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Page 3 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 5 March 1901
FINANCIAL. BROWN BROTHERS &amp; CO, ~ Bankers. BOSTON. »» V V) 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 UNITED STATES. 120 Broadway,...
Page 3 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 5 March 1901
FINANCIAL The Trust Cos of New York. 60 WALL STREET. Capital, - - $1,000,000 Surplus, - - = $1,000,000 Takes full charge of real and personal estates. Acts a Trustee, Executor, Administrator, Guardian, Committee, Assignee, Receiver. Fiscal and Transfer Agent, etc. Interest allowed on deposits. WILLIS S. PAINE, Pres't. WARNER VAN NORDEN, ist V-Pres't. OSCAR F. RICHARDSON, 2d V-Pres't. EDMUND C. LOCKWOOD, Sec. TRUSTEES. George W. Quintard, VVarner Van Norden, William A. Brewer, Jr., Willis S. Paine, Jonathan B. Currey, Charles M. Swain, James Talcott, Smith M. Weed. Charles E. Sprague, Henry F. Shoemaker Clarence Whitman, Amzi L. Barber. Thomas I'. Fowler, Edward V. Loew, W. Rockhill Potts, Henry C. lirewstei, Gen. Tames Jourdan, Ernst Thalmann, Richard L. Edwards, Felix Campbell, Daniel A. Heald, Isaac E. Gates, Colgate Hoyt, Amzi L. Barber. THE Lincoln National Bank of the City of New York. Capital, ----- $300,000.00 Surplus, ----- 700,000.00 Undivided Profits, - - - 220.40647 Thoma...
Untitled [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 5 March 1901
It seems unnecessary to say anything to urge our debaters to their best efforts Thursday night. They have worked long and hard in preparation, and their work is now largely behind them; the final effort Thursday night will show the result. But just in this final effort it should be an inspiration to them to realize that they represent Columbia; and we wish to remind them that Columbia men are all with them, and all anxious for a victory. When they begin their argument, and all through the debate, this thought should act as a spur to greater effort. They realize, perhaps even better than we do, the importance of this debate. It is the second of our series of three against Cornell, and unless we win this debate there is no chance of our winning the series. Moreover, it is the first debate we have ever held in Nek York with an eastern college; and after our recent defeats at Ithaca and Philadelphia, it is essential to our debating reputation that we should have a victory. Our debating ...
Page 5 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 5 March 1901
MOET &amp; CHANDON WHITE SEAL CHAMPAGNE Absolute Facts That Cannot Be Disputed First— The House of MOET &amp; CHANDON ivas founded in 1743. Second— The House of MOET &amp; CHAN = DON own more Vineyards than all of thi 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 bf MOET &amp; CHANDON is of the celebrated Vintage of 1893, of which they hold a sufficient Reserve to Ihstire 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, MOET &amp; CHANDON has been Pronounced Without Qu...
Page 5 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 5 March 1901
UNIVERSITY BULLETIN TUESDAY, MARCH g—MONDAY, MARCH 11 Tuesday, March J. 4.30 University Chorus, 509 Schermerhorn. 4.30 Holland Society Lecture. "Vondel's 'Adam in Banishment': a comparison with the •Adamus exuV of Grotius and Milton's ' Paradise Lost,'" bv Leonard Charlt s Van Noppen, A.M., Chapel of the Fifth Avenue Collegiate Reformed Church. 5 University Biological Lecture. ' Infusoria, the Highest Type of Protozoa," by Professor Gary N. Calkins, 305 Schermerhorn. 8 Lecture. "Roman Life and Art—How Pompeii was Destroyed," by Rev. H. G. Spaulding, Cooper Union. Wednesday March 6. 9.10 Chapel. After five minutes' service, Professor Burdick will speak. 3.30 Bible Study Class. 309 West. 4.30 Churchmen s Association Lecture'. 'What a Young Man Owes This City,' by Bishop H. C. Potter; D.D . LL.D., 305 Schermerhorn 4.30 Regular rehearsal, 1 'hilharmonic Orchestra 509 Schermerhorn. 8 Regular meeting, Philolexian Society, 4°i Library. 8 Regular meeting, Barnard Literary Association, 422- ...
