The marks in Greek 4 ran very high.

The Yale News has its annual supper this evening.

Entries for next Saturday's events close tomorrow.

Seventeen men are in training for the nine at Brown.

There was a rehearsal of the Pi Eta Juniors last evening.

About forty petitions were granted at the last faculty meeting.

The Pierian will give a concert in Brookline the 13th of this month.

Mr. Pendleton's solo at the chapel yesterday morning was much admired.

Flannery of New York is to make the uniforms for the lacrosse team.

Senator Bayard is to deliver an oration at Dartmouth on Daniel Webster.

An informal performance of the "Rudens" of Plautus was recently given in Latin 8.

Some of the candidates for the 'Varsity nine were practising out doors yesterday afternoon.

There were cuts yesterday in Italian 1, History 11, Sophomore Rhetoric and Spanish 1.

Rev. Percy Brown delivers a Lenten discourse before the St. Paul's Society this evening at 7.

There is the monthly meeting of the directors of the Columbia College Boat Club this evening.

Marks in Freshman Physics are out. They run much higher than in the examination last fall.

Some members of '82 have petitioned for the use of the lower floor of University for spreads on class day.

Copies of the rules and regulations of the Dining Association may be had by applying at the auditor's office.

Books for the signatures of those desiring to join the Cooperative Society have been generally circuluted in college.

We tried to say Phillips Brooks in our yesterday's editorial, but the types insisted on saying Wendell Phillips.

Hudgens is rapidly recovering from his severe cold and was able to be in his customary place on the 'Varsity crew yesterday.

In the farewell editorial of the '82 board of editors of the Courant, thanks are returned to Mr. Bishop, now in the senior class here and formerly of Yale '82.

Why is paper money more valuable than coin? Because when you put it in your pocket you double it, and when you take it out you find it increases.-[Courant.

The initial number of a new Princeton biweekly, The Princeton Tiger, was published yesterday. It is illustrated and generally like the Lampoon. It is for sale at Drury's.

An audience of over one hundred and fifty students attended Dr. Sargent's lecture yesterday on "Food and Diet." The subject of the next lecture is "Baths and Bathing," next Tuesday at 2 P. M., in Sever 11.

The spring sports at Princeton will probably take place in the gymnasium on March 31st and April 1st. The events will be heavy, light and middle weight sparring, wrestling, jumping, vaulting, putting the shot, and tug-of-war class teams.

The instructor in Sophomore Rhetoric was late yesterday. The class waited the required time and then the majority left. The instructor made his appearance, however, and the few who remained were marked present, and the others, absent.

James Freeman Clarke's lecture on the "Comparative History of Religions," at the Lowell Institute, ended last week. He has been followed by Professor Boyesen of Columbia College on "Germanic Literature." His lecture Monday evening was on "Icelandic Saga Literature."