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Philolexian Society [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 16 October 1900
Philolexian Society On last Friday night the Philolexian Society held its first literary meeting of the year. The programme for the evening consisted of trials for the) admission of new members. C. S.. Forbes", 'Ol, College, opened up the discussion as to whether or not the country would derive greater- benefit from the election of McKinley or that of Bryan. The following men spoke: J. G. Williams, 'Ol ; J. H. Esser, '01; G. K. Foster, '01; H. L. Hannah, 'O2; B. H. Ridder, 'O3; P. S. Boisse, 'O3; L. Lea, 'O3, L.: E. J. Redington, 'o3,' L.; H. W. Pitkin, 'O3, L.; W. A. Shenkowitz, 'O3, L.; P. D. Oviatt, 'O3, L.; R. S. Helvie, 'O3, L.; and R. B. Olsen, S. B. Crandalh A. C. Whit-! aker, graduate students. The matter of their admission will come up at the meeting next Friday. In the miscellaneous business which followed it-was 'decided to" hold the annual debate with the- Barnard Lit-j erary Association, and a committee! will be appointed to ma-ke-.the. neces-j sary arrangements.
Indoor Athletics [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 16 October 1900
Indoor Athletics The medals presented by' W. D. Henneii, 'O3, P. and S., aiid awarded to the champion wrestlers of the university, have just been given out. Hennen himself won - the heavyweight championship last spring," and C. L. Henriq'uez, 1900, P. arid S., was victorious in the middle and lightweight bouts, llennen has offered to present a similar set of medals for the ensuing year, .provided the bouts be held under definite,rules., which he has not as yet named? About 50 freshmen have undergone physical examination " and taken strength,tesis. As yet 110 comparison can be made .wjth those of last year's entering class, but it doss,not se.eijn likely at present that 1904 will be superior to the. 1903 in average, strength. There are several men among the freshmen, however, who, Dr. Savage thinks, will .be among Columbia's first fifty strong men in the intercollegiate strength tests next spring. The increased interest in swimming, which is shown by the number of men using the tank,...
Freshman Debating Society [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 16 October 1900
Freshman Debating Society About twenty-five freshmen met in Fayenveather, Hall, Friday-afternoon, and formed a" freshman debating society. Cardozo, 'Ol, president of the Debating • Union, opened the meeting. Ernst, 'O2, L., spoke of the importance of debating at Columbia, and 2'ave a brief account bf the intercollegiate 'debates*. Flays, '*C)2, gave sorhe advice as to the mangement of the society. Temporary officers were then elected: H. \V. "Newburg, chairman, and J. Meyers, secretary. Tihe chairman appointed O. R. Houston and R. R. boenning to draw up a constitution, with the;SssTstalfce "o'f a Committee from ,l t; was decided to bold tliQ jnextrjmeeting Thursday, at 2:30, wheri .it- is hoped "that more'men will be able to come.
Philharmonic Society [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 16 October 1900
Philharmonic Society The Columbia University Philharmonic Society this year, as last, includes the members both of the University Orchestra, and of the University Chorus. .Under the leadership of Mr. Gustav Hinrichs, conductor of music, it is expected that both organizations will have a successful season. Membership in the society is open to officers., students and graduates of the university. Applicants for 'admission to the orchestra should present themselves at the rehearsal, on Wednesdays at 4.30 P.M.,. in Room 509, Schermerhorn. Applicants for tlie chorus, should present thehiselves at the rehearsals on Tuesdays and Fridays at 4.30 P.M., in Room 509, Schermerhorn.
Page 7 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 16 October 1900
J. ELDON HOLE, Tenor VOCAL INSTRUCTOR IN TONE PRODUCTION Pupil of de Raucourt find Shakespeai e Thoroughly Experienced in the Training of Quartettes VOICES TRIED FREE 51 East 117 th Street "Monarch" Dress [ Shirts buith Patent] Tabs pre-Vent the\ bosom from bulging through the -Vest' opening. by! Haberdashers at J 51.50,£1.75,£2.00. CLUETT, PE AfiOD Y$ CO. MAKERS YAM HORN &amp; SQi^iS THEATRICAL COSTUMES 3 4 East 20th Street, - - New \ ork ii2l N. 9th Street, = = Philadelphia Special attention given to Amature and Colla.;; Theatricals ALL REQUIRED Text: Books,: Stationery and Drawing flaterials ARE FOR SALE AT THE University Book Stot'e, IN WEST HALL. GYfINASIUM and LABORATORY SUITS at the ANNEX in the OYHNASIUH. Text Books for Large Classes and Note Books at Both Stores. FREDERICK A. FERNALD, University Bookseller. Y OUR attention is solicited to our seasonable display of Woolen Goods suited to Fall and Winter wear. Our line, selected from the choicest fabrics and most up-t...
Columbia University in the City of New York [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 16 October 1900
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 Mines...
