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Page 7 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 9 October 1900
PACH BROS., College:: Photographers, 935 BKOADWAY, N. Y. Special Rates to Students and Their Families. OFFICIAL PHOTOGRAPHERS TO COLUMBIA UNIVERSITY - - - GILLOTT'S PENS, THE MOST PERFECT OF PENS, HAVE GAINED THE GRAND PRIZE, Paris Exposition, 1900. This Is the Highest Prize over Awarded to Pens. flpartmonts for Students. SINGLE AND DOUBLE ROOMS FULLY FURNISHED. TERMS REASONABLE. 521 West 123d Street, Near Amsterdam Avenue. J. H. YOUNG. "Monarch" Dress] Shirts tuith "PatentJ Tabs present the\ bosom from bulging through the *Jest&lt; opening. ~Told by \ Haberdashers at $1.50,51.75,52.00. CLUETT,PEABODYSCO. MAKERS ALL REQUIRED ? * Text: Books,: Stationery and Drawing Haterials ARE FOR SALE AT THE University Book Store, IN WEST HALL. GYMNASIUM SUITS and LABORATORY OVERALLS at the ANNEX in the GYfINASIUrU Text-Books for Large Classes and Note Books at Both Stores. FREDERICK A. FERNALD, University Bookseller. Westinghouse Electrical Apparatus The Standard • f the World Westinghou...
Columbia University in the City of New York. [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 9 October 1900
Columbia University in the City of New York. Columbia University includes both a college and a university in the strict sense of the words. The college is Columbia College, founded in 1754 as King's College. The university consists of the Faculties of Law, Medicine, Philosophy, Political Science, Pure Science, and Applied Science. The point of contact between the college and the university is the senior year of the college, during which year students in the college pursue their studies, with the consent of the college faculty, under one or more of the faculties of the university. Barnard College, a college for women, is financially a separate corporation; but, educationally, is a part of the system of Columbia University. Teachers College, a professional school for teachers, is also, financially, a separate corporation; and also, educationally, a part of the system of Columbia University. Each college and school is under the charge of its own faculty, except that the Schools of Mine...
Page 8 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 9 October 1900
M. TOTLEY mm, SUCCESSORS TO HARTLEY &amp; GRAHAM, Sportsmen's Supplies, Everything for Golf, Remington Bicycles. 3 13-3 15 Broadway, NEW YORK. E. C. No. 1. SCHULTZE. E. C. No. 2. Smokeless snoip Powders. Write for Booklet to The American "E.C."&amp;"Schultze" Gunpowder Cos., Ltd. OFFICE, 318 BROADWAY, NEini YORK. Works: Oakland, Bergen Cos., N. J. Y&amp;Ke BRI DGEPQRT OUN, IMPLEMENT CO.A 1 I GOLF CLUBS SC for QotfeVS 5.G. I. GOODS ARE S TAW DAR,D WRITE for a Catalogue containing ••RULESOF GOLF" as adopted by &gt;the U. S. Gclf Association, Feb. 28, IQOO, I"Elementary Jn-truction to Beginners," by [JOHN D. DUNN, also Golf Calendar, free. ——o—■— -1 ——gaga—■——— \ RETAIL AGENCIES (T / NEW YORK BOSTON PHILADELPHIA CHICAGO 313 Broadway 163 Washington Si. )oi9 Ch«itnu&gt; St. S»at« &amp; WaihinglonS*. | For Length and Quality of Service the Remington Standard Typewriter defies competition rton WYCKOFF, SEAMANS &amp; BENEDICT, 327 BROA...
