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Photograph groups today: 11 A. M., Beta Theta Pi; 12 M., Glee Club; 2 P. M., Phi Beta Kappa; 3 P. M., Art Club.

The fourth Harvard assembly occurs tonight.

There were no lectures in Latin 1 and 4 yesterday.

James Robinson, the trainer, was in Cambridge yesterday.

Winslow, '85, will probably be unable to play ball this year.

George Jewett, a graduate of Harvard, died at Portland, Me., last Tuesday.

Professor Thayer, lately of Andover, will lecture in the Divinity School next year.

The University nine did not play the freshman nine yesterday as was expected.

The final examination in Political Economy 2 will cover the work of the entire year.

The game between the J. L. Whiting & Son base-ball nine and the Harvard nine begins at 4 P. M. today.

Members of the Law School who write commencement parts must hand them in by the first of May.

Workmen have begun to cut down the trees on Holmes field in order to make room for the new athletic grounds.

The Bowdoin prize essays will be read in Sever 11 on the evenings of April 24 and 26, May 3, 10, 17 and 24th.

There will be a fifteen minutes' examination in Greek I. today on the translation of the "Birds," from the 500-1100 lines inclusive.

The first excursion of the section in N. H. IV. will take place next Saturday, and will probably be to Cumberland, in the vicinity of Wonsocket, R. I., where there is a remarkable deposit of iron.

Tickets for the Pudding theatricals can be had at 39 Matthews, from 12 to 1 P. M. today. There are still a number of good seats unsold.

The Narragansett eight and probably Harvard freshmen eight will be contestants in the regatta of the Union Boat Club on Charles River on the 18th of June.

The first nine members of the Philological Society from '84 are, J. Bridge, G. W. Brown, Fenn, Gardner, Gates, E. A. Hibbard, Mumford, Stewart, Walsh.

The West Point professors appointed to visit the various colleges to examine methods and improvements were about college yesterday inspecting the classes and the buildings.

The following men will compose the nine in the game today: Nichols, '86, p.; Allen, c.; Smith, 1b.; Lovering, 2b.; Beaman, 3b.; Baker, s.s.; Fuller, l.f.; White, c.f.; Crocker, r.f.

The subject for debate at the Harvard Union tonight cannot fail to excite general interest throughout the college. An excellent opportunity will be given to sound the opinion of the students in regard to the advisability of compulsory prayers. Both sides will be heard, and undoubtedly there will be a large attendance. The subject is, "Resolved, That compulsory morning prayers at Harvard should by abolished." The disputants will be, Messrs. Prentiss, '84, Root, '85, for the affirmative, and Messrs. E. A. Hibbard, '84, Hobson, '86, for the negative.

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