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Gbc Zxuc "Wortbcrncr: paw paw, AMcbtflan, jFncap, Met. 13, IP05.
3 MEMORY. "What mutters it on such ami such a date What did betide? We have the present tdory; what is worth Alight e!-e beside? 'Nay,' said the other, 'when we think this way Some future day, The old, forgotten joy will be renewed; Ah, who can s-ay?' "But we r?o altered by the lapse of time It will seem vain; This brook song acd those tender words we spoke An idle strain. "Nay said the other; 'If this golden hour We do eDshrice, Long afterward 'twill walk like morciDg with us Our youth divine."' There is so much in the way of mem ory culture advertising in recent maga zines that it may also be of interest to our readers, and some of the interesting features may be passed on. The science of mnemonics is as old as legend and folk lore, religion and law. The whole world had been peopled many, many centuries before there were any books at all; acd then for centuries books were the exclusive property of the very rich, the very learned, the very noble, acd most of them were made by the mocks, by hand, letter by letter. It was cot uctil the fifteenth century that Guteoberg invented printing, and it was only within the last century that books have come within the means of the lab oring masses'. We are really cow suffering (although to a large extent unconsciously) from too much readicg. When books acd papers were fewer only the best were published, and a book that was worthy of beicg read but once (or cot beicg read at all) was cot worth publishing. The books that were worth while were read more, read oftecer acd far better digested than those of the present day, where the ordi nary person has the choice of perhaps hundreds to distract the attection. Most important of all, they were worthy of thought, and stimulated thought. Whereas at the present time the ten dency for oce who particularly cares for reading is to read icordicately acd then forget it. Memory is the scribe cf the soul. Aristotle. So far as no known, the first system of mnemonics originated with Simonides (a name immortalized by Lew Wallace) about .0(0 B. C. Ibis is not saying that memory was lirst cultivated at that time, but that something similar to, and in deed the father of some of our present sjstems, was originated. The Simonides referred to was a (irecian poet; on a cer tain occasion, after having responded to nn invitation to rend a poem at a largely attended banquet, he was called from the banquet hall before the cloe of the feast. Scarcely had he left the building when its roof caved in, and ruin follow ed. So severe was the disaster, and so mutilated were the bodies of the ban queters, that identilication was impossi ble, and this rendered trie grief of the relatives and friends of tho-e present al most unbearable. Simonides was the possessor of a welt trained (self trained) uiicd, and had distinctly noticed and re membered each person present, acd their position as seated. From memory, of course, he drew a plan of the building, marking at the table the position of each guest, and as the bodies were still in the same position, they were identified by means of his outline. You can imagine that any system of aiding memory which Simonides cared to make public would meet with ir.-uijt and immense success. 'Hecollection is the- only paradise from which we cannot - driven." The pystem Simonides gave to his world was ba-ed on the divisions and sub-divisions of a building. Each apart ment was named and numbered, and in it was stored the memories of certain things. A house, for instance, was de voted to a subject; certain rooms there in to certain phra-es. As subjects mul tiplied, new hoiws were mentally built and finally of course, streets and cities. Modifications of this plan later substi tuted letters of the alphabet for the apartments. Indeed, as lat 1 a : the sev enteenth century, Schenkel, a(ierman who made a fortune teaching a system of which the above method was the orig inal, was nearly executed as a sorcerer. Dr. Kothe, another German, developed a system, since largely followed, of con necting words having no relation to each other by means of ideas leading from one to the other. For instance, chim ney and leaf would be connected some thing after this fashion: "Chimney smoke wood tree leaf." ...Conduced by... MRS. A. R. MILLER To whom a!! Communications Should be addressed. I remember, I remember How my childhood lleeted by. The mirth of its December And the warmth of its