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No. 10 drew the banjo at Drury's last night.

Rehearsal of Pierian Sodality Thursday at 4.15 sharp.

Betting on Yale and Harvard in foot-ball is about even.

W. B. Noble, '84, has been elected an editor of the Crimson.

Freshmen are beginning to discover the existence of Gore Hall.

This year is the first in which Harvard has beaten Princeton in foot-ball.

Scientific students will not hereafter be allowed to row on the class crews.

The marks of the examination in freshman geometry have been made out.

A chapter of the Theta Delta Chi Fraternity has been established here this year.

The air in the main hall at the gymnasium is too often too cool for the comfort of those exercising.

Prof. Goodale delivered the seventh of his lectures on Botany before the Lowell Institute, Tuesday evening.

W. H. Goodwin, Jr., '84, and S. Coolidge, '86, will be the hares in the hare and hounds run Friday.

Octave Feuillet's new play, "Un Roman Parisien," will be produced in the Boston Museum in February.

Mr. L. D. Wishard, college secretary of the Y. M. C. A., will address the Society of Christian Brethren tonight.

Storrs, Yale, '82, now of Columbia L. S., will be centre rusher of the Columbia team next Saturday, in the game with Princeton.

It is doubtful if Mr. Hammond can play in the Yale game next Saturday, owing to the injury to his knee received in the game with Princeton.

Prof. J. W. White will give today in Sever 30, at 12 M., the first of a series of weekly lectures on the constitutional history of Greece. These lectures form a part of Greek 7.

Harvard's worn out and dirty looking foot-ball suits showed in poor contrast to Princeton's neat, clean appearance last Saturday. Where are the new suits for which the team were to be measured recently?

At the winter meeting of the Maine Historical Society, which is to be held December 23, Professor F. W. Putnam of the Peabody Museum is to present a paper on the Damariscotta shell heaps, which have attracted the notice of antiquarians.

John S. Prince, the champion professional bicycle rider of Boston, and Lewis T. Frye of Marlboro have signed articles of agreement to ride a ten-mile bicycle race for a silver cup valued at $100, Prince to allow Frye 20 seconds start, the race to take place at the Institute fair building Nov. 30, at 9 P. M., and to be run under the Wolverhampton rules of racing.

Careful observations of sun-spots are being made at the Harvard Observatory. No particular preparations are being made for the observation of the coming transit of Venus, as the observatory has plenty of other work on hand of the first importance, and Cambridge is not considered as climatically well located for such observations at this season.

It is rumored that when the result was telegraphed from Cambridge to Princeton, an impulsive Princetonian promptly telegraphed back : "That's a lie; send me the correct score." He could appreciate a good sell, but when it came to imposing upon his sober common sense and sound judgment, it was more than he could stand. - [News.

L. E. Myers, the Manhattan Club champion, has gone to Baltimore to train for his race with George, the English champion, on Thanksgiving day. George has lost four pounds since the disagreement about the late race. He is proceeding steadily in his work on the grounds of the New York Athletic Club in Mott Haven.

Dr. McCosh, in a recent letter on the question of societies in Princeton, says that although at first the faculty were not unanimous in the suppression of secret and the establishment of open societies, at present they are a unit. This is true, he says, not only of the parents, but also of the alumni, and a large majority of the students. - [Ex.

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