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WEDNESDAY, JUNE 22, 1910.
THE CALUMET NEWS. Founded 1880. Daily Except Sunday. Published By Tht MINING GAZETTE COMPANY AT CALUMET, MICHIGAN. M. W. YOUNGS, W. M. LYON, Editor. But. Mgr. TELEPHONESi Calumet. Business Of flee 209 Editorial Koomj i HANCOCK OFFICE. Elks' Tsmpls. rhone 312 HOUGHTON OFFICE. Thone 199 TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION: By Mail or Carrier. Single Issue 03 Ter year (in advance) $5.00 Per year (not In advance) 6.00 Ter month 50 Complaints of Irregularity In delivery will receive prompt and thorough In vestigation, j Old subscribers wishing to change, their addresses must furnish old as well as new addresses in each Instance. New subscriptions may be ordered by telephone, mail or carrier, or In person at the company's office. Publication and Printing Office, 104 Fifth Street, Calumet, Michigan. Entered at the Post Office at Calumet, Michigan, as Second Class Mall Matter. WEDNESDAY, JUNE 22, 1910, Johnny lit a cracker big; Just as your Johnny may; They picked up Johnny's pieces with a whisk broom and a tray. It is only fair that ex-President Roosevelt should be afforded an op portunity to enjoy the quiet hqme life of the average American citizens. To a reporter who saw him at Oyster Ray lie said: "One thing I want now Is absolute privacy. I want to dose up like a native oyster. I hope you rep resentatives of the press will not come to Sagamore Hill, because I have noth ing to say." His declared wish should be respected. He has done, his share in giving the newspapers headlines for their front pages. He is entitled to a respite and so are the readers for even the readers were beoomlrg tired of the monotony of uproar. President Taft gave ample proof yesterday that he can he strenuous, too. If the occasion demands. Hear ing that a filibuster was proposed against the postal Savings Hank bill, during his intended absence at New Haven, he gave up his plans to attend his son's graduation at Yale and made it known he would stay In Washing ton to see that the Postal bill was passed in satisfactory form. Immedi ately ho called some of the recalcit rant senators to the White House and laid the law down to them, telling them exactly what he expected and demand ed of them. This is not the first time the president has demonstrated he can tako ns determined a stand in legisla tive matters as his strenuous predeces sor and the whole country will applaud him for his courage to do the people's bidding. AnotTier immortal American has come home, too, a man whose plac in history is high and secure; but even th.- discoverer of the North Pole, the foremost explorer of the times, takes sei otid place when Roosevelt Is around. Pary says definitely that h will never again go exploring In the froz en zonps. "1 shall always be ready to hHp or advise in any way I tan," he ails; nnd this applies, of course, to the South pe adventure to be under taken by ti is late first mate, Capt. F'.artN-tt. Hut Peary expects success from the Scott expedition, which is alnady on its way to southern seas. Several things are in Its favor. Two in particular are the absence of drift ing ice in the Antarctic, which ier mits the establishment of permanent bases of supplies, anil the plotted path now existing to within about 100 mile of th goal. While abroad Peary was signally honored. One of these marked honors was the audience granted by King fleorge, whom the American explorer pictures as "an able and extraordi nary well-Informed man of strong personality." The king showed a wide acquaintance with polar history. At Edinburgh, the university gave him the honorary degree of doctor of laws ind the Royal Scottish Geographical society pave him a present of a silver modi of an old ship fine of the Arc tic pathfinders, hn to speak. Elsewhere in Europe scientists were proud to pay tribute to his courage and 'persever ance. The record of the first year of Pres ident Taft's administration must tie regarded a satisfying. Apart from tariff revision, which was to be attended to in a special session of Congress, the Important do mestic problems bequeathed to the ad ministration of President Taft were those of railroad rate regulation, of Federal corporation control and of conservation. First place rightly was granted to the problem of rate regula tion, with the result that the policy for effective control of railroad rate and the protection ofthe rights of the shipper against unjust rates, classifi cations or other regulations for the first time la fully clothed In law. and no longer requires the use of tho ex ecutive big stick In Its defense. Some people have had an Idea that Mr. Roosevelt's