Newspaper Page Text
Quiet Ending of Two Domestic Spats
Huabandn Worry Loss Than Wivoft
Over Disturbances Thnt Seem
Bound to Occur in the Jour
noy Through Life.
" 'Mvn havo dk'il ami the worms
linvu eaten them,"' uoted the girl
who knows, 'but not Tor love.' Just,
listen to this. I went to call on
.Martha the other day. She was telling
mo how she ami Jack had quarreled.
Had quarreled so bitterly that at last
with tears she got up, put on her hat
and left him forever.
"It was daik in the street. Tht?
street lamps appeared to make It
darker. She walked a !!'
tie way, then half turned. She walked
a little further, then turned alto
gether. Not straight back, but toward
the butcher shop.
"Mack and 1 had chops this morn
ing. she soliloquized, M think I will
order steak for tomorrow.'
"She did so and went, back home."
' What was the husband doing? Had
he gone out and made away with him
self? No, indeed. He was Kitting
quietly at the table where she had
left him. reading his newspaper."
"That's nothing," put in the brown
eyed girl. "1 knew a woman one" who
quarreled with her husband, or ho
with her. I never know which, and
when ho had gone out of the house
Points Out Lesson
Thoughts and Deeds of Our Wak
ing Life Influence (ho Hours
of Slumber- Make Vision ol
the Night Useful.
A. IS. Gibson presents an exhaust
ive analysis of the physical and psy
ehical basis of dreams, says the
.Medical Record. He sums up nis
views in part as follows: To sum up
the argument, dream and waking rtif
ier in degree and form of manifesta
tion only, not in principle and essence.
Like waking consciousness, dream re
veals, but. does not create. The same
world that surrounds the waiving in
dividual surrounds the dreaming, only
the viewpoints and media of observa
tion are changed.
As the life experience- of an indi
vidual in his waking consciousness
receives its character and value by
and through his power of response to
environment, so in a similar way the
value of a dream depends upon the
power of the ego to respond to con
sciousness in its various .'onus of
emotions, ideas and feeling. which
constitute the environments of tin
subjective or dream plane. Waking
or dreaming, the individual or be
Railroad Hog Checkmated at Own Game
Conductor Evidently Had Met the
Species Before and Welcomed
Opportunity to Mete Out Pun
ishment for Discourtesy.
Paul Morton at a convention of rail
road men said of the railroad ho?:
"I wlnh that all these men could
be treated as a certain .N' trylandor
"The Marylander buurdel a train
with two arm loads of bundles. He
sat down and piled hl& bundles beside
him. Then he opened a paper and be
gan to read In great comfort.
"The car by degrees grow crowded.
At last the only vacant -ear wag the
bundle-filled one bebtde the Maryland
er Though several passengerr hesi
tate beside thtr seat looking at the
Marylander wi&tfulb. he made no
sign. He would rather let the people
stand than remove his goods.
"Finally someone summoned the
conductor. He hurried in and said:
'Tako derail those bundles, please, at
once Don't you seej.cir, that thero
she determined to make way with her
self The determination did not last,
however She concluded, on the con
trary, to see what he would do in case
she should end it ail.
"There was a small pouci nearby.
She couldn't have drowned herself In
It if she had laid down and drunk up
all Uiu water, but she nevertheless
wrote this farewell letter to him:
"Dear John I can endure this life
no longer. 1 have thrown myself in
the pond, dood-by and God bless you.
Your loving SARAH."
"Site put the letter up on the table,
kvhere ho would be sure to find it.
thou wont into the closet and hid her
self. "It was a small closet. She nearly
smothered there, but she waited with
just enough of a crack In the door
to breathe through.
"At last, after what seemed an In
terminable time, she heard his foot
steps. He came in and sat down by
the table. After fumbling around
awhile he came upon her note. Sho
heard him tear it up when he had
finished reading It.
"'Drat that woman!' ho said as ho
throw it on the floor.
