Newspaper Page Text
Old Bullion for Buchanan. Tho St.
Louis Democrat, tho organ of Col. Benton, is
out with all his guns ond roosters for Old
Buck." Both sections of the Democracy go
for the democratic nomination with a shout.
Hear tho Benton organ :
44 Grand Rally ' of the Demottacy Ratifi-
cation of the nominations of Buchanan
and'Bcnton. ' '
44 We have been requested to state that a
grand ratification meeting of, the democracy
will bo held on Saturday, tho 14th, (one week
from to-morrow) to ratify tho nominations of
James' Buchanan, for President of the Union,
and Benton, for Governor of this State. Let
the real democracy turn out on this occasion.
Col. Benton will bo present and address the
meeting." ' ' , ! .
In further speaking of tho nominations,
the Democrat says : t : ,
44 For this Glorious result tho people arc
chiefly indebted to Col. Benton, who remain
ed in Cincinnati during the setting of tho
convention, and worked night and day 'for
Mr. Buchanan in opposition to tho efforts of
tho bogus delegation from Missouri.
44 Tho old war horse of the democracy will
immediately cuter upon tho canvass in Mis
souri, as tho democratic candidate, for Govern
or, advocating the election of Mr. Buchanan.
That ho will bo sustained by a triumphant
majority does not admit of a doubt." ,
Kansas Gas Meetino. The Kansas Gas
Company held their first public meeting last
xu'ghtf on tho corner opposite the town pump,
somo one or two hundred of tho 44supremcst
elect" wero present, with a much larger
crowd of lookers on, democrats, . belated
youngsters and boys.
The fund for rifles contributed by tho whole
party in this city, to aid their "suffering
brethren" in Kansas in tho innocent pastime
of shooting Southern Squatters, had, at last
accounts, reached tho enormous sum of fif
teen dollars and seventy-fivo cents! Truly,
charity begins and ends at home, with
somo people. Grand Rapids Enquirer. ,
Singular Incident. Some time ago an
English man-of-war touched at a foreign
port, and tho Admiral was invited on shore
to dino with an old friend, at whoso tablo sat
an American lady with her two grown up
daughters. The entertainment was passing
very pleasantly, when Admiral said, "speak
ing of coincidences, I have lately come across
an American paper containing tho account
of a very singular murder case; perhaps
these ladies know something about it, as it
occurred in Boston. ' Tho murderer was
Prof. humph, I forgot the name now."
Tho Admiral was about to proceed, when
the American ladies got up in the greatest
consternation and hurried from tho room,
leaving tho distinguished guest rather chag
rined, and at a loss to account for their con
duct. Though painful to tho hospitable
host, he felt it his duty to explain very
briefly tho cause, and tho simple recital
brought tears from the old Admiral, as tho
unwitting cause of carrying sorrow to any
one. The subject was too delicate for an
explanation, and grreved beyond measure,
ho bade a hasty adieu to his old friend, and
in an hour more his frigate was dashing
from tho port with all sails spread. It is
only necessary for us to say that Fayal was
tho port, and the American ladies tho wife
and daughters of Prof. Webster. It is indeed
true that the Kins of tho parent shall bo vis
ited upon the children. Charlestown Adv.
A box has been received at tho of
fice of tho American Express Company, in
New York city, which contains a portion
(perhaps all) of the relics of tho unfortunate
expedition of Sir John Franklin. It was re
ceived from tho Hudson's Bay House, Lachine,
to bo forwarded to tho Hudson's Bay House
" Liberality" of Physicians. It has al
ways been said that physicians would dispar
age any remedy, however valuable, which
they did not originate themselves. This has
been disproven by their liberal course toward
Dr. J. C. Ayer's preparations. They have
adopted them into general uso in their prac
tice, which shows a willingness to countenance
articles that havo intrinsic merits which de
serve their attention. This does the learned
profession great credit, and effectually contra
dicts the prevalent erroneous notion that their
opposition to proprietary remedies is based in
their interest to discard them. Wo havo al
ways had confidence in the honorable motives
of our medical men, and aro glad to find it
sustained by tho liberal welcome they accord
to such remedies as Ayer's Cherry Pectoral
and Cathartic Pills, even though they aro
not ordered in tho books, but are made
known to tho people through tho newspa
pers." New Orleans Delta. '
Miracles in Kansas. Tho fusion press
talk sneerincly about what they, term the
"miraculous restoration to life" of, Sheriff
Jones, of Kansas. They omit to include, in
their list of miraculous "signs" in that region,
tho "miraculous" re-appearance of tho "city
of Lawrence," that was " totally destroyed
hy tho border ruffians," and tho " miraculous"
restoration to existence of Dr. Root, and Mr.