conservation policy had been lout Just because its clothes had been changed, but If the Presi dent's conservation bill with its $30,- 0OO.OU0 appropriation of bonds for re clamation work is passed by Congress, the conservation policy will make a pretty fair appearance In its new suit of law. Hy this act the President will have full authority to do what Mr. Roosevelt as President undertook to do with, doubtful authority, and a pol icy that rested chiefly on the Execu- tlve purpose and boldness will now be come a permanent policy of the gov ernment and rest on law. There has been consistent progress in the pro tection of water rights on Federal lands, there have been resurveys and reclassification of lands, opening a larger area of public lands to proper utilization and yet p reserving lnii"it- ant rights from private exploitation. Add to this record of progress In the principal of the Roosevelt policies, the prospective enactment of the postal savings bank and the forest reserve bills, the extension of citizenship rights In Porto Rico, the accomplishment of practical reorganization in the navy department, the remarkable progress on Panama canal work, the opening of opportunity for reciprocal negotia tions with Canada, success of Ameri can diplomacy in China and elsewhere, nnd the sum total of results for the first year of President Taft's adminis tration deserve the "well done from the people as well ns from one who has been Journeying In a far coun try. Lieut.-C.ov. I'. H. Kelley at Mt Pleasant Wednesday night practically announced that the tide against the perpetuation of Warnerlsm was run ning so strongly that desperate tac tic had to be adopted In a last-cnance effort to stop It, comments the Sagi naw Courier-Herald. He did this by making a speech Intended to convey the impression that he had cut loose from the Warner administration's sup port, burned his bridges behind him and started out on his own hook and on his own record to secure the nomi nation for governor. It was Lincoln who In homely phrase pointed out the danger of this sort of thing In polities "swapping horses In the middle of tho stream." So If Mr. Kelley were really honest In his announced determination to sever his close relations with . Warnerlsm. or if It were possible for him to do j so, he would istlll bo taking an enor mous risk. For Mr. Keller's record, ability, prestige and qualification for the high office of governor of Michi gan, divorced entirely from the War ner support, encouragement and sin ews of war as contributed by the state administration through Its hordes of job holders, form less than a nllgl- ble quantity. Mr. Kelley was picked as the runner up of the Whrner ad ministration long ago or as the heir of the present governor, to be the re- cepient of the present state adminis tration's support, as the .figure head to hold together if possible the state job holders' machine for two or four or six years more, with a prospective I'nlted States senatorship for Gover nor Warner danglingjcmptingly In the dim background. Gov. Warner's public utterance have proved this; he has plainly an nounced his open support of his fidus achates, his captain In the legislative and primary battles, the personal de fender and apologist of his political acts, and the chief pigment mixer nnd picture painter of the Warner admin istration's performance for the past six years. Mr. Kelley's own utter ances have proved this, too; all his many speches at the winter and spring Republican banquets have been devot ed wholly to the difficult job of defend- in and apologizing for .Warnerlsm, from the looted tate treasury and ex cessive state taxation to the latest ap- Ixiintment to state office made for the quid pro quo of working day and night for the nomination of Kelley for the gubernatorial succession. of a truth, without the aid of the governor and the -state Job holders' union, held together with the power fully cohesive glue of lust for the of fices, Mr. Kelley's ambition to be gov ernor of Michigan would stand in the primaries as a Joke too painful even to smile at. Licut-Gov. Kelley ha been and still Is a part and parcel of Wnrnerlsm-and ho can't get away from It, he can't cleanse himself of it by a public ahlutlonary act and make anybody with the common gar den variety of political Intelligence be lieve that he has repented, reformed and entered upon u new and cleaner political life. Therefore Ms forced attempt to eli minate Warnerlsm brought on by tho swift rising opposition of the voters. Is futile. Llout-Gov. Kelley cannot evade It, no matter how his bosses may scheme to push the Incubus nway. He has been so much of It, striven so desperately to make It appear so great