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In Memoriam. [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 21 October 1880
In Memoriam. it has pleased the Almighty in his wisdom to take home to himself our friend and associate, NELSON RIPLEY WHITE, we, the members of the class of 'B3 of Columbia College, desire by the following resolutions to offer a sincere tribute to the memory of our former classmate: Resolved , That we rejoice in the perfecting of a character so noble, we mourn the loss of a faithful student, a dear friend, a true man. Resolved , That in this our common bereavement we desire to express our heart-felt sympathy with the family, and deep sorrow for the death of one whose kind and courteous manners endeared him to us all. Resolved , That a copy of these resolutions be sent to the family and also to each of the college papers. ALFRED L. MANIERRE, A. V.WILLIAMS JACKSON, SYDNEY A. SMITH. AA J HEREAS, It has pleased God in His providence to remove one of our number, Resolved , That in the death of our brother NELSON RIPLEY WHITE, we, the members of the Lambda Chapter of Psi Upsilon, have lo...
Peithologia. [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 21 October 1880
Peithologia. I HE meeting was called to order, Oct. Bth, by Vice-President Sayre, and after the reading of the minutes of the previous meeting the society proceeded to the election of officers for the ensuing year, with the following result : President, R. H. Sayre, 'Bl ; Vice-President, R. A. Anthony, 'Bl ; Secretary, R. Arrowsmith, 'B2 ; Treasurer, J. L. Smith, 'Bl ; Register, A. L. Manierre, 'B3 ; Librarian, E. P. Lyon, 'B3 ; Committee of Criticism, L. H. Beers, 'Bl, N. M. Butler, 'B2, and P. E. Tieman, 'Bl. The Committee of Criticism not being empowered to select a subject for the next meeting, the society informally chose one, " Resolved That Co-Education is Advisable in American Colleges." The society then adjourned.
ABOUT COLLEGE [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 21 October 1880
ABOUT COLLEGE DON'T forget to attend the games on Saturday. Now is the time to brace your class crew. THE Foot-ball team will consist of eleven men this year instead of fifteen. THE Democrats have been making preparations to call on Gen. Hancock in a body. EIGHTY-THREE begins the year with eightytwo members. SOME dozen freshmen are at work on the river trying for their class crew. IT is a good thing the railing was not painted till after the rush. ANGLO-SAXON has few students in the sophomore class. THE seniors still warble in the chemistry room as when they were sophomores. THE " marking" system is to be abolished at Columbia. — Princetonian. Who told you so ? THE seats are a great boon now that electives give us vacant hours. THE electric bells in the new building are continually getting out of order. THE modern languages have attracted many from the old course. SIXTEEN seniors have entered the School of Political Science. ELECTIVES sounds well, but to be at college from nine till...
School of Mines Notes. [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 21 October 1880
School of Mines Notes. TDARSONS and Bell will probably represent the Mines in the 'B2 crew. PROF. NEWBERRY begins his conferences in Geology, shortly. FUSIBLE, soluble scratch, is what occupies the mind of our juniors at the present time. ONCE more after four months of quiet, the Mines presents a busy appearance. THE sophs are just beginning blow-piping. Judging from some of them, we should say, if wind helps the cause at all, they will make a success of it. MACREADY has joined 'B3. Mac's many friends are delighted to have him amongst them once more. THE different society men are beginning to look around, and put on their talking caps. Poor freshmen —it's an awful death to die. THE quality of food at the lunch counter this year is a decided improvement on last year. We hope Mr. Wall will continue to keep it up to the mark. TORREY, 'BO, at present assists Dr. Wells in the qualitative lab. Hooper, same class, fills a like position with Mr. Pistor in the Drawing Academy. 'B3. The engin...
