Newspaper Page Text
MONTEREY, HIGHLAND COUNTY VA., FRIDAY, DECEMBER 2,1910
Faultless Style Plus
Some shoes always look neat and nifty,
borne shoes look shabby in short order
after they begin to see service. The
woman whose shoes retain their fine lines
and good looks after two months of wear,
either paid four or rive dollars for them
or else she wears
$2.00 Shoe $2.50
Tht* tame shoe in our
' 'A utograph' * Brand, $2. SO
-$3.00, is Goodyear Welt
Sewed: in our College
Woman'* Walking Shoe it
equal* the beet custom make.
Ordinarily a $2.00 shoe is very
ordinary. When the looks are gone
the shoe is gone. The Southern
Girl Shoe at $2.00 is an extraordinary
value. It looks good as long as you
wear it, and you will still be wear?
ing it when your neighbor who
may have bought some other shoe
at the same time is obliged to buy
new ones. We use only the
best hides for vamps and tops,
and the best sole leather
money can buy. We have
a dealer in your town.
Look for the Red Bell
on the box.
THE 5TH SESSION OF THE
MONTEREY HIGH SHCOOL
will open Sept. 19, 1910. Trained and experienced
EDUCATE AT HOME
Fee for students outside of district $2.50 per month.
Robert Sterrett, A. B., Principal
Ithe bargian prces
Good Umbrella for $1, worth $1.25
Corsets for $1, the kind you pay 1.25 for.
Ladies' underwear at 5 to 15c, pants 25c. You
should come and see them.
Men's and Boys' Shirts, Collars, Ties and Pants at
unheard of prices.
You should see our hats?don't forget to ask the
Arbuckle's Coffee 17c,
s~ Sugar 6 1-2, nails 3 1-2
*-* If you are getting these prices anywhere else we are
the cause of it.
All kinds of Country Produce
Bought and Sold
You get more for $1, dozen eggs or 1 lb butter here
, < than any where else.
? L. B. BYRD 8c CO
Prize Offers from Leading Manufacturers
Book on patents. "Hints to inventors." "Inventions needed."
"Why some inventors fail." Send rough sketch or model for
seatcb of Patent Office records. Our Mr. Greeley was formerly.
Acting Commissioner of Patents, and as such had full charge of
the U. S. Patent Office.
GREELEY & MCINTEE
Washington, D. C.
50 Per Cent Better
"I have used less than one bottle of Cardui," writes
Mrs. Gertrude Ward, of Rushville, Neb., "and am feeling
fifty per cent better than when I began taking it.
"Before taking Cardui, I had suffered with female
trouble, for eight years. My greatest trouble was irregu?
larity. I also suffered with severe pains, every month,
but now I am greatly improved and will recommend Car?
dui to all my suffering friends."
The Woman's Tonic
The rare medicinal herbs of Cardui are imported by
the manufacturers direct from Europe and are not to be
found 'n any other medicine.
These ingredients are what give Cardui its superiority,
as a female irkdicine and tonic, over any other medicine.
For over 50 years Cardui has been the favorite wom?
an's med;ciner The ladies like it, because it is so easy
to take so gentle, so safe, so reliable in its results, and
they have faith in its curative tonic powers, because of
the thousands of other ladies it has helped. Try it today.
Writ, tn- I adies' Advisory Dept., Chattanooga Medicine Co., Chattanooga, Tenn.,
lot tt te<Wto?^ iSage W '?Home'Vreatinent for Women." sent free.
CAUGHT THE COINER.
An Accident Spoiled an Ingeniou)
Counterfeit Passing Scheme.
A case which shows the ingenuity
used iu passing counterfeit coin is tho
following: A tailor, who also wus a
very successful coiner, had a tittil
daughter who was some ten years old.
Sbe was being taught to play the vio?
lin, and twice a week she went to hare
a music lesson ut u house about a mile
distant. Once a week the innocent
little thing carried besides her violin
case and violin a package cunningly
secreted in the false bottom of the vio?
lin case, which contained some twenty
or more pieces of counterfeit coln.
The music muster, a rogue who was
In the know, found no difficulty in nl>
stractlng the package unnoticed by the
child and in his turu passed it on to a
woman "fence." who again gave lt to
a male friend, who delivered it safely
to the "utterer," a womnn agaiu. at a
street corner, the package being this
time concealed in the false bottom ot
a canary cane. Thus it passed through
Rix hand:-, and besides the man him?
self only the music master knew who
manufactured the coin.