July. W. M. l'ralU. So many are the systems of memory culture that we can only mention a few. There are s stems based on association acd contrast, on contiguity aud assimila tion. The oce of them all, however, which seems the natural way, is called the cumulative system. Its principles are easily learned and readily practised. You will doubtless recognize it as some thicg you have practised without know ing there was any "system" about it. Gradually memorizing lirst a lice a day, increasing slowly, at stated intervals another line, acd daily reviewing. This done daily and constantly, cot intermit tently and half heartedly, will yield re sults that are wonderful. It was in this way that our ancestors, cot far descended from our first parents, handed down rune acd saga and legend and law. The memories of educated Japanese and Chinese are said to be wonderful. Indeed, the memory of the trained minds of the Orient is proverbial, especially the Hindu. There are Jews who are said to be able to repeat the Talmud, itself a library. Japanese child ren 6pend over two years in studying signs before they can even begin to read. The Chinese language is composed en tirely of word signs, a different sign for each word. Is it to be wondered at that if they have any education at all, their memory is exceedingly well trained? So all of these countries have a large num ber of poems and iccidents handed down from generation to generation by word of mouth. "Tell me the tales that to me were so dear, Locg, locg ago, locg, locg ago." Of course, it goes without sayicg that the more attection is given to any par ticular line of thought or action, the more easily it is remembered. Going further, the more concentrated the at tention the more easily it is remembered. Inattention breeds forgetfulness. Ob servation quickens the faculties, acd a peccil acd paper to outline or draw an object seen but a moment, or even a fa miliar object for that matter, will prove a revelation if you have never tried it. Distinguishing acd identifying voices of friends and even relatives where cot al ways easy, is a test of observation by hearicg. Kcdeavoricg to remember the e.wct words of a cocversation is a good exercise. Attending a talk, a lecture or a ser mon, and jotting down as soon as possi ble all that can be remembered will prove itself a source of both pleasure acd profit. Reviewing the events of the day will each day strengthen the memory until finally a very brief space will show al most a flash light picture of the dav's doings. Then there are questions one can ask mentally that will greatly assist the memory, both when storing the impres sions and when occa-ion calls for the use of that particular memory: Its origin. Its reason. Its history. Its characteristics or its qualities. Its associations or its connections. Its uses or its applicatiocs. Its results or consequences. Its end or future. "Of all the faculties cf the mind, mem ory is the tirst that nourishes, and the tirst that dies." 1 wonder how many have followed the article thus far? Few, doubtless. Rut a daily trial of the method outlined will be worth dollars; and more than a few would be charged for a system longer drawn out to be sure, but of no greater practical value, if indeed 3011 did cot chance to get practically the same thing. So many of the systems are so cumber- i some that they are impractical, and often absurd. In closing it may be of interest to mention only a few of the best known records of memory. There are thousands equally worthy. It is related that Dr. Johnson never forgot anything he had seen, heard or read. (We feel certain Boswell never forgot anything Johnson did, read or Raid.) Burke, Tillotson, (iibbon, Clarendon and Locke were dis tinguished worshippers of Mnemosyne. (Irotiusand Pascal forgot nothing they had ever read or thought. Leibnitz and Huler were not less celebrated for their memory than for their intelligence, and both could repeat the whole of the Aeneid. Donnellus, one of the most profound and original speculators in jurisprudence, knew the Corpus Juris by heart. Then ustocles could call by their names the 20,(O0 citizens of Athens. Cyrus is said to have known the name of every soldier in his army. Hortenaius, one of Rome's greatest orators, after sitting a whole day at a public sale, correctly enumerat ed from memory the things sold, the prices, ud the names of their purchas ers, et?., etc. We could do thee things, did we only concentrate our attention and do three other things: First, prac tise; second, more