Fort Worth Gazette. (Fort Worth, Tex.), Vol. 18, No. 234, Ed. 1, Sunday, July 15, 1894 Page: 11 of 16

i Tbe Writer of The Quick or
the Dead as sne is
Her Sylphltte Form Has Given
Way to a Matronly Beamy
I Oatwftrdlj Sh I art CantrMl to th
Town tilrl or AIornrl Woo jti
triBd to World of IJtorotaro
a 4i J
rii3 couia imagine
the author of
the Quick or
the Dead aa
b 1 n g proBiIo
la conversation
or matronly In
appitT met I
The book In-
mlres odo to recall the fabled Sappho
those burning Iota songs uneooled by
Lett Incomplete as they are stir the heart
bits emotion ana create new longings and
mpulK It was only a law years ago
bit this young author unknown la the
Bclailon of Albemarle County Virginia
rote tot novel which brought her lama
nd criticism It geemed Incredible that
e so young could feel so much and In
ordl depict the apotbeoais of passion
Has the Are of her genius cooled Has
e flaih of her eyes lost Its potent spell
lid has youth said raroweu to symmetry
Ed ambition Theme were the questions
1st rapidly formed In my mind while
kiting to see Mrs Amelle Hlres Chanler
I the cool parlors of the Ere ret t Home
mehow I glanced at a marble top man
Bplece expecting to see the cigar stump
lit stirred to the Inmost depths he
lul of Barbara the heroine In Mrs Chan
p Ilk look rhev seenied to be awake
lual oujectfy things hut the fiery
W ef soul passion which Barbara
had for lack Derlng was not dls
1 1 She gated at the acene In Union
ipreadoU before the hotel like a
I oaMa la adeaert of buildings Her
as she stUd near the large window
early linked against tbe mingling
lids of th tree houghs and the tall
lures beyond The symmetry of
the sylbhllke form of the young
If Albemarle had disappeared and In
bis aaa kO0 the full but graceful
f the matron
1st waa pimng In her mind In that
l the ouUr world I could only
lle for tVose who have lasted the
Ibrtsthot tam ua na0 D crowned
m trlumib of success U Is said
afterward live In retroiDectlon and
at the flo1 world tnr hAvtnp new
ad new sensations Perhaps she
a the rein 0 Ber memory the
log unbUgg 8ltl tbca UDknown i
icestral htm tn f rir iiA
m Irorauia window shone full upon
- umurnat luxuriant ami hlnnrtfl
Mlffre in the conventional style
IS Saw It Ivlnf In wlit A-
SJ bill along the rural roads
riV001 spent in
- uvuviu am nasi
nol th iouj aomain lna diritMt
T responoed to ber beck and
It WAS than -
nt uo ti aou wrote
Quick o the DeadJ Her dreams
m lM alltr of romance
jSi Va wotIa melted and ac
r iilr nlui Irom that time
n mpoMHHlltr and Bar
JJTnta was noted and made
hi Pleasing comment Jack
n toe acene and the
pv vuautsi oi me neari
ii ul llh CQln ot flrmneas
m I1LLIB inriinnri tn ha alrl
iSliri T hers Her complex
jy and Indicates TlUlity Tbcro
Isn at a1uii h w
- or i
S throbbing with
llm reach a
rin J1 ireniy arrester In iunitw
Ji J hoa ever written
fii S
klaBJ22iV the
lf uiV TKi2
Pithsn tk W SS1 2 mo
In fathom ikr In laai
1 Vh hLtnouous airlhood
I nr and loyed
oer rural horn Tk -
I hot sincere ua 1 JZ1
suVcSt0 has bad to
fleet 7 Mra IplomaUo
mSJi auocstded In tbe
first snorts ffi w taf l her la her
AirtTir afct goes aba la as
It Virginia type who Is as black as
LHnukl I1 1U4 dnPepuc frown and
wnoia as homely as a Zulu queen This
1mald servant can be seen with the author-
crossing Union Square In the afternoons
when the woman triumphs over tbe writer
and a little shopping has to be done It
Is paradoxical that the author of Asmo
deui ths lttUs poem which sold for 17000
should care to abop but after all one hint
of dress taik os alt womankind kin When
MrsjChatUsr spends months at a time In
Parti this ebon hued handmaiden a verit-
able bodyguard tor the puu authoress
Is alwaya with her
When in this country she bu an entour-
age Ttbat reminds one of feudal days when
retainers were in ogus Jter luggage her
carriage and all the petty details of trav-
eling are attended to by a red headed Vir-
ginia Irishman who baa a face redder
than the veieran turkey gobblers gorge He
conies on to New iork from Cattle Hill
Albemarle County and remains until Mrs
Chanler goes to Europe He speaks Kng
Ilia wfth a Southern dialect and an Irish
brpgue but he la trained and devoted to
the house of Klves
Mrs Chanler has no children and yet It