Page 5 Advertisements Column 3 [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 5 March 1901
U.M.C. loaded shot shells are made to fit your gun and made to fit your purse. JVet&amp; Cltih loaded with black powder has a world reputation. NITRO CLUB (&amp; HIGH BASE are moderate priced shells for smokeless powders. Game Laws and Catalogue Free: Union Metallic Cartridge Cos. Bridgeport, Conn. SANDFORD &amp; SANDFORD Merchant Tailor ....and Importers All the Latest London Novelties, now in stock 1 76 FIFTH AVENUE Bet. 22d and 23d Sts., N&lt;?w York FRANK BROTHERS SMART BOOTS &lt;^B Makers 0f... 6th Ave. and 21st St. 3d Ave. and 59th St. If interested FOOTBALL, GUNS, FISHING TACKLE, CAMERAS, GOLF. St wi!! pay you to visit our storeSCHOVERLING, DALY &amp; GALES, 302=304 BROADWAY, NEW YORK. TELEPHONE CALL, 90 COLUMBUS. DURLAND'S RIDING ACADEMY. GRAND CIRCLE, Central Park West, Bth Ave. &amp; 59th St, HEW YORK. The Largest and Most Handsomely Equipped Riding Academy in the World. Within Fifty Feet of Central Park Entrance. Eng...
HOCKEY TEAM LOSES Columbia Defeated in Last Game of the Season—Standing of the Teams. [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 5 March 1901
HOCKEY TEAM LOSES Columbia Defeated in Last Game of the Season—Standing of the Teams. The Hockey Team was defeated by Brown in its final game of the intercollegiate series Saturday evening, at the St. Nicholas rink, by the score of 8 to 2. The victory of the Providence men was not due to any great superiority in the fine points of hockey, but simply to their great advantage in weight and their effective body checking. The Columbia players showed great improvement over the form they displayed in the recent game with Yale. ' Brow n's defense, particularly Steere, at point, was very strong. Bartow, at goal for Columbia, did exceptionally well. Of the Columbia forwards, DeWitt and Eyer, did the best work, but were both very weak in shooting. Akin, who replaced Holmes in the second period, also played well. During the first half the puck hovered most of the time about the Columbia goal, but in the second a great deal of the playing was done around Brown's net. The attendance was very sli...
Columbia Jester [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 5 March 1901
Columbia Jester Friday afternoon a number of men who- have been interested in Lit. and Morningside, met to consider the organization of a comic paper. It was merely a preliminary meeting, and nothing positive was decided. W. B. Shoemaker, 1902, was chosen temporary business manager, and the other members of the board will probably be, M. H. Cane, 1903 L. • K. Durham, 190 1; W. J. Heimann, 1901; W. H. Grace, 1901, and R. Kelly, 1902. B. M. L. Ernst, 1902 L., and W. P. S. Earl, 1904, are also interested in the proposed paper. The general sentiment was in favor of fortnightly publication, and the men say they hope to be under way by the first of April. The name was not definitely decided on. but Columbia Jester seemed the best of those considered. The board will be glad to receive suggestions as to the name or drawings for the cover design, as these two points are considered very important. The paper will be modeled somewhat after the Yale Record, and is intended to fill the place that...
Cornell Debate [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 5 March 1901
Cornell Debate Thursday night at the Lenox Lyceum the second annual debate will be held between Cornell and Columbia. The question, as has so often been announced, is: " Resolved, That the second portion of the second section of the Fourteenth Amendment be retained as an integral part of the Constitution, and rigorously enforced." In spite of its formal sound this is really a very practical question and has been the chief point in all the discussion on Congressional reapportionment. Columbia will take the affirmative and will be represented by C. A. Baker, '99, 1902 L.; E. A. Cardozo, '99, 1902 L., and B. M. L. Ernst, '99, 1902 L.. A. G. Hays, 1902, is the alternate. The Cornell team will be R. S. Kent, 1902 Arts; S. S. Lowenthal, 1901 Arts, and W. M. Wvvell, 1901 Arts, with G. P. Winters, 1902 Arts, as alternate. President Low will preside, and Edward M. Shepard, Gen. Francis V. Greene, and Albert Stickney will act as judges. The debate will begin at a quarter past eight. Tickets, ...
