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TITO OMAHA SUNDAY BEE: NOVEMBER 2, 15)13.
13 A President Madison's Lot Novel Revealed w (Copyright. ISIS, by Frank a. Carpenter.) ABHINGTON, Nov. t-Hldden away In tha archives of the congressional library at Wash ington are some of the most Interesting, unpublished stories of American hlitorr. The government is buying new manuscripts erory week, and new u Ja bt,nr thrown on the greatest event In the Taking of the nation and also upon tha maracters of tha great men who mad t. The unpublished letters of the preal lents are numbered by hundreds of thou sand, and the Individual documents will run into the millions. One of the most remarkable collections ts that relating to James Madison, which for tha first time has now been made perfectly accessible to the historians of the country. The collection of Madison letters numbers 40,00) or SO.OOP. They Vover every phase of his career, ana with them are love, letters by Dolly Madison to her husband and most In teresting letters from James to Dolly. Some of tho most remarkable of these letters and papers were, for a long time. In the possession of the Chicago Histori cal society. After Madison's death they were sold by one of his heirs, and thus camo Into the hands of the late J. C. Mc, GoJre of Washington. D. C. Mr. Mie Gulre sold them to the Chicago society, Hnd Mr. Galllard Hunt, the head of the manuscript division- of the library, per suaded that society to give them to tha national library upon the repayment of the amount which they had given Mr. McQulre. If I remember correctly, the exact sum was $7,500. Now with Other Papers. This collection Is now with the other (Madlpon papers In the manuscript divi sion' of the National library. It nunv bera more than 100 volumes of auto graph letters and papers of James Madi son. Each volume Is as big as a court ledger and as thlok as an old family Bible. In order to show the size I stood one upon a desk and had It photographed with myself standing beside It. The book is fully two feet long, eighteen Inches wide and eight or ten inches In thick ness, and every page of It contains a letter or paper of Mr. Madison so care fully pasted and treated that it cannot be lost. Bono of the pages are covered with manuscript, the text of which haa never been published, and In many of them are foots of unwritten history a yet unknown to the public. Among the most remarkable of the documents Is a novelette In the hand writing of President Madison. It was written while the Missouri compromise nnd its effect upon slavery were still agitating the country, and It Is evi dently an allegory Intended to show the situation then existing and to quiet" the troubles between the north and the eouth. Madison died away back In 1836. while Andrew Jackson was presi dent, and the Indications are that the story was penned along lte In the twenties and probably before Jackson Issued his nullification message and made his threat of hanging John C. Cal houri. Tho story gives a vivid picture of the feeling then existing. It treats of the history of tho country in its origin and lt breaking nway from England, and in directly shows how the south hid already hoped of support from Great Britain In rase It should hold on to Its slaves and breakaway from the ndrth. ' A Good Allesrorlcnl Name, A good title for tha story, although not the one given by Madison, would be "The Snow-White Sir! and tha JetrBlack Ana, and the Trouble of Her Ill-Fated Match." He usea Jonathan Bnll to represent tha north and Mary Bull "the south," white "Old John Bull," who also figures, per sonifies England, from whom the two tthers have broken away and married. But let roe give you1 tho tale in the words of President Madison, changing It only to clarify the characters or to bring out their historical meaning. The story begins describing the conditio! of the colonies bofore they declared their Inde pendence. It reads as follows: "Jonathan Bull and Mary ' Bull, whn were the descendants of Old John Bull, had inherited contiguous estate in large tract of land. As they grew up and bo cam well acquainted, a partiality was incidentally felt, and advances on several occasions were made toward a matrl rronlal connection. This was particularly recommended by the advantages of put- The Charm of