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The Lamar register. [volume] (Lamar, Colo.) 1889-1952, May 01, 1897, Image 6

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86063147/1897-05-01/ed-1/seq-6/

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M /f Tlit Roman
jL V / mother who with
■■A V.'^ST - ' n f J Her mantle dc
■l fended the body
14 / j jof her child from
\z~j the ravenous
birds of prey is
a peT fret tyoe of
rr • >t h e r h oo<f
time* and
iroimj pen
E~ ■.'
Modem moth
-W ,\T ers are coming to
|rX understand that
ffOyJ the beat protec
/ tion they can
iL five their chil
.—_ .. a I” arm against the
“** preying acci -
dents of life is to transmit to them an
abundance of natural health and hardihood
Rut a mother cannot confer health and
-trength upon her offspring unleas ahe has
it in some measure herself
Prospective mothers should know that
Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription is a aci
entitle medicine, which gises perfect health
and strength to the special organs con
cerned in motherhood
Taken early during the expectant time, it
makes the coming or baby entirely safe and
nearly painless It inMttr* cheeifilne*-
and recuperative energy to the mother and
constitutional rigor to the child
It is the only perfect and positive specific
for all weaknesses and diseases of the (etui
nine organism.
Mrs F K Forger of Caro* Kryapaha Co
Seb . write* 1 write to you again concerning
my daugther. Mr* I> hillinc- Shr has tah-e
-two bottle* of * Favorite ITvscti plica Bhe
thinks the medicine did her a world of good
Nhe was confined the nth of Februarv. Was «*k
but a abort time and has a lo pound daughter
ik)l along nicely afterward I>ook« good, com
plesaon looks clear, and she saw she never felt
so well.
CCT DIPU luck!;. Maud for rmaiarmitians Wanted "
DC I nlUniaorTstadl^.SSlßraa-l-as.xWriek
‘XTZrLVS : Thompson’* Ejt Water.
FIREWORKS g-SgggkgwgS***;
W»bsrr*j"’fila* MamallU Ok, lUawi I'kr. Mo
H|VP||Tff M WILLSO** *CO. W».h.
PATEWTS-^ l^^"^^
affCMTC W» «»at .'»• S(*at U Uu» l.oaatj U
AQEII I V *ell lofsmu.** K*.t payiagartk. i-ob
wrth * t p*| all • a pen**. Addrtw
GLVZA ( 11F..H. CO., U ashisgias, D.C.
•**« Send foe t>--.*k ..r l*.»ine>ntai* and today*'
treatmrnt Free. Ur. M.M.uaaaa’sssu. iiiuu. u.
HBTNmr: who hih /vs •
IF nr 1-v.vu'. vflasms
■■ ■»<-tf*rS. IVnat-.n anil parent Ut'v r
K.. W aabingtou. D.C.. tbry wtU sweatee a pnanc* rrtdv.
I S 75 % SO
J a&£®D
\S»C6tcrn’Wheel Work*
C/r, CA&O n UfvO'S
T rimy I Send You \
+ “To
! California
J and back?”
+ It i- the name of a tie- " ’
+ Il«lttfitl winter or sum- • *
4* fher t«««r. and an enter ■ »
i. talning Instrate.l <]e- . .
, script Ire book.
The book la free; the
te trip la not You ran. ‘ ’
however, reach California * *
over the • ■
| Santa Fe Route::
T »;'!/’/ t ■* • lieaply i> ria any *’
+ *. /'.i '»th«*i line with better ■ ■
Jm A. T. d mil speedy nerrlcs
. Out Improved Pullman . .
X Jcann ’ ' ,r ‘~ - • ' i" r> meet the . .
T /’/• yy., “'•> e. ononiy with * ’
T n- Ayeni 11111 'Uerltl* • ..f any ewn- ' ’
+ O'nrrrCoL twl comfort.
Marco Polo's Arronnl of the Native* ana
(be AuluiuU
The eastern OOMt of Africa *u an
unknown region In Marco Polo's day.
and when he had traveled »o far to
the southern end of Asia that he be
gan to get glimpses of Africa, he could
not believe that ho heard reports from
the eastern side of that continent —of
which he already knew something, as
It formed the southern border of the
Mediterranean Sea. So he speaks of
Madagascar (which he calls Madelga*
car and Zanzibar (which he calls Zang
hlbar) as though they were parts of
India. If we remember that Marco
waa the first writer. European or Asia
tic. to mention Madagascar by that
name, and almost the first to give the
world any Information concerning that
unknown land, we may excuse the
fact that his geography is sometime*
mixed. But his descriptions of the
people and the animals of eastern Af
rica are pretty accurate, as may be
They are all black, their hair Is a#
black as pepper, and so frlxxly that
even with water you can scarcely
straighten it. And their mouths arc
so large, their noses so turned up. the'.r
lips so thick, their eyes so big and
blood-shot, that they look like very
devils; they are In fact so hldeousl'
ugly that the world has nothing to
show more horrible.
There are also lions that are bla. k
and quite different from ours. And
their sheep are all exactly alike In col
or; the body all white and the head
black; no other kind of
there, you may rest assured. They
have also many giraffes. This la a
beautiful creature, and I roust give you
a description of It. Its body is short
and somewhat sloped to the rear, for
its hind leg* are short, while the fore
legs and the neck are both very long
and thus its head stand* about three
paces from the ground. The head »*
■mall, and the animal is not at ail mis
chievous. Its color is all red and while
in round spots, and It is really a beau
tlful object. The women of thi* islao 1
are the ugliest In the world, with the:-
great mouths and big eyes and thick
