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Rocky Ford Enterprise
BOCKI FORD. • • COLORADO. The Beet-Sugar Industry. The census of 1905 shows much progress In the beet sugar Industry Of tho United States. showing 51 es tablishment a. against four In 16. .. says the Ilaltiuiore Sun. At present $55,923,459 Is Invested In beet-sugar production, and tho annual product Is worth $24,393,794. Most of the In crease of plant and product has taken place since 1900, when the output was worth but $7,323,857. Of the 3.175.417 tons of beets grown In the returns year on 240.757 acres and cost ins $11,345,785. four-fifths were srown by contract by Independent farmers. The susar factories do not grow tbelr supply of beets U> any larse ext* nt. Granulated beet susar was produced to the extent of 496.618.314 pounds, worth $23,493,373. Other products were raw susar. 11.223,607 pounds; molasses. 9.609.642 sallons. ahd pulp, worth $202,070. Thu leadlns states In beet susar are Colorado. Mlrhlsan and California, tho first produclns $7,198.- 982 worth of beet susar. tho second $5,378,004 worth and tho third $4.415,. 173 worth. California and Colorado Irrlsate the land used to produce beets. In Utah a system of pipelines connects sllclns stations with tho central factories The beets from the neighboring country are received at these sllclns stations, where the Juice Is extracted and treated with a com position of lime, after which It Is forced throush tho pipes to tho fac tories. Hereditary Divorce. As a matter of fact, divorces run In families. The children of a di vorced mother are the likeliest them selves to contract alliances which tho law will havo to sever. There have been numerous Instances of families of sisters or brothers who havo gono throush tho dlvorco courts In almost unbroken succession. This phenom enon sheds somo light on tho true causes of divorce and suggests that a very large proportion of tho separa tions which tho law countenances aro duo not to an Initial “fatal mistake" nor to complete “Incompatibility." nor even to the actual misdeeds of either (tarty, but to mental and tempera mental peculiarities. Not tho Insti tution of marrlago is at fault, says Chicago Sun. not the mistaken union of antipathetic personalities, but tho human naturo of ono party or tho other to tho compact. Divorces aro prevalont In certain families. So aro Incorrigible levity, dlsagreeablo dis positions. unwillingness to abldo tho consequences of a deliberate act, a deficient philosophy. Spice of Life in Maine Woods. Tho southeast corner of tho state of Molno Is a happy remnant of tho nnclent wilderness. Tho railroads will carry you around it In a day. If you wish to go that way, making a big oval of 200 or 300 miles along tho sea. and by tho banks of tho Penob scot. tho Mattawamkgag and the St. Croix. But If you wisely wish to cross tho oval, writes Henry Van Dyke, In Scribner's, you must ride, or go afoot, or take to your canoe; prob ably you will havo to try all three methods of locomotion, for the coun try Is a mixed quantity. It reminds me of what I onco heard In Stock holm—that tho Creator, when tho making of tho rest of the world was done, had a lot of fragments of land and water, forests and meadows, mountains and valleys, lakes and moors, left over; and those ho throw togther to make the southern part of Sweden. I like that kind of a pro miscuous country. The splco of life grows there. Though EUhu Root, secretary ot state, is a great lawyer and a success ful diplomat, the verbiage of the dip lomatic pnpers that bears his name Is not his. As a lawyer of largo prac tice ho acquired the habit of direct ness and Incisiveness, which is 111 suited to tho ways and customs of diplomacy. Realizing this fully, it was not long after Mr. Root assumed tho duties of secretary of state that ho discovered that the safest course for him to pursue would be to have ono of his assistants clothe in the formal and stilted language of diplo macy every communication of Impor tance he had to make to a foreign power. Accordingly he has Assistant Secretary Adee who has been longer In tho state department than any other high ofTlcinl there, compose these communications. “Seeing that she was a woman,” and that "he dfd not wish to be hard upon her," n Rangoon magistrate re cently fined a Burmese prisoner for being in Illicit possession of four balls of opium. $l6O, with tho alterna tive of six months' rigorous Impris onment. Damages of $3,000 because of an ac cident that Incapacitated ter from dancing should make a Milwaukee belle satisfied just to think of former waxed floor triumphs. NEWS OF THE WEEK Ifo§i Important Happenings of t ha Past Seven Days. Istmallec