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Page 8 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 1 March 1901
PL WTLEY OOJHPIWY, SUCCESSORS TO HARTLEY &amp; GRAHAM, Fire llis ai iMinllion Sportsmen's Supplies, Everything for Golf, Remington Bicycles. 3 I 3-3 15 Broadway, NEW YORK. K. C. No. 1. SCHULTZE. E. C. No. 2. Smokeless Siioipn Powders. Write for Booklet to The American "E.C." "Schultze" Gunpowder Cos., Ltd. OFFICE, 318 BROADWAY, NEW YORK. Works: Oakland, Bergen Cos., N. J. OUN ul IMPLEMENT CO.jgj? GOLF CLUBS SC everything* for Qolfers © GOODS ARE STANDARD WHITE for a Catalogue containing "RULESOF GOLF" as adopted by ithe U. S. Golf Association, Feb. 28, igoo, 1 "Elementary Instruction to Beginners," by [JOHN D. DUNN, also Golf Calendar, free. (l H : 'ill RETAIL AGENCIES NEW YORK BOSTON PHILADELPHIA CKICACO j Broadway 163 Washington St. 1028 ChejtnutS*. StaU 8. Washington. 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 &amp; BENEDICT ,...
Page 8 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 1 March 1901
■til oix) C&amp;to. 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. udtoocdovtiuij. CJKJ 1 Jib &lt;6t. New York. BROOKS BROTHERS Broadway, cor. 22d Street, New York City The best materials are none too good for eveningclothes. The fabric must have quality, and substance to give proper lines. If economy be necessary, con tine it to day wear. Our booklets give Jacts 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, lite. Cor. Fulton and William Sts., NEW YORK. Carriage Builders Fifth Ave. &amp; 33d St. NEW YORK
Masthead [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 5 March 1901
Columbia Spectator VOL. XLIV., NO. 37 NEW YORK CITY, TUESDAY, MARCH 5, 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. Lorenr, 1901, C. W. Oshorn. 1903, J. H. Heroy, 1902, C. L. Hendrickson. 1903. C. Tomho. 1002, S., E. J. Harrison, IQO3, A. C. Stratford, 1902. L. Riggs, Jr-, 1903, G. Middleton, 19-2, C- R- Toy, 1904. R. C. Gaige, 1903. D. C. Brace, 1904. B. Lefferts, 1903, W. P. S. Earle, 1904Subscriptions—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-class matt...
YALE OUTPOINTED Columbia Gymnasts Won Dual Meet—Good Work by Eliason—Dance Follows Exhibition. [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 5 March 1901
YALE OUTPOINTED Columbia Gymnasts Won Dual Meet— Good Work by Eliason—Dance Follows Exhibition. The gymnastic team was victorious in the second annual dual meet with Yale, held in the gymnasium on Friday night, winning by a score of 30 to 24. Five out of six first places were won outright by Columbia, and the sixth was declared a tie between the two universities. Columbia's team was somewhat hampered by the loss of Smallwood, who was unable to compete on account of injuries received during practice last week. The contest began with the horizontal bars. Yale was' represented by E. L. Eliason, R. Hinton, and G. Albin, while Columbia's representatives were O. Pullich and Captain Eastmond. The event seemed to be a very even thing between Pullich and Eliason, but the judges gave the decision to the former by 24 points to 22. The next event was the side horse, in which E. Ward outclassed all the other competitors, and won easily with 27, 30 points being the hignest possible number. Eliaso...
Golf Meeting [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 5 March 1901
Golf Meeting The annual meeting of the Golf Club will be held to-morrow, Wednesday, at 3.30, in 201 College Hall. The officers for the ensuing year, including a president, secretary and treasurer, captain, and an executive committee will be elected. It is urged that all who are interested in the game of golf, and especially those who intend to try for the team, will be present.
Class Day Plans [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 5 March 1901
Class Day Plans The Senior Class Day Committee announces that the class day assessment for the payment of programmes and other expenses will be ten dollars. The order for programmes has already been placed with Charles Elliott &amp; Cos., of Philadelphia. The Class Ode Committee has decided that all the odes to be submitted for the competition must be handed in before April 15. The air to which the ode has been set must be mentioned.
