Prof. Olney lectured in Milan Friday evening. The Palladium board had a supper at Hank'g Wednesday evening. The senior Law students are on the examiners' raek to-day for the last time. George W. Field, law class of '68, now a noted architect in Omaha, is in the city. Mr. David Cochrane, '85 went home to Manistee, Saturday, to attend the wed ding of a sister. The seniors have one more week in which to go to Detroit and break the photogrsphers' camera. The Law students had their individual histories written up and put into book form. They received their booksyesterday The Law Commencement occurs next Wednesday forenoon in University Hall, at half past ten o'clock. Prof. Wells deivers the addres. The University was represeuted at the Chicago meeting of the Western Base-ball League by Mr. A. T. Packard, president of the Athletic Association. Oscar F. Price, literary class of '58, and now living in (alesburg, 111., came down Satiirday to see nis sou who is In the University. He is the general attorney for the C B. & Q. railroad in Illinois. The last nnmberof the Michigan School Moderator, published at Grand Rapids, has an unirle on the methods of study employed at the University whlch speaks highly of Professor Demmou's semiuary work. The Palladium is out at last. It was first put on sale yesterday morning at the usual places about town, and the sale was a rapid one. There is some diversity of opinión as to its merits in comparison with preceding nunibers. An unknown friend, calling himself Mr. X., bas been presenting books on Political Science to the Library. Already the collection numbers over 400 volumes and others are now being procured from London. It is a valuable addition to the library, and there is not a little speculatian as to who is the raysterious donor. The class day exercises oí the graduating Law class will take place in the Law lecture room, at 10:30 Monday morning. There will be the oration, poem and prophecy, and an address. Speil's orchestra has been engaged for these exercises, as well as for the banquet, which takes place in the evening at Hangsterfer's Hall. The Calendar will be issued from this office next week, and in itssummary of student it will show the following number in attendance: LITKRART DEPAKTMENT. Resident gradúate 25 Caudldate for a dsgree 410 Select students „ 89_ 534 MEDICAL DEPABTMENT. Resident graduates 2 Sd yearstudeats 120 2d " " '120 1" " 127-369 LAW DEPARTMENT. Seniora „ 158 Juniurs „ 115- 333 PHARMACV. Resident gradúate „ 2 2d year students HM „ 41 lt " " 87 HOMOEOPATHYStudeuU 58 DENTAL Studente _ 69 Total 1440 A reporter of the Detroit Free Press in 1 Sunday's issue gives an interview with 5 tliree Japanese gentlemen who are traveling in thts country. They are Messrs. . Sugi, Nagasaki, and Shibashi, of Tokio. . We are inclined to believe the reporter t drew on bis iinagiuation tot at least a part of the interview, for in his account he _ makes them say tiiey are graduates of Michigan University. Now, inaemuch as they never were graduated from tiie University, and as we do not even remember that they were ever connected with it, with the exception, perhaps, of Mr. Nagasaki; who studied here a short time, we . presume the reporter was a iilt Ie too rash. Several years ago quite a number of Japanese boys were sent here by their home governmcnt to be educated, but by a change in the government they were all recalled and we believe K. Saito and M. S. Toyama were the only ones who were graduated from the University.