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There was another regents' meeting this week. Of the senior laws five failed to pass their exauiin itions, and were "plucked." On March 5th, L P. Sailor of the cluss of '79, died of eonsumption at bis home in Saugatuck. The Rive-Kiiijj ginJ ....ruien to-night, at university hall, closea tht; series. Oive the boy a grand finalt. The junior class ha adopted "white plugs" as a class cJuipeau, and wil I soon appcar in their Ureeleyized condition. fiJoe. V. Quarrels, class of '60, received 20 votes for U. S. senator to sueoeed Señáis- (',m„niir „r Wi-cnns-in. although not a canuidate. The graduating laws to the nutuber of 110 inlended to be admitted to the bar in a body at this term of the circuit court, but the illness of Judge Morris, and the consequent necessity for Judge Shipman to altend hts own court, prevented. The Adrián Times has this to say of some works in preparation: "llev. B. P. Cocker has a text-book upon "Psychology and Outology" in an advanced stage of preparatioii. He has also a more general work nearly ready for tha press, eutiiled "Antitheistic conceptiocs of the world." If any ungentleiuanly act is spoken of or reproved by an Ann Arbor paper, some Journal will quote it and make some such remark as this: "This is worse rowdyisin tban one would think should prevail in a town subject to the refining influences of a university within its limits." This remark is getting so common that we advise papers to either get the words stereotyped, or else "give us a rest." The Boston papers are giving Prof. M. U lyler, of the umversity, who is delivering a course of lectures upon American literature, at the Lowell institute, Boston, some very compliraentary notices. For instance, the Boston Advertiser says: "The lectures cover the most interesting period of American history, and treat especially of a pliase of it not often presented in a popular forni. The subject itself i dramatic, and loses nothing from the spirited style and manner of the lecturer."


Ann Arbor Courier
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