The Handout (Fort Worth, Tex.), Vol. 11, No. 10, Ed. 1 Saturday, December 6, 1924 Page: 4 of 4
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v' PiMje Four
FORWARD FINE ARTS
fane Arts Recital
Is Decided Success
Advanced Students Play to a
Lafge and Appreciative
The first recital of the season fea-
turing advanced students of the Fine
Arts Department was given in the
ehapvl auditorium Nov. 2(5. An ap-
preciative audience enjoyed the in-
terpretations of each performed and
their high expectations were more
than fulfilled by the excellent work
of the students.
Those appearing on the program
were: Amelia Read, Mattibel Adams,
Lucille Rogers, Elizabeth Smith, Ma-
ry Belle Boaz, Floy Friend, Gertrude
Mae McFadden, Loree Turner, Willie
Fayette Montgomery, Lillian Hoef-
lein, Katherine Campbell, Minnie Wil-
lis, Louise Puckett, Wanda Dragoo.
State Music Teachers
Prof. Jeannette Tillet Returns
Declaring Meeting a Suc-
Texas Woman's College was well
represented at the annual convention
i i' the Texas Music Teachers'. Asso-
ciation, which met at Houston Nov.
23., Prof. Jeanctte L. Tillett being
our delegate to this convention. The
meeting is said to have been a suc-
Other Fort Worth delegates were:
Clyde Whitlock, secretary and treas-
| uder of the association; Mr. and
Mrs. Sam S. Losh, Bernard U. Tay-
lor, Jr., Mrs. A. B. Waldron and Mrs.
W. A. Newsone of Colline Art Com-
National Music Week
To Be Observed in May
Expectations for T. W. C.'s
Success Ruhning High.
The National Music Week Com-
mittee has announced that National
Music Week for 1925 will be ob-
served from May 3 to 9.
Last year, T. W. C. strived to ob-
serve this week of music, and was
very successful in doing so. It is
to be hoped that this will be a ban-
ner year for the National Week of
T. W. C. is expected to "get in
the swing"—and they will.
Critics Praise Work
Of Our Beloved Dean
(Continued from page 1)
a gifted and painstaking com-
. Kwl Westermcyer in the Signale
Oc t 8:
"JCarl Venth, who formerly studied
it) Cologne and Brussels, has been
HCtive mapy years in the United
States, in the capacity of violinist,
conductor, composer, and teacher. As
a creative musician he has a splen-
itis} reputation, and has won many
pmea for his compositions. His
evening at the Sing Akadomic we
consider a noticeable success,
especially if one takes into account
the severe critical attitude of the
"We TiawTo consider, first of all,
that all American musical produc-
tion does not show a uniform aspect,
|3Ut is an outgrowth of the different
European tendencies in musical liter-
ature. Fortunately, these musical
backgrounds have been very cleverly
overlaid by Karl Venth with dif-
ferent colors and through his tech-
nical independence can not be per-
ceived even by the expert. He has a
certain personal note, and depth of
feeling'. Wherever he uses a national
color, lie obtains strong effects,
especially in the Chinese "song scene,
"The Little Lady of Ching-IIsi," in
the "Indian Lament" from suite for
violin and piano,^or in the trio, "At
the Hard anger Fjord.". A Sonata
for piano, in free, rhapsodic form,
made a very distinguished im-
Prof. Leopold Schmitt states in
the Berliner Tagebatto, Oct. 7:
"An American, Carl Venth, of-
fered Songs, a Sonata for Piano, and
a Trio. He composes like a thor-
ough musician, skillful, clever and
Professor Reinhar.t in the Berliner
Boersencourier Oct. 10 says:
"We liked best the musical setting
of ' Chinese texts. They were very
interesting because it was clearly to
be seen that thpv were created out
of feeling. There is atmosphere,
melodic line, and harmonic originali-
Dr. Paul Ertel, Berlnier Local
Atiztfiger Oct .17:
"The composer, Carl Venth, who
offered a number of larger works
.in the Sing Akademie is not of a
problematcia! nature. Even if he
uses occasionally the whole tone
sc#le, the augmented triad, or con-
nections of the chord of the ninth,
be ehows his true self in a different
way. At bottom he loves melody,
and writes fresh and free without
the.uue of the midnight candle. He
•1*9. does not despise the dance
rhythm^ And so he achieves a well
made, partly cheerful and serene,
Miss Walton Speaks
To Y. W. C. A. Girls
(Continued from page 1)
acquire that charm of spirit, that
will transform your lives and give
to your- faces the beauty and charm
of holiness, let me commend to you
that you fill your hearts and minds
with the love and goodness • of our
blessed • Savior until you, too, shall
awake in His likeness."
