Fact and Rumor.

Tech. vs. Brown to-day at Providence.

Table 27 in Memorial has been given to the sophomore crew.

Baldwin is at present rowing in the place of Gorham in the '85 crew.

A game of base-ball is being planned between the '85 and '86 Signet.

Junior Theme VI, an argument, will be due Thursday, April 30.

The Freshman crew will not go to a training table until after the class races.

Hartley, a former member of the university eleven and '86 crew, was in Cambridge yesterday.

There will be a game between the Harvard and Somerville Lacrosse teams in Cambridge next Saturday.

Excursion in N. H. 5 to Nahant tomorrow. Train leaves Eastern depot, Boston, at 9 A. M. Low tide at 11 A. M.

The Directors of Memorial Hall are planning a dinner at which they can commemorate their trials and victories during the past year.

Messrs. Huddleston, Rogers, and Hayward have been appointed a committee to take charge of the annual elections at Memorial, which will be held on Wednesday and Thursday, April 29th and 30th.

Doctor Dudley A. Sargent lectured last evening before the Boston Y. M. C. U. on "How to get Recreation in Exercise."

The Columbia Spectator eloquently calls for subscriptions from the students and friends of the college for the Bartholdi pedestal.

A second nine has been formed of Memorial Hall waiters styled the "Lead Heels." They played the first nine yesterday.

The 'Varsity nine defeated the freshmen, yesterday afternoon, 21 to 10. Tilden was five times at the bat, and made five hits, with a total of 11.

Geo. Gay, the new Senator from Delaware, is a graduate of Princeton College, and was a student at the Harvard Law School.

Professor E. J. Phelps, the new Minister, will probably not sail for England until May 6, and until shortly before his departure will continue his course of lectures to the seniors at Yale.-Ex.

In a game last Saturday, the Memorial waiters beat the University Press nine, 11-10. The Memorial nine plays Wednesday with the Cambridge High School, and Saturday with the University Press again.

It is expected that the authorities of Columbia College will reprint in pamphlet form the articles on King's and Columbia Colleges that appeared in the October and November numbers of Harpers.

President Porter has requested the seniors to avoid the corner seats in his recitation room, the paradise of the would-be sleepers. A student who presumedly had been working hard the night before, was rudely aroused from his nap a few days ago by rolling off of one of the benches during the President's lecture.

A large audience, composed largely of college men, completely filled Tremont Temple last evening to hear Mr. Bowen's lecture on Harvard. The lecture was highly interesting, and Mr. Bowen was frequently interrupted with applause. The views, notably those from the Lampoon, were very good, although the operator of the stereopticon seemed a novice in his trade. Altogether the lecture was a great success, and, it is to be hoped, will turn many students to Harvard.