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Chemical Society Meeting [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 5 March 1901
Chemical Society Meeting The Chemical Society met 011 Wednesday, Feb. 27, in Havemeyer Hall. Dr. Caspari, of the department of organic chemistry, discussed Norris' reply to Gomberg's claim to have discovered a case of tri-valent carbon. L. L. Matters read a paper giving the results of almost half a hundred determinations of volatile oils, and suggested a new method for determining volatile oils in plant and other analyses. The paper was discussed by Mr. Bogert and the author. Mr. C. Whittaker gave the results of some experiments carried on in Dr. Chandler's laboratory regarding the much-flaunted statements of the occurrence of arsenic in beer and glucose. He failed to find any traces of arsenic in the former, and inappreciable amounts in the latter. He concluded that with delicate tests and reagents, arsenic might be found widely occurring, but in such amounts as to be looked upon rather as a chemical curiosity. There was little, if any, ground for the exaggerated statements regardi...
Alumni Notes [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 5 March 1901
Alumni Notes Victor Mapes, '9l, whose play, "The Tory's Guest," was reviewed in SPECTATOR some months ago, has had a play accepted by J. K. Hackett. The play deals with the romantic character of Don Qesar de Bazan, and will in all probability be produced next season. Victor Mapes also successfully produced in the capacity of stage manager, Capt. B. Marshall's "The Shades of Night" and Miss Blair's "White Roses," both of which were produced at the Actors' Fund Benefit on Friday afternoon.
Page 7 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 5 March 1901
TO LET Handsome, Spacious, Sunny Rooms with board. 534 WEST 114 th ST., To be seen from 5 to 6 P.M. Tel. Call, .244-B John li. POPPER &amp; SON Manufacturers of ssxsi medals and Badges for Colleges, Schools, Societies, Clubs and Crganizations 102=104 FULTON STREET, NEW YORK ■ &lt;r BUCKEYE CAMERAS are loaded in daylight with 6 or 12 exposure cartridge film. PRICES. We recommend NEW AMERICAN FILM for hand ■camera | Size 3% x 3% Regular $5.00 Work. 4x5 " 9.00 CAMERAS OF ALL KINDS AND A COMPLETE I Tourist Buckeye for 6 exposure Car- LINE OF PHOTOGRAPHIC SUPPLIES, tridge Film, size x3% • • s*o° Catalogue free.
Page 7 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 5 March 1901
Because • We are the largest Custom Shirt makers * in the world is the reason that &lt; Keep's Dollar Shirts; Ready to wear are better than any other &lt; ready-made dollar shirts. KEEP MFG. CO , Makers of Keep's Shirts, B'way, Bet. 11th &amp; 12th Sts. We have no oilier Store in Xeiu York. f^VVWVWWWVWVVWVVVVVWsA ARROW I BRAND PONSETT DELROY 25$ each 1 2 for 25$ CLUETT PEABODY&amp;CO MAKERS BOXING. PKOF. WALTER WATSON, twelve years Boxing Instructor to the Olympic Club of San Francisco, and sole teacher of James J. Corbett, gives boxing lessons every Wednesday and Saturday in the Gymnasium from 2.30 to 5,30. This is a st'lendid opportunity to learn boxing from an instructor who has a world-wide reputation. TERMS: First course of 10 lessons, $l,OOO The College Tavern. Phone, 1728 Harlem. For Upper Classmen and Professors. Restaurant a' a Carte and Table d'hote. Freshmen not admi'ted unless accompanied by Upper Classmen. I2lst St. and Broadway. DIEQES &...
Page 7 Advertisements Column 3 [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 5 March 1901
Telephone, 908 Madison Square ROON£Y«»OTTEN CO.C IF NEW YORK&gt; Rooitey $f Otten... Printing Company \ 14-120 West 30th Street Near Sixth Avenue .....GENERAL PRINTERS Established 1866. Telephone, 5i3-38th. ROBERT CURRIE, Manufacturer of Importer of Fine Harness, Saddlery Goods, &amp;c. Maker of ' JURRIE BAR" and other HOOF PADS, 683 SIXTH AVENUE, Near 39th Street. NEW YORK THE COE BRASS MFG. GO. MANUFACTURERS OK 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. TORRINQTON, Litchfield County, CONNECTICUT. CHAS. F. BROOKER, Prest Branch Office, LDWABD T. LOB, Tre,is. . , 1 J AS. A. DOUGHTY, Sec'y. ANSON lA, CONN. Columbia University Barber Shop, MEST HHLL, MICHAEL SALERNO, Proprietor, Also Proprietor of the Barber Shop of Manhanset House, Shelter Island, N. \. Open from 7.30 A.M. to 6 P.M. ALL KINDS OF PERFUMERY AMD TOILET ARTICLES FOR SALE AT LOW PRICES. NEW THINGS ...
