Search America's historic newspaper pages from 1836-1922 or use the U.S. Newspaper Directory to find information about American newspapers published between 1690-present. Chronicling America is sponsored jointly by the
National Endowment for the Humanities and the Library of Congress. external link Learn more
Image provided by: University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign Library, Urbana, IL
Newspaper Page Text
grieve is unable to enjoy to the full
est, but I wish women could under
stand that happiness is made up of
such little things, and the world is
full of joy if we could only see it."
I was thinking all these things dur
ing the progress of the play as I
watched Harry and Eliene. Here were
two people with everything in the
world to make them happy and who
should be devoted to each other,
drifting apart and becoming estrang
ed simply .because idleness and lux
ury were getting in their deadly work.
I could see where Eliene's serious
ness and ever-ready tears got on
pleasure-loving Harry's nerves and
where Harry's thoughtlessness and
careless neglect seemed heinous in
the self-centered eyes of Eliene.
I determined to go home and be
fore I slept that "night to write to
Dick, although up to this time I had
made up my mind not to write to
him until he had written to me.
I was brought out of meditation by
Eliene asking as the curtain went
down on the last act of the play:
"Do you think, Madge, that this play
is true? Will a man grow tired of a
wonjan's tears?" Harry looked at me
quickly as though anxious to know
what I was going to say.
"I think it is absolutely true, my
dear," I answered. "A woman who
weeps in and out of season can make
up her mind that in the end sjhe will
be iweeping alone, while hubby is
laughing with-the other woman."
To Be Continued Monday.)
(Copyright, 1914, by the Newspaper
" FORGET GRATITUDE
Some persons pray for a little of
everything but gratitude; the very
quality that would make them feel
The feminine intuition is unerring.
That is why so many ' women en
thusiastically marry chivalrous
knights who afterward have to be
shown up in the divorce court
B ELL-LI KE-VQCCE1b;R INCS COMIC
(OPERA SINGER FAME
New York. Margaret Graham was
just' a minor singer in Herbert's
"Madcap Duchess" when Mine. Matt
field, the grand opera prima donna,
heard' her sing. Immediately there
was a .vacancy in the light opera
"This;girl has a voice likeMelba's,"
Mattfleld; declared. "I never' knew
another voice to have that , bell-like
quality. .Send her to Europe, she'll
be Melbal'Sj&uccesso.". Miss Giahaui
is on heivway.