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Freshman Crew [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 9 November 1900
Freshman Crew On Monday afternoon three eights were out on the Hudson in papiermache shells. The river was somewhat rough, during the latter part of the afternoon, which necessitated rowing under difficulties, but, nevertheless, the crews were able to do a good afternoon's work, accompanied by Hanlan who coached each boat in turn. Captain E. Updike, of the 1904 College eight, had his men in the shell early in the afternoon and shortly afterwards Captain W. Earle of the 1904 Science eight went out with his crew. Lastly, the Sophomore eight, with V. Earle as captain, emerged from the boathouse at 5.15 and went for a long row down the river. The moon was out in all its glory and the light it afforded helped the coxswains of the various crews considerably. The Science eight rowed as far as 160 th street, now and then pausing to rest; but on the homeward trip—a distance of two miles and a quarter, against the current —they did not cease rowing until they had reached the boat house. Rumor...
Fall Regatta [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 9 November 1900
Fall Regatta The Annual Fall Regatta will be held to-morrow afternoon at the boathouse on the Hudson. Three Freshman eights have been entered; also a Sophomore crew, made up practically of last vear's Freshman material, and a mixed crew are entered. A fouroared crew composed of Fiske, Armstead, Scbroeder and Bartow, is entered in a special race with last year's Varsity four. In this crew are Laurence, A. Weekes, Mount, and Bradley. The former crew rows the Peet stroke and the latter that taught by Hanlan, and the result of the race will be watched with much interst. Several singles and doubles are also entered to compete and from present prospects the regatta should prove very interesting. F. S. Bangs, '74. has offered cups to the winners of the different events. _An extra feature will be an exhibition mile row by Coach Hanlan.
Alumni Notes [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 9 November 1900
Alumni Notes Mr. Arthur Gray, a recent graduate of Columbia, and a member 01 an old New York family, was ordained into the Episcopal ministry at Grace Church last week. Bishop Lawrence of Massachusetts conducted the ordination services and Bishop Johnson of Texas preached the sermon. Mr. Gray has been studying at Oxford for the last two years. One of the new teachers recently appointed to the staff of the Boys' High School of Brooklyn, is Mr. Henry S. Curtis. Mr. Curtis was graduated from Columbia with the class of 92. After his graduation he became assistant to Dr. 1 lallock, adjunct professor of physics. Mr. Curtis will teach physics and conduct laboratory experiments. Mr. Oscar B. Smith, Jr., who graduated from the architecture department in '97, is at present working with W. B. Tubby &amp; Bro., of 81 Fulton street, New York.
University Hall [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 9 November 1900
University Hall Work on the new story of University Hall has been interrupted for some time by delays in filling orders for the iron work. The mason work has been practically completed and the building is ready for its temporary toof. This will be built of wooden trusses; but iron knees and tie-rods will be used. The impossibility of procuring these pieces has caused the delay ; but the prospect is that they will be ready in two weeks at the latest As soon as the material is on hand a large gang of men will be put to work, so that the roof will, in all probability, be completed before the first snow. It is difficult to tell how long it will take to finish the interior, but the structure will surely be ready by commence-
YALE CREW PROSPECTS [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 9 November 1900
YALE CREW PROSPECTS Outlook for Next Spring Based on the Work Done This Fall. The fall work on the harbor has now been going on for over a month and in this time the chances for a winning crew next spring have brightened considerably. When the candidates were called out the squad consisted largely of men who had never rowed before, but their development in this short time has been so rapid that a number of them are considered as very promising candidates for the University crew. Every afternon two crews are formed from the University squad and sent on spins varying from two to four miles. This work will be kept up until bad weather sets in, in order to make the interval between the fall work and the work in the tank as short as possible. The winter training will commence about February in the tank, when all men who intend to try for the University crew will be called out. They will then be coached by members of last year's crew and four oar until the weather admits of outdoor practi...
Page 3 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 9 November 1900
FINANCIAL. BROWN BROTHERS k CO,, SiSW"- Ban kevs. boston. jvh 11 rvv v« t 59 and 61 Wall Street, ALEX. BROWNS &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 STATES. 120 Broadw...
