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Summer Session [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 1 March 1901
Summer Session Among the faculty of the summer session of 1901 at Columbia are to be found the names of three instructors not members of the regular teaching staff. These are Dr. Charles A. Mc~ Murry, Dr. John A. Mac Vannel and Miss Jessie H. Bancroft. Dr. McMurry, who is well-known in the West as one of the most scho'arly of the training teachers, is a brother of Professor McMurry, of Teachers' College. He was educated it the University of Halle and Jena in Germany, and has had a wide experience in teaching in western States. He is at present instructor in the Theory and Practice of Teaching at the State Xormal School, De Kalb, Til., and is the secretary of the National Herbart Society. Dr. Mac Yannel, now instructor in psychology and education at Pratt Institute, Brooklyn, is well known at Columbia University, having been assistant in philosophy and education there for two years, from 1896-98. Dr. Mac Vannel is also a popular lecturer at the Brooklyn Institute. Miss Bancroft, who ...
Page 3 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 1 March 1901
FINANCIAL. BROWN BROTHERS &amp; CO,, .Sv LA vS H,A - Bankers, BOSTON. ' 59 and 61 Wall Street, ALEX. BROWN &amp; SONS, BALTIMORE. Issue Letters of Credit, available in all parts of the world. Buy and sell first-class Securities on Commission. BROWN, SHIPLEY &amp; CO., London. Redmond, Kerr &amp; Cos., BANKERS, 41 Wall Street, New York. Transact a general banking business. Receive deposits subject to draft. Dividends and interest collected and remitted. Act as Fiscal Agent for and negotiate and issue loans of railroads, street railways, gas companies, etc. Securities bought and sold on commission. Members New York Stock Exchange. DEAL IN High=Grade Investment Securities. List of current offerings sent on application. PHILADELPHIA CORRESPONDENTS, GRAHAM, KERR &amp; CO. ■'STRONGEST IN THE WORLD." The Equitable's policies are to the assurer What Government Bonds are to the investor THE EQUITABLE LIFE ...ASSURANCE SOCIETY OF THE (JSITED STATES. 120...
Page 3 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 1 March 1901
FINANCIAL The Trust Cos of New York. 60 WALL GTRELT. Capital, Surplus, $1,000,000 51.600,CC0 Takes full charge of real and personal estates. Acts a Trustee, Executor, Administrator, Guard,an, Committee, Assignee, Receiver. Fiscal and Transfei Agent, etc. Interest allowed on deposits. WILLIS S. PAINE, Pres't. WARNER VAN NORDEN, ist V-Pres't. OSCAR F. RICHARDSCi;, 2d V-Pres't. EDMUND C. LOCK WOOD, Sec. George W. Quintard, VV iiliara A. Brewer, J r Jonathan B. Currey, (ames Talcott, Charles E. Spraguc, Clarence Whitman, Thomas P. lowler. VV. Rockhill I'otts, Gen. James Jourdan, Richard L. ladwards, Daniel A. lleald, Colgate Hoyt, TRUSTEES. Warner Van Xorden, W illis S. Paine, Charles M. Swain, Smith M. Weed. Henry F. Shoemaker Amzi L. Barber. Edward V. Loew, lien 13 C. sioi, l-.i nsv halmann, Felix Campbell, Isaac E. Gates, Amzi L. Barber. THE iona of the City of New \ ork. Capital, Surplus, - Undivided Profits, - $300,000.00 700.000.00 220.40*&gt; 47 Thomas L. James, Pres't. I...
Untitled [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 1 March 1901
To-night Columbia meets Yale for the second time in a gymnastic contest. Both teams are strong. Yale has lost Whipple, who was her captain - last year, and one of the best point winners on the team, while Columbia has lost by graduation her captain, De la Fuente, the all-around gymnastic champion, and De Young, who won the flying rings competition with as much ease in both the Yale meet and the Intercollegiate. Last week Smallwood, T903 Sc., fell and injured his knee so that he is out of the competition and may not be in shape for the intercollegiate contest later in the season. Doubtless the instructors in the gym. have very definite ideas as to the relative merits of the two teams, but to the uninitiated it must be confessed that they seem verv evenly matched, with conditions in favor of Columbia, because of familiarity with the surroundings and with the apparatus. At any rate the contest will surely be interesting and exciting. May the best team win. The contest is to be followed...
Correspondence [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 1 March 1901
Correspondence While we are glad to publish any correspondence that may be sent us, zue are not responsible for the sentiments expressed. / hose ivho wish their correspondence published anonymously, must attach their own signature. Unsigned letters will receive no attention. FEBRUARY 26, 1901. To the Editor of SPECTATOR: DEAR SIR:—I wish to call your attention to the fact that there is a position open for a student in the University Book-store, in West Hall. As it is hard to reach the general mass of students in such matters, I thought that it would best be brought to their attention by inserting this article in SPECTATOR. It is very necessary that application be made at once. This is in no wise to be considered as a "want ad." for the book-store, but as an article purely in the interest of students. Yours truly, ' F. M. C.