Page 8 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 9 October 1900
Ground Floor Plan. n'-sT* h-£&gt;\ VXELCXe O/AHB,FE CHAMBER &amp;jrrH'-£f CHA MB£S p'-cV/zA#'-CHAtpßt* Am/ HAi-i. oHA/iam 3'~4-'iei&amp;-+r tzAre M97KW ajf St. Nicholas Avenue. THE GRAMPION ABSOLUTELY FIRE PROOF I 80 St. Nicholas Ave., at I I 9th St. * 9 2 AND 3 ROOMS AND BATH Telephone connections in all apartments; Elevator and Hal Service at all hours; Room At tendance; Window Seats; Tiled Bath Rooms; Open Nickel Plumbing; Front View, St Nicholas Avenue and Cathedral Heights; Rear View Seventh Avenue Drive. Open for inspection at all time?, including Sundays. CAFE AND RESTAURANT in the building-, with special rates t :■ ten ants. For rents and particulars apply to BELL &amp; HOUPT, Agents, on premises, or 111 Broadway. Telephone, 294 Cortland,
Page 8 Advertisements Column 3 [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 9 October 1900
t/btwofc) C&lt;w&lt;s taffle Carpets, Upholstery, House Furnishings, Oriental Rugs, Brussels and Wilton Carpets, Japanese &amp; Chinese Mattings Lace Curtains, Muslin Draperies, Chintzes, Beds and Bedding. ffltoatWaij 1 &lt;st. NEW YORK. Parsons, Scarlett &amp; Wallander. 439 FIFTH AVENUE, NEW YORK. ESTABLISHED 1818. BROOKS BROTHERS, Broadway, cor. 22d St., New York City. Clothing and Furnishing Goods, READY-MADE AND MADE TO MEASURE. Our stock for Fall and Winter of 1900 is now ready in all departments. Lack of space precludes details —our booklets cover all and illustrate much separate editions for Clothing and Furnishings Liveries and Golf. Reserved f0r.... Theodore B. Starr, 206 FIFTH AVENUE, NEW YORK. 11. Carriage Builders Fifth Ave. &amp; 33d St. NEW YORK F.W. DEVOE &amp; CO. MANUFACTURERS OF Mathematical I instruments Engineers' and Surveyors' Supplies, Architects' and Draughtman's Materials. ARTISTS' MATERIALS Oil Colors...
Masthead [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 12 October 1900
Columbia Spectator VOL. XLIV. , No. 4 NEW YORK CITY, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 12, 1900 PRICE 5 CENTS Columbia Spectator. PUBLISHED TWICE A WEEK. THROUGHOUT THE COLLEGE YEAR. MANAGING EDITORS. JULIAN COLLIER HARRISON, 1901, Editor-in-Chief. M. HARTLEY DODGE, 1903, Business Manager J. B. Smith, Jr., 1901, S. W. Bowne, 1901, W. R. Quinn, Sp., A. B. A. Bradley, 1902. ASSOCIATE EDITORS. H. W. Shoemaker, 1901, J. G. Hopkins, 1902. H. D. Bulkley, 1901, R. C. Gaige, 1903, K. K. Lorenz, 1901, B. Lefferts, 1903, W. B. Shoemaker, 1902, F. T. Bogue, 1903, J. H. Heroy, 1902, P. V. Raisbeck, 1903, C. G. Meeks, 1902, C. W. Osborn, 1903, C. Tombo, 1902, S., C. L. Hendrickson, 1903. E. J. Harrison, 1903. Subscriptions—One Year, $2.00. Payable Strictly in Advance. Advertisements Rates on application. The publishers reserve the right to reject undesirable advertising. Address all communications to COLUMBIA SPECTATOR, Columbia University, New York. Entered at the New York P. O. as Second-class matter. FRIDAY, O...
PRESIDENT LOW'S ADDRESS Speaks at Rochester at the Installation of New President—Views on University Education [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 12 October 1900
PRESIDENT LOW'S ADDRESS Speaks at Rochester at the Installation of New President—Views on University Education The following- is the speech in full which President Low delivered yesterday at the University of Rochester: Mr. Chairman, Ladies and Gentlemen, Officers, Students and Friends of the University of Rochester: It is a pleasure to me to be with you to-day at the installation of your new President, Dr. Rush Rhees. I am especially glad to be here because it enables me to express, by word of mouth, the greetings and good wishes of Columbia University for both the University of Rochester and its new President. When the institution now known as Columbia University was founded in 1754, the city of New York was a small place of 10,000 inhabitants, some of whom were slaves. Those who founded King's College at that early day had, however, the prophetic vision. This is the work which King's College set before itself, acording to its first announcement issued in 1754. "A serious, virtuou...
