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FACT AND RUMOR.

NO WRITER ATTRIBUTED

The eleven leave for New York at 1 o'clock today, from the Providence depot.

The next lecture in Prof. Hill's course to sophomores will be on Nathaniel Hawthorne.

The Museum of Comparative Zoology will be closed on Sundays during the winter months.

President Eliot delivered a speech at the November meeting of the Unitarian Club in Boston Wednesday evening.

Yale defeated Amherst at Amherst Wednesday afternoon. Score, nine goals and one touchdown to nothing.

T. J. Coolidge, Jr., '84, will be master of hounds in the run today. The start will be at 3.15, in front of Matthews.

The general feeling among seniors is in favor of allowing the seniors in the Scientific School to vote at the class elections.

It is the Louisville Lacrosse Club, not the "St. Louis" team, that the Harvard team thinks of challenging next spring. [Printer's Devil.

The course of the hare and hounds run today will be between six and eight miles. As it is the first run of the season the pace will be slow.

A challenge has been received from the Wesleyan foot-ball team, but it is doubtful if a game can be arranged, as the season is so far advanced.

Kendall, of the 'Varsity foot-ball team, was seriously injured by a fall a day or two since, and it is feared he will be unable to play again for some time.

The fifth ten of the Institute of 1770 from '85 are as follows: Keith, J. L. Fisk, Nichols, Lent, Gardiner, Halbert, Onativia, Wheelright, Carnochan, McArthur.

According to the rules recommended by the committee on arrangements, it is said that two hundred and eight men will be entitled to vote at the coming senior elections.

The final sets in the doubles were played off yesterday. Sears and Beals defeated Gardner and Warren, and also Winslow and Rock well, thereby winning the championship.

The Yale News, standard authority in sporting matters, reports that "the odds on the foot-ball championship have taken quite a change. They now stand 4 to 5 against Yale, even money against Princeton, 8 to 1 against Harvard and Columbia not quoted."

J. S. Clark, '83, won the college championship in lawn tennis Wednesday by beating R. D. Sears, '83, three straight sets. They played on the Longwood grounds, only a few witnessing the games. Mr. Sears, who holds the championship of the United States, played his worst, and by the third set was thoroughly rattled. Clark, on the other hand, played an almost faultless game. None of the sets were "love" sets. Score, 6-4, 6-3, 6-2.

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