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Marks are out in Philosophy 1 and 3.
There will be no lecture in History 12 tomorrow.
There is a bad leak in the roof of Harvard Hall.
Freshman hour examination in trigonometry occurs today at noon.
The section in Pol. Econ. I. will meet today at nine o'clock in Harvard 1.
Prof. Dyer reads the "Bacchae" of Euripides in Sever 11 this evening at 7.30.
Prof. Sargent lectures in Sever 11 today on "Respiration : How to Increase the Size of the Chest."
Dr. Wadsworth lectures at the Museum of Comparative Zoology at 2 P.M. today on "Meteorites."
The Geological Seminar meeting will be renewed today. Subject for discussion, "Volcanic Phenomena."
The Divinity Hall lecture at 7.30 P.M. today will be given by Prof. A. S. Hill. Subject, "English in the Pulpit."
Greek 1 begins the "Birds" of Aristophanes (Tuesdays and Thursdays) and the "Bacchae" of Euripides (Saturdays).
The Math. I. books will be returned this afternoon. Members of the section are requested to bring their examination papers.
The marks in German VI. are out. Prof. Cook states that the results of the examination were the best he has seen for years.
Messrs. Damon, Cushing and Ranlet have been appointed a committee to make arrangements for the Pi Eta spread on class day.
The hours of business for the secretary of the Athletic Association are from 9 A.M. to 10 A.M. on Tuesdays and Fridays at 36 Thayer.
The junior crew is rowing as follows : 1, Agassiz and Kendall; 2, Thorndike; 3, Penrose; 4, Le Moyne; 5, Bliss; 6, Goodwin; 7, Bacon; 8, Bryant.
W. B. Clarke and Carruth of Boston state that they cannot obtain copies of Carey's Social Science for Political Economy 2 short of two weeks' notice, so that those students who have not obtained copies from the Co-operative will be delayed a fortnight.
The students of the Law School are now allowed to bring ink into the library, provided it is in the patent safety stands, which have been approved by the librarian.
It is suggested that the directors would supply "a long felt want" if they would place a copy of Webster's or Worcester's dictionary in the reading room for general reference.
Miss Mary Anderson has recently been studying under Mr. Franklin Sargent of the Madison-square Theatre, New York, formerly instructor in elocution at Harvard.
The State inspector has expressed his opinion that, on the whole, the college buildings at Harvard compare very favorably with others throughout the State. College House alone he mentioned as needing some better provision for escape. The buildings may compare favorably in this respect with others of the State, but that is not saying much in favor of those other buildings.
The next meeting of the Harvard Union will occur on Tuesday evening, Feb. 20, instead of Thursday evening, as usual. "Resolved, That co-education at Harvard is advisable," is the question for discussion, and the principal disputants are - Affirmative, W. H. Baldwin, '85; W. A. Halbert, '85; negative, Robert Coit, '83; John McDuffie, '84. After the debate comes the semi-annual election of officers.
The seventeenth annual dinner of the Harvard Club of New York city will take place at Delmonico's, Fifth avenue and Twenty-sixth street, on Wednesday, February 21, at 6.30 P.M. All Harvard men from any quarter, whether members of the club or not, are cordially invited. The price of tickets for the dinner is six dollars. Tickets may be obtained of Charles C. Beaman, Jr., 52 Wall street.
The section in Greek 9 will devote thirteen hours to the "Frogs" of Aristophanes. The first fifteen minutes of the recitation will be devoted to prepared translations by members of the section, after which the instructor will comment on the play. The system of written recitations, to be substituted for parts of the final examination paper, will also be continued. When the section takes up the Greek Lyrics the members of the section will be expected to read short lines of the authors under consideration.
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