Elephind.com contains 658,475 items from Columbia Daily Spectator
, samples of which are listed below. All items
from this newspaper title are freely available and can be searched from the search box above. You may also search the entire
collection of 2,990 newspaper titles in Elephind.com
Page 5 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 11 March 1881
Clarence Brooks &amp; Cos., MERCHANT TAILORS. A FULL LINE OF THE NEWEST AND CHOICEST GOODS OF THE SEASON ALWAYS ON HAND. 11 o 7 Bro, ALBEMARLE HOTEL, NEW YORK. HENRY L. SANFORD, JOHN L. CAVANAGH, CHARLES T. BOOLE, CLARENCE BROOKS. CELEBRATED HATS. 178 lBO FIFTH A VF., Bet. 22d 6° 2sd Streets. and 179 BROADWAY, near Cortlandt Street, New York, and Palmer House, Chicago. £ &lt;0 &lt;!
Columbia College, New York City. [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 11 March 1881
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 on 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 prime 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 preced...
Page 6 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 11 March 1881
COLUMBIA GRAMMAR SCHOOL, Classical, English and Mathematical, DR. R. S. BACON, A. M., ) N . , B. H. CAMPBELL, A. M., \ lrinci P als &gt; 333 &amp; 335 FOURTH AVENUE. 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. SCHUYLER &amp; 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 Cf 1340 Broadway. Cutlery, Cooking Utensils, China and Glass. EDDY'S PREMIUM REFRIGERATORS. BRASS FENDERS, ANDIRONS, FIRE SETS AND COAL HODS. JOHN WOOD'S GYMNASIUM, 6 EAST 28TH STREET, NEAR STH AVE. Circulars sent on application. WM. M. WRIGHT, 160 Fulton St., S. W. cor. Broadway, New York IMPORTER AND DEALER IN BICYCLES, Sole Agent for the "Columbia" Bi...
Page 7 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 11 March 1881
H. N. SEAVER, A.M., LL.B., Private Tuition in Cl, , English. Thorough work guaranteed. Refers to Profs. Drisler, Short, Van Amringe, Quackenbos, Browning. Address, care MR. C. O. ELDRIDGE, Class of 'B4, 8 E. 36th St., N. Y. City. UNION SQUARE HOTEL, UNION SQUARE, COR. 15TH ST., NEW YORK. A. jf. DAM &amp; SON, Proprietors. EUROPEAN PLAN. John Patterson, MERCHANT TAILOR, 4.36 Sixth Avenue, Bet. 26th &amp; 27th Streets, NEW YORK. Special styles from the best London Houses. IMPERIAL CARDS Six Dollars per Dozen, BY ROCKWOOD, 77 Union Square, West. Mr. Rockwood gives personal attention to the posing of sitters. Mr. Rockwood recently returned from Europe, bringing a new and valuable process for making INSTANTANEOUS PHOTOGRAPHS. He has introduced the process in his gallery, and takes pictures of chilren or adults "As QUICK AS A WINK." HARLEM R. R. TIME TABLE. Trains leave Grand Cen. Depot for Mott Haven, 6:30. 7:20, 7:45, 8:10, 8:30, 9:15, 9:40, 10:35 an d 11:30 A. M. 12:30,...
Page 7 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 11 March 1881
Geo. Michiels, FRENCH BOOT MAKER, i g2 Broad, 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, ~2- 5 - 3 -15 BEs" 3-16-18 TG Points 1 O 1U Points O-iU-lO sent by mail, for trial, on receipt of 25 Cents. IVISOE, BLAKEMAE, TAYLOE &amp; 00., 138 &amp; 140 Grand St., New York. CANTRELL, MANUFACTURER OF FINE . FOR Dress, Walking, Shooting, Bicycling, Lawn Dennis, AT ZO/f PRICES. 4TH AVE., COR'. 20TH ST., NEW YORK. BREWSTER &amp; CO., (OF BROOME ST.,) Broadway, Streets, (ONLY PLACE OF BUSINESS.) Carriages &amp; Road Wagons. Recipients of Gold Medal and Decoration of Legion of Honor. PARIS, 1878.
Page 8 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 11 March 1881
GENTLEMEN'S FURNISHING GOODS. Arnold, Constable Cf Cos. HAVE NOW OPEN THEIR FALL STOCK OF HOVEL TIES J A 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 igt/i Street. Hunyadi Jdnos MINERAL WATER. THE BEST AND CHEAPEST NATURAL APERIENT. Superior to All Otlier Laxatives» Apollinaris " THE QUEEN OF TABLE WATERS.'' British Medical Journal. "L'EAU DE TABLE DES REINES." Le Gaulois de Paris. ANNUAL SALE, 8,000,000 BOTTLES AND JUGS Of all Mineral Water Dealers, Grocers and Druggists.
Page 8 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 11 March 1881
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. W. KIDD. JJJINRNDJEIAAA! ■ '' 7 I a 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.
