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GREAT LOVE STORIES
The foregoing scene is scarcely a
promising opening for a "love" story
and needs some explanation. France
for years had been rent by quarrels
between two great factions, the Hugue-
By ALBERT PAYSON TERHUNE
Henry of Nevarre and Marguerite of Valois
Two young people stood before the
altar facing the archbishop of Paris
one day in August, 1572. The girl was
slender and beautiful. The man was
tall, dark, homely, with a great hooked
beak of a nose. The young couple
were both under 20. All the nobility
of France had flocked to Paris to wit
ness their marriage. Yet, now that
the two faced the archbishop, there
was a most amazing hitch in the cere
The bride refused to make her re
sponses! The bridegroom (Henry,
king of the subsidiary province of
Navarre) answered "I do" to the arch
bishop's query as to whether he would
take Princess Marguerite de Valois as
his wife. But when the same question
was put to Marguerite she refused to
reply. The spectators whispered ex
citedly. There was an awkward pause.
Then .a pale, wild-eyed man, gaudily
dressed, stepped forward, caught Mar
guerite's head roughly between his
hands and bent it forward by force
into a nod of assent. The man who
thus overcame the bride's obstinacy
was her brother, the half-crazy Charles
IX., king of France.
and Catholics. The
dispute was pol-
litical, rather than religious, and led
to a long series of wars. Catherine de
Medici, mother of Charles IX. and
Marguerite de Valois, hated the Hu
guenots and made the following plan
for their destruction: She arranged
a marriage between Henry, king of
Navarre (leader of the Huguenots)
and her daughter Marguerite. All the
Huguenot leaders were invited to
Paris for the ceremony. While they
were there a wholsesale massacre
was to take place on St. Bartholo
mew's day, and no Huguenot to be left
Marguerite was as clever as she
was beautiful. She did not relish the
Idea of being made a pawn in this
game of murder. Hence her refusal
to make the marriage responses. Yet,
when the wedding was actually over,
she did all in her yewer to save her
young husband from the fate decreed
for him. So successful was she that
in spite of Catherine's plots Henry
was not killed in the ensuing "Massa
cre of St. Bartholomew." But thou
sands of his fellow Huguenots were
slaughtered in cold Wood and his own
LEICESTER AND AMY ROBSART
Amy Robsart was a pretty country
girl, daughter of a wealthy old knight
who lived in Berkshire, England. While
a mere child she was betrothed to
Robert Dudley, one of the many sons
of the crafty duke of Northumberland.
The duke worked hard for his own
family's advancement. He arranged
a marriage between one of his sons,
Guilford Dudley, and Lady Jane Grey,
cousin to King Edward VI. of England.
In this series the story of Lady Jane
Grey has been told. *As a result Jane,
Guilford and Northumberland were all
three beheaded. Northumberland's
father had already been beheaded by
Henry VIIf. for unlawful use of power.
It was while trying to arrange for
his family's welfare that the duke ar
ranged the marriage between his hand
somest, cleverest son, Robert, and rich
Sir John Robsart's daughter. Amy. It
seemed at the time a good match, for
Robert did not then dream of the
rank that was later to be his. Amy
loved him devotedly, and he seems to
have been fond of her in his own self
ish way. The early years of their
married life—they were scarcely more
than boy and girl—were passed hap
pily in quiet Berkshire. Amy was
_. more than con-
A Boy and Girl
Uad a sim.
ple comlry exis.
tenco with her handsome young hus
band. But political temptations soon
drew them apart.
Robert received an office at court
under Queen Mary. Then Mary died,
and her sister, Elizabeth, came to the
English throne. Elizabeth, though
she never married, had an eye for
handsome, clever men, and often gave
them higher positions at eoui-t than
she bestowed on persons of res.l merit.
Dudley knew this trait of the tiueen's
and resolved to profit by it. Leaving
his lonely little wife at Cumnor Hall
in Berkshire, he took up his residence
at London and devoted himself to win
ning fickle Elizabeth's favor. He suc
ceeded. She loaded him with wealth
and titles, and undoubtedly fell deeply
in love with him. Then it was that
Robert's ambition took a new and
audaciously high flight.
