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WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 1C, 1910.
4 THE CALUMET NEWS. THE CALUMET NEWS Founded 1830. Daily Except Sunday. Published By Tha MINING GAZETTE COMPANY AT CALUMET, MICHIGAN. " M. W. YOUNGS, Editor. W. M. LYON, Bus. Mgr. TELEPHONESi Calumet. Business Office "3 Editorial Rooms 4 HANCOCK OFFICE. Elks' Temple. Thone 312 HOUGHTON OFFICE. Thone 193 TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION By Mail or Carriar, Tor year (in advance) Ttr year (not In advance) . per month Single Issue .$5.00 . COO . .00 . .03 Complaint of Irregularity In de livery will receive prompt and thor ough Investigation. , 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, mall or carrier, or In person at the company's office. Publication and Printing office, 104 Fifth Street. Calumet, Michigan. Entered at the Tot Office at Calumet, Michigan, as Second Class Mail Matter. WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 10, 1910. The arrest In New York of a n an who was once a friend of Dr. Cook was n-t due. It should be explained, to that fact. Miss Le Neve has reached ti e point which some regard as the pinnacle of fame. She ha b- n offered a i-cisition on the statcc. It apH-ars that n extradition diffi culties are going to free Dr. Cripipen. He tew realize- no doubt, that lie made a mistake by not killing his wife in Italy. Where were Uncle ,V;im"s sale-? age-nis when C'-nnan suevc eVe-d In disposing of two oil warships built 20 years ago. to Turkey for four and a half millions? We have plenty built more recently than that that are ob solete and could better 1j exchanged for hard Turkish cash than be relcgat ed to the Junk heap. If the heathen Turks want any more Christian war-Fhii-4 we suggest that tiivy bxk over the American navy and get prices be fore pijrcha-lng. The d.ictardly attempt by a dis miss, d offue holder to assassinate Major fi;iynr of New York ity yes. ter lay. is depl.,re,l by all friends of good gov eri.rric.M who have come to know Mayor Csynor a a ehampjon .f the corr,ri, .n citizen. The wound J,e f.Atl Is rot, it appears, as aer-Jo-js an at f.rM tS.jj.-ht sxxA it Is now heV-ved the ex- utive will re cover, which i the fcr.er.t hope "f the -T. '.Ire c;.!.,rj-. Mayor a r. r las made a nation-wide T' ;t-i i.'-.'i ty doir.g rr...riy thirds wM'h have 1 been r. ded .'n New York. He ha r:. rr.; J out petty Hh-.f-K ar. 1 t:e:r,-d i. p the h.'gh way ir.J by :,;. OjjI the - -o; tr,:,y he Ut serv-d. trd Ms activity r.: ir, th- v.fet j-ovt rr.r.M j.t the 'Ity l.-a h; J In jiri". He i.n in. 1 ar.d cvrri'?"J &,-jim. In r'-&rl.v very U'ir.ch -f the city itrv.e ar.d l.tt.'.k- sc-r't of -rr.j..' w hone or.Iy service -.vts holdir.g elo-.vrj chairs arid we.ur.rjj o-,t the euts 'f their trov,-rs. The tx-p.-j-ers he h -n savd thou-r,i); f .joi.ars and lh-y imY.vt their iMc-rct' are In gvod hands. THIS IS MY eTTH BIRTHDAY" Hear Admiral f,iurf . p.erry, (, K. N-, retired, wa born in iiurlington. Iowa, Aug. JO, 1M1, and grad-jaU-J from the United Ht-ten Naval Acade my In I.'9. After bdr;g uttarh'-d f'r a time to the rtixt India jydron he wg ordered home in JC1 for wur service. While ervlng with tie North Atlantic blockading tuadron he par ticipated in a number of Important naval engagements, notably the rWyt of P.attery Wagner and the assait on Fort Sumter in 163. In the laM-rarn-d engagement Admiral Rnmcy, then a lieutenant-commander, whs taken prisoner while commanding the k-oo nl division of boats In the night attack on the fort. After the war he served on various naval board and saw sea duty In all parts of the world. In the war with ffpntn he was In command of the Important naval base nt Key West. In 1903 he was retired from active service on account of age. All our J5.00 and $.V!8 wults In linen, white, tan and J.lup. Price during tlds sale only. at The 1'a-hloti, 302 Kifth street. NO WAY TO CET LOST PENNIES WHERE THE 100,000,000 TURNED OUT EACH YEAR GO IS A PUZ ZLE EVEN TO TREASURY OFFICIALS What becomes of the vast volume of copper pennies that are turned out each year by the Government? They are never called in and redeemed like some kinds of currency and coins, but they eeem to dL-uppcar jm fa.