We would like to know, if it is
proper to wear to the city:
Plaid Skirt. ■
Black Satin Slippers.
Wine Colored Umbrella.
Green and Henna Sport Dress.
Beige Neck Piece.
Brilliant Studded Comb and Brace-
partly serious music, which is fully
worthy of success, especially if it is
presented by such excellent artists."
The Signale for Oct. 22 writes:
"Carl Venth had a glowing suc-
cess with his concert Oct. 1 in the
Berlin Sing Akademie. He was as-
sisted by soloists of the first rank."
The Rheinische Musik und Thea-
terzeitung Oct. 11 adds:
"In the Berlin Sing Akademie we
heard compositions by Carl Venth.
Especially with the songs, "The Lit-
tle Lady of Ching-IIsi," he achieved
an extraordinary success."
Besides these other noted critics
"We all have studied with the
greatest interest your two one-act
operas. We are convinced that they
are not only very effective for the
stage, but also musically absolutely
ripe. The music is heartfelt and sin-
cere."—Dr. Will Aron.
"As far as your' composition eve-
ning is concerned, we can give you
the pleasant news that our Dr.
Auckenthaler had occasion to get an
idea of -your work. We can assure
you that he was more than pleased
with every number."—N. Simrock.
"Mr. Venth is an exquisite musi-
cian, whose works had a splendid
success at a concert in the Sing
Akademie in Berlin. We have come
to know him in the most distinguish-
ed way—through his chamber music
and songs."—Prof. Max Chop.
"My heartiest congratulations to
your success. It gave me a sincere
pleasure to hear your beautiful
works."—Professor Dr. Siegried Ochs.
By Snllie Illyth Mumnicrt.
An exhibition of thirty-five paint-
ings by William P. Silva is ndw on
display at the Carnegie Public Li-
brary under the auspices ol'.the Fort
Worth Art Association.
Mr. Silva is a native of Georgia,
but his home and studio is now in
California, at Carmel-by-the-Sea. It
i': there that some of his most beau-
tiful canvases are painted. In this
present connection are two especially
characteristic of California, at once j
sc big and yet possessed of a poetic j
charm, that is to be found in all of j
Mr. Silva's work. "Sun Through the
Fog, Point Lobos," is a very deco-
rative and delightful painting of the
rugged cypress trees, dark and dra-
matic against a light background of
moving sea and luminous sky. "Dusk"
is a different subject, differently
treated, but just as expressive. It
is of the mountains and the sea, en-
veloped in the magical haze of the
. Eleven of thesa paintings ..are of
California and t'inecn of theni are
painted in the old South. The color-
ful and alluring azalea gardens in
Charleston, S. C., are the themes of
many of these poetic canvases. It
was with his Caroling pictures that
Mr. Silva first attracted the atten-
tion and admiration of the public.
The gray moss on the trees helps to
give a subtle charm of color not to
be found in every lovely garden.
