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Page 8 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 21 June 1881
GENTLEMEN'S FURNISHING GOODS. Arnold, Constable Cf Cos. HAVE NOW OPEN THEIR FALL STOCK OF JVOVEL TIES JA NECK DRESSINGS, HOSIERY, AND UNDERWEAR, LONDON STYLES, SUITINGS, TROWSERINGS, and OVERCOATINGS, FINE DRESS SHIRTS, COLLARS AND CUFFS, Muslin, Canton Flannel, and Flannel Night Shirts, BUCKSKIN UNDERWEAR, PAJAMAS, GLOVES, Silk and Linen Pocket Handkerchiefs, Robes de Chambre, Bath Robes, Smoking and Study Jackets, Silk and Woolen Mufflers, Umbrellas, &amp;c„ &amp;c. Broadway, Corner igth Street. Hunyadi Jdnos MINERAL WATER. THE BEST AND CHEAPEST NATURAL APERIENT. Superior to All Oilier Laxative Apollinaris " THE QUEEN OF TABLE WATERS,'' British Medical Journal. ! 'L'EAU DE TABLE DES REINES," Le Gaulois de Paris. ANNUAL SALE, 8,000,000 BOTTLES AND JUGS Of all Mineral Water Dealers, Grocers and Druggists
Page 8 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 21 June 1881
Kidd Manufact wring Cos 107 West 23d Street, COR. SIXTH AVENUE, NEW YORK. MANUFACTURERS OF Athletic, Rowing and Gymnasium Outfits, ALSO Fine Dress Shirts, per doz. - - $24.00 &amp; 30.00 Flannel and Cloth Traveling Shirts, - each $2.50 to 3.50 Yacht or Barge Shirts, " $2.50 to 3.50 Bicycle, Base Ball and Cricket Suits. Swimming and Bathing Suits. Under the Management of CHAS. IV. KIDD. A •• • New York Homoeopathic . MEDICAL COLLEGE. OPHTHALMIC HOSPITAL BUILDING. Cor. 3rd Avenue &amp; 23d St., New York. For information and announcements, Address. J. W. DOWLING. M. D., DEAN, 313 MADISON AVE.
Untitled [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 21 June 1881
WE would call the attention of our readers to the letter from Mr. Munroe Smith which is published in this number under the head of " Correspondence." We take pleasure in affording the instructor an opportunity of rectifying an erroneous impression concerning the French History Topics, which had gained some ground among the students. The Sophomores have been led to perceive their error, and we feel certain that, since Mr. Smith has taken the pains to publish this statement, thus officially in our columns, the entire matter will be thoroughly explained, and we hope that their class treasurer will promptly settle the remainder of the printer's bill, in the autumn. the day of its inception, the editors of the SPECTATOR have been continually striving to improve the paper in contents and form, and each volume has seen some successful change. At the beginning of last winter, as the paper had succeeded so well, and the finances fully warranted it, we resolved to give our readers a larger nu...
Eighty-One's Farewell Gathering. [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 21 June 1881
Eighty-One's Farewell Gathering. I\/T ONDAY, June 6th, witnessed the departure of the Seniors to Oriental Grove, by means of the steamer Cornelius Van Cott, for the purpose of a final jollification, which should serve as a substitute for Class Day. The day was charming, and the party that clambered on board the steamer at half-past one o'clock was a very jolly one, indeed, and sang and cheered as they steamed past the various country seats which line the Long Island shore beyond Hell Gate. The cool breezes of the woods and the gentle murmur of the water, as it plashed against the beach at the foot of the bluff on which the exercises were held, rendered still more enjoyable the wit and humor with which the productions of the Phrenologist, Poet and Prophet fairly overflowed. The glee club first sang Eightyone's class-song, and Mr. Beers, the vice president, then delivered a speech, as the president, Mr. Roberts, was unavoidably absent. The glee club then warbled forth the "The Church,...
Eighty-five. [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 21 June 1881
Eighty-five. ' | 'HE number of candidates for Eighty-five in the School of Arts is one hundred and six. They were very fortunate in having cool and cloudy weather for the examination, which considerably lessened the fatigue. On the first day they were under Dr. Drisler, and the examination was a long and searching one. Prof. Van Amringe had them on the second day, and on the third they were examined in Latin. Saturday was occupied by English Grammar and Modern Geography. The special examination in Ancient Geography was done away with, and questions under that head were included in the classical papers. The youngest in the class is fourteen years of age, and the oldest twentythree. The average age is about seventeen years and three months. The books of the Secretary contain the following list of names, many of which are already familiar at college. The order in which they enrolled themselves is : L. H. Jacoby, H.Warwick, S. Dickerson, Jr., J. G. Snyder, J. R. Franklin, Jr., G. E. Thr...
