.Mr.. Lawrenoe Maxwell, of Cincinnati, O., is visiting Mrs. Dr. Herdman, this week. Darius D. Thorp, state printer, spent Sunday in Aon Arbor with a son in the University. Mr. Herdman, of Zanesville, O., father of Dr. W. J. Herdman, was in Ann Arbor during the first part of the week. Congressman Allen made Tus Reoisteb a cali on Tuesday. That postoffice business will have to be settled in June. Dr. Ora Strickler, medie '66, bas returned from Germany, and is now visiting bis father, Daniel Strickler, in Ann Arbor. JameB Kitson leaves for Detroit, Friday, where he will spend a few dayp. About the middle of the month he will sail for England, where he will make a four months' visit. Mrg. Theodore Walthers, of Frankforton-the-Main, Germany, has been at 56 E. Huron-st. for several months, and probably will epend the summer in Ann Arbor. Her daughter, Mra. Henry Jewett, of Buffalo, N. Y., is viaiting her this week. Charles C. Hopkins, clerk of the supreme court, and H. H. Lamed, merchant in Lansing, were in Ann Arbor Saturday, with an architect, to examine the varioug stone buildings, having in view the erection of similar buildings aa residences in the capital city. Prof. Gabriel Campbell, D. D., Stone professor of moral philosophy in Dartmouth college, and brother of Robert Campbell, of Ann Arbor, graduated in the literary department of U. of M. in 1865. He was chosen captain of the company of students who went frora the University and Normal school during the dark days of the Rebellion, and which made a brilliant record at Antietam. His popularity at Dartmouth must be great, for recently he was eerenaded by the Dartmouth brass band and with college song?. Tiie procession formed, torches were distributed, and by the time the processiou passed Rollin's chapel the whole college was in line. Professor Campbell rerponded in a characteristic speech. Twice the college yell was given for "Dear Old Gabe," as he is sffectionately called by the students. The new, mammoth, side-wheel, steel steamer, City of Detroit, No. 2, belonging to the Detroit and Cleveland Steam Navigation eompany, will be placed on the Lake Erie división as soon as completed this spring. Many accounts of her size, tnagnificence and speed have been published. Together with her sister ship, the City of Cleveland, she will place the Detroit and Cleveland route in splendid shape and make it the equal of any wellknown passenger route the country over. The original City of Detroit, until recently the flag ship of the line, with the opening of this season will be transferred to the company's Lake Michigan división, where she will ply between Chicago and St. Joseph-Benton harbor; from the great westera metropolis to the fruit belt whioh supplies its markets, and the summer home of its wealthy residente.