and glorious, that his candidacy must stand for what It started out to be and must remain a candidacy to per petuate Indefinitely the life of the Warner state political machine. "THIS IS MY 50TH BIRTHDAY. Robert Scott Lovett. president of the Union Pacific, the Southern Pacific, the Oregon Short Line and other com panies comprising the Harrlman sys tem of railroads, was born on hh father's farm near iSan Jacinto, Texas, June 22. I860. He educated himself during spare moments, and despite his father's wish that he become a physl clan, he studied law, was admitted t the bar and became a railroad atto" ney. For several years he was con nected with the legal department of the Houston Fast and West Texas railway and the Texas and Pacific rail way, and was later appointed general counsel of the Southern Pacific line In Texas. In this position he first at tracted Mr. Harrlman notice by amalgamating the Texas Central ond the Houston East nnd West, nn1 for this was rewarded by helnj made president of the combined lines. A fw years later (Mr. Tvett -went to New York as vice president and ger rnl counsel of the Harrlman lines and soon became 'Mr. Harrlmau'a chl.'f lieutenant. "THIS DATE IN HISTORY." 1741 Gov. Thomas of Pennsylvania oned a conference with the depu ties of the Six Nations at Iincaster. 1713 The Middlesex canal, connect iivj; the Merrlmac and the Charles rlv trs, chartered by the State of Massa chusetts. 1X12 l Ullce of the "Federal Repub lican" is Raltlmore, destroyed by a mob, IS'.' Henry James Clark, celebrat ed naturalist, torn in Easton, Mass. I )ied in Amherst, July 1, 1S73. 1S67 President Andrew Johnson visited ltoston. 1882 -Constitutionality of the Can ada Temperance act continued by the Privy Council. The Fort Dearborn memorial unvt lied in Chicago. 1897 Vclebratlon f the Diamond Jubilee of Queen Victoria. ll09 -Queen Victoria of Spain gave birth to a daughter. ADDITIONAL HOUGHTON CAN GROW ALFALFA HERE. G. W. Davey of Franklin Produces Some Splendid Samples. Farmers and gentlemen agricultur e's of this section of the country have for some time been Interested to know whether alfalfa can be successfully grown here and these will be Interest ed to know that G. W. Davey, an am ateur farmer of Franklin township. has produced some fine specimens of the grain. He was In Houghton yes terday with sample stalks of the ulfalfa grown on his place and he left them with John C. Mann, proprietor of the Douglass house, who Is thinking of starting the cultivation of it on a por tion of his" farm. Mandate, east of Houghton. Alfalfa Is a member of the clover family and Is one of the most nutrl- clous stock foods known. If It can be raised In this section In quantities It will be a great help to the stockralscr and the farmer and the sample Btalks shown by Mr. Davey, which are about a yard long nnd very firm. Indicate that the possibilities of the product hereabouts ere good. MINKONEN CASE TO JURY. After one of the most stubbornly contested civil trials In the annals of the Houghton county circuit court, tho case of Nick Mlnkonen. who asks damages of the ulncy Mining com pany, for Injuries said to Tiave "been sustained in the mine, will bo given to the Jury this afternoon. Attorneys Hanchette and Lawtnn of Hancock for tho Quincy Mining company and. (VRrien and LoGcndcr of Calumet for the plaintiff, presented their flnal-ar- guments this afternoon. In all, ten witnesses were heard In this case, the testimony of some of thm being of an expert nature. The mining com pany claims the plaintiff Is the victim of paralysis and not of any mine ac cident, while the attorneys for Mlnko men contend that this ailment was In duced by the Injuries sustained, al though It did not develop until two years later. HOUGHTON BREVITIES. William R. Oates of Laurium was In Houghton, on business yesterday. Henry Hecker and Hugo Krellwita each report the arrival of baby boys at their homes. William A. Eaton of Duluth was In Houghton yesterday on business con nected with the Cactus Mining com pany of which he Is president. He left yesterday afternoon for ltoston. Mrs. J. E. Hyde and Miss Harris, the former from Senter and the latter from Calumet, were In Houghton yes terday. Mrs. R. T. Hooper nnd Miss Eliza beth Dreis have gone to Mason to at tend the wedding at that place of their sister, Miss Itarbara Drels, to D. H. Sullivan of Dollar Hay. The steamer Pero Marquette of the Chicago. Duluth line arrived In Hough ton on Its Initial trip of. the , season yesterday nnd left for Chicago today. The Chicngo-Duluth line has Hough ton for Its northern passenger termin us, the patrons of the line being trans ferred to the Anchor line for tho head of the lakes. W. R. Jeffs