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LeiSUre Few People Know How Time to Rest 5, TBI) IDE Kay US MUCE GREAT LOVE STORIES OF HISTORY By ALBERT PAYSON TERHUNE 7"! i JUDGE URGES A NEW PARTY A; V .Itidge Pater 8 Clrosscup of Hie United Sums court (if appeals, writing In Hi'' North American Ravlew undir tbe caption, "Proeperlty f jfzr TfcW. I with Justice" advocates the rise of u BBW po- ?V luteal party committed to tbe policy of an equal i I - ' ,.f ll...lr insinuation among su man "' labor. Judge Qrowcup boldi that the society of the future must lie founded on "n proprietary co partnership in corporate success," and adds that In- In now ready to renounce liiH loynlty to the Republican party In favor of a now party which shall have for Its purpose the establishment of u policy of Justice and eipilty to all mankind The period of awakening In America, says .Indue QrOMCUpi came with the administration of Mr. Roosevelt. Doctrines which cannot now am forgotten and which must he worked Into the wry fabric of our national life were then enunciated. Corporate grand must be curbed, the tariff must be revised and a scheme devised which will work Justice to the common nan Judge flroaaciip believes that the present administration Is not only fall ing to carry out the policies Inaugurated by Col. Roosevelt, but Is assuming ft reactionary attitude which is making Hie burden of the worker more op pressive and Intolerable than before. Hence the need of a fresh party. As to the actual work for reform accomplished by the former president. Jttdga Qfoaicup says: "The central figure of this period (tba period of awakening) was Presi dent Rooearelt There nre those blind enough to the fnults of this remark able man to see In him a greater man than Lincoln; and those blind enough to his virtues not to see in him Hie extraordinary Insight that gave to him. HI to Lincoln, his leadership among men. Hut no one saw more clearly than Mr. Koosevelt that his administration had accomplished little If. the actual work of refraining the laws to c arry out its spirit no one saw more c leurly thHii he that his work was cblelly that of a preacher of righteousness To hia successor - wholly selected by himself- was left the const endive work that was expected to be done. Koosevelt had summoned ttr people. impaneled them as a great Jury Before whom to name ami cu wuuu nil one after another, the constructive pioposals Hint would cany out lea he left to lie Henry of Nevarre and Marguerite of Valois tall, beak were of rau ncHs Hi the tWi O . 1 .' 1 CJ 'bo AuUiur ) p young people stood before the, life hung by n thread To Marguerite's! racing the archbishop of Paria I tact and tlii' frequent warnings she iv In August, 157:1. The girl was gave him he owed his safety That ir and beautiful. The man was the strangely mated couple grew to j ark, homely, with a great hooked ) care very much for each other, in! of a nose. The young couple their own free-and-easy way, Is cer botb under 2". All the nobility tain Though It was not the sort of love that endured, yet while It lasted both Mann and Marguerite ware the gainers, By saving Henry from death bll wife changed the whole history of France. For he was destined to be come that country's greatest king In c 'Mentally, she WOO for herself the title of "Queer, 0( Navarre ' and ruled a g.iy court of her own In her lius- little kingdom He nry was ex- e had flocked to I'arls to wit ir marriage. Vet. now that laced the archbishop, there w as a most ai monies The bride i spouses! Th king ot the Navarre) ans' sing hitch lu the core- fused to make her re bridegroom (Henry, subsidiary province of end "i do" to the arch- W K nu ever stopped to think what n pi jraon makes of his leisure tune'' i'ew American people yet have lean if relaxation i confined n met bare not learned to what extent , bourn makes for health. Itappine loth science ami nature draw a lire -I. Their uii work. Kscnpgtkfli ttt i he plant iii. rroa m cni tlx ias in r. the w bishop's cnierv as to whether he- would j hand's Utile kingdom take Princeaa Marguerite de Valois as lied from Paria Marguerite, against his wit,-. But whan the aamn question i ner lamiiy k wish, inaisiea cm imu was pul t Marcuei Ite she refused to The spec-taints whispered ex T. There was an awkward pause a pale, wild-eyed man. gaudily el. Stepped forward, caught Mar bad sub puri Iiain, Of Hie suliinitti awakening, d by his BUI The- propoi tin GREAT LAWYER SAVES WOMAN y --Si of cli lend Augusta crislni r of her husband, the he he had at ntrys eorpol ;cl weeks .'if IS court of charged wit bar was an do with the it been POBBl with a case 0 while and Here forgotten many lawyers SIMM 'doubting Thomases" didn't tak, ill ton the kind of man they had ti Wll II Inside such sarlly ,f the ssflll. Into I deal person too poor t To Mr llntermyi suiisc iiuent avant wmked night and day for the pot bis own poekat and