Comely Skin Stuart's New Calcium Sulphide? Treat ment Quickly Vanishes All Skin Eruptions and Restores Color to the Pace, You don't want to wait forever and a day to get rid of your pimples or other ffkin eruptions. You want to get rid of them right now. Next week you may want to go somewhere where you would not like to have to take tho pimples along. "Everybody Xdkea SCy Complexion Uaoe Stuart's Calcium Wafsra Quickly Cleared It of Eruptions." Tou can get rid of them Just In time by taking Stuart's Calcium Wafers. These wonderful little worker have cured bad bolls In three days, and some cases of skin diseases in a week. Remember this, too, that most pimple treatments reek with poison. And they are miserably slow besides. Htuart's Calcium Wafers have not a particle of poison in them. They are free from mercury, biting drugs or ven omous opiates. This is absolutely guar anteed. They cannot do any harm, but they always do good good that you can aee In the mirror before your own eyes a few days after, Don't be any longer humiliated by having a splotchy face. Don't have strangers stare at you. or allow your friends to be ashamed of you because of your face. Your blood makes you what you axe The men and women who forge ahead are those with pure blood and pure faces Stuart's Calcium Wafers will make you happy because your face will be a wel come sight not only to yourself when vou look Into the glass, but to everybody Vise who knows you and talks to you. Stuart s Calcium Wafers are Bold by M first "! druggists at 60 cents a ? x Thev re very pleasant to the taste and In reu'ts are trub remarkable -JAMESZMADISON ZyxGilbeptliSiuart ting tha two estates under common ail- pi rintendencc. Old John -Bull .(Kngland), as guardian of both, and having long been allowed certain valuable privileges within tho estates, had always found a means of breaking off tho match, which ho regarded as a fatal obstaclo to his swfet 'design of getting the whole prop erty into his hands. "At a moment favorable, a's he thought. for the attempt he brought suit against' both, but with the view of carrying it on in a way that would make the ' process biar on the parties In such different modes, times' and. degrees as might create a Jealousy and discord between them. "Jonathan and wary had too much sagacity to be duped. They understood well Old Bull's character and situation. They know that he was deeply versed In all the subtleties of the law. They knew that he had a stubborn and persevering ttmper, and had moreover a very long furs. They were sensible, therefore, that the more he endeavored to divide their Interests, the more they ought to make a common cause and proceed In a concert of measures." nelntes Union of niatea, Tlje next paragraph relates J to the union ot .the northern and southern colonies against England and their fight for Inde pendence, consummating the union. It reads: 'As this fighting Old Bull could best be done by giving effect to the feelings Iqrig-entertatnod, for, each otlter, an Inter marriage was" determined on between Jonathan and Mary. It was duly solem nized with a deed of settlement as la usual in such opulent matches and duly executed. No event, certainly of the sort, was ever celebrated by a greater fervor or variety of rejoicings among the respect! vo tenants of the parties. They had a great horror of falling (nto the hands of Olcf Bull, and regarded the mdr riago of tbelr proprietors, under whom they held their freeholds, ns the surest mode of warding off the danger, Thay were not disappointed. United, purse and good advocates compelled Old Bull, after a hard struggle (the war ot ' the revolution), to withdraw tHe suit and re linquish forever not only the new pre tensions set up, but the old prlvllego ho had not allowed." "The marriage of Jonathan and Mary was not a barren one. On the contrary, every year or two added a new member to the. family; and on such occasions the practice was to set off a' "portion ot land sufficient for a good farm to be put un der the authority of tha child (or state of the union) on Its attaining the age ot manhood; amd these lands were settled very rapidly by tenants going, as ,the case might be, from tha estates, some times of 'Jonathan, sometimes of Mary, and sometimes partly from one and partly from the other." Difficulty Over