lltna Gathered from All yens of tho World CoedeeNi iato Imoll »»■«-• for tho •eaedt of Oar Header*. roroooal. lire. Aggie Myera under sentence to be hanged for the murder of her hus band In Kansas City has been granted another appeal to the supreme court and Gov. Folk has granted a 90 uays respite to Frauk Hottman. her alleged accomplice. George U. Cortelyou has announced his retirement from the chairmanship of the republican national commute. Harry 8. New will become acting chairman. * * D. R. Francis president of the it l<ouls world's fair company has gone to Mexico to present to . President Dlax a gold medal awarded him In recognition of his services to the ex position company. David Overmyer. one of the most prominent democrats In the west, and candidate of his party for attor ney general of Kansas at the last election, died rather suddenly at hit home In Topeka recently of acute pneumonia. F. E. Warren, of Wyoming, bna been reelected as United Stales sen ator from hla state. King Peter of Scrvla. denies that he haa any Intention of resigning or permanently leaving the country. Edward Harry Hurst, a cartoonist, dramatic critic and playwright, of luiulsvlllc, Ky.. Is dead at Phoenix. Arli. Gen. R. F. Patterson, formerly of the Fourth lowa cavalry and Twcn. ty fifth lowa Infantry and more re cently consul general at Calcutta. In dia. died recently nt Bt. Catherines. Ont. Ellen Terry, the English nctrcaa. has sailed for the United States to make a farewell tour of America. Sir Thomas Llpton has offered a cup for a yacht race In Hnmpton Ronds during tho Jamestown expo sition. Col. Pntko Andrleff. chief of the gendarmes of tho Lodx district In Russian Polnnd. was recently shot and killed on tho streets of I*odz. Capt. John T. Lytle, general man ager and secretary of the Texas Cat tle Raisers' association, Is dead In San Antonio. Caaareseloaal. Secretary Taft has submitted to congress an estimate of tho defi ciency In the war department for the current year, which amounts to $&.- 274.786. Cuban Intervention was the principal cause of the deficit. The congressional committee who havo been Inspecting the work on the Isthmian cannl have returned to Washington much pleased with the progress made. A lively scene was enacted In the house recently when Representa tives Mahon, of Pennsylvania, and Gaines, of Tennessee, passed - the lie. The men were 6nly prevented from coming to blows by tho inter ference of other members. Tho senate committee has re fused to recommend -the proposed Increase In salaries of cabinet mem bers. president of the senate, speak er of the house and representatives. Congrssman William lAlden Smith of Grand Raptdk, Mich., 'ban been nominated by the republican caucus to succeed Russell A. Alger at Uni ted Btates senator. The Follette bill providing that railway employes engaged in hand ling trains shall not work more than 16 consecutive hours has been passed by the senate by a vote of 70 to 1. The house recently passed C2B pen sion bills In 95 minutes. The senate recently passed the McCumber service pension bill with out a division. NlievlUiMia. An agreement has been reached by which thu questions in dispute be tween the Southern Pacific railway and its firemen will be submitted to arbitration and the men have returned to work. A committee has been appointed by the Oklahoma constitutional conven tion to investigate the extent and value of the segregated coal lands as a first step toward their purches by the new state. The shah of Persia Is dead at Te heran. the capital, after a lingering illness. He will be succeeded by his son who has been acting as regent for some time. Lieut. Gen. Vladmir Pavloff. Rus sian military procurator, ‘known as "Hangman" Pavloff, was recently shot to death by a revolutionist in St. Petersburg. The assassin was captured after a long chase. Fire at Altnena, Kan., destroyed six buildings and damaged others. Secretary Taft has ordered Brig. Gen. McCaskey, commanding the department of Texas, to try at once by court martial Corporal Knowles, of the Twenty-fifth infantry, for the murderous assault on Capt. Macklln at Fort Reno. Unknown persons blew open the safe containing the records of defal cations of N. C. Dougherty, ex-sup erintendent of Peorin, 111., schools, now In the penitentiary, and burned them. The loss of the records affect* the liability of bondsmen and pre vents future indictments. Secretary Taft hot made the •»! nouncetueut that Col. E. 8. Godfrey. Ninth cavulry. will l>e appointed brig udler gcueral to aucced Gen. J. Frank lin Bell promoted to be major gen eral. The Inauguration of Rev. Henry A. Buchtel. chancellor of the Deuver University, us governor of Colorado took place In the Trinity Methodist church at Denver. Tho new governor concluded his Inaugural address with a prayer for divine guidance. John D. Rockefeller bna given $3.