Amid Boston Overdose Crisis, a Pair of Harvard Students Are Bringing Narcan to the Red Line


At First Cambridge City Council Election Forum, Candidates Clash Over Building Emissions


Harvard’s Updated Sustainability Plan Garners Optimistic Responses from Student Climate Activists


‘Sunroof’ Singer Nicky Youre Lights Up Harvard Yard at Crimson Jam


‘The Architect of the Whole Plan’: Harvard Law Graduate Ken Chesebro’s Path to Jan. 6



Smith College has 264 students.

The next Advocate will be out April 14.

Mr. Charles H. Holman, '82, has returned to college.

Princeton's new telescope will arrive about May 1st.

Williams is to have a new dormitory, to cost $100,000.

Pach's men were photographing college buildings yesterday.

Mr. W. E. C. Smith, '82, has been elected an editor of the Advocate.

The team victorious in the recent tugs-of-war pull the Technology team today.

Fifteen Lassell girls will travel in Europe this summer, at a cost of $675 per capita.

Congress has been asked to appropriate $15,000,000 for the public schools of the South.

The examination in Graduate History b. (International Law), has been set for June 14.

The Badger complains because there are not more girls in the Wisconsin State University.

Mr. Bendelari will probably sever his connection with the university at the end of this college year.

Cornell students in agriculture will inspect noted farms of New York and New Jersey in the spring.

An American took the first prize in mathematics not long ago at the University of Heidelburgh, Germany.

Three Japanese students carried off most of the prizes at the late commencement of the University of Glasgow.

The average age of women entering the colleges for women at Oxford and Cambridge is eighteen years.

The Commercial Club of Chicago propose to establish a manual training school in that city at a cost of $100,000.

Mr. Blaine has been asked to address the National Educational Association at its annual meeting at Saratoga.

Mr. C. W. Birtwell, '82, who has lately left college on account of ill-health, will probably return next year and graduate in '83.

Dr. A. P. Peabody is at present in Italy. An interesting letter from his pen, written at Genoa, appears in this week's Cambridge Tribune.

The proclamation of the bursar, in regard to the last day for re-engaging rooms, brought a large crowd to his office yesterday morning.

The great Oxford-Cambridge race takes place today on the Thames. Neither crew is thought to be up to the usual standard, and the betting is even.

In the "queries" at the library we noticed six "questions" in the same hand-writing. That man wants to become a rival of the "College Index."

At the meeting of the Signet last night Prof. Lanman was elected an honorary member. Many graduates were present, and a very enjoyable time was had.

An international college of ethnologists is to be opened at Geneva on April 3, divided into the seven following sections: Origin and migration of peoples; ethnology; descriptive ethnography; theoretical ethnography; manners and customs; political ethnography; international regulations.

From the number of rooms re-engaged by members of '82, one might perhaps think the whole class is coming back next year to the Law School.

The retiring board of the Vassar Miscellany congratulates itself (or herself) on having published more marriage notices than any other previous board.

Blair, '82, was editor-in-chief of the Haverfordian last year. - [Advocate.] We may also add that Bishop, '82, was editor-in-chief of the Yale Courant last year.

No. 3 of the Princeton Tiger is at hand, and although an improvement on former numbers, it does not possess the good-naturedly satirical spirit and Thackerayesque tone that forms the great charm of the Lampoon.

At the recent meeting of the directors of the League of American Wheelmen in New York it was voted that the annual meet and parade be held in Chicago this year on May 30th. S. A. Marsden of New Haven was elected commander.

Members of the Co-operative Society can obtain blue books at two and three cents each, stylographic ink at fifteen cents a bottle, blank books of various sizes at about two-thirds the usual price, and stationery from a third to a half less than the regular prices. Arrangements will be made next week by which lawn tennis balls, rackets and nets can be obtained at a discount.

A. A. WATERMAN, Ass't Supt.PARLOR BED. PAINE'S new parlor bed is very convenient. A number of very fine dressing case beds are now being placed in the warerooms at the manufactory, 141 Friend street, Boston.

Want to keep up with breaking news? Subscribe to our email newsletter.