Majority. "It happened that at the expiration of nonage ot the tenth or eleventh fruit ot the marriage some difficulties were started concerning- the rules and condi tions of declaring tho young party of age and giving 'him, as a member of the fam ily, the management ot his patrimony. Jonathan became possessed with the no tion that an arrangement ought to be made that would prevent the new farm from being settled and cultivated, as In the latter Instances. Indiscriminately by persons removing from his and Mary's ! estates and confine the privilege to those going from his own, and In a perverse humor which had seized him he listened to suggestions that Mary had undue ad- antage from the selection of head stew-' arda (presidents), which had happened to have been much oftener out ot her ten ants than his. nisht of IlemoTnl. "Xow, the prejudice suddenly taken up by John against the etjual right of Mary's tenants to remove with their property to new farms was connected wHh a peculiarity In Mary's person not yet noticed. Strange as It may appear, the circumstance ts not the less true that Mary, when a child, had unfor tunately received from a certain African dye a stain on her left arm, which had made It perfectly black and withal some what weaker than the other arm. ie misfortune arose from a ship from Africa loaded with the article which had been permitted to enter a river running through her estate, and to there dispose of a part of the noxious cargo, The fact (slavery In the south) was well known to John at the time of their marriage, and If he considered It an objection, it was in a manner reduced to nothing by the comely arm and pleasing features ot Mary In every other respect, and also by her good sense and amiable manners, and In part, perhaps, by the large and valu able estate she brought with her, Gets Ilxelted, "In the unlucky fit. however, which was nnon Mm. he. Jonatl an. looked at tho Hack arm and forgot all the rest To ' such a pitch ot feeling was he wrought I tp that he broke out Into the grossest , taunts upon Mary for her misfortune, not omitting at the same, time to remind her of his forbearance to exert his supe rior volco In the -appointment of a head steward. t "He had now, hecsald, got hs eyes fully opened; he saw everything )n a new light, and was resolved to act accordingly. As to the head steward '(the president of the United States), he would let her see that thp appointment- waa virtually 'in his power, and' alio might take her leave of nil chance ot ever having another ot her tennnta 'advanced td that .station. "As to tho black arm, she should, If the color could not be taken out, either tear off the skin from tho flesh or cut off the limb: For It was his fixed determination that one "or the other should be done or ho would sue out a divorce, and there should be art end of all connection be tween them and their estates. " 'I have examined,' he said, 'well the marrlago settlement, and flaws have been pointed out to me that never occurred before, by which I shall be able to set the whole aside White as I am all over, 1 can no' longer consent with ona marked with Buch a deformity as the black on your person.' I.nntftiuae Stunned Her, "Mary was so stunned with the lan guago she heard that it was some time before sho could speak at all. As her surprise abated, she was almost choked with the anger and Indignation which waa swelling In her bosom. Generous and placable as her temper was, she had such a proud sensibility that she could not suppress the violence of her emo tions as to the unjust and degrading treatment of Jonathan. Her language, accordingly, for a moment, was such as those emotions prompted. But her good sense and her regard for John, whose qualities as a good husband she had long experienced, soon gained .an ascendancy. and she changed her tone to that of sober, reasoning and affectionate expostula tion. '"My dear husband, you see what a passion you have put me Into, but It Is now over, and J will endeavor to ex press my thoughts with a calmness and good feeling which beuin- the mutton of a wits and husband. As to the imso of providing for our child Just coining ot age, 1 aholl say but little. (Th mtty be Missouri.) We both have such a tender regard for htm and suati u desire to see him on a level with his brethren su to his