- 000,000 to Chicago university for the purpose of maintaining a fund frar the pensioning of auperanuated teachers. The Kansas legislature met in bi ennial session at Topeka recently. The republican caucus nominees, beaded by J. 8. Simmons, of Isme county, for siteaker,- and W. 8. Fitz patrick of Sedan, ns' president of the senate were elected. The Oklahoma constitutional con vention committee on railroads .and corporations has reported In favor of a two-cent railroad fare and the en action of a fellow servant law. Bulta have been filed In Up. Mis souri supreme court by Attorney General Hadley to dissolve the al leged merger of the Wabash. Mls sourl Pacific and Iron Mountain rail way companies, and to revoke the licenses and charters of several sub sidiary companies. Violation of the state constitution and laws Is charged. Quo warranto writs were Issued returnable January 23. New York Is suffering from an other epidemic of Influents. The leading flour mills of Minne apolis have been compelled to close temporarily on account of the car shortage. Three hunderd men are thrown out of employment Edward of Kansas City, Mo., has been arrested In Wash ington. charged with stealing valu ables from tho National museum. Tho National Red Cross has pur chased 300 tons of flour to be shipped Immediately to the famine sufferers In Chinn. F. H. Tedford, chief grain Inspect or for Missouri, has been summarily removed from office by the board of railroad commissioners as tho result of charges made by a discharged clerk. Henry C. Nunn, of St Louis, was appointed to the ofTico. The opening of the 7,621 bids for land In the big pasture reservation has been completed at l-awton. Ok. They were forwarded to Washington. Tho most serious flood ever known Is 'threatened In the lower Ohio val ley. Much damage has already been done between Evansville, Ind., and Cairo. lIL The government haa taken steps to prevent B. H. Harrlman. Henry C. Frick and H. 14. Rogers from lenv- Ing tho Jurisdiction of the Inter state Commerce commission during the Investigation Into the manage ment of the Harrlman lines. An order has been Issued for a special panel of 200 talesmen from which a Jury to try Harry K. Thaw for tho murder of Stanford White at New York. Tho Chinese trading quarter of Ban kok. Slam has been destroyed by fire. Loss $3,000,000. In a test case at Hamburg n deci sion was rendered by tho local court compelling the North German Fire Insurance company to pay the losses Incurred <n San Francisco last year. The constitutional convention of Oklahoma has adopted n memorial asking the president and congress to set aside tho ruling of Secretary Hitchcock segregating 4.000.000 acres of land In the Choctaw nation for a forest reserve. Tho Tennessee legislature has adopted a resolution Indorsing Pres ident Roosevelt's dlchnrge of the ne gro troops Implicated In the Browns ville affair. Fire destroyed the tobacco ware house and cigar factory of S. R. Moss & Co., at Imncaster. Pa., and dam aged the stock In other warehouses in the vicinity recently. The entire loss. It was estimated, would foot up $1,000,000. The Kansas legislature hns passed the bill Increasing the salaries of su preme court Judges to $4,000 a year and the district judges to $3,000. The law goes Into effect nt once. Treasurer Gmelich, of Missouri, hns been ordered by United States Judges Hook and Sanborn to turn over to the Missouri Valley Trust company of St. Ixiuls, receiver, over $1,000,000 In securities of the Amer ican Reserve Bond company, of Dela ware. Tuesday, September 3, has been fixed ns the date for the election to ratify the constitution of Oklahoma. Representative Charles Curtis, of the First district, hns been nominated by the Kansas republican caucus for United States senator to succeed A. W. Benson. The former residence of .Tolin C. Millburn in Buffalo, N. Y., where President McKinley; died, was re cently destroyed, by fire. Sixteen girls and four boys per ished In a fire which destroyed a book bindery near Strassburg, Ger many recently. C. G. Webster an Independent oil refiner of Humboldt, Kan., testified In Standard Oil suit at St. Louis that the cost of refining oil was one-half cent per gallon, and total cost at pres ent price of crude oil was one and three-fourths cents per gallon. Over 2,000 Japanese laborers are said to be In Mexico with the Inten tion of entering this country in the near future. CLOSING ESTATE ACTION OF EXECUTORS OF W. E. STRATTON'S WILL. LEGACIES ARE NOT YET PAID Want to Close the Eetate and Turn It Over to Trustees of the W. S. Strat ton Home—lnventory Reports Over Five Million Five Hundred Thou eand Dollare Aeeete. Colorado Springs.