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Page 8 Advertisements Column 3 [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 26 October 1900
tAotnodd cjQ&amp;o. Carpets, Upholstery, House Furnishings, Oriental Rugs, Brussels and Wilton Carpets, Japanese &amp; Chinese Mattings Lace Curtains, Muslin Draperies, Chintzes, Beds and Bedding. StoaSwaij c&amp; 1 &lt;st. NEW YORK. Parsons, Scarlett &amp; Wallander. 439 FIFTH AVENUE, NEW YORK. ESTABLISHED 1818 BROOKS BROS. Broadway, corner 22d St. NEW YORK CITY C lot hi n g and Furnishing Goods Ready-made and io Measure Everything for Vacation or Term for Street, Field, -or StudyCorrect in Style—Fair in Price —Much Found Nowhere Else —Separate Norfolk Jacket for lounging purposes Our Booklets Give Facts and Figures Reserved f0r.... Theodore B. Starr, 206 FIFTH AVENUE, NEW YORK. 11. I. Denies! &amp; Cos. Carriage Builders Fifth Ave. &amp; 33d St. NEW YORK F. W. DEVOE $c CO. MANUFACTURERS OF Mathematical I instruments Engineers' and Surveyors' Supplies, Architects' and Draughtman's Materials. ARTISTS' MATERIALS Oil Colors in Tu...
Masthead [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 30 October 1900
Columbia Spectator VOL. XLIV., NO. 9. NEW YORK CITY, TUESDAY, OCTOBER 30, 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. TUESDAY, OCTOBER 30, 1900.
YALE WINS After a Magnificent Struggle She Overcomes Columbia's Lead and Wins Out 12—5 [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 30 October 1900
YALE WINS After a Magnificent Struggle She Overcomes Columbia's Lead and Wins Out 12—5 Columbia gloriously redeemed all past defeats on Saturday when she yielded a stubbornly contested victory to Yale by a score of 12 to 5. The game was Columbia's by an easy margin during almost the entire game, and it was not until the last ten minutes of play that the superior weight and physical condition of the New Haven eleven enabled them to score. The showing made by the Blue and White is perhaps even more satisfactory than that of a year ago, when a startling victory was secured, inasmuch as at that time Yale was to a certain extent taken by surprise, while on Saturday Columbia's strength had been more accurately gauged, and Captain Brown had put his strongest combination in the field in anticipation of a gruelling struggle. Columbia's work showed surprising improvement in every department. The defense was wonderfully strengthened, and in spite of the advantage of avoirdupois the Yale backs ...
DR. HALL'S ADDRESS The President of the Union Theological Seminary Addresses the Y. M. C. A. —President Low Presided—Large Attendance. [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 30 October 1900
DR. HALL'S ADDRESS The President of the Union Theological Seminary Addresses the Y. M. C. A. —President Low Presided—Large Attendance. Dr. Chas. Cuthbert Hall, president of Union Theological Seminary and a member of the University Council, who delivered the Baccalaureate sermon before the graduating class last June, spoke before a large body of the students on Thursday afternoon, Oct. 25. The meeting was held under the auspices of the Young Men's Christian Association of the University, and President Low was in the chair. .Dr. Hall's subject was "The Reasonableness and the Joy of the Service of God in University Life." He spoke of the influences which tend to keep one from the free exercise and expression of the religious life. Two of these, moral and religious indifference, and the multiplicity of other interests, are in every way to be regretted, the latter chiefly because it tends to make that which is really great in life crowd out what is supreme. The two other deterrent influe...
Untitled [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 30 October 1900
The New York Sun publishes a statment that the Columbia Library intends to. establish a downtown branch for the use of the Alumni. When seen in his office Dr. Canfield stated that the Alumni had indeed made a request to that effect, but that he had, after consideration, decided that it was not feasible. There is no foundation for the Sun's report.