The tailor was caught by an accl
dent. His little girl let the violin case
fall in the street, the bottom of thc
case was smashed, and all the coins,
done up In tissue paper, fell into the
street. The child, much mystified,
opened one of the little packages, and
the glitter caught a policeman's eye.
This mishap led to the Instant arrest
of the tailor, who confessed, hoping
for a light sentence, a hope which was
not realized. Among the coiner'
stock in trade were discovered two
works on chemistry, fourteen molds,
two batteries, plaster of paris, two la?
dles, a melting pot, crucibles nnd I
quantity of chemicals.?London Tele
REPORT OF THE CONDITION OF
THE FIR**-T NATIONAL BANK OF
HIGHLAND, at Monterey in the State
nf Virginia, at the close of business, Noy.
Loans und Discounts 184.5154 68
Overdrafts, unsecured 1.777 20
U s Bonds to secure cir. 25.000 00
Premiums on U S Bond 508 75
Bonds, Securities etc. 255 10
Furniture ami Fixtures 0.775 00
Due from National Banks 21,759 37
Due from State and Private B'k
and Rankers.Trust Co, etc ^611 80
Due from app'd Be at-ts 8.057 N
(hecks and other cash ken.!- 4 85
Notes of other Nat Bank 1,080 00
Fractional paper currency,
nickels and cents 550 68
Lawful money reserve in bk viz:
Specie fl ?>2 05
Le ga- tender notes 9,5oo 16,lo2 65
Ked'n fund Willi US Treas
5 per ct of circulation 1,250 00
Due from U 0 Treasurer loo 00
Total ? $30T,oit 20
Capital stock paid in 25,ooo 00
Surplus fund lo.ooo 00
Undivided profits, less amount
pd. for int. exp'es and taxes 2,189 46
Nat Bk notts outstanding 25,ooo 00
Due State and prv Bk and Bkrs
Due to Trust co ?te S'ving Bk
Individual dep'ts subj. lock. 130,610 5")
'lime certificates of deposit (13,046 04
Notes and Bills redisc'ted 4,42fi 22
Cashier's checks outstanding 1,344 99
Total - 1:67,617 26
State of Virginia,
County of Highland, ss;
1, Clifton Matheny,cashier.of the above
named bank, do solemnly swear thut the
above statement is true to the best of my
knowledge and belief.
Clifton Matheny, Cashier
il 11 Lunsford j
II. M. Slaven, \ Directors
J A Whitelaw )
Subscribed and sworn to before me this
16 day of Nov, 1910.
\V II Matheny,Notary Fublic
Statement of the Financial
of THE CITIZENS' BANK OF HIGH?
LAND, Inc, located at Monterey, in the
.Mate of Virginia.at the close of business,
Nov 10 1910 made to the State Corpora
lion l omniissinn
Loans and Discounts 70,064 62
Overdrafts unsecured 427 45
Furniture, and fixtures 1,402 10
Exchanges and checks for next
day s clearings.
Other cash items
Due from Nat. Banks (not
reserve agents) 2(5 928 31
Paper euirency 4,449 00
Fractional paper currency,
nickels and cents 31 34
Gold coin 462 50
Silver coin 425 00
Total - 104 190 92
Capital stock paid in 20,000 00
Surplus fund 2,500 00
Undivided profits, lees expenses
and taxes paid 1.196 03
Indvidual dep'ts subject to ck. 53,25'** 29
Time certificates of deposit 24 204 90
Certified checks flo 00
Cashier's checks outstanding
Due to National Banks 1,421 70
Notes and bill re discounted
Bills payable, including cer?
tificates of deposit repre
seating money borrowed 1,500 00
Total - ;flo4,19o 92
I, CC, Hansel, do solemnly swear
that the above is a true statement of the
financial condition of the Citizens' Bank
of Highland, localed at Monterey, Va,
al the clo-e of business on the loth day of
Noy, 1910 .0 the best of my knowledge
C. C. Hansel, Cashier
(lias P. Jones )
L.II Stephenson, :- Directors
Peter Gum )
state of virginia,
County of Highl-md
Sworn lo and subscribed before me by
c c Hansel, cashier, this 17 day of Nov
Poyd Stephenson, N P.
My commission expires Oct 13, 1912
?top* tlh? cough and h*ala langi,
BOARDING IN A CUBAN HOME
You Must Not Mention Money, but You
Pay All the Same.