Is said she Is devotedly fond of them Many
think aha Is wrapped tip entirely in tbe chil-
dren of her lmaBtnatlon but thoae who
know her best always speak of her at-
tachment for children Bhe has three
younger sisters who were In the city re
cently to see ner just before sne departed
for Europe She went alono with the
exception of her Zulu handmaiden Her
husband John Armstrong Chanler Is
proud of his wife and rich He is of a
nervous temperament and It is reported
be often labors under the Impresalon that
people are trying to fleece him Just because
he has wealth In the winter ha remains
more In New York than his gifted wife He
Is not literary In bis tastes but he ad-
mires those who have the creative faculties
Some think that he Is tbe hero In The
Quick or tbe D ad
This digression has carried me away from
the subject under focus near the window
I was trying to discern the satirical pranks
played by time ipon one of tbe authoresses
of tbe nineteenth century who has not had
her picture Illuminating the outside covers
of her novels Yet she Is beautiful If
she were taller her matronly maturity
would make her more like a Greek maiden
but plumpness disregards height
No Theopblle Oautler could rare over
her beauty In poetical lines for she Is not
Of the dazzling type But somehow ber
ami i if inr ciiAMrit
most noted novel Then I expected
I ar tbt frou frou of silk and tn a
of diamond the amhoreil would
A rather petltd woman attired In a
wme tallor madf suit entered and put
ad to fanciful plcturoa The flrat
f 01 nuadlng youth has gone Dut u
lined lightly and left Us farewell
Her cheek i are full and rosy with
and bei bus eyes have a dreamy
noels have cast a glamor over her and ber
brlcht career has won ber stanch admirers
and not a few friends She Is not to be com
pared to the morbid decadent scnooi mat
has produced the consumptive blilps That
Pass In the Night the meretricious Heav-
enly TMus and the semlerotlo Dodo
Her books have human passions In them
and are not morbid excrescence I won
derod when she turned from tbe window
and the green oasts and the chaos of build-
ings faded from my sight whether she
noutd produce another book as thrilling as
The Quick or the Dead II F
1 lirn Sldelmanl Clntln
Colored Unena In two sliarlM are seen In
some aldcboard coers and tea cloths For
example a sideboard coer made of atiernate
panels of brown and yellow linen U mtroll
ered with yellow on tha brown pieces and
brown on the yellow The union of old gold
dark red and deep blue linen In a tea cloth
may be Oriental but the coloring Is too cay
for any ordinary china to look well when
placed on 1L The heavy laced edijee and In
ertions now the raahlon look well when ap-
plied to while or colored linen cither with
white or colored threads and enriched with
touches ot cold Pillows of dark blue yellow
or roe linen with Insertions cronlnfl them
In this fsihlon look as ir richly embroidered
Taney atltcheii done with silk or linen threads
tar be usod on the mont part of the pattern
of the lace
Julin 1 It nek Teller In a Mmleat Man
lUlli Hundreds f Million
Probably tbe rlcheac of tbe modern mill-
ionaires that are now centered In New
York Is John D Rockefeller Tbe
ti Tit Anf U Ilium and the Others
are millionaires of fbls generation unlike
the AStors snq iob imwibuk -
n -1 nu rVimnanv very inufh a
OLR11UUU wsai
thing of to dsy and tbe llociefellers and
FUslers and raynes are in euucuw w
proe 1L
John D Rockefeller Is the chief of thoae
men now and his wealth Is put down at
from 120000 W t0 w tnd tho
who know the affairs of the Stujidard Oil
Company to some extent say the latter
eitlinate Is the best
You would nft mm u u
worth so mnch money If you saw him In
the big building of the Standard Oil Com
pany Mr Rockefeller U not a big man
but he looks as If bo his nerve for almost
any venture
He Is one or toe rao
Hidden away in a ir -
building owned b th Standard I Oil Com-
i n mm innitrn raanT
pany he sees scarce --
who do see
him Tho
ek to
lnu rental man but
rmrhua one dp th fact that h
a vvir T t ntirtti ta data Is
no longer ges
VrrKefellcr g g g
Pblc rJot
to th nou
to hi tmtirvnmmn scares
las 0r rJ nc o nSemint I
mxhatof i rellllous turn of
f 1 iT llrce g ver in a charluhl
mind JJS3JU doubtless that