practice; third,!prc tise all the time. ,rAy, there's the rub." t "Thre sisters by the Sacred Spring Sit, soft-eyed and sing; The evensong of the sisters three, v Love and Hope and Memory." There are so many things that are beautiful and helpful, noble aud inspir ing to remember. Can we afford to give even the second thought to the under side of life the slights, the unpleasant ness, the hurt, the unfriendliness, to (i.v them in memon ? Is there cot also a cultivated art of forgetting? But I for get, "that is another story." There is always the good, the true, the beautiful to live in memory. "Long, locg be my heart with such mem oriese tilled, Like the vase in which roses have once been distilled. You may breaK, )ou may shatter the vase if you will, But the scent of the roses will hang round it stilj." Coterie Club October Eighteen. Third Section, Mrs. Cleo Maxwell, Directress. Musical, Mrs. Ida Hudson Cobb. Roll Call: Musical Moments. When She Chooses. No 'Arriet of Hampstead Heath can he ruder than a great lady, when she chooses; no stableman or prize-ring hero commands a more fluent vocabu lary of slang and foul language than many a duke's son or representative of ancient name and hereditary honor. "Rita" in Daily Express Envy, the Destroyer of Peace. The man with envy In his heart can not he happy. He may hide his envy, but he can not get out of life the Joy that is rightfully his. Happiness is Lot for him. Happiness implies peace of mind. There can be no peace of mind where envy Is. Ex change. Aristocratic Wine Merchant. The late marquis of Bute chose a very unusual outlet for his business capacity. As the owner of the only i English vineyard he made excellent (English) wine. Ten years ago the year's yield of wine from his vines near Cadlff was valued at $15,000. Overcoming Tribulations. "When duty is severe, we must be more reverently dutiful. If love brings sorrow we must love more and better. When thought chills us with doubt and fear, we must think again with fuller soul and deeper trust. James Martint an. Good Pay fcr Literary Work. I again give it as my opinion that there is money in literature: I wrote a rhymed advertisement for the gro cery man and received therefor a whole ham and a barrel of flour. "Whltsc-tt, Ga., Courier. Pays for rtis Sleep. A traveler in Kng'ish railroad train went to slot p and passed the station for which he had bought a ticket. At the next station he was arrested for traveling without tavicg paid his fare. Toll Taken by the Sea. Statisticians find that fom.fthlng j like 2.000 vessels of all sorts disappear (in the ?ea every year, r. vcr to be i heard from, taking 12.0oo j risons and involving a money loss of $U'O,0i 0,000. Paper Car Wheels Prove Durable. Taper car wheels made by pressure from rye-straw rarer are usually good enough to take a second set c-f steel tires after the first set has been worn out by a run of 300,000 miles. LUMBER. When you are ready to buy that bill of Lumber, why not come aud get my esti mate on it? lean get it out in any shape or size at the BIO WHITE SHED as 1 have the neatest little tuill you ever saw. Cone in and look over an UP-TO-DATE LUMBER YARD All under cover Winter and Summer. It's worth something to you and jou can buy as cheaply of me as anyone. If vou are going to plaster, look up PULP PLASTER it's the bet. And the cost is no more for the same kind of job than sand and lim and not half as much work and dirt. Put it on to day; move in the dav after. C, N. HATHAWAY, Paw Paw, Michigan. rUAmUitalnSn'ii Colic, Cholera and LnamDeriam S Diarrhoea Remedy. Never fail. Buy it now. It may save life. THEY NEVER FAIL. Thmt Is What They Say About Them in Paw Paw, anel it Jh Therefore Reliable. Another proof, some more evi dence, Viiw Paw testimony to swell the Ion,' list of advocates who endorse th; old Quaker re inedy, Doan's Kidney i'llls, Kead this convincing (indorsement of the claims made for that remark able preparation: Mrs. J. D. Kline, who lias re sided in Paw Paw for years, says: '1 had symptoms of kidney trouble, a dull aching feeling in thtTsrnall of my back, and it had annoyed me for some time. Doan's Kidney Pills were recommended to me and as a number of my neighbors had used them with the greatest satisfaction I went to Martin & Showerman's drug store and got a box. They re moved the annoyance in a very short time. My father, Mr. Miller, also used them for a lame and achiug back that had bother ed him for years. They gave him prompt and permanent re lief. Doan's Kidney Pills