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Page 8 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 26 February 1901
JH. PftTLEY GOmPfINY, SUCCESSORS TO HARTLEY &amp; GRAHAM, ir Sportsmen's Supplies, Everything for Golf, Remington Bicycles. 3 I 3-3 15 Broadway, NEW YORK. E. C. No. 1. SCHULTZE. E. C. No. 2. Smokeless Shotgun 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. IJAIJAIIAIUI IM JAIIM RUM M )tt immiEv Y&amp;KtBRIDGEPORT GUNf CO., GOLF CLUBS SC everything'for Qolfers 5.G. I. GOODS APE S TAN DARTD for a Catalogue contair'~g VV "RULESOF GOLF" as adopter by ]j ithe U. S. Golf Association, Feb. 28, 1900, fj ("Elementary Instruction to Beginners." by [JOHN D. DUNN, also Golf Calendar, free. RETAIL AGENCIES Iff NEW YORK _ BOSTON PHILADELPHIA CKICACO &amp; Washington St. 313 Broadway 163 Washington St 1018 Chntnut St. Stau »35£a2!52 7XeI'JO which unlocks the best opportunities in the Business World is the skilled use of the Remington Typewriter because the chief ...
Page 8 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 26 February 1901
FIVE YEAR STRIDES In a continuous Forward Movement. ASSETS. 1880 $ 168,135.77 1885 1,040,816.39 1890 5,084,895.02 1895 15,780,154.31 1900 40,590,991.93 The Prudential Insurance Cos. of America. Home Office: Newark, N.J. JOHN F. DRYDEN, President. LESLIE D WARD, Vice President. EDGAR B. WARD, Second V. P. and Counsel FORREST F. DRYDEN, Secretary. \NSI/p c* 4-, v S5 e» * •Jri 1045
Page 8 Advertisements Column 3 [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 26 February 1901
tlioft) C/o)i.Sktbfe Woolen Dress Fabrics. Novelties in thin Dress Fabrics for House and Evening Wear. \ /v Barege, Grenadine, Crepe, Mousseline, Taffetas, Veilings. New Colorings in Silk and Wool and all Wool tissues. cS i c )i&amp; 61. 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, con fine it to wear. Our booklets give J acts and figures. Reserved f0r.... Theodore B. Starr, 206 FIFTH AVENUE, NEW YORK. F. W. DEVOEfcCO. 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. e. i. sisissi s so. Carriage Builders Fifth Ave. &amp; 33d St. NEW YORK
Masthead [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 1 March 1901
Columbia Spectator VOL. XLIV., No. 36 NEW YORK CITY, FRIDAY, MARCH 1, 1901 PRICE 5 CENTS Columbia Spectator. PUBLISHED TWICE A WEEK. THROUGHOUT THE COLLEGE YEAR. MANAGING EDITORS. JULIAN COLLIER HARRISON, 1901, Editor in-Chi§f. M. HARTLEY DODGE, 1903, Business Manager J. B. Smith, Jr., 1901, J. G. Hopkins. &gt;902 A. B. A. Bradley, 1902. C. G. Meeks, 1902, ASSOCIATE EDITORS. S. W. Bowne, 1901, F. T. Bogue, 1903. K. I\. Lorenz, 1901, C. W. Usborn, 1903, J. H. Ileroy, 1902, C. L. I lendrickson. 1903. C. Tombo, 1902, S., E. J. Harrison, 1903, A. C. Strattord, 1902. L. Riggs, ]r-, 1903, G. Miidleton, C- R- Toy, 1904, i&lt;. L. Uaige, 1903, D. C. Brace, 1904. B. Lefferts, 1903, W. P. S. Earle, 1904. Subscriptions—One Year, $2 00. Payable Strictly in Advanue Advertisements — Rates on application. The publishers reserve the right to reject undesirable advertising. Address all communications to COLUMBIA B PELT A TOR, Columbia Lmvcrsity, .New York Entered at the New York P. O...