COLOMBIA, 0 – WILLIAMS. 0 Exciting Game—Williams Furnishes a Surprise—Judgment Displayed by Columbia Poor—Offense Slow—Game Marked by Constant Fumbling [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 12 October 1900
COLOMBIA, 0 - WILLIAMS. 0 Exciting Game—Williams Furnishes a Surprise—Judgment Displayed by Columbia Poor—Offense Slow—Game Marked by Constant Fumbling The Williams game on Wednesday proved a great surprise and disappointment to Columbia adherents. Al the end of two 15-minute halves nc score had been made by either side That a team of the strength and weight of Columbia should have been played to a standstill by one of the smaller colleges is far from satisfactory. And the most discouraging feature is that the poor showing is not traceable to special weakness in any particular department of play. The generalship displayed in the last few minutes of the game can, however, safely be criticised. It seemed very poor judgment to continue a rushing policy against a line which had already proved to be a decidedly diff cult problem, when a clever end run might have scored the much-needed touchdown. But in spite of the failure to score, the game was easily Columbia's in point of aggressivene...
PROMINENT ALUMNI Sons of Columbia Who are Just at Presest before the Public Eye [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 12 October 1900
PROMINENT ALUMNI Sons of Columbia Who are Just at Presest before the Public Eye Few of. Columbia's alumni are more prominent at present than Benjamin B. Odell, Jr., who is the Republican nominee for Governor of this State. Mr. Odell did not graduate from Columbia, but left college to go into business, where he has always been very successful. He became interested in politics when a young man, but his nrst appearance m public office was when he was elected to Congress in 1894. In 1897 Mr. Odell became Chairman of the Republican State Committee, and his administration of that office has been characterized by earnestness, ana political sagacity. Mr. Odell has always been an enthusiastic Columbia man. His son is at present attending the university. Dr. Odell, Mr. Odell's brother, is well known to all Columbia men, as instructor in the English department. A prominent New Yorker is S. P. Constant, who graduated from Columbia College in 1880 and from the Law School in 1886. Mr. Constant ha...
Graduate Work in Botany Conducted at Bronx Park [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 12 October 1900
Graduate Work in Botany Conducted at Bronx Park Since the combination between the Department of Botany at Columbia and the JNew York Botanical Gardens in Bronx Park, all the graduate courses given by our department have been transferred to Bronx Park. The staff at Bronx Park had proved insufficient for the work to be done there. Since the Gardens had the very best facilities for post-graduate work, teachers from the Normal College and Teachers' College as well as the staff of the Botany Department, agreed to assist in the work at the Gardens in order that their students might have the use of these exceptional facilities for graduate work. The Columbia Herbarium and all the Library except that part which was needed for undergraduate work has been transferred to the Bronx. The number of graduate courses have been increased from seven to twenty-one and more students have enrolled for these courses than ever before.
Dean Van Amringe Addresses Students [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 12 October 1900
Dean Van Amringe Addresses Students At the Chapel services on Wednesday morning, the dean of the college spoke, at the request of the University Chaplain, to the students there assembled. His remarks were pregnant with practical wisdom, and were of a character to appeal particularly to his audience. He opened with an exhortation "to cultivate a serious and a reverential spirit towards the higher things of life," and, keeping this idea prominent throughout, disclosed a few of the many pitfalls which beset our path and "shut out the true purposes of life and the means to their attainment." He first deplored the unnatural hurry which our many duties as students fore upon us. We have so many things to do and so little time that the "higher things" become lost to view. Efficiency and dispatch, he said, are admirable qualities, but hurry is the sign of weakness of mind ; and a highly developed organization is dangerous when its perfect mechanical action destroys individual responsibility....
Deutscher Verein Meets [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 12 October 1900
Deutscher Verein Meets The Deutscher Verein held its first regular meeting on Monday evening, October 8. There were no literary exercises. Plans for the new year were discussed at length and the general policy of the society agreed upon. Several important amendments to the constitution were presented by the Executive Committee, which wdl be acted upon at the next regular meeting. The student membership is at present limited to thirty-five. If one of the amendments is adopted this limit will be considerably increased. The Verein would no doubt grow in popularity and importance through such a change, as no eligible men who wish to join the Verein wou'd be kept out on acount of a restriction in the number of members. It is also intended to make those members of the Freshman class who are taking advanced work in German eligible to membership, in addition to the member from that class who is destined to function as Bierfuchs. The members members of the Germanic department are also member...