Io Cuba, where money is not talked
of. where no MM is valued according
to his money, the need of it ls never
lessless the sword hanging over every
1 home. Money?the lack of lt is evi?
dent everywhere, but the word ls nev-1
er mentioned, writes Kate Jordan lu
the New Idea Woman's Magazlue.
"Be sure you do not speak of mon
ey." the Cu bau friend who had Intro?
duced us hud said. "From her cousin's
brother-in-luw 1 kuow the senora ex?
pects $15 a week for each of you. Put
I this In an euvelope witb her full name
on ll, which you know means not only
ber husband's name, but all of her
own family mimes, which 1 will give
you. und leave lt where she will find
it It will disappear, but," said our
Cuban friend proudly and sternly, "lt
will never be mentioned."
To eut one's three menls under the
; summer sky gu ve a holiday flavor to
, what becomes habit . Our table was
set under a palm on one of the gal
I leries. Our first taste of the iced or
| anges of Cuba was a moment to be re
I membered. Tbey ure peeled whole
| and so close that even the Juicy pod*
; are cut into a little. A fork is stuck
i Into each orange, und. reffing lu u bowl
! of Ice packed all night, they are In
the morning little globes of iced liquid
sweetness. They are eaten while field
up on the fork, on the pulp, the skele?
ton of the orange being left Impaled
The Havana housekeeper believes in
having the cook, with tlie gravity of a
prime minister, deposit the food on
the table, because to her point of view
what la meant to be hot should be
as hot as cayenne and what is meant
to be cold of a polar Iciness.
After the cook's triumphal bearing In
of a fish other servants are on hand to
give minor service.
AN EXPERT BOOKMAKER.
One In Havana That Puzzled a Chicago
"If you want to see expert bookmak?
ers you should go to Havana." re
j marked u Chicago mun. "They cer?
tainly have their business down fine.
I went to a cockfight in one of the
suburbs of Havana on a Suudny.
Nearly everybody in that part of the
town had turned out.
"With two friends I got seats close
to the pit 1 had never seen a cock?
fight, and I was interested. At the
edges of the pit several natives were
standing, facing the audience ati4 yell
lng aud waving their hands. 1 asked
one of my friends, who had been In
Havana I short time, what they were
doing. He said the*-; were taking bets.
Sure enough, tbe spectators were
shouting back at Hiern, announcing
their favorites aud placing their bets.
But tfie book makers were not using
even a pencil. One of them. I am
sure, must have taken fifty bets,
"I wanted to get in on the game, so
I decided to bet $2 on a black game?
cock that looked good to me. I hand j
ed over my money, but I didn't get a
ticket. I felt sure I should never again
see my money even If I had picked the
winner. Well, the main was fought,
and my bini won. I watched the book?
maker as he went among the crowd
handing money here and there. When
he came to me he handed over $10. I
was surprised, but he didn't notice lt.
as he was too busy cleaning up his
slate. Finally I discovered through a
spectator near by who could speak
English a little that my bird had been
a four to one shot
"How that 'bookie' ever kept all those
bets In his mind ls more than I can \
A Tale of "Tipping."
To tip or not to tip the person who
but does his or her duty is a question
recalling an Incident set down In Wal?
pole's reminiscences of how a klug once
unwillingly encouraged the custom.
"TlMs is a strange country." comment?
ed George I. "The first morning after
my arrival ut St. James I looked out
of the window and saw a park witb
walls, canal, etc., which they told me
were mine. Th<* uext day Lord Chet?
wynd, the ranger of my park, sent me
a brace ^f carp out of my canal, and
I was fold that 1 must give 5 guineas
to Lord Che'wynd's servant for bring?
ing me my own carp out of my own
canal in my own park!"
"That is a possie," snid a novelist
nt I dinner in New York. "Yes. that
ls as lunch a puzzle as Mrs. Malaprop's
definition of naivete.
"Mrs. Malaprop and a gentleman
were discussing a beautiful youug lady
poet. The gentleman said:
"'What I regard as the most con?
spicuous .bing about her ls her nab J
"'Yes.* said Mrs. Malaprop: 'I won-'
der what made her get such a tight
oue.' "- Washington .Star.
A Straight Tip.
"Say," growled the first hobo, "why
didn't yer go ter dat big house an' git
"Why. I started ter." replied the otb
er. "but a minister lookiu' guy gimme
a tip not ter. Ile sez: 'Turn from yer
present path. Ye're goln' ter de dogs.'"
Sorry He Spoke.
