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Page 3 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 12 March 1901
FINANCIAL. BROWN BROTHERS &amp; C 0,7 ss&amp;W"*- ©ankers, BOSTON. i» a » v t 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...
Page 3 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 12 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, YVarner 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 P. Fowler, Edward V. Loew, W. Rockhill Potts, Henry C. Brewster, Gen. James 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, - - - 220,406 47 Thomas L. J...
Untitled [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 12 March 1901
The debating victory Thursday night was its own commentary. Every Columbia man there —and, by the way, there were not as many as there should have been —must have been proud of the showing made by his team. The careful logic of their arguments and the finish of their speeches showed the result of hard and careful training. It is not only the team that we must praise for this, but Coach Proskauer, who gave his time and services in preparing them for this debate. The members of the team and those who managed the debate give him unbounded credit for his work, and he deserves the thanks of all of us. Though we may well congratulate ourselves on this victory, it is not a time for our debaters to rest 011 their laurels. Next fall we meet Pennsylvania in this city, and we must be ready to work to make that debate a victory. Next year, too, we must debate Cornell at Ithaca', and the work of their team last Thursday shows that they are rivals to be feared. We will be fortunate in having all ...
Correspondence [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 12 March 1901
Correspondence While ive are glad to publish any correspondence that may be sent us, we are not responsible for the sentiments expressed. Those ivho ivisli their correspondence published anonymously, must attach their own signature. Unsigned letters will receive no attention. March nth, 1901. Editor of SPECTATOR : DEAR SIR: The "1902 Columbian" Board are about to wind up their affairs. For two weeks longer, in order to give every man a chance, the annual will be on sale at 103 West Hall, at 12.30 daily, at the original price, $1.50. After that time a limited number will still be on sale, at the advanced price of $2.00. All associations, clubs, etc., may obtain their cuts at the office from 12 to 1 on Thursdays, provided they have squared their account with the board. Yours sincerely, HAROLD M. HAYS, Secretary of Columbian Board. March 7th, 1901. To the Editor of SPECTATOR : DEAR SIR : 1 read with interest in your issue of March sth, the budget submitted by the manager of the crew. P...
Page 5 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 12 March 1901
MOET &amp; CHANDON WHITE SEAL CHAMPAGNE Absolute Facts That Cannot Be Disputed First— The House of MOET &amp; CHANDON was founded in 1743Second— The House of MOET &amp; CHAN= DON own more Vineyards than all of the 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. Tourth— The Wine shipped to the United States at the present time by the House of MOET &amp; CHANDON is of the celebrated Vintage of 1893, of which they hold a sufficient Reserve to Insure 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 Questio...
Page 5 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 12 March 1901
UNIVERSITY BULLETIN TUESDAY, riARCH 12—HONDAY, HARCH 18 Tuesday, March 12. 2.30 Lecture under the auspices of the Department of Philosophy: "Development of British Idealism," by Professor R. Mark Wenley, Ph.D. Sc.D., 407 Schermerhorn. 3.30 Indo-lraniaD Lecture " Persian Lyric Poets and European Literature," by Arthur F. J. Remy, 305 Schermerhorn. 3.45 Political Science Lecture: " Colonial Administration—The Latin Colonization urder Papal Auspices," by Mr. Poultney Bigelow, 309 Havemeyer. 4.30 Holland Society Lecture: ' Vondel as a Lyrist, with translations of some of his best lyrics." by Leonard Charles Van Noppen, A.M., Chapel of the Fifth Avenue Collegiate Reformed Church. 4.30 University Chorus, 509 Schermerhorn. 5 University Biological Lecture: "The Protozoon a Physiological Machine," by Professor Gary N. Calkins, 305 Schermerhorn. 8 Lecture: " Roman Life and Art—ln Pompeii," by Rev. H. G. Spaulding. Great Hall, Cooper Union. 8.30 Regular Meeting. Romance Club. Open to all instr...
Page 5 Advertisements Column 3 [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 12 March 1901
U.M.C. loaded shot shells are made to fit your gun and made to fit your purse. jWe&amp;&amp; Club loaded with black powder has a world reputation. NITRO CLUB CSL 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 176 FIFTH AVENUE Bet. 22d and 23d Sts., York FRANK BROTHERS R RS SMART BOOTS / 6th Ave. and 21st St. 3d Ave. and 59th St. If interested in FOOTBALL, GUNS, FISHING TACKLE, CAMERAS, GOLF, It will pay you to visit our store. SCHOVERLING, DALY GALES, 302=304 BROADWAY, NEW YORK. TELEPHONE CALL, 90 COLUMBUS. DURLAND'S RIDING ACADEMY, GRAND CIRCLE, Central Park West, Bth Ave. &amp; 59th S\, NEW YORK. The Largest and Most Handsomely Equipped Riding Academy in the World. Within Fifty Feet of Central Park Entrance. English, French and German Masters in attendance. P...
March Lit. [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 12 March 1901
March Lit. The March number of the Literary Monthly, which we received too late to notice in our last issue, is up to the usual standard of the magazine, although a bit behind hand in making its appearance. By far the best feature of the number is a story entitled "Number Six in the Varsity," by Harry Stuart Hall, '9B, and Lucius Upson Maltby, 1900. It is based on an actual episode at Columbia, and many will recognize in the person of the hero, Billy Everett, a well-known Columbia graduate who has always retained a deep interest in Columbia boating affairs. The story gives a correct idea of rowing as it existed in the old days, when Columbia had for her opponents Yale and Harvard; it is full of "local color," and will be received as one of the best Columbia stories ever written. As such it is most welcome. If we may venture a suggestion, would it not be well to develop this side of the literary magazine a little farther, and give the stu-dent-body a few more such stories each year? ...