Untitled [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 21 June 1881
A GOOD many sub-freshmen innocently pledged themselves to the Phi Tan's, and a few put themselves down for Kappa Upsilon, while a Junior actually received the word of one man that he would join the Fee Fo Fums. Chapters of these fraternities must have been lately started here, as mention of them does not appear in the last Columbiad.
Boating. [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 21 June 1881
Boating. A FEW plain spoken words will not be amiss at this stage of our boating affairs. First, as regards the Harlem Regatta. It has been bruited about the river for some time that David Roach, of the Dauntless Boat Club, was not an amateur, and therefore unfitted to row in an amateur regatta, and especially such a regatta as the semi-annual races of the Harlem Association. 11 was not until lately that our club felt authorized to protest him, as rumor is no fit re a so n to take such an important step as the challenging of a man's standing in the aquatic world. Our club has such a reputation as to place it above the suspic i on of endeavoring to win a race otherwise than by the merit of our crews, and as representatives of our club we have good ground to treat the spiteful remarks of "A," in the Spirit of the Times, with the contempt he merits. Secondly, University of Pennsylvania has complained of our undertaking a race with Harvard in the last week of June, stating that the race...
Untitled [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 21 June 1881
Miss ROBINSON : You have no idea how shaky I feel about this voyage—really, my heart is in my boots. By the way —haven't you any commission ; can't I do anything for you, Mr. Jones? MR. JONES (an ardent admirer) : No, nothing—but if you don't mind you might leave me by your boots.
Commencement. [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 21 June 1881
Commencement. HP HE One Hundred and Twenty-seventh Commencement of Columbia was held on Wednesday, June Bth, at 10 o'clock, at the Academy of Music. The attendance was large and, as is usual with such audiences, very sympathetic. While it would be impossible to speak in detail, several most interesting features must be noticed. President Barnard's speeches to the graduating class were most fitting, that to the Academic Department and School of Mines men being in his happiest style. The Valedictory was truly eloquent, and Eighty-one has just cause to be proud of her spokesman. The speakers showed the necessity of instruction in elocution, the delivery not being such as would be expected, and rightly too, from graduates of high standing from Columbia. Unfortunately, Hon. Hamilton Fish, Chairman of the Board of Trustees, was unavoidably absent. President F. A. P. Barnard presided, and among those on the stage were Samuel B. Ruggles, LL.D., Gouverneur M. Ogden, Morgan Dix, S.T.D., Charl...
VOLUNTEER CLASSES. Honorable Mention. [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 21 June 1881
VOLUNTEER CLASSES. Honorable Mention. GREEK : — More Advanced Class. Michael Pupin, Francis E. Laimbeer, Nicholas Evertson Crosby, Oliver K. Hand, Robert Ferguson, Wm. L. Hazen, A. V. W. Jackson, Arthur L. Lesher, Edmund Benjamin, James W. Purdy, Edward PL Apgar, Erit B. Schmidt, Edwin J. Gillies, Halstead H. Frost, John K. Gore, Edwin B. Holden, Alfred Gudeman, William PT. Pott, Francis L. H. Pott. Less Advanced Class. George B. Hussey, Edgar P. Appleby, William R. Skidmore, HarryS. Hathavay, William A. Jones, Edward M. Perry, John R. Slack, Charles J. Deghuee. LATIN : — More Advanced Class. A. V. W. Jackson, Edmund Benjamin, Oliver K. Hand, Ferguson, Michael Pupin, Alfred Gudeman, John Iv. Gore. Less Advanced Class. Jacob H. Roberts, George W. Ogden, Daniel E. K. Dodge, Israel Albert Washburne. The Degree of BACHELOR OF ARTS was conferred on Rufus Greene Angell, Charles Mandred Lum, Richard Amerman Anthony, Howard McDougall, Frank Wallace Arnold, Henry Louis Mills, Jr., John Bates...
