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Fact and Rumor

NO WRITER ATTRIBUTED

The spring reccss begins to-day at 4 p. m.

The Amherst Glee and Banjo Clubs gave a very successful concert in Newton, on Saturday evening.

Today's issue of the CRIMSON is the last before the recess. The next issue will be on Wednesday, April 11.

The first performance of the spring theatricals of the Hasty Pudding Club takes place this evening in the new club house.

The last lecture in the Jefferson Physical Laboratory course will be given by Dr. Whiting on April 13. Subject: "Matter in Motion."

Sunday's Boston Herald had an articele entitled "How Harvard Rows," describing the past and present style of stroke.

The club-house of the new Boston Athletic Club, on the Back Bay, is approaching completion as rapidly as the most anxious members can desire. The walls of the building are nearly finished and preparations are being made for putting on the roof.

A very sad accident occurred last Saturday to one of the Chapel choir boys. Cyrus Furbish was riding along the street on his bicycle when he lost control of it and fell under the heels of a horse standing attached to a wagon near the sidewalk. The horse started, dragging the boy with his machine under the wheels. The boy received injuries so serious that death resulted Sunday morning.

Yale played the Philadelphia Athletics last Saturday and was badly beaten, by the score of 25 to 4. Stagg's pitching was hit very freely.

The fourth annual bench show of the New England Kennel Club opens this morning in Mechanics Hall, Boston. About 1200 dogs have been entered.

Messrs. Clark and Slocum, vice-president and treasurer of the National Lawn Tennis Association, were in Boston the latter part of last week.

It is probable the Technology Athletic Club will hold an outdoor spring meeting early in May in conjunction with the cycling club's race meeting on the Lynn grounds.

A fire, due to spontaneous combustion, broke out about 1 o'clock Sunday morning in the new Pudding building on Holyoke street. A passer-by succeeded in extinguishing without assistance. The loss was about ten dollars.

It is said that the Cornell students are practising a new college howl with which to greet President Cleveland next June when he goes to lay the corner stone of the new library building connected with the university.

Captain Duane has had the candidates for the "Tech" foot-ball team at work during the past ten days in the Exeter street gymnasium. Outdoor practice will be begun as soon as possible.

In the hall of the president's house at Williams College is a tall-backed chair with a history. It was first the property of Oxford University, from which institution it was sent to the old King's College, now Columbia College, New York, to be used as the president's official chair. Falling into disuse at Columbia, it was sent to Dr. Hopkins with a request that it be used for the same purpose.

The preliminary prize speaking before the Dartmouth faculty has resulted in the choice of the following from the junior and sophomore classes to compete for the Rollins, Morse and Lockwood prizes at commencement: Juniors, W. S. Sullivan of Troy, A. C. Boyd of Calais, Me., J. Barrett of Grafton, Vt. Sophomores, William Cogswell, Jr., of Salem, Mass., G. S. Mills of Rochester, N. H., M. S. Robinson of Meredith.

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