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Newspaper Page Text
vTrygsr-fv-;-"5PW iv-wr;v -f,!"9!F'j!i 'aWWM
on a freight train to San Francisco.
(This is the first of a series of five
articles in which the youthful mur
derer tells of events which led him
to the, gallows.) ' i
v BY;..RAIP.H FARISS
Bqys-jDofrt'leve'horne.J H you
haven't a home, make one.
Don'-t steal a pin Hepin doesn't
amount to much, but the sacrifice of
principle and will-power is serious -ix
to you and to society. - I
Don't try to be a "good fellow." J
The best "good fellow" is the honest
Don't think you know more thans(M
your Tamer ana moiner uoa, yi i
had only listened to my 'dad!
THE CONFESSIONS OF A WIFE
" CHILDLESS WOMAN IS LIKE BRANCHLESS TREE
(Copyright, 1914,- by the Newspaper
, Had -a letter from Jack this morn
ing overflowing with gratitude be
cause I have Helped to makefile little
giri he married com&jrtable. Says he
slept well for the first'time -the night
he got the letter from Mary, telling
how" well she was, fixed -and how
"sweet" I had been to her.
Aunt Mary, too, seems almost con
tent. She is knitting baby sox and
jackets and talking over with Mary
the best way to take care of young
children of which, like all childless
women, she is, of course, an author
ity. I have hardly had time to cultivate
any of the women in. thej-hotel, and
between you and me, little book, I
don't think many of them are worth
cultivating. They seem such a lazy,
inconsequential lot and it takes all
the brains most of them have to plan
how they shall fill, the hours that they
.pass between waking" and sleeping.
Most of them are-so greedy for the
admiration of every man whom they
meet. And the only -time they seem
to wake up is at night when the men
in the louse come home from work.
That little Mrs. Brown is a "gossip
and she is always nosing about Yes
terday she came up to-my room and
said she had heard that the Symones
were going to get a divorce and she1
-thought she would ask me about'it,
because she knewwouldjae sure -to
know all about it.
1 certainly do not" I answered
emphatically. "I do not think ElieneT
would get a divorce if she had cause,o
as you know she is a devout-Catholic.
But when Mr. Waverly and If
the other, night bade good-bye to Mrr
and Mrs. Symone as they boarded fhei
train for New York, from' whencer
they had engaged passage for Europe,
I am sure that nothing was further
from cither's thoughts," . 1
"Do you really "mean they started
abroad without any notice?" she ask
"Mr. Symone found it imperative
to be on the other side, and EliencR
started with him on the minute." This
is absolutely true and I hope "will stop
the gossip, as Mrs. Brown did, not stay
as long as she was anxious to retell '
I do not know how the Symones
are going to patch up their differ
ences, but I am sure Eliene will not
I wonder how I would iave felt If
I knew that Dick had held another"
woman in his arms, made love to her3
while all the .time he was living with
me? ' - r
Jcan't imagine it I have never0
been jealous of Dick, not even of hiM
affair with Eleanor Fairlow before we'
were married, even though I know
she still loves him, d
Someway I feel now as though1
jealousy means laclHjf self-respect-1
guess J am rather a conceited person!
hut I think I could not be jealous of
any other woman without acknowl
edging her superiority. N i1
Of course, I know therjS are lot'