Elizabeth was unmarried. She loved
Robert, and he had more influence
over her than any other living man.
Why not marry her and rise at a
bound to the dazzling rank of prince
consort? The idea was daring, yet it
seemed plausible. Only one obstacle
appeared to block Robert's path to
greatness. He already had a wife.
Amy meanwhile lived on, lonely and
neglected, at Cumnor Hall, hoping ever
that her adored husband would tire
of court life and come back to her.
She suspected nothing of his new
plans, not even when one or two un
successful attempts were made to
poison her. These attempts failing, It
was necessary to use surer means.
Such means were employed, and the
finger of suspicion points strongly to
Robert as instigator of the whole
One morning in 1560 Amy was found
dead, her neck broken. The report
was given out that she had fallen
down a flight of stairs. A story that
is more generally believed is that she
was told her husband was at last com
ing to see her, and that as she ran
delightedly to the stairway, to greet
him a trap door (previously loosened
life hung by a thread. To Marguerite's
tact and the frequent warnings she
gave him he owed his safety. That
the strangely mated couple grew to
care very much for each other, in
their own free-and-easy way, is cer
tain. Though it was not the sort of
love that endured, yet while it lasted
both Henry and Marguerite were the
gainers. By saving Henry from death
his wife changed the whole history of
France. For he was destined to be
come that country's greatest king. In
cidentally, she won for herself the
title of "Queen of Navarre" and ruled
a gay court of her own in her hus
band's little kingdom. Henry was ex
iled from Paris. Marguerite, against
her family's wish, insisted on follow
ing him to Navarre. There the two
planned a series of diplomatic master
strokes that strengthened the Hugue
not cause and made Henry's name fa
mous throughout France.
Years passed by and the royal cou
ple continued to govern their little
Navarraise court and to scheme for
greater power. In course of time
Henry was enabled by these plans to
claim and win the throne of France.
L. Then it was that
... Marguerite should
result of her years of plotting. But
she did not. Henry, instead of making
her queen of France, divorced her.
Having saved his life and then having
helped him to achieve the highest
point of his ambition, she was cast off.
Marguerite does not seem to have
mourned greatly over this ingratitude.
She was allowed to keep her title of
"Queen of Navarre," and received a
yearly income on which she maintain
ed a little court of her own in Paris.
Her palace became the resort of learn
ing and fashion. She spent so much
money in keeping up this private es
tablishment that Henry's miserly soul
was sorely vexed. Yet he and she al
ways remained good friends. He con
stantly came to her for advice and
aid in matters of diplomacy. She
lived to see Henry's wise rule lift
France to the foremost place among
Europe's nations. The king, after di
vorcing Marguerite, married Marie de
Medici, an Italian woman, and rela
tive to the Catherine de Medici who
had sought his death.
Henry was assassinated while still
in the height of his career. Marie de
Medici is thought by many historians
to have caused his murder. Thus the
change of wives profited him little and
Marguerite was (somewhat tardily)
avenged for his desertion.
by some of Robert's servants) gave
way under her feet, burling her to
the floor below and killing her. In
any case the faithful, trusting girl was
dead, and Robert was left free to mar
ry Elizabeth—if he could.
But often the best laid plans meet
with an unexpected hitch. For some
reason Elizabeth refused to wed this
man she professed to love above all
the world. Strong as was her affection
for Robert, her selfishness was prob-
A Crime That ",bly ?'r0nS,er'
Was Useless. relish
the idea of shar
ing her royal power with any one. At
any rate, she remained single, and
Amy Robsart's vile murder was all in
vain. Yet Elizabeth continued to
shower favors on Robert. She made
him a Knight of the Garter, gave him
the great castle of Kenilworth, and
in 1564 created him earl of Leicester.
As years went on she raised him con
tinually to higher and higher posts of
honor. Robert had ambition without
ability. Therefore he made more or
less of a failure of every enterprise or
diplomatic task allotted to him and
was hated by the people. All of which
did not dim Elizabeth's affection nor
open her eyes to the man's true char
acter. In 1576 the earl of Leicester
secretly married a widow whose hus
band he was said to have poisoned.
