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Columbia College, New York City. [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 3 October 1881
Columbia College, New York City. SCHOOL OF ARTS.—Examinations for admission are held on the first Wednesday in June, and on the Wednesday next preceding the first Monday in October. Candidates from other colleges must present certificates of dismission in good standing. For students entering after October, 1880, the annual tuition fee is $l5O, payable half-yearly in advance. The first term begins annually on the first Monday in October ; the second, immediately after the intermediate examination in February (Feb. 9, 1882). Annual Commencement, the second Wednesday in June. Courses of instruction are given to graduates of this, and other colleges, on a large variety of subjects. SCHOOL OF POLITICAL SCIENCE.—The prime aim of this school is the development of all the branches of the political sciences. Annual fee, $l5O, payable half-yearly in advance. The scholastic year begins annually on the first Monday in October ; Matriculation, the Friday preceding. SCHOOL OF MINES.—There are six...
Page 6 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 3 October 1881
COLUMBIA GRAMMAR SCHOOL, Classical, English and Mathematical, 333 &amp; 335 FOURTH AVENUE, DR. R. S. BACON, A. M., ) D . ... B. H. CAMPBELL, A. M., ( Principals. Reserved. SCHUYLER &amp; DUANE, IMPORTERS AND DEALERS IN Quns and Sp oi "ting Goods, 189 BROADWAY, NEW YORK. English Bicycles a Specialty, Half a dollar will be paid for Vol. I, No. 1, of THE COLUMBIA SPECTATOR, at our office. JOHN WOOD'S BRUSH ELECTRIC GYMNASIUM, LIGHT COMPANY. 6 EAST 2 8TH STREET, NEAR FIFTH AVENUE. IJYHANS'E E ' C " LIGH,ED AL A COST _ For terms, general information, etc., apply at the office of Circulais sent on application. this paper.
Page 7 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 3 October 1881
JOHN PATTERSON. MERCHANT TAILOR, Riding Habits and Liveries. 436 Sixth Avenue, (BETWEEN 26TH AND 27 TH STREETS,) New York. Special Styles from the lest London Houses. Union Square Hotel, i UNION SQUARE, (Cor. 15th Street,) NEW YORK. A. f DAM Cf SON, Proprietors. EUROPEAN PLAN. A limited number of copies of the PICTURES of THE COLLEGE BUILDINGS, from 82 s COLUMBIAD, can be obtained at the office. Price , - - 250 per pair. HARLEM R. R. TIME TABLE. Trains leave Grand Cen. Depot for Mott Haven, 6.30, 7.20. 7.45, 8.10, 8.30, 9.15, 9.40. 10.35 and 11.30 A.M. 12.30, 1.30, 2.30, 3.30, 4.04, 4.30, 5.00, 5.45. 6.15, 6.50, 7.35, 8.40, io. 15 and 11.40 P.M. Trains leave Mott Haven Jor Grand Cen. Depot, 6.26, 7.06, 7.35, 8.07, 8.30, 9.16, 10.07, 10.46 and I 1.46 A.M. 12.37, 1.36, 2.36. 3.27, 4.36, 5-12, 5.33, 6.02, 7.03, 7.23. 8.21, 9.04 and 11.18 P.M. Geo. Michiels, FRENCH BOOT MAKER, IQ2 Broadway, NEW YORK. The Undergraduate , Columbia College. Contains complete lists of college fraternities, ...