BASE-BALL PRACTICE Indoor Work in Progress-List of Candidates—Work to begin on South Field [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 1 March 1901
BASE-BALL PRACTICE Indoor Work in Progress-List of Candidates—Work to begin on South Field The Varsity candidates to the number of forty odd men are now hard at work under Coach Fishel in the cage. Most of the time is being spent in showing the men how to bat properly, as this point of the game will be particularly insisted upon this year by the coach, whose intention it is to turn out a team of hitters at all costs. To judge from the past, it is just that side of the game in which Columbia teams have been weak. In the fielding department the men are being taught to handle grounders and get the ball away quickly, and particular attention is being paid by fishel to the short-arm throw. The number of catchers and third-basemen who have turned out is very small. 1 lie management wants more men for these positions. The dozen pitchers have begun serious work, though as yet they are not trying, any speed or curves, and are at present only getting their control. The pitching department wil...
The N ew Star [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 1 March 1901
The N ew Star Prof. Rees and the other members of the astronomical department have watched with interest the new star which Dr. Andersen discovered last week. They have not, however, made any special observations for purposes of record, as it is being- so carefully watched by neighboring observatories, and it would be a difficult matter to arrange the necessary apparatus. Most of the new stars that are announced are invisible without a telescope, but this Edinburg- discovery was, when first seen, one of the brightest stars in the heavens. Many not students of astronomy will be interested to identify this remarkable star. The constellation of Perseus, in which the new star lies, can be identified by a curved line of five bright stars. It lies not far from the well known "Cassiopea's Chair," in a line toward Orion. Prof. Rees gave these directions for finding the new star: "At 7.30 or 8 P.M., just now, the bright star Capella is almost in the zenith. If one stands facing westward at t...
Fellowship in Oriental Research [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 1 March 1901
Fellowship in Oriental Research Professor Gotheil, of the Department of Semitic Languages, has reported that a new fellowship has been established inthe recently organized American School of Oriental Study and Research at Jerusalem. The fellowship may be won in a competitive examination open only to persons holding a degree from an institution of recognized standing. The fellowship is worth $5OO annually, and is made possible by an annual contribution of $lOO for five years from each of the following: A n dove r Theological Seminary, Auburn Theological Seminary, Boston University, Brown University, Brvn Mawr College, the Episcopal Theological schools at Cambridge and Philadelphia, the Hebrew Union College at Cincinnati, Harvard, Johns Hopkins, Columbia, New York University, Princeton, University of Pennsylvania, Trinity College, Yale, the General Theological Seminary, the Union Theological Seminary and the McCormick Theological Seminary. o J
SHOW AT MONTCLAIR Successful Performance— Good Audience —Dance After Show [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 1 March 1901
SHOW AT MONTCLAIR Successful Performance— Good Audience —Dance After Show The Varsity show gave its first performance out of town in Montclair, X. 1., on Tuesday evening. Though .■landing-room was not at a premium, vet, in the words of "Woodby," it was "a large and appreciative audience." In fact, it duplicated in every way its New York success. The management went to Montclair in the morning and had the stage plotted, so that everything would be ready to start the evening performance on time. A garden scene took the place of the king's court-yard in the hrst act, and the second act was played in the midst of a rather improvised interior. The slant on the stage seemed rather strange to the performers, but, after the opening chorus everything went as smoothly as at Carnegie Lyceum. Although the chorus was slightly reduced, yet it once more demonstrated that it was one of the best choruses a Varsity show ever possessed. It acted with vim and dash. The girls attracted the usual supply ...