Page 3 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 9 November 1900
FINANCIAL The Trust Cos. of New York. 60 WALL STRLLT. 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, Warner 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. Tames Jourdan, Ernst Thalmann, Richard L. Edwards, Felix Campbell, Daniel A. lleald, Isaac E. Gates, Colgate Hoyt. THE Lincoln National Bank of the City of New York. Capital, ----- $300,000.00 Surplus, ----- 700,000.00 Undivided Profits, - - - 220,40647 Thomas L. James, Pres't...
Untitled [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 9 November 1900
A paean of praise for the victors and a word for the woe of the fallen! We have met the men from Nassau and the victory is ours. Not without a struggle —but a struggle that serves only to make sweeter the fruits of triumph. This last achievement is a fitting sequel to the Yale game and stamps Columbia at once as the equal of the best college elevens in the land. We have with us in the results of these two games a sense of our own powers and a surety of our own position which no future defeat can disturb. Tuesday's game can leave no doubt in the minds of Columbia men of the existence of a grit and spirit in the eleven which will never down. The story of Election Day, 1900, is one that will be told with pride by Columbia generations in the bright days ahead. It does one good to see two teams supported by such fine cheering as resounded over Columbia Field last Tuesday; and were it necessary to go outside of ourownUniversity to find an example of college spirit we should point to the l...
Correspondence [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 9 November 1900
Correspondence While we are glad to publish any correspondence that may be sent us, zve are not responsible for the sentiments expressed. Those who wish their correspondence published anonymously, must attach their own signature. Unsigned letters will receive no attention. NOVEMBER, 7, 1900. To the Editor of the SPECTATOR: Dear Sir:- —Kindly correct the statement, made in your issue of to-day, that I wrote "Sarann" for The Morningside. The name of the outhor is J. Lionel Haas. Sincerely yours. G.'C. O. HAAS. To the Editor of the COLUMBIA SPECTATOR : Dear Sir: —The fact that at the recent meeting for the election of the managers and assistants of several of our athletic teams there were only one hundred and sixty students present, and that at no election yet held have there been as many as three hundred out of a total of one thousand in the College and Schools of Applied Science alone, has led to a great deal of discussion as to the wisdom of our present system of election. I submit ...
Page 5 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 9 November 1900
MOET &amp; CHANDON WHITE SEAL CHAMPAGNE Absolute Facts That Cannot Be Disputed First— The House of MOET &amp; CHANDON was founded in 1743. Second— The House of MOET &amp; CHANDON own more Vineyards than all of th; following houses combined: Clicquot, Piper Heidsieck, Monopole, Ruinart, G. H. Mumm, Pommery Roederer. Third— The sales of MOET &amp; CHANDON throughout the World greatly Exceed those of Any Other Brand. Fourth— 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 — 9 November 1900
UNIVERSITY BULLETIN FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 9—MONDAY, NOVEMBER 12 Friday, November p. i.45 Stated meeting, Faculty of Philosophy, Trustees' Room, Library. 3.30 Bible Study Class, 407 West. 4 Stated meeting of Barnard College Trustees. 4.30 University Chorus, 509 Schermerhorn. Saturday, November 10 10.30 Bible Study Class, 407 West. Monday, November 12. 8 Regular meeting, Deutscher Verein. Mr. F. W. Holls, Secretary of the Peace Commission, will speak on "The Hague Conference," 407 West. The subjects for Honors in History are as follows: Junior Honors: Subject for special examination: The Decline of Napoleon's Empire, 1812-15. Senior Honors: Subject for essay: The Albigenses. Chapel Room 305, Schermerhorn, daily for fifteen minutes from 9.10 o'clock. Attendance voluntary. All are invited. Occasional addresses. The office hours of the Chaplain are given below. Chapel commences Monday, October 1. Office Hours President, 213 Library. Monday, Wednesday and Friday, 2 to 4. President's Office, 21...