chatico for making his fortu-.ii In tho world, and 1 am sure that Oil diffi culties which hare occurred will in some way be got over, But i ennnot pass so lightly over the reproaches which you have cast on the color of my left arm, and on the more frequent appointment ot my tenants than of yours to the head Stewardship from our Joint estates. Infirmity Known Before. "NW. a. to the first point, yoi senm to have forgotten, my worthy iUituxr, that this Infirmity was fully known to you before our marriage and Is provtd to be so by the deed of nettlement Itself. At that time you mailn no objection whatntor to our union, and Indeed, how corlld yon urge such an objection when you wire conscious that you yourself were not ort llrrly free from a like stain on your own person " The fatal African dye, as you well know, had found Its way tnto your abode as well as mine, "nnd at tho tlmo had scattered spot and specks over your body as black as tte skin on my' arm. and al though you have by certain abrasions and other applications token them In sum-! measure out. thero are visible remains which ought to soften at least your lan guage when reflecting on my situation, " 'You ought surely when you have so slowly and Imperfectly relieved yourself from a mortifying stnln-although the task was comparatively so easy to have some forbearance and sympathy with me whose task Is so much more difficult to perform. Instead of that you nbuso me as If I had brought the misfortune on myself ami would Increase It at will, or as If you had pointed out a ready way to do It, and I had slighted your advice. Yet ci far la "this 'from being the' ckse that you know a well as I do that I am not to blame for th origin bt the sad mls-shapo. You knoW that 1 run as anxious ns you to get rid of It and that you are as unnblo as I'nm to ftnil out a safe nnd feasible plan for the purpose. Moreover, I have done nverythlng I could In the .mcantlmo to mitigate an evil that cannot .soon bo removed, " ''When you talk of tearing off the skin or of cutting off tho unfortunate limb, must I remind you of what you cannat be. Ignorant, that the most skill ful surgeons have given their opinions that' If so. cruel an operation could he tried It could hardly fall to be followed by mortification or bleeding, to death. Let mo ask, too, whether, should neither of these fatal effects ensue, you could like me better In my mangled or mutilated condition than you do now? And when you threaten a divorce and an annulment of the marrlago settlement, may I not ask whether your estate would not suffer as much as ml no by dissolving the part nership between them? " After saying the above, Mary continues In the following remarkable paragraph, showing that the south even then ex pected the aid of England In case It should have an anti-slavery war with the north: " 'I am far from saying that I feel the advantage of having tho pledge ot your arm, your stronger arm. If you please, for the protection of me and mine, and that my Interests In general have been and must continue to be tho better for your aid and counsol In the manage ment ot them. But, on the other hand, you must be equally sensible that the aid of my purse will have its valuo In the hands of Old Bull (England), or any other rich, litigious fellow who puts us to tho expenso of another tedious lawsuit,' " Takes Up Tax Trouble. The next paragraphs of the novel take up the charge that tho south Is not then paying Its share of the taxes, and Mary shows that tho agricultural south has In Its slaves more mouths to feed, and hence must buy more than the north, and, therefore, pay more In Indirect taxes. It shows that the manufacturing north, mak ing a great part of the goods It uses, must pay less; that It has tho shipping that carries the southern exports, and, altogether, that the business advantage of tho union are on John's side rather than hers, Sho then continues her pro test against a possible divorce, aa follows: " 'I mention this, as 1 have already said, not by way of complaint, for I am well satisfied that your gain Is not altogether my loss In this more than In many other Instances, and that what profits you Im mediately may profit me also In the long run. But I will not dwell on these cal culations and comparisons of Interests, for when I consult my own heart and call