Newspaper Page Text
MONTEREY. HIGHLAND COUNTY VA., FRIDAY, DECEMBER 16.1910
Where Does Your
Shoe Pinch ?
Feet that ache are ill treated. No foot
ever complained that was not pinched
or rubbed or bound by stiff leather. If
your feet are tender or sensitive, if you are
on your feet continuously, don't force
them into stiff, unyielding shoes.
is made in many patterns on many lasts
in many styles. Go to our dealer in your
town and let him fit* you. Ask to see
this shoe shown here. We call it Old
Ladies' Comfort, but many young women
wear it for a house shoe because it
is so easy under foot. Whatever your
taste in style, we make it ? of better
leather, with more wear, than you ever
thought before for $2.00.
Look for the Red Bell
on the Box
This same shoe In
our "Autograph'' brand
S2.50-S3.00 is Goodyear Welt
sewed: in our College Woman's
Walking Shoe. S3-S3.50-S4,
it equals the best custom make.
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.
Robfert Sterrett, A. B., Principal
THE pARGAIN PRICES
Good Imbrella for $1, worth $1.25
Corset! 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 ind Boys' Shirts, Collars, Ties gnd Pants at
uimeard of pricas.
!fou should see our hats?don't forget to ask the
-Arbuckle's Coffee 17c,
Sugar 611-2, nails 3 1-2
lH vou are getting these prices anywhere else we are
cause of it.
All kinds Of Country Produce
Bought and Sold
You get more for $1, dozen eggs or 1 lb butter here
thaji any where else.
L. &. 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
search of Patent Office record*. Our Mr, Greeley was formerly.
Acting Commissioner of Patents, and as such had full charge of
the U. S. Patent Office.
GREELEY & MCINTEE
WASHINGTON, T>. C.
The Secret of Youth
Do you ever wonder how you can remain young, or
why other vv S older than you, look younger than you do?
The SS can be put in a few words:, Preserve
your health, and you will preserve your youth
By "heaS we mean not alone physical health, but
nerve healths, sometimes, magnificently strong-looking
women are nervous wrecks. .
But whSr you are weak physically or nervously,
you need a tri*: and the best tonic for you is Cardui
It builds length for the physical and nervous systems.
It helps put fluj o? your bones and vitality into your nerves.
the Woman's Tonic
"My moth,-, writes Mrs. Z. L Adcock of Smith?
ville, Tenn., 'V44 years old and is passing through the
change of life. ' ,?,.,.
^She was iv_nlar and bloated and suffered terribly.
My father steprigl" e, to the store and got her a bottle
of Cardui, whkr ?vfook according to directions and now
she is up, able W Ver housework and says she feels
like a new woir^V. fry Cardui in ycur own case.
Write to: Ladie*' ju' t chattanooga Medicine Co.. Chattanoora. Ttr*.
lor Special Insl.iwtiost, t^^,* ^ok. "Home Treatment for Women, sent free.
PRIMITIVE PHYSIC. 3
John Wesley as a Physician and Some
of His Remedies.
It ls not generally known that John
Wesley in one of his brief intervals of
leisure published a sort of medical
vade raecum called uot inappropriately
"Primitive Physic." It was first pub?
lished in 1747, and lt ran into at least
twenty-four editions. The author was
greatly surprised there was so swift
and large a demand for lt. In the
later editions he was able to add tho
word "Tried" to certain remedies the
virtues of which he had meanwhile
found opportunities of testing. After
live years' careful trial and notwith?
standing the objections of the learned
he recommends for the ague "to go
Into the cold bath just before the cold
flt," but omits to say how to time the
coming of the flt. To prevent apoplexy
use the cold bath and drink only wa?
ter. If this proves useless and a flt
should declare Itself you have only to
"put a handful of salt with a plnf/of
cold water and if possible pour lt
down the throat of the patient." To
cure asthma "take a pint of cold wa?
ter every morning, washing the head
therein immediately after." Wesley
gives four ways of curing old age?
"take tar water morning and evening"
or "a decoction of nettles" or "be elec?
trified dally" or "chew cinnamon daily
and swallow your saliva." Tho two
great panaceas in the Wesleyan doc?
trine are the use of cold water and the
use of electricity, and at the end of
the book are columns of every sort of
disease which may be overcome by
these simple expedients.?St. James'
WANTED A JOB.