Page 8 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 16 October 1900
PL HARTLEY COPIPHJIY, SUCCESSORS TO HARTLEY &amp; GRAHAM, Fits Hidis ant flnnilon Sportsmen's Supplies, Everything for Golf, Remington Bicycles. 3 13-3 15 Broadway, NEW YORK. E. C. No. 1. SCHULTZE. E. C. No. 2. Smokeless SDolpn Powders. Write for Booklet to The American "E.C."&amp;"Schultze" Gunpowder Cos., Ltd, OFFICE, 318 BROADWAY, NEini YORK, Works: Oakland, Bergen Cos., N. J. For Length and Quality of Service the Remington Standard Typewriter defies competition Sums "Cton WYCKOFF, SEAMANS &amp; BENEDICT, 327 BROADWAY.
Page 8 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 16 October 1900
2d to 7th Floor Pain. M/?Lon g'7 V*5V PARLOR FMKLOR *T\ir-o m CHAHBerr CHAMBfR ft j, T □ L_ a i? t L -J mfTLorr THE QRAMPION ABSOLUTELY FIRE PROOF 180 St. Nicholas Ave., at I I 9th St. A, 2 AND 3 ROOMS AND BATH Telephone connections in ali apartments; Elevator and Hal Service at all hours; Room At tendance; Window Seats; Tiler Bath Rooms; Open Nic k c Plumbing; Front View, St Nicholas Avenue and Cathedral Heights; Rear View Seventh Avenue Drive. Open for inspection at all time?, including Sundays. CAFE AND RESTAURANT in the building, with special rates t &gt; ten ants. St. Nicholas Avenue. For rents and particulars apply to BELL &amp; HOUPT, Agents, on premises, or 111 Broadway. Telephone, 294 Cortland
Page 8 Advertisements Column 3 [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 16 October 1900
tADtwofi) Carpets, Upholstery, House Furnishings, Oriental Rugs, Brussels and Wilton Carpets, Japanese &amp; Chinese Mattings Lace Curtains, Muslin Draperies, Chintzes, Beds and Bedding. \ &lt;st. NEW YORK. Parsons, Scarlett &amp; Wallander. 439 FIFTH AVENUE, NEW YORK. ESTABLISHED 1818. BROOKS BROTHERS, Broadway, cor. 22d St., New York City. Clothing and Furnishing Goods, BEADY-MADE AND MADE TO MEASURE. Our stock for Fall and Winter of 1900 is now ready in all departments. Lack of space precludes details —our booklets cover all and illustrate much separate editions for Clothing and Furnishings Liveries and Golf. Reserved f0r.... Theodore B. Starr, 206 FIFTH AVENUE, NEW YORK. Carriage Builders Fifth Ave. &amp; 33d St. 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 Mater...
Masthead [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 19 October 1900
Columbia Spectator VOL. XLIV., NO. 6 NEW YORK CITY, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 19, 1900 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, S. W. Bowne, 1901, W. R. Quinn, Sp., A. B. A. Bradley, 1902. ASSOCIATE EDITORS. H. D. Bulkley, 1901, R. C. Gaige, 1903, K. K. Lorenz, 1901, B. Lefferts, 1903, W. B. Shoemaker, 1902, F. T. Bogue, 1903, J. H. Heroy, 1902, P. V. Raisbeck, 1903, C. G. Meeks, 1902, C. W. Osborn, 1903, C. Tombo, 1902, S., C. L. Hendrickson, 1903. J. G. Hopkins, 1902. E. J. Harrison, 1903. Subscriptions—One Year, $2.00. Payable Strictly in Advance. Advertisements Rates on application. The publishers reserve the right to reject undesirable advertising. Address all communications to COLUMBIA SPECTATOR, Columbia University, New York. Entered at the New York P. O. as Second-class matter. FRIDAY, OCTOBER 19, 1900.
STEVENS GAME Stevens Easily Defeated by a Team Composed Largely of Substitutes—Interference Improved and General Play Encouraging—New Men Distinguish Themselves [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 19 October 1900
STEVENS GAME Stevens Easily Defeated by a Team Composed Largely of Substitutes—Interference Improved and General Play Encouraging—New Men Distinguish Themselves On Wednesday Columbia defeated Stevens by a score of 45 to o, which is live points more than the score made by Princeton against the Hoboken eleven. Columbia's work showed great improvement, and considering that the team was composed almost entirely of substitutes it was very encouraging. There was practically no fumbling, and the interference was the best of the season. Holman, Van Hoevenberg and Boyesen, who started in playing back of the line, tore through the Stevens rush line like paper. Van Hoevenberg, however, was hurt after three minutes of play and wa§ replaced by Ashley. The game was replete with long runs. Holman, who stopped playing before the close of the first half, had to his credit a 60-yard run and a 15yard run, besides numerous gains ranging from 10 to 20 yards. A. Boyesen, his running mate, did good work t...