Mitchell, of New Haven,' who were killed by
telegraph, but who camo to lifo tho next day
after th6 New Haven election. There are
mord u miracles" in Kansas than tho black re
publican papers seem to havo heard of. 1
, . . . Detroit Free Press.
u1 hardly think that ' man can be in his
right mind," paid C!ttro" whoMs destitute of
THE GRAND RIVER TIMES
GRAND HAVEN, MICIIlOANf '
WEDNESDAY EVENING, JUNE 25, 1856.
FOR VICE PRESIDENT, t
JOHN C. BRECKENRIDGE,
: 1 (-...OP KENTUCKY.'
Fourth of July Excursion. The cter
prisihg owners of tho propeller Ottawa,
Messrs. Ferry & Sons, very generously pro
pose to give tho citizens of Grand Haven and
vicinity a free ride, to Muskegon, on the, 4 th
of July, leaving Grand Haven at 11 o'clock,
A.'M., giving ample opportunity to seo tho
"lious" of that place, and. return in time to
witness the splendid fireworks to bb exhibit
ed on 44 Union Square," near tho AVasfiing
incfton House, and listen to remarks suited
to tho occasion from II. Pennoyer,1 Esq.' A
band of music will be in attendance :
To effect this 'arrangement, tho Ottawa
will leave for Chicago on Wednesday evening,
instead of Thursday evening.
Amusing. It is really amusing to read
tho straw like flaws that tho opposition pa
pers aro trying to pick in the character of Mr.
Buchanan ; but ah ! how vain the effort I His
wholo lifo is but a continual manifestation of
consistency and honesty of purpose, that even
his most bitter opponents can not successfully
gainsay, but aro forced to admire, though they
may deem it a duty they owo to party to re
hearse, imaginary blemishes in 6omo political
position he may have taken in tho forty years
he has served the nation as a most faithful
supporter of tho constitution, and an unwea
ried advocate of every measure calculated to
promote tho prosperity of the country. .
Never, perhaps, sinco tho days of Wash
ington, has thero been a man presented for
tho distinguished oflicc of President, that has
so much to recommend him to the favorable
consideration of every truo patriot as James
Buchanan; and every effort to traduce his
character but brightens tho gems' of virtue
that shine so' illustriously in every action of
his past life. Should a candidate for the
Presidency bo presented to tho consideration
of the American people (so extremely criti
cal in tho examination of every act and mo
tive of tho entire lifo of such an one,) who
should be blameless in the eyes of every one,
such a man would be entitled, like Elijah, of
old, to ascend to Heaven in a fiery chariot;
but then his mantle should not be left behind
for fear its material or fashion might bo a
source of discord to fault finders. " Woo
unto you when all men . shall speak 'well of
Republican Convention. This conven
tion assembled at Philadelphia, on tho 17th
inst. Tho committee on organization pro
posed as President, Henry S. Lane, of Ind.,
also a Vice President from each of tho twenty-four
States represented, and twenty-four
secretaries. Mr. Lane, on being conducted
to the chair, made somo remarks, in the
course of which ho stated: " Wo aro called
upon to-day to lay down our old party prej
udices and sacrifice all our feelings on minor
topics for the great love of freedom. Tho
great question is, shall Kansas bo admitted
as a free State ? To this wo must bend , all
At the evening session nothing was dono
but to listen to speeches. Senator Wilson
was among tho orators. On tho morning of
tho 18th, tho mass-delegation met and unan
imously agreed to cast their ballots for Banks ;
upon which Mr. Marsh authoritatively with
drew his name, and tho delegation then vot
ed unanimously to support Fremont.
Arrival of the Araqo. Tho Arago
arrived at New York, from Southampton and
Havre, on tho 1 th inst. Mr. Fillmore was
passenger on board tho Arago to Cowcs,and
would take passage at Liverpool,' on the At
lantic, Juno 11th. . .; . , .
The excitement in England in relation, to
tho American question is increasing. Tho
Times says : " Tho recognition of Walker
is not necessary to bo followed by war, though
it imbitters tho dispute." The English gov
ernment will act . with forbearanco though
Crampton has been dismissed, and assume a
temporizing policy till after tho Presidential
Tho Times says that tho dismissal of Mr.