- t as they are stamped and put In circulation. It Is unusual If the date on any of the pennies in n man's purse at the end of the day is over ten years back, yet the rinladelphl i Mint, which coin's all the copper pennies, rends out in some years as many as $1.000, em) worth of them to the trade centres 100.1'OO.OuO one-cent pieces. If laid flat ed;e to edge, in n row they would reach mere than l.noo miles. And still thtre are some sections f the country where the jxnny Is little known. In many of the mountain dUtilcts of the South the "York shilling," 12i cents. Is still spoken of In trade, but no one ever hears the one-cent men tioned. In many towns in the South and West the tradesmen offer nothing for a penny, a live-cent purchase Is the smallist that can be made. 15ut of late there have been more defam's for pennies from the West and the Government experts have declared that this is a idsii of Increased frug ality. In the Kast, the chief use of the pen ny, outside of fllJInsr the child's hank and buying the morning piper. Is for the purchase of (hewing gum and one lent candies. Thi is a habit whl'h Is Increasing" in New York City every year. All the railroad and ferry termin als and the Subway and elevated sta tions are lined with pcnny-ln the-slot machines, and they reap an enormous harvest every day. So accustomed has the public become to their use that many of the more Important stations and waiting roofs have ns many as a dozen of these machines, which have to be emptied at least once a week. Many a staid citizen has found him self asking the ticket-seller In the Subway or elevated for pennies in change for his dime In order to pat ronize one of the machines. Sometimes they do not work and he Inwardly swears that he will give up the habit, but next day he Is pretty sure to be at it again if he has a penny In his pock et. The Increase. In the number of penny-In-the-vlot phonographs and moving picture machines in New York In the last few years shows another way to whlcft the public has taken to get rid of Its pennies. Many of these machines are now Appearing In ferry terminals and railroad stations, and "empor iums" are now open on many of the imiir(nt streets of the city in which there are- scores of these machines, with young women carrying rolls of pcnrley j.a.inif to and fro to make the reoufred change. Uncle Sam takes' In many pennies for stamps and post-ards, and many of them flow Into the contribution box In th churche and religions socie ties, r.ut all these ways In which the penny Is put to use does not explain where they eventually go or" what makes them disappear In such vast quantities every year. There have been long and learned discussions over where all the pins go to, but the penny problem Is cne which seems even more baffling. One does not throw pennies about as he or fhe does pins, and despite the admonition to "see a pin pick It up," many aro passed by where steps will be taken to gather In a penny found lying about. Even the Government coinage experts do not give a satis factory answer to the problem. They give th following reasons for the dis appearance of the coppers Falling through cracks into holes and dark plT-os; used In various arts and rafts; locked up for years In child ren's banks, etc.. but these explana- lio's !o not seem satisfactory when mrr.Vr of new pennies coined each e.-ir In taken Into consideration. KEARSARGE NEWS NOTES. Mr. ;,r-d Mrs. Joshua D. Wale are ih- i .-.rr:ts of a new daughter. t. and M.r. Joseph Tt. Hlsconibe i.T aiteod'ng the Knights Templar ef.r,- e in Thl'-go thl week. Mr. -jrel Mrs. William P.-r.ve of Kenr- mrr- ht- camping at the Canal this week. Cpt. ?ind Mrs. William Pollard are in hi'-;igo this iweek on a cmibined 1'usiriesn and pleasure trip. WilUarn 1n:ir of the Albion college I spending a hort vacation with Jocal frien.jy. A Arth'jr hate ws returned from Che bro where be r.u been a student t the university during the summer term. MJfs M- Verne of Tvhpcmlng Is visit ing at the i.rn. of Mr. and iMrs. A. CornUh of Ki-arsarge. Mrs. J. TrcmV-rth of Kearsarge If camping at llat'le Harlfor. EMBEZZLEMENT IS CHARGE. A warrant has 1een worn cmt for the arreft f Albert Iutemtle, n for mer ngent of the Metreipedltan Insur llee eeinpany, e'liargltig embezzlement. Attorney Iuls N. Ii-grls represents the ele-fendant. The c-a-se wasi to have been heard In Justice H-sber' -,nirt this morning, but owing to the Inability of Attorney Tx-grl to 1e prese nt It was adurned for ft week. ; 8 Upper Mississippi River Improvement Association Plans Movement of Freight from Saint Paul . 