—Tyson 8. Dlnee of Denver and Dr. D. H. Rice and Carl 8. Chamberlain of this city, ex ecutors of the Stratton eetate. filed tbelr annual report with Judge Kerr of the probate court Friday. The bal ance on band Jan. 1, 1906, was $74.- 970.12. This, together with the collect lions for the year, made a total reve nue for the year or $496,140.85. There was paid out $342,197.41. leaving a bal ance on baud Dec. 31. 1906. of $163,- 943.44. or $73,973.32 more than the cash balance a year ago. Of more than (loosing significance la the petition prepared by the execu tors. which will be filed with Judge Kerr shortly. The* petition requests permission to pay $475,000 In legacies to relatives, friends and Institutions, as provided In the will of the late W. S. Stratton, less $13,335.68, state In heritance tax thereon. No legacies have been paid except the compromise sum to I. Harry Stratton, aggregating $350,000, which was authorized by the court. Followlag are the legacies which the executors desire to pay: Jenule S. Cobb, sister $50,000 Earl W. Hamlin, nephew 50.000 Harry U. Hamlin, nephew 50.000 Mary Cobb Smith, niece 50.000 Lilian & Cobb, niece 50.uw0 Elms Pearl Chamberlin, niece. 50.000 Clair 11. Ilalback. niece 50.000 Carl 8-Chamberlin, nephew.... 50.000 By run C. Logan, no relation.... 10.000 Trustees of the Institute for the education of the mute and Blind 25.000 Total $435,000 The executors desire to close the es tate and turn the affairs over to tha trustees of the projected Myron Strat ton home, and the payment to the various beneficiaries Is the first step thereof. In the petition the executors point out that litigation exceeding $20,000,- 000 has been settled with the expendi ture of approximately f1.0u0.000. This sum Includes legal expenses, etc. The only casee unsettled are tho* of E. A. Meredith for $77,600. pending an ap peal by Meredith In the Supreme Court; Pope Joy. for one-half the value of the estate, dismissed by District Court, plaintiff filing bill of excep tions; Dlltx et at, $50,000. now pend ing in District Court, and United States vs. the estate. $4,885. pending In United States Court of Appeals. In the petition the executors give the bulk of the estate as values, omitting all mention ot the minor assets: Cash In bank. Dec. 31. 1906. .$153,943.44 The Colorado Springs A Interurban Rail way Company: 850 bonds $850,000.00 6.000 pref. shares. 600.000.00 9,996 com. shares. 49.980.00 1,399.*80.00 The International Realty- Company. 99.996 shares at $13.80 1.380.000.00 The Stratton C. C. M. A D. Company. 19.999.920 shs.. 1,275,000.00 Tho Portland Gold Mining Company. 504.333 shares St $1.40 706.066.20 Brown Palace hotel mort gage decree 623.333.32 Total $5,538,622.96 The executors announces that sine* the death of the late W. 8. Stratton (Sept. 14. 1902), they have purchased from the income of the estate $350,- 000 In bonds of the Colorado Springs A Interurban Railway Company, the samo now being part of the estate's assets. The estate is In better finan cial condition than when It came into the hands of the executors, according to their petition. The assets are five times greater than any probable lia bility. In this connection. It Is mentioned that the executors offered to the county treasurer of El Paso county the sum of $269,928.65 for state Inher itance tax. In addition to $13,335.68 tax on legacies, both amounts being re fused. The principal Items comprising the revenues for the year include the divi dends and Interest on bonds paid by the Colorado Springs A Interurban Railway Company. $67,500: Portland dividends. $115,996.59; dividends by the Stratton-Cripple Creek Mining and Development Company, $99,996, and dividends by the International Realty Company. $11,995.52. The largest dis bursements were $200,000 for the pur chase of Colorado Springs & Interur ban Railway Company bonds and SIOO,OOO la payment to tlie Interna tional Re<y Company of a loan to the Stratton estate April 7. 1903. Long Distance Balloon Race. New York.—Cortland Field Bishop, president of the Aero Club ot America, has announced a list of five supple mentary prises to be offered In con nection with the coming international cup balloon race on October 19th next in St. Louis. • James Gordon Bennett gives $2,000 to the winner.. The following supple mentary prizes were announced: sl,oooto the second balloon In the race, donor unannounced: $750 to the third balloon, offered by the combined rail roads running Into St. Louis; SSOO for the fourth balloon, offered by Daniel S. Nugent of St. Louis: and s2bo for the fifth balloon, offered by a St. Louis German newspaper. These prizes are for balloons travel ing the greater distance. In addition, the Aero Club has decided to offer a supplementary prize of SSOO for the balloon staving longest In the air. So Tar. Great Britain. France and tho United States have forwarded their en tries, which guarantees that at least nine balloons will start in the contest. PATTERSON VS. TILLMAN. •harp Debate On tha Negro Question In tho Sonata. Washington.