when the Jur tricks Hut th console with. Whan i he cciurt nnnnints a lawyer for a retain legal counsel the attorney Is allowed 500 as a fee latin means nothing, so It was not to get the money, as show, that he entered the case with such zeal lie Italian woman came in with reply eltedl Then dress. gttertte'a head roughly between his hands and bent It forward by lorce Into a nod of assent. The man who thus overcame the brides obstinacy was her brother, the half crazy Charles DC, king of France The foregoing sce ne is scarcely a promising opening for a love" story and needs so xplanatlon France for years bad been rent by quarrels between two great factions, the Hague iwiis i Protectants i A Strange ami Catholics. The Wedding. dispute was pol Utlcal, rather than religious, and led to a long series of wars Catherine de Medici, mother of Charles IX. unci Mio-iiucrlt,' 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 Hugueuota) ami ber daughter Marguerite ah the Huguenot leaders were Invited to Paris lor the ceremony Whll were there wb was to take place BMW'S day. and no I alive. Marguerite was was beautiful She Idea of being mad game of murder to make the marriage responses Yet when the wedding was actually she did all In her power to aav young husband from the fate for him, So successful was l,lm to Navarre There the two planned n series of diplomatic master- strokea that strengthened the Hugue not cause and made Henry s name fa mous throughout francs Years passed by and the roynl cou ph continued to govern their little Navarralse court and to scheme for greater power In course of time Henry was enabled by these plana to claim and win the throi f Fiance ., Then It wnB A Husbands Marguerite s Ingratitude. rraped result of her year of plotting She did not Henry. Instead of mi her queen of Prance, divorced H iving saved his life and then h helped him to achieve I he hi point of his ambition, she was cat Marguerite does not seem to that iouid tho ber. The hiiniaii body is no ex ept n vating than absolute idlenesa, I. wasted exerts a deteriorating influt Almost without ext ept ion men have It il active lives. Loafers are e i- no greater ueiusion in h bv what i accompli g is u direct result of misused took around among sm a ssful i stagnate from the lime they r '? I lu re i nl in in ii ' i the rule. waking 1 mi the fac women wl ,'ictimi to Jfoth en idv lent. When a N ai km loses ila ,re ener- iMtolutelj Hu ll lilllsh enjoy healthy old age sense. success in life is rosea km:; hour-. Many uv How many of them work until they begin ikes no iff. of his hud Ii nu lled gi He spent 1,000 out of verdict of "not guilty" .ate owed him to the prisoner He had emad to ber a fortune, more money than criticised foi assigning Mr. I'ntc rinyer gave the $.',00 tin saved he'.' life and given In r what she had ever had ill her life. Recent)?, when the Judges of New York Wet Certain types of lawyers to defend capital criminal eases, they asked th members of the New York bur for help, attorney Untermyer was one of th who responded to the- Judges' call and agreed to take a criminal CBS occasionally even though It meant flnsncisl loss. IVe lawvers owe something to the dignity 01 ine nusiness. i im." eatly over this t lowed to keep i Navarre." and nu- on which sin jf ourt of In iccanie tie ilon. Sin rn in ort of lilni ilsesale on St. ugucnot they lassacre lartholo- 0 be left II I lie man who mi HaWawWBWiiap s clever as she lid not relish the a pawn in this ! enee her refusal el St M iver. ' bar lecreed he that In spite of Catherine-s plots iunr was not killed In the ensuing "Massa ere of st Bartholomew." But thou- sands of bis fellow Huguenots were Slaughtered In COtd blood and Ills own diei. t to i nations The king, after dt Marguerite, married Marie de an Italian woman, and rela the- Catherine de Medici who had sought his death Henry was assassinated while still in the height of his career Marie- da Medici Is thought by many historians to have caused his murder Thus the changS of wives profited him little- anil Marguerite was somewhat tardily i avenged for his desertion 1 1 lawyers ow as saving. "V. art lW0rU eillleers of the niri and of Justlc LEICESTER AND AMY ROBSART Itohsart was a pretty 1 daughter of a lived in llei ksl A gh who a u Huh I- NEW MINISTER TO CHINA 1 1 William .1. Calhoun i x V- to ch,M Th" Ch,ca t. aBi I the linsl. hill Intel recoil! 