Appleton chapel, 7.30 p.m. Rev. Leighton Parks, D. D. (Members of the University are requested to enter by the door on the south side of the chapel. The front pews will be reserved for them until 7.30.)
Week-day morning prayers at 8.45 a. m. No seats are assigned, either for officers or classes.
Rev. Leighton Parks, D. D., will conduct prayers from Oct. 30th to Nov. 16th.
Dr. Parks may be found at Wadsworth House 1 daily from 9-11.
9. MONDAY.President and Fellows of Harvard College. Meeting at No. 50 State St., Boston, 11 a. m.
Classical Philology 1. Greek Political and Legal Antiquities. Professor Goodwin. Harvard 1, 3.30 p. m.
Seminaries of American History and Political Economy. Joint Meeting. Colonial Tariffs. Mr. William Hill. University 20, 7.30 p. m.
College Conference. University Extension. Mr. Edward Cummings. Sever 11, 7.30 p. m.
Open to all members of the University.
10. TUESDAY.Natural Religion. V. The Sympathy of God. Mr. C. P. Parker. Sever 11, 7.30 p. m.
Open to the public.
Geological Conference. Papers by C. N. Fairchild, "on the Migration of Detritus on Marblehead Beach"; C. W. Purington, "On the Rock Geology of Marblehead Neck"; W. W. Clendennin, "Formation of top set beds in sand plains." Geological Laboratory, 7.45 p. m.
11. WEDNESDAY.Classical Philology 1. Greek Political and Legal Antiquities. Professor Goodwin. Harvard 1, 3.30 p.m.
Divinity School. Debating Club Meeting. Divinity Library, 4.30 p.m. Delta Upsilon Fraternity. Fifty-seventh Annual Convention. Sanders Theatre, 8 p.m.
Hon. Daniel S. Lamont, Union '72, Honorary President; Frank G. Cook, Harvard '82, Active President; W. H. P. Faunce Brown '80, Orator; W. J. Warburton, Collumbia '90, Poet; G. R. Mathews, Adelbert '84, Historian.
The public are invited.
12. THURSDAY.English 6. Oral Debate. University 2, 3.30 p. m.
Question: "Resolved, That it would be for the interest of the United States to annex Canada."
Principal Disputants. - Affirmative: E. S. Townsend and J. E. Young. - Negative: M. I. Motte and J. B. Lewis. Open to all students of the University.
Topics in Psychology of Interest to Teachers. Professor James. Upper Dane, 4.30 p.m.
Open to the public. (Attention is called to the change of time and place.)
Symphony Orcestra Concert. Sanders Theatre, 7.45 p. m.
13. FRIDAY.Classical Philology 1. Greek Military Antiquities. Professor J. W. White. Harvard 1, 3.30 p. m.
Divinity School Chapel. Preaching Service. 7.30 p. m.
Harvard Union. Debate. Sever 11, 7.30 p. m.
Question: "Resolved, That the Finances of the country in respect to the silver question are safer in the hands of the Republican than in the hands of the Democratic party."
Principal Disputants. - Affirmative: G. P. Costigan, '92; W. H. Davis, '93. - Negative: - H. Hudson, L.S.; H. Hudson, L.S.; H. Hutchinson, '93. - All members of the University are cordially invited to attend and to take part in the meeting.
English Public Schools. Illustrated Lecture. Mr. George L. Fox, Rector of the Hopkins Grammar School, New Haven, Conn.
Open to the public. Jefferson Lecture Room, 7.30 p.m.
APPLETON CHAPEL. - SUNDAY EVENINGS.November 8. - Rev. Leighton Parks, D.D.
November 15. - Rev. Brooke Herford, D. D.
November 22. - Rev. Henry Van Dyke, D. D.
November 29. - Rev. Brooke Herford, D. D.
December 6. - Rev. Professor J. W. Churchill.
December 13. - Rev. Brooke Herford, D. D.
TOPICS IN PSYCHOLOGY OF INTEREST TO TEACHERS.Professor James' course of ten lectures, open to the public, will be given on successive Thursdays at 4.30, in the large lecture-room in Upper Dane Hall.
MIDDLE AGES.Professor Marsh will give three lectures on the Relation of the Middle Ages to Modern Life and Literature, on the following dates:
November 17. - Human Life and Ideals through the Dark and Middle Ages.
November 24. - The Place of the Middle Ages in Studies since the Renaissance.
December 1. - The Aim and Method of Mediaeval Studies in the Present.
The lectures will be given in Sever 11 and will be open to the public.
ENGLISH PUBLIC SCHOOLS.An illustrated lecture upon the English Public Schools will be given on the evening of Friday, Nov. 13, by Mr. George L. Fox, Rector of the Hopkins Grammar School of New Haven, Conn. The lecture will be open to the public.
LECTURES ON CLASSICAL PHILOLOGY.During the first half-year the instructors in the Classical Department will give a course of lectures intended to furnish in elementary form a general view of classical Philology. These lectures will generally be given three in each week, and where the subject admits will be illustrated by means of the stereopticon. They are open to all members of the University.
SYMPHONY CONCERTS.Thursday evenings, November 12, December 3, December 31, 1891; January 21, February 25, March 24, April 21, 1892.
ICELANDIC SAGA.Professor Charles Sprague Smith, of New York, will deliver a course of five illustrated lectures upon the Icelandic Saga during November and December. The subjects and dates are as follows:
Wednesday, Nov. 25. - Iceland, from Ingolf's settlement to its subjection to Norway.
Thursday, Nov. 26. - The life of a priest and scholar in the eleventh century. Art the historian, and the works ascribed to him; Islendinga bok, Landnama bok and Kristni Saga; histories of the settlement of Iceland and of its conversion to Christianity.
Friday, Nov. 27. - The life of a viking and poet, Egil's Saga.
Wednesday, Dec. 2. - Family life in Iceland, viking voyages, blood feuds and disputes at the Althing. Njal's Saga.
Friday, Dec. 4. - How Christianity was brought to Norse lands. The Saga of Olaf Tryggvason.
The lectures will be given in Harvard 1 and will be open to the public.