to mind all tho endearing proof you had given ot yours being In sympathy with It, 1 must needs hope that thero aro other tics than mere Interests to pre vent us from over suffering a transient resentment on either slilo or without cnuso to bring on both all the conse quences ot a divorce, consequences, too, which would be a sad Inheritance. In deed, for our numerous and beloved off spring.' " Defends the South. As to tho charge that her people have had the most presidents, Mary goes oil to defend tho south as follows: " 'As to the other point, rclallve'to the had steward, 1 must own. my worthy husband, that I am altogether at a losn for any cause of dissatisfaction on your part or blame on mine. It Is true, ns you say, that they have been oftener taken from among my tenants than yours, but under other circumstances tlin reverse might as well have happened. If the stewards appointed had made their way to tho Important trust by corrupt and fallacious means; If they had been preferred merely lecansn they dwelt on my estate, or had succeeded by Inter position of my own contrary to your In clination, or, finally, If they had admin istered the trust unfaithfully, sacrificing your Interests for my own or the Inter ests of both to selfish or unworthy pur-posos-ln either of these case you would havo ground for your complaint. But 1 know, John, that you are too Just nnd too candid not to admit that no such ground exists. Figured In the Appointment, " The hood stewards In question could not havo been appointed without your own participation as well us my own. They w'ere reemtimchded to our Joint choice by tho reputed fairness of thetr characters, by tholr tried fidelity and competency In previous trusts and by their exemtplon. from all charges of lm puro and grasping designs, and s far were thoy from being partial to my In terest at the oxpensa of yoiis that they were rather considered as leaning to n management more favorable to your.i than to mine. I need not say that I allude to tho bounties direct and Indirect to your teams and boats, to the hands employed In your fisheries and manufactures, which, without auch encouragement, would not be able to meet the threatened rivalry of Interfering neighbors. I say only that these Ideas were In tho hrudn of some of my tenants. A for mynelf, "77" A hard stubborn Cold that I hang on, is broken up by Humphreys' "Scventy-aovan" COLDS Catching Cold In always precoodorl by lasRttudo, a fooling of weakness as If some serious Illness was pend ing, this iflrat sign of a Cold Is sol dotn noticed or heeded, though this is tho tlmo "Seventy-seven" is most effective If you wait until your bones begin to ache: till you begin to cough and sneeze, It may tako longer. All Drug Stores, 25cts. and (1.00, or mailed. Humphrey' Homeo. Modlclne Co., 166 William Ht, New York. Advertisement HOME FURNITURE CO South Omaha 20 Below Omaha Price. Not One Day, But Every Day Get Our Rug Prices 9x12 Seamless Brussels $9.75 9x12 Seamless Velvets $14.50 9x12 Axminster $17.00 BARGAINS IN SMALL RUGS. An attractive nome adds to the welcome- FULL LINE OP BISSELL'S 0ARPET SWEEPERS. "HOME SPECIAL" High grade sewing ma chine with drop head and full sot of 17 CO attachments ... OIliOU . , IBH , a! Low Prices on Good fitoves and Ranges, Sold for Cash or Easy Payments. I should not havo mentioned thsm but tit a defense airalnst what 1 mus$ rriara as so unrounded that It ought not to bo per nutted to make a 1m tins Impression. " 'Hut laS'lnc aside nit tlie cons'dera. lions 1 repeat, my dear Jolin, that tho ap pointment Ot tho head steward Ilea at muoli, If not more, with ou than with me. iet the choice fall where it may. you will find me faithfully abldln- by It, whether It bo tho best possible ono or not. and sincerely wlshlnu that he may equally improve better opportunities ot scrvlnc US both- than wna thn Int of ir.v of thpsa who have sone before him " a nis speech or 'Mary .practically rlones the story. Madison evidently thought there would bo a reconciliation between the noith and the south and he hod no Idea that the black arm would havo to bo out off beforo Jonathan and Mary could havo an Indissoluble union. Thla Is Indi cated In tho last parajrraph, which reals ns follows: "Now John, who had k KOod heart, as well ns a sdund head and"n steady tem per, was touched with tho tender and con siderate language ot Mary, and the bick ering which had sprung up ended oa tha quarrels ot lovers always, and of married folks sometimes, do In nn Increased affec tion and confidence between tho parties." FRANK a. CARPENTER. I Pointed rnrnicraptia. 