'fS ,' Preside w. bona to ti Sff SEJ Judge Cart I X i fearlessly dele ndeil I ton. Politician to be- the- new mlnlati I wyer at llrst declined red his determination Tuft was ready to appoint Mr Oil federal bench, to the place given ler. If lie would lake It, say those h with things at the While House-. These ere nut surprised to learu that he was he SSSd to go to China. Mr. Calhoun Stirred ago political circles as late a November fi. a addressing the Marque-He club members in presence of Senator Cummins of Iowa, he the "Insurgents" at Washing generallj felt that the speech brought the- Chicago lawyer back Into the po litical Held and It Is said those who did not agree with Calhoun began to fear the Influence he- might have Horn In Pittsburg, Fa., in IMS, Mr Calhoun has long been a commanding figure In Illinois and the nation In 1SHC he took up the cause of the late President McKlnley and did much to awing Illinois' delegation to the Mi Kin ley column In the national convention. In 1000 Mr, Calhoun could have re ceived the Republican nomination for governor If he would have- permitted hb friends to enter him In the race. He has a wide acquaintance In (In state, having lived at Danville. Ill . where he was admitted to the bar In 187.',. baton going to Chicago. It: 189k Mr. Calhoun was named a member of the Interstate commerce commission, serving until 1!I00. In which year he moved to Chicago In 100.", in- was selected as a spec ial commissioner to Veoesueta, when nn Interna tional crisis was Impending. Ills report, made then, has formed the basis for America's action ever since In maintaining the principles of the- Monro,' doctrine. i Dudley, on crafty duke luko worked s sdvancen lountry i wealthy old knight bra, England, While was betrothed to of the many sons i uf Northumberland. hard for his own ent, He arranged Slll'l poll was Still atteiupls were' made u ber. These' attempts falling. necessary m use- sun-r meai Secret Societies Set Up False Standards Bj lUTMERINK I STEWART ol MaUiu (NaMJ High School win al lines who deiirc of childhood trownup people do child development I forms. There nre. Ircsa up" in looaj tin "society" ludies, in plai Indnm and IlitBte tin doings of el upon with mi Inl and aunts : , of 1.". tlniu into meant Sucl linger Roberl crime One gende her was given were employed. and cuiglv rnini n IB60 Am) SCR hroki'n out thai she f stairs. A iv believed he s till mind port alien that Th. fauill a marriage between one of bis so (iuilford Dudley, and Unly .lane fit Cousin to King Kdward VI of England, down a flight In this series the storv of Lad) lane Is more gene-i firey has be-en told As a result Jane, I was told her husband was at Outlford and Northumberland wen- all j Ing to see ber, and that ai three- beheaded Noithunibeiiaiid s delightedly to the stairway 1....1 ..i .1,. I,,.,.., l. I, ended bv hlni a trail dooi inn vlollsiy i ii.,. vim f.,r ,,i,liiifiit use of nower. bv some ot Roberts It was while- trying to urrang.- for way under her f burling her to his fninllv's welfare- that the duke ar I the floor below and killing her. In range d the marriage between his hand ' any case- the faithful, trusting girl was .... -..a r i. i, jmiI nn, I Hubert was left fre e to mar i mi, n I, ,, i ci e e e s snii. Hum n. "ie- - - - - II pill she run to greet loosened servants i gave I .ii, nu t to the To a in that is tlv imitations IS. The lilll liore appr lin t ions. late the hut cnil- I '.'0 who imitate the ind strati f v ook for the the collet;!' mil nil inns, . tin- main l.u As, thai iauai The' ptevaien inillilier If PLEADS FOR RACE SUICIDE with Theodore Roosevelt in faraway Africa, no one yet has taken up the cudgel to defend the former president's sntl-race-sulclde theory, which has been assailed by l'rof. Scott N earing of th-' University of Pennsylvania. Prof. Nesting Is In structor of economies, and he sees as one of the direst perils which confront this country the fianar of ovemroductlnn In onlv ana ti,in. Wkr Kj, y -. . run. .ii in i ik in is i.niiieneu i m, doctrine ot smaller families on tin- basis that large families and many of them nre likely to ent up all the contents of the national larder and create a famine He ascribes the high cost of food to the- Increase of large families, and evidently hn.c no faith In the; stories about vast quantities of food being destroyed to prevent the overloading of the markets. incidentally he opposes large families n the ground that woman snoulcl devote bersalf to rearing two or three children in a proper manner rather than hearing three or four times that number to overcrowd tbe schools and keep the baker busy. "Race suicide is a good thing." Is the way the professor puts it, "bo cause It prevent an increase In population greater than can be provided for. U also moans an eaBy lite for women, now can wiey enjoy nre wneu incy .spend their prime lu bearing children? Sir John Robsart'l daughter. Amy. It Seamed at the time a good match, for Robert did not then dream of th'' rank that was later to be his Amy 0ved him devotedly, and he seems to have been fond of her In his own self ish way. The eurly years of their married Ufa they were searcsly mora than boy and girl were passed hap plly In quiet Berkshire Amy was niore than eon A Boy and Girl tpnt (Q . Love Affair. pl(, c0UnU7 ,,xm fence with her handsome young tins band. Hut political temptations soon drew them apart Robert received an office at