Page 8 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 3 October 1881
GENTLEMEN'S FURNISHING GOODS. Arnold, Constable Cf Cos. HAVE NOW OPEN THEIR FULL STOCK OF JVOVEL TIES J A 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. HunyadiJanos MINERAL WATER. THE BEST AND CHEAPEST NATURAL APERIENT. Superior to All Otliei* Laxatives Apollinaris '' THE QUEEN OF TABLE WATERS/ British Medical Journal. "L'EAUDE TABLE DES SEINES.* 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 — 3 October 1881
Kidd Manufacturing Cos., 4.25 Sixth Ave., j B \Vh 5 st s a " d 1 New York. MANUFACTURERS OF ATHLETIC AND ROWING, GYMNASIUM AND BICYCLE OUTFITS. ALSO, Fine Dress Shirts to Measure. FLANNEL AND CLOTH TOURIST AND TENNIS SHIRTS. Base, Foot-Ball and Cricket Suits, Bath ing Su its. ALSO, FINE TENNIS AND RACQUET SHOES. UNDER THE MANAGEMENT OF CI I/IS. IV KIDD. ■- IB New York Homoeopathic MEDICAL COLLEGE. OPHTHALMIC HOSPITAL BUILDING. Cor. 3rd Avenue &amp; 23d St., New York. For information and announcements, Address. J. W. BOWLING. M. D., DEAN, 313 MADISON AVE.
Untitled [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 3 October 1881
IT will be seen by reference to an article in our columns that several appointments have been made in the Faculty of the College. Professor H. H. Boyesen, the well-known novelist and writer of fiction, whose name has long been familiar through the pages of our magazines, has been called from Cornell to fill the position of instructor in the Department of Modern Languages. Mr. Rees, who returns as an instructor to his Alma Mater , from which he graduated in '72, will have the honor of the supervision of the new observatory. We are glad to note his appointment, as there are now several thousands of our graduates, and it is well to have college offices filled from among their number. A \ T HEN a man first enters college there are a great many things which he ought to do. That is, there are a great many things which people try to persuade him it is absolutely necessary for his welfare to do, right away. There are numerous organizations which he ought to join. There are various things wh...
Changes in the Faculty. [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 3 October 1881
Changes in the Faculty. \ \ 7"E chronicled, last spring, the resignation of * * Professor Nairne, and his election as Pro- fessor Emeritus of English Literature, with a retiring pension. His successor has not yet been chosen, and for the present, at least, his work will devolve upon Prof. Alexander and Dr. Quackenbos. We also recorded the appointment of Professor W. R. Ware of the Massachusetts Institute of Technology, to the position of Professor of Architecture in the School of Mines. This course will be opened on October third. The new observatory which will occupy the upper story of the Library Building, when completed, will be presided over by Professor John Krom Rees, A.M., '72, E.M., 1875, A s s't in Ma th., School of Mines, 1873-4. Professor Rees has been called from the chair of Mathematics in Washington University, St. Louis. While there, he established a system of furnishing standard time to the railroads running from that city. He expects to establish a New York standard...
"Puck"-ery Poems. [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 3 October 1881
"Puck"-ery Poems. r I A HE editor wiped his perspiring brow, and, dropping into his easy chair, called out to his assistant : "Is life and the SPECTATOR to be made up of nothing but prose ? Bring hither the accumulated stack of poetry, that I may rest my weary mind and enliven the pages of the next issue." The well-trained assistant did as he was told, and deposited on the baize-covered desk the summer's contribution of poesy, and, with careful forethought, emptied the waste-basket and placed it conveniently near his chief and retired. "Ha ! What is this ?" exclaimed the editor, as he unfolded the first sheet of note-paper. " There was a young man who said : ' Well, It is said there's no longer a Hell ; But I wish that old Vennor 'D skip off to Gehenna, And finish out there his hot spell.' " "How horrible, and yet how seasonable," murmured he, as he hastily put it from his sight and turned to the next effort. " This should of rights be something on 'moonlight and fair women,' " as h...
A Trip through Thuringia. [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 3 October 1881
A Trip through Thuringia. BY OUR FOREIGN CORRESPONDENT. HERE is one curious characteristic of the German student, the desire of going out into Nature, of admiring the scenery of his native land, and of gathering sweet recollections for later years. It is this admiration of Nature which drives him from the university during the long Pentecost and summer vaca- tions, makes hi m forsake the common medium of travel by rail, and causes him to delight in rambling tours on foot for many days in succession. On such a trip (the first that I had undertaken) I set out in the earlier part of June with about thirty com panions. Thuringia, one of the most wooded provinces of Germany, was our place of destination. After passing by rail through some pretty valleys, seeing now and then the ruin of some old castle frowning down upon us, or some tidy villages glowing in the morning sun, we reached the famous old university-town, Jena. The life of the " colorwearing" student is about the same here as a...