fffavome ItSSgVaS Wr
liberal sort
Miss Grace Dodges Labors in
Behalf of Worklnewomen
Younj Handsome and Wealthy She
Is a Fighter for Right
Suspected and XUdlrvled at First Site
Kept Aboad la Her Chosen Path and
Aoeonipllabed Important Befortna
NEW YORK July 14
O DAY Is essential-
ly the day of the
domlnancy of wo-
man In all those
pursuits that were
formerly closed to
ber she Is cow
holding her own
with what was
nee known as the
sterner sex In
medicine In edu
cation In business
life and even In
law and poll tics
she Is proving her
ability to hold ber
own If not a little
more than her own
Among all the strong women ot to day
there ere few w ho In a quiet wayare doing
more to help women to succeed in practi-
cal life than Miss Grace M Dodge daughter
ot William K Dodge the eminent banker
and philanthropist of New York the woman
whom Abram S Hewitt while Major ap-
pointed aa a member ot the Board of Edu-
cation on tbe ground of general fitness and
wro while a member ot the board that
governs the publlo schools ot tbe cltr he-
came the terror of thoae political leaders
who believed that teachers should be so-
pointed Juat as laborers on tbe streets or In
the publlo parka wkre through political In
fluence and without regard to fitness or
It was Miss Dodge too who originated
tbe Idea of forming clubs for young work
ing women and brought about the forma-
tion of a national league of such clubs
It was she too who originated tbe annual
ball and festival of New York working
girls In Madison Square Garden from
which men are excluded save as spectators
an enterprise that created any amount
of talk at flrat and yet was an Immense
success socially and financially For years
Miss Dodge baa devoted ber large wealth
and undoubted ability to the work ot help
ing wonting gins to Help themselves mor
ally mentally and financially When ahe
first entered Upon this work It was set
down that Miss Dodge was merely another
rich woman with a fad tbat ot paronltlng
tbe working girl Even the working girls
themselves took this view of the matter
and aa there Is no person more reaentrul
than the New York working girl whether
she bo in tho shop tbe factory or tbe dry
gooda palace Mlaa Dodgo met with not a
few difficulties In winning the confidence
of those whom she wished to help Only
rsre tact and patience could win but theie
qualities she had Her working glrla club
were amau ana lew at nrst and tho mem-
bers ot tbem were lukewarm
After the appointment of Miss Dodiro to
be a member of the New York Hoard of
nutation me Mayor wno appointed her
gars ner a woman colleague 10 toe person
ot Mrs John 8 Ague a much older
woman than Miss Dodge but thoroughly In
sympathy with her and her views Tbe
two took un the cud tee Is for tbe women
teachers and fought their battles In and out
or season Toe aawy press reported the
fight at first because of Its novelty and
finally because tbe women were right The
women teachers csme to look upon Miss
uoofte as ineir cnampion auu otner wor
Ing women read of her work and learned to
trust her So In time her clubs for work-
ing girls or women began to wax stronger
and atronzer tho w oming air s round
that stately though MUs Dodge was she
waa as lcind neartea aa any womau can do
that ber Interest in them was real tbat ahe
did not patronize tnem that sne treated
thom aa eouili that she was not Inclined
to look upon them as being objects ot
charity out aa oeing women wun jeeiings
aspirations and ambitious of a higher order
but cramned br their environments
Having thus weighed tbe matter they
put their full trust in this wealthy and
beautiful society woman whose mbttlon
seemed ta be to help ber kind to ripe above
tbe conditions tbat surrounded and dwarfed
them It took time and patience to do all
this but this young woman bad tueana she
had pluck and the ability to perseere in
tbe face of dlfiUullles She was criticised
and even ridiculed Bhe went straight
ahead and was not to be swerved tom the
line tbe had drawn
I question whether Mies Dodge Is credit-
ed as she should be with much that has
been done for worklug women generally In
the pa t half doseu years There was a
time and it was not leng ago at tbat when
working girls and women In New York
City mnre than in any city in thla country