Page 5 Advertisements Column 3 [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 9 November 1900
Loaded Piper Shells POR SHOTGUNS. o)etailli&lt; flnjrnunition For All Calibres of RifleSi Percussion Caps, Wads, Primers, etc. BRIDGEPORT, - CONN. Agency, 313 Broadway, N. Y. Send for Price List, Game Laws, Etc., Etc. SANDFORD &amp; SANDFORD Merchant Tailor ....and Importers All the Latest London Novelties now in stock 176 FIFTH AVENUE Bet. 22d and 23d Sts., VorK FRANK BROTHERS m Makers of SMART BOOTS 6th Ave. and 21st St. 3d Ave and 59th St. If interested FOOTBALL, GUNS, FISHING TACKLE, CAMERAS, GOLF, It will pay you to visit our store. SCHOVERLING, DALY &amp; GALES, 302=304 BROADWAY, NEW YORK. TELEPHONE CALL, 90 COLUMBUS. DURLAND'S RIDING ACADEMY, GRAND CIRCLE, Central Park West, Bth Ave. &amp; 59th St., 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. Public Music Rides every afternoon and Wednesday evenings. THE DURLAND CO.,...
LAW REVIEW Editorial Board Is Complete—Distinguished Contributors for the First Issue. [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 9 November 1900
LAW REVIEW Editorial Board Is Complete—Distinguished Contributors for the First Issue. Several members of the Class of 1900 Law, while in their second year at College, organized a society for the purpose of holding lectures and reading essays on law subjects, and ultimately to found a paper. The professors of the Law School were honorary Vice-Presidents of the Society. Last year the following five men were elected to carry on the work of publishing the paper which is to be known as the Columbia Law Review: John M. Woolsey, Forsyth Wickes, Herman F. Robinson, Beverley R. Robinson and Joseph E. Corrigan. These men consulted with the members of the Faculty and found them heartily in favor of the project. Five additional men were selected from the present third-year class, namely, Harold Walker, George Schreiber, C. Boardman Tyler, Burton Wilson and Louis S. Levy. The original society has ceased to exist and the management of the paper will be wholly in the hands of the Board of Editors...
Philolexian Society [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 9 November 1900
Philolexian Society Philolexian Debating Society held its regular Wednesday evening meeting this week. The attendance was smaller than usual, a fact due doubtless to the stress of events of the day before. Extempore speeches were made by W. E. Baird, 'O2 L., and W. F. Beers, 'Ol, the former speaking upon "The Reorganization of the Democratic Party." Mr. Beers was one of those who experienced the horrors of the recent Galveston disaster and he talked at some length upon this topic. His remarks were graphic and interesting, and he was generously applauded when he had finished. The debate was upon the question: " Resolved,, That the metric system should be declared, after &amp; period of five years, to be the only legal system of weights-and measures in the United States." The affirmative was supported by W. T. Heimann, 'Ol, and H. W. Pitkin, 'O3 L.; the negative by J. W. Williams, 'O2, and G. H. Butler, 'O3. Although the question was not an attractive one, the speakers managed...
Meeting in Honor of the Late Max Muller— Speeches by Prominent Professors— President Low Presided [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Daily Spectator — 9 November 1900
Meeting in Honor of the Late Max Muller— Speeches by Prominent Professors— President Low Presided A public meeting as a tribute to the late F. Max Muller was held under the auspices of the philological and philosophical departments ot Columbia University 011 Wednesday, November 7th. President Low presided. In front of Dr. Low, on a desk, were placed copies of the sixty-four different published works of Prof. Muller. President Low said that he was very glad that Columbia was paying a tribute to one to whom the literary world owed so much. Prof. A. V. William Jackson of the Chair of Indo-Iranian Languages then spoke of the great importance of Prof. Muller's contributions to the study of Sanskrit which had made him a mentor for all students. Many of his works in that field are masterpieces and he exerted a powerful influence in the field of research in modern European languages and literature. Prof. Nicholas Murray Butler of the Chair of Philosophy called attention to the fact that Pro...