Calendar. [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 3 October 1881
Calendar. Oct. 3rd. —First term, S. of A., S. of M. and S. of P. S., begins Monday. Oct. 20th. —(Thursday.) First regular meeting of the Philolexian Literary Society. Oct. 22d. —Fall Regatta of the C. C. B. C. on the Harlem. Oct. 29th. —Nineteenth Field Meeting of the C. C. A. A. Nov. 9th. —Annual Meeting of the Boat Club, for the election of officers.
Steps in the Right Direction. From Scribner's Monthly (The Century) for October, 1881. [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 3 October 1881
Steps in the Right Direction. From Scribner's Monthly (The Century) for October , 1881. I" N an article published a year ago, or more, upon the importance of political education, we said : " There is no good reason why Yale and Harvard, or any other college, for that matter, should not have a department of politics, which should give a solid three years' course of study. There is no reason why a man should not go before a high examining board at Washington, from such a school as this, and win his certificate of fitness for public office. There are a thousand good reasons why such a man should receive the suffrages of the people for any office which they wish to fill." Well, that which we presented as a desideratum is already furnished by two important institutions, viz., by Columbia College and by the University of Michigan. The former, more than a year ago, furnished such a course of study, in a " School of Political Science," and the latter now announces the establishment of such ...
Last Season's Boating and Comments thereon. [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 3 October 1881
Last Season's Boating and Comments thereon. A FTER the Harlem Regatta the 'Varsity four was combined with the Harlem eight, and the crew thus made up worked hard in the three weeks which intervened before the Harvard race. The composition of the crew was as follows (Miners in italics) .* Weight. Age. Bow. W. A. Moore, 'B2, 160 20 2 Chas. Eldredge, S. of Med., (Capt.) 150 24 3 D. Reckhart, 'B4, S. of M., 165 19 4 E. T. Lynch , 'B3, S. of M., 176 21 5 J. H. Montgomery,'Bl, 177 21 6 A. H. Fan Sinderen , 'Bl, S. of M., 173 21 7 H. R. Muller, 'Bl, 163 20 Stroke. J. A. B. Cowles, 'B3, 152 20 Coxs. E.Benjamin, 'B3, 83 20 Sub. D. B. Porter, 'B3, Total weight, 1,315 lbs. D. A. Clarkson, 'Bl, was laid up some two weeks before the race with a badly swelled hand, and compelled to go out of training. When at New London, the quarters were very satisfactory, but it must be confessed the crew was not backed up with the stimulating enthusiasm which Yale and Harvard showed about their men. The mornin...
ANSWERS TO IMPERTINENT QUESTIONS. An Omission of u Puck's." [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 3 October 1881
ANSWERS TO IMPERTINENT QUESTIONS. An Omission of u Puck's." Cut this out, pin it under the lappel of your coat, and suddenly present the reverse to the Prof, who asks you : " WHAT DOES SIN Y 2 A EQUAL? " PREVIOUS FRESHMAN RACES. The following were rowed in six-oared shells on courses three miles long. Quinsigamond Lake, near Worcester, Mass., supplied the water in 1867, 1869 and 1870 ; and turnaboat races on the Connecticut River, near Springfield, occurred in 1871, 1872 and 1873, and Saratoga Lake in 1874, 1875 and 1876. 1867, July 19. —Freshmen of '7O : Yale defeated Harvard 28s. (9m. 38s. to 10m. 65.) 1869, July 23. —Freshmen of '72 : Harvard defeated Yale (19111. 30s. to 19m. 58J^s.) 1870, July 22. —Freshmen of '73 : Brown defeated Yale 245. (19111. 21s. to 19m. 455.), and Harvard 395. (20m.) 1871, July 21. —Freshmen of '74 : Harvard defeated Brown 275. (20m. 18s. to 20111. 45 ) 1872, July 24. —Freshmen of '75 : Wesleyan defeated Amherst 235. (17m. 7s. to 17m. 295.); Brown 925. ...