An Eclipse of the Moon. [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 21 June 1881
An Eclipse of the Moon. i. A SHADE steals o'er Diana's brow, And darkens everything below, As with a wierd, black pall. Oh ! Virgin moon, burst through the night ! Deign with thy kiss of silver light Again to gladden all. 11. When frowns thy beauty, rare eclipse, Nor smiles rest longer on thy lips, Fair girl whom I adore ; Then o'er my heart broods darkling care, Till on thy face the smile so fair Shines brightly out once more. T. J. B
Correspondence [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 21 June 1881
Correspondence To/amPui Te/Zeae, June ist, /£s/. To the Editors of the Spectator : DEAR SIRS — As the '' Topics in French History " have been the subject of several recent articles in the college papers, and as none of these articles have given correctly the facts of the case, I shall be greatly obliged if you will publish the following statement : 1. The topics were prepared at the request of members of the class of 'B3. 2. They were prepared with the approval of the President, and under the supposition that the expense of printing them would be borne by the college. As I was about to place the first portion of my manuscript in the hands of the printer, I learned that it would be necessary to ask the Trustees for a special appropriation. This would have involved a delay of several weeks, and a number of the students, being informed of the situation, urged me to have the printing done at the expense of the class. I answered that I would gladly do this if requested and authorized the...
Cricket. [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 21 June 1881
Cricket. COLUMBIA VS. HARVARD. Game at Beacon Park, Boston, May 30th, Columbia winning on score of first inning, 24 to 19. Low score, owing to poor wicket, and excellent bowling. Only ten men went to the bat, owing to Lawson being disabled in the early part of the game. Appended is full score, etc., Harvard being first to the bat: HARVARD. COLUMBIA. Binney, b. Conover o Rutherford, c. Harflmond, b. Biddle o Kane, not out 7 Emmett, b. Biddle o Biddle, b. Conover... o Kneeland, run out 4 De Forrest, c. Perkins, b. BidBrewster, c. Torrey, b. Conover o die 1 Conover, c. Peabody, b. SnelDickey, b. Rutherford o ling 4 Woodworth, c. Hammond, b. Peabody, b. Rutherford o Biddle 3 Octaviano, c. Andrews, b. BidPerkins, thrown out,Woodworth o die 10 Snelling, c. Octaviano, b. Conover 6 Torrey, b. Biddle o Andrews, b Conover o Warren, not out 1 Hammond, c. Warren, b. Rutherford 3 Van Schaick, b. Snelling o Payson, c.'Torrey, b. Rutherford o Byes, 33 Byes, 1 1 Total 19 Total 24 RUNS AT THE FALL O...
Annual Meeting of the Board of Trustees. [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 21 June 1881
Annual Meeting of the Board of Trustees. HTHE annual meeting was held on Monday, June 6th, 1881, in the college building. The resignation of Professor Charles Murray Nairne, L.H.D., was received and accepted with sincere regret, and the trustees made Professor Nairne Emeritus Professor of Philosophy and English Literature at a salary of $2,000 per annum. According to custom, his portrait is to be painted and hung in the college library. Professor Nairne was appointed Professor of Moral and Intellectual Philosophy and Literature in 1857. In 1865 History and Political Economy were added to the department. In iB6O, at the beginning of the Law School, Prof. Nairne filled the Chair of Ethics of Jurisprudence, which he occupied for eighteen years. Archibald Alexander was appointed adjunct professor in 1877, and History and Political Economy were cut off from the Chair. President Barnard was given authority to make a temporary appointment until the vacancy be filled by the trustees. The de...
About College [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 21 June 1881
About College HP HE bulletin boards are still arranged in the same inconvenient way. GOOD-BYE for the summer ! THE Lacrosse team played Princeton, on the 3d instant, at Princeton. Score, 4 to o in favor of the opponents, as usual. THE freshmen are going on in the night-boat to New London in a body, to see the 'Varsity Race. On the following day they start for Cambridge, where they hope to see their crew beat Harvard. PROF. Charles Murray Nairne, who for so many years has faithfully served the college, resigned last week. Prof. Nairne's health has not been good during the past year, and he needed a rest from his college duties. STUDENTS who have reason to study during the summer vacation can be referred to a competent instructor, by conferring with the present managing editor of the SPECTATOR, or cessor, Mr R. H. Sayre. IN the Harlem Regatta, which took place on June 4th, our crews won everything that they were entered for, namely Junior four-oared gig, four-oared shell and eight-oar...
School of Mines Notes. [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 21 June 1881
School of Mines Notes. A DAMS is at the head of 'B3, with an average of 94. IN Botany and Zoology everybody "passed " his " crib " to his neighbor. FOSTER, 'B3, and Boettcher, 'B3, will spend their summer in Europe. Boettcher will probably enter 'B4 on his return. THE two squads of mechanical engineers are now at work in the Quintard and the Morgan Iron Works. SUMMARY of the examination results : In Analytical Geometry, 22 passed; in Calculus, 17. In Descriptive Geometry, 7 flunked ; in Graphics, 20 flunked ; in Stone Cutting, 20 flunked ; in Qualitative (written), 19 flunked ; in Crystallography, 16 flunked ; in Blowpipe, 12 flunked.