Elizabeth at last was aroused against
her favorite. She threatened to have
him east into prison—not on suspicion
of poisoning, but for daring to prefer
another woman to herself. Yet she
later forgave him, and he remainec
one of her foremost advisers until his
death in 15S7.
In Sir Walter Scott's novel, "Kenil
worth," Amy Robsart is represented
rs confronting Elizabeth at Leicester's
castle in 157o. The chief flaw in
Scott's version is that Amy had been
killed 15 years earlier, and that Eliza
beth in all probability never saw the
Girls and Outdoor Games.
Women, in their ambition to be ath
letic contend against innumerable dif
ficulties. One of these difficulties is
skirts, a second is waists, and a third
—almost insuperable—is hair, includ
Watch a girl playing tennis or crick
et, and after a more than usually bril
liant effort she invariably puts her
hands to her head, as if she expected
something to fall off if she did not. En
ergetic play is usually attended by
dishevelment of the unruly locks and
a shedding of hairpins that causes the
pretty athlete distress.
Her pleasure in the game is marred
by a sense of insecurity and a con
stant fear of consequences. No wom
an can wield a racquet or essay a run
with an undivided mind. Half her
brain is occupied by the fearful sur
mise that her hair is coming down
a surmise, by the way, which is prob
ably too painfully justified by the fact.
—Black and White.
What They Look Like.
The little boy had been given oy
ster stew for dinner. The oysters
were unusually large. After peering
intently Into the bowl for some time
he looked up into his mother's face
and said, "I don't like hoppy-toads."—
What burns to keep a secret? Seal
When is a ship like a tailor? When
What 1s that of which the common
sort, is the best? Sense.
What animal would you like to be
on a cold day? A little 'otter.
Why are hay and straw like specta
cles? Because they are for-age.
What is that which Is full of holes
and yet holds water? A sponge.
When does a farmer bend his sheep
without hurting them? When he folds
When is the soup likely to run out
of the saucepan? When there's a leak
What is that from which the whole
may be taken, and yet some will re
main? The word wholesome.
Which is easier to spell—fiddle-de
dee or fiddle-de-dum? The former, be
cause it is spelled with more e's.
What is that which is black, white
and red all over, which shows some
people to be green, and makes othera
look blue? A newspaper.
What is the best advice to give a
justice of the peace? Peace.
Who commits th« greatest abomina
Who is the greatest terrifler? Fire.
What is the be^t way of making a
"coat last? Make the trousers and
If you drive a nail in a board and
clinch it on the other side, why is it
like a 3ick man? Because it is In firm.
Why is a game of tennis like a
party of children? There is aiways a
What sweetmeat is like a person pro
posed for some office? Tha candied
Why is the printer like the post
man? Because he distributes letters.
What is the difference between a
sun-bonnet and a Sunday bonnet? A
Why are an artist's colors, used in
painting, like a piece of pork being
sent home for dinner? ft is pigment
for the palate.
Why is a sword like the moon? Be
cause it is the knight's chief orna
ment and glory.
Why is coal the most curious arti
cle known in commerce? Because
when purchased, instead of going to
the buyer, it goes to the cellar.
IS WATER REALLY POROUS?
Experiment Tends to Show That Two
Portions of Matter Occupy Same
Space at Same Time.
Is water porous?
Our belief that two portions of mat
ter cannot ocwpy the same space at
the same time is almost shaken by
If we introduce slowly some fine
powdered sugar into a tumblerful of
warm -rater a considerable quantity
may b* dissolved in the water without
increasing its bulk.
It is thought that the atoms of the
water r.re go disposed as to receive
the su? ltr between them, as a scuttle
filled \rilh coal might accommodate
a quantity of sand.
AMUSING GAMES OF CUSTOMS
lnvente-1 by Eastern Children Who
Wen? Long Detained by Officials
at New York.
A new game was invented by some
eastern children this fall which they
named "ilustoms," and this is how it
They h.id been traveling in Europe
all surTurier with their mother and
father, su among the numerous t£ frigs
to inte-est them were the customs
officers, who investigated their bag
gage fer goods on which to charge
duty. When they came back to Amer
ica the* were detained a long time in
the cuS*«m house waiting for an offi
cer to rxamine their trunks. It was
great fiji for the children to follow
the offio rs about, and hear what the
people had to say, and how much
money they had to pay for the dress
goods and jewels and everything they
had brought from abroad. So they im
mediately invented this game.