"Grey Moss and Azaleas" and "A
Sunny Morning" are beautiful exam-
ples of harmony in color, beautifully
reflected into the still pools of a for-
Mr. Silva wasft a successful busi-
ness man who, having attained a
place of comfort and confidence in
the world, and having successfully
launched his only son on his voyage
through life, decided to make the one
thing that had always been of the
gieatest joy to him, his serious vo-
cation. He was GO years old when
he and Mrs. Silva changed their
whole way of living and traveled,
first to Europe,'then about from one
art colony to another, until they fi-
nally found that fascinating spot
which they call their home, Caraiel-
His work has steadily improved;
from year to year and ho is now
welcomed at home and abroad as an
American artist who has an indi-
vidual message, expressed in a very
personal sort of way. His paintings
possess sincerity, beauty and charm
and are of the type that are always
a delight in a home.
A very happy hour may be spent
in the company of Mr. Silva's pic-
tures at the library. He is of inter-
est to those who remember his misty
"Incoming Fog," which belongs in
our permanent collection.
Everett Drug Co.
Drugs, Toilet Articles, Drinks
You are welcome here.
3260 (lvc. F. Phone R GO
Smith's Meat Market
Best Sandwiches and Hamburgers
609 Houston St.
Candies. Cakes and Favors
for Dinners and Parties.
Try our Home Baked Fruit
Cake, made with the finest
imported Fruits and New Pe-
For the School Girl
A new three tie Oxford
with light welt soles and
Hosiery to Match
The constitution and by-laws of the
Panther City Club were revised by a
committee consisting of Sybil Tinkle,
and Cue Braselton, chairman. Eta lea
Unferth, president, and Bessie Mae
Latimer, head proctor, assisted. Sev-
eral necessary and proper phrases
Expert Advice on Foo<
And Exercise Give!
(Continued from page 1)
and skin and' I will show you a lioij
"The average man and woman
the waist line twice each day—in
morfiing when the jshoes are lac
and at night when the shoes are
laced. With all respect to medicijj
take a few minutes exercit.e each
and co-operate with your body."
Mr. Seamson, chosen by Bern!
McFadden and five famous sculpt
as being perfect , in health and ho
demonstrated a number of exereil
for the development and building
of the human body.
Buy your Christmas gifts at
Buy your Christmas gifts at
REGENT OPERA PUMP
Our artist's picture tells the story! Did you ever
see a more beautiful, more attractive'shoe? It's
the latest of Fashion's decree.
Bench made, hand woven, silk thread embroi-
MAIL ORDERS FILLED
Morris Boot Shop
'Fine Footwear at a Fair Price"
411 Houston Street
Westbrook Hotel Bldg.
Sanders says: What's th' use in you girls sendin' all your clean}
and pressin' way off 2 Ft. Worth whin you all can git jest is good clean]
an a hole lots better cervise hi bringin your alls close down to his deal]
plant next dor to the Bank (we mene the Bank wher you keep yfl|
money). An ferther more you can save money by doin it, as ho oij
chorges you $1.00 for plain dresses and suits. These other cleanin she'
chorges you $1.25 and, up, most generaly "up." Sanders says if
don't think he can clean close come down any time and go thru
plant, come in Friday all in a bunch and look it over and bring your clo^
More next week.
Soft brown hair laid in waves,
Perfect eyebrows too;
A complexion smooth and clear—
Say! is this g°irl yorr?
Softest hands you ever felt,
Finger nails carefully tended;
A pretty face in a frame of curls—
Girls! Hiave your faults mended.
„ rg> <■*>•
Beauty now where before
All was dull and ugly,
Because she had some time well spent
With—Mrs. James F.1 Farmer at
Rose Beauty Shop
10 East Eighth Street
Opposite Texas Hotel
THE STORE WITH 35 VICARS' REPUTATION'
in Fall and
Our Ready - to - Wear de-
partment, offers unusual
values in both silk and wool
Dresses for every occasion
Prices have been drastically reduced for Clearance, making the
savings most extraordinary.
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The Handout (Fort Worth, Tex.), Vol. 11, No. 10, Ed. 1 Saturday, December 6, 1924, newspaper, December 6, 1924; Fort Worth, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth771617/m1/4/: accessed December 13, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Texas Wesleyan University.