Correspondence [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 5 March 1901
Correspondence While we are glad to publish any correspondence that may be sent us, we are not responsible for tlie sentiments expressed. Those tvho wish their correspondence published anonymously, must attach their own signature. Unsigned letters will receive no attention. MARCH I, 1901. To the Editor of the SPECTATOR: DEAR SIR : 1 send you this communication in order to call to the attention of the students the situation in reference to the CornellColumbia debate, which is to be held on Thursday next, March 7. The Debating Union has placed at the disposal of each Columbia student two tickets—entirely free. Up to the present time scarcely one hundred have applied for them, thus showing, apparently at least, a lack of interest in this important contest. The Cornell Medical College and the Cornell University Club—both in this city—have appointed committees to look after the interests of Cornell, and they have made vigorous efforts to have a large number of their fellows present at th...
Mr. Dyer on Cretan Alphabet [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 5 March 1901
Mr. Dyer on Cretan Alphabet The second of Mr. Dyer's lectures on the "Mycenaean Age" was given last Friday afternoon in Havemeyer Hall. The topic of the lecture was the Cretan alphabet. Dr. Dyer remarked that the alphabet is a very good criterion of a civilization. He pointed out the superiority of the western alphabets over those of the East, and made the inference that this would hardly be, if as is generally supposed, our western alphabet had an eastern origin. It is true that the Phoenicians did much toward developing the alphabet; but they were not the originator of it, but got it from some older civilization. De Rouge and many others set forth Egypt as the ultimate source of our alphabet, but from the researches of Sir John Evans and from the recent discoveries made by his son in Crete during the past year, the Cretan source is clearly proved. This Cretan alphabet is supposed to have been derived from the primitive picture writings of the people in the Mediterrenean basin. It ...
Page 6 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 5 March 1901
FINANCIAL. tiotrreti TRUST 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 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. C...
Relay Team Loses [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 5 March 1901
Relay Team Loses The relay team, which ran against the Cornell team at the Georgetown games last Saturday evening, was defeated. Cornell took the lead in the first relay, and was never headed. Bishop, who ran for Columbia in the last relay, made a strong effort to take the lead, but was not able to cut down all of Cornell's advantage. The distance which each man ran was 320 yards instead of 440, as it should have been. The men who represented Columbia were' C. B. Marshall, O. M. Bishop, W. M. Van Cise, W. P. S. Earle, and J. A. McAnerney, substistitute.
1901 College [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 5 March 1901
1901 College Notice is hereby given to all Seniors in the college that arrangements have been made with Pach, Broadway and Twenty-second street, for taking the photographs of the members of the class. The rate of $4 a dozen has been obtained. Every man who intends to have his photograph taken for the Senior class-book should attend to this matter at once. March 15th is the latest date that these photographs may be taken. Those who already have photographs cabinet size should hand them at once to the committee. If the photographs are not cabinet size $T will be charged to cover the extra cost of reproducing each one.
Professor Crocker's Lecture [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 5 March 1901
Professor Crocker's Lecture Prof. Crocker delivered a lecture before the Columbia Engineering Society, in Room 301, Engineering, last Friday afternoon, his subject being "Patents from an Engineer's Standpoint.'' Prof. Crocker dwelt on the historical basis and moral justification for patents. Half of the progress made iir this country is due to the American patent system. The inventor is protected and spurred on by the stimulus of reaping the benefit of his invention. A patent holds for seventeen years, after which it becomes the property of the public. Prof. Crocker then explained the details of the patent system, first as to what is patentable ; secondly, how patents are obtained ; thirdly, how they benefit the inventor. The directions in which most inventions were made and suits arising from infringements on patents were also spoken of, and the suggestion made that some lawyer experienced in patent cases be invited to lecture before the society on patents from the legal standpoint...