11 -j Is truly n great composer who con set a hen to music, Cvery Inarrled man knows that It takes but ono to ninko a quarrel. Anyway, a woman never bcllove all her husband believes sho believes. An honest man doesn't strive for tho Kind of success that needs nn excuse. At that, a man's tool friends are about tho only ones who will lend him money. Whut a delightful old world this Would be If wo could only buy experience on credit, If there were no women In the world thero would bo no bad husbands, Nor good opf. T It'n a fortunate thing for some Impos ing family trees that their roots are well out ot slcht, Kd. Cordelia, the cIibp with a cork llm.b doesn't necessarily belong to tho floating population. Chicago News. Old People Need a : Bowel Stimulant The Ideal One is a Mild Laxative' 'Ionic that will Keep the Bowels Gently Active Healthy old ugo Is so absolutely de pendent upon the condition of tho bow els thnt Kirat corn should bo taken to seo that they act regularly. Tho fad Is that ns iiro adtnnces the stomach musc'lea brcomo weak nnad Imictlve nnd thn liver does not store up the Juices that are ncceusnry to prompt dlgostion. Some help can be obtained by eating easily digested foods and by plenty of exercise, but this latter Is lrksomo to most elderly people. Ono thing la cer tain, thnt a statu ot constipation should always bo avoided, as It Is dangerous to llfo and health. The boot plan Is to tako a mild laxative ns often ns la deemed necwary. Uut with cutinl cer tainty It Is suggested Hint cathartics, purgatives, physios, salts nnd rllla bo avoided, as they do but temporary good and nra so harsh ns to be a. shock to a dollcate system. A much better Plan and one that thou sands of elderly pcoplo are following, Is to toko a gentle laxatlvetonlo like Dr. Caldwell's Hyrup l'epsln, which acts as nearly llko nature aa Is possible. In fact, tha tendency of this remedy Is to strengthen the stomnch mvt bowst mun cles nand so train them to act naturally again, whon medicines of all kinds can usually bo disposed with. This Is thn opinion of many people of different ngos, among them Mr. Mary A. i. Davidson, ot University Mound Homo. SSI SI MltrJ. MAItl" A. P. DAVIDSON. Han Francisco, Col. She ts TS and be. cause of her so&enlary habits had con tinual bowol trouble. From the day she began taking Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pep sin she has had no further InconvcnI onco and naturally she Is glad to say kind things of tht remedy. A bottle con bo bought ot any drug gist at fifty cents or ono dollar. People usually buy tha fifty cent slie first, and then, having convinced themselves of Its merits, buy tha dollar six which Is mora economical. Hermits aro always guaranteed or money will be re funded, Elderly persons ot both "exes enn tallow theso suggestions with every assurance of good results. Families wishing to try a free sample bottlo can obtain It postpaid by address ing Dr. W. 13, Caldwell. 419 Washing ton Bt., Montloello, ' III. A postal card with your namo and address on It will do. RADIANT TO 'any $8.00 COAL LUMP, EGG or NUT Our Price, $6.50 gSoo lbs. Hand Screened. Prompt Delivery ROSENBLATT'S PRICE COAL CO. Tel. Doug. 520 Krc.0.! 1223 Nicholas Si. TlielEHiieB y Batty Dean Marie: Tour shortsightedness and vqulntfng aro probulfy canned by a weak and overworked condition of the eyes. I do not think your eye trouble are serious; they can bo relieved with tho dally application of two or three drops at a time of this simple tonlo: Dissolve an ounce of cryatos In a pint ot water. This will be a great comfort as well as a bcautlfler and will prevent that nqulntlng which Is apt to make crow-feet and lines about tho eyes. Take my advice; don't worry'. Hilda: There are many methods ad vocated for reducing the chin: but after all, there Is nothing so good as to keep down the general lleih. And this does not rouulre any vigorous diet Ing or exercising If you will taks this simple remedy, which you can mix nt home, del four ounces of pamolls at tha drugstore, and dissolve, It