The College World [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 21 October 1880
The College World AMHERST: — Tennis is all the rage. H. G. Smith, formerly of 'Bl, is managing editor of the Amherst Student. Bicycle riders and tennis players can cut the gym. Other students have to attend. CORNELL: — There are eighteen young ladies in the freshman class. Cornell wants to send her crew to England. Quite a number of students are working on the University farm. The Democrats have organized a Hancock and English club. HARVARD: — One hundred and sixty-five men in the Law School. W. H. Coolidge, 'Bl, has been re-elected captain of the nine. A writer in the Advocate wishes mile heats to be tried in the class races, with a view to substituting the same for the four-mile straight-away race at New London. Seniors are not required to attend church. Challenges have been received from the football clubs of Montreal and Ottawa. The boat club is in debt some $4OO. The Echo wants to brace elocution. The Chinese professor has three pupils. The eleven practice every afternoon again...
Untitled [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 21 October 1880
THERE was a young fellow at Princeton Said the point he could not be convinced on Was why when they once favored Fifteens and ne'er wavered, They should cut off our men as they've since done. Whereat the Bostonian 'Varsity Replied that there was such a sparsity Of players A I, The thing ought to be done To make some amends for the scarcity. — Record.
Minos Rhadamanthus our Exchanges [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 21 October 1880
Minos Rhadamanthus our Exchanges HP HE College Chronicle of the World is continued as heretofore, and will prove most acceptable reading to all college men, who desire to be informed of the ways of the college world. The price of the World has been raised to $l2, but the Monday issue which contains the College Chronicle will still be mailed for $1.50 THE October number of St. Nicholas completes the seventh volume of this prosperous magazine, and contains amongst other good things, some clever verses on the flirting of a young beetle, the conclusion of "TheFairport Nine," and a number of excellent illustrations. WE had supposed from the columns of the C. C. N. Y. Free Press , that the College Mercury, published at the same institution had not recovered from the attack of President Webb, but find we were mistaken, for it has once more made its appearance on our table. THE Crimson has come back once more, and has in it many good things, among them " The 'B4 Man," a poem after the manne...
Shavings [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 21 October 1880
Shavings HE kissed her fan, and then said he " This fan, whene'er you ply it, Will waft a kiss from you to me." She blushed, and said she'd try it. —Ex. (Scene in chapel during the sermon .) DR.: " I'm in " ( Dreaming Junior interrupting:) " Cost yer five more to draw cards." — Ex. SOFTLY falls the summer moonlight, On the tranquil ocean's tides, Where a boat with youth and maiden O'er the water lightly rides. Hushed by nature's solemn silence, Whispers he in accents low, " Let us float through life together. Though the tide be ebb or flow." And she answers, breathing music, Like a low breeze through the pines, " Yes, dear, if you'll only let me Hold, as now, the rudder lines." Crimson.
List of Entries for the Fall Games. [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 21 October 1880
List of Entries for the Fall Games. ioo Yards Dash. J. F. Jenkins, Jr., 'B4, scratch. W. Storm, S. of L., 4 yds. B. R. Value,'B4,S.of M., scratch W. N. Eldridge, 'B3, 4 yds. E.W.Brown,'B4, S. of M.,2yds. W. T. Lawson, 'B2, 5 yds. H. J. Davison, Jr., 'B4, 4 yds. R. Mulford, 'B3, 6 yds. 220 Yard Dash. J. F. Jenkins, Jr., 'B4, scratch. R. Combes, 'Bl, 8 yds. W. N. Eldridge, 'B3, 3 yds. W. Storm, S. of L., 7 yds. W. R. Stewart, S. of L., syds. H.J.Davison,'B4,S.of M.,Byds A. C. Griffin, 'B4, 7 yds. R. H. Sayre, 'Bt, 10 yds. One-quarter Mile Run. W.R. Stewart,S.of L., scratch. R. Combes, 'Bl, 15 yds. F. W. Brown, S. of L., 5 yds. H.J.Davison,'B4,S.of M.15 y's. C. O. Eldridge, 'B4, 5 yds. V. D. E. Charlier, 'B4, 30 yds. W. Storm, S. of L., 12 yds. S.H.Jameson,S.of A1ed.,25 y's, One-half Mile Run. W.R.Stewart, S. of L.,scratch. W.H.Cooper,'B2,S.of M. ,30 y's W. R. Travers, Jr., 'B2, " H. C. Taylor, 'B4, 50 yds. F. A. Hopkins, S. of L., " V. D. E. Charlier, 'B4, 50 yds. A. C. Griffin, 'B4, ...