of Rockland was In Houghton yesterday nnd while here told of the necessity for Improvement In the roads In Hohemla nnd Green land townships In Ontonagon county. He says that when the seven miles of road in these two townships have been repaired there will be a splendid auto, mobile road between Houghton and Ontonagon. TAFT'S SON IS GRADUATED. New Haven, Conn., June 22. In the class of nearly 300 graduates who re ceived their diplomas today at the an nual commencement exercises of Yale university the three who attracted most attention were Robert Alphonso Taft. son of the President; Cheng Ping Thomas Wang of Nlngpo, China, and. Henry Red Cloud of the Winne bago tribe of Indians. The last named Is the first American Indian ever to graduate from Yale. The formal exercises of commence ment day began at 10 o'clock this morning. In accordance with custom, thoy Included the singing of the first four verses of the .Sixty-fifth psalm, which was sung In 171 on the occa sion of the opening of the first college erected In New Haven. The dinner of the alumni In the uni versity dining hall followed the com mencement exercises. At the conclu sion of the dinner there was an elabo rate programme of toasts and responses. GRACE GEORGE PLEASES THE THEATER GOERS OF DULUTH High Praise Given Talented Act ress Vfho Appears in "A Woman's Way." IN CALUMET THURSDAY NIGHT "A' Woman's Viy," with Grace George j laj Ing the central part, that of u' woman so greatly In love with her fickle husband tht he goes to unusual lengths to retain his love, held the boards at the Lyceum theater last nig'ht. ways the Duluth News Tribune. Miss George has all the character istics daintiness of manner, nalve ness, beauty and accomplishment which go to make a lovable character such as her part pictures. She used them all to the greatest advantage last night, and It is safe to say that no actress presented in Duluth, In a long time, made a more favorable 1m preiedon than did she. Many of the situations In the com edy are such that they would apjear unreal and forced in the hands of a less clever actress than Mlsi George, but so spontaneously did she give vent to bursts of humor, expressions of love or distress that It was hard to realize that she w as speaking the lines of a play and not living the part. The supporting company as a whole was fairly good, although some mem bers of the cast were lacking In all that goes to make a finished perform ance. As the recreant husband, C. Aubrey Smith was decMet'ly good, and in no place did his acting appear strained, although much was demanded of him. Jack Standing as Oliver Whitney, n friend who aids the wife to open her husband's' eyes, 1 was excellent, and Carolyn Kenyon In the part of Mrs. Elizabeth lilakemore, a" wealthy w id ow who has .Impressed the husband with the belief that she Is his airtnity, was all that could be asked. Ehvood Cromwell in the part of a reporter for an afternoon paper typically jsr trayed the news gatherer for a "yel low" newspaper. The story Is that of a wealthy club man, who has been enjoying himself with a woman other than his wife, un til he finds himself In a predicament where the papers are publishing stor ies of his escapades. He- decides to cling to his affinity and permit his wife to secure a divorce. She is un willing to give him up, however, and without allowing him to guess her In tentions, die quiets scandal by Invit ing the allinlty to dine with the Im mediate families of herself and hus band, and then bo conducts herself on the evening of tho dinner that , her husband's eyes are opened to the real value of his wife and he turns the af finity In a gentlemanly way from his house. Humor and wit, woman' wit, bub ble, from all Miss George's lines, and thero Is not a dull minute qf the play. There Is not a sltuatioa . that IM1ss George Is not fully equal to. It Is sel dom so acceptable a play Is staged. Additional Laurium COLE & ROGERS' CIRCUS. Today is circus day in Calumet. Cole & Rogers' celebrated shows ar rived In this city early in the morning and pitched tents at the Laurium driv Ing park where afternoon and evening performances will be conducted today and tomorrow. The usual street parade was conducted today and at '7:30 o'clock this evening a balloon ascen sion will be conducted from the Laur lum driving park. As Cole & Rogers is the first circus to visit this city this season, It is expected that it will bo well patronized. LAURIUM BREVITIES. 'A. son was born yesterday to Mr. and Mrs. James Tomassl of Laurium. Cole and Rogers' circus shows will bo In Iaurlum today and tomorrow. The show is a good one, and largo audience are expected. Mrs. Elizabeth Eva and son Arthur, of laurlum, have gone to Milwaukee where Mrs. Eva will enter a sani tarium. . The funeral of tho late James Mor- com of Laurium took place yesterday afternoon, with services at the Laur ium IM. H. church. Rev. W. M. Ward officiating.