Therefore He Did Hie Best to Please
A certain playwright relates how a
manager was much annoyed by the
persistent applications for a "job"
made by a peculiarly seedy Individual.
Time and again the manager had re?
ferred this person to his stage man?
ager. "See Blank," he would say, in?
terrupting the man's attempts to set
forth his qualifications.
At last the applicant did succeed in
gaining audience of Blank, the stage
manager, who was Id the theater for
the time "sizing up" candidates for the
There were, of course, a number
nhead of him, but this fact did not
prevent the seedy man from interrupt?
ing the stage manager between songs
with requests for a job.
Exasperated, the stage manager at
length turned to the pianist and or?
dered him to play an accompaniment
for the stranger. With considerable
hesitation the seedy person raised
what voice he had lu song. The result
was bad as bad could be.
The manger suddenly commanded
him to desist.
"What do you mean by this tomfool?
ery?" he demanded, disgusted. "You
certainly havu confounded impudence
to ask me for a job!"
"Look here!" said the stranger, an?
gry in turn. "I don't claim to be ablo
to sing. In fact. I don't want to sing.
I'm a stage carpenter. I only sang to
please you because you insisted on
His Favorite Opiate.
Ushers in theaters handle some pe?
culiar people during a tamana), but the
experience of the employee of a Chest?
nut street playhouse was u puzzle for
some time. A well dressed, middle
aged man would secure an end seat in
the frout row almost every evening.
He would tell the usher If he fell
asleep he was not to be disturbed un?
til after the show. Nu sooner would
the orchestra play the overture than
tbe ushers would notice that the man
was asleep. At the close of the night's
entertainment some one would rouse
the sleeper and lie would leave with a
polite acknowledgment. One night he
explained his strange behavior:
"I suffer from insomnia," he said.
"The only relief I ge. N when I sit
close to the drummer lu nu orchestra.
There is something in the rhythmic
beating of the druin that soothes me
to sleep."-Philadelphia 'limes.
Found a Piece.
The billposter bad one poster left
and no conspicuous place to put it.
He stood on the corner and wondered
what he should do with it. Presently
an Italian woman carrying a big load
of wood on her bead [Mased by.
"Better than a Broadway electric
tower for my business," said he.
Paste brush and paste were requisi?
tioned, the poster was clapped ou the
perambulating wood pile, and for fif
teeu minutes the ever curious Broad?
way crowd stopped, turned and even
followed to learn something about the
commodity that was advertised in that
novel manner.?New York Sun.
Wanted to Know.
"Have you ever read any of my hus?
^Yes, I have bad that?er?yes,
"What do you think of lt?"
"Madam, are you looking for a com?
pliment for your husbaud's verses or
for sympathy for yourself?"?Houston
"Before we were married," sighed
the fond wife, "you used to call me
up by long distance telephoue just, aa
you used to say, to hear my voice."
"Well," retorted the rebellious hus?
band, "nowadays you won't let me get
far enough from you to use the long
Patience, persist em-e and power to
do are only acquired by work.?Hol?
Tall Student?Your father ls touchy,
Isn't he? Short Student?.No. That's
the trouble. You can't touch him at
Burdens That Innocent English Chil?
dren Had to Bear.
In England, as in other countris
thousands of people go through life
cherishing a grudge against their par
euts for giving them absurd or Incon?
gruous names. It was most natural
that a demure and pretty girl la a
north suburb should feel resentful
when she had to answer to the name
if Busybody, giveu In honor of tba
dinner of a race fifteen yeare before.
Among the names registered at Som*
erset House are Airs and Graces and
Nun Nicer, which were Innocently
borne by two little girls who found
them most embarrassing in after years.
The appalling name of Wellington
Wolseley Roberts was borne by a
young man who, in disposition and ap?
pearance, was anything but militant,
nnd as little likely to win fame on
the battlefield as bis predecessors Ar?
thur Wellesley Wellington Waterloo
Cox and Napoleon the Great Hagar.
However, even these mimes, Inap?
propriate as they may be, are to be
preferred to Roger tht* Ass, Anna (sic)
Domini Davies and Boadicea Basher.
To parents of large families the ad?
vent of another child ls not always
welcome, but it is scarcely kind to
make the unexpected child bear a tok?
en of disapproval. It must bo rather
terrible to go through life, for exam?
ple, as Not Wanted James, What An?
other, Only Fancy William Brown, or
even as Last of 'Km Harper, or Still
Another Hewitt. And yet these are
all names which the foolish caprice
of British parents has imposed on In?
nocent children.?Chicago Record-Her?