Masthead [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 5 November 1880
Columbia Spectator. ENTERED AT THE POST OFFICE, NEW YORK, AT SECOND-CLASS RATES VOL. VII. No. 3. COLUMBIA COLLEGE, NEW YORK, NOVEMBER STH, 1880. WHOLE NO. 59. The Columbia Spectator. VOL. VII. No. 3. Published Semi-Monthly by the Students of Columbia College. NEW YORK, NOVEMBER sth, 1880. WHOLE NO. 59. Board of Editors, 1880-1881 REGINALD H. SAYRE, 'Bl, Managing Editor. CHARLES A. MORAN, 'Bl, Business Manager. F. BENEDICT HERZOG, SS. of L., &amp; P. S., Artist Editor. WM. R. TRAVERS, JR., 'B2. WILLIAM K. OTIS, 'B2. HERBERT L. SATTERLEE, 'B3. ALEXANDER HARVEY, JR., 'B2. GEO. S. RAYMER. 'Bl, S. of M. WM. H. COOPER, 'B2, S. of M. F. 5. BARNUM, 'Bl, S. of L. TERMS. Per annum, (18 numbers,) in advance $2.00. Single copies, 15 cts. Remittances by mail should be addressed to GEORGE H. TAYLOR, 'Bl, No. 26 West 52d Street, N. Y. Exchanges, contributions, and all other communications should be addressed to THE COLUMBIA SPECTATOR, Columbia College, N. Y. Students and graduates of the v...
CONTENTS. [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 5 November 1880
CONTENTS. PAGE CURRENT TOPICS, 29 " FAR FROM THE MADDING CROWD," 31 THE AUTUMN FIELD MEETING, 32 CUT — Le Coup de Grace 34 THE MISANTHROPE, 34 CARTOON— The Law School, ....... 35 VISIT TO GENERAL HANCOCK, 36 CUT — A Sketch from Nature, 36 PHILOLEXIAN, 36 PAGE CORRESPONDENCE, 37 AN ITALIAN EXPERIENCE, 3 7 IN MEMORIAM, 38 ABOUT COLLEGE, 38 SCHOOL OF MINES, . 39 THE COLLEGE WORLD, 40 THE LIBRARY, 42 OUR EXCHANGES, 42 The Columbia Spectator is for sale at BRENTANO'S, 39 Union Square, at the FIFTH AVENUE HOTEL, and at the WINDSOR. Subscriptions received, and back numbers supplied at all these places.
Page 1 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 5 November 1880
TIFFANY &amp; CO., Jewelers, Union Square, New York City, invite attention to their new bridge movement Stem Winding Watches in 18 carat gold hunting cases at One Hundred Dollars each. They are carefully finished in every particular, adjusted to heat and cold and are confidently guaranteed as the best value for the money attained in a watch. Correspondence invited. Address, TIFFANY &amp; CO., UNION SQUARE, NEW YORK.
Page 1 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 5 November 1880
Devlin &amp; FINE CLOTHING. Largest Stock. Lowest Prices. DEVLIN &amp; CO Broadway, Corner Warren Street. BEWARE OF IMITATIONS AND COUNTERFEITS. CELEBRATED CIGARETTES HAVE A fac shrtile OF THE ABOVE SIGNATURE ON EVERY PACKAGE. THEIR BRANDS ARE ALL WARRANTED PURE TOBACCO AND PURE PAPER. Caporal. St. James, Matinee, Caporal, St. James, Ambassador Sweet Caporal—New Brand—Fine, Mild ana Sweet. Sold by all Dealers throughout the World.