One person Is chosen a9 the "eus
toms officer," the rest of the company
being passengers. The officer holds a
handkerchief knotted into a ball.
"What has A. in his trunk?" he
asked, throwing the handkerchief at
one of the "passengers." As he throws
it he must fix in his mind one object
commencing with A that can be
packed in a trunk. The person at
whom the handkerchief is thrown
must answer some object commenc
ing with A. If he answers the same
word that the officer has in mind he
must pay "customs" or forfeit to be
redeemed later, or if he fails to an
swer quickly he must pay customs.
The fun lies in playing quickly, and
In keeping the passengers wondering
whose baggage will be examined next.
The Waning Zest.
Another way to tell you're getting
older is when a meal on the dinir.j:
car is viewed as a necessity instead
at a pleasure.
'.Ohe Circle Children's Circle Cat
Is very nice and good.
iihe never quarrels, but behaves
Exactly as she Should.
And with the Circle dog and pig
She plays for days and days,
And shows her Cir-cular-I-ty
In very many ways.
BETSY ROSS PAPER TRICK
Cutting Five-Pointed Star of Freedom
wiih One Clip of a Pair of^Scis
sors—Best Way of Solving.
As the Betsy Ross trick of cutting a
five-pointed star with one clip of a pair
of scissors has never been intelligent
ly presented, I will endeavor to show
how it was explained to me in. my
early youth, says a writer in People's
Home Journal. I wish it to be known
that I was born in close proximity lo
that little house on Arch street in
Philadelphia where Betsy ROES
showed George Washington and Rob
ert Morris how to design the five
pointed star of freedom.
There are several ways of perform
ing the feat, but I consider the follow
ing to be the best and most easily
Betsy Ross Trick.
described. Take a rectangular piect
of paper, say five by three and a half
inches, and first fold it double as
shown in Pig. 1. Then fold on a line
from the center A to the two cor
ners, folding the corner marked
forward and the corner Backward,
as shown in Fig. 2. Now fold the pa
per on on a I5ne from to the center
point A, so as to
parallel with the line as shown in
Fig. 3. Then fold the end E back
ward, bending it on the line from
to the center point A so the paper will
be folded as shown in Fig. 4. Now
cutting a straight clip from to G, it
will produce a five-pointed star when
QUAINT STORY WITH MORAL
Wise Pupil Who Profits by Instruc
tion Is Delight of the Master
The far east abounds in oiuaint li'.tle
stories, each leading up to one of those
moral epigrams which seem so to de
light the hearts of all races. Her.- is
the story of the "Two Pupils," wl.ose
moral, which you will read again when
you have finished the story, is, "A v«ise
pupil who profits by instruction is the
delight of the master."
In a certain great city there d«relt
an aged philopsopher who had two fa
vorite pupils. The day came at *ast
when he was to part with them, Cor,
as young men will, they were deter
mined to travel and see something of
the world. In order to settle a dcubt
in his mind as to which had most prof
ited under his instruction, the snge
gave to each youth a sum of money.
"Go buy with this money something
that shall All a whole room," he s.-*,ld.
One pupil hied him to the marftet,
where he purchased a quantity of
straw. This he had taken to his ro»*m,
which it nearly filled. Next morn'ng,
he invited his master to cull and vee
what he had done.
"Not bad! Not bad!" commented the
wis^ man, when he had glanced in at
the door. Then, turning to the other
pupil, who had accompanied him, h«
"And what have you bought
Bays Danger Avoided and Cures
Coughs in 5 Hours.
A writer for the medical press
states that coughing is responsible
for the bursting of blood vessels
frequently. A cough or cold
means inflammation (fever) and con*
gestion, and these in turn indicate
that the body is full of poisons and
waste matter. Simple relief, as found
in patent cough medicines, and whis*
key, often result in more harm than
good as they cause more congestion.
