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Page 5 Advertisements Column 3 [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 11 February 1901
Ammunition of every sort, for every gun, by a company whose product has stood as the standard of excellence since the days of the muzzle-loader. U.M.C. cartridges or shot shells give an added confidence as one presses the trigger. " They shoot well in any gun," because they are uniformly made and uniformly loaded. No space for details, but — A postal card from you will hring the U. M. C. literature, catalogue, game laws, etc. Uniorv MetaJlic Cartridge Cos. Bridgeport, Ct. Agency, 313 Broadway, N. Y. SANDFORD &amp; SANDFORD Merchant Tailor ....and Importers All the Latest London Novelties now in stock 176 FIFTH AVEMUE Bet. 22(1 and 23d Sis'., York FRAISSK BROTHERS Makers of .-v. : ' 1 , Mi ST. NICHOLAS ; HOCKEY BOOT 6tli Ave. and 21st St. 3d Ave. and 59th St. If interested in mtm FOOTBALL, GUNS, FISHING TACKLE, CAMERAS, GOLF, it will pay you to visit our store. SCHOVERLING, DALY K GALES, 302=304 BROADWAY, NEW YORK. TELEPHONE CALL, 90 COLUMBUS. DURLANO'S RIDING ACADEMY, GRAND ...
Debate Team Chosen [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 11 February 1901
Debate Team Chosen C. A. Baker, E. A. Cardozo and B. M. L. Ernst, all of 1902 Law, will represent Columbia in the debate with Cornell on March 9th with A. G. Hays, 1902, as alternate on the team. The trials were held Wednesday evening, Jan. 30, in Room 421 Library. As has been the custom recently no audience was admitted. The question of debate was, Resolved, That the second section of the Fourteenth Amendment be retained as an integral part of the constitution and rigorously enforced." The affirmative, which is Cornell's side of the argument, was taken by Baker, Hopkins and Hays; Ernst, Cardozo and Fackenthal took the negative. Prof. Monroe Smith, Prof. G. W. Kirchwey and J. M. Proskauer judged the debate. The case presented by the negative seemed, in general, satisfactory, and with more working out of some details should prove very strong. The team held its first meeting Saturday after the debate and has been at work developing a brief under the direction of Proskauer. All the mem...
Columbia Astronomical Work [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 11 February 1901
Columbia Astronomical Work Dr. S. A. Mitchell, of the Department of Astronomy, left last week to join the United States Eclipse Party, which is now 011 its way to Sumatra to view the total eclipse of the sun on May 17. The party includes, besides Dr. .Mitchell, Prof. Skinner, of the United States Naval Observatory; Prof. Barnard, of Yerkes Observatory; Mr. Jewell, of Johns Hopkins, and Dr. Humphreys, of the University of Virginia. The expedition will sail from San Francisco Feb. 16 on a government transport, which will land it at Manila. From this latter place it will be conveyed to Sumatra by a United States war vessel, arriving about a month before the eclipse is due. The headquarters of the party will be at Padang. The eclipse which will be observed is one of the most important of the century. It takes place May 17 (sixteen hours, Greewich time) and lasts for six and one-quarter minutes. Thus the expedition will take a journey of about 5,000 miles, and consume five months of time...
Lecture in Astronomy [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 11 February 1901
Lecture in Astronomy Professor George E. Hale, of Yerkes Observatory, Chicago, lectured before the Section of Astronomy, Physics and Chemistry of the New York Academy of Sciences, on Monday evening, February 4. The subject of his discourse was "Astronomical Photography with a Visual Telescope." Many interesting lantern illustrations were given in the course of the evening, photographs of sun, moon and star clusters. Several Columbia professors and instructors in astronomy, chemistry and physics were present.
Contents of Mines Quarterly [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 11 February 1901
Contents of Mines Quarterly The next issue of the School of Mines Quarterly will appear in five or six days and will contain the following articles: "Electrochemistry and Electrometallurgy," by Prof. F. B. Crocker, of Columbia University. "Powering of Ships," by Prof. W. L. Cathcart, of Columbia. "Analysis of Clay and Cinder," by Mr. C. H. Jonet, of Columbia. "A Method of Cyclic Analysis of Heat Engines," by Chas. Luche. "Notes 011 the Assay of the Zincy Precipitates obtained in the Cyanide Process," by Chas. IT. Fulton and Chas. TI. Cranford, of the School of Mines of South Dakota. "An index of volumes XI.-XX. of the School of Mines Quarterly is being prepared, which will be given to subscribers on application. The students of Columbia, especially those in the College, do not realize the prominence of this magazine. It it perhaps the oldest of its kind in America. It has an international reputation. Every day brings to the editors correspondence from Europe. America stands head and...