Dallas must also follow that of Mr, Cramp
ton, i Tho last intelligence from tho United
States caused a flatness in tho money market.
Tho Daily News reiterates tho hopes of tho
Times on the preservation of peace, and con
siders that if a war should tako placo it wo'ld
only bo looked on as a civil one, k Tho .other
morning journals view matters in the 6ame
light. The Times of the 4th says, from fur
ther information received, war was becoming
more imminent, while the News regards such
an event as impossible.
The America arrived on the 18th inst., at
New York. v No later naws of importance.
Abolition. Know-Knothino Conven
tion. This . Convention assembled : in New
York on the 12th. inst. uominated Mr.
Banks for tho Presidency adjourned to
await tho action of tho Philadelphia Conven
tionand upon learning the result of that
Convention in the nomination of President,
withdrew the name, of Banks and adopted
that of John C. Fremont, thus forming an
effectual coalition with the black republicans.
J3T Tho following is a statement of tho
Primary School Fund, apportioned to tho
several townships in this county, for tho cur
rent year, being at tho rate of fifty thro cents
per scholar. 'Also tho amount of fino money
as apportioned by the County Treasurer :
Township. , No. Scholars. App. App. Fines.
. 35 $18 55 . . $4 07
42, 22 26 5 00
204 108 12 27 20
123 05 19 16 40
27 ' 14 31 3 50
102 54 06 13 GO
270 , 143 10 36 00
94 49 82 12 52
165 87 45 22 00
202 107 06 26 93
116 61 48 . . 15 46
,81 ; 42 93 10 80
134 71 02 17 86
3116 167 48 42 13
307 162 71 40 93
314 166 42 41 87
it2T Tho Sciota is expected to arrive to
day from Buffalo, with a full cargo for this
The Cnors. Wrc had occasion during the
latter part of last week to visit several places
along tho river, between this place and the
Kapids, and find tho crops generally looking
remarkably well wheat and grass in partic
ular; corn is somewhat backward, but still
vigorous and healthy. . The Reason now prom
ises to bo unusually productive and grains of
all kinds abundant.
;C2T Harper fo July is on our table.
" Tho Hasty Pudding" in three cantos, by
Joel Barlow, is rich and fairly makes one's
mouth water, and ho involuntarily sighs for
the luxury. 44 Negroland and tho Negroes,"
is instructive and amusing, finely illustrated
with engravings. Tho 44 Great Seal of the
United states" next ereets attention; it
should be read by every one. In short, tho
whole subject matter is one vast combination
of the pleasing and useful.
$3T Wo are greatly indebted to Mr. Leo-
gat, of tho propeller Ottawa, and T. W.
White, Esq., for the latest Chicago papers.
Wonder if tho main reason why the Otta
ip a is so extremely popular with the traveling
community, this season, is not mainly attrib
utablo to her efficient Captain and gentle
manly and obliging Clerk!
Congress. Tho Conventions have attract
ed away so many members that it has been
difficult to obtain a quorum in cither branch
of our national Legislature, and consequently
no business of importance has been transact
ed within tho past week.
Tho Grand Rapids Daily Enquirer
states that Lucius Patterson, Esq., is ex
pected to deliver the oration of tho " 4th" in
that city.. It will bo worth the hearing.
St. Louis, Juno 20.
Good News from Kansas. Tho steam
er James If. Lucas, just from St. Joseph,
brings intelligence that affairs in Kansas aro
assuming a milder aspect. Humors ot vio
lence have almost entirely ceased to bo heard.
The parties of armed men that ran riot in
the Territory, on being disbanded by Sum
ner, 6kulkcd into remote parts of the country.
A letter in tho Domocrat, dated Lawrence,
13th, says thcro was a report that 6000 Mis
sourians wero preparing to invade Kansas, and
Sumner would order out two regiments and
six rjiccos of artillery to meet them. This is
doubtless incorrect, as later dates than tho
13th would havo reached hero weero such a
largo body of armed men in tho Territory.
Tho advices by steamer Lucas aro probably
much nearer tho truth. .'
