Theme in English 5 due today.
The junior opening of the Pi Eta Society occurs tonight.
Harvard, '86, versus Adams Academy tomorrow at Quincy.
The train for Providence tomorrow leaves the Boston & Providence Depot at 1 P. M.
Special students and conditioned men in Freshman Algebra tomorrow will go to U. E. R., not Mass. 3.
The committee on the coming Institute dinner are Messrs. F. A. Delano, M. C. Hobbs and B. B. Thayer.
The Eliot scholarship is hereafter to be open to special students and graduates as well as undergraduates.
Mr. Walter H. Page delivers a lecture on "A Statement of Southern Problems," in Sever 11 at 7.30 P. M. today.
R. D. Sears, '83, has been appointed to represent Harvard on the executive committee of the Inter-Collegiate Tennis Association.
A limited number of tickets for the referee's boat, which will follow the class races, are now for sale at Bartlett's Price, $1.50.
By special arrangement the Yale-Princeton game will be played in New York on June 23, instead of June 19, as previously announced.
The secretary of the Tennis Association will be in his room, 32 Thayer, from 9 to 10 today, to recieve names of those who wish to join the association.
The college has received the sum of $2500 from Thomas G. Appleton of Boston on behalf of his brother, Nathan Appleton, to be applied towards the expenses incurred in the improvement of Appleton Chapel.
The first of the practical or emergency lectures by Cambridge physicians will be given in Sanders Theatre this afternoon at 4 o'clock. The lectures are for the benefit of the Cambridge Hospital, which is to be built on the north bank of the Charles river, just below Mt. Auburn Cemetery. The lecture today is by Dr. Wyman.
The lacrosse team, which leaves for New York this evening, will consist of the following men: Easton, Reuter, Davis (captain), Noble, Goodale, Williams, Nichols, Noyes, Woods, Marquand, Roundy and Hyland.
The lecture tonight by Mr. Walter H. Page should be largely attended. The subject is one with which every practical man should be acquainted, as the problem in regard to labor in the South and the manufacturing and social future of that portion of the country is to be one of the important questions of the coming years. Mr. Page is both a keen observer and an able lecturer, so that the subject cannot fail to be presented in an interesting form.
Mr. F. W. Putnam, curator of the Peabody Museum of Archaeology, will give a lecture under the auspices of the Harvard Historical Society, on some discoveries made by him last summer in the Little Miami Valley of Ohio. These discoveries throw more light on the religious customs of the mound builders, on their ornaments and works of art, and on the stage of civilization reached by them. The lecture will be illustrated with diagrams and stereopticon views. It is to take place in Sever 11, on Monday, at 7.30 P. M.