3 x ' v-,.1 r ': . , " '" ''Si;515 ' Chairman Tawney Pointedly Declares That ' j Uncle Sam Expects Cities Along the River to do ! - Their Share Now That the Government Has n -- ..feo' v ..VWil Acted L . iVV.' ?.!v-i--;T,,.'',8 v.-iv. . r i ;i , !-h'-' f-issfi-.v-rM: v::.iiF--,) ftr, if y imW: $ f W mmm r l r -t mr l. ' Upper left hand corner.from right to left President Thomas Wilkinson, CaDt. Bryson and Isham Randolph, engineer and deep channel enthusiast, member Panama Canal Commission. The Upper Mississippi River Improve ment Association in session at Saint Paul and from left to r'flhti Col. John I. Martin who has been sergeant-at- arms of every Democratic National Convention in years, Thomas H. Love lace of St. Louis, secretary of the Lakes to the Gulf Waterways Asso ciation and Col. J. H. Davidson water- ways commissioner for the state of Minnesota. I Saint Taul. Minn., Aug. 10. ine action of congress In supporting the plans of the Upper Mississippi Illver Improvement Association for a deep er channel cuts both ways, according fo the declaration of Chairman James A. Tawney of the house committee en appropriations, and the river cities. STATE POLITICS Nelson C. Rice of St. Joseph, lierrlen county, candidate for the Republican nomination for lieutenant-governor, is a well known figure in business, fra ternal, church and legislative circles in Michigan. Tor all the years of his life he has been fighting his way, over coming obstacles nnd always climbing toward the top. lie is self made and self educated and this means just what he was found to b In the legislature, a man who is undaunted by opposition, a man with a mind once made up hard to change without solid facts to prove his error. Mr. Rice was born In New York state, but has been a resident of St. Joseph during the last 4T, years of his busy life. For 42 years of that time he has been engaged In business with his brother, l C. Ulce, under the firm name of Rice Ilros. At the present time he Is n memb" of the Congregational church of St. Joe and Chairman of the board of trustees. Fraternally ho Is one of the most prominent Masons in Michigan. ITe Is a member of St. Joseph blue lodge, past master of old Tomona lodge, Y. A A. M., ft companion of the chapter and council of St. Joseph, past emin ent commander ef Malta commandery, K. T., of Rentori Harbor and for mrre than 10 years a member of Saladln Temple Mystic Slyrlne of Grand Rap ids. Four times he was elected mayor of St. Joe nnd might have had the fifth term but declined to accept the nom ination. Trior to that he served ns alderman, city treasurer and member of the board of education. Ho has nlso been treasurer of the Michigan Child ren's Home society since Its organiza tion nearly 20 years ago. In 1 90S he became a candidate for the legislature and was successful. In 1908 he was re-elected. During his first term ho was a member of the ways and means committee, state cap Itol, public buildings, rules and Joint rules nnd village corporations commit tees. In his se-cond term he was chair man of the ways nnd means commit tee and member of the apportionment, ll.pior trlfflc, rules and Joint rules eomlttee'S. Mr. Rh e Is a man of ripe Judgement, conservative In his Ideas without be lnff rt standstlller. He Is considered one of the best parliamentarians In the house and exerted great Influen.e In shaping legislation there. He has always prided himself upon his inten tion to be fair with all. For that rea son ho believes he could give satisfac tion In presiding veT the deliberations of the senate. ..urt,.. h iieek til" office? He- . - n ...., cause ho began with fioininK, , iuu&o now that the government has acted in granting appropriations, must show that they mean business and intend to Improve their water fronts with mod ern dock and railway transfer facili ties. At present there Is not an upper riv er city equipped with modern facili ties, old-fashioned wharves where all loading and unloading must be done by hand, out-of-date warehouses and in most cases a lack of any arrange ments fur the .economical handling of trilTlc between railway trains nnd boats comprise the best the river cit ies afford to the encouraecment of the new traffic. - Chairman Tawney has pointedly ad vised the nsYoclrttietn, that no consid erable traffic on the .river need be looked for unt , the ,. river facilities match the .rail facilities nnd until there are arraiieiiunLs at river points for the rapid, cheap and open lnter- hls .way through