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Page 4 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 5 November 1880
COLUMBIA GRAMMAR SCHOOL, Classical, English and Mathematical, LJ R H R CAM B PBELL.' a. Mi: [ Principals. 333 &amp; 335 FOURTH AVBNUI:. SCHUYLER &amp; DUANE, IMPORTERS AND DEALERS IN Guns and Sporting Goods, 189 BROADWAY, NEW YORK. English Bicycles a Specialty. LEWIS &amp; CONGER. HOUSE FURNISHERS, 601 Cf 60j Sixth Avenue, 1338 Sf 1340 Broadway. Cutlery, Cooking Utensils, China and Glass. EDDY'S PREMIUM REFRIGERATORS. Ell ASS FENDERS, ANDIRONS, FIRE SETS AND COAL HODS. HAL M. WRIGHT\ 160 Fulton St., S. W. cor. Broadway, New York IMPORTER AND DEALER IN BICYCLES, Sole Agent for the "Columbia" Bicycles for New York City, Brooklyn, Williamsburg, Jersey City and Staten Island. WM. A. POND &amp; CO., Publishers of Sheet Music and Music Books. IMPORTERS OF FOREIGN MUSIC AND INSTRUMENTS. DEALERS IN PIANOS AND ORGANS. Musical Supplies of all Kinds. Violins, Banjos, Guitars, etc. College Song Books. 25 UNION SQUARE, NEW YORK. JOHN WOOD'S GYMNASIUM, 6 EAST 28TH ...
Page 5 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 5 November 1880
COLLEGIATE DEPARTMENT New York School of Languages, /a.Bi BR OA DWA Y. Ct , tc nrpmrP rl for hie-h standing in the Classical and Scientific Departments of College classes for condidoned students! HENR g Y C. MILLER and T. T. TIMAYENIS, Dtrectors. Geo. Michiels, FRENCH BOOT MAKER, ig2 Broadway, NEW YORK. SPENCERIAN S TEEL PENS Of the Very Best European Make, and unrivaled for Flexibility, Durability, and Evenness of Point. REAL SWAN QUILL ACTION. In TWENTY NUMBERS. Samples including the popular numbers, G"1-2-5-3-l5 a "Wr 3-16-18 "IT by mail, for trial, on receipt of 2 5 Cents. IVISOU, BLAKEMAN, TAYLOE &amp; 00., 138 &amp; 140 Grand St., New York. CANTRELL, MANUFACTURER OF FINE SHOES. FOR Dress, Walking, Shooting, Bicycling, Lawn Tennis, dPc. AT LOOPPRICES. ITH AVE., COR. 20TH ST., NEW YORK. BREWSTER &amp; ~ (OF BROOME ST.,) Broadway, 47 M 48th Streets, (ONLY PLACE OF BUSINESS.) Carriages &amp; Road Wagons. Recipients of Gold Medal and Decoration )f Le...
Page 6 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 5 November 1880
GENTLEMEN'S FURNISHING GOODS. Arnold, Constable Cos. HAVE NOW OPEN THEIR FALL STOCK OF NOVELTIES IA NECK DRESSINGS, HOSIERY, AND UNDERWEAR, LONDON STYLES, SUITINGS, TROWSERINGS, and OVERCOATINGS, FINE DRESS SHIRTS, COLLARS AND CUFFS, Muslin, Canton Flannel, and Flannel Night Shirts, BUCKSKIN UNDERWEAR, PAJAMAS, GLOVES, Silk and Linen Pocket Handkerchiefs, Robes de Chambre, Bath Robes, Smoking and Study Jackets, Silk and Woolen Mufflers, Umbrellas, &amp;c., &amp;c. Broadway, Corner igth Street. HunyadiJanos MINERAL WATER. THE BEST AND CHEAPEST NATURAL APERIENT. SuperiortoAllOtlierliaxatlves Apollinaris 44 THE QUEEN OF TABLE WATERS.'' British Medical Journal. 44 L'EAU DE TABLE DES REINESA Le Gaulois de Paris. ANNUAL SALE, 8,000,000 BOTTLES AND JU6S. Of all Mineral Water Dealers, Grocers and Druggists.
