It' is early in the season to criticise the management of the tennis courts, but one abuse of privilege has come to our notices, and we hope by mentioning it at once to prevent its recurrence this spring. We are informed that a few days ago, when the courts were all in demand, two outsiders watched their chance and took possession of a court. They stayed there all the afternoon, and mean while a number of Harvard men were wandering about in a vain search for a place to play. When the employee of the Tennis Association was informed of the intrusion, he not unnaturally hesitated about ejecting them, fearing some mistake. The Tennis Association ought, however, to be stricter in enforcing its rules, for there are more than enough Harvard men to keep the courts in use, without the help of outsiders. We mention this subject as much to rouse the sentiment of tennis players as to criticise the association. In this case at least, a proper spirit on the part of certain college men would have prevented the intrusion.