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The marks in Greek 7 will probably be given today.

The fourth Armory Hall Assembly will be held this evening.

Prof. Norton will return marks in Fine Arts on Wednesday.

The junior tug-of-war team has commenced work in the gymnasium.

Dr. Potter of Union College will probably accept the position of president of Hobart.

There will be an optional hour examination in Greek 3 about the time of the Easter recess.

Prof. Hill will today, at 11, lecture to sophomores on "Oliver Goldsmith," in Sever 11.

Dr. Sargent tested the strength of the candidates for the freshman tug-of-war team on Saturday.

Messrs. Dunham and McArthur have been elected regular members of the Advocate board from '85.

Mr. Wendell will meet all junior sections, advanced and regular, to discuss the principles of "Exposition," in Sever 11, today, at 2 P. M.

Prof. Samuel Wells Williams, LL. D., the well-known Oriental scholar and professor of Chinese Language and Literature in Yale College, is died.

Messrs. T. J. Coolidge, LeMoyne and Crocker will probably represent Harvard at the approaching meeting of the Inter-collegiate Baseball League.

Professor Sumner of Yale asserts that the great question of the day, in educational circles, is "whether America is to have seminaries or universities.

A novelty in college athletics was brought out at Rochester University last Monday. It was a fight with rubber overshoes between the sophomores and freshmen.

At the recitation in English 5 next Friday, Professor Hill will give out the marks for the past half year.

The Pi Eta third eight from '85 is as follows: Blinn, E. T. Edgerly, S. L. Foster, Pushaw, Reis, Rolfe, G. B. Shepard, Yocum.

Mr. Justin Winsor, librarian of Harvard College, now occupying Mr. Howell's house in Garden street, Cambridge, is building on Sparks street, says the Gazette.

The following gentlemen were elected associate members of the Bicycle Club last evening: L. E. Sexton, '84, C. S. Hamlin, '83, T. W. Dickenson, '84, M. H. Cushing, '83, and S. E. Winslow, '85.

The book for the Bicycle Club dinner, which will take place next Monday at Young's Hotel, will be placed at Bartlett's this morning; price per plate $2.50 Committee, W. D. Smith, '84, F. S. Billings, '85, and J. C. Ayre, '86.

The question of the crews going out of training as soon as the new athletic regulations are officially announced is being seriously discussed. It does not seem likely that there can be a Yale race, but Harvard will have to forfeit the race since she did not declined to row next June before Christmas. At any rate it does not seem likely that a crew trained exclusively for a four mile race can be got in condition by next June for a three-mile contest.

The lectures on the campaigns of the Civil War under the auspices of the Historical Society, the first of which is to be given this evening in Sever 11, will be nine in number and will be given on successive Tuesday evenings. The subjects and lectures are as follows:

February 19, Gen. G. H. Gordon on the second battle of Bull Run.

February 26, Gen. F. W. Palfrey on Games' Mill and the Peninsular Campaign, March-July, 1862.

March 4, Maj. J. F. Huntington, Chancellorsville.

March 11, Gettysburg.

March 18, Dr. E. Channing, Vicksburg.

March 25, Gen. E. Opdycke, the Chickamauga and Chattanooga Campaign.

April 8, Col. Henry Stone, Franklin and Nashville.

April 15, Sherman's march through Georgia.

April 22, Mr. J. C. Ropes, the Virginia Campaign of 1864.

The books cited in the course will be reserved in alcove 6 in the library.

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