OLD TIME GIRDLES.
They Were Indispensable Articles of
Wear In the Middle Ages.
In the middle ages at the girdle were
hung the thousand and oue odds and
ends needed and utilized lu everyday
affairs The scrivener had his lnkhorn
and pen attached to it, the scholar his
book or books, the monk his crucifix
and rosary, the innkeeper his tallies
and everybody his knife. So many
aud "so various were the articles at?
tached to it that the flippant began to
poke fun. lu au old play there is men?
tion of a merchant who bad hanging
at his girdle a pouch, a spectacle case,
a "puuulard." a pen and inkhorn and
a "haudkercher." with many other
trinkets besides, of which a merry
companion said. "It was like a hab?
erdasher's shop of small wares." In
another early play a lady says to ber
maid: "Give me my girdle and see
that all the furniture be at lt. Look
that pinchers, the penknife, tbe knife
to dose letters with, the bodkin, the
ear picker and the scale be in the
case.'" Girdles were in some respects
like the chatelaines of more modern
times, but they differed therefrom In
being more useful, more comprehen?
sive in regard both to sex and to ar?
tic les worn, sntj when completely fin?
ished more costly. It is partly for this
reasou that we lind girdles bequeathed
as precious heirlooms aud as valuable
presents to keep the giver's memory
green after death. They were not In?
frequently of great Intrinsic value.
Tho Price of a Life.
According to Anglo-Saxon law, ev?
ery man's lite, including that of the
king, was valued at a fixed price, and
any one who tool; it could commute the
offense by a money payment upon a
fixed scale. The lite of a peasaut was
reckoned to be worth 200 shillings,
that of a mau of uoble birth 1,200 shil?
lings, and the kdllng of a king involved
the regicide in a payment of 7,200 shil?
lings. lt has been pointed out that the
heir to the throne could thus get rid of
the existing occupant by murdering
bini and thereafter bunding over the
flue, according lo the scale, to the ex?
chequer, when his offeuse would be
purged and his money would come
back to himself, for lu those days the
sovereign received all fines as personal
perquisites. There is very little doubt
that these rough means were practi?
cally applied in the case of some rulers
of England in the precouquest period.
Robert Louis Stevenson once sent
the lo.lowing quaint letter to an auto?
You have MM tee a slip to write on.
Von have sc: t me hu addressed envelope.
You haves.ni lt me stumped. Many have
done sus in,icu before, You have spelled I
my name aright, and some have done]
thut. In one i'd,nt you stand alone; you
have sent me tho stamps for my postof
Jlce, not the sumps for yourH. What ls
asked with so much consideration I take
u pleasure io grant Here, since you
value it :n<d have been at the pains to
earn lt by such unusual attentions?here
ls the si;.-nu ti. re.
ROBEBT 1.0U18 STEVENSON.
"Why doesu"! Mrs. Fllmglt stop
quarreling with her husband and gets
"She realizes how much more of his
Income he would have left after pay?
ing alimony than she now allows him
for car fare aud lunches."?Washing?
ton Star. _
She-My little brother shot off his
gnu this morning, und the bullet went
through my hair. He?How careless
of you to leave lt lying around.?Ex?
A Previous Question.
She Tapa asked what your Inten?
tions were last evening. George. He?
I?idu't say anything about his own,
did beV-Bneton Trauscript.
If you get angry with a man or wo?
man'make np vour mind what yon are
going to say and then don't Bay lt
A n?vspr.p?r says of a recent oper?
atic performance. -The ladles, the bar?
itone and thc ba-s were geed, and so '
were tl? tenor's lnt?r*ti:?;.'" . *
A GASTRONOMIC JOY. 5
Old English Recipe For the Famous
Soupe a ls Crecy.
In the "Illustrated Loudon Cookery,
Book," by Frederick Bishop, late cul
Blner to St. James' palace, Earl Grey, 1
the Marquis of Stafford. Baron Roth?
schild. Earl Norbury. Captain Dun?
combe aud many of the first families
of Great Britain (1852), we find this
recipe for soupe a la Crecy:
"Cut half a pound of lean ham In
dice, three onions, four turnips, twelve
carrots (the outer side red only), a bead
of celery, a fagot of sweet herbs, two I
blades of mace, six cloves, a bay leal <
and half a pound of salt butter. Fry,
all down In a stewpan until they get a <
little brown; then add some second '
stock and stew until all the roots are i
quite tender; then rub lt through a I
tammy sieve or tammy cloth with two
long spoons. If very thick add more
stock. Season with cayenne and black
pepper and salt and a good bit of sug?
ar. Send up on a napkin some nice
fried bread cut in small dice and not
This ls far less elaborate than lt
sounds and is, Indeed, in the main the
recognized recipe for the royal soup.
