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Dr. E. C. Franklin, the recent Professor of surgery and clinical surgery In the Homeopathie medical college, goes to St. Louis to enter upon the practice of hs profession. The Doctor is a good surgeon. Some speculation is rife as to hls probable successor, who will probably be appointed by the regentsat their meeting next Monday. Dr. Walton, a professor in the Medical school at Cincinnati, is spoken of as the coming man. Quite a number of the college societies will leave their clnb houses in different localities next year. The Beta Theta Pi will occupy the brlck house in which Rev. R B. Pope has lived, the Chi Psi will have the Gott House on West Huron street, the Zeta Psi will take possession of the one lately occupied by the latter and their house in the woods in turn is taken by the Phi Kappa Psi. The Alpha Delta Phi will keep their house another year. Professor Slowell and Mrs. L, R. Stowell are entering the literary field to quite an extent. Already Mr. S. has edited "The Students' Manual of Histology" a work of about 300 pages, now in its second edition, and together they have written a volume of 250 pages on " Microscopical Diagnosis." They also have In preparation another volume on " How to prepare Tissues,"besidesediting "The Microscope," an illustrated bi-monthly journal of 48 pages, devoted to microscopical work connected with medicine and pharmacy. Microscopical work is being developed in the University, and there is a discussion as to the formation of a special laboratory In which can beformed a school of microscopy. Work is now prosecuted in the followlng branches of scleuce : Human Histology, Comparative Histology, Vegetable Histology, Botanical Research.Zoölogical Research, Palwontological Research, Pathalogical Anatomy, Psychological aud Analytical Chemistry. Should a school be established Dental Histology, and a course In Microscopical technics would be added, thus making it.broader and more complete than at any other üniversity in the country. Miss Francés K. Willard has visited the grave of Bishop E. O. Haven, formerly President of the University and sent the following letter) bis widow : Salem, Oregon, June 18, 1883. Mv Dear Mra. Bishop E. O. Haven : On this bright spring day I have made a devout pilgrimage to the grave ot that noblest of men- your honored husbancl. 1 stood there in earnest thought about the beautiful days at Evanston, whenj he WU the central figure of a grand enterpnse, with which my heart was closely enlisted, and in which bis genius had such victories. It would have done yougoodto bear the honeat words we spoke-Brother Denison and I-as we gathered away the dried leaves, rearranged the tbree .fade, d wreaths, and tended the beautiful blooming violets-fit emblems of the Bishop s character. I gathered from the gravea nrettv f'ern, which is mclosed. poon a Cnumenttwenty-two feet in heigh , is to mark the place where lies the little that was mortal of your husband But öw iuimeasurably high towen i the , ,nvnerishable monument of his Chnstian Ecter ! With ever kind remembrante ml reirard to you and yours, 1 am, as ever si.Ky? basces'e. Willard. Wool camc in pretty lively Saturday, Mack & Schniid buying about 15,000 pounds, aud R. Keinpf about 40,000 lbs. Up to date the amounts bought are as follows : Mack & Schrald, over 100,000 pouncU. K. Kempf.over 80000 " A. Herz 35 .. 3ome of the large clips are Byron Sutherland oL Pittsfield, 1,300; Prof. J. B. Steere. 1,500; Robert Campbell, 1,800; H. Forshee, of Superior, 1,800; Wm. Muir of York, 2,000, pounds. 29 and 30 cents remain the buying prices. The city had a narrow escape from a cyclone Monday anemoon. A heavy rain and a violent wind was aecompanied by liail stones of ininiense size, some being as large as walnuts and of an irregular shape, resembling in a 8mall way the serrated peaks of a mountain range. The ground was moist from the frequent rains and wlien the wind storm struck large trees it was not long in uprooting very many in all parts of' the town and vicinity. Some damage was done to roofs and to Windows by flying debris. Had the liail storm continued long lt would have ruined the unharvested grain as well as all kinds of fruit.