ROWING AFFAIRS Quarters on Harlem—Financial Budget—Boat Club Membership—Yale Declines Challenge—Work of Crews. [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 5 March 1901
ROWING AFFAIRS Quarters on Harlem—Financial Budget— Boat Club Membership—Yale Declines Challenge—Work of Crews. The management is now conducting negotiations with a view to securing suitable quarters on the Har lem for the crew when they go 011 the water. All the clubs on the Harlem have been most agreeable and have volunteered to store as many boats and to accommodate as many men as their present spare space will permit them. As it will be impossible to store all the boats in one club house, it is very probable that the management will select two adjoining clubs, which will be accessible and where the men will be least crowded. At present the two clubs regarded as the most suitable are the Wyanoke and Crescent Boat Clubs. These clubs are situated at Lexington avenue and 129 th street, and can be easily reached by the JJoulevard cars and the 125 th street crosstown line. They contain excellent shower baths and the Varsity men at any rate will be provided with lockers. At present, ex...
Baseball Practice [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 5 March 1901
Baseball Practice The Varsity squad has been cut down to thirty-five candidates, and will be further reduced next Monday. On that day the squad, weather permitting, expects to begin outdoor practice on South Field. Work on the field will be begun today, and as soon as started will be pushed rapidly through. As soon as the candidates get outdoors they will be divided into two teams of equal strength, and it is intended that the scrub shall be retained throughout the season. It is expected that the scrub wil be reinforced by graduates who have played in former varsity teams. The work in the cage has been progressing satisfactorily, and a marked improvement has been noticed. With the batting practice that each man gets every day the prospects for a good hitting team seem bright. The number of candidates for the position of catcher is small, and it is hoped that if there are any catchers in the University they will come out at once. Active work will be continued in the cage this week un...
KINGS CROWN John La Farge Addresses the Crowners on Art—President Low Speaks. [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 5 March 1901
KINGS CROWN John La Farge Addresses the Crowners on Art —President Low Speaks. Kings Crown held its first meeting of the term last Thursday evening. Mr. La Farge, the distinguished art critic, was the guest of the Crown and made an address on the "Ways of Beauty." He said that he wanted to give his hearers some help in understanding and appreciating the great works of plastic art, which they might know either directly or through prints. Recalling his own college life, he wished that he had had some one to guide him into sympathy with art as he grew to know it. It was taught to him in a formal, absolute way; but he and his fellows felt there was something deeper in these paintings that moved them so, than was recognized by their instructors. They felt tha': anything that could so command their love must be akin to poetry, and so they groped for some aesthetic system that would explain it. He warned his hearers first of all against following the views of Ruskin in demanding an ulterio...
Lenten Lecture by the Bishop [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 5 March 1901
Lenten Lecture by the Bishop The first of the series of Lenten lectures for students was delivered by Bishop Potter in the chapel of Teachers' College Friday afternoon. The room was so crowded that extra chairs were placed in the aisle; but the audience was mostly from Teachers' College. The subject of the lecture was, "The Bible: What it is and what it is not." The Bishop spoke of the change of thought about the Bible, especially in regard to its infallibility, that has taken place during the last fifty years. He denied, however, most emphatically, that this lessened its value and power in the least. He compared the gradual development of its morality, from the rather crude code in the first of the Old Testament to the teachings of Christ in the New, to the slow admission of light to the eyes of a new-born infant. He spoke of the "timeless personalities" that it draws, not one of which is described in outward appearance, but all in those permanent traits of character that are true ...
Senior Class Dinner [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 5 March 1901
Senior Class Dinner At the last regular meeting- of the Senior class, Mines, the following dinner committee was appointed: L. F. Le Prince, chairman; J. B. Stewart, R. S. Woodward, Jr., Gregier, T. Hildreth. It has since been decided to hold the dinner at the Arena, 39 and 41 West Thirty-first street, on- Monday evening, March 18. The dinner will cost $2 a cover. L. S. Thurston has been elected toastmaster. From present indications there promises to be a larger number of Mines men than has ever previously attended the class dinner. All who intend to go must settle with the committee in advance. The committee hopes to make this the most successful of the dinners held by the class, and they ask the cooperation of every member, so that everything may be definitely settled before the dinner comes ofF. The Evening Post for Saturday contains a paper by Prof. Jacoby. on "The Astronomical Pole."
