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Page 6 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 21 February 1901
FINANCIAL. Sterna T?RuaT 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 ail issues bought, sold or taken in exchange lor other securities. Quotations furnished by wire at our expense. List of current offerings of Municipal Railroad and other Investment Securities 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. Cashier. Chas. L...
The California Way [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 21 February 1901
The California Way On Monday last Senator Lulcens of Alameda county, introduced two bills into the Senate, the first of which provides for the appropriation of $200,000 for the immediate needs of the University. Fifty thousand dollars of this amount becomes available on the first of Tuly. The full text of the bill is as follows: The sum of $200,000 is hereby appropriated for the support of the University of California in addition to all other sums of monev provided for the supoort and maintenance of said Universitv. Fiftv thousand dollars, a parcel thereof, shall be paid on the first day of July. 1901; $75,000. a parcel thereof, on the first day of January, 1902, and $75,000, the remaining parcel thereof, on the first day of July, 1902. The other bill provides for the biannual appropriation of $200,000, in addition to all other appropriations for the State University, this to be embodied in the General Appropriation Bill. The permanent bill is worded as follows: In addition to all o...
Penn at Henley [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 21 February 1901
Penn at Henley Pennsylvania's Rowing Committee met Tuesday afternoon at Franklin Field, and discussed the proposition of sending the Red and Blue crew to Henley the coming season. The result of the meeting was that, if $4,000 is guaranteed within the next thirty days, the crew, will go abroad. The men who attended the meeting were Chairman Reath, Madeira, Bond, Captain Flickwir, and Davenport. The subject was thoroughly discussed, and, as has been practically known for some time, there was no objection except the lack of funds. So it was then decided that an effort should be made to raise the money. As the entry must be made by the end of March, it was decided that a committee should be appointed, to report upon the question within the next thirty days. Harry Fuller, the old Pennsylvania oarsman, and one of the most enthusiastic members of the College Boat Club, was selected to take *1 complete charge of the committee and to choose his fellow members. Of the amount needed to take th...
Page 7 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 21 February 1901
E. &amp; H. T. ANTHONY &amp; CO., 122=124 Fifth Avenue, NEW YORK. If jmi are »n umateur photoirapner, and will send uajturnamt and refer to this publication we wi)l Pe nd you from time to time announcements lie« I#W Ad^r* ratU- photo "P ecs,il - Amateur Sal*-* Depnrtnipnt Buckeye Camera For'iFilms 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 Tree We recommend the NE W A MT RTCAN FILMS for Hand-Camera Work E. &amp; H. T. ANTHONY &amp; CO. 122-124 Fifth Ave., New York.
Page 7 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 21 February 1901
DAYI II P PROF. WALTER WATSON. |J ij A|P| II a twelve years Boxing Instructor to the Olympic Club of San Francisco, and sole teaiher of James J. Corbett, gives boxing' lessons every Wednesday and Saturday in the Gymnasium from 2.30 to 5,^0. This is a splendid opportunity to learn boxing from an instructor who has a world-wide reputation. TERMS: First course of 10 lessons, $1 000 The College Tavern. Phone, 1728 Harlem. For Upper Classmen and Professors. Restaurant a. ' a Carte and Table d'h( te. Freshmen nut admitted unless accompanied by Upper Classmen. 121 st St. and Broadway. DIEQES &amp; CLIJST, 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 Highest Prize ever Awarded to Pens.
Page 7 Advertisements Column 3 [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 21 February 1901
Telephone, 908 Madison Square ROONEY«"°OTTEN PRIN TIN GCO.I IF NEW YORKV Rooney St Often... Printing Company 114-120 West 30th Street Near Sixth Aveuue GENERAL PRINTERS Established 1866. Telephone, 5i3-38th. 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 THE COE BRASS MFG. CO. MANUFACTURERS OF Brass, Copper, and German Silver IN EVERY VARIETY OF Sheets, Rolls, Plates, Wire, Rods, Blanks or Shells and Seamless and Brazed Brass and Copper Tubes. TORRJNQTON, Litchfield County, CONNECTICUT. CHAS. F. BROOKER, Prest Branch Office, LDWARD T- lOK, Tre is. . i JAS. A. DOUGHTY, S ec'y. ANSOMA, CONN. Columbia University Barber Shop, MEST HKLL, MICHAEL SALERNO, Proprietor, Also Proprietor of ihe Barber Sliop of Manhanset House, Shelter Island, N. v. Ooen from 7 30 A.M. to 6 P.M. ALL KINDS OF PERFUMERY AM) TOILET AR11CLES FOR SALE A I' LOW PRICES. NEW THINGS AT THL ■...