noses. The people live on rice an :
flesh and milk and date*, and th*
make wine of dates and of rice and «>
good spices and sugar There Is a
creat deal of trade, and many m*r
r-hanta and vessels go thither —(**Thc
True Story of Marco Polo” by Noah
Brooks, in St. Nicholas.
One Man ««»• *Urt«l «•* *" ‘
Black Point key. Florida. Is now
know u a* Snake key from the fact that
a huge Brazilian boa has had control
of the island, much to the terror of
the guides who go there and the few
inhabitants of the cloae-by islands,
says the St. Louis Globe-Democrat.
The story la that several years ago a
steamer with a circus on board foun
dered off the island. The snake was
then possibly 10 feet long, but reliable
persons state that It Is now 30 feet long
and of generous proportions otherwise.
Indian guides are afraid to go there
since la** fall, when two of tbelr num
ber were killed by some mysterious
thing, and the snake was blamed for
it Several other persons who ven
tured to land have disappeared and
tourists now cannot get guides to go
there to explore the island, which Is
about fifty acres In extent and thickly
grown with low ahrubs. W. Ralston,
agent for the Smithsonian institution
snake dep* •tmeut. has undertaken for
the East (oast Railway Company to
capture the ■serpent.” He states that
he has no of his ability to catch
It- He has reliable reports of Its ex
istence and thinks It Is there sure
enough. He says that he will prepare
a huge canvas bag. 4 by 7 by 50 feet,
and will manage with bait to attract
the serpent In. When once It begins
to crawl in it will continue going.
"After I get him once headed for the
bag he’s my meat." said Mr. Ralston
confidently. Ralston is an expert with
serpents, handling a!l kinds with utter
A JpT li /ys What It* Neglect Leads to. Mr*. Cbl
Klnga Experience.
A w.•mil!.'- J-xl\ ?:;•• r.-p.,*it.»rv ' J
til - ’
t. < ~
j w
order, just a* if it were of no eon*«*q-„. n
£lMn I Their becks eche end heeds throb *
V \ burn; they have wandering pains, now hen s
y lil ' ' il now Ml *' They esperience extreme laa*itu<
/(I i 11 that don't-care end wsnt-to-be-left-elone fee la
I l V II excitability, irritability, nervouaneaa. sleep,.
f \ \ i'\ nese end the blues, yet they will go about th<
j \ \ / 1 work until they can scarcely stand on their p>>
' ' l swollen feet, end do nothing to help themecln
These ere the poeitire fone-runncra of serious womb complications, end uuU
giren immediate ettentioo will result in untold misery, if not death
Lydia E. Pinkham’a Vegetable Compound will, beyond toe question of
doubt, relieve ell this trouble before It becomes serious, end it has cur
many after their trouble* hsd become chronic.
The Compound should be taken immediately upon the appearance of any
• these symptoms above enumerated. It is a vegetable tonic which invigorst
and stimulates the entire female organism, and will produce the same t
fieial results in the case of any sick woman as it did with Mas. Cuaa Ktao 14
Rosewood St.. Philadelphia. Pa whose letter w* attach:
••I write these few lines, thanking you for restoring my health. For twelt
year* 1 suffered with pains impassible to describe. 1 had hearing-down feelin.-
backachc. burning sensation in my stomach, chills, headache, and always ha
black specks before my eyes. I was afraid to stay alone, foe I sometime* ha
four and five fainting spells a day. I had several doctors and tried many pa
ent medicine* Two years sgo 1 was so bad that I hsd logo to bed and ha*.-
trained nurse. Through her. 1 commenced to take Lydia K. Pinkham
Vegetable Compound, and 1 never had anything gi7« me the relief that it ha
I have taken eight bottles, and am now an joying tha beat of health again,
can truthfully say it ha* cuml iw
* PiTuw «sf!{crf. , &«{israßWorS j \sfi?safcjr
1 t —I . Far Male by Pr tat Ovslrrs trrrj where.
f~S port
j'rrMkM* akfMfitmw ifILL »*nwrtr knefc «rr:tfH tossy on* wat trm\ tiwtSspsj^r
Vstlaa! a.
j Walter Baker & Co.’s
j |jS Breakfast Cocoa.
» 1 it b ibi- - uldy purr
Z 2 Because It u not mate by the wowed Dutch Process in
1 which dtfimoit are used
| mej A 3- Because betas 0/ the finest quality are usnd.
I M Jv’fV 4 Because it is made by a nNetJxxl which p-eserves ummtMired
Z B j T-wA the exuu;v te natural (L. -- *nd odor .g the beam
* ?fj ffl 5- Because it is the nv-st econom>ci costing less than one cent
* Kc .tiff (bat ymm frt tb« frnwin* R|kl« m<J« by WALTER
* BAKER a CO. LU . Oort Healer. M.m I utMuhtO 1 7*o
1 ■*AaaAaaaa.*aaaaaaa l * l * l * l iM< l *aaaai a e.iaaa.
Columbia Bicycles
1897 Models, 5?» Nickel Steel Tubing, Standard of the
World, have no equal stOOm
Models 40,41 and 44, known everywhere and have
no superior except the 1897 Columbia**, $75
Model 42, 26-inch wheels, .... $65
Hartford Bicycles
Patterns 7 and 8 reduced from $75 to $6O
Patterns 9 “10 “ " $6O " $55
1 j Equal to any bicycles made except Columbia*.
, I Wc ask experts to examine them piece by piece
Other Hartfords, $5O, $45, $4O.
' j dealer, by mail from us (orone » cent iiamp. POPE RlFfi. GO.. Hanford. Conn.

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