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The Princeton Dramatic Association will present Julius Caesar during Commencement week.
The new well under the willows gives a good supply of water.
There will be an hour examination in German I to-morrow.
Mr. A. Tisson has been chosen to represent the Law School in the commencement exercises.
A new room is being fitted up in the Scientific School for the reception of some more testing machines.
In the assignment of rooms, 46 subfreshmen drew rooms, while only 5 sophomores succeeded in getting into the yard.
Much more attention is being paid to the condition of the tennis courts this year than there was last. Care is taken to have the courts rolled after heavy rains, and the players need no longer fear to see the ball lie dead at their feet because it happens to find a convenient resting place in a foot print.
Most of the current monthly publications have interesting articles on the different phases of the present labor troubles.
The Classical Club will meet at Mr. Paton's, 154 Brattle St., this evening, at 8 o'clock. Mr. Paton will speak on Hopkin's Theory of the Construction of Greek Theatres.
The CRIMSON nine will play an exhibition game with the "Bessies," at 12 m. to day, on Jarvis. Candidates for the CRIMSON nine must appear promptly on time.
The Yale freshman crew has been waiting a week for a reply to the request made to the Columbia freshmen to be permitted to row in the freshman race with Harvard.
The photographs taken at the finish of the class races show open water between the '88 and '89 crews, which is contrary to the reports which have been commonly circulated among the students.
Yesterday afternoon the "Leadheels" played the "Memorials" on the Common, and beat them with a score of 8 to 7. However, the game was given to the Memorials, because their adversaries refused to agree to the decision of the umpire.
The oldest bicycle club is the Pickwick of London; to this club belongs the credit of forming the Bicycle Union in England, now called the National 'Cyclists Union, since the tricycle has come into vogue.
The humorous editor of the Spirit of the Times prints the following bogus letter from Harvard: Cambridge, Mass., April 19. - Our "Lake Winnipiseogee" crew is hard at work, doing well, and anxiously awaiting the day when they will meet Yale at Lake Winnipiseogee, to contest for the Lake Winnipiseogee Cup Yours, Mott Haven.
During a full in the wild shouting and uproar which accompanied the celebration of Columbia's victory in New York on Saturday, some one broke out with the query, "Who's out on a strike?" In answer, a thundering chorus cried "Harvard." The Columbia men forgot that Nichols struck out 7 men, while Ayrault succeeded instriking out only five.
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