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In Physics C there will be no more experiments given out before the mid-years.

T. C. Chard, '90, has returned to Cambridge for special investigation in history.

Clark of the New York League club will probably train the Williams nine this year.

Chicago has the largest Harvard and Yale Alumni Clubs of any city except New York.

One hundred and fifteen men have been admitted from the waiting list at Memorial.


The new chemical Laboratory at Exeter is finished and J. R. White, Harvard '86, is in charge.

Seventy-one American colleges were represented by 185 students at the University of Berlin last season.

The Italian government has ordered the study of English to be added to the courses of all the colleges.

Cambridge has won its suit about the Harvard bridge and unless the Boston and Albany pays for an over head crossing (which Cambridge citizens do not think probable) the bridge will be opened in the near future.

The outlook for a strong freshman nine at Princeton is very promising. There are forty-eight candidates, most of whom have played on preparatory school nines. Regular in-door practice will begin in a short time.

The table of statistics prepared by Dr. Seaver, of Yale, shows that the majority of the students come from the West. Before the war, Yale drew largely from the South, and since then, until recently, from the East.