are a splendid remedy and I am glad to let others know it." For sale by all dealers, price 50 cents. Foster-MHburn Co. Buffalo, N. Y., sole agents for the United States. Remember the name Doan's, and take no substitute. An Experienced Bridegroom. When my father, the late Rev. P. B. Wilcox, was preaching in Maine, he was notified that a couple were waiting for him in the parlor, says a writer in the Boston Herald. Upon entering the room he recognized the man jis a two or thrve times widower, and learned that the ohject ot tbu vis it was matrimony. After ascertaining that the proper legal steps had heen taken, my father said: "You will please riso and unite your right hands." The man hesitated, looked at the woman, then at my father, and finally etammercd: "We've usually sot." Harriet Beecher Stowe's Home. The house in which Harriet Beech er Stowe lived for a number of ytara in llftrtf.ird is now bfiner torn down to make room for the advancing fio tories. 1 A FEW In Chamber Suits We arc some what overloaded on UedrocmSuits and to induce you to buy them at once we make you the following offers: I $40.00 Golden Oak Suit I 27.OO " " " I 26.00 44 ' " I 17.00 4 Mini 44 I 9. CO brass finish Iron kd I S.50 white finish Iron Hed Hedsprings to fit above suits Cotton felt mattresses to fit Come in and look at them. The-e goods-are first class aid it will save you money to buy now. Yours for business, - R. I! DS60UNT FOR SPOT CASH ON ALL SUITS CORDUROY 416 agents sample hats at one-half the wholesale price. : : Full line of Ilamilton-Rrown, Sclz-Schwab and V. L. Douglass shoes; three of the strongest lines in the world. : : We sell the Mi-hawaka felts and rubbers, the best goods made. snowerman I.t-gal Notice. Order or l'ulillfitt tn. k;h! of Michigan, the i lrciit cunt fur the county 'A Van Uuren, 1 11 cli inci-j y. 1 M;o M lir.Mi ami Hatti Utown, nn !a i i. a ut v. John .1. II i:!. Oliver 1. I. ul. 1.!.-. IMian. r Aim Everest. 1 1 hi k 1 r-f, A un H purk, J xne L. IMa.it, I). ( In k Hert h, J! -if Fw.-t. Mary E. Wi.-, Mabel Piatt, ifKiii'f Tlii.i-fi. i-, M-Mul.le Uion, William Di'.n, Uii.-hard 'Jrowu, Frank (.'In;.! on, 1 el l !'itt'ii, Almina I ttii. d lei.dant Suit j ending in the circuit unit tor the county of Vau Uureu, in chancery, at the village of )'iw Paw in ai,! county i ll the tilth day of kj 'ember, A. D. 1 '.'.'.-. In thin ran it appearing from atT. Ia it null! that the defendant William Frown re;de in the Mate of Wisconsin, Kit-haul Uron in the Mate of Nebraska, ami that It cannot he usccrtaint .1 In what Mate or country 1 tendants Oliv r I. Labadie and John J. Hall rcide. on motion of Anderson Wat n r, comj lainant' solicitor, it is ordered tJLiit the said defoliants. John J. Hull, Oliver I'. Labadie, W illiam Urowu and Uk-hard Drowu caue their appearance to he entered herein within live months from the date ot thi order, and in -ae of their ai p araix-e that they cause their, HiiHwer toihe complainant hill of conn luint to he filed and a copy theieof to he erv- don mid comidainMiU' nolieitur within '' days utter set-vice oiithem ofacopy of aid hill and notice of thin order; aud that m default thereof aid hill he taken a contented hy the trtid non-rel-dent deftndaiit. And it i further ordered that within i0 days the aid complalnantM t aiue a notice of thi order to he publiMtd iu The True Northerner, a i.eviia;er printed, puhlihed and circulating In taid county, and that uch puhhcatiou he continued therein at leat once iu each week for tdx week in nucce iou, or that they caue a copy of thin order to he personally served on said u m-reident defendants at leant 2" days before the time above rencrihed for thtir api earance. JOHN It. CAKIl, Circuit Judtie. ANDERSON k WAKNER, Kolicitors for complainants. Business address, Paw Paw, Micb. PQ I have 114 acres of pasture land, well fenced, with run ning water, one mile and a half north of Wildey cemetery, where you arc welcome to turn your cattle free of charge. I also have good horse pas' ture one'half mile north of town at 25 cents per week. Will deliver wood in one to three cord loads to any point in the village for cash. W. J. Thomas SPECIALS $30.00 24.00 23.00 1 5.00 8.00 7.50 1.50 7.50 0't or beds for above suits or beds ?PPP iluu IQu A. SHOESMITH. II o and OVERCOATS RANTS 9S CENTS PKR PAIR- Bros. Paw Paw, MICH. 1 till, til for Llrmof tnell KdiI i:t.tt. ..f Mi. r.'raii -C. i'iify t Wi J5nrt-L-fc. I'rwl .tt . tut fur ml. I minify. At a u 'i n 1.1 t..ii,l cu iK, lul l at tl.