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The marks are out in Music 1.
Shakespeare's Henry V. will be read in English 2 this week.
The Yale freshman crew rowed on the harbor the latter part of last week.
There are thirty-six candidates for the Columbia nine. Active training will be begun March 1.
The subjects for themes and recitations in French 3 have been posted on the bulletin board.
The marks in English B for the first half year will be posted on the bulletin board in Sever 11 tomorrow.
Next Saturday is Commemoration Day at Johns Hopkins. It will be observed with appropriate ceremonies.
In German 6 a series of lectures is to be delivered by the students themselves, on subjects connected with the course.
It is announced that materiel changes will be made in the arrangement of prescribed and elective studies at Yale this year.
Several members of the cricket team practiced on Jarvis field last Saturday afternoon. The ground was in fair condition, though soft.
The Amherst Alumni association of Boston and vicinity will hold its annual reunion and dinner at Young's Hotel tomorrow night.
In Dr. Tarbell's division of Greek C the marks will be out the middle of this week. In the other divisions they will not be out for a month.
L. P. Howland, L. S., while playing baseball in the cage Saturday afternoon sprained his ankle. The accident will probably disable him for two weeks.
Any men who have not already obtained their marks in History 1 may obtain them before next Thursday by leaving addressed postal cards at Mr. Pillsbury's room Hollis 19.
Laboratory work in Chemistry I will consist during this half of the year of original problems in addition to the printed experiments. These problems are to be done only when the regular work is completed.
Nothing has as yet been done at Cornell toward the organization of an athletic team to compete at the intercollegiate games. The Sun urges that immediate action be taken. If any member of the league fails to send a team to compete in the annual games it forfeits its membership.
The faculty and students of Haverford college have unanimously adopted a series of resolutions to athletic teams of the college. The resolutions are not the result of any complaint concerning Haverford teams, but are intended to outline a distinct policy in opposition to professionalism.
By the will of the late Benjamin Thompson, of Durham, N. H., his entire estate, valued at five hundred thousand dollars, is left to found an agricultural college in New Hampshire. Conditions are annexed, and if they are not complied with the money comes to Massachusetts for the same purpose. In the event of neither of these states complying with the conditions the money goes to the state of Michigan.
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