Book on "Reconstruction" [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 11 February 1901
Book on "Reconstruction" Mr. James Wilford Garner, Fellow in Political Science, has in preparation a detailed study of "Reconstruction in Mississippi." The so-called Presidential and Congressional politics of reconstruction are defined, as well as the period of negro and ''car-pet-bag" domination. The author also discusses in detail the establishment of martial law, conflicts between military and civil authorities, legislation in relation to freedmen, the enfranchisement of the blacks, and the disfranchisement of the whites. One of the most interesting parts of the book is the discussion of the Ku-Klux-Klan troubles. The exciting election campaign of 1873 is a lso spoken of to some length.
Musical Library [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 11 February 1901
Musical Library The A-fusical Department, under the direction of Prof. Edward MacDowell, has lately acquired a valuable set of orchestral and operatic scores, which students are at liberty to take home for study. Already the impetus given by this privilege has made itself felt. The advantage of being able to work up scores over one's own piano, instead of having to devour them with eyes alone in such a place as Lenox Library, is obvious.
Gymnasium Team at Newark Academy [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 11 February 1901
Gymnasium Team at Newark Academy The gymnasium team opened its season on Friday, Jan. 25, with an exhibition at the Newark Academy. The work of the men as a whole, and that of individuals, won much praise and more firmlv grounded the excellent reputation which Columbia gymnasts hold in that city. A part of the program which called forth especial interest and applause was the fencing and wrestling between Instructors Bojus and Seikel. On Saturday, Feb. 16, the team goes to Haverford to give its second exhibition. The first contest will take place with Yale, in the Columbia gymnasium, on Friday, March t. There will be an informal dance after that contest, and an admission fee of one dollar will be charged.
Varsity Show [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 11 February 1901
Varsity Show The Varsity Show rehearsals have been steadily continued during the mid-year examinations, and the play is now being practised every day by cast and chorus. There will be a dress rehearsal on Tuesday night, and possibly one on Saturday morning. Pictures of all connected with the show were taken on Saturday, January 26, at Pach's. The first act of "Princess Proud" now runs off very smoothly, and particular attention is being given to the second, progress 011 which is already noticeable in the improvement of the actors. In the early part of last week the chorus was far ahead of the principals, and this condition of affairs is still marked. Several new songs have been introduced since the acceptance of the play by the Musical Society. The show will run for six nights at the Carnegie Lyceum, corner of 57th street and Seventh avenue, commencing next Monday. Matinees will be given on Friday (Washington's Birthday), and Saturday. Tickets can be obtained at the Carnegie Lyceum ...
President's Office Hours [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 11 February 1901
President's Office Hours The office hours of the President, which have been omitted during the month of January, will be resumed today. The President can be seen on Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays, from 2 till 4P. M. Wednesday is the best day to see the President, since on other days he is apt to be detained by faculty meetings. The Brown Hockey Seven scored an unexpected victory over the champion Yale Team last Thursday evening, by a score of I to o. The result of this game practically assures Brown of the 1901 championship, as Brown has already defeated Pennsylvania, and Yale has disposed of Princeton, victors over Columbia. The standing in the Intercollegiate Hockey League is as follows: Won. Lost. Brown 2 o Yale 1 1 Princeton 1 1 Columbia o 1 Pennsylvania o 1 Last Thursday Prof. John K. Rees, of the Department of Astronomy, delivered a lecture before the astronomical section of the Brooklyn Institute, 011 "Variations of Latitude." Prof. Rees gave an account of the seven years' w...
Faculty Athletic Committee [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 11 February 1901
Faculty Athletic Committee With the departure of Professor Kemp, on leave of absence for the second half of this year, the working of the Faculty Committee on Athletics will be more or less modified. The committee will consist, for the present, of Professor Woodberry, Chairman, and Professor Kirchwey. Dr. Savage, while not a member of the committee, will, as heretofore, act as its secretary. Instead of coming together at irregular times, the committee will hold a meeting every Thursday afternoon in Professor Woodberry's office, at 2.30. At such times the committee may be consulted by students.
Page 6 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 11 February 1901
FINANCIAL. IMHIJUM TPNYST COMPANY. NEW YORK. Capital, $2,000,000 Surplus and Undivided Profits, $3,000,000 LEVI P. MORTON President. THOMAS F. RYAN Vice-President. JAMES K. CORBIERE... .Second Vice-President. H. M. FRANCIS Secretary. W. REDMOND CROSS... Treasurer. EUGENE E. VARET Asst. Secretary, H. B. BERRY Trust Officer. Vermilye &amp; Cos. BANKERS, NASSAU AND PINE STS., NEW YORK 13 CONGRESS STREET, BOSTON. Government Bonds of all issues bought, sold or taken in exchange for other securities. Quotations furnished by wire at our expense. List of current offerings of Municipal Railroad and other Investment Securi= ties furnished upon application. Accounts of Banks, Bankers, and Individuals Solicited. - » THE - - Western National Bank of the City of New York. Capital, - - $2,100,000 Depository of Public Moneys of the United States, State of New York, City of New York. V. P. Snyder, President, James W. Alexander, Vice-President, Marcellus Hartley. Vice-President, H. A. Smith, ...
