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doubtedly pay her respects to them
Sarah will show .the United States
a new play and a new leading man.
The former4a "Jeanne Dore," which
shehas produced- in Pans since her
last vlsitto America, and the latter is
Romuaid Jffuhe, who has been play
ing with her in we French capital.
There have been reports recently
that Bernhardt was in bad condition
physically, but in a cablegram re
ceived a few days ago by William P.
Connor, wha has"managed her Amer
ican tours foranany years, she makes
no reference ,taM health, and speaks
enthusiastically of -her coming tour.
The headliner this week at the Vic
toria roof is no less a person than
Mae A. Sullivan, who "has attained
the spotlight of publicity through her
breach of promise suit against a
wealthy gentleman named Hoe.
Mae speaks a song, and also makes
a speech, in which she says she is
now an actress, and is much obliged
to the Hammersteins for making her
one. WithsaU respect to the HamT
mersteins and the'traditions of their
justly celebrated roof, they ought to
be more humane. Kidding Mae my
be all right, but they should have
some consideration for their audi
ences. "Cabiria," the moving picture,
whose scenario was written by Ga-
brielle d'Annunzio, is packing the
Knickerbocker Theater, and is con
ceded to be the greatest spectacular
production ever done in films.
THE CONFESSIONS OF A WIFE
MOJ.LJE VWIJ.L DO HER OWN "PICKING." CONFESSION 180
Thai-Mollie girl is a constat source
of amusement, and concern to me.
She is b& full of life sa anxious to
abstract all the fun and joy from ev
She bubbles out with laughter, and
is constantly on the lookout for a new
way of extracting pleasure from ev
ery waking moment.
- In her anxiety to have a good, time
she often plays a joke on herself, and
her sense of humor is great enough
to laugh at her own discomfiture.
Mollie is one of those girls that all
men like, and she can "take her own
where she finds it."
Yesterday she and I were down
town on a shopping trip. I found
that my bridal finery of oyer a year
ago was getting rather passe.
While we were at luncheon at one
of the department stores a nice look
ing boy came up to us and asked,
with much interest, about Molhe's
health. I must have looked surprised
as she shot me a demure glance from
under those long lashes of hers' that1
made me sit up and take notice of
"the way of a maidWith-a man."
"Oh, I am much better now. Mar
gie wanted me to help her do some
shopping and I thought perhaps it
would not hurt."
"You do look better than you did
last night," said the boy solicitously
he was such a nice boy. "You
looked so pale last evening that I
have been kicking myself all day for
staying a minute with you." And
then he added with a little embar
rassed smile: "I sent you some more
flowers this morning."
"Did you?" said Mollie, with a lover
ly smile. "They must have come
after I left It was sweet of you. I
love flowers, whether I am sick or
The boy wanted to linger longer,
but he knew he must go, and so he
bade us good-by.
"Who is that nice chap, Mollie?"'I
"Henry Hamilton," she answered,
and then she began- to laugh and
"Margie, I am very fond, of Henry.
We have been good pals ever since
our childhood days when lie licked