THE important question for the graduating class: "What's in an A. M.?"
Professor in History. Yes, Mr. C - ; and who were these Huguenots?
Senior (who elected History for a "soft thing"). The followers of - of - Victor Hugo, I believe.
X - , '75, having reduced himself to a mere shadow by excessive cramming, was advised by his physician to take a tonic in the shape of some bark. He has resolved to buy a black-and-tan.
THERE were some twenty applications by Harvard men for nominations to vacancies in the Foreign Customs service of the Chinese government. The three chosen from the class of '74 were: H. B. Morse of Medford, C. C. Clarke of East Cambridge, W. F. Spinney of Salem.
THE beardless Senior in Grays, who has for four years been anxiously waiting for his Class-Day mustache to make its appearance, was lately advised by a member of the impending Sophomore Class to try the Thayer Club, as they certainly could furnish the most hash there.
THE Class-Day Committee earnestly request that all students rooming in College who occupy ground-floor rooms which do not face on the Yard be particularly careful to lock their windows on Class-Day evening. This precaution is absolutely necessary both for the protection of their own property and for rendering the roping in of the Yard effectual.
Notices to Seniors.THE themes of last year with Professor Child may be had at 57 Thayer Hall by those desiring them; also the forensics of the first, third, and fourth divisions with Professor Bowen.
The Class histories of the delinquent members of the class are requested immediately.
Seniors are also reminded that the first instalment of the Class Fund, and the assessment of one dollar for the Class Cradle, are due on or before Commencement, and the Secretary desires that they may be promptly paid.
THE Live Oak Club of Lynn, one of the strongest clubs of those contesting for the amateur championship of the State, visited Cambridge on last Saturday afternoon, and I layed the return game with the University Nine. The result proved disastrous to the visiting club, though they played a much stronger fielding game than the previous one at Lynn. The play of our Nine was very satisfactory. The errors were very few, while several very good plays were made. The score was twelve to one in favor of the Harvards. The result of the first game was twenty-six to one, for the Harvards.
THE different boat-clubs have all been organized, and have made contracts with Mr. Blakey for next year. By these contracts, Mr. Blakey agrees to have a sufficient number of boats built by next autumn to seat one third of the members of any club at one time. The boats to be kept in repair, and a man to be in constant attendance at the boat-house to assist members in and out of their boats, etc. The names of the club have not yet been chosen. The officers of the college boat-clubs are as follows:-
Holworthy, Hollis, and Stoughton.
President, Walker Hartwell; Captain, Francis R. Apple-ton; Secretary, E. C. Hall.