Husband-Web. I must say that all
fools are not dead yet. Wife (affec- j
donal elyl?I'tii glad ot it. dear. I nev?
er look well in black.-Illustrated Bits
The Old Story.
"Did ITMrdliicke bear lils misfortune
like a man?"
"Exactly like one. He blamed it all
on his wife." Judge.
nis flirter Ali*! uni 'be say ?***e'
loved you i.i an many wards? Her,
Brother-Thai's wh.-C H**r mr-rdfi BIM
twenty-seven pages.--Chicago News.
AN ALL AROUND ORDEAL
IVhen Papa Wat Getting Ready to 4J?
tend a Banquet.
Papa was going to a banquet It
was unusual for him to attend ban?
quets?so unusual, in fact, that the
children had boasted of it for a week
to all who would hear.
Now It waa the night of the ban?
quet, and papa was getting ready, and
the once quiet and orderly house was
"Run on out," said marama, "and don't
bother your father while he's dress?
ing." Papa was shaving and at the
Bame time committing a speech to
memory In case he should^e called
upon for something Impromptu.
The tiny trickles of blood down his
chin showed where the speech was
getting the better part of his atten?
tion. On the bed lay a clean white
shirt, and across a chair hung papa's
dress clothes. Ile hadn't worn the
dress clothes for two years and was
considerably stouter now.
After awhile the children, crouch?
ing Interestedly ut the door, heard en?
"Confound the shirt!" howled papa.
"I know I washed my hands, but the
neckband's all dirty." Mamma's voice
Through the keyhole the children
saw papa struggle Into his coat The
stiff shirt rose almost to his ears, and
a high collar nearly sawed them off.
"Doggone lt!" wailed papa. "The
sleeves of this coat are a mile too
Then his shoes hurt him; he couldn't
get his tie fixed right; his handker?
chief was hopelessly massing, and final?
ly he stood miserably in the middle of
His face was red. the perspiration
poured down his nose, his thin hair
stood up, and he was about the most
uncomfortable looking person the chil?
dren had ever seen.
"Now. then." said mamma, with a
sigh, "you're fixed. You have no idea,
dear, how nice you look."
"Oh. yes." papu snarled. *T look nice,
I don't think." Then he found his hat
and a light coat and stalked stiffly and
uncomfortably out. The children, hid?
ing behind the stair railing, saw him
"Gee." said the little boy, "when I
get big I won't go to any dinners.
Tbey can bring mine."
"You'll have to." said his sister wise?
ly. "Men always have to go to din?
ners. But they dress up funny, don't
They Resemble Haystacks and Are
"An alligators' nest is an interesting
thing," said Alligator Joe. "Wild alli?
gators build their nests on the bank of
a river or In marshy places. They are
made of mud, saw grass and leaves
and mold. They are sort of natural
Incubators, for the eggs, which are
laid from thirty-five to eighty in a
nest at one time, are hatched out by
the steam which comes up through the
mud as much as by the sun. Around
the nest a pile of grass ls laid, some?
times as high as six feet, and from a
distance resembles a stack of hay.
The mother gator has her den near
by. She makes It by burrowing into
a bank of soft mud. and sometimes lt
is seveuty feet or more inland. The
only way to get her out of a den like
that is to take a long steel rod and
thrust lt down the tunnel, which is al?
ways slanting. When the gator feels
the prodding she will come out to seo
what the trouble is.
"It takes alligator eggs two months
and six days to hatch. When the little
ones come out the mother calls them
together by a noise which ls something
between a ciuck and a grunt, and they
all scramble down from the nest to her
den. If lt ls on the edge of a river
the den Is filled with minnows. As the
mother enters the den she swishes her
tall around with terrific force, killing
the smallest fish, and when they float
the little alllgutors nab them up.
"A mother alligator will sometimes
have four or five dens, and she takes
her brood from one to another, repeat?
ing the swishing process In each one
until the young ones have had a full
meal."?Harriet Quimby In Leslie's.
"Before I went uwuy I told Tom Just
what I wanted bim to do about the
house from day to day. and to make it
doubly sure I talked my orders into
our phonograjfh so he could play the
record each night und so remember."
"And did he then forget?"
"I found everything In the house
about ruined. He said he couldn't bear
to play tbe phonograph in my absence;
lt reminded bim so of me aud made
bim lonely."?Boston Herald.
Not So Far Wrong.
"Have you written all the Invitations
to my party, mamma?" queried little
"Yes, dear." answered her mother.
"They are all written and malled."