A Natural Born Fusionist. Thcro is
on exhibition in Cincinnati ono of tho great
est monstrosities ever known. It is a; half
calf half bull doff.. It is but a few days old,
born a few miles up Licking River, on tho
Kentucky side. Its liead is round like a bull
dojr, its under jaw tho longest, its teeth point
ed, and so irregular that it never can cat
era.". It is short and bow-legged, ha short,
round ears, and a tail like a dog. It sucks
its m6ther (which is a small two year old
heifer.) sittintr on its haunches, It is con
stantly snuffing ahd smelling round like 'a
dog after meat. It has hoofs, but. nd signs of
horns. ; It is a natural born fusionist,
worthy of the study of anatomist ind abo
Keep it Before the People. That ev
ery farmer, mechanic, manufacturer, mer
chant, loborer, and professional man, who
. ir ' ' .i t ' !. -
goes to i.ansas in me nonesi pursuit or
their calling aro as safo from harm as they
could be in Massachusetts.
If obedient ta the laws, as they are requir
ed to bo in Massachusetts, they need fear no
harm! "' " ' " " ,
In contesting legislation, deemed oppress
ive or illegal, if such opposition be orderly
conducted, in proper legal form, no one need
feel any apprehension. '... i . :
But parties have gono out there, with no
purpose of honest, industrial pursuits, butex-
1 l . 1 1 ..... 1 Ml 1
pressiy to resist in a aisoraerjy ana niegai
.i ... mi
manner the. constituted authorities. me
same conduct pursued ; by these parties in
Massachusetts, would lead them just as cer
tainly to puishment there as in Kansas, i
Massachusetts has upon her statute book
laws pronounced unconstitutional by all good
authorities, and yet no ono seeks by violence
to resist them. , '.'.
Let tho truth . bo proclaimed tho whole
length and breadth of tho land that no hon
est settler finds trouble in Kansas, hut only
those who have gone there expresshj to get
into conflict with they legally constituted au
thonties. i . ! ' :Y
It is not in the pursuit of any honest vo
cation that these people find themselves in
conflict with the law and Executive, but . be
cause they seek to overturn all just and legal
authorities. . Coldwater Sentinel.
Mr. Buchanan's Prospects. Ono hun
dred and forty-nine electoral votes arb ncces
sary to a choice of President.. Every south
ern State, we believe, is conceded to Mr. Bu
ehanan. They cast one hundred and twenty
electoral votes. Pennsylvania is conceded to
him. It casts twenty-seven electoral votes.
Mr. Buchanan needs but two moro votes to
elect him. Can not he cet them in tho
whole' North ? , Aye; fifty times over.
. Detrpit Freo Press.
Tho local news from the Isthmus is not
of much importance. Information had been
received at Panama that Judge Bowline, U.
S. Minister at Bogota, was sullering from sc
vere illness, which would probably prevent his
visiting ranama, as insiructeu, to investigate
with Mr. Corwinc,; tho circumstances of tho
massacre of tho 15th of April. .
J. J. Strang, the Mormon. On Monday
evening last, as J.' J. Strang of Beaver Islands,
was returning from an ' interview' with the
officers of tho "tJ. -S.' steamer Michigan, he
was shot by two men just as ho touched land
Three of tho balls took effect, two in' the
head and ono in tho' hip. ' Strang's lifo was
despaired of. The men were both Mormons,
and immediately after tho deed, delivered
themselves to thd commander of the steamer
Michigan, and put in irons. ' ' '
Chicago Journal, 20th inst.
John C. Fremont! A man utterly un
known to the country except as an explorer
of a passage through tho Rocky Mountains
to the Pacific, and as having disobeyed tho
1 If. Y . !" '
oruers oi ins superior omcer in uanrornia, ior
which offence ho was tried, convicted, and
sentenced to bo expelled from the army. He
has not tho slightest cxperienco in civil life
beyond having held a seat in tho Unite
States Senato for a year or two, when so un
profitable, were, his services regarded by his
constituents that he was not re-elected. Ho
made no mark in tho Senate. The New
York Commercial Advertiser, a whig jour
ual, doubtless speaks justly of him : ; , i
44 Col. Fremont, is, doubtless, whata frient
describes him to be: ,4 A bright, enterprise
ing young man, and has explored tho Rocky
Mountains handsomely. But ho is positive
ly without antecedents as a statesman. His
past career gives no evidence of his opinions
on any political question.' , The idea that
tho people of the United States will placo
such a gentleman, 4 bright, interesting young
man' though ho be, in tho Executive chair of
this great republic, is simplv absurd."