—The Senate listened to a debate ou the race question to day In which Senator Tillman was the principal participant, and Seuator Fatterson of Colorado, bis opponent. They brought Into striking contrast the ideas of the South and North. President Roosevelt's action in the Brownsville matter was the subject of discussion. Mr. Tillman held that uothiug was involved In it except the race question, nnd that the adminis tration was responsible for the grow lug acute condition of the race ques tion la the South. The Preaideut. be maintained, had encouraged the negro to assert his equality and then had wrought vengeance on n whole battal ion lor following that encouragement. He condemned, the Prodldent's action 1 iu both respects. Mr. Patterson defended the Preai i dent’s right to dismiss the troops, but believed there might be more ground to question’lts policy. Ho'condemned , in strpug terms what bo regarded as the radical position of Mr. Ttllmmu. , and predicted that the extinction of the Democratic party in the north , would follow a continuance of such i tactics. Mr. Tillman challenged Senator Pat terson to debate the race question with him. Mr. Patterson declined the Invitation i and said be only wished U> point out i that both the people of the South and the Democrats of the North bad i to bear the odium end burden such utterances entailed. This drew n hot i retort from Mr. Tillman. "8o far." be sold, "as my own party i Is concerned In the North. It Is such i a shining example of ward polltl i clans—dirty, low creatures—that I i don't care If we never have nny of i that type heck us up." i __________ IN BEHALF OF CONGO. i Appeal to President Roosevelt and King Edward. Philadelphia.—At a conference ol 1 the foreign mission boards of, the United Btntes and Canada hero It bos ! been unanimously agreed to forward i to President Roosevelt, the United ' States Senate, and King Edward, an appeal on behalf of the Congo Free ; State. The appeal follows: "The conference of tho foreign mis > slon boards of the United States and i tho Dominion of Canada, moat respect fully and earnestly brings to you an ’ appeal on behalf of the stricken peoplo i of the Congo Free State. We do this i In the name of forty missionary or ; ganlzations, whoso work Is prosecuted ■ In all sections of tho world, nnd we are persuaded that the petition Interprets l faithfully the sentiment of tbelr con- I stltuency of upward of 20.000.000 • Christian men nnd women. Wo arc i not forgetful that recognition has been ; given by both governments to Interna tional duty In relation to this unhappy I people. A commission selected by King himself hns said of them nnd of their fellow missionaries In the Congo, that they constitute for tho na* tire the ado representative of equity and justice. Of their testimony, dread ful os It has been, the commission has I declared that they found it well sup ported by witnesses and official re ports. I “We would earnestly urge that no device of the ruler of the Congo state, I whether of wholesale aspersion of mo tive or of evasion of accountability through promotion of transfer of terrl- I tory to a government of which ho is himself the hood, shall be allowed to ■ cloud the Issue of International re ! sponslblllty for Immediate ascertain ; ment of conditions and correction of , wrongs. McGARVEY HANGED. I i Pays Penalty for Murder ef Edward i Innes at Grand Junction. | Canon City, Colo.—John McGarvey, ; the * murderer of Edward .Innea at i Grand Junction September 26th last, ' at 7:28 o'clock Saturday paid the t death penalty by hanging at the state , penitentiary in this city. Sixteen wit nesses were In the death chamber . when the thirteenth execution under : the administration of Warden Cleg ! horn took place. At 7 o’clock the witnesses met In the , warden’s office, and at 7:20 they . marched in solemn procession through the prison yards to the death chamber of the penitentiary, where In an ad joining cell was the condemned man i receiving from Father Chrysostom, the Catholic priest who has been his dolly religious adviser, the last words of comfort and consolation. After hearing the death warrant read by Warden Cleghorn, the con demned man walked with firm step into the death chamber. Warden Cleghorn asked the con demned man if he desired to make any statement, and the reply was that he did not. The execution then took place, and was devoid of any featufes not common to all such events. Sixteen executions havo taken place In the Colorado penitentiary since the law designating the prison as the scene of all legal hangings went into effect. To Bave American Antiquities. Washington.