The spice ls, If anything, a trifle over?
done, and the carrots want to be well
chosen, as the slightest stringiness de?
stroys the homogeneity of the com?
pound. The bread dice are Important
and should be fried In the very best
butter or superlatively good olive oil.?
Pall Mall Gazette.
Made of Two Powerful Explosives
Kneaded Into Paste.
Cordite ls the outcome of the strange
paradox that If yon mix together two
powerful explosives the result ls a
smokeless slow burning powder. Ni?
troglycerin and gun cottou mixed to?
gether with a little petroleum jelly
make cordite. It ls curious to see the
two deadly explosives being kneaded
together Into a paste by women with
the same unconcern as dough ls knead?
ed for bread. Iudeed. machines simi?
lar to those used In bakeries take up
the work and knead the buff colored
cordite paste for seven hours. Then it
ls forced through molds and Issues In
long cords -hence the name cordite?
the thickness of which ls varied ac?
cording to the weapon In which lt ls
to be used.
For big guns cordite ls half an inch
thick and cut into lengths of thirty
seven inches. Rather more than a
thousand of these cordite sticks pack?
ed In two bundles make up the car?
tridge for a twelve Inch gun. For the
rifle cordite is pressed Into a very thin
string, like the finest macaroni, and
sixty of these strands one inch and a
half long make the neat little bundle
which lies inside the cartridge case.
For some European armies cordite ls
made in flat thin strips like whale?
bone Kept away from fire, cordite
cnn be handled with impunity.?Lon?
Mountains of Moah.
Most travelers who visit the Holy
Land content themselves with a visit
to that restricted part west of Jordan,
rhe mountainous regions of Moab as
seen by them from Jerusalem are lost
In a purple haze that constantly hangs
Dver them, and the great stretches be?
yond are covered in mystery. This
ls true partly became of the fewer
historical Incidents connected with the
eastern regions, but mainly on account
of the great abyss of the Jordan val?
ley that has always acted as a barrier.
Few who descend Into the valley 1,300
feet below sea level undertake to climb
the hills beyond, which lise to a
height of 3,000 feet. Though its glory
is far outshone by that of western
Palestine, still, both In the old and the
new dispensations, lt has a history of
tts own and from an economic stand?
point will always enter very largely
Into the life of Palestine.-Christian
Victor Hugo's Double.
Victor Hugo had a real double In
flesh and blood, who exploited his
physical resemblance to the man of
genius. He cut his beard like Hugo's, j
copied the master's dress In its small?
est details and so for eighteen years
divided with the master the admira?
tion of the public. Ills especial de?
light was to pose lu a poetical attitude
In front of a Punch and Judy show.
He did this at a particular spot every
Thursday afternoon for years, thor?
oughly enjoying the murmurs of curi?
osity and applause proceeding from
the gaping crowd which he deceived.
We do not hear that be reaped any
other reward but his pleasure.
Didn't Like the Suit.
"Slr," said the young man as he en?
tered the library for the purpose of in?
terviewing the father of the only girl,
"I am in love with your daughter.
Have you any objection to my suit?"
The old man looked the y. rn. over
from head to foot.
"I sure have." he replied. "Why, I
wouldn't wear a misfit suit like that
to a dog fight. Why dou't you try
some other tailor? "?Chicago News.
From His Pa's 8ide.
"She doesn't know where the baby
gets his bad temper."
"That's strange. Most young moth?
ers eau place that sort of responsibil?
ity In a jiffy."-Louisville Courier
Little Willie-Say, pa. what is a co?
quette? Pa?A coquette, my son, ls a
girl who gets more ad miration than
Anger begin-* In fol'y and ends In
First Angel?What is that spirit fuss?
ing about? Second .\ngel?She says
her hatpins stick out beyond her halo.
A GROTESQUE BIRD.
Remarkable Assortment of Colors of
the Brazilian Toucan.
