The marks of the senior members of History 13 and 18 are out.
Meeting of the Phi Beta Kappa this afternoon at 5, in Thayer 63.
A supper will be tendered the fresh man nine by their captain this evening at Young's.
The make-up examination in History 13 will be held on Saturday at 9.15 a.m., in University 2.
All past and present editors of the CRIMSON are invited to be at the Sanctum at 9 o'clock, on Saturday evening.
A large delegation of freshmen were assembled in front of Bartlett's yesterday noon to cheer their crew on its departure.
The O. K. gave a very enjoyable strawberry night yesterday which was well attended by past and present members of the society.
Last evening the Delta Upsilon Society held its annual strawberry night, which was highly enjoyed by the members present.
To-night the '87 Pi Eta gives Fra Diavolo for the entertainment of the graduates of the society. There is a dress rehearsal in the afternoon for the guests of the society.
The following officers were elected at the meeting of the Bicycle Club last evening: President, E. H. Rogers, '87; captain, S. F. McCleary, Jr., '88; subcaptain, H. G. Perkins, '87; secretary and treasurer, S. R. Miner, '88.
Wendell Baker, W. B. Page, and A. B. Coxe are the collegiate entries for the amateur championship games on Staten Island next Saturday. The former will contest in the 100 and 220 yards dashes, and the two latter in the running high jump and throwing the hammer respectively.
The CRIMSON publishes its last issue for the year to-morrow.
The National Championship Tennis Tournament takes place at Newport, from the 23rd of August to the 26th.
In speaking of Columbia's recent action in regard to the admission of women, Harpers Weekly says: The young Doctor and Bachelor, as she stood before the president and faculty and trustees and received her diploma, was a harbinger of advancing civilization, and of the constant enlightenment which makes this age brighter than its predecessors. Her presence on that academic stage meant that every opportunity of generous development shall be opened to women, and it showed that if Columbia College, cautious, wise, and much deliberating, does not refuse her honors to trained and proved scholarship and intellectual attainment merely because they appear in the feminine form, no other institution need hesitate. Where Columbia dares to lead, every college in the land may dare to follow."