—Steps have been taken by the secretaries of war, In terior and agriculture to carry out the provisions of tho act for the preserva tion of American antiquities approved June Bth, 1906. Under tho rules adopted by the executive committee no permit will be granted for the removal of any ancient monument or structure which can be permanently preserved under the control of the United States in situ and remain an object of inter est. Permits for the examination of ruins, the excavafftfi of nrchaelogical sites and the gathering of objects of antiquity will be granted by the respec tive secretaries having jurisdiction, to reputable museums, universities and colleges. LIEUTENANT BOWMAN, t, IN FORTY-EIGHT HOURS PE-RU-NA CURED HIM. C*U Affected Head aad Throat— Attack was Severe. Chon. W. Bowman. Ist IJeut. and Adjt. 4th M. & M. Car. Volt., writes from Lonhom. Md.. oa follows: "Though somewhat averse to pat ent medicines, nnd aUll more nverso to becoming a professional affidavit man. It seems only a plain duty la the present Instance to add my ex perience to the columns already writ ten concerning tho curative powers of Peru no. ••/Bare sms particularly bam file* by Ita uae tor colda la the bead aad tbroat. I harm boom able to fully euro my Me II ot a mont severe attack In forty-eight boar* by Ita mae according to dlrectlona. # use It aa a preventha whenever threatened with an attack. "Members of my family also use It for like ailments. We are recom mending li to our friends." —Chas. W. Boorman. Aak Your Drugglat tor Free Parana Almanac for 1907. Origin ef Btareh. The art of starching was not Intro duced Into England until the Ingenu ity of Dutch women In starching ruffs induced Qusen Elizabeth to turn to them when she took to wearing cam bric and linen cuffs. In 1564 Mistress Dlngheln von den Plaase. the refugee daughter of a Flemish knight, came with her husband to London, accord*. Ing to an old writer, nnd set up an es-* tnbllshment for starching, where she not only plied her trade, but Instruct ed English classes In her art. Prefer Thslr Own Way. Thousands of men do not know what is good for tham. but you might as well remember that tha majority of them do not waat to ba told.—John A. Howland. THE FIRST TWINGE Of Rheumatism Calls for Dr. Williams' Pink Pills If You Would Be Easily. Cured. Mr. Frank Little, a well known citl xen of Portland, lonls Co., Mtch., was cured of a severe case of rheumatism by Dr. Williams’ Pink Pills. In speak ing about It recently, he said: "My body was run down and in no condi tion to withstand disease and about five years ago 1 began to feel rheu matic pains In my arms and acres* my back. My arms and legs grew numb and the rheumatism seemed to kettle in every joint so that 1 could hardly move, while my arms were useless at times. I was unable to sleep or rest well and my heart pain ed me so terribly 1 could hardly stand it. My stomach become sour and bloated after eating and this grew so bad that I had inflammation of the stomach. I was extremely nerv-4) ous and could not bear the noise or excitement One whole side* of my body became paralysed. ."As I said before, 1 had been suff ering about five years and seemed to be able to get no relief from my doctors, when a friend here in Port land told me how Dr. Williams’ Pink Pills had cured him of neuralgia in the face, even after the pain had drawn It to one side. I decided to try the pills and began to see some Improvement soon after using them. This encouraged me to keep on until I was entirely cured. I have never had a return of the rheumatism or of the paralysis. The pills are for sole by all drug gists or sent, postpaid, on receipt of price, 50 cents per box, six boxes $2.60, by the Dr. Williams Medicine Company, Schenectady, N. Y. SICK HEADACHE . ■ ■ 4 LTPositively cured by ft fi DTTD O *»»cse Little Pills. LAfll t l\W » mh tress from Dyspepsia, In- ITTLE digestion and Too Hearty ■ |\frn Eating. A perfect rem- H IV bn edy for Dizziness. Nausea. H DIIL3 Drowsiness, Bad Taste ■ oT ■ m tho Mouth, Coated raSraKSSHm Tongue, Pain In tho side. 1 TORPID LIVER. They regulate the Bowels. Purely Vegetable. SMALL PUL SMALL DOSE SKILL PRICE, PIDTCDCI Genuine Must Bear ■Pittle Fac-Simile Signature Jpjus. aLJ REFUSE SUBSTITUTES.