March Quarterly [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 5 March 1901
March Quarterly The University Quarterly for March appeared on Monday, the 4th. As is announced on the editorial page, it is "largely devoted to medical education," especially as related to the work at the College of Physicians and Surgeons. The first three articles are by members of the teaching staff there: one on the "Preparation for the Study of Medicine," by Frederick S. Lee; a reminiscent account of "The College of Physicians and Surgeons Thirty-four Years Ago and Now," by John G. Curtis, and an account of "The Vanderbilt Clinic," by M. Allen Starr. The object of this number is to interest P. &amp; S. men in the relation of their work to the University at large, and to emphasize their unity with Columbia. With this end in view 5.000 copies will be printed—nearly double the usual number—and many of them distributed among P. &amp; S. graduates, especially those of more recent years. Mr. Lee's article should be of special interest to students who intend to study m...
Gym Team at Rutgers [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 5 March 1901
Gym Team at Rutgers Saturday afternoon the gymnastic team, fourteen men in all, left for New Brunswick, and gave a joint exhibition in the evening with Rutgers. The men were slightly tired from their exertions of the night before, but nevertheless were able to give a very satisfactory exhibition before a large and enthusiastic audience. Blakely artd Osborne were the favorites, the former performing very creditably on the slack-wire, and the latter drawing forth much applause and laughter for his contortion acts. After the exhibition the men were entertained by the Rutgers team, and remained at New Brunswick until Sunday morning. Just before leaving, each man on the Columbia team was presented with a very pretty little souvenir fob, having Columbia's seal in blue, gold, and white on one side, arid Rutgers' seal, in red and gold, on the other side.
Point Winners at Philadelphia [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 5 March 1901
Point Winners at Philadelphia Columbia had three representatives in the athletic meet held last Saturday evening, at the Academy of Music in Philadelphia, who competed in three events and scored the excellent total of eleven points. M. B. Dean and H. C. Breneman were entered in the forty-yard dash, with four and five foot handicaps respectively. They each won their trial heats in five seconds, and in the final ran a dead heat for first place. On the run off Breneman got a poor start, and Dean won. Breneman also took second in the high jump, with six inches' handicap, making an actual jump of 5 ft. 6 in. C. A. Ssharps competed in the mile run, with an allowance of fifteen and finished Avell up in fourth place.
Freshmen Meet [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 5 March 1901
Freshmen Meet A meeting of the class of 1904, college, was held at 12.30 Thursday. Captain Milke, of the Varsity baseball team, requested the class to contribute $250 to maintain the Freshman team. He urged that it was even more to the interest of the class to have its baseball team play some of the Freshman teams in the other colleges than to send a crew to Poughkeepsie. He suggested that part of the amount be appropriated from the class treasury. The class suggested that the manager, McAneny, should make a canvass of the class, and passed a resolution to consider the question of appropriation at the end of the year. There was a good deal of discussion in regard to the class pipes, and the committee was asked to hurry the work as much as possible. It was announced that the Debating Society had challenged the Sophomore class to a debate, and all Freshmen who have had experience in debating were requested to try for the team.
Bicycle Association [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 5 March 1901
Bicycle Association The Intercollegiate Bicycle Association met at the Fifth Avenue Hotel Saturday afternoon and elected the following officers: President—H. A. Smith, Princeton; Secretary, S. Waters, Columbia; Treasurer, J. C. Gilpin, University of Pennsylvania; Executive Committee, J. Reade, Columbia; R. W. Chandler, Yale; E. Northrup. New York University; G. Smith. Cornell. It was voted to give Overall of Yale a medal for making a new intercollegiate record of i for the half mile at the last meet, in Philadelphia. It was announced that the association was in a satisfactory financial condition. but no figures were given out.