were treated in a manner tbat bordered on
tho Inhuman There w ere factory law
that were meant to protect women and girls
and that were Ignored There were ln
apectora whose duty it was to Inspect abops
and etorei tnd factories and to see that
laws on tbe statute books were executed
These Inspectors drew their salaries and did
Illlls else ine pica nu iauor organiza-
tions the women were without protection
ii the thin went Kinolores of fe
male laboi could be tyrannical and worse
and Inert was none u j lucm 1117
These conditions no longer obtain In New
York and to Miss liodae In a very large
degree tbe credit la due From tbe very
first through tho clubs tbat sbe had org
Ixed through laying brutal aud painful
facts before State and city officials through
tha press and through all possible mediums
fiaji nMTr nod Soma other strone women
wfco Joined forces with her fought for re-
rorms aou wua uwiv uuiiuiiu mra
ft Anrlr nt It USS that lttaa 11aKm
arconipHsbtrd so mirri with so little noise or
ado Tne e waa oomin nnitionai anoill
her methoda She wj calm quiet and res
olute not seeking notoriety but nevr
abrlnklng from public notice woen any fight
for a principle was on There are still
wrongs under which working women suffer
Ld there always will to but they are much
lest tbau tbey were and they are all the
time growing lets The mere fact tbat lie
men who employ female labor In New York
know tbat there is cue woman ot brains of
high social standing and of Independan
means who stands ready as all times to
cbamplcu any woman who is wronged by
her employer has had tbe effect to secure
for tho woan better treatment on general
prlnclplvs Tte ssleswomen In great 1ry
goods stores are not tbe alare of flone
walker the women In abops and faciorlee
are not driven by brutal foremeor nor are
they brdd together in foul factories or
workroom wtb no aenltary mprovenuMi
and without sufficient light and air Tbe
oil eysutit of Ccisg tho girls sometime
akin - atr mare like tuton atrMorl nut
and orher rerorms have been set on foot
In tbe bringing of these things about Mir
Dodw baa played leading pan and baa
fairly wen her position In tbe affeciioaa
of tho women of Sew York axd the
try gerrallr for ih Uim nf club of
these working glrla Is now a national affair
Miss Dodge lives In a fasbtooable part
ot Madison avecue and a charming home
she bas 8be Is cemocratiq in t
treme Very stately and Try handsome
ib as seen in ner reception room 1 oca
lug out on the quiet old street tbat bears
the nun if th fvartl Premlrient of tbe
Vnltt d States Tall well proportioned and
gTacemi with a strong intellectual rare
and a head that Is manlike If the ex-
pression msy be used dressed quietly but
with perfect taste Such she sppeara at
tbe first glance When she speaks one Is
Impressed by the fact that- ahe knows
what ahe Is talking about that she Is In
no way given to visions or to sentiment
Flalaipractlcal and business like she la
No faddist or theorist Is sbe but a woman
ot clear cut strong opinions who calle a
spaae a spade and not an implement 01
agrlculturw Working girls or women In
search of advice tome and go to and from
her house and none go away hopeless
Young girls who seek employment others
who have to complain or tyrannical or
dUhoneat employers yet others who seek
advice In divers forms all of these this
strong and self reliant woman see and
deala with aa tha case may demand Sad
enough some of tbo cases are but no
woman seeks In Tain for a friend who
applies to Miss Dodge be tss somehow
tne racuity or teacning seii reuencH muv
self help and ot pointing out practical
w ays to hope and success
All ot this Miss Dodge does In the
quietest and most unostentatious wsy Fhe
shuns notoriety aa bas ieen pciofb
though aht uses the press In the work
she bat to do both wisely and well To
this work sho gives a very large part of her
time Hut Miss Dodge as the member
ot an old and leading family has had
social dutlss to meet and she does not
neglect tbem Ehe entertelns as do other
women of ber poritlon and means She
pays her social debts as all women of
her set must bhe appears at the theater
or the opera or at social functions ut
as other society women do She Is of a
literary turn of mind but no blue stocking