Page 6 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 5 November 1880
Kidd Manufacturing Cos., 107 West 23d Street, COR. SIXTH AVENUE, NEW YORK. MANUFACTURERS OF Athletic, Rowing and Gymnasium Outfits, ALSO Fine Dress Shirts, per doz. - - $24.00 &amp; 30.00 Flannel and Cloth Traveling Shirts, - each $2.50 to 3.50 Yacht or Barge Shirts, " $2.50 to 3.50 Bicycle, Base Ball and Cricket Suits. Swimming and Bathing Suits. Under the Management of CHAS. IV. KIDD. la 71 ESS New York Homoeopathic MEDICAL COLLEGE. OPHTHALMIC HOSPITAL BUILDING. Cor. 3rd Avenue &amp; 23d St., New York. For information and announcements, Address. J. W. DOWLING. M. D., DEAN, 313 MADISON AVE.
Untitled [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 5 November 1880
THE question of having a Semi-Annual will soon come before the seniors for decision, and we hope they will give the matter a full and thorough discussion. There have been several propositions made during the past year that we abandon Semi-Annual, but there has been, as yet, no substitute proposed. If anybody can suggest a better entertainment than the SemiAnnual, by all means let us have it ; but, otherwise, let us still continue to give the old, established celebration. There is one thing, certainly, to be said in its favor, and that is that it is the only occasion, with the exception of Commencement, that gives the men an opportunity of addressing a large audience, and it would certainly be unwise to abolish hastily a custom which gives a much needed impetus to oratory —a branch which, we are sorry to say, does not receive the attention that its importance demands. A change, however, is needed ; and that is in the behavior of the audience, and it is to the members of the college t...
" Far From The Madding Crowd" [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 5 November 1880
" Far From The Madding Crowd" members of the summer school of practical mining left New York for Dover, N. J., on Saturday June 12th. The party consisted of Messrs, Andressen, Blucher, Bush, Chazal, Furman, Judd, Little, O'Connor, Raymer, Roberts, Stearns, Swain and Tuttle. At Dover we were met by Professor Munroe who extended to us the " hospitalities " of the place —the freedom of the city we took for ourselves. After purchasing our mining outfit we climbed into several carry-alls and rode to Ferromonte about two miles from Dover where the Dickerson mine is situated, and which was to be our abiding place during the first three weeks of our trip. Our quarters there consisted of a large pleasant house opposite the entrance to the mine, and used during the summer months as a resort for New Jersey society. Being rather in advance of the season we found the house empty and the larder full, a state which it is unnecessary to say was of short duration; some of the party even prowling in ...
The Autumn Field Meeting. [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 5 November 1880
The Autumn Field Meeting. PIE seventeenth field-meeting of the Athletic Association passed off as successfully as usual, under the efficient management of the new board of officers. The morning of the 23d was raw and cloudy, and the cold winds which swept across the grounds of the New York Athletic Club made it uncomfortable for those who were not thickly clad, and gave a wintry glow to the cheeks of the few young ladies who had braved the threatening rain, for the purpose of seeing their collegiate friends attempt to break the records. The track was in fair condition, and though the rain on the previous day had made it a trifle soggy, a judicious use of the roller on the morning of the games gave it quite a firm surface. The notices of the sports were posted two weeks beforehand, so that the programmes, which were the most tasteful that the Association has yet issued, contained eighty-four entries in the sixteen events. One or two of the races were so closely contested that they at...
The Misanthrope. [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 5 November 1880
The Misanthrope. T WAS sitting on one of the benches so kindly A provided by the thoughtful trustees for the wearied student, and was wondering whether it was worth while to cut German History, or not, when I saw a pensive looking man strolling towards me. I did not know him by name, though I have occasionally seen him loafing around the College. He seemed inclined to be communicative in spite of his gloomy expression, and began: " Did you ever see such an absurd piece of business as the way in which these modern language electives are arranged? Now, I wanted to take French, and enter an advanced class, where we could read the classic authors and translate English writers like Irving and Scott into French, but I found that if I took French I would have to begin at the beginning, and rehearse all those interesting facts about the green parrot of my grandmother, and the pink dressing gown of the uncle of the cousin of the old man's niece, and having had enough of that sort of thing wh...