Page 5 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 1 March 1901
MOET &amp; CHANDON WHITE SEAL CHAMPAGNE Absolute Facts Thct Cannot Be Disputed First—The House of MOET &amp; CHANDON was founded in 1743Second— The House of MOET &amp; CHAN= DON own more Vineyards than all ofth. following houses combined: Clicquot, Piper Heidsieck, Monopole, Ruinart, G. H. Mumm, Pommery Roederer. Vhird— The sales of MOET &amp; CHANDON throughout the World greatly Exceed those of Any Other Brand. fourth— The Wine shipped to the United States at the present time by the House of MOET &amp; CHANDON is of the celebrated Vintage of 1893, of which they hold a sufficient Reserve to Insure its Continuance for a considerable period. Fifth—MOET &amp; CHANDON Champagne has been Served Exclusively for a great many years at most of the Prominent Society Functions. Sixth—After repeated sampling and Careful Comparison with all the Other Champagnes by the Ablest Experts, iV-OET &amp; CHANDON has been Pronounced With out Questio...
Page 5 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 1 March 1901
UNIVERSITY BULLETIN FRIDAY, MARCH I—MONDAY, MARCH 4 Friday, March 1. 3.30 Bible Stu lv Class, 407 West. 4.30 University Chorus, 509 Schermerhorn. Saturday, March 2. 10 30 Bible Study Class, 407 West. 11 Lecture. "Traces of the 'Mycenreans' and Their Wares in Egypt," by Louis Dyer, Esq., M. A. Oxon., Metropolitan Museum of Art. 8 Lecture. "The Sun: a Study of Its Surface and Surroundings," by Professor J. K. Rees, American Museum of Natural History. Monday, March 4. 3 Stated meeting of the Trustees. Trustees' Room, Library. Chapel Room 305, Schermerhorn, daily for fifteen minutes from 9.10 o'clock. Attendance voluntary. All are invited. Short addresses on Tuesdays, Wednesdays and Thursdays. The office hours of the Chaplain are given below. Every morning during Lent except the mornings on which members of the faculty speak, the Chaplain will give a course of instruction in the life and labors of St. Paul. Office Hours The President, 213 Librun . Monday, Wedne-day and Friday, 2to 4. Pr...
Page 5 Advertisements Column 3 [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 1 March 1901
U. M. C. loaded shot shells are made to fit your gun and made to fit your purse. Cltib loaded with black powder has a world reputation. NITRO CLUB ®. HIGH BASE are moderate priced shells for smokeless powders. Game Laics and Catalogue Free. Urvion Metallic Cartridge Cos. Bridgeport, Conn. SANDFORD &amp; SANDFORD Merchant Tailor ....and Importers All the Latest London Novelties now in stock 176 FIFTH AVENUE Bet. 22(1 and 23d St c ., iN?w York FRANK BROTHERS r ers SMART BOOTS 6th Ave. and 21st St. 3d Ave. and 59th St. If interested FOOTBALL, GUNS, FISHING TACKLE, CAMERAS, GOLF, It will pay ycu to visit our store. SCHOVERLING, DALY GALES, 302=304 BROADWAY, NEW YORK. TELEPHONE CAI-L, 90 COLUMBUS. DUSLAND'S RIDING ACADEMY, GRAND CIRCLE, Central Park West, Bth Ave. &amp; 59th St., NEW YORK. The Largest and Most Handsomely Equipped Riding Academy in the World. Within Fifty Feet of Central Park Entrance. English, French and German Masters in attendance. Public Music Rides ev...
Prof. Sloane in Chapel [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 1 March 1901
Prof. Sloane in Chapel Less than forty students heard Prof. Sloane talk on "The Idea of Liberty," in chapel Wednesday morning. "The idea of liberty," said Prof. Sloane, is a very trite subject, but it is also the dearest thing man possesses. Just as the plainsman must look back in order to see which way to go forward, so must we look back into history to see which way we are going. For centuries man has talked about liberty. Ever since the Greeks flourished he has sought for liberty. Somehow, somewhere in political institutions he thought he could get liberty. A democracy is the most complicated form of political institutions. As a democracy grows the limitations surrounding the individual increase in direct proportion to its growth. The fundamental idea of a democracy is that the opinion of the mass should govern the individual. "In the United States, the most perfect democracy existing, we have the greatest awe of public opinion. Is not democracy a failure, since it grows more and...
