D. I. T. C. is the debut studio album from hip hop group Diggin' in the Crates Crew. The group consists of Lord Finesse, Show, A. G. Diamond D, Fat Joe, O. C. Buckwild and the late Big L; the album closer, "Tribute", is a tribute track to Big L, murdered on February 15, 1999. The album features the singles "Dignified Soldiers" from 1998, "Day One", "Thick" and "Get Yours"; the European version features the exclusive bonus track "Time to Get This Money", produced by Ahmed and features DJ Premier on turntables. However, the European version of the album does not include the song "Where Ya At". Thick"Part 1 - Overture" by Chick Corea "Diggin' in the Crates" by Showbiz & A. G. Get Yours"Don't Mess With People" by MandrillWhere Ya At"The Endless Enigma" by Emerson, Lake & PalmerWay of Life"Polarizer" by Joe ThomasDay One"On the Hill" by Oliver SainFoundation"Happiness" by PleasureChampagne Thoughts"Police Woman" by John Gregory and His OrchestraDrop It Heavy"On the Move" by The ImpressionsDa Enemy"Time's Up" by O.
Alexander Henry Stevens was an American banker. Stevens was born on June 1834 in New York City, he was the son of banker Byam Kerby Frances Stevens. His father inherited Stevens House, the historic home of his grandfather, Maj. Gen. Ebenezer Stevens. Among his siblings was Albert Gallatin Stevens, Frances Mary Stevens, Byam K. Stevens Jr, his maternal grandfather was Albert Gallatin, the 4th U. S. Secretary of the Treasury who served as the U. S. Ambassador to the United Kingdom and France, his paternal grandparents were Lucretia Sands Stevens. From his grandmother's first marriage to Richardson Sands, she was the grandmother of fellow banker Samuel Stevens Sands. Among his many prominent relatives was uncle Alexander Hodgdon Stevens, a surgeon, his first cousins, Lucretia Stevens Jones, the mother of author Edith Wharton, he was educated at Huddard's School in New York City, entering Yale College in 1850 where he graduated four years in 1854. Beginning in January 1855 he served as a cashier's clerk in the Bank of Commerce in New York City, under his uncle, John Austin Stevens, the president of the Bank.
After two months of travelling in Cuba, he became a clerk in his brother's store in New York City in May 1856. In early 1857, his elder brother Albert took him into partnership under Stevens, Angelo & Company, they ran a sugar commission business with Cuba until 1868. In July of the 1868, he became cashier of the Gallatin National Bank of New York, he served as cashier until April 1880. In 1890, he was elected president of the Sixth National Bank; when the Sixth National Bank consolidated with the Astor National Bank in 1899, he became vice-president. He served alongside Thomas Cochran as vice-president of the Astor National Bank until his death in 1916. Stevens served as president of the Samuel Stevens Realty Company and was a director of the Mobile and Ohio Railroad and the St. Paul and Duluth Railroad, he was a member of the Sons of the Revolution, founded by his cousin John Austin Stevens. On December 4, 1860, Stevens was married to Mary Alleyne Otis in Connecticut. Mary was the daughter of William Foster Otis and Emily Otis, the granddaughter of U.
S. Senator Harrison Gray Otis. Mary's sister, Emily Marshall Otis, was married to educator Samuel Eliot. Together and Alexander were the parents of eight children, including: Mary Otis Stevens Frances Gallatin Stevens, who married Capt. Harington Swann of the British Army, a son of John Bellington Swann, in 1893. Emily Louise Stevens, who married Frankfurt-born banker Adolph Ladenburg, co-founder of Ladenburg Thalmann and son of Emil Ladenburg, in 1884. William Alexander Stevens, who died in infancy. Elizabeth Grey Stevens, who died unmarried in Rabodanges, France. Eben Stevens, an 1892 Yale graduate who married Evelena Babcock Dixon, daughter of William Palmer Dixon. Alexander Eliot Stevens, who died in childhood. Francis Kerby Stevens, an 1897 Yale graduate who married Elizabeth Shaw Oliver, he was involved in a dairy farm in Gladstone, New Jersey. On July 10, 1916, Stevens died of heart failure at his home in Lawrence on Long Island, where he had lived since 1874, he was buried in Greenwood Cemetery in Brooklyn.
Alexander Henry Stevens at Find a Grave The Reese Family Papers at Marist College Archives and Special Collections