Sbe Is a womans rights woman In the
best sense of the term She is not seen
on publlo platforms discussing the suttrsg
question but wtlta her brains and ber
purse she la doing all ahe can to help
ber sex Dut her Influence is none the less
strong because it Is quietly exerelsed
Miss Dodgo Is now enjoying the fruition
ot her esrly efforts but she baa not taken
her hand from the work with which she
has for years been identified She la
young strong nd single ot purpose and
working wometi In this country have no
better friend
11 at lis Old Time Awoke litany a Dell-
1AM8 July a
I -
haunting verses of
msd Jean niche-
pint they ar part
ot this soft Parla
a raria ot array
distances msuve
yapora and in
dtnnlt murmurs
Hark to thai
raised aperiw
in til rival
In tbe sutterl It la mornlnlbeyond uouots
the golden golden llfbt dancee on the ray
pavements like a carnival o tolden
i R a n riniiap nloda an
arunaen gini -- -
He turns out of the dawning splendor ot tbe
1 s -I 11a alrl llnml
oouievaru mm miv
with somber buildings In front ot one
l a 11 iinm ih Annul
Ol neas no mivym v- --
from bis shoulder io his knee gently and
swiftly as tbe knife ot the guillotine falls
An old organ grinder and an old man old
tiinaa of
aire 01 a iorsoncu artvu - --
dead lovers old piping broken querulous
music And last ot all be plays a waits
to which tbey dancod In the days when
Louis rhUlppe m King of France lod
bless mo now many year v -
Kt 1 ersua en s en allaul nous Isisse
La ddlcleiiie trlstesae
1 un revs envole
The verses sing through the mauve
streets the organ grinder peases He is
old you know a foul and fetid old insn
He has crawled out of some dsrk den
L In Ira VI iffrtV hint till
box o muato Is on his shoulder Without
Joy without regret impiacaoie aa a
liirnit I tit A Ilia
iem in inrvuiuiLi -- -
vard Tbe keen morning air sweeps the
asphalt sud rides down exumngiy me jam
laal txlortilsl arailv
lingering uuur VI - UUl --
Tlenol It Is Papa Matburlu says a girl
looking out fct the window She Is a big
blonde girl with red cheeks a rollicking
taking girl H Is a laundry you kuow
and Ellse Is the preltleat lroner In Paris
ai I Vlnh r nlrrnil rli ftka and white
vriiu 11c - v----
ahoulders Under the swaying linen she
dances to the walti the old 01a mat
iw 11 Muthnrln hli crihu aa the
routl dies you nul PUy Ulllt at n
Yes be answers psttently I will
ptay it at your wedding
Cut be knows better the old organ
rindctr In Paris working girls as pretty
as Ellae pevr marry They
Now he has reached a street of gray
- bM a via At The -arms ner
alienees a oumo iij - -
sunlight cannot overtop the dull walls it
cannot flatter the olank walls There la
only one note of color In the somber spsee
the Virgin all blue and gold with seven
awords thrust Into her heart She leans
from above a heavy Ironed gate The organ
squeaks and gibbers aa he turns tbt bsndlt
then the tbln cracked noles ring out ebsrp
and high like the laughter of Faustina Tar
down In hell a souvenir ot old Joys and
dead kisses
Hehlnd the blank wall over which the
Virgin all blue and gold watched a
woman went rlowly to and fro Tush look
again it la not a woman The srant black
frock the white band across the brow the
black veil the pallid fare
a a a11 Taialtvl
ine 111 o -
L J a a la Via aa rllf tuttf
unaer 101 huu Mir a ra
of a woman and I flushes pink for ths sake
of the old old ttni
THS Old organ innut r ihiiiiji un
and there bo plays It Is only the old frill
wwk he plays sn old song redolent of vjo
lets and kisses snd quarrels a aocg of
dwarf roses sod dead lavender
And this too Is our Paris thla city vf
atrangt ureams anu narrtn uongun uyer
In Mont mart re the little thin gira daneo
marine fn Ihat aiin In itnttn Atitt iaVsa datiaa
to the music of their pattering feet to the
sbaro cries from their thin tittle rbavts
The Urhts are nigh In the flat Mortj ths
noise of tbe orchestra is loud and Insistent
Hut throua b It all and over U ail drones
tho oM world walu of tbe old orgali grindT
We aplce our pleasures with old regrets
Vt I an allinL roua aJae
ljt dellcleuMi trlateaie
l un re enveif
Vasre Tmompsox
On Caring lor Ualr
rf waahlna the hair particularly uKtt at
Is inclined iv ht oily nothing It belter than
the rommou hard aotp or tne kitchen A
