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Fact and Rumor.


Theses on Shaftesbury in Philosophy IV are due to-morrow.

Harvard was well represented at the Wellesley reception on Monday last.

Bartholdi, the sculptor, who is now in New York, will not visit Boston after all.

The third sophomore theme, "a literary criticism of some author or his works," is due to-morrow.

Hon. Leverett Saltonstall, recently appointed Collector of Boston, graduated from Harvard in the class of 1844.

The Princetonian has a long editorial advocating the Thanksgiving day game being played on the Polo grounds.

Henri Greville, the French novelist, will visit Cambridge soon. An effort will be made to get her to address the students.

Harold M. Sewell of '82, who has been studying for the three last years in the Law School, has been appointed Vice-Consul at Liverpool.

At Albany, N. Y., on Friday last, Allen of Troy is said to have broken the record for 100 yards, having made it in 9 3-5 seconds.

Harvard men object to be made scape-goats for all the pranks played by fresh Technology men. Boston papers yesterday contained an account of the "Harvard disturbers" at the "Mikado" opening night performance. These were all Technology men in every instance.

Class foot-ball: Game scheduled between '87 and '88 at 3 p.m. to-day, Littauer referee. It is doubtful if the game is played, as an effort is being made to postpone it till to-morrow.

It is suggested for the benefit of members of History 13 that printed rules for procedure in the study of "special topics" may be procured at the Co-op. These cost the insignificant sum of five cents, and will be of value for the next "special" though too late for the first one.

The University of Michigan at Ann Arbor is much disturbed. A policeman interfering with a crowd of students recently, was badly hustled. On two students being jailed, over 900 men assembled in the streets and jeered the mayor and police. The offenders have been released, but excitement reigns supreme.

At the meeting of the Brass Band yesterday, the following men were elected officers for the ensuing year: president, W. C. Burbank, '87; secretary, G. A. Morrison, '87; treasurer, B. Carpenter, '88; business manager, D. B. Chamberlain, '86; leader, W. C. Burbank, '87.

Dr. A. P. Peabody is said to have become totally deaf. The Record pays him the following very worthy tribute: "In the old university town, no one has endeared himself so much as the good doctor; his benignant glance, beaming through his gold spectacles, has been a perpetual encouragement to the students, and during the long period in which he was Plummer professor of Christian morals he gained alike their respect and love."

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