New Cars and Locomotives. Two mag
ninccnt locomotives, tno " uakiana nm;
44 Genesee," wero placed on tho Detroit and
Milwaukee road a day or two since. They
are trom tho Uoston Locomotive works.-
rni 1 r t . 1 '
inrco or iour oeautiiiu passenger cars, man
ufactured in Detroit, were also placed on the
road, and tho company have contracted for
tue ouiiaing oi moro oi mo same model.
Grand Rapids Daily Enquirer.
Chicago Leather Hclting Mnnhfuctory.
KELLY' & BLACKBURN,
Manniacturersot a superior article of.
1 ' OAK TANNED '
, , Whkh.they will sell at New York Prices , :
A liberal discount mado to large purchasers, j
kelly & blackburn;' ':
Tanners, Curriers, Importers of French
' and English Leather.;
Dealers in Tanners' Oil and Hidts.
217 OP" 213, Lake st., Chicago. III. fl y
i For .Sale, ...... ,. .
L.OT.No. 1, of section 11, In township No. 8,
i north of range No. 10 west, containing, ac
cording to government survey, sixty-five; and
ninety hundredths acres. . . . , r
The south half of the above about a'mlte
across ihe bayou from Mill Point; wlth'a comfort
able dwelling house Is an' cxctHent location, for
a brickyard. : i ,
Application to be made to Mrs. Mary Stevenson,
at the residence of Mrs. Raymond, Grand Haven.'
HOSIERY Ladles and MIsrm cotton and cash
'mere Hose, and h large 'nssort-ment of CA7.
drerCs Fancy Worsted Stockings, at Aldec's. '
IN, VIEW OF THEIR
RAPIDLY INCREASING TIRADE,.
Ferrv & Wallace
ARE now prepared to supply both tfceir Oli
and each New Customer, who may 6Ce fit to
favor them with their patronage, with almost
every article they may require, at ; , . ! , j ) I
UNUSUALLy LO W PHICES,
from one of the largest and best selected stocks of
Staple and Fancii Dry Goods.
Groceries, Vrockcnj and Hardware,-
ever before offered In this place. Among which1
may De iouna ;
, Fancy Bareges, Barcgo liobes and Barege' De
Laines, "Watered Silks, black and colored, ' '
Fancy Tiaids, Plain, col'd and Black Gro'De
' Rhine Silks, ' , '
Lawns and luslins.
, T II I M M I N G S, ''
Gauze, Broche and Fringed trimming Ribbons,
, a good varietv, , t
Black Velvet Ribbons, all widths,
Bonnet Ribbons, a splendid variety,' at half the
' ' usual prices,
'Tassalcd Silk Buttons, a Beautiful article for
, Dress Trimmings.
C L O T II I N G,
Black French Cloth, s and col'd Cashmerette
Plain arid Fancy Cassimere Coats,
. Linen Duck, Blouse and Blay Linen Coats, v v
Black and col'd Doeskkin Pants, : :
White and fancy col'd Linen Drill Pants,
White and flg'd Marseilles and Valencia Vests,
Plain Black Satin Vests, In great variety of
prices and qualities, . , -
Gents Plain, White and Fancv Linen Il'dk'fs,
; Wrhitc and col'd Tongee Silk Il'dk'fs, : , ; ;
' Gents Half Hose, bleach'd brown and fancy,'
iGents Black and Fancy Silk Scarfs and Cravats.
M U S LI N
Plain and Plaid Nainsook Muslins,
. . , , , Fig'd and dotted Swiss Muslins, a,
few pieces better than ever before brought to
Plain India Book and Swiss Muslins, all prices.
BONNE T S,
Neapolitan Bonnets, a splendid article,
Soft Straw Leghorn and Silk Bonnets,
Bonnet Trimmings, a good variety.
Gents Brocade Silk Pocket Handkerchiefs,
Gents and Boys' Hats and Caps,
Childrens' Hosiery, all sizes, qualities and prices,
Ladies' Kid Gloves, white, bl'k and col'd, . ,
of the best qualities,
" Col'd Kid and Doc Gauntlets, , ..
' Taffetta Silk Gloves, kid finish, a fine article,
" Lisle Thd and Silk Gloves, all qualities, from
six cents to four shillings . . x
- CRAPE AND STELLA SHAWLS, '
Saxony Th'd, Real ThU and Smyrna Edgings
. , and Insertings, Muslin and Cambric ; . ? j
Fdgings and Insertings,
Embroidered Muslin and Cambric, Collars.
