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The History of Harvard's Commencement, Explained
Latin I will begin Tacitus after the recess.
Deturs were awarded by the faculty yesterday.
Several men are going home for the recess.
The Shakspere Club will resume its custom of public recitals with the new year.
The next issue of the CRIMSON will appear Monday morning, January 4, 1886.
The class races at the University of Pennsylvania will be rowed in eight-oared shells.
The faculty of Tufts college have voted not to open the institution to women.
After the recess, themes in English 5 will be due fortnightly, beginning Friday, Jan. 8.
The subject of "Written Recitations" is well discussed in the Nassau Lit. for December.
The ringleaders of the recent hazing outbreaks at Princeton have been expelled.
Forty men are training, under Ward, for the University of Pennsylvania crew.
Next May University of Pennsylvania will present the "Acharnians" of Aristophanes.
It is probable that both R. D. Sears and Dr. J. Dwight will be competitors at the principal English tennis tournaments next season.
The libraries of Brown contain 173,000 volumes. Their circulation last year was 37,794.
A Brown student has recently given to the college $650 to beautify and improve the athletic grounds.
The last was the forty-first commencement of the University of Michigan.
William R. Sever is the oldest living graduate of Harvard. He is ninety-eight years of age.
All those who have not paid their subscriptions to the CRIMSON are requested to do so as soon as possible.
Boston College, not Boston University, is to play the polo matches recently announced in these columns.
Williams College has already subscribed $1,200 for the support of her ball nine next season.
The library petition has been granted by the faculty. Books can now be taken out from four o'clock until sunset.
More students were registered at the entrance examinations of Union College in June than have been for three years past.
Henry Ward Beecher's average grade at Amherst was but 57 on a scale of 100. "Lives of great men all remind us," etc. - Ex.
The Harvard Lampoon designates the CRIMSON as the "Crime's Own." That is a good pun, Lampy, but isn't it rather rough on crime? - Courant.
The Courant remarks that "the cause of Harvard indifference must be that, because they are in the surroundings of the 'Hub,' they are continually kept tired."
The principal features of the Christmas number of Harpers Weekly are "A Christmas Fantasy" drawn by F. S. Church, and a ghost story written by Julian Hawthorne.
Yale has met with a repentant thief. The following note was left with a bundle of clothing at a door in Farnham. "December twelve, dere sur, i send back your clothes, i took them last nite. i never stole nothing before, i feal so bad i never will steel again.
Yours, - "
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