s prayer was exceptionally fervid and serious.
He asked a blessing on the American people; on all those who had suffered from the war; on the government of the United States; and on our defeated enemies.
When the short service had ended, Doctor Hill came forward and said: It is not fitting that any college tasks or exercises should take place until another sun has arisen after this glorious morning.
Let us all celebrate this fortunate event.
On leaving the chapel we found that Flavius Josephus Cook, afterwards Rev. Joseph Cook of the Monday Lectureship, had collected the members of the Christian Brethren about him, and they were all singing a hymn of thanksgiving in a very vigorous manner.
There were some, however, who recollected on their way to breakfast the sad procession that had passed through the college-yard six months before,--the military funeral of James Russell Lowell's nephews, killed in General Sheridan's victory at Cedar Run.
There were no recent graduates of