At a meeting of the senior class in Holden Chapel, last night, a committee consisting of Messrs. LeMoyne, Hubbard and T. J. Coolidge, was appointed to draw up suitable resolutions on the death of Mr. Lovering. The president of the class, Mr. Coolidge, said that he wished to speak of the kind expressions of members of the faculty on Mr. Lovering's death. Prof. Shaler in particular, saying that he considered him one of the most promising young men whom he had met with in the college for the past twenty-four years, the time of his instruction here.

Mr. Eliot, chairman of the class committee, made some remarks on the class fund, stating the purpose of the fund and requesting members of the class to subscribe liberally. The class secretary, Mr. Hibbard, also made remarks about the class lives, stating that although he had received verbal promises from more than a hundred men that they would write their lives, but fourteen lives had been handed in. Mr. Hibbard offered to "interview" any members of the class who did not feel equal to the task of writing his life himself ; although he did not think this a good plan.