woman who hat Mted If fretiueotlr herself and
aetn Its bentBts tested In other aeet pre
crlbes It with strong faith Make a airong
udt aht aays rub It quickly on fht liair
and wash It olt aaaln at once After that any
cenled soap or waih may be used In Hw
way wt aa ordinary ahampoo An oglih
maid who Is famed tor the ears tt JW uiit
tivii hair may bo taken In urther teatiinoiiy
of ths tame snide as the only waih slit uses
It aoapsudi thickened with a apoonTu of
giyt trloe and me wjile it aneti Lrdoitlei1
If wtmen waatt money tn eioenatte hair twao
tlim and nr wrrera Slniolt ineani rixht at
one t hind are Jtitt at elTent Tha pqlp ot
m irtavu lor niaiaasT luumi uit iiamai
of he ulr will ttop - of fall
Ing out
t i
The Summer Girl In Gorcenus Rai
ment Abroad In the LanJ
How tjjiaUfglna lfjr Campalgua and the
mfyjIHie CoTftiierOIen of
strong Jjf
s 1
NEW YORK July 11
C7 1113 Is with bs again
with her sweet smlltk
and her ent groat la
eyss and ber train of
young suitors Th
shops are lull of her
tho avenues resound
with the smart tap
ot her russst lesther
shoes and already
organdie gowns with
bewitching bows and
sailor bsts trimmed
with popples nesr lu
tbsdy nooks near bab
ling brooks tell of
tbe proximity ot the
summer girl She is roorv tried
and plctureaque than ever mora mas-
culine but stilt as huggable aa ever
She still ha a iweet mouth with
fresh red lips Ilka twin cherries her
oat to shop Sometimes the takes a leather
bag and sometimes sbe takts maid with 1
bar 1
1 d
Ah lbs way that girt shops It would
make a pugilist or a cake walker watry
to see thsriacntr In which the goes about
htr business Tfao shop girls tremble at
she sweeps along coming down on them
with the pitying relentleasneas ot a West-
ern cyclonx Their arms give anticipates
twinges aa they think ot tha boxes tbey
balr hat tbe same trick of tangling auu
beams lu Ita chestnut colls her eyet droop
juit at coqucttltbly at ever and sbe talks
with that old familiar rattling nonsense
and gentle tweotneat whether the bab
blet on erudite aubjecta or simply ad-
mires dsltlet more than ragged tailors
Sbe demands things and gets tbem as of
yore and neverleta you of tho duck suit and
the sunburned note know tbat when you
ran arter tsr hat tho smiled Inwardly
to think how much belter she could hate
I Vj
run herself Sbt loves moonlight and
poetry and guitars and sbe It bewitching
and stunningly gowned
Dut Jutt now ahe Is really aerlous She
Is preparing herself for tho campaign to
be the thing of beauty which by October
will be a Joy and pain la the memory of
the men of the land Just now her tip
tilted noae even baa attumed a dignified
aspect and the bowitcblDg corners of her
mouth are -not always twitching with fun
Sht gets up early theae fine mornings
must lift down for ber Intpertlon of the
yards ot trimming and ribbons and lacea
they must measure for her They dread
tho cool measured gate sbe gives them If
they offer suggestions and tho serious
sweetness with which sbe atks unreason-
able things It It to bard to be ugly to
her She buys silver buckles and ribbon
as r
belts sbe buys veils snd hats with nodding
flowers the buy a dainty Shot ot blue cao
a with patent leather toea and vettt
with big buttons
Then fdie takes a quick lunch Jumps
Into a cab and tilting like a trena faced
cherub amid rlomla of lac aud imiallu and
silk sbe drives to her dresaraakera there
to be fitted and pitched and measured until
the drone maltee inorto Into the blggnit
aim ohalr and there finds solace fur nor
woes by aerlng her iTlYct form reflected
In the big mirror whtbt Nannie concocts
a milk punch from her swell flank always
kept In he leather bag
When she goes home her trestes are
dreitetl aud a refreshing bath taken she
goes down to dinner only an embryo bud
of what sbe will be In bewltchlnguets when
tbe real hot weather comes
Her other days aro spout In very great
businnts She goes to the Turkish bstb to
tbe manlcuie the hair dresser and the
masteuse Sbe goes flying from her swim
filing lesson to ber singing lesson and when
tbe guIlAr teacher fullowa tloro upon the
heels of her father s schooner captain
who loaches ber navigation and how
to rest a alx tnasted schooner If PTC
eaury she plays a game o loouta In
