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THOSE who are interested in the further adornment of the yard will be pleased to observe the action taken by the President and Fellows regarding the Fogg Fine Arts building. It would indeed appear the wiser course of action to erect it immediately rather than wait for further be quests, and this not so much from unselfulness as for the special need existing for a Museum of Fine Arts in the University and beautiful surroundings for the art student. We are apt to place stress upon convenience rather than upon esthetic considerations in our buildings; but one need only recall the lasting impressions of the old world architecture to acknowledge its supremacy as an educator for what modern architecture may +++ with us. The site of the new building is a pleasing one, and there is much to be grateful for in the thought of its early erection.
Last Saturday evening the class of '69 held its triennial dinner at the new University Club House on Beacon Street. Places were laid for twenty-four and Mr. F. H. Appleton officiated as toast master.
The Yale eleven held an informal banquet at their training table last Tuesday evening, and toasts were responded to by D. O. Neill, L. S.; W. Richards, '95; R. Armstrong, '95 S.; W. Hamlin. L. S., and G. Adee, '95. T. Cochran, Jr., '94 presided.
A new and uniform curriculum has been completed by the National Educational Association. It is to be used in all preparatory schools, both public and private, all over the country. Its object is to enable a student who completes his course in the preparatory school to enter any college without an examination.
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