"And how soon will the acceptlons
and deceptions begin to come in?"?
A Single Exception.
"Do you think a memory for dates
helps a man?"
"Sometimes." replied Farmer Corn*
tassel. "Rut not when he is selling
spring chickens."?Washington Star.
Another D iff* renee.
"I don't see any difference between
you nnd a trained nurse except the
uniform." said her sick husband.
"And the salary." she added thought?
Reckless bnste ls the direct road ta
Ths Easier Way.
"Do foreigners buy many of our
"Some. r*unHy. though, they prefer
to acquire Hiern by mai ringo."-Pitts?
The Why and Wherefore of Many
HAND AND SWORD SALUTES.
The Origin of the Former Goes Back
to the Time of the Borgias and the
Latter to the Knights of the Cru?
sades?Funeral Volleys and Taps.
Why does a soldier when saluting a
superior raise his hand to his head
covering? The beginning dates back
to the time of the Borgias, if not to an
earlier date In those days assassina?
tion was In vogue, and in order that
au inferior might not have a superior
at advantage the Inferior was com?
pelled when coming Into his superior's
presence to raise his right hand, palm
to the front, to show that no dagger
was concealed there. From this old
custom our hand salute has come down.
The salute with the sword was not
done that way in the beginning with?
out any reason. When knights of the
crusades received their orders lt was
the custom for them to call upon God
to witness their assumption of the
orders given. To do this the sword
was raised to the front so that the
hilt reached the lins, when the cross
formed by the hilt: and blade could be
kissed and an oath registered to carry
out the orders faithfully. The drop?
ping of the sword, point to the front,
Why In the funeral cortege of a
mounted ofhcer or soldier ls the horse,
saddled and equipped, with the boots
of the late rider placed heels to the
front In the stirrups, led to the place
of burial? To show by reversal of the
boots the owner's march has ended.
We must go back to the days of the
Romans for the reason why in the
service three volleys are fired over the
open grave of a comrade. Among the
Homans the burial consisted of the
throwing of earth three times on the
collin. Three times was the dead man
called by name, which ended the cere?
mony, and as tho friends and relatives
departed each said "Vale!" three
times. So as a farewell to our dead
comrades we fire three volleys over
the grave. Then tbe service called taps
is sounded, this closing the ceremony.
Why should the call taps be sounded
In preference to any other? Because
taps is the call for "lights' out," and
the lights of life are out in the com?
rade who has "joined the silent
bivouac of the dead." This ending of
a sendee funeral dates back to the
early forties, but did not become a
fixed custom till late in the civil war.
There was a reason for causing all
witnesses before a military court to
remove the glove from the right hand
before taking the oath. The raising
of the hands aud eyes toward heaven
when taking an oath ls of great an?
tiquity. Wheu tbe Bible was printed
the bare baud was laid on the book,
which was afterward kissed. But the
Bible was not always at hand when
needed. So the custom of raising the
right hand and uncovering the head
has grown Into general practice. In
olden days the criminal was branded
In rhe palm of the right hand, and for
this reason the custom of requiring
the removal of the glove came into
vogue In order that the hand might be
The colored silk sash long worn by
officers of our array, which for many
years has ceased to form part of the
uniform, except for general officers,
was not adopted simply because lt
looked pretty. It was originally in?
tended that this sash, which was very
strong, woven of silk aud could be
stretched out to over a yard In width,
should be used as a hammock in which
wounded officers could be carried off
And likewise the gundy colored
horsehair plume that flowed from the
helmet was not placed there because lt
looked so well. The original hair plume
hung down on the shoulders of the
wearer, and If was Intended that it
should be a safeguard against a saber
cut aimed nt the back of the neck, for
the long thick hair would turn the
blow and save decapitation or an ugly
wound. Today tbe little hair tuft seen
on the headdress of mounted soldiers
ls the result.
There ls a reason why the flag at
half staff, as an indication of sorrow,
must always be hoisted to the top of
the staff before being lowered. Tbe
flag ls saluted when raised and low
e.ed only when it ls at the peak of
the staff. So when it is necesasry to
display it at half mast it must be rais?
ed to the top before being finally low?
ered, for nt this time the gun fires Its
salute, and either the band or the
trumpeters are sounding appropriate
music or call.
Twenty-one guns, the number fired
In the international salute, were not
selected at rundom. The number was
chosen by our government because it
was the number long used by the Brit?
ish for their international salute. Why
the British used twenty-one guns was
no doubt due to an early custom which
had for a warship salute.seven guns.