the back yard Jutt to get ber hand In and
then govs to bed after a perfumed baLh
feeling Ilko a goddeas
Tho girl of this soar who hai come from
seminary and college with a close black
mortar board resting 011 htr aieek lair
head does not believe In a smattering of
learning at did the old type of girl neither
does sbt believe in learning one thing wen
Sht believes In doing all things well and
that Is Ihe great way to be popular
Tbe browned sailor lad 11a will adore her
beteuse she will be resigned In a calm and
help him Intelligently In a wind The
borsey man will admire a girl who wont
grsb his arm when the anltusls thy and
who can guide a gay pair ot spankers sloug
a rough road with a locomotive on one side
and a Ravine on tbe other The nsnclfled
man of course she wont culthate because
ahe belleviu In nothing unprofitable but
W fta i5 - TfcClrtt
J l5 Xa
and afta rg through ber goawfng and
prlnklnj proves sits down ut ber ma
tutinal roll orange and tea with a thought-
ful pucker on ber brow After break fa ut
be altt down In the forbidden attitude of
her childhood with 00 knee over tbe
other and a pencil about an Inch long and
sums uo Ducktrs her mouth rumnlet her
hal anl aia down meina Than aha a tart a f
khe Js ytolle and good hearted so she pan
sit In a shady corner of the porth aud
talk tc him and he thinks shes an angel
and tbat h la the most favoml man ott
vrtb That It the kind of a girl the sum-
mer girl of M la and when th hot weather
- ltl amis llnlnai tat In
hjmd tbe aweetett bounletl and
f maidsnvy JojEruisa Moha
llllanta a lsnnlH tWt Ttl6r Altttld
bat broken pleJget o labor
Emma EaniesBttcriies Some of ttvt
uuiicmues to Be Ovcreome -
The 1rlnia Hmu Telia of Slany TiiralU
- uD nureeaa Atones
for the Saerlllcea
HAT Emma Games
Is veu hand-
somer off the
stag than on
mutt be conceded
by all who know
b As she sat In
ber pretty psrlor
at her hotel one
gown wltb frag
rant heliotropes
nestling n ber
bU and a stulU
on her fresh young far U seemed almost
ridiculous to ask her about the roysl road
to fame ami fortune for a sluger To tbe
casual admiring outsider ft would teen
tbat she could not help being a succett
with so many pirtonal charms
How to be a great slitgerr She smiled
and then added modestly Why I am
hot great yet I am very young la my art
When a few more years have patted
oer my head I hope to have triumphs
which I have ner yet tasted
nut roost girls would be content with
your share of lame so fsr I suggested
Work la tha out path tor any acblev
n nt aud that Is bow 1 have accomplished
what I have A girl with an ordinary voice
even It the quality la poor can bt well
trained ant th hard pvrslitcnt work
may win laurels money and a tame whkh
tha laiy girl wltb an oxqulsttt voice will
never hae Tbt reason we have to many
Bueceitful American singers Is that Amer-
ican glrla have a tlngleneaa of purpote and
a determination which carry thetn ou to
their goal Tbs girl wltb a vole la an
unmanageable creature very often Hut
work and proper training and following
aoma seuslble teachers advlcw will mak a
al tiger ot her
Wheu 1 waa a young girl 1 studlsd In
ponton and there received my flrst Ideas of
in m lc When I went to Parla I began at
tbe beginning at It I bad known nothing
I put my trust In my tnachers aud worksd
continually I tried loseut bt tcacbtra It
la the only way and lottend ot ruining
ones voice as different methods srs said to
do I think It dots ona good You learn
from every teacher Irora Hit bad one you
will learn what to avoid and from tbe good
ona what to do een If It Is only a bint
wulch tm net from one or tbe one valuable
point lu a lad mulhod It is ao much gained
Hut a careless teacher ran ruin th best
yolco In tbe world while een a fine
teacher an njurt a vole In tha raining
It la stith a delicate Intangible flckla
thing and on which neeila mors patient
rare and attention than any other gift
flow would ou advise the American
girl atudent lu Huron who goes to tralu
her voice T
First why do tlrls all rmh to Europe
They ran get excellent training here and
wall tin 11 hey bav learnel so much that
they peed leachera finer than they ran get
litre Then let litem go to Paris ot Italy
snd ivtmly This matting away from homo
lerause on girl lings a Utile louder than