The very peculiar looking Brazilian
)lrd, tho toucan, has a body about as
)lg as that of a good sized parrot, but
ts beak ls very different aud easily
ts dominant feature, though this bird
s by no means lacking in bright and
triking colors. The toucan's beak ls
mlf as long as Its body, and lt ls broad
md thin and set on edge vertically,
ihaped something like a blunted
icythe, with the slightly curving,
oundod edge on top and ending with
i hook point turned downward?a re
narkable beak in size and shape?and
his beak is tinted with a remarkable
issortment of colors, purple and red
ind green and yellow, while around
he beak at the bead runs a line of
The eyes of tbe toucan are surround
?d by circles of a bright light blue, and
>n Its breast, regularly outlined, ls a
?road and deep expanse of bright yel
ow In size and shape In proportion to
he bird about the same as the gener
ius expanse of shirt front shown by a
nan In evening dress with his waist
?oat cut low and well rounded out at
he bottom, this show of yellow being
*lged with a red line. The toucan's
)ody for the bulk of it ls black or a
*ery deep blue black, but around at
he base of the tall run two bands of
olor, one red and one white.
It is not a song bird. It is sold as a
>et, not for children, but to adults,
ind lt ls more often fancied by men
han by women. It takes $25 to $50 to
>uy a toucan.?New York Sun.
ROD AND LINE WON.
Contest Between a Strong Swimmer
and an Expert Angler.
A novel contest took place some time
go at the Endinburgh corporation
laths between one of the strongest
wimmera Id Scotland and a well
;nown angler. Tbe contest occurred
d a pool eighty feet long and forty
The angler was furnished with an
leven foot trolling rod and an un
Iressed silk line. The Hue was fixed
o a girth belt, made expressly for the
lurpose. by a swivel Immediately be
ween tbe shoulders of the swimmer
t the point where he bad the greatest
In the first trial the line snapped. In
he second the angler gave and played
rithout altogether slacking line, aud
everal porpoise dives were well han
iled. The swimmer then tried cross
wimming from cornet to corner, but
iltlmately was beaten, the match end
ng with a victory for the rod and
Another contest took place In vhlch
he angler employed a very light trout
tig rod ten feet long and weighing
>nly six and one-half ouuces. the line
teing the same as that used with the
rolling rod The swimmer, whose aim
vidently was to smash the rod. pulled
nd leaped into the water. He was
leld steadily, however, and In about
Ive minutes was forced to give in.
^he rod was again successful. At the
inlsh both competitors were almost
Want Their Children Thieves.
Thf> Kakim Khels. a tribe that ln
labils the country of the Khyber pass,
n northern India, are thieves and con
ilder thieving a most honorable occu
mi tlon. A young woman of the Kakha
\ liol will not look at a young man
vho would like to become ber husband
mless he ls proficient In the art. The
learest wish of a mother ls that her
Itfle boy may become a cunning thief.
Beery child ls consecrated, as it were,
it Its birth to crime. A hole ls made
n the wall similar to that made by a
nirglar. and the mother passes the In
'ant backward and forward through
:he hole, singing in Its ear: "Be a
tolef! Be a thief! Be a thief!" They
ire probably the only tribe In India
vho glorify peculation and raise it to
be dignity of a regular calling? Chris
la n Herald.
Jenny Lind as a Child.
Jenny Lind as a child of three years
eal the lark cf her* parents' house. As
i girl of nine she attracted the atten
lon of all lovers of music and entered
he Stockholm conservatory as n pupil,
tier continuous studies at so tender an
lge caused the sudden loss of her voice,
ind for four full years she pursued
ier theoretical and technical studies,
when suddenly the full sweet sounds
?ame hack, to the delight, as every [
nie knows, of thousands for many i
It is told of Mark Twain that durln;
i conversation witb a young lady of
lils acquaintance he had occasion to
mention the word drydock.
'What is a drydock, .Mr. Clemens?"
"A thirsty physician." replied the hu?
To Show lt Off.
"The Cross of the Legion is a won?
derful thing for health."
"There's nothing like lt to encourage
long promenades In the' park."?Flie
"I know it's ridiculous for me to
powder my face so thickly." said the:
lashing brunette, "but my parents
named me Pen ri. and I've got to live
np to the name."-Chicago Tribune.
"My poor fellow, were you always a
"No. timm, <)nr? I wuz known as a
man abeu* lowu." Louisville Courier
Alw.'.vs rer"<>ni!>c-r (hat H. Il
Slaven will sHl you a *pldi and
nke your nhl ont* in ns nnrt pay.