"Columbia Law Review" [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 19 October 1900
"Columbia Law Review" A publication to be called the Columbia Law Review is to be edited by third-year Law students. It is to be modeled after the Harvard Law Review and will contain articles of interest to the students in the Law School. A periodical of like nature was issued by the Law School when Columbia was at Forty-ninth street. It flourished there for some years. The first number of the Reviezv will appear some time in January. The names of the contributors have not as yet been announced, but the editorial board promises articles in which every man in the Law School will be interested. The editorial board consists of the following third-year Law men: B. W. Wilson, L. B. Baker, J. M. Woolsey, L. S. Levy, B. R. Robinson, H. F. Robinson, C. B. Tyler and J. E. Corrigan.
Republican Club [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 19 October 1900
Republican Club A meeting of the Columbia University Republican Club will be held next Wednesday afternoon. Several prominent speakers whose names have not as yet been announced will address the club. The club is planning to march in the big sound money parade on November 3, and have taken a considerable part in the campaign.
ADDRESS TO THE FRESHMEN President Low Speaks to the Class of '04, College—Advocates the Cultivation of Habits of Industry and Exercise—Says the College Man is Free From Care [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 19 October 1900
ADDRESS TO THE FRESHMEN President Low Speaks to the Class of '04, College—Advocates the Cultivation of Habits of Industry and Exercise—Says the College Man is Free From Care President Seth Low delivered an address to the College Freshmen in 506 Fayerweather, on Tuesday. It was the first time the President has made a speech speciallv to a Freshman class since 1896. President Low spoke as follows: "I wish to speak to you this morning of the side which differentiates the college from the school. Very few schools last long enough to get prestige and tradition, but it is in long life that the university excels and so gains its history and traditions. Harvard has recently celebrated her 250 th year, Yale will hold her 200 th anniversary in 1901, and our own Columbia is approaching her 150 th year. "In becoming men of Columbia, I wish to impress on you the way in which college differs from school, so that you may come in close contact with the university's history. The example set by Hamil...
Barnard Literary Association [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 19 October 1900
Barnard Literary Association Barnard met Wednesday evening for the second time this year. The oration was by S. M. Bamberger 03, who took for his subject "Mormonism." R. W. Cary, 02, read an interesting description of the mines at Newgate, Conn., that were used up to 1827 as a State prison. The extempore speeches were by R. Kelly, 02, on "Our Game with Harvard; G. G. Hopkins, 'Ol, S., on "The Destruction of Upper Broadway"; and H. M. Hays, 'O2, on "Bryan in Town." The subject for debate was that chosen for the Pennsylvania debate, " Resolved, That the United States should establish a system of graded subsidies, based upon mileage navigated by registered American vessels engaged in foreign trade." It proved to be a question in the discussion of which it was necessary to use a good many statistics and estimates, which are always dry and confusing to the average listener. The less specific sides of the question, however, proved quite interesting. G. O. Ward, 02, and L. F. Bowditsh, 01,...
"East and West" for October [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 19 October 1900
"East and West" for October The current number of East and West contains, in addition to the editorial comments, articles by an array of writers, of whom the editors are justly proud. A paper by Gerald Stanley Lee on "The Habit of Letting One's Self Go" is perhaps the most important prose article in the number. The other prose is "Moonfire," by Katharine Metcalfe Roof. Poetry is by far the greater part of the contents of this issue of the magazine. "The Roamer: A Fragment," bv Professor George Edward Woodbury, is the most important of the poetry. "The Roamer" is an uncompleted poem in four books, of which that part published in the East and West is the first. The poem was begun and the larger part composed in 1885; at a later time it was revised and some new passages were added; but, other things supervening, the author's task remained unfinished. The other poetry is "Exit Nightingale," by Richard Burton; "On Shore," by Arthur Ketchune; "The Screech-Owl," by Madison Caween, and "A R...
Special Rates to Philadelphia [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 19 October 1900
Special Rates to Philadelphia To-morrow the football team plays Pennsylvania at Philadelphia. The football management has arranged for special rates with the railroad and those desiring to go to Philadelphia with the team should be at the West 23d street ferry before 9.55, at which time the last boat leaves. The fare for the round trip is $3.60, and if twenty-five or more men go, the railroad will furnish a special car. Those who desire to do so may return to New York immediately after the game.
Sanford Speaks to Freshmen—Manager of Football and Golf Teams Elected [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 19 October 1900
Sanford Speaks to Freshmen —Manager of Football and Golf Teams Elected A meeting of the Freshman class, College, was held Tuesday afternoon at 2.30, in Room 201 College Hall. Temporary President Whitin called the meeting to order and introduced J. B. Smith, Jr., captain of the track team, who spoke to the men on the importance of track athletics. Mr. Smith was followed by Trainer Hjertberg, who also spoke of the track work, and exhorted the men to come out for the team. Coach Sanford then addressed the class on the importance of athletics in general, and urged each man, no matter how weak or how strong he might be, to go into some form of athletics. He cited instances to show that great athletes are often made from very poor beginnings and said that it was a chance for each man to do something for himself and for the university. He closed by saying: "It isn't the size of a man that makes him an athlete, but the muscles around a man's heart." After this H. L. Bogert, Jr., was elected...