"Columbia Engineer" [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 12 March 1901
"Columbia Engineer" The "Columbia Engineer" for 18991900 has been published by the Engineering Society, and is ready for distribution. It contains a list of the officers and members of the society, and eight papers on technical subjects. The editors are endeavoring to enlist the assistance of the graduate members of the Engineering Society in establishing an intercourse between the graduates and the active members, by requesting the former to forward to the society whatever notes they may deem of practical value. Among the lectures which were delivered before the society during the past year are the following: "The Gas Engine," by Professor Hutton; "The Modern Electricity Supply System," by Mr. W. S. Barstow; "Mining in South Africa," by Mr. John Hays Hammond; "Mechanical Ventilation and Heating," by Mr. Walter B. Snow; "Mechanical Aids to Engineering Calculations," by Mr. J. Y. Wheatley; "Skew Arches," by Mr. Foster Crowell, and "Recent Experiences in China," by Mr. William Barclay...
Library Notes [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 12 March 1901
Library Notes Among the additions to the library during Eebruary are a number of State and national documents of very early date. They include colonial statutes of New York, Massachusetts, Maryland, Virginia and North Carolina. The oldest book is the acts and laws of Massachusetts, which was published in Boston in 1714. A complete set of the records of the Nice Observatory and of the Erench Societe Astronomique" has been added to the astronomical collection. One of the most valuable of the recent additions is a copy of the first edition of Racines Esther —Paris, 1869. The total number of additions for the month is 997. A list of the duplicate books in the library is being sent to the libraries of other large universities to facilitate exchanges. The plan has already met with considerable success and valuable exchanges have been made with the libraries of Harvard and Yale. On March 4th the second and third year classes in architecture began a new branch of work in the Avery Library. ...
Political Science Lectures [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 12 March 1901
Political Science Lectures A course of four lectures on "Colonial Administration" will be given in 309 Havemeyer, on Tuesdays and Fridays, as below, at 3.45 P. M., by Mr. Poultney Bigelow, March 12th—''The Latin Colonization under Papal Auspices." March 15th —"Dutch Colonization (including Boers)." March 19th —"The British Empire." March 26th—-"America as a Colonial Power." No tickets are required. The doors will be open from 3 P. M. to 3.45 P. M., after which no person will be admitted.
Lecture on Russian Literature [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 12 March 1901
Lecture on Russian Literature Miss Isabel Hapgood, whose residence in Russia and knowledge of Tolstoy make her remarks unusually authoritative, will lecture upon Russian literature, Tuesday, March 12, at 4.30, in Room 130, Teachers' College. The fourth and last lecture in her course will be delivered one week later, upon Russian architecture, and will be fittingly illustrated.
Promotions in School of Chemistry [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 12 March 1901
Promotions in School of Chemistry The first department announcement of the University for 1901-2, that of the School of Chemistry, has just come from the press. In it is announced the promotion of Edmund H. Miller, Ph.D., to be Adjunct Professor of Analytical Chemistry and Assaying; Marston Taylor Bogert, Ph.D., to be Adjunct Professor of Organic Chemistry, and J. L. R. Morgan, Ph.D., to be Adjunct Professor of Physical Chemistry. Henry C. Sherman, Ph.D., and Cavalier Hargrave Jouet, formerly lecturers, are made tutors in Analytical Chemistry. Dr. Miller has been doing Professor Rickett's. work, and Mr. Bogert that I of Professor Colby.
Gymnastic Exhibition at Amherst [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 12 March 1901
Gymnastic Exhibition at Amherst On Saturday, March 9th, the Columbia Gymnastic Team went to Amherst to give a joint exhibition with the team of that college. The exhibition was held in the Pratt gymnasium in the afternoon. The Amherst men g'ave, besides the events in the Ladd prize competition, several special events on the single and double trapeze and Roman ladders, in wallscaling and club juggling. A large and enthusiastic audience, composed of Amherst men and of Smith girls, showed their appreciation of the work of both teams by their generous applause. After the exhibition the Columbia men were entertained at dinner and in the evening by a musical concert given by the Amherst Musical Clubs. This is the last exhibition of the Columbia team before the Intercollegiate contest in Philadelphia on March 23. Every effort will now be made to turn out a winning team for that contest.
Intercollegiate Notes [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 12 March 1901
Intercollegiate Notes It has been decided by the executive committee of the Intercollegiate Lawn Tennis Association to hold the annual tournament in Philadelphia during the week of Oct. i, 1901. The Athletic Council of Cornell University has appealed to the Cornell Alumni for money to be devoted to permanent improvements in the athletic equipment. The undergraduates can raise the money for current expenses in athletics, but in addition $6,500 is needed to complete Percy Field for permanent use, and $2,000 to build wings to the present boat house, to accommodate the class crews. The late Prof. E. E. Salisbury, of Yale University, in his will makes several important bequests to Yale. All his pictures, works of art, engravings, etc., are given to the Yale Art School; while the residuary interest in his store property in Boston, which is valued at $218,000, also goes to Yale. One half of this sum is to be devoted to the chair of Sanskrit and Comparative Philology, while the interest on ...