FACT AND RUMOR.
The attendance at the chapel was very small Sunday.
The shovel brigade began work on the snow yesterday.
Polo in the skating rink seems to be very popular at Yale.
There are about a dozen applicants for the Princeton crew.
Columbia School of Mines is to have a paper entitled the Miner.
All the waiters and cooks at Memorial were vaccinated yesterday.
Breakfast at Memorial Hall lasted until ten o'clock Sunday morning.
The faculty at Williams have decided not to allow the nine to join the league.
Most of the societies have omitted their regular meetings until after the mid-years.
Snow slides are getting to be of too frequent occurrence for bodily comfort and safety.
President Carter, of Williams, has just purchased a tract of land on which he will erect a large dormitory.
A prominent middler has made a discovery in Greek. He has found a present condition in past time. - [Ex.
The Phi. B. K. Society proposes to establish a travelling fellowship, open to the competition of all American scholars.
It has cost the Union Railway Company $12,000 to keep the track clear since the big snow storm of Saturday.
The freshman class at Dartmouth has decided to go to Montreal on Washington's birthday for the first class supper.
The Zeta Quartette of Dartmouth has just returned from a successful tour through New Hampshire and Vermont.
Dr. E. H. Hall, instructor in physics, is engaged in investigating into the magnetic phenomena observed in nickel and in gold foil.
President Porter is giving the Yale seniors a course of lectures on theology, on which an examination will be held at some future time.
OFFICE FURNITURE. Of roll-top desks, chairs and tables, there is now an immense assortment at PAINE'S manufactory on Canal st., Boston.
Rt. Rev. Dr. Littlejohn has accepted the annual chancellorship of Union University, Schenectady, N. Y., and will deliver the chancellor's address at the commencement of Union College.
There is one enterprising concern in Cambridge - the Union Railway Company. If it had not been for them we should all have been snowed in now.
Prof. - (Placidly producing the brains of a couple of sheep) - "I have been fortunate enough to secure some brains for the class." Class??!! - [Ex.
Lack of enterprise is not a failing of THE HARVARD HERALD. It appears for sale in the streets at Cambridge at 3 A. M. - [Princetonian.] News to us.
The Sunday Herald decides that Oscar Wilde is a proper subject for ridicule, and that we have a right to say what we please. His peculiarities are not necessary adjuncts to his cause.
Probably the only thing in last evening's Star that was not a reprint of the morning's news was a long tirade against the "OEdipus" and Mr. Riddle's acting. Mr. Riddle must feel crushed.