Deutscher Verein Kommers [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 1 March 1901
Deutscher Verein Kommers The Deutscher Verein added another successful meeting to its longlist of those held this year, at the reception and Kommers tendered to the German Press Club and the Morrisania Literary Society, both of this city. The joint meeting of the three societies took place at Hollender's on Saturday evening, February 23, there being about 100 present. Good fellowship reigned throughout the evening, and a cordial bond of friendship was struck up by the members of the different societies. Several songs were composed for the occasion, which, with a number of the old familiar tunes, were printed in a tastefully decorated pamphlet distributed as a souvenir. The Kommers proper was opened at 9 o'clock, by Dr. Rudoloh Tombo, Jr., presiding. Speeches were made in the course of die evening by the Hon. Fred W. Rolls, late secretary of the Peace Commission, representing the Columbia alumni; by Prof. William H. Carpenter, President of the Verein; by Rudolph Reppley, President of...
TRACK WORK CONTINUES More Candidates Needed for Three Relay Teams—Dual Meet With Pennsylvania Projected- Gymnasium Games Wednesday. [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 1 March 1901
TRACK WORK CONTINUES More Candidates Needed for Three Relay Teams—Dual Meet With Pennsylvania Projected- Gymnasium Games Wednesday. The victory over Williams has fused more life into the work of the track candidates. Several of the relay runners, together with those who have been competing regularly in the Armory games during the winter, will now retire from training until the outdoor season opens, but with these exceptions the work of the track team will continue more actively than ever. Trainer Hjertberg is now turning his attention towards developing candidates for three relay teams of four men each, quarter-milers, half-milers and milers, who are to represent Columbia at Philadelphia on April 27 in the mile, two mile, and four mile relay races held under the auspices of U. of P. Athletic Association. This means that twelve distance runners have chances for places on these teams, and it is hoped that a large addition to the number of candidates already out for the track team will...
Hockey Game With Brown [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 1 March 1901
Hockey Game With Brown 1 he Hockey Team will meet Brown in tie last game of the intercollegiate series at the St. Nicholas rink, to-mor-row night. From comparative scores the game promises to be close. Brown has been twice defeated by Harvard, but later gained a victory over Yale. At the time of this victory, however. \ ale was considerably weaker than when she defeated Columbia. The Columbia seven had been steadily improving since the Yale game, as was clearly shown by the excellent work against Pennsylvania. Columbia's line-up against Brown will be as follows: Goal, Bartow; point, Benedict; cover point, Duden ; forwards, Eyer, Akin, McKee, Dewitt.
Intercollegiate Bicycle Association [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 1 March 1901
Intercollegiate Bicycle Association The annual meeting of the Intercollegiate Bicycle Association will be held in New York City on Saturday, March 2. The meeting is called bv E. A. St rong, Yale, the president of the association. Plans for the coming intercollegiate meet will be discussed and the advisability of holding the meet in Buffalo, during the progress of the Pan-American Exposition, will be under consideration. After the meeting arrangements will probably be concluded for a triangular meet between Yale, Princeton and Columbia.
Relay Races at Pennsylvania [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 1 March 1901
Relay Races at Pennsylvania The relay carnival of the Pennsylvania Track Association of 1901 promises to surpass all previous meets. Though definite entries have not been received from all the large universities, the Pennsylvania management expects that Harvard Yale, Princeton, Cornell, Columbia Georgetown, and Chicago will compete 111 the championship events. Harvard is almost certain to contest in the mile. In this race Pennsylvania has the chance to get revenge for the defeat in Boston, Tewkesbury and Drumheller will force the Crimson to run in record time to win. The Chicago chainpious have entered, and Coach Stagg is likely to have a very fast team since the Maloney brothers and Lord, of last year's team, are still in college, and Place, who has run the quarter in 51 seconds, is a very promising man. Coach Stagg alsc wants to enter a two-mile team, as he has some good middle distance runners. The one-mile championship, in which the best colleges oi the East and West are entered...