ber girl friend la overdose If a little
Judgment and common tense were eterclsed
tbet woull It fewer empty purses and em
but red heart brofcen young women In
riropt and fewer denunciations about the
lCuropnan singing teachers and their tralu
Hut when a girl bas learned til sh can
here and then goes to KurepT
Ah lhat is different If the really bss
a Yolce ti good deal of understanding and
a rue love tor her profession the will fin I
a good teacher There are many frauda la
th ranks of singing teachers aa there ar
among doctors but some sr honeat anl
clever and really take an Inurott In their
pupils AWieii aht bit found one whom b
cau trutt Itt ber trutt him entirely sod
follow the regime of his method without
question WbftU I was aiudylng In jtwlt 1
rose every morning at 7 oclock I bad
my lesion at tt and practiced all
day singing and learning I reach and
Helaane I went to M it V od
the next day was Juat the asms as tbs
cue before It I spoke Kiench entirely t
Hover went out sod never entertained or
had holiday It wss dtf earnest work all
the lime aud I was never baiod or homesick
because I throw my heart and soul Into
what 1 was doing and thought or did noth-
ing elao
Th pitfalls for girl students In Psrls are
many There are fitconiputent teachers
who will charge as much ss good onet
there are dtisling shops and beautiful
clothes and tho gay American colony which
Is alwaya entertsinlng and glad to welcome
nsw coiners to Its ranks And right her
It may be apropos to warn the girl student
It Is absolutely Impoiflble to combine the
pleasures of society and th regime of wnrk
It cannot bo don One mutt either work
with auch a lent and lutereet as to shut out
til Interest for other things or cite give It
tip ontlniiy you tannai prtwna m o 19
the theater or to concert or dance la
the evening and then go tired and In a bad
vflloa ta vaur lollODI In th morning If JU
Intend to be a great singer Than a girl
muit be very careful about her bealtu
Ittlng tWeetS ana piCKee ununiui nuv
and ng cut without rubber taking
meals when on pleases ana In olbtr
words living irregularly does not do for
tho girl umdiOfAbi wltbe to prtserv her
voice Her general health must bo perfect
or her Yolc will suffer Brery sscrlflc
must be mad for this won erful gift-
pleasures of th table and of tocl ty eas
aud indolence verytbing which th MI
woman love must glr way lo her trsui
Ing Hut it I ortb K When the Art
alni before an audience the realise it If
s uJetM thluei upon her it is worth the
work of years th drumming of scales the
JSm paro simplicity of her student life
K bread and milk gut era tb ear y hurs
and the Uckff plarfa wi1Ilr
Hut doe not one personal appearance
hav a great deal jo do with oa sue
Well hardly- aod Mm Karaca tmlled
coyly That wouIJ be unfair dltcrlmlna
lion of an aHUtlo public Of wurw bea
on tings In wrwsrt It Is wtll W pitas th
e and not distract th attention ot on
audience from 1 tft fSiif
but It thoulJ really
to dress or
Swiiwiwu di with in srtltuc
In grand opers th highest exprt
J of thrrt It I weli jo fv a com-
aiand Iiff pretence auu - ---a
boautiful woman in ctrtaioly as pleat ug
a stag ai snywbtre but the
a slant on
f limlt tia jrolM WO11M
Uaullful woman
be oleswl OX ear fnrwesa n
liesmy la not so ccnunon a in America
ime SSnm i f
m war naddlna tbelf
Joriwus keJrin a slim 10Vio
Sever been IWIbl out mi son dar I
Kin ao far Mte l k
S I lf K AJ I
wiiv named rare wr and t
rnl hiv dae Iea to It 1 rood-
i to that a W
it j
j f

Upcoming Pages

Here’s what’s next.

upcoming item: 12 12 of 16
upcoming item: 13 13 of 16
upcoming item: 14 14 of 16
upcoming item: 15 15 of 16

Show all pages in this issue.

This issue can be searched. Note: Results may vary based on the legibility of text within the document.

Tools / Downloads

Get a copy of this page .

Citing and Sharing

Basic information for referencing this web page. We also provide extended guidance on usage rights, references, copying or embedding.

Reference the current page of this Newspaper.

Fort Worth Gazette. (Fort Worth, Tex.), Vol. 18, No. 234, Ed. 1, Sunday, July 15, 1894, newspaper, July 15, 1894; Fort Worth, Texas. ( accessed July 26, 2017), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History,; .