Patronize home enterprise.
MILLIONS OF ANTITOXIN.
Richmond, Va , Dec. 7. 1910.
(Special) Statistics compiled today
at the State Health Department,
and just announced, show that dur?
ing the present year the Depart?
ment has distributed 15.000,000
units nf antitoxin to citizens of the
State and that during little moro
than a year, the Department has
distributed 23.000,000 units of this
great diphtheria remedy.
a\s every thousand units of anti?
toxin sold by the Department, un?
der the arrangements with the
manufacturers, represents a saving
Of one dollar to the family making
the purchase, the Department has
thus saved in recent months s_).!.
000 to these afflicted household*.
Thil sum is more than the amount
of the annual appropriation for tho
The demand for antitoxin is still
great, and the Department expect
it will steadily increase for several
weeks to come. There is still much
diphtheria ?n the Stnte. according
to the Health Cbicr.jss.oner, and
this is being corabatted everywhere*
by the liberal use of antitoxin.
CANNOT KILL A LICENSED DOG.
All dog owners in city ami coun?
ty are interested in in the^case of
Dr. Richardson vs. A. M. Brena
man. just concluded in the circuit
court, with a verdict ot* $50 for
plaintiff. The case was first tried
before a Waynesboro justice, who
found for defendant, the latter
claiming that Dr. Richardson's two
hounds, which he shot, were run?
ning through and damaging his
wheat field and that he was nun..- -
ed by certain unknown dogs at
night. The circuit court heard the
L-ase on appeal and decided that b
man's licensed djgs are tho Barnett*
nny other domestic stock and can?
not be killed without just provo?
cation. All the dog law in the
country was thrashed out in the
two days' trial of the case, and lo?
cal sportsmen are delighted over
the result of the issue. \V \V.
Glass and S. I). Timborlake repre?
sented plaintiff and Curry and Cur?
ry the defendatit.?Staunton Lead?
-- . rn .
ON LOOKOUT FOR
Richmond, Va.. Dec 7, 1910.
(Special) that smallpox may be ex?
pected to appear in tlie >tate with?
in the next few days, is the sub?
stance of a warning sent out today
by the Health Department. As
yet there have been few cases of
the disease, but as the people of
the State are not securing the nec?
essary protection by vaccination,
the Health Department anticipate;
cases of the disease in many quar?
The greatest danger from influen?
za is of its resulting in pneumonia.
This can be obviated by using
Chamberlain's Cough Remedy, as
it not only cures influenza, but al?
so counteracts any tendency of the
disease toward pneumonia. Sold
by Dr. K. H. Trimble.
The Rev. Irl R# Hicks
The Rev. Irl R. Hicks Almanac
for 1911. that guardian Angel in a
hundred thousand homes, is now
ready. Not many are now willing
to be without it and the Rev. Irl
R. Hicks Magazine, Word and
Works. The two are only One
Dollar a year. The Almanac is 35c
prepaid. No homo or ofrieo should
fail to send for them, to \\'<,rd and
Works Publishing Company, St.
- ?? ?
In the derk's office of the circuit
coori of Highland county, hi Kui*-*, the
lfitb day of Noy , lino
t-usie lloikin and Arlie botkin
.1 Kiley Crummett, Rotter! Cm tn melt,
Silas (.'rummel t. I'ameron ? 'iimrnett,
and Louis ('rummett und I>. Orttmmett,
widow of Eli cramntett, deceased,
Thc ot jed of this suit is lo perfect thc
as-iiiiiiin-iu of dower to thc widow of
Eli ? niinnii'tl deceased, in lands c wiled
bj lum in lligblad county, virginia, and
io phi tit ion the residue amo-ii* the chil?
dren; and lt a partition cannot be made
conveniently, to have the residue of said
land viii nu ler orders of the court.
Aid it appearing hy affidavit filed ac
(olding to law, that ihe said defendants,
llolit ciuinui'tt mn: >il is cnin*mett ava
non rvsldents of this state, it is there?
fore orderer! that they appear within 15
d-ivs after due publication of this order,
in ihe ehik's ollice of our sail circuit
court, and do what is necessary to pro?
tect their interests
lt ll .Mathenv,Clerk
?lone? A ^on p. ((.
Dr. Miles' Anti-Pain Pills rellevf
Headache*., Neuralgia nod all Pale.