Lecture on Protozoa [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 21 February 1901
Lecture on Protozoa Dr. Calkins gave the second of his lectures on protozoa last Tuesday. Owing to the absence of those persons who came to the first lecture simply out of curiosity, the room was not entirely filled. Before proceeding with his lecture, Dr. Calkins put the main divisions of protozoa, which he had discussed at the first lecture, on the board: I. Class Sarcodina (means of locomotion, pseudopodia). a. Sub-class Rhizopoda. 1. Order Tolosa. 2. Order Riticulosa (Foraminifera). b. Sub-class Heliozoa. c. Sub-cla?s Radiblaria. 11. Class Mastigophora (means of locomotion, flagella). 111. Class Sporozoa (motionless). IV. Class Infusoria (means of locomotion, cilia). This lecture was entitled, "The Sarcode Animals; Naked Bits of Protoplasm." Dr. Calkins said that he began with this class because, to all intents and purposes, it was the most primitive form of animal life. An interesting fact about the Reticulosa, an order of the main class Sarcodinia, is that thev throw off the o...
Scholastic Notes [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 21 February 1901
Scholastic Notes DWIGHT SCHOOL. An encouraging number of fellows show up at the Eighth Regiment Armory on practice days to train for the different indoor athletic events. There is good material and plenty of spirit among the boys, and a strong team will be entered in the Montclair games on March Btli. A meeting of the candidates for the Baseball Team was held Tuesday in the "Gym." The prospects are bright for a winning team this year. Ihe second Basket-Bali Team of Dwight was defeated by the Barnard second team, in a hard fought game at the Eighth Regiment Armory. The final score was 6 to 4.
Columbia University in the City of New York. [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 21 February 1901
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. Tin 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 Colombia 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 — 21 February 1901
JH. TOLEY COJllPflllY, SUCCESSORS TO HARTLEY &amp; GRAHAM, Flit Brms anil Imnnilion Sportsmen's Supplies, Everything for Qolf, Remington Bicycles. 31 3-3 15 Broadway, NEW YORK. E. C. No. 1. SCHULTZE. E. C. No. 2. Smokeless Sfiotp Powders. Write for Booklet to The American "E.C."&amp;"Schultze" Gunpowder Cos., Ltd. OFFICE, 318 BROADWAY, NEW YORK. Works: Oakland, Bergen Cos., N. J. CUN„ CO.^ GOLF CLUBS SC everything'for QolfeVS 5.G.1. GOODS ARE S TAN DAR,D WRITE for a Catalogue containing "RULESOF GOLF" as adopted by kthe U. S. Golf Association, Feb. 28, 1900, I"Elementary Instruction to Beginners," by [JOHN D. DUNN, also Golf Calendar, free. . RETAIL AGENCIES 'if HEW YORK BOSTON PHILADELPHIA CHICACO 313 Broadway 163 Washington St 1028 Chestnut St. Stau &amp; Washington J 21^ which unlocks the best opportunities in the Business World is the skilled use of the Remington Typewriter because the chief demand is always for Remington operators. WYCKOFF, SEAMANS &...
Page 8 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 21 February 1901
tAo-tndd Cycmsla(j(!e Men's Underwear Half Hose. Several sample lines of good makes at a great reduction from regular prices. 1 &lt;st. New York. BROOKS BROTHERS Broadway, cor. 22d Street, New York City The best materials are none too good for evening clothes. The fabric must have quality, and substance to give proper lines. If economy be necessary, confine it to day wear. Our booklets give J acts and figures. Reserved f0r.... Theodore B. Starr, 206 FIFTH AVENUE, NEW YORK. F. W. DEVOE &amp; CO. MANUFACTURERS OF Mathematical Instruments Engineers' and Surveyors' Supplies, Architects' and Draughtman's Materials. ARTISTS' MATERIALS Oil Colors in Tubes, Water Colors, Fine Brushes, Drawing Materials, Studies, Etc. Cor. Fulton and William Sts., NEW YORK. IT. Carriage Builders Fifth Ave. &amp; 33d St. NEW YORK
Masthead [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 26 February 1901
Columbia Daily Spectator VOL. XLIV., NO. 35 NEW YORK CITY, TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 26, 1901 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, J. G. Hopkins, 1902. A. B. A. Bradley, 1902. C. G. Meeks, 1902, ASSOCIATE EDITORS. S. W. Bowne, 1901, F. T. Bogue, 1903, K. K. Lorenz, 1901, C. W. Osborn, 1903, J. H. Heroy, 1902, C. L. Hendrickson, 1903. C. Tombo, 1902, S., E. J. Harrison, 1903, A. C. Stratford, 1902. L. Riggs, Jr-, 1903, G. Middleton, 1902, C- R- Toy, 1904, R. C. Gaige, 1903, D. C. Brace, 1904. B. Lefferts, 1903, W. P. S. Earle, 1904. Subscription*—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-...