A tonic-laxative cough syrup will
work marvels and here follows a pre
scription which is becoming famous
for its prompt relief and thorough
cures. It rids the system of the
cause, except it be consumption.
Don't wait for consumption to grasp
its victim, but begin this treatment,
which cures some in Ave hours. Mix
in a bottle one-half ounce fluid wild
cherry bark, one ounce compound es
sence cardiol and three ounces syrup
white pine compound. Take twenty
drops every" half hour for four hours.
Then one-half to one teaspoonful
three or four times a day. Give chil
dren less according to age.
COUNTRY CLEARLY AT FAULT
Provisions for Taking Care of Unfor
tunate Tuberculosis Victims Are
All Too Meager.
The National Association for the
Study and Prevention of Tuberculo
sis states that there are in the United
States at least 300,000 consumptives
I who are so poor that they cannot pay
for proper medical treatment in tuber
cluosis sanitoria and hospitals. Some
of them can pay small amounts a
week for their maintenance, but the
great majority of them cannot pay any
thing. For this large class of pa
tients the entire country,has provided
only 10,000 beds for the free treatment
I of tuberculosis. In Alabama, Arkan
sas, Idaho, Kansas, Mississippi, Mon
I tana, Nevada, North Dokota, Okla
homa, Oregon, Philippine islands,
-South Dakota, Texas, Utah, West
Virginia and Wyoming there is no
li?ace where the consumptive without
I means can be treated but in the jails
or the insane asylums of these states,
and in most cases he will get no treat
ment there. Sixteen other states pro
vide less than 50 beds each for poor
consumptives. In only two states,
"Master, if it please you, I have got
only a small lamp and some oil. The
light of this lamp, however, will fill
the room in the dark evening honrsj.
By this means we may continue mil*
studies after the day is done, when we
wish to do so."
"Bravo! Bravo!" cried the delighted
sage. "Now, indeed, art thou fit to go
into the world!"
And he judged that the purchase of
the second pupil was the wiser.
"Sit" and "Set."
Some one who believes in teaching
by example has concocted a lesson in
the use of two little words which
have been a source of mortification
and trouble to many well-meaning per
A man, or woman either, can set a
hen, although they cannot sit her
neither can they set on her, although
the hen might sit on them by the
hour, if they would allow it.
A man cannot set on the wash
bench, but he could set the basin on
it, and neither the basin nor the gram
marians wojuld object.
He could sit on the dog's tail, if the
dog were willing, or he might set his
foot on it. But if he should set on
the aforesaid tail, or sit his foot
there, the grammarians as well as the
dog would howl—metaphorically at
And yet the man might set the tail
aside and sit down, and be assailed
neither by the dog nor by the gram
Possibly a Scheme.
"A New York brcLcr, is said to b« so
stingy that be buys his coal by the
p«srk." "Perhaps that's precaution.
JO stinginess, It may be
doesn't wan: to sia'ri a bull martt|
Massachusetts and New York, have
beds for needy tuberculosis patients
been provided, so that at least one
In ten may find a place for treatment,
In many of the other states hot one
in fifty of the destitute consumptives
can find a bed in a hospital or sana
Eczema for a Year—Got No Relief
Even at Skin Hospital—In Despair
Until Cuticura Cured Him.
"I was troubled with a severe itch
ing and dry, scrufy skin on my ankles,
feet, arms and scalp. Scratching made
It worse. Thousands of small red pim
ples formed and these caused intense
Itching. I was advised to go to the
hospital for diseases of the skin. I did
so, the chief surgeon saying: "I never
saw such a bad case of eczema." But I
got little or no relief. Then I tried many
so-called remedies, but I became so
bad that I almost gave up in despair,
After suffering agonies for twelve
months, I was relieved of the almost
unbearable itching after two or three
applications of Cuticura Ointment. I
continued its use, combined with Cuti
cura Soap and Pills, and I was com
pletely cured. Henry Searle, Little
Rock, Ark., Oct. S and 10, 1907."
Potter Drag St Chem. Corp., Sole Props., Boston.
GOOD WORK IS LOVED WORK
And Therein One Should Find the
Contentment That Is Chief
Part of Life.
If a man doesn't love his work, he
had better get something else to do.