Visit to General Hancock. [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 5 November 1880
Vis it to General Hancock. the morning of Oct. 23d, some seventyfive of the Democrats of Columbia assembled at the Monument House in Union Square, preparatory to visiting General Hancock. Mr. C. D. Starr was elected speaker, and the delegation took its way to Governor's Island on the half-past ten boat. On landing, they formed in twos, and proceeded to the General's headquarters where they were ushered into the reception room, and in a few minutes were presented. Mr. Starr, in behalf of the delegation, said : "General Hancock, Columbia greets you, and offers its conoratulations to a man whose habit has been to gain bat- &amp; 0 ties, not to lose them. Columbia was a College before America had a Union, and ever since that Union had a government Columbia has been represented in it It is fitting thnt there should not be a lack of patriotism among its undergraduates. The students of the College, therefore, take this means of showing their devotion to the cause of Democracy, and ...
Philolexian. [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 5 November 1880
Philolexian. A meeting of the Philolexian Literary Society was held at their rooms on Thursday, Oct. 21st, at Bp. m. There being a quorum present, the President opened the meeting with a brief inaugural address. After the regular debate and orations of the evening had been concluded, elections were declared in order. Thirteen members of the freshman, and one of the sophomore class, were then elected. The officers elected for the ensuing collegiate year are : J. D. Livingston, President; D. A. Clarkson, Vice-President; S. H. Esselstyn, Secretary; W. N. Eldridge, Treasurer; A. Harvey, Librarian. The society then adjourned until Thursday evening, the 28th of October, at 8 o'clock.
Correspondence [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 5 November 1880
Correspondence |1 $cJ|W j Mishter Editors off der SPHF.GDATOR : DINKS dot I shoult gomblain of all de droubles vot dose Zophomores gife me, so I dells you all apout it. You zee, von nide de oder day, ven I vas bin avake in mine shleep, some of dem game from de Gollege mine blace ofer. Vel dere vas a great pig Schweitzer kase on der gounter, so von of dem he said do me : "How much you sells dot kase for, Baulie?" Yel, I yust dolt him dot six dollars vas bin de kushtomary prise, put I led him haf it for fife. Zo he sait all ride, und I pud it rapped up arount mit a gopy of der Sun , und I vas yust dinking do mineself dot Sun have got someding goot in id at last, ven he valks up und says : " Baulie, peer was five tollar a keag, I dinks we dake peer instead" Zo I sait all ride, und opened der keag, und ven it vas all tronk oop und vull mit emptiness, dey all starded to go oud. Den I galls oud : "Who bays vor dis peer?" und de zame vellar he, he sait: "Ve ton't owe you vor any peer. Ton'...
An Italian Experience. [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 5 November 1880
An Italian Experience. T WAS in Rome. I had been there for some time ; seen everything ; done everything. I was tired of it all, and longed for rest. The doctor had prohibited my leaving Italy for the present, therefore I cast about me for some quiet village, away from the gaiety of the Eternal City, in which to vegetate for a month or so. This I found in a little hamlet called Roccanri, perched up in the Appenines, five miles from the diligence route. The description I had of the place suited me exactly, and thither I determined to go. The train took me from Rome in the morning, and eight hours of diligence brought me to Santa Maria della Rumsaura, where I footed it to Roccanri by a mountain path, my servant carrying what little luggage I had thought necessary to bring. We arrived at our destination about five in the afternoon, and found better lodgings than I had hoped for. I passed a calm and refreshing night, and, after late breakfast, started out to explore my new surroundings....
In Memoriam. [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 5 November 1880
In Memoriam. \AT HEREAS, it has pleased Almighty God in His divine wisdom to remove by death our late friend and associate, NELSON RIPLEY WHITE, be it, therefore, Resolved , That we, the members of the Peithologian Society, of Columbia College, hereby give expression to the deep sorrow we have experienced in his death. Resolved , That we mourn the loss of one whose high and noble character endeared him to all who knew him. Resolved , That a copy of these resolutions be printed in the college papers, sent to his family, and enrolled in the records of the Society. J. LEWIS SMITH, Jr. ALFRED L. MANIERRE, ROBT. SEWELL, JR. Committee.