Columbia University in the City of New York. [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 5 March 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. The 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 Columbia 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 — 5 March 1901
PL PRTLEY OOPM, SUCCESSORS TO HARTLEY &amp; GRAHAM, Fiiii Dims m hmullioi Sportsmen's Supplies, Everything for Golf, Remington Bicycles. 3 I 3-3 15 Broadway, NEW YORK. t:. C. No. 1. SCHULTZE. E. C. No. 2. Smokeless SHoip Powders. Write for Booklet to The American "E.C."&amp;"Schultze" Gunpowder Cos., Ltd. OFFICE, 318 BROADWAY, NEM YORK. Works: Oakland, Bergen Cos., N.J. |Ml "m uhahai w m INI initkifiiH IM wim VISKt BRIDGEPORT GUN' IMPLEMENT CO.^ GOLF CLUBS 6C everything' for Qotfers ft.G. I. GOODS ARE S TAN DARjD WRITE for a Catalogue containing "Rulesof Golf" as adopted by U. S. Golf Association, Feb. 28, igoo, 'Elementary Instruction to Beginners," by | John D. Dunn, also Golf Calendar, free. RETAIL AGENCIES NEW VCftK BOSTON PHILADELPHIA CHICAGO A 313 Broadway 163 Washington St lo?3 Chesfnu* St. itaU &amp; WashingtonS which unlocks the best opportunities in the Business World is the skilled use of the Remington Typewriter because the chief demand is always ...
Page 8 Advertisements Column 3 [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 5 March 1901
(J (jtvofx) C&amp;^o. Wash Fabrics for SPRING AND SUMMER WEAR. "David and John Anderson's" . celebrated Zephyrs. Plaids, Striped and Plain Colors. Printed Dimities. Mercerized Ducks, Silk and Linen Shirtings, Embroidered Batiste, Printed Linen Lawns, Silk and Cotton Plisse, White Embroidered Piques, Galatea Cloth. ckj \ 9\&amp; 4t. o 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 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. !5t &...
Masthead [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 8 March 1901
Columbia Spectator VOL. XLIV., NO. 38 NEW YORK CITY, FRIDAY, MARCHB , 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, i9° 2 - 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. 1903C. Tomho. 1902, S., E. J. Harrison, 1903. A. C. Stratford, IQO2. L. Riggs, Jr-, 1903, G. Middleton, 19.2, C- R- Toy, 1904, R. C. Gaige, 1903, D. C. Brace, 1904. B. Lefterts, 1903, W. P. S. Earle, 1904. Subscriptions—One Year, $2.00. Payable Strictly in Advance. Advertisements Rate* on application. The publisher! reserve the right to reject undesirable advertising. Addreis all communications to COLUMBIA SPECTATOR, Columbia University, New York. Entered at the New York P. O. as Second-class matte...
HANDICAP GAMES New Figures Established Yesterday in Two Events—Indoor Championships To-morrow [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 8 March 1901
HANDICAP GAMES New Figures Established Yesterday in Two Events—Indoor Championships To- morrow The last of the series of handicap games was held in the gymnasium Wednesday afternoon. Two more University records were broken. C. E. Scharps, 1903, ran two miles in 10 minutes seconds, cutting seconds from the previous record held by C. A. Baker, 1902 L. F. L. O'Connell, 1904, who finished second, was also under the record. In the 180yard dash, H. H. Weekes, 1903, with a handicap of three yards, crossed the tape with an advantage of four yards. His time of seconds beat the previous record of 21V5 seconds, held by t. E. W. Bateson, 1902 S. Following is the summary : High-Jump (Handicap).—Won by B. M. L. Ernst, 1902 L. (scratch), with a jump of 5 feet 6 1 / 2 inches; E. W. Hamilton, 1902 L. (scratch), second, with a jump of 5 feet 5 inches; A. C. Whittaker, P. G. (1/2 inches), third, with an actual jump of 5 feet 2 inches. 180-Yard Dash (Handicap). —First heat —Won by H. H. Weekes, 1903 (3...