- Interment was In Lake View cemetery. Jakob Sumanich of Laurium has gone to Detroit where ho will make his home in the future. 'Engineer John Stetter Is rushing the work of Installing Trident water me ters In tho .village, A consignment was received quite recently, and tho meters are being. Installed as raplcMy as pos sible. Village Clerk Martin Prisk reports only eight , births In tho village of Laurium to date. .This Is the smallest birth rate so far of any single month this year. HALIFAX IS GROWING OLD. Halifax, N. tf., June 22. Halifax kept a public holiday today In celebra tion of the 11 st anniversary of the founding of the city. The programme Included nnnlversary exercises In all the schools, together with numerous concerts baseball and cricket matches nnd other sporting and athletic con tests. LEGAL NOTICES. June 22. 29; July 6, 13. STATE OP MICHIGAN. The Probate Court for the County of Houghton. At ft session of snld Court, held at MISS GRACE GEORGE, In "A WOMAN'S WAY" At the Calumet Theatre Thursday the Probate Office In the Village of Houghton In said county, oil tho 21st day of June, A. D. 1910. Present: Hon. George C. Hentlcy, Judge of Probate. In the matter of the Estate of Rcn jamjn Chynowcth, deceased. Mary Chynowcth having filed In said court her final administration account, and her petition praying for the al lowance thereof and for the assign ment and distribution of the residue of said estate, It is Ordered, That the ISth day or July, 1910, at ten o'clock in the fore noon, at said probate office, be and is hereby appointed for examining ami allowing said account and hearing said petition; It is Further Ordered, That public notice thereof be given by publication of a copy of this order once each week for three successive weeks previous to said day of hearing, in The Calumet News, a newspaper printed and circu lated In said county. (Seal) GEO. C. RENTLEY, Judge of Probate. A true copy. Geo. D. Freeman, Register of Trobate. June 22, 29; July (5, 13, 20, 27; Aug. 3, 10. 17. 21, 31; Sept. 7. 14. MORTGAGE SALE. Default having been made In the conditions of a certain mortgage made by MattI W.-.ara and Selma Waara. his wife, of Osceola Tow nship, Hough ton County, Michigan, to Wickstrom and Company, a corporation organized and existing under and by virtue of the laws of the stnte of Michigan, of the Township of Calumet. Houghton Coun ty, Michigan, dated the seventh day of December, A. D., 1009. and recorded in tho office of the Register of Deeds for the County of Houghton and State of Michigan, on the eighth day of Decem ber, A. D., 1909. in Liber XX of mort gages, on pages 130 and 131, r,n which mortgage there is c laimed to be duo at tho date of this notice, for principal and Interest, the sum of (me Thousand Three Hundred Seventy-one Dollars and seventy-seven cents $1,371.77) and an attorney's fee of twenty-five ($23.00) Dollars, as provided for In said mort gage, nnd no suit or proceedings nt law having been Instituted to recover the moneys secured by said r.ioruage, or any part thereof. Notice Is Hereby Given, that by vir tue of the power of sale contained fit said mortgage, nnd the statute In such case made and provided, on Monday, tho 19th day of September, A. D., 1 01 o, at 10 o'clock In the forenoon, the un dersigned will, nt the front door of the Court House In the Village of Hough ton. In Houghton County. Michigan, that being the County in which the premises to be sold nre situated and being the place where the Circuit Court for the County of Houghton is held, sell at publfe auction, to the highest bidder, the premises described In said mortgage, or so much thereof ns may be necessary to pay the amount so ns aforesaid due on said mortgage, with seven per cent Interest, nnd nil legal costs, together with said attorney's y v V fees, which said premises nre described In said mortgage as follows, to-wit: All that certain piece or parcel of land situate and being in tho Township of Osceola, in the County of lloiiehton and State of Michigan, and described as follows, to-wit; The Southeast quar Ur (SK! j ) of the northwest quarter (NWVi) of Section' Twenty-nine (2!). Township Fifty-six ('() North, Range Thirty-three (33) West. WICKSTROM 4i COM PAN Y, P.y C J. Wickstrom. Manager. Mortgagee. Dated June 20, 1910. C. Albert Marsch, Attorney for Mortgagee, liuslness address: Calumet. Michigan. June 1, 8, 1.7, 22, 29, and July 6. MORTGAGE SALE. Default Laving been made In theeon ditlons of a certain mortgage