The senior class are to have skull caps. Prayer meetings are held by the freshmao class. The "hare aud hounds" sport is to be revived tbis spring. The senior group will be taken by an Ann Arbor artist. That's right. Dr. F. H. Tyler, ass't in the honioep. dep't, is about locating in Laosing. The freshmea are to have their class supper on the eveniog of May 2Tth. The editora of the Oracle, the sophomore publication, made about $50 on the venture. Two girl "freshies" have not been suspended. Gossips to the contrary, notwithstandiog. Will Dorst, who was marricd last week to Miss Woodruff, of Detroit, is u nicmberof '81. MissEtumaT. Schreiner, homoeop. '81, is the resident physician in the chüdren's hospital, at Philadelphia. Messrs. Johnson, White and Graharn have been appointed a committe to select a foot-ball team for field day. The students have decided to issue a large folio paper commencment week, to be called the Cooimencement Annual. Miss E. M. Hall, of '74, now teaching in a young ladies' seniinary in Detroit, spent last Sabbath with frienda in the city. At the senior class meeting, held last Saturday, W. C. Miller, of Marquette, was chosen secretary in place of McNamara, re signed. Don't forget the rehearsal of the university musical society and choral union, at university hall, next Tuesday evening, April 26th. Prof. I lennequin is to have charge of a special school of language aud literature to be organized at the "Somervillo School," St. (iair, Mich., next July and August. It is statcd that the seniors have chartered the steps of the law building, for open air concerts, as soun as warm wcather will permit. No reserved seats. Therc is a junior so handsome that all the girls fall dcad ia love with him upon sight. To keep them from fllrting with him oceupies nearly all his time, poor fellow. Will the seniors "ante up" with those questions for the class historian? There are geveral delinquents. The "co-eds" are allowed to leave blank anything referring to age. A convention is to be held at Jackson soon, to organize a state oratorial association, and Messrs. Hall and Bennett, of the Alpha Nu society, have been elected as delegates to attend the same. The American, of Philadelphia, offers $1,500 in prizes for the best editorials, best special essay, best poems, written by college students or graduates. There are two sets of prize, which nuuiber 21 altogether. The University Chronicle, speaking of the calendar, says : " As a model of typograpbical neatness and accuracy, it is a credit to the Courier office." Sucb pleasant words are glad lyrecei ved by the "boys." They all like a Hule encouragement when they do things wcll. The Jackson Citizen in an extended notice of the university calendar, pays this office a very neat compliment'. "ItUUsued from the presses of the Ann Arbor Courieb offiee, and reflects credit upon Mr. Bcal and his employés as a work of typographical excellence and correctness. " Very many people may thlnk that students ouislüe oí ttie Btate al the unlverslty pay tultion. Tiiis U nut Ho- they gel It free. The il Michigan are taxlng themtlvM 1 glve free education to outsiders. The people of othor htutis doubtlewi thlnk we are very liberal, and also very green Mlchigandeni. Tbero are students from :)7 states and terrltorlex and seven foreign ooon tries. More tlmn half the stiultintH are from outslde the state.- [Allegan Tribune. The Tribune is mistaken to a considerable extent, as it will see by examiniog the catalogue. Non-residents have to pay a matricularon fee of $25, and an annual fee of $25, while $10 has to be paid as a graduation fee, which makes, according to our arithmetic, $135 for a non-resident student for the full college course in the literary department. In the law and medical departments the fees have for some time nearly, if notuite, paid the running expenses - the DOD-residenta paying by far the greater proportion. We think, ourself, that it would be wisdom on the part of our law makers to increase the fees for non-residents in several of the departments, so that the tuition would at least oover the running expenses. Such aoourae would seem but just to our own taxpayers. Such assertions as the Tribune makes, evidently innocent enough, come from the great stress some people lay upon our ree educational system, and tend to injure our university.