school, made n place for himself In business, society and in the world. Recause he forced recog nition by his sturdy honesty of pur pose. Rcciiusc he Is ambitious to still further serve in the councils of the state .which he hasv served faithfully nnd well heretofore'. Mr. Rice Is putting up a strenuous campaign. He is backed by the sub stantia! bnslnesa men and farmers of I'.oirlen county and expects to win. While- he Is not much of a man to blow Ms w n horn, he Is the stamp of man who makes the kind of friends who' will blow his horn for him and In this Instance they are doing' it with plenty of : strength of lung. Mr. Rice favors the candidacy of Chase s. oeborn for the gubernatorial nomination. His platform on which he seeks the lieutenant-governorship Is as follows: Less politics and more business In state affairs.'' ' " " 1 A business man's administration of a trust representing 2,r.OO,000 people. Economy In every branch of the state government1 but not niggard pe nuriousnexs to the- Injury of successful administration. ' . Conservation of the state's natural resources. Tho establishment of good roads. Just taxation and eiua.1 protection to all classes without special favors to any class. "THIS DATE IN HISTORY" 1622 The territory now Included In the state of Maine granted to John Mason nnd Sir Ferdinand (Jorges. ( 1667 fhe first troop of horse or ganized In Rhode Island reported for duty at Newport. - 1703 A ten years Indian war be gan In Ne England. 1764 Civil government established In Quebec. 1S14 Rrltlsh - blockading squadron bombarded gt'mtTigrnn.- Conn. 1821 Missouri . admitted to State hood. . 1837 John, Williams, IT. R. senator from Tennessee . lSl-V. died near Knoxvllle. Horn in North Carolina. Jan. 2D, 1778. 1846 Smithsonian Institution nt Washington founded. 161 Federals defeated In the bat tle of Wilson's Creek. Missouri. 1RI.0 John ltoyle's O'Reilly, Irish patriot and poet, died In Hull, Mass. Horn In Ireland, June 28. 1844. . HONEST GENIUS The . fcdltor . w rote, "Denr madame, the verses entitled 'The Kiss' are very clever. Can you- assure me that they are, original?" ''" T)n authoress answered. "Sir. Ned cpilt'. "The KIsh wns n collabora tion." Cleveland lender. change of business between the river and the railway lines. In his state ment to the association he advises the cities to begin at once on plans to provide the river with outlets for traf fic carried on a new channel, and to establish modern river harbors where traffic coming in to river ports via rail lines, may be transhipped with minimum cost. In most river towns ho points out, the cost of transporting river-carried coal from the terminal docks to the factories ordering it, would be greater than the total of the water weight. To cure this condition he recommends joint river front tracks, reaching the warehouses and wharves where without transfer charges or nt a minimum expense, heavy river freight may be unloaded Into cars and delivered at Its destination without expensive cartage. 1 Saint I'aul has already m ted nnd Is In the lend of the upper river cities THE DAY'S GOOD I STORIES 1 RESUMED WHERE LEFT OFF. A Chicago traveling man, a guest at the llollcmh n a day or two ago, was telling Clerk McCarthy a stery illustrative of how accustomed to long separation a traveling man and his wife may become. This man's work takes him from coast to coast, nnd not infrequently he is Knc from homo for live or six months at a stretch. The last time he went away, ac cording to the man's story, he was obliged to leave homo right In the midst e.f a meal In order to catch the train he wanted to. "You ought to wait another day and h ive your suit presse-d," remarked his wife. "I hate to have you go looking so 111 grootne'd." "I'll have It done within a day er tw or at the first chance," prom ised the husband. "Wish I could stay, though, for a piece ef that ap ple' pie you were making. Save me a piece, we.n't you?" he added with a grin. , Well, she went to the train with him and bade him a fond good-bye. Just live months and ten days later he returned. His wife wns again nt the train, dutifully. "I Hi-o you ke;pt your prom ise and had your suit pressed," were her llrst words as she threw her arms around his neck. "Yes," he said, "but, by the way, did you save me that piece of apple pie?" Cleveland Plain Dealer. LOSING HIS SENSES. A mischievous boy, having got pos. session ir his grandfather's spec tacles, privately took