Page 2 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 5 November 1880
CHARLIER INSTITUTE, 108 West 59 th Street, on Central Park. YOUNG MEN PREPARED FOR COLLEGE AND THE SCHOOL OF MINES. New building with all improvements, a model of the kind. PROF. ELIE CHARLIER, Director. SCHNEIDER, CAMPBELL CO., (SUCCESSORS TO COX BROS.), 7 &amp; 9 UNION SQUARE. Importers of Real Bronzes, Clocks, Faiences, &amp;c. MANUFACTURERS OF ARTISTIC GAS FIXTURES FOR PRIVATE RESIDENCES ONLY. BART ENS &amp; RICE, Fine EEitches, Diamonds EC Artistic Jewelry AT WHOLESALE AND RETAIL. 20 JOHN STREET, ( UP STAIRS,. NEW YORK. I fwijf ' jjjUES | ( THE FAVORITE NOS. 303 404-332 170-351- WITH j ) &lt;PEEErW/-//S OTHER STYLES SOLD BY ALL DEALERS THROUGHOUT THE WORLD. \ G. W. PACH &amp; BROS., 841 BROADWAY, Corner 13th Street, New York. PHOTOGRAPHERS FOR COLUMBIA, CLASS '7B. '79- 'BO. HARVARD, CLASS '7B. '79. YALE, CLASS '7B, '79. 'BO. 'Bl. VASSAR, CLASS '77. '7B, '79U. S. M. A., '75, '76, '77- '7B, '79- 'BO, 'Bl. DARTMOUTH, '7B. WILLIAMS, '79. 'BO,...
Page 3 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 5 November 1880
Clarence Brooks Cf Cos., MERCHANT TAILORS. A FULL LINE OF THE NEWEST AND CHOICEST GOODS OF THE SEASON ALWAYS ON HAND. * 11oy Broadway, ALBEMARLE HOTEL, NEW YORK. BUDD, (BROADWAY &amp; 24th STREET,) Maker of fine Custom Shirts AND GENTLEMEN'S OUTFITTER, HENRY L. SANFORD, CHARLES T. BOOLE, JOHN L. CAVANAGH, Pine Goods at Popular Prices. CLARENCE BROOKS. mm® m CELEBRATED HATS. 178 0° 180 FIFTH A VF., Bet. 22d &amp; 23d Streets. and 179 BROADWAY, near Cortlandt Street, New York. THE ORG U INE TTE _\ IIIIIIII'II'""" -iiilllll I«: 111 &gt; 111 iiiiiiiiniiilimi IS THE MOST WONDERFUL MUSIC-PRO-DUCING INSTRUMENT IN THE WORLD ! IT PLAYS EVERYTHING—SACRED, SECULAR AND POPULAR! IT IS A MARVEL OF CHEAPNESS, AND THE KING OF MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS! Large Pipe Organs, Pianos and Reed Organs may all be seen operating mechanically as Orguinettes, Musical Cabinets, and Cabinettos, at the most novel and interesting music warerooms in the world. Prices, $8 to $3O. Large Instruments ...
Columbia College, New York City. [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 5 November 1880
Columbia College, New York City. SCHOOL OF ARTS.—Examinations for admission are held on the first Wednesday in June, and on the Wednesday next preceding the first Monday in October. Candidates from other colleges must present certificates of dismission in good standing. For students entering after October, 1880, the annual tuition fee is $l5O, payable half-yearly in advance. The first term begins annually 011 the first Monday in October; the second, immediately after the intermediate examination in February (Feb. 10, 1881). Annual Commencement, the second Wednesday in June. From and after October, 1880, courses of instruction will be given to graduates of this, and other colleges, on a large variety of subjects. SCHOOL OF POLITICAL SCIENCE.—The orime aim of this school is the development of all the branches of the political sciences. Annual fee, $l5O, payable Half-yearly in advance. The scholastic year begins annually on the first Monday in October; Matriculation, the Friday precedi...