Sleeves and Chemlsettcs,'slngly and in setts,
Mourning Collars, Chcnc Neck Ribbons,
Black and col'd Grenadine Vestings, .'
Marseilles, Valencia and fancy Silk Vestings, r
Irish Linens, a .largo stock, at 3-1 tho usual
K7 None need take the above as a matter of
fact, without judging for themselves, but they ask
all to give them a call, where clerks will be found
ready and willing to offsett their time in showing,
against customers' time in an examination of their
Grand Haven,. Tunc 3, '50. .'
i Commissioner's Notice.
IN the matter of the estate of George Torrey,
deceased, we, the undersigned, having been ap
pointed Commissioners, by the Judge of Probate
of Ottawa County, to receive, examine and adjust
the claims and demands against the estate of
George Torrey, deceased, hereby give notice that
we will meet at the oflloe of the County Treasurer,
in the village of Grand Haven, on the 0th day of
August next, and the 11th day of October next,
at 10 o'clock in the forenoon of each day, for the
purpose of examining and deciding upon claims
and demands against said estate, as six months
only, from thc'Jth day of June, Inst., is allowed by
the warrant of commission. All persons, there
fore, having claims against said estate arc hereby
requested to present them on one of said days, as
they will be thereafter forever debarred.
Clakk B. Aldee, )
Henry Pennoyeb, Comm'rs.
George Parks.' )
June 13, 18-G. f217w7
STATE OF MICHIGAN, County of Ottawa, ss:
At a session of the Probate Court for the county
of Ottawa, holden af the probate office, in the
village of Grand Haven, on Monday, the ninth
day of June, in the year one thousand eight
hundred and fifty-six : Present, William Hath
away, Jr., Judge of Probate: In the matter of
the estate of Jabez Barber, late of the city of
. Chicago, State of Illinois, deceased :
ON reading a copy of the will of said deceased,
and the probate thereof, duly authenticated,
presented by John II. Newcomb and praying that
the said will be allowed in this State. Thereupon
it is ordered, that Monday, tho seventh day of Ju
ly next, at three o'clock in the afternoon be "as
signed for the hearing of said peiition, andi uJU
other persons interested in said estato are required)
to appear ot a session of said court, then to be
holden at the probate ollice, in the village of Grand
Haven, and show cause, if any there be, why the
allowance of snid will should not be granted: And
it is further ordered that said petitioner, John II..
Newcomb, give notice to the persons interested in,
aid estate, of the pendency of said petition, and!
tho hearing thereof by causing a copy of this or-,
der to be published in the Grand River Times, a
newspaper printed and circulating in said county
of Ottawa, three successive weeks previous to safil
day of hearing. - 1 - . ' 217wl'
William Hathaway, Jr., Judge of Probate.
STATE OF MICHIGAN, County of Ottawa, ss :
At a session of tho Probate Court for the county
of Ottawa, holden at the probate office in tho
village of Grand Haven, on Tuesday, the tenth
day of June, in the year one thousand eight
hundred nnd fifty-six : ' Present William Hath
away, Jr., Judge of Probate. In the matter of
,the estate of Charles Cupit, deceased ; '
ON reading and filing the petition, duly veri
fied, of Charles Hcadworth, ' administrator
of the estate of -said decpased, praying, for rea
sons therein set forth, that he may bo licensed audi
authorized to sell certain real, estate therein des--cribed
for the purporse of paying the debts allow--ed
against said estate, together with thd expeuao
of administering the same: ' Thereupon It is or
dered that Wednesday, the twenty-third day of
July next, at .four, o'clock In the afternoon bo as
signed' for the hearing of said pctition, and that
tho heirs at law of said deceased, and oil other per
sons interested in said estate, are required to ap
pear at a session of said court, then to be holden
at' the probate officein tho village of Grand Ha
ven, and show cause, If ant", there be,, why tho
prayer,of the petitioner shodld not be granted :
and It Is" further ordered that said petitioner.
CJharle Headwotthjglve notice to the persons in-
tercsjrea in said estate, of the pendency ot said pe
tition, and the hearing thereof, by causing a copy
of Jui3,arder to.be published in. .the Gruid River
Times, a newipaper printed and' circulating in,
said county of Ottawa, four succesnlvft weeks pre
vious to said dayof hearing, ; . r (217.wt.
Wilham IUtiiawat, Jr., Judge of Trobate.