out the glasses. When the old gentleman put them on. finding he could not nee;, he exclaimed, "Mercy on me, I've lost my sight!" but thinking the impediment to vision might be the dirtiness of the glasses, took them eff to wipe them, when, not feeling them, he, still more fright ened, cried out, "Why, what's e'oine now, I've lost my feeling, teo!" Ideas. HIS INTEREST. Mrs. Newly wed You are not a bit Interested In my new dress. Mr. Newly wed Indeed, I am! How many hooks has It. St. Louis post Dlspateh. SULLIVAN, MICHAEL. An East I'.oston doctor told, of the expe rience of a druggist the v other day who sold sumo alcohol to a new with plana for a new 13,500.000 har bor with loading nnd unloading facil ities modelled after the be'Ht European ideas, with city-owned slips and docks, with municipally owned warehouses and warehouse's on municipally owned ground but leased for private use, and with dock trackage open to all lines and connected with all lines without transfer charges either than the nec essary cost of harnlling the freight. The plans provide for the very close Interlacing of river and railway traf fic facilities. In order that western freight available for sonthbond hauls on the river may be handled at a min imum cost and In order that the north btnind river shipment ef coal, coarse geiods and heavy materials may be encouraged. The plans include the complete revision of the railway term Injild and the 'clihstruction' on the new harbor of a new $l,00it,00d union pas senger station." customer. After the man had slgne'd the book as requlre'd, he said: "Now don't get that name twisted. It Is Michael Sullivan, and not Sullivan Michael, same as they turned It around in the directory ." Roston Journal. CONSISTENCY. Counsel (to female witness) What's your ago Witness Twenty-nine', sir. Judge (looking up from his papers) I)id you not appear before me some ten years ngo? Witness I did. my lord. Judge And was not yenir age on that occasion ul;;o twenty-nine? Witness It was, your lordship; but what I says I sticks to, I'm not one of them persons who says one thing today an' another tomorrow. Ideas. LEGAL NOTICES. June 22. 29; July C, 13, 20, 27; Aug. 3. 10, 17. 24, 31; Sept. 7, 14. ' MORTOAOE SALE. Default having been made in the conditions e.f a certain mortgage mado by MattI Waara nnd Selma Waara, his wife, of Osceola Township, Hough ton County, Michigan, to Wickstrom and Company, a corporation organized and existing under nnd Ly virtue of the laws of the state of Michigan, of the Township of Calumet, Houghton Coun ty, Michigan, dated the seventh day of December, AD., 1909, and recorded in the office t.f the RegIstefof Deeds for the County of Houghton and State of Michigan, on the elghth day of Decem ber A. D.,'.l!)09, lt Liber XX of mort gages, on pages 130'nnd 131, on which mortgage there Is claimed to be due at the' date of this notice, for principal nnd Interest, the sum of One Thousand Three Hundred Seventy-one Dollars and seventy-seven cents 11,371.77) nnd nn attorney's fee of twenty-five ( $25.00) Dollars, ns provided for In said mort gage, and no suit or preceedlngs nt law having been Instituted to recover the moneys secured by said mortgage, r any part thereof. Notice Is Hereby Olven, that bylr Hie e.f the power of sale contained in said mortgage, and the statute In such enso made nnd provided, on Monday, the 19th day of September, A. D., 1010, at 10 o'clock In the forenoon, tho 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 nro situated nnd being the place w here the Circuit Court for the County of Houghton Is held, sell nt public auction, to tho highest bidder, the premises describe In said mortgage, or so much thereof us may be necessary to pay the nniount so as aforesaid due on uald mortgage, with seven per cent interest, and all legal costs, together with said attorney' fees, w hich said premises are described in said mortgage as follows, to-wlt; All that certain pleco or parcel of land situate and being In the Township of Osceola, In the County of Houghton and State of Michigan, and described as follows, to-wit; The Southeast qunr. ter (SE'i) of the porthwest quarter (NWV4) of Section Twenty-nlno (29), Township Fifty-six (56) North, Range Thirty-three (33) West: . WICKSTROM & COMPANY, lly C. J. Wickstrom, Manager, .Mortgagee. Dated Juno 20, 1910. C. Albert Marsch, - , Attorney for Mortgagee. Iluslness address: Calumet, Michigan. Juno 1, 8, 13, 22. 