In 1H pints of water. Take a tahlespoonful be fore meals. It will work mag In with tho "dreadful double chin" and you will experience no bad effects. High col lars should be worn little as possible They Increase tho tendency to flabby throat. Mrs, I. G.i Hei3j l'alr toutc which you can prepare ut home nt small exponro and which is a genuine hair grower of tha best arid -simplest kind Ho sure to keep your sculp clean by frequent shampooing with eanthrox and than nib into your scalp tills tonic, made by dissolving nn ounco of quln roln In n half pint of alcohol and add. Ing one-half pint cold water. For all scalp troublos and badly nourished hair this Is an unequalled remedy. Olive- I never recommend a hnlr dye, but ualewi I am much mistaken about your age. you should not have trouble with faded or gray hnlr for a long wldlo yet. Tho best way In the world to stop your hair troubles Is to wush with eanthrox: occasionally Cm u teaspoonful In a cup of hot water. It Is tho best thing 1 know of to re move dandruff and prevent brlttlentss. split hairs, aid tha Irritation cuused by okceea oil. It clnannes thoroughly, and has non of tho obji-cttonuble qual ities of soap or ordinary shampoos. This is very economical and easy to uso. Dries quickly and can be used with the very least wasto ot Urns. Mlsn II. O. : Your eltln troublo sounds as If It wero caused by your nsa of ordinary face, powders. They glvo an artificial look especially if one Is In vllned to bo tallow or pimpled. Tho very thing for you Is spurmax th best liquid lotion I know about It Is economical because you mix It your self at homo. Get 4 ounces spurmax (at any drug store) and mix it with i pint hot water, add 2 teaspoonfuls gly cerine, apply It to face, neck and arms, Tho effect will surprise you with Its beauty and naturalness. It will cling a If a part of your skin, and last dur ing an entlro evening. It will not only disguise cold sores, blemlshos, eta. but In time It will relievo them entirely. Lily Dule: For your hollow cheeks nnd sallow, colorless skin, there Is nothing bettor In the world than this greaselt'ss complexion Jelly which you ci'.n easily prepara at home. Qet ono ounce, of almoxoln, put It in a fruit Jar, add half a pint cold water and two tea frpoonfuls glycerine, fcftlr briskly and let stand over night. The use or this with careful mowiaging will improve skin-nutrition and give transparency and loveliness to the complexion. It Is fine to correct pimples. Isabel: I was glad to read of your enthuslam about the eanthrox sham poo and gladly rrapond also to your request for this old-fashioned tonlo prescription. DUtsolve ono-half cup sugar and one ounce kardrne In one hair pint ulcohol: then add enough boil ing water to make a full quart Take a tablespoontul lefore each meal. I think your sudden distasto for work Is, as you vay, physical, and this tonla wl-l. by purging tho system of Impuri ties, restore your flagging energies and spirits. For a good complexion bcautl fler see answer to Miss 1I O. Hetty Dean's Beauty Hook, S. Advertisement. DEFORMITIES CURED Pi MR FFFT ' vtrletr, t any reasonable ate, uuuu lli can be mi40 stralcbt, natural and useful. No platter parts, do serero surgical operation, and tho result Is assured. PflTTI mFIF ttbea treated In time should result rui IO UIOUOC w D0 deformity; paralysis can be Prevented and the r rowtn not intesfored with. Write tor itgrmatlon and remcuoes. SPINAL CURVATURE W those of long standing do well. No plaster paris, (clt or leather jackets. Writs (or lniorxaaUoo and reference, HIP fl SFfiF la the palnlul stage can be relieved and mi uijutii. u,c inflammation permanently arretted. BhorUnlnij, delormlty and lots ot motion can oltcn bo cor rected. No surgical operations or coaCccmcct. INFANTILE, PARALYSIS tfe onnnlrv KnsA xhlMsan aMUI .IK t.f.ntlU Y). afUfc. . btTe been practically rettored at this Sanitarium. WW DEFORMED KNEES AND JOniTSftWi 1 m odtoftreitmeDt.andlllotertttcdjoutbouldknowaboutU. - J. 11 Thla It the only thoroughly equipped Sanitarium Hg, in tho country devoted exclusively to tha treatment '"iHnay of crippled and paralysed conditions. ILLUSTRATED I00K FREE Wrlle 01 or Mmtrated book which will ILLUaifUtiLUJ BUUft mCC be aent Iree oa request to any addrtw. THE McLAIN ORTHOPEDIC SANITARIUM 883 Aubert Avcaua ST. LOUIS. MO. I