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FACT AND RUMOR.

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Lampoon out today.

French 2 will begin Racine next week.

The marks are out in freshman Latin.

Crocker will probably catch in the Boston-Harvard base-ball game on Saturday.

It is rumored that some change will be made in the playing positions of the 'Varsity nine.

A number of Harvard men attended the "coffee party" at Lyceum Hall on Tuesday evening.

The monthly meeting of the Yale Alumni Association takes place tomorrow evening at Delmonico's.

The Bicycle Club took a short run yesterday, but were soon compelled to return on account of the storm.

Harvard versus Boston, on the Boston grounds today at 3 P. M. Tucker and Crocker will pitch and catch in this game.

Mr. Robert Luce will deliver his Bowdoin prize dissertation on "Electricity as a Mode of Motion" in Harvard 6 tonight.

Mr. Sargent's sections in elocution now recite in Sanders Theatre. He has a number of men in training for the Boylston prizes, as have also Mr. Ticknor and Mr. Jones.

'83 will hold a class meeting this evening in Holden Chapel at 7.30. The desirability of having a class dinner and of electing a class photographer will be considered.

Seven professors in the medical faculty of the University of the City of New York have resigned on account of certain differences of opinion existing in that body. They propose to establish a school of their own in the city.

Professor Hill's preliminary examination of candidates for the Boylston prize speaking will probably take place on Saturday, May 6. Only eight competitors for the prizes will be allowed from each class. The final contest will take place Tuesday evening, May 9, in Sanders Theatre.

High-tide at New London on the day following commencement will be at three o'clock P. M. next year, and at about noon in 1884. Therefore the objection raised to the unseasonable hour for a race to be rowed this year on Thursday, will not hold good for the two succeeding years.

The Cambridge Tribune has published an interesting sketch of the life of Longfellow, collated from various sources, and comprising all the more notable tributes to the poet's memory that have appeared since his death. His career as student and as professor is well portrayed; the interesting letter by Rev. E. E. Hale on the subject of his connection with Harvard is given; and many pleasant anecdotes of his life in Cambridge appear here for the first time. The book is very readable.

FURNITURE. Parlor, chamber, dining-room, library and office furniture. An immense stock in the warerooms of PAINE'S manufactory, 48 Canal street, opposite Boston and Maine depot.

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