- .rldte of tv in Hi l!Ut-- i f paw I'.iw, iu hjM i onuty on the I'i'h Uy of Oc'oIt, A. 1. r.Mrt. l'l-Hvht, IK, n. liitM.i Aii.ti ooii, Jtiil.c i.f J'r 1 tttf. Ju the nmttfr of the tut of Ivu-i M. Slumer I:, an. In. n: f f-i t WVclry .1 . Minium, Knar.liaii of -Ute iu tll'd In huh! court Iu .tinn, r rajn, tlial lie ina l anthuii. (, ii j,ow. red atul 1; ent-ed t nil at j.rnate mle the real tMate io haul .fjfiou tlenrrilit-il. If 1m i rlerel, that V.i h iluy of Nu n.l.er, A. 1). rrt, at ten oY!o k in the for iion, at .:iki rooate otf; e, I e and in In r I'V uij.oii.t-.l lor h.anutf mi l petitioii; It In further rdered, that nUle notUe theieof he kIvui by .tibl, -it'ioii ot a c opy of thin order, for fhr eaiK-r ve week- pre iou to aH day of liear it.j', iu The I rue Northerner, a uewnpaper printed and circulated in nn. d c-onnty. 1AVII ANDr.l:M)N. J ihl'e ot I'rohate. l'rolte Order. State of Michigan County of Van Uuren At a Hehhiou of the rrohate court for rnimit held at the prohate ottW-e, In the villa of 1'aw i on tne ym aay or October, In the year one thoiiHand nine hundred and five. l'r-aeut lion. Divid Anderson, Judtf- of I'rjLate. In the matter of the ectate of Joh ii ('.rah urn deceased. ' On reading and fllluif the oetitlon. dn!v verlri of Marshall Graham, mm and one of th h.ir at 'aw of aaid deceaaed, praying that the court may au.iiiun-ate ami uetenniue wtio are or were at the time of hit death, the lawful heirs of aaid deceaaed, and are entitled to Inherit the real eaUte in aiid i. titiou described. Therein-on ft la ordere 1. that Mntiriiiv. lh Kth Of NllVMIillfr. A. f 1)V ton i'-lr.s.lr I,. V.a lioou, Le aimiifued for the hearitg ot aaid petition siiuiuai me. ueira-ai-iaw oi aau deceased, aud all other perilous interested iu aaid eatate are required to aiiitear &t m. uncirin nf audi kaiifI to be bolden at the probate office In the village of raw nw, ana mo cause, if any there be, wny the prayer of the petitioner ahould not be granted. Aud it is further ordered, that said petitioner Kive notice to the pereons interested iu aaid ostate of ....... .I. . . I - . I. . , . iut (Tuurui j ui nam ieuuou, auu toe uearmi; mere of, by causing a copy of this order to be published in The True Northerner, a. iirvimtr iHnrri m.nA circulating in taid county of Van Uureu, for three Bucvessive wee as at least preyioua to said day of hearing DAVID ANDERSON, Judge of Probate. Chancery Sale. Iu pum ance and by virtue of a decree of the circuit court for the county cf Van Luieu, in chan cery. In the Kate of Michigan, made and dated on the lath day of April. A. D. 1905. in a certain cause therein pending, wherein the Faw Paw Havings bank, a conoration organized under aud existing by virtue of the laws of the state of Michigan, is cornplaiuaut, aud Eunice Ihling. Cora Morilll (nee Ihliug aud Johu W. Free, administrator of the estate of Johu Ihling, deceased, are defendants. Notice is hereby given that I shall sell at public auction, to the highest bidder, at the front door of the court house in the village of l'aw Faw, county ot Vau Uureu and state of Michigan, (said court house being the place for holding the circuit court !u and for said county) ou Saturday, the fourth day of November, A. I). r.ni5, at 10 o'clock iu the fore noon of said day, all, or so much thereof as may be necessary to raise the amount due to the said com plainant for principal, interest and cost lu said cause, of the following described laLds and prem ises, viz : Ueing a part of the north-east quarter of section thirty two i'.Vi), township three -a, south, of range thirteen !l:i; west, in saidcourty of Van Uuren and being a part of the Michigan Central railroad com pauv'a station grounds, in the village of Law ton, iu said county, and being so much of said statiou grounds, b iinded eastward!' by the weMlineof the Main street lu said village, westwardly by the west line of said grounds, southerly by the north line of the said company's right of way, which is seventy-live (7ft) feet distant from the original center line of said grounds. Dated, Faw Faw. M'ch., September 19, A. D. OH AN W. ROWLAND, Circuit court commissioner in and K r Vau Uuren county, Michigan. LINCOLN II. TITl'H, Solicitor for complainant. Uusiness address, Faw Faw, Mich. Mortgage Sale. Foreclosure proceedings agaiunt Washington L Ueach and wife. Whereas default having been madeiu the con ditions of a certain indenture of mortgage bearing, date of the Mb day of April, A. D. l'.u:. executed by Washington L. Ueach, and Flora V. Ueach his wife of Waverly M ichigan, to F. F. Grimes, Faw Paw, Mich, and which mortgage was recorded iu the office of the register of deidsVan Uuren County Mich, in lib r seventy. two (7'J), of mortgage on page two hundred and twenty two (Tl'l) on thf twenty-eighth I2f) day of May A. 1. 