"Then he picked up a book and rend
i 111 sho came out of, the closet had to
Taught by Dreams
comes, what he chooses to be at any f
given moment of his existence. ,
The background for ordinary
dreams consists of undigested rem-)
nants of waging life. Hence, ordl- ,
nary dreams are merely undigested
life, being made up by longings, tie i
sires, anticipations, idle hopes and
miscarried relations, which, occupy
ing the mind during the day, are over
taken by sleep before having reuehed
their fruition. Hence the mixture, In
most dreams, of the sane and the In
sane, of truth and doir.w'.on.
On the other hand, the life lived out
and assimilated in a purposeful ex
istence becomes absorbed In the for
mation of character and leaves no
residue to form the bizarre staging
for the confused dream. And to such
an individual the intuitions of dream
life, with their dazzling imagery, will
introduce symbols which, properly In
terpreted, may carry the significance
of prevision or prophecy. Therefore,
to turn dreams into useful Intelligent
and intelligible factors, we must fill
our waking life with deeds and
thoughts of universal usefulness, and
freight, t lie train of events with an
unflinching devotion to duty and vir
tue. The Marylander was a perfect ex
ample of the railroad hoe. He said
in a blustering tone:
- 'What is the matter with yon?
Those bundles don't belong to me.
They belong to a man In the smoker.'
"'All right,' said the conductor. 'I'll
pile thern up here, then, till he comes.'
"And he put the bundles in the rack
overhead and gave the vacant sent
to a lady.
'The Marylander laughed because
he had nor had to move his bundles
hims-.elf, bur when he came to get off
he did not laugh so heartily. As he
was gathering his preolous pllo to
gether the conductor hurried to him
and .,airt sternly:
"'Don't tGuch thote packages, sir.
Thoy belong to a gentleman in the
trnokiun car '
"'Ah. what.-, the mattei with you?
snarled the other. 'They belong to
" 'You said they didn't,' answered
the conductor, 'and I am going to tato
you at -your word. The only way you
can ?st, thfiin l to come and Identify
h$m at oui' mala ccs tc-mcrroT ' -
AHclnblc IVcpnmlion lor As
slmllating Ihcfooil niulRcgula -ling
ihe Stomachs and Dowels ol'
ness nml Resl.ConUiins neither
Opitiin.Morplune nor Mineral.
TfOT NAllC OTIC .
sttueScrrf Jiffu-niwtt -
Apeifecl Hcmecly forConslipn
non. Sour Stomach, Diarrhoea
Worms .Convulsions .Fcverish
ncss mulLoss of Sijjep.
Fnc Simile Signature or
EXACT COPY OF WRABfiER.
Try this Common Sense Breakfast
It Is HKAUTHFUL-SUBSTANTIAL-ECONOMICAU
A 2-POUND PACKAGE MAKES 12 POUNDS COOKED -Sec the Economy
PRICE 15 CENTS, ROCKY MOUNTAIN TERRITORY, 20 CENTS.
Ask Your Crocer To-Day
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f0 CURF THF GRIP
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Por Infants and Children.
TNI OINTAUR eoM'ANT. NtW TOM! CITY.
Pillsbury's Vito.i with other cereala and
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GRIP, BAD GOLD, HEADACHE AND NEURALGIA.
1 ron't tell Antl.OrJpIno to ft tipsier Mho won't Gunrnntee
Jt. hi) (or yoiirMOXKY IA K IP IT UOX'T i'.VHR.
F. If. lilcmvr, Jit. D.,llanutaolircT,pvlvuflclrt, Mo,
Howard E, Burton,
vm n i frT 1
rold. ft! tr .' r-i yd? . ?lno o -rr,V
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end urr.pjrv - n.uUoil Lcarlvllle. Colo
Rsferenco Carbonato National Banlc
CVKtS.WUKt LL List FI15.
J" iSu w-ruP I3'e Good u!9
id ':mt tec.c y arepgitu. st