A fort was allowed to fire three times
ns many guns as a warship, because
in those days it was difficult to keep
powder In good condition at sea. It
could be kept in good condition on land,
nnd consequently the shore battery was
allowed a larger number, or twenty-one.
When the time arrived that better
powder was made nnd lt could be car?
ried at sea without deterioration the
warship fran allowed the same num?
ber of puns as the shore battery, and
the twenty -ons of today ure the result.
-Major B. W. Atkinson, U. S. A., In
Chicago Record-II era ld.
What we suffer springs generally
from what we have done.?Aristoph?
against himself), but he knew minion
aires and was known by them, ??
Tilf ADVANTAGE OF A STOCK SHOW.
While on my rounds at a, local
fair last week I overheard the re?
mark of a young farmer as we were
passing a line of stock:
"I have got some stock that
would beat that!"
.Another word or two, and then
this drifted to my ear:
"I believe I'll bring some next
The inspiration of another man's
success had fired this young man's
leart to do better than he ever had
before and win for himself some of
ife's blue ribbons. It did me good
Lo hear this, and I set down a long
:halk mark to the credit of the fair
is an institution for the upbuilding
A better farming.
All over the country there is
splendid stock that never finds its
ivay to the public eye. The neigh
3ors may know something about
thia stock. The owner himself may
de reasonably proud of it; but as
'or the great world outside, such
?tock might just as well not exist.
.Vhat is needed is to bring this
itock out and let men know what
s being done to make the world
It is a fact that some inferior
stock gets to the exhibition pens of
ill our fnirs. At the yery fair of
vhich I am speaking, I saw more
;han one herd that nobody would
:all very fine. Many of the indi?
viduals were thin in flesh and in
)ther ways decidedly below par;
ind yet, I have no doubt that in
;he eyes of the farmer and his boys
vho brought that stock to the fa?r
,hese animals looked good, and
,hey knew more about what they
vere able to do than any one else
)ossibly could. So that even tho'
hese farmer folks did not take
lome with them any of the prizes,
,hey did learn more about stock,
he stock that is at the front today,
han they knew a few days before;
ind, best of all, they carried back
i determination to show some bet?
er stock in the future. That of
tself was worth while.
For, let us be fair about this. It
s not the blue ribbon we win that
sounts for most, although we may
airly feel some degree of pride
vhen we see that tied to stock we
lave raised. The best of it is that
ve have awakened to the posibili
ies of something beyond what we
lave done. If a man gets abso
utely nothing more out of the fairs
ihan that, he has not spent his time
It is the same way with sheep,
rhere are mjiny pens of sheep at
)ur fairs that are absolutely infer
or. We wonder why the owner
jver thought it worth while to bring
;hem. That is not the best way to
oak at it. How do we know what
imbition there may be back of
Mere exhibits? Some boy may
lave done his best to get these
-heep up ready for the fair. He
nay have labored long with father
to get permission to take them
:lown and show them off. That lad
might be right in the making and
this may be the turning point of
iis life. So let them come, the
2;ood, the bad and the indifferent,
[t is a most encouraging thing when
i man has anything, even if it be
3nly a bushel of potatoes or a few
pumpkins, that seems good enough
to him for the people of his section
:o look at.
Success wins. That success may
lot be very great now, but fan it a
ittle and the spark will grow.
Kw; a it L. Vincent.
In thc Clerk's office of the circuit
court of Highland couiity, M Huies, the
15th day of Noy., 1910
Susie Roi kin and Arlie Botkin
J. Riley Crummett, Uohert Crummett,
*Mlas Crummeit. Cameron Crummett,
and tonis Crummett and B. Cuimmelt,
widow of Eli crummett, deceased.
The object of this suit is to perfect the
alignment of dower to the widow of
Kli crummett deceased, in lands cwned
I'V biin i i Highland county, virginia, and
I .partition the residue among the chil?
dren: aiid if partition cannot be made
conveniently, to have the residue of said
land sold Moder orders of the court.
And it appearing liv affidavit flied ac?
cording lo law, that the said defendants,
Robt ctuninu-tt and *-*il is crummett are
non residents of this siate, it is there?
fore ordered that they appear within 15
divs after due publication of this order,
in the eWk's office of our said circuit
court, and do what is necessary to pro?
tect their interests
W !I Matheny, Clerk
Jone-- & Son p. q.
Toe wlU ?et relief from Pain wtMS
r. Mi.*-**' Anti /'am filia *f token.