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Dew Drops, Vol. 37, No. 08, February 22, 1914   By:

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Dew Drops, Vol. 37, No. 08, February 22, 1914 is a fascinating collection of short stories, poems, and essays that offers readers a glimpse into the literary landscape of the early 20th century. Curated by Various, this volume showcases a diverse range of writing styles and themes, providing an enriching reading experience for those interested in this era.

One of the most striking aspects of Dew Drops is its ability to transport readers back in time. The literary pieces within reflect the sentiments, concerns, and aspirations of individuals living in 1914. This collection captures the essence of the time period, allowing readers to immerse themselves in the nostalgia and discover valuable insights about the society of that era.

The variety of writing styles found in Dew Drops further adds to its charm. From thought-provoking essays to emotionally charged poetry and captivating short stories, this volume encompasses a broad spectrum of genres. Each piece is well-crafted, exhibiting the talent and creativity of its respective author. It is refreshing to see how various authors tackle different subject matters and showcase their unique writing approaches.

The stories and essays in this volume cover a wide range of themes, addressing both personal and societal issues. Some pieces explore universal experiences such as love, loss, and the complexities of human relationships. Others delve into socio-political matters, shedding light on the concerns of the era and giving readers a deeper understanding of the time in which they were written.

Additionally, the poetry found in Dew Drops is particularly noteworthy. The verses are beautifully crafted, evoking powerful emotions and painting vivid imagery. The poets showcased in this volume demonstrate great skill in capturing the essence of their subjects and distilling them into these concise and impactful pieces.

While Dew Drops offers a compelling reading experience overall, it should be noted that some of the references and language may appear dated to modern readers. However, this only enhances the historical significance of the collection, allowing readers to better appreciate the evolution of literature over time.

In conclusion, Dew Drops, Vol. 37, No. 08, February 22, 1914 is a captivating anthology that provides a window into the literary world of early 20th-century America. The assortment of stories, poems, and essays, coupled with the diverse range of themes, styles, and perspectives, make for a truly enriching reading experience. Whether you are a history buff, a literature enthusiast, or simply looking for something unique and inspiring, this volume is bound to captivate and transport you to a bygone era.

First Page:


VOL. 37, No. 8. Weekly

David C. Cook Publishing Co., Elgin, Illinois

George E. Cook, Editor

February 22, 1914


By Julia H. Johnston

"We're all such little girls, Miss Lee. We can't do things for people. They have to do things for us, all the time, don't you see? How can we do much helping?"

Little Grace Mayne looked into her teacher's face with earnest eyes as she said this. The girls in the class nodded their heads and some of them added, "I don't see how," and "Of course we can't do anything," while they waited for Miss Lee to answer Gracie. The teacher had been talking to them about doing things for others, and had tried to show them how much help was needed in this world, and how much there was for all to do. Sunday school teachers feel this so much, that no wonder they talk to their classes about it.

"Well," said Miss Lee, as if she were thinking very deeply, indeed, "perhaps there is really nothing that you can do to help others. Doing, seems to be a hard word with you little maids. Suppose we drop that word and take another. A very great man once said that when we could do nothing, we could still be something, for the sake of other people. I would like to have you all see what you can be. That comes first, anyhow. You have to be alive before you can talk, and walk, and think, and act... Continue reading book >>

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