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The History of Harvard's Commencement, Explained
The Advocate will be out to-day.
Tickets for the New Haven trip can be obtained by any wishing them at Leavitt and Pierce's this morning.
Williams defeated Dartmouth Thursday, by a score of 7 to 2.
Nearly seventy men have signed for the Institute dinner.
Amherst plays Williams today at Amherst.
The Yale crews will go to New London about June 20, and will be quartered at the same place as last year.
Considerable excitement was caused by an explosion in the entry of Weld about midnight Thursday night.
The CRIMSON nine defeated the Pelicans yesterday morning in a closely contested game-score 21 to 20.
Prof. J. B. Thayer has a letter in the Boston Post on the Indian question. He criticises Senator Dawes' action severely.
At the postponed athletic meeting at Yale University, Woodruff, '89, won shot and hammer contests; distances, 34 feet 5 inches and 78 feet.
The commencement exercises at Trinity College will begin June 24. Class day will be on the preceding Tuesday.
Special students who may desire to continue their residence at the University during the next academic year are requested to notify the secretary on or before June 20th. Applications for readmission received after June 20th will not be acted on before September 15th.
Gymnasium lockers may now be reengaged for next year. After July 1st those not engaged will be leased to the first applicants.
The amusing characters of Harvard and its surroundings, the first number of which appeared in last Sunday's Globe, will be continued indefinitely.
The Yale Bicycle Club has offered a $50 challenge cup to be competed for annually at the spring games in the regular two-mile race. The cup will become the permanent property of the first man winning it three times.
The Columbia Athletic meeting was held Thursday afternoon. Three Columbia records were broken, as follows: 120-yards hurdle race, H. Mapes, '90, 17 1-4 seconds; mile run, A. S. Vosburg, '90, 4 minutes 54 2-5 second; 220-yards dash, H. M. Banks, jr., '89, 23 4-5 seconds.
During a five-hour session today the Yale corporation refused to grant the petition signed by a thousand graduates to leave the historical "fence" intact. Not a single member of the corporation favored granting the petition. The decision has caused much disappointment among the undergraduates and some of them are decidedly indignant.
Yesterday afternoon the Shooting Club held its last meeting for this year. The class match was first shot for. '88 won easily, '89 and '91 tied for second, and '90 came in last. The individual scores are not published. The totals for the classes were as follows, teams of four men, twenty-five birds per man: '88 broke 57 out of 100; '89 broke 48 out of 100; '90 broke 27 out of 100. After the class match the "Founders" cup was shot for. F. S. Palmer, L. S., won it, to be held by him during the month of June. His score was 14 out of 15; D. C. Holder was second with 13 out of 15.
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