29; July C, 13. 20, 27; Aug. 3, 10, 17, 24. MORTOAOE SALTS. Default having been mado In the conditions of a certain nmrtgago made by Nicholas S. Rray and Cecelia Pray, his wife, of tho township of Calumet, -:ounty of Houghton and duto of Mich igan, to Wlolam J. Reynolds and Jo soph Jeffery, co-partners under the firm tniiiio eif Reynolds Ai Jeffery, of the name place, bearing date the twenty eighth day of November, A. D. 1903, and recordeel In the office of tho Regis ter of Deeds for the county of Hough ton, Michigan, on the fourteenth day of December, A. D. 1903, In Liber GO of Mortgages, on pages 149 to 151 In clusive, which said mortgage was duly assigned by tho said William J. Reyn olds and Elizabeth A. Reynolds, his wife, and Joseph Jeffery and Eliza beth J. Jeffery, his wife, to Henry Hociiner, of Calumet township, Hough ton county, Michigan, by a certain as signment of mortgage dated the tenth day of Nove mber, A. D. 1906, and re corded In tho offico of the Register of Deeds for said county of Houghton, Michigan, on the twelfth day of No vember, A. D. 1906, In Liber NN of Mortgages on page 329, which said mortgago was thereafter and on, to wit, the said tenth day of November, A. D. 190C assigned by the said Henry Hoehner to Joseph Jeffery, of Caiu met township, Houghton county, Mich igan, which said last mentioned as signment was recorded In tho offico of the Register of Deeds for the said eeunty of Houghton, Michigan, on the fifteenth clay of November, A. D. 190C, In Liner NN of Mortgages on page 331, o- which snld mortgage there Is claim ed to be due nt the date of this no tice the sum of two thousand five hun dred twenty-one and 90-100 dollars ($2,521.90), nnd no suits or proceedings at law or In eejulty having been Insti tuted to recover tho moneys secured by said mortgago, or any part thereof; Now, therefore, py virtue of tho power of sale contained in tho said mortgage-, and the statute in such caso made and provided, notice is hereby given that on Thursday, tho twenty firth day of August, A. D. 1910, at ten o'clock in 'the' forenoon there will bo sold nt public auction to tho highest bidder, at the front door of the Court House in tho village of Houghton, In the county of Houghton, Michigan (that being the place where the Circuit Court for said county -Is hidden) the premises described In said mortgage, or so much thereof as may be neces sary to pay tho amount due on said mortgage with seven per cent interest and all legal cost as provided for in said mortgage, and an attorney fee of thirty-live (35) dollars, as also provid ed for In said mortgage'. The prem lsis descrlb d In said mortgage being all those certain pieces or parcels of land sltuat d In the village of Laur lum, county of Houghton and state of Michigan, and described as follows, to wit: Lot3 numbered seventeen (17), eighteen (18), and nineteen (19) In I!lick numbered twelve (12) In the Second Addition to the village of Cal umet (now Laurlum) according to the plat thereof of record in the office of tho Register of Deds for gald county of Houghton, Michigan,' together with tho tencmentr, heredlaments and ap purtenances thereunto now or here after belonging or in anywise apper taining or thereupon situated. Dated this twenty-seventh day of May, A. D. 1910. JOSEPH JEFFERY, Assignee of Mortgagee, ' Kerr & Pctermann, ; Attorneys for Assignee. , i t Iluslness nddress, , ' ,, Calumet, Michigan. i July 27; Aug. 3, 10, 17. . STATE OF MICHIGAN, The Probate Court for the County of Houghton. At a session of said Court, held at the Trobate Office In the Village of Houghton" In said 'c'ounty. ' on the 23th day of July, A. D. 1910. Present: Hon. Geo. , c. Rentley, Judge of Probate. - . In tho matter of tho EstAte of James Sullivan, deceased. Joseph Sullivan, administrator of said estate, having filed In said court his flnnl administration account, and his petition praying for the allowance thereof and for the assignment and distribution of the residue of said es tate, It Is Ordered, That the 19th day of August, A. D. 1910, nt ten o'clock In the forenoon, at said probnte office, be and Is hereby appointed for exam ining and 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 clay of hearing, In The Calumet News, a newspaper printed and circu lated In said county. (Real) OEO. C. BENTLET, y ji Judge- of Probata. A true copy. Geo. D. Freeman, Register of Probate. l Kerr &. Pctermann, i ' Attorneys for Administrator. i