADY, N. Y. NUW UNDER THE DIRECTION OF THE ASSOCIATION. Reams Especially Reserved for Ladies. OPEU IFIRO 2 L V M. TO lO IP. L. Ice Cream in its Season, Regular Dinner, 25 Cents, PLEASANT ROOMS. PRICES MODERATE. liii - NEW VOIt K. COLLEGE PEN Hfib flMi Ti’i ' piiE’I ' E SHOULD HAVE AT HAND Best Lotion For Athletes, Cricket and Ball Players. New York, May, io. 1884. POND’S EXTRACT CO. Dear Sirs : Since the first of the present athletic season I have used Pond’s Extract as a rubbing material, and 1 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? L. E. MYERS, Manhattan Athletic Club. [ Cha mpion spruit runner o f the world- ] New York, May 1? 18S4. POND’S EXTRACT CO. Gentlemen: I have been using Pond’s Extract for the past tew months and find it to be the best Liniment 1 have ever used for rubbing purposes, soreness, strains, cuts, etc., and can recommend it to all athletes. Yours truly, HARRY FREDERICKS, Manhattan Athletic Club. Invaluable for Sprains, Burns, Bruises, Scalds, Soreness, Eheumatism, Boils, Ulcers, Old Sores, Tooth¬ ache, Headache, Sore Throat, Asthma, Hoarseness, Neuralgia, Catarrh, etc., etc. NOTE OUR NAME ON EVERY WRAPPER AND LABEL, AS FOLLOWS: POND’S EXTRACT SO., NEW YORK AND LONDON.

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

Union College - Garnet Yearbook (Schenectady, NY) online yearbook collection, 1885 Edition, Page 1


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


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


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


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


Union College - Garnet Yearbook (Schenectady, NY) online yearbook collection, 1900 Edition, Page 1


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