DAILY PRACTICE Football Team Given Severe Work in Preparation for Big Games—Trick Plays [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 12 October 1900
DAILY PRACTICE Football Team Given Severe Work in Preparation for Big Games—Trick Plays In spite of the hard rains which turned South Field into a quagmire on Monday and Tuesday, Sanford put the football squad through the hardest practice of the season. The soggy ball did net allow of any satisfactory punting, but the rest of the work showed decided improvement. In view of the two games this week, with Williams last Wednesday and with Harvard to-morrow, several new trick plays were introduced, which proved very effective in the line-up against the scrubs. Sanford is one of the most ingenious and original of the Varsity coaches of the present day, and these new plays are a radical departure from all earlier formations. On Monday the Varsity eleven was greatly strengthened by the advent of Slocovitch, last year's star end rush, who has at length been persuaded to play with the team for another season. The rumor is current that Knapp, another veteran, will also be prevailed on to join ...
Barnard Literary Association Meets [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 12 October 1900
Barnard Literary Association Meets On Wednesday night the Barnard Literary Association held its first regular meeting. There was a large attendance, which was very encouraging for the opening meeting. Turnbull, 'O3, delivered an original oration on "American Liberty;" and Wilson, 'O2, read an essay 011 "To Llave and to Hold." The extempore speeches were on up-to-date subjects, which lent them considerable interest. A. G. Hays, 'O2, spoke on "The Williams Game;" Pitschke, 'O3, took the original subject, "The Situation in China," and Palmer, 'Ol, spoke of the "Return from Vacation." After the literary exercises the society debated the resolution "That we favor the policy of the administration in the Philippines." After a close debate, in which the speakers showed their interest in the subject, the decision was awarded to Hellman, 'O2, and R. Kelly, 'O2, over H. N. Hays, 'O2, and Atkins, 'O2. The meeting then adjourned.
Debating [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 12 October 1900
Debating Trials for the admission of new members to the Philolexian Debating Society will be held this evening in room 422, Library, at 8 P.M. Subject: Resolved, that the welfare of the nation demands the reelection of McKinley rather than the election of Bryan. All students in the university —except Freshmen in the college—are cordially invited to speak.
Freshman Debating Society to be Formed [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 12 October 1900
Freshman Debating Society to be Formed The Debating Union has decided to organize a Freshman Debating Society. A meeting of Freshmen interested in debating will be held for the purpose this afternoon at 3130 in Room 506 Fayerweather. The class should take pride in making this organization a success. The club of two years ago had a large membership and developed considerable interest in debating. Last year the university societies decided to admit Freshmen, but comparatively few joined either society. It is hoped that by making debating a class affair more men will become interested in it. All Freshmen who think they may want to join should be present this afternoon.
Glee Club Trials [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 12 October 1900
Glee Club Trials A great many new men came out for the Glee Club at the trials held last week ancl the first part of this week, and the outlook for the club is verv promising. The following is a list of the old men who are back on the club: First Tenors—E. E. Milke, 'Ol, C.; O. Billiard, 02, C.; H. B. Crosby, 'Ol, C.; Ray Dennis, 'O2, L. Second Tenors—H. D. Bulkley, 'Ol, C.; J. S. Buhler, 'Ol, C.; H. R. Burt, 'Ol, S.; Hoyt, 'O3, C.; P. V. Raisbeck, 'O3, C. First Basses—G. S. Parsons, 'O2, L.; F. C. Seaman, 'O3, C.; C. G. Abbot, 'O3, C. Second Basses —S. M. Ross, 'O2, S.; F. D. H. Coerr, 'O3, P. &amp; S.; W. C. Collins, 'O2, C.; H. T. Spence, 'O2, C.; Pegram, 'Ol, C. Of the new men who tried for the club, the following have been taken on temporarily: First Tenors—J. T. Fort, 'O3, C. ; W. B. McKeldes, 'O3. Second Tenors—W. H. Adams, P. G.; G. C. Sulivan, 'O2, L.; E. B. Lyford, 'O4, C.; G. F. Bambach, 'O4, C. First Basses—O. Lowenstein, L.; J. J. Dwyer, 'O2, L. Second Basses—S....