GYMNASTIC CONTEST Yale and Columbia to Meet in the Gymnasium Next Friday Evening—Dance to Follow Contest. [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 26 February 1901
GYMNASTIC CONTEST Yale and Columbia to Meet in the Gymnasium Next Friday Evening—Dance to Follow Contest. On Friday evening of this week Columbia holds the second annual gymnastic contest with Yale, in the Gymnasium. Last year Yale was defeated by a narrow margin, and, as each team has lost only one or two of its men, this year's contest bids fair to be a most exciting one. For Yale last year, the captain, G. H. Whipple, did the best work, and is now out of college. The Columbia team has lost J. La Fuente, last year's captain, and allaround gymnastic champion in the intercollegiates, and A. B. de Young, the winner of the rings in the Yale meet and the intercollegiate contest. Otherwise, with one or two additions, our team is the same as last year. For Yale, this year, E. L. Eliason, the captain of the team, is the main standby. He is entered in five of the six events, and is thought to be a dangerous man in at least two of them. T. Hinton, of last year's Yale team, is a close second...
Class Lacrosse Teams [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 26 February 1901
Class Lacrosse Teams Captain Lindsay, of the Varsity Lacrosse Team, will meet all Freshmen interested in the game this afternoon at 3.30, in the Gymnasium. All Freshmen, whether they can play lacrosse or not, are urged to be present. There will be a meeting of all Sophomores interested in forming a Class Lacrosse Team at 1.45 P. M. to-morrow, in Room 301 Havemeyer.
Water Polo [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 26 February 1901
Water Polo The Sportsmen's Shows, under whose auspices the swimming team gives its exhibitions and holds its meets, have this year either been at too great a distance, or unprovided with adequate tanks. The show at Boston is held every other year, and this happens to be an off year. That at Chicago was too far off, and the one usually held at New York will have a deep enough tank. Manager Abbott is thinking of holding a free exhibition in the gym., and in this way arousing: some interest - o in the sport. After this exhibition, if funds can be collected, a water-polo contest will be held with Yale.
VARSITY SHOW Successful Week at Carnegie Lyceum-New Features Introduced—Trip to Montclair. [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 26 February 1901
VARSITY SHOW Successful Week at Carnegie LyceumNew Features Introduced—Trip to Montclair. Last Saturday evening the Varsity Show, "Princess Proud," completed its successful run at Carnegie Lyceum before the most appreciative audience of the week. The show itself, which ran more smoothly as the week passed on, went off with more snap and dash than ever. Several new hits were introduced. Blakely and Osborne, as the tumbling clowns, did the celebrated George Washington cherry-tree-and-my-little-hatchet act, all in pantomime. It was exceedingly funny, and they were encored several times. The three barn-storming actors, Woodby, Hocheim and MacDuffy, were, as usual, inimitable. Hocheim had his German accent with him all the time, and MacDuffy made every one believe that "Cindy" was the greatest girl that ever was. As for Spence, as "Woodby," it may be fairly said that he carried oft' the honors. When he folded his arms tragically, and, glancing up, recited: "This brilliant cop walks up an...
University Chorus [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 26 February 1901
University Chorus All who wish to join the university chorus are asked to come to the rehearsal this afternoon. Last Tuesday afternoon Mr. Hinrichs called a meeting of those interested in the university chorus to consider some means of increasing the interest in its work. The attendance this year has been small and very irregular, which makes the work unsatisfactory. It was decided to lay emphasis on the Tuesday afternoon meeting, and it was thought that there ought to be enough men who would come regularly this one day in the week to make the meetings interesting and successful. The university chorus is a class in shorus singing led by Mr. Hinrichs. It is held in Room 506, Schermerhorn, on Tuesday and Friday afternoons from 4.30 to 5.30, and is open to any member of the university. No experience in singing is required. The work of the chorus consists of practice in reading music and singing part songs. The class work usually begins with a few vocal exercises. Mr. Heinrichs wil be g...