But the trouble is that such people
will hardly love any kind of work.
The trouble is in them. They lack
intelligence. If they knew enough
to know gooi work, they would soon
learn to love it. The manual-train
ing scheme has this in view—to sur
round the job a man is doing with
such intelligence and taste as will
make it attractive to him.
"The man who is in love with his
I job gets more contentment out of life
than any other," says Brander Mat
thews and he gets a great part of his
contentment in doing his work right.
No man can love his work who shirks.
I No man can be contented who is dis
honest about his work. This is shirk
ing or doing it negligently. So these
things always go together—honest
work, contentment and love of the job.
Antl LaGrippe Remedy.
It is now claimed by several west
ern medical men that a whiskey mix
ture obtainable at any drug store is
an absolute preventative and quick
cure for bad colds and lagrippe. To
make this powerful system tonic add
one ounce of compound fluid balmwort
and two ounces of glycerine to a half
pint of good whiskey. Dose, a table
spoonful three to six times a day.
Tabbed and Piled.
Mrs. Crawford—You must love your
husband very dearly if you save all
the letters he sends you while you're
In the country.
Mrs. Crabshaw—I'm keeping them
for comparison, my dear. I'm sure to
catch him in a lie.—Judge.
"Is the editor out?" asked a visitor
to,the office of the Ridgeville Banner.
'Yes, sir," answered the editor's
small assistant. "He's gone out to
put away a jug of licker left by a sub
"Do you think it will take him long
to put it away?"
"Naw, sir, it won't take him long
ter put it away, but after that he
won't be able ter do nuthin' fur a
Woman's Daring Deed.
In southern Tunis lies an extensive
salt marsh desert called the Shott
Jerid, of which the Arabs stand in ter
ror, for many a caravan has been lost
in the salt incrusted morass, which,
according to De Lesseps is as much
as 1,200 feet deep in places. This
region has been crossed for the first
time in a small automobile by a
woman, Myriam Harry, a "well-known
If the women are to be credited,
every married woman finally dies of
a broken heart, and every old bach
elor has had his heart buried in a
grave for years.
Rheumatism and Neuralgia never could
get along with Hamlins Wizard Oil.
Wizard Oil always drives them away
from the premises in'short order.
Heroic souls in old times had no
more opportunities than we have but
they used them.—Charles Kingsley.
WE PAV HIGH PRICE FOR HIDES
suns and traps cheap.
N. W. Hide & Fur Co., Minneapolis.
Our idea of heaven is a place big
enough to make it possible for people
to be without neighbors.
ALLEN'S LUNG BALSAM
Utne old reliable cough remedy. Found In every
drug store and In practically every borne. For sale
by all druggists, 25c, 50c and 11.00 bottles.
The first step- toward keeping your
mouth shut is to close it
Sirs. "Winrtow's Soothing Syrnp.
For children teething, softens the gums, reduces In
flammation, allays pain,
cures wind coUu 25c a bottle.
Better a poor man at large than a
rich man in jail.
The Fountain Head of Life
Is The Stomach
Your Li ver
is Clogged up
A man who has weak and Impaired stomach and who does not
properly digest his food will soon find that his blood has become
weak and impoverished, and that his whole body is improperly and
fr. PIERCE'S GOLDEN MEMG21I. DISCOVERY
makes the •tommch atroaA, promotes the flow of
dl&estlre laices, restores the lost appetite, makes
asstmtiatloa perfect» Invigorates the liver am1
parities and enriches the blood. It Is the Great blood-maker.
ilesh'ballder and restorative nerve tonic. It makes men
strong la body, active la mlad aad cool la lodgement.
That's Why Y^uVj Tired—Out of
Sort*—Have No Appetite.
will put you right
in tew day*.
This "Discovery" is a pure, glyceric extract of American medical rootrf
absolutely free from alcohol and all injurious, habit-forming drugs. All its
ingredients are printed on its wrappers. It has no relationship with secret
nostrums. Its every ingredient is endorsed by the leaders in all the schools of
medicine. Don't accept a secret nostrum as a substitute for this time-proven
remedy OF KNOWN COMPOSITION. ASK YOUR NBIGHBORS. They must know of
many cures made by it during past 40 years, right in your own neighborhood.
