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FACT AND RUMOR.

NO WRITER ATTRIBUTED

Matthew Arnold is to lecture at Princeton on "Literature Dogma."

There was a cut in Political Economy 4, yesterday.

The Theological School at Yale has a Cherokee Indian among its students.

There will be an all-day excursion in N. H. 4, next Saturday to the coal mines at Newport.

Matthews, pitcher for the Athletics last summer, will train the Brown nine this year.

Professor Emerton will give his second lecture on Luther today at 12 o'clock in the Hawthorne rooms, Boston-

Business of importance will be discussed at the Lampoon meeting, this evening, at 25 Holyoke street. A full attendance is desired.

As there was no quorum present the business meeting of the St. Paul's Society was adjourned last night until next Wednesday.

Richards is recovering so slowly that it is extremely improbable that he will be able to play this year. [Yale Courant.

There are just two hundred and ten men entitled to vote at the coming senior class elections.

W. A. Bancroft. coach of the University crew, has been re-elected a representative from Cambridge.

A number of students attended the lecture given by Matthew Arnold last evening in Boston.

The University of Pennsylvania had $50,000 given it to investigate spiritualsm. [Ex.

The item which appeared in yesterday's issue in regard to the foot-ball team should have been credited to the Princetonian.

There will be a meeting of the mathematical seminar today in University 19 at 4 P. M.

The first concert of the Boston Symphony Orchestra will be given in Sanders Theatre tonight at 7.45.

The next theme in English 5 will be upon Mathew Arnold, Professor Hill advises all the members of the section to hear him feature if possible.

Michigan University has established a course peculiarly fitted for those who contemplate entering the U. S. Signal Service. [Chronicle.

The following have been elected into the Natural History Society from '84 : B. E. Bates, E. U. Berryman. A. M. Butler, W. T. Crocker, M. W. Frederick A. Hamlin, J. P. Holmes, N. S. Hunting, G. N. Jones, R. W. Lovering, O. J. Lowman, H. F. Mandell, W. W. Nolen, E. L. Pierson, H. Phippen.

The are twenty universities in Germany. Of these Berlin has the greatest number in attendance, 5000. Leipzig has 3,000 ; Munich, 3,000, and the others from 1,500 to 250, a total of 25,520 students ; of which number 7,000 are Americans.

JUNIOR THEMES.Theme II. will be due in Sever 3 today, at 2 o'clock. Subjects : 1. The story of Antigone. 2. The story of Judith. 3. The return of Napoleon from Elba. 4. The fight between the Monitor and the Merrimac. 5. An account of some personal adventure.

There will be an excursion in N. H. 4 today, leaving the Old Colony station at 2.15, for the Quincy Granite Quarries which are situated four miles from the depot. The members of the section will return to Boston at 5.30 or 6.08. The price for the round trip 40 cents.

The first race for the cross country championship of America under the auspices of the New York Athletic Club, took place a few days ago in New York. The distance, which was a little less than five miles was covered first by Delaney in 26 min. 30 sec. Myers and other noted athletes ran.

Much excitement was caused in Baltimore a few days ago by the discovery of an attempt by students of the University of Maryland to rob a grave in Mt. Olivet Cemetery. The attempt was discovered by the cemetery watchmen about midnight and the students were chased some distance, but made good their escape. No arrests have yet been made.

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