Intercollegiate Notes [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 11 February 1901
Intercollegiate Notes Yale will take part in a gymnastic exhibition with Pennsylvania at Philadelphia on Washington's Birthday. Yale has about 200 men upon the list of track candidates. About TO3 men have handed their names to Captain Hallowell of Harvard. The date of the Yale-Harvard boat races at New London has been decided on. They will be held Thursday, June 27. M. Coquelin, the eminent French comedian, delivered his lectin e, "L'Art at le Comedien," before the University of Chicago on February 1. It will be recalled that this is the same lecture the actor delivered at Columbia. Edward V. Reynolds, of New Haven, has been appointed professor in the Yale Law School. Professor Raynolds took his degree from Columbia Law School in 'B2. The University of Pennsylvania has decided to follow Flarvard's example and require that the Freshman crew and Freshman Athletic teams be self-supporting. There will be a Freshman baseball team for the first time this year. Walter Christie, the crack t...
Gym Team Schedule [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 11 February 1901
Gym Team Schedule The following schedule of events for the gymnastic team has been approved by the Faculty Athletic Committee : Jan. 25 —Exhibition with the Newark Academy at Newark. Feb. 16 —Exhibition with Haverford at Philadelphia. March I—Dual1 —Dual meet with Yale at the Columbia Gymnasium. March 9 —Exhibition with Rutgers at New Brunswick. March 21 —Intercollegiate meet at Philadelphia.
Williams Meet [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 11 February 1901
Williams Meet Trainer Hjertberg wishes to urge men to come out and begin training for the joint meet with Williams College, which is scheduled for February 22d. It is important for us to win this meet, but it cannot be accomplished without systematic training. The candidates for the Freshman Crew are requested to report regularly every afternoon at the rowing machines—college men at half past three and Science men an hour later. L. L. SAVAGE, Manager of Freshman CrewProf. A. A. Stagg of Chicago University, has recently made a trip among the Eastern colleges to study gymnasium construction. He said on his return that the gymnasium here is the finest he has ever seen, either on his late trip or heretofore.
Page 7 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 11 February 1901
D II Y I II P PROF. WALTER WATSON, |J U 1111 l , twelve years Boxing; Instructor to the Olympic Club of San Francisco, and sole teacher of James J. Corbett, gives boxing lessons every Wednesday and Saturday in the Gymnasium from 2.30 to 5 30. This is a si lendid opportunity to learn boxing from an instructor who has a world-wide reputation. TERMS: First course of 10 lessons, $lO.OO. The College Tavern. Phone, 1728 Harlem. For Upper Classmen and Professors. Restaurant a la Carte and Table d'hote. Freshmen not admitted unless accompanied by Upper Classmen. 121 st St. and Broadway. you etc to amateur photOfTi* pher, and will send ua j cur name and refer to this publication, we will eend jou from time to time announcements of new arparatus and photo specialties. Address Amateur Snip. Department Buckeye Camera Por\Films or Plates May be Loaded in Daylight Price $B.OO to $16.00 CAMERAS OF ALL KINDS KODAKS, PREMOS, CYCLONES, CLIFTONS And a complete stock of Photographic Supplies. Catalogue...
Page 7 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 11 February 1901
SAY, If we could only induce you once to try Keep's Shirts you would never be persuaded, to use any other make. KEEP MFG. CO, Makers of Keep's Shirts, B'way, Bet. llth &amp; 12th Sts. 14 ~e have no other Store in A ew 3 arte. /VWWVWWVVWWWVWWWVV Telephone, 90S Madison Square KO(MY-"°OTTEN CO.JS tf N EW VORK^I Rooncv s Often ... Priming Company 114-120 West 30th Street Near Sixth Avenue GENERAL PRINTERS..,.. Established 1866. Telephone, 513-38111. ROBERT CURRIE, Manufacturer of Importer of Fine Harness, Saddlery Goods, &amp;c. Maker of ' CURRIE BAR" and other HOOF PADS. 683 SIXTH AVENUE, Near 39th Street, NEW YORK. DIEQES &amp; CLUST, Class Pins, Medals, Cups, etc , 25 John St., New York. Westinghouse Electrical Apparatus The Standard of the World Westinghouse Electric &amp; Manufacturing Cos. All Principal Cities In U. S. and Canada PITTSBURG, PA. GILLOTT'S PENS, THE MOST PERFECT OF PENS, HAVE GAINED THE GRAND PRIZE, Paris Exposition, 1900. This is the...