Swimming [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 1 March 1901
Swimming The swimming team is practicing regularly twice a week, and the men have entered into the work with a great deal of enthusiasm. A special interest will probably be taken in this sport during the spring, onaccount of the fact that Manager Abbott expects to take the team to the Pan-American Exposition during the summer vacation. The arrangements for this trip are almost completed. The members of the team will have a fine opportunity to see the exposition and Buffalo. The authorities at the exposition have taken pains to provide ample facilities for holding these games, besides having given sufficient guarantee to cover all the expenses of the trip.
College Notes [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 1 March 1901
College Notes The date chosen for the Harvard's: ale boat race at New London is .Thursday, June 27th. The first event will be the freshman crew race at 4 o'clock for two miles up stream from the railroad bridge to the Xavv Yard. Immediately after the I four-oared crews will start from the Navy Yard and will race two miles up stream to the usual starting place, nearly opposite the Harvard quarters. The University eights will race at 6.30 down stream on account of the change of the tide. The referee and other officials of the race have not been decided upon. By the will of the late Prof. Salisbury, Yale University will eventaallv receive a bequest amounting to $lOO,OOO. California has dropped one hundred names of students from the rolls this year for deficiency in scholarship. Owing to the objection on the part of the Harvard faculty to allowing the athletes to compete 011 other than college grounds, the negotiations for a Harvard-Yale match with Oxford and Cambridge have been suspend...
Untitled [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 1 March 1901
Coach Jennings has made the first cut in the Cornell baseball candidates, having" reduced the number to thirty - five, lie is anxious to cut out the undesirable material thus early in order that he may get the team in shape for the Southern trip, and he has not the time to spend on the whole number. A list, comprising the candidates who are still to report, was posted yesterday, and is as follows: Alexander, Green, Patterson, Walter, Costelo, Chase, Morrison, Lang, Ristine, McKo'on, Winters, Wheeler, Larson, Cole, Harvey, Brester, Pease, Lee, Bristol, Fanning, Lawrence, Howland, Clover, Weed, Burr, Page, Butler, Rowe, Climo, Whinnerv, Brown, Nelson, Tydeman, Herpel, Bushnel, Sidley and Drake. Coach Jennings is well pleased with the progress of the team, and, as usual, he expects to be able to give the team outdoor work before their departure.
American School at Athens [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 1 March 1901
American School at Athens The nineteenth annual reports of the Managing Committee and of the Director of the American School of Classical Studies at Athens, for the year 1899-1900, have just been published by the Archaeological Institute of America, and may be briefly summarized as follows: The past year lias been one of prosperity in the life and work of the school. As in 1898-99. fifteen students were in attendance, which is the largest number that has ever studied there. These students were graduates respectively of eleven different American institutions of learning; seven of the fifteen had received the degree of Ph.D. or MA. Professor Rufus 15. Richardson, of Harvard, Director of the School, lie gan the work for the year in Athens 011 October 1, 1899. In the regular course of work journeys were taken to different parts of Greece to suidv the country and monuments. This is one of the pleasantest phases of the work, but is also very important. Last year they visited the Acropolis...
Lecture by Mr. Dyer [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 1 March 1901
Lecture by Mr. Dyer Mr. Louis Dyer, M.A., of Oxford, delivered the first of his three lectures 011 the "Mycenaean Age" on Wednesday afternoon. He was introduced by President Low. The Mycenaean age, Mr. Dyer stated, is the name given lo the Western civilization, which flourished during the second milleni--11:11, before the Christian era. This, civilization was almost lost by the occurrence of two almost simultaneous events: The defeat of the Western coalition by the successor of Rameses 11. (in 1000 B. C.), and 011 top of this the Dorian invasions. Three centuries, called the Grtj:ian Middle Ages, follow this before the beginning of the new Creek civilization makes its appearance. Mr. Dyer pointed out that the chief characteristic of Mycenaean art, as also of its literature, the Homeric poems, was its originality, its freshness and vivacity, and that it excelled not so much, in technique as in vigor f design. The importance of the period in respect to our alphabet, and to the beginni...