11. and on which mortgage there is claimed to be due and u., al l at date of this notice the sum o lour hundred aad forty two iK.(si dollars iHilW) interest and principal due according to conditions aud terms stated in said u.crtgage also an attorney fee of tifteeri dollar provided for in said mortgage, and no suit of pro ceding at law or in equity hav ing b i n instituted to recover the amtunt now due ami unpaid or any part thereof : Now. therefore, notice i hereby given that by virtue of the power of sale contained, in said mort gage and in pursuance ot the stn'iite iu such cae n.di and provided, there will sold at pub'iir auction, to the highest bidder, at the front door of the co irt house in the villain of Faw Faw , Van Uureu county Mii-r , that being the place for holding the circuit for said county, on Saturday the Qh day January, A. D. l'.H'i' , at one o'clock p. m. of said day. the premises described in said moitage, or sj much as may be. necessary to satjsly the amount now due and unpaid on said note and mortgage with interest and costs, said premise being described a follow to wit: The west one-half ' ') of the north at fractional one-iiatter of section twent -tight ('), town j) south range ( 14) west, exctpting 4") rod squire in the north west corner. According to the recorded plat thereof now on lile at the ot'iice of the register of died of Van Uuren county, Michighu. Dattd October t.th, l'.'o.". 1- . F. (i HI MLS. Wm II MASON, At.'cr ey lor mortgagee. Order for Hearing; final Account. State of Michigan, County of Van Uureu ss. Probate court for said county. At a session of the Probate Court for said county, held at the probate office, in the viilag" of Paw Paw, on Monday, the Jl day of tober, In the year ot our Lord one thousand nine hundred and live. Present, Hon. David Andefon, J ridge 9t Probate. In the matter of the estate ot olive llrtenbek, deceased. Lincoln H. Titus, executor of said estate, comes into court and represent that he is now prepared to rentier hi final account a such execu tor and tiles the same. Thereupon it is ordered that Mondiy. the f'h day of November next at ten o'clock in the fort noon, be assigned for examining ainlallowii.g uch account, andlhatthc heirs-at-Iaw of said d ct asiti, and all other persons interested in said estnte, are required to appear at a session of said Court, then to be holdcn at the Prol ate office iu the village of Faw Faw in said county, and show cane. II any there be, why the said " account should tut be allowed. And It is further ordered, that "aid ixi tutor give notice to th person inter ested in said estate, of the pendency of said ac ccunt, and the bearing thereof, by causing a copy of tin order to be published in The True Northerner, a newspaper printed and circulating lu aid countv, three successive weeks at least prev iou to said day of beanni'. DAVID ANDEHSON, J u.'.ge of Probate. Order lor llearliii; 11 nil Account. St ate cf Michigan. Probate court for said county, At a session of the probate conn for said co tnty held at the probate olln e. in the village of Faw Faw on TucsiUy. the loth day of O. .ivr, in the year of our Lord one thousand nine him lied and five. present, Hon. David Andeison, judge' of pro bate. In the inatttr of the estate cf Debra Chawgo, deceased. Elmer W. Hall, administrator of s;dd estate, comes into court am' represent that he i now prepared to under hi dual account as Kiioh administrator and lilt the same. Thereupon It i ordered, thht Mi.n-Uy, tin Cth day of Nov mlier nt xt. at ten o'clock iu tbe fon noon, be assigned for examining and allowmg such account, anfl that the heirs at law of said dece.i-ed. and all other person Interested in said estate, are ieji-.ired to ap pear at a session t f said court, then to be bolden at the probate office in the village of Paw Paw, In said county, and show cause, If any there be, why the said account should not be allowed. And it is further ordered, that said administrator give notice to the person interested in said estate, of the pendency of said account, and the hearing thereof, by causing a copy of this order to be published la The True Northerner, a tiewspajer printed and cir culating in said county, three succes-ive weeks at tat, previons to said day of hearing. DAVID ANDEHSON, Judge of Frobate,