World Dispensary Medical Association, Dr. R.V. Pierce, Pres., Buffalo N
SHIP RAW FURS AT ONCE
The only Minneapolis house which has branches in New York, Leipzig and London
Ship your raw furs to us, then you are sure to get full values and a square sort.
Ex. Lge. Lf»e. Med. Small II
When cold winds blow, biting frost
!s in the air, and back-draughts down
the chimney deaden the fires, then the
(Equipped with Smokeless Device)
shows its sure heating power by
steadily supplying just the heat that
is needed for comfort.
The Perfection Oil Heater is unaffected
by weather conditions. It never fails. No
smoke—no smell—just a genial, satisfying
heat. The new
revents the wick being turned too high.
in an instant.
tne tongue. Safe for brood mares and all others. Best kidney remedv: BO
$1.00 a bottle C5.00 and S10.00 the dozen. Sold by all druecitta
and horse goods houses, or sent express paid, by the manufacturer*.
ffOHN MEDICAL CO., Chemists. GOSHEN, INDIANA
When Cold Winds Blow
Solid brass font holds 4 quarts of oil—sufficient to give out a glowing heat
for 9 hours—solid brass wick carriers—damper top—cool handle—oil indicator.
Heater beautifully finished in nickel or Japan in a variety of styles.
Dealer Everywhere. If Not At Yours, Write for Descriptive Circular
to the Nearest Agency oi the
STANDARD OIL COMPANY
THE LARGEST MANUFACTURER
isuaess, IidigestM*. Hi Sick BwdacW.
SULL PILL. SMAIL DOSE, SBALL rtUX
GENUINE must ig£ar signature:
"I have suffered with piles for iUirty
aix years. One year ago last April I be
gan taking Cascarets for constipation. Iq
the course of a week I noticed the piles
began to disappear and at the end of 6ix
weeks they did not trouble me at all.
Cascarets have done wonders for mc. I
am entirely cured and feel like a new
man." George Kryder, Napoleon, O.
Pleasant, Palatable, Potent, Taste Good.
Do Good. Never Sicken.Weaken or Gripe.
25c, 50c. Never sold in bulk. The gen
uine tablet stamped C. Guaranteed to
euro or your money back. 320
10 to SO%mmnmn tot JOB to ship Kaw Furs.
Hone and Cattle llldcc to us than to sell it bums.
Write forJPric# Lid) market report, shipping Up.
Hmters' andl^ppers' duide
HB^kBest thins on thesubject erer written.
Wy^^^HkllluMtratingall Far Animal*.
I bound. 450 pages. Price S 2. OU. To Hide
1 and Fur Shippers,
*1.23. Write tod
Dept. 114 MI MI—
In great variety for sale at the lowest priced by
W ESTERN KKWSPAPm MUCH, mw.Alfaun. St., Chfeigo
Ington.D.C. Books free. High
eet Rferaacea. Beat mutt*
Inventors' book free. Beelef
ft Robb, Pat. Attys., 1&&-16S
licGlil Bide., Wash.. D. a
w. N. U., Minneapolis, No. 51-1909.
•75 S .60
We pay express charges.
AND ALL NOSE
AND THROAT DISEASES
Cures the sick and acts as a preventive for others. Liquid given
MCN'S FINE SHOES IN THE WO»»«-P
Wear W. L. Douglas comfortable,
•aaywalklng ahoaa. Thay ara
made upon honor, of the beat laath
ara, bjr the meat aklllad workman,
In all the lataat fashions. Shoaa in
•"•nf.etjrie and ahapa to ault man
In all walka of life.
If I could take you Into my large
factorlea at Brockton, Maaa* and
ahow you how carefully w.UDoug
tas shoaa ana made, you would
than undaiatand why they hold
their ahapa, fit better, wear longer
•nd are of greater value than any
Tak« No Substitute.
Wherever you live, W. L. Doug/as shoes arc within
yonr reJJCh if your dealer cannot fit you, write for
Ma,! Order Catalog.
W. L. Donglac
prise 1Al unpM
L. Douglas, Broc'Aon, Mass.