1904 Science Meeting [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 30 October 1900
1904 Science Meeting The third regular meeting of the class of 1904 Science was held on Friday afternoon in Room 309 Havemeyer. It was decided that the Class Executive Committee be appointed by the respective divisions of the class, and thus doing away with any feeling of favoritism. The following officers were elected temporarily: Wm. P. S. Earle, Mech. E.; L. L. Savage, Archt.; C. M. Pinkney, E. E.; C. Carleton, C. E.; E. H. Sill, M. E. The other committees to be appointed next week are the Track, Cane Spree, Class Pin, Class Dinner, Baseball, Basket-ball, Hockey, and Chess. R. Strangland was unanimously elected sergeant-at-arms.
Association of Colleges to Meet at the University of Pennsylvania. [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 30 October 1900
Association of Colleges to Meet at the University of Pennsylvania. The Association of Colleges and Preparatory Schools of the Middle States and Maryland will hold its annual meeting at the University on Friday, November 30, and Saturday, December 1. The meeting will consist of four sessions, three on Friday and the fourth on Saturday morning. At each session topics will be discussed by men prominent in the educational world. The subject of the first session is "Should the Higher Education of Women Differ from That of Men?" President Thomas of Bryn Mawr will present the principal paper and several others will participate in the discussion. The topic of the second session is "How Should American Universities and Colleges Best Prepare Men for the Public Service?" President Hadley of Yale will speak 011 this subject. The Friday evening session will consist of an address by the President of the Association, Dr. John G. White of New York, to be followed by a reception. The subject for the...
Untitled [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 30 October 1900
The first number of the Syracuse University Weekly has been issued by the students of Syracuse University. The Weekly is a successor to the Forum, which was discontinued last year, and is published under the direction of Leon F. Haley, a sophomore in the School of Liberal Arts. The new publication gives promise of taking a leading place among college weeklies.
Max Muller, the Noted Philologist, Dead—Held Chair of Comparative Philology at Oxford [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 30 October 1900
Max Muller, the Noted Philologist, Dead —Held Chair of Comparative Philology at Oxford The Right Hon. Friedrich MaxMuller, P.C., K.M., LL.D., D.C.L., Corpus Professor of Comparative Philology at Oxford University, died October 28. Prof. Max-Midler was the most distinguished philologist of the time, and it is to him, more than any other scholar, that the Western world is indebted for the opening up of the vast field of Sanskrit literature. He began the study of languages when very young, and from then till his death enriched the world with his translations of the Sanskrit writers. Prof. Max-Muller, son of the poet, Wilhelm Muller, was born in Dessau. He was educated in the public schools of his birthplace and in the universities of Leipsig and Berlin. A translation of "Histopadesa," a collection of Sanskrit fables, was his first publication. In 1846 he went to England to collect material for an edition of the "Rij-Veda," the sacred hymns of the Brahmins, from the manuscripts at the E...
New Books for the Semitic De-Partment [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 30 October 1900
New Books for the Semitic DePartment Professor Gottheil has but recently returned from Spain and Portugal, where he has been studying in the archives the various manuscripts on the Spanish Inquisition. During his absence over a thousand volumes dealing with Hebrew literature were presented to his department. They have not yet been catalogued, but one of his classes is at present engaged in cataloging about five hundred of the Oriental manuscripts. Dr. Hugo Radau, who took his doctor's degree in the department last year, has recently published a volume on "Early Babylonian History," which is a continuation of his doctor's theses. He is now pursuing his studies in Germany.
Automobile Club Elects Officers [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 30 October 1900
Automobile Club Elects Officers A meeting of the Automobile Club was held yesterday. Officers for the ensu-'ng year were elected as follows: H. R. Worthington, 'O3, president and captain; W. B. Shoemaker, 'O2, vicepresident; L. Iselin, 'O3, secretary and treasurer; R. C. Ga : ge, 'O3, manager. The club made plans for a series of runs this fall, the first being to Ardsley, where it will be entertained by President Worthington. United States Senator William E. Chandler says: "After I became a lawyer I constantly used phonography in taking notes, in making private memoranda, and in securing hasty copies of documents of all kinds; and I have continued this use of shorthand down to the present time." And speaking from personal experience, Hon. Jacob D. Cox (Dean of Cincinnati Law School, ex-Secretary of Interior, ex-Governor of Ohio) recently said: "I find no difficulty even now in going back and reading at once my shorthand notes of 30 or 40 years ago. I have all my life been of the opi...
