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The History of Harvard's Commencement, Explained

Fact and Rumor.

NO WRITER ATTRIBUTED

There will be no lecture in Greek 10 to-day.

There will be no recitation in Philosophy 2 to-day.

The Advocate which is just out, is an exceptionally good number.

Mr. George Kimball, '87, has been elected a member of the Signet.

The first special report in History 13 will be due on November 2nd.

The Advocate will publish the literary parts read on the undergraduates day of the anniversary.

Theodore Roosevelt, '80, has just been nominated for Mayor of New York by the Republican party.

It is rumored that a prominent Cambridge Furnisher is about to bring a suit of libel against the Lampoon.

Mr. W. S. Bryant, '84 has been elected chief marshal for the Medical students in the undergraduate procession.

The first thesis in Philosophy 4 will be due on Oct. 36. Subject: An exposition and criticism of the system of Hobbes.

The faculty of the Medical School will wear red gowns and the mortar-boards at the alumni meeting on November 8th.

Yale defeated the Institute of Technology on Saturday by a score of 96 points to 0. Watkinson, the half-back, kicked thirteen goals.

Special report blanks in History 13 were returned last Saturday, and notices regarding the usage of the blanks were distributed at the same time.

The formation of a Social Science Club for the discussion of Political Science, has recently been effected at Yale by Professors Sumner, Hadley and Farnham. The membership is at present limited to graduates.

L. K. Hull, '83, for several years captain of the Yale foot-ball team and crew, has just been elected Mayor of Mandau, Dakota, the roughest frontier town in the Territory.

Mr. W. T. Talbot has gone to New Haven as the representative of the CRIMSON to perfect arrangements for the establishment of an Inter-Collegiate Press Association.

A mass meeting of the students of the Law School will be held to day to take action upon the invitation extended to the Law School to participate in the torch-light procession.

H. L. Hamlin, a rusher on the Yale eleven, broke his right leg just above the ankle while practising on Friday afternoon. He was one of the most valuable men on the team, and his loss will be severely felt.

All who have not yet subscribed for the CRIMSON are invited to do so as soon as passible. This is especially intended for those who do not live in the yard as communication with them is attended by some difficulty.

The Princeton eleven is at present playing as follows: rushers, W. Spalding, Morse, Cowan, George, Irvine, Cook, Wagenhurst; quarter-back, Sloan, half-backs, L. Price and Ames; full-back, Savage, (Capt.) Substitutes, F. Spalding, Black and Spier.

Mr. Hayes would advise everyone who desires to study elocution to attend the recitations rather than receive private instruction. So far only a small percentage of the applicants for admission to Mr. Hayes' course have put in an appearance at the regular hours of meeting.

In the Inter-collegiate Tennis Tournament at New Haven, P. Sears did some splendid up hill work against Brinley of Trinity. In the second set, with the score 5 - 0 in Brinley's favor, Sears by steady playing won four straight games. The last set abounded in brilliant plays, but went to Brinley, the score standing 6 - 3.

The report of the joint literary committee of the Signet and O. K. which has been accepted by the Anniversary Committee provides that each class shall march into Sanders under the leadership of their respective marshals. An elaborate musical programme is being prepared.

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