court under Queen Mary. Then Mary died, and be? slstor, Elisabeth, came to the English throne. Elisabeth, though she ne-ver married, had an eye for handsome, clever men, and often gave them hlgln'r positions at court than she bestow ed on pi rsons of real merit Dudley knew this trail of the- queen's and resolved to profit by It. leaving his lonely little wife at Cutnnor Hall in Berkshire, he took up his residence at London and devoted himself to win ning Bokle Elisabeth's favor. He sue eeaded. She loaded him with wealth and titles, and undoubtedly fell deeply In love with him Then It was that Robe rt's ambition took a new and audaoloualy high Bight Elisabeth was unmarried she loved Robert, and he had more Influence over her than any other living man. Who not marry her and rise nt n hound to th- dazzling rank of prince I wort I -i Tl. Idea was daring, vet 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 tiall, hoping ever that her adored husband would tire of cciurt life and come back to her Bhe suspected nothing of his new Liana nut oven when one or two un ry Elisabeth' -If he could. Hut often the' best laid plana meet with an unexpected hitch. For sotm reason Kllza'ie'h refused to wed this man she professed to love above all the world Strong as was ber affection for Robert, le r selfishness was prob ably stronger, nnd A Crime That mhm ..... Miat an manners on n he desirable; and it is a cc ostove tlii superiority regard I 'I n sei up such a standard n this false standard naturally ! is a case w here a high ichoo if life, court es) toward elders hr nart of lis members toward- or even mi teachers and in (he sc hool. il superiority in that mere ti ler or indi ool is absurd, bcry and had ety haa eulti- ,-ed orcB-leamatos, would bo interest ing to learn where y Gy -,,-h u l'. Him i. lo he - n, Wat UbcIcis the idea of shar Ing her royal power with any one. At any rate, aiie remained slugle, and Amy Robsart'l vile murder was all in Sin. Yet Elisabeth continued to Shower favors on Robert. She made ' I him a Knight of the Carter, gave- hlni the gre-at castle of Kenilworth, and In latlt created him earl of Leicester j As years went on she raised him con tinually to higher and higher posts of honor Robert nail ambition without ability Therefore be made- more or less of a fnllure of every enterprise or diplomatic task allotted to hlni anil was bated by the' people All of w hich did not dim Elisabeth's affection nor open her eyes to the man's true char acter in lr.TG the earl of Leicester secretly married a widow whose hua band he was snld to have- poisoned Elisabeth at last was aroused against her favorite sin- threatened to nave him cast Into prison not on suspicion of poisoning, but for daring to prefer another woman to herself. Yet she Utter forgave him, and he remained one of her foremost advisers until his death In 1587. In Sir Walter Scott'a novel, "Ke-nll- iuv Rc bsart Is represented confronting Elisabeth at Leice ster's castle- In IMS. The chief flaw In Scott's version Is that Amy had been killed 16 years earlier, and that fOllza beth in all probability never saw the unlue k girl. Drinking Fountains for Working Horse By DR. JOHN J. MIU.ER 1 l hal 'itch n larm the American Yet iation should have ird ns condemning Ii i-i to l- regrett and intelligent body erinun Medical BBS, seen Ii1 In go 'in r, public drinking fountains for the lower animals us a source of contamination and distribution of disease. From the humani tarian us well ai 'he sanitary, scientific point of view, it is safe to say that this mi ion. baaed upon lUch a lame excuse, was deplorable. As should he known by any intelligent observer and particularly one familiar with the environment in which moat of our city worl bones are compelled to live, the water fountain is in the majority of cases the only cold, pure water with which those animals im- permitted to slake their thirst. The BterajM stable water trough in the city of Chicago is found in many instances in the basement barn, contaminated from one year to another with filth nnd m many instances with disease, the place in which ii in located being generally dark us the stables themselves are. The oob sequence is that the water is anything but palatable nnd is very often refused bv the tired nnd thirsty, silent sufferer, which can only make its distaste known when reaching the street, where it very naturally, if allowed, makes his way to the street drinking fountain. There is no doubt in my mind that n great deal niorr Hospitality. Hospitality grows best where It Is most needed. Hugh Miller. duoad vitality, uffering, re- icknesi ami death would result from the abolition of the street drinking fountains, nnd so far ns the danger of infection is con eetned it is inliniti'simal compared to the amount of danger inc urred by i he Iosj to the animnl of such a cool and refreshing fountain of pure water. loot's have more f thaua.