Golf Meeting [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 8 March 1901
Golf Meeting There was a meeting of the Golf Club held Wednesday afternoon in 201 College Hall. President Nash presided. Treasurer Rhodes read his report, showing a balance of $25.00. The following officers were elected for the coming year: Pres., S. P. Nash, 1901 ; Sec. and Treas., L. Rhodes, IQ02; Capt.. J. A. Edwards, 1902 L. Executive Committee: J. G. Bates, 1903; W. Pell, 1902; J. C. Jackson, 1901.
Bishop Potter's Address [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 8 March 1901
Bishop Potter's Address Bishop Potter delivered an address on "'What a Young Man Owes His City," on Wednesday afternoon, in Fayerweather Hall. He was introduced by President Low, who welcomed him in the name of the Churchmen's Association, and as a trustee of the University. Bishop Potter pointed out that we had substituted a republican form of government for the patriarchal and tribal forms which had preceded it, and that although under the old forms of government it was not a man's duty to bother himself about politics, but only to obey his chief, yet under a republican government it was every man's duty to take an intelligent and active interest in the moral and social condition of his time. The Bishop put forward three great duties as incumbent on every citizen, The first was to have an intelligent knowledge of our government, which he showed was lacking even among the so-called educated class. The second duty was vigilance. Moral and social reforms, he remarked, do not come by ...
THE DEBATING TEAMS Records of the Men Who Debated Last Night in Lenox Lyceum—Sketch of the Columbia Case [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 8 March 1901
THE DEBATING TEAMS Records of the Men Who Debated Last Night in Lenox Lyceum —Sketch of the Columbia Case Columbia was represented in the intercollegiate debate last night by E. A. Cardozo, C. A. Baker, and B. M. L. Ernst. The Cornell speakers were R. S. Kent, S. S. Lowenthal, and M. M. Wyvell. At Cornell the debating team is made up of the best men in the annual contest for the debate prize left by the class of '94. This prize is awarded after a series of debates, in the last of which the number of competitors is reduced to six or seven. The records of the Cornell team, which were furnished by courtesy of the Cornell Daily Sun, are as follows: Ralph Sherlock Kent, 1902 Arts, of Franklinville, is a member of the Stewart L. Woodford Club, which is the debating organization of his class. In his freshman year he was president of the club, and last year he was its representative on the Debate Council. He took part in the interclass debates both vears. He is a member of the Sigma Alpha E...
Mr. Frederic Harrison to Lecture [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 8 March 1901
Mr. Frederic Harrison to Lecture Mr. Frederic Harrison will deliver a lecture under the auspices of the History Club 011 "The Rise of the Dutch Republic." The lecture will be given in 309 Havemeyer on Friday, March 22, at 3.45 P.M. The doors will be open from 7. P.M. to P.M., after which no person will be admitted. Tickets may be had after March 12 upon written application to the secretary of the University. Mr. Harrison, who is well known to Americans as an English jurist, essayist, and philosophical writer, graduated from Kings College, Oxford, and later became an honorary fellow of Wadbam College in the same University. Since then he has been a frequent contributor to the leading literary magazines of England and America. At present he "is traveling in this country to awaken interest in the celebration of the one thousandth anniversary of the death of King Alfred the Great, and is now visiting the Western universities for that purpose. Fie is one of the founders of the Positivist...
Last Lecture on Mycenaean Age [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 8 March 1901
Last Lecture on Mycenaean Age Mr. Louis Dyer delivered the last of his course of lectures Monday afternoon. His subject was "Old Knossos and the Labyrinth of Minos." the audience of about 230 was composed almost entirely of outsiders. After discussing the commercial importance of Knossos and the geographical causes of this, Mr. Dyer described the palace of Minos as it has been unearthed, especially in its relation to the Theseus legend. The building which they have excavated was a temple as well as the king's residence; and on the walls of it, and on the shrines themselves, are found repeated again and again the figure of a double axe-head, which was the symbol of the Creton Zeus. It was probably the recurrence of this sign that led the Greek invaders, when they looted the palace, to call it the labyrinth, which meant the "House of the Double Axe." This palace was, for its time, very elaborate in plan, and one part of its structure might have been very puzzling. Opening oft" one cor...
Base-Ball Practice [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 8 March 1901
Base-Ball Practice On Monday and Tuesday afternoons the Varsity and Freshman baseball candidates practised on South Field. It was too muddy to get much profitable infield work, and the practice consisted principally in batting, catching flies, and running bases. Tuesday was too cold for the candidates to stay out very long, and after some batting practice, they retired to the cage. Coach Fishel has forbidden the men to let out their arms at all, as the air is far too chilly to start throwing with any speed as yet. The batting was promising for so early in the season, and some of the Freshmen handled themselves creditably, both with the bat and in the field.