Sound Money Parade [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 30 October 1900
Sound Money Parade Grand Marshal W. B. Syrhmes, Jr., 'Ol Law, called a meeting of the captains of the several companies from the different classes yesterday afternon and laid before them the plans thus far decided upon. Up to the present time 432 men have enrolled. Those enrolled thus far are from the College, Law School and Mines. In addition to these a movement has been started in the Medical School, which will result in the organization of several companies. The time for starting as originally planned has been changed and the time now arranged for the companies to meet is 11.30. The division will form 011 Pearl street, between Hanover square and Water street, with the right of line on the east. This point can best be reached by taking the Third avenue elevated to Hanover square. As it will be impossible to cross Broadway, those who find it necessary to go down town by the Sixth avenue elevated had best go down to the Battery and come up town on the Third avenue line. Tt is of the...
Columbia at Camp Mc-Kinley [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 30 October 1900
Columbia at Camp Mc-Kinley Columbia politicians will figure prominently next Thursday evening at the rally of the Republican legions at Camp McKinley, 125 th street and Seventh avenue. Candidate for Assembly Sherer and candidate for Senate Slater will be present and address the meeting. In addition there will be an unusual flow of campaign oratory and among the speakers will be four Columbia undergraduates , Robinson, 1902 L, and Hamilton, Cardozo, Conklin, all first year law men. The meeting will be presided over by C. A. Baker, 1903 L, and a double quartet of Columbia students led by G. Parsons, 1903 L, will enliven the intermissions with campaign songs.
Progress of the American School of Classical Studies at Rome [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 30 October 1900
Progress of the American School of Classical Studies at Rome The American School in Rome is now entering on its sixth year, and if numbers and enthusiasm are any criterion we may predict that it is likely to be one of its most successful. Last year there were fourteen students, including several college instructors and men and women who had received a second degree. The West and Middle West were particularly well represented, although the college affiliations were thoroughly national, including Yale, Harvard, Princeton, Cornell, Leland Stanford, Jr., Chicago, Michigan, Wisconsin, Washington University (St. Louis), Wellesley, and Barnard. The obpect of the school is to promote the study of classical literature in its bearing upon antiquities and history; of Classical, Etruscan, and Italic Art and Achaeology, including Topography, Palaeography, and Epigraphy; and of the art and archaeology of the Early Christian, the Mediaeval, and the Renaissance periods within the boundaries of Ital...
French Societies of Columbia and Barnard to Hold a Joint Meeting [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 30 October 1900
French Societies of Columbia and Barnard to Hold a Joint Meeting A joint meeting of the Societe Fran? 9aise de l'Universite Columbia and of the Societe Frangaise de Barnard College will be held, at Barnard, next Thursday, November i. The Barnard association at its second meeting this year, held last week, elected' Miss Elizabeth Allen, 'O2, president, and Miss Carita Spencer, 'O3, secretary. The society intends to hold regular meetings of a social character every two weeks. The day for the next business meeting is November 13.
North Stand Reserved for Students [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 30 October 1900
North Stand Reserved for Students Seats on the North Stand for the Princeton Game on Election Day will be reserved as follows: Sections one and two will be held for those who have season tickets. Sections three, four, and five will be reserved until the day of the game for students, and will be the cheering section. Manager Shoemaker wants the students who are going in that stand to get their tickets before the day of the game. It will be impossible to keep them for students exclusively unless this is done.
Page 3 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 30 October 1900
FINANCIAL. BROWN BROTHERS &amp; CO, Mgr- Bankers, 59 and 61 Wall Street, ALEX. BROWN &amp; SONS, BALTIMORE. Issue Letters of Credit, available in all part; 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. Dividend and interest collected and remitted. Act as Fisca Agent for and negotiate and issue loans of rail roads, street railways, gas companies, etc. Secu rities 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 investoi THE EQUITABLE LIFE ....ASSURANCE SOCIETY OF THE UNITED STATES. 120 Broadway, New York. J. W...