made by John Messner and Harbara Mcssner, his wife, of the township of Calumet, Houghton county, Michigan, to Ernst Uollmann, of tho township of Osceola in said county, bearing dale the four teenth day of November, A. D. 1900, and recorded In the oflico of tho Reg ister of Deeds for the County of Houghton, Michigan, on tho twenty eighth day of November, A. D. 1900, in Liber DD of Mortgage on pages 9S and 99, which said mortgage was duly assigned by the executors of the last will and te stament of said Ernst Uoll mann, lately deceased, by assignment dated September fourteenth, A. D. 190(5, and recorded In the office of the Register of Deeds for said tinty of Houghton, October C, 1900. In' Liber JJ of Mortgage on pages 2C9 to 272. to tho residuary legatees named In said Last Will and Testament, and by said residuary legatees by assignment on the eighteenth day of September, A. jD. 190C. to the Rollman Land & In vestment company, a corporation or ganized nnd existing under nnd by vlr tuo of the laws of tho state of Wis consin, which said last assignment was recorded In the office of tho Reg ister of Deeds for said county of Houghton on the sixth day of October, A. D. 190C, in Liber JJ of Mortgages on pages 272 to 273, on which said mortgage there Is claimed to be due at the date of till 3 nollco tho sum of two thousand nine hundred fifty-three nd 33-100 ($2,933.39) dollars, and no suits or proceedings at law or In equity having been institute to re cover tho moneys secured by said mortgage, or any part thereof: Now, therefore, by virtue of the power of sale contained In said mort gage, nnd 'tho statute In such case ma do and provided, notice I.herchy given that on Thursday, the seventh day of July, A. D. 1910, at ten o'clock in the forenoon there will be sold at public auction to the highest bidder, nt the front door of the Court Housn in the Village of Houghton. In th County of Houghton, Michigan, (that being the place where the Circuit Court for said county Is holden) tho premises described In said mortgage, or s much thereof may be neces sorw to p.iy the amount due on snld Evening June 23 mortgage, with six per cent interest and all legal costs as provided for in said mortgage, and an attorney fco of thlrty-flvo (35) dollars, as also provid ed for in said mortgage. The prem ises described in said mortgage beins all those certain pieces or parcels of land situated and being lit the town ship of Calumet, In the county of Houghton and stato of Michigan, and described a follows,' to-wit: I'ta numbered live (5) and Four (4) and a certain portion of lot numbered Three (3) adjoining said lot Four (4) and running the full length of said l"t Three (3). Said lots Five nnd Four and Three being In block numbered Thirty-six (3C) In the plat of the Fifth Addition to the Village of Iuiriuin, according to the recorded plat thereof on lllo In the otllco of tho Register of Deeds for raid county of Houghton, reserving and excepting therefrom to previous grantors tho minerals and ores upon said land and the right to mine the same to within fifteen feet ol tho surface of the rock, together with the tenement, hereditaments and ap pjrtenanees thereunto now or here after belonging or in anywise apper taining or thereupon situated. Dated this twelfth day of April, A. D. 1910. I'.Ol.LMAN LAND & INVESTMENT COMPANY, Assignee of Mortgagee. Kerr & Pclermann. Attorneys for Assignee. Ruslness Address, Calumet, Michigan. Juno 15. 22, 29; July 5. STATE OF MICHIGAN, The Probate Curt for tho County or Houghton. . At a session of said Court, held at tho Probate Office, In the Village r Houghton In said county, on the Cth day of June, A. D. 1910. Present: Hon. Geo. C. Uentley. Judge of Probate. In the matter of tho Estate oi v.a.u lino E. Nilson, deceased. Charles A. Nelson and Henry Vv. Nelson, administrators of said estate, having filed In said court their petition praying that the time for the present ation of claims ngalnst said estate oi.J..i i.., .i time and place appointed to receive, exmhio and ad just all claims and demanus s said deceased by and before said court. It Is ordered. That four months from this date be allowed for creditors to present claims against said tsta,c' It is Further Ordered. That the 11 h ... mm nt ten o'clock in the forenoon, at said probate office, bo and la hereby nppolnted for the ru ination and adjustment of all c' and demands against said d-oase . nnd that notice thereof be Riven , . ... ,.i, week, for tnno pUOIICUIIOIl nine ii" (j.V successive weeks previous to said . of hearing. In The ca.umcv newspaper printed and circulated said county. A true copy. , (Seal) GF.O. C. I' Judge of Probate. Geo. D. Freeman, Register of Probate. .