PLEASANT. [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 11 March 1881
PLEASANT. TOM TLNCHASER (has risked the investment, and taken a box at the opera for Friday night): Then I'll say good-bye until Friday evening? Miss ETHEL BULLION :Oh ! Mr. Tinchaser, I forgot! It was so kind of you to ask Auntie and myself; but when I accepted I never remembered that I was to lead, with Mr. Hautton, at the Beaumonde's German that night, and so I can't go with you. But grandmama loves music so much that I'm sure you and auntie would not mind taking her in my place, would you ? ( What can T. T. say ?)
Untitled [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 11 March 1881
HARVARD, Yale, and Columbia have each a unique position in college journalism. Harvard rightly claims the honor for the first series of the Lampoon —we do not yet speak of the second series—also for its really wonderful Register. Yale stands as the Alma Mater of college dailies. Columbia can justly ask for preeminence on the score of its scientific Quarterly , a publication other colleges will find hard work to imitate, and to support after imitation. ' J 'HIS is the usual month for the athletic outlook to become defined, and we find that Columbia's athletes have a varied choice. In boating, the spring regatta will probably take place on May 14th, when the oarsmen will have a chance to leave their names on the class cup, and on the new Department cup that 'Eighty-one expects to present. Earnest and painstaking work is expected from the freshmen as preparation for the struggle with their Harvard classmates, and in all probability an annual HarvardColumbia University race will have be...
English Universities. [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 11 March 1881
English Universities. BY P. E. C. I RUE it is, as we were told in a recent article, that " nothing out of England corresponds to the English Endowed School." Still more true is it that nothing out of England, and especially in this country, corresponds to the English Universities. To be sure, this last does not seem to be so generally known. If we were to believe all that we are told, we might suppose that Harvard or Columbia had just claims to being called Universities; and so, perhaps, they have, but not at all in the English sense of the word. A short article, to make this more plain, may possibly have some interest to our readers. To begin with, the idea of a true University seems to have been, a union of colleges. If, after Columbia had been first founded, subsequent benefactors had started other colleges round it, with different faculties and different laws, but under a common governing body, then a University would have been formed. As it was, they all enriched and increased ...
AMENITIES. [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 11 March 1881
AMENITIES. LE GRAND HAUTTON : Miss Beaumonde, my mother wants to know if you would like to sing at her music ale, next Thursday ? Miss BEAUMONDE ("fishing"): I'm almost afraid ; you must tell her that I'm only a beginner. LE GRAND HAUTTON (who will not " bite"): Oh ! there's no need of my telling her; she'll hear herself.
Ye Ballad of Ye Coquette. [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 11 March 1881
Ye Ballad of Ye Coquette. By T. J. B. Air —"THE TORPEDO AND THE WHALE." IN a town there lived a girl, Banged her hair and wore a curl. Oh! 'Neath long, curly lashes Eyes gleamed with fun-flashes, And oh! And oh! The boys all loved her so. Flirt she was, from toe to bang; Told her lovers all " Go hang! " Oh ! Which was quite improper; Yet no one could stop her. But oh! But oh! At last she got a beau. Handsome he, but had no tin, — Scooped this girl completely in! Oh! Her papa objected, The suitor rejected, And oh! And oh! Swore he'd no mercy show. In the darkest hour of night Sudden, then, they took their flight. Oh! Not too long they tarried, But went and got married. And oh! And oh! Her papa did not know. Then a rustic cot they took, In a snug, sequestered nook. Oh! Here he used to spoon her, While softly beamed Luna, And oh! And oh! They daily fonder grow.
A Leaf from My Diary. A True Story. [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 11 March 1881
A Leaf from My Diary. A True Story. BY CRUCIBLE. has his own peculiar taste; now some people like to keep dogs, others keep cats, and still others keep diaries ; of the latter, I am one. Some five summers ago I started to keep an account of my doings during vacation. I was so well pleased with the result that I have continued to do so ever since, and many are the days that I pick up one or the other of these little books and live over again the happy events of the past. There is one incident recorded there that I always like to think about; and as it has somewhat of a collegiate flavor, I think it will not be amiss to chronicle it here. It was a beautiful day in July ; just the kind of a day when the "good boy " dies on the last page of a Sunday-school book —everything was so calm ; and the sun, which ever and anon hid its silvery countenance behind a mass of condensed watery vapor, was sending forth its rays to peel the noses of a motley crowd that stood patiently awaiting the appe...
WILBUR of WILLIAMS:* A Simple Story of College Days. [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 11 March 1881
WILBUR of WILLIAMS:* A Simple Story of College Days. By Cornicula. CHAPTER 11. A LICE glided quietly across the shadowy lawn and disappeared. Carl stood dazed. He had always thought that society, travel, and experience enabled him to guard his heart against every attack —until then. At length he realized that he was in Williamstown, Massachusetts. A dog brushed up, sniffed at him, and broke through the hedge, a man following from the direction of their rendezvous. Carl moved quickly away. Arrived at his room. He tossed himself on the bed ; intense thought banished sleep. He tried study for an hour, then sleep again. An idea. He had been once over to the old school-house; it was rather fun. This would be the last chance, and he would forget the dangers of the morrow and excitement of the evening. He roused the friendly stable-keeper, and on a good nag started helter-skelter. A half-hour and he had sheltered the horse and knocked. The shutters were darkened; no signs of life. At the r...