Public Lectures [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 1 March 1901
Public Lectures The Faculty of Political Science has arranged a course of four lectures on Colonial Administration, to be delivered on March 2, 15, K and 26, by Mr. Poultnej Bigelow. The lectures will be given in Room 309, Havemeyer, at 3.45 P.M. Admission will be without ticket, but the doors will be closed when the lecture begins. The subjects are as follows: Tuesday, March 12 —The Latin Colonization under Papal Auspices. Friday, March 15 —Dutch Colinization (including Boers). Tuesday, March 19 —The British Empire. Friday, March 26 —America as a Colonial Power. Two French lectures will be delivered by Prof. Cohn on the first and fourth Thursdays in March in 305 Schermerhorn, at 3.30 P.M. As usua no tickets will be required. March 7 —La France at I'Angle terre pendant le regne de Victoria March 28 —Une grande familk francaise: Les Broglit
Untitled [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 1 March 1901
"Roman Life and Art" is the subject of the Columbia University lectures to be delivered during March al Cooper Union. The. lectures will be delivered by the Rev. H. G. Spauldins 011 Tuesday evening at 8 o'clock. Nc one will be admitted after the lecture begins. The subjects on the differenl evenings will be: March 5 —How Pompeii was destroyed. March 12 —Roman Life and Art ir Pompeii. March 19 —Ancient Roman Amusements. March 26 —The Island of Capri.
Untitled [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 1 March 1901
The March lectures in the Columbia University series that are delivered at the Metropolitan Museum of Art, will be delivered by Mr. Edward M. Smith 011 "Buonarroti and the Renaissance in Italy." The lectures will be given on Saturday mornings at 11 o'clock. The subjects are: March 9 —The Forerunners. March 16—Life and work of Michael Angelo to the Death of Julius I (1513). March 2X —Life and work of V.' Michael Angelo—completion. March 30 —The Successors.
Lectures on Astronomy [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 1 March 1901
Lectures on Astronomy The Columbia University lectures in cooperation with the American Museum of Natural History for March will be 011 "Astronomy," and will be delivered by Prof. J. K. Rees as follows: March 2 —The Sun: A study of its surface and surroundings. March 9 —The Inferior Planets. Mercury, Venus, the Earth and Mars. March 16—The Superior Planets: Jupiter, Saturn, Uranus and Neptune. March 23 —The use of the Photographic Telescopes in studying the Moon, Minor Planets, Stars and Nebulae. March 30 —Tycho Brahe; the great Danish Astronomer at the end of the 16th century. The lecture will be illustrated. Tickets of admission are required. They can be procured, without charge, by application to the Secretary of Columbia University. The lectures will be given at the Museum of Natural History in the evening at 8 o'clock.
Protozoa Lecture [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 1 March 1901
Protozoa Lecture Dr. Gary Calkins gave the third of his lectures on protozoa last Tuesday. Dr. Calkins put the following on the board: I. Class Sarcodina. 11. Class Mastigophora. a. Sub class Flagellata. Order I. Monodida. Order 2. Chrano flagellata (collar bearing). Order 3. Phyto flagellata (Plant flagellata). b. Sub class Dinoflagellata (Furrowed Flagellata). c. Sub class Cystoflagellata (Noctilma; Septeodircus). and. Sub class Silicoflagellata (Distephanes). The first class is that discussed at the last lecture and the second which is subdivided, is that which Dr. Calkins took up in detail on Tuesday. This class, the Mastigophora, is theoretically the most primitive and hence of great importance. In certain species the boundary line between animal and vegetable life is so indistinct that it is difficult to determine what is animal and what vegetable. The next lecture will be delivered Friday.
Bishop Potter's Address [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 1 March 1901
Bishop Potter's Address The Rig-ht Reverend H. C. Potter, Bishop of New York and Trustee of Columbia, will deliver an address in Room 305, Schermerhorn, Wednesday, March 6, on "What a Young Man Owes This City." The date originally set was February 27. ■ Chaplain Van De Water also an- ! nounces that beginning yesterday he will give daily instruction at the morning chapel service on "The Life and Labors of Saint Paul."
Interscholastic Notes [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 1 March 1901
Interscholastic Notes CUTLER NOTES. The Basket-Ball Team wound up a successful season last Saturday, Feb. 9, by defeating Barnard School for the mterscholastic championship, by a score of J 7-13. The previous Saturday it defeated Dwight, 24-9, and a little while before beat Berkeley. The Hockey Team plays its first championship game with Drisler on the 20th. it defeated St. Paul's, Garden City, in an exciting game, by a score of 2-1. The Cutler Comedy Club gave the most successful performance in its history Friday evening, the 15th, at the Carnegie Lyceum. "Tom Cobb," the play given, was most cordially received by the audience. The Mandolin and Banjo Club played extremelv well and were loudly app'auded. After the performance the audience adjourned to the Chamber Music Hall in the Carnegie Hall, where a dance was given. Financially the success of the annual show, held last Friday at the Carnegie I.vceuni, is assured, although no report has as vet been made. It was also a success' fro...