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Lampoon out today.
There are 32 candidates for the freshman crew.
An umbrella rack has been put in the gymnasium.
There will be a meeting of the Pi Etas this evening at 7.30.
Order slips and printed bill-of-fare have re-appeared at Memorial.
Mr. Riddle's first reading in Lyceum Hall will take place this evening.
An iron bound form for orders has been issued by the Co-operative Society, very strict in its conditions.
If two freshman eights are to enter for the races tomorrow, it is time for the boating men of the class to step forward.
Prof. Hill's lecture to sophomores yesterday was on "Jonathan Edwards." The next lecture will be on "Benjamin Franklin."
It is said that some parties outside of the college propose to erect a new hall, after the plan of Beck, at the head of Linden street.
The entries in the book at Bartlett's for the scratch races are rapidly increasing. Pewter mugs will be given as prizes to the winning crews.
The officers of the Pierian Glee Club consolidation for the year are: President, C. P. Perin, '83; treasurer, C. S. Hamlin, '83; assistant treasurer, S. A. Eliot, '84.
The freshman eleven have been selected, and were measured for uniforms in the gymnasium last evening. They will play a strong picked eleven at Brookline tomorrow afternoon, and will play at Exeter the following Saturday.
Mr. Hill in his lecture in Sophomore Rhetoric yesterday said that in Jonathan Edwards' time there was a girl of great beauty and intelligence in New Haven. She is there still. We saw her at the ball game in the spring - she wore the crimson.
A tour in a northerly direction, towards College Hill, discloses the fact that our neighbor, Tufts College, has this summer become possessed of a new chapel. It is a picturesque structure, built of rough, slate-colored stone, and is set off by a medieval-looking tower after the style of an Italian campanile. Its general symmetry is, in the opinion of some, slightly marred by several excrescences with small spires, that project from the roof and produce a somewhat unpleasant effect upon the near spectator.
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