Fort Worth gazette (Fort Worth, Tex. : 1891). (Fort Worth, Texas) 2017. 12. 17.آ  and may be...

Fort Worth gazette (Fort Worth, Tex. : 1891). (Fort Worth, Texas) 2017. 12. 17.آ  and may be picked
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Transcript of Fort Worth gazette (Fort Worth, Tex. : 1891). (Fort Worth, Texas) 2017. 12. 17.آ  and may be...

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    PunusnEiis Notice All communications Intended lor this department should be addressed to Mrs M WAUOSFort Worth Tex

    Better to weave In the web of life A Bright and golden Ailing And to do Gods will with a ready heart And hands that are swift and willing Than to snap the delicate tender thread Offour curious lives asunder And then to blame heaven for the tangled end And sit and grieve and wonder Anon

    IN BRIEF In a town so interlaced with railways as

    this one can hardly be ignorant of the im- portance


    of sufficient ballasting to maintain the rood condition of tracks in order to in- sure


    the safety of the trains as it is a mat ier of daily observation that the roads are regularly inspected and loads of gravel used in the repairing

    Many life lessons lie along the railways and may be picked up with profit In fact comfort in life is much like the smooth run- ning


    train the axles are oiled the track level and smooth switches are plenty and the grooved wheels fitted to rails fixed in parallel lines from which any deflection would mean ruin

    It is much the fashion of the world to steer at the worker in grooves and to com- mend


    the parabola as better than the right line perhaps it would be a painfully pre- cise


    world without the eccentric but the woi d is not likely to suffer lack and the individual is now being considered So long as this rounded sphere exists there will be young people and the restlessness and fire of youth will chafe and burn them sufficiently to force them out of the beaten tracks Until thirty waste of energy is largely supplied from the fountain of youth and the vital forces do not suffer but after that age worry not only wears but kills and ere that time the track should be laid and tho rivers bed so chanelcd that life would move easily upon a settled track or flow gently along between quiet grassbor- dered


    banks While this need of evenness in life applies

    to all persons it is of especial importance to women that worry be avoided and that their lives after the heyday of youth is passed be sptlrt in quiet regularity

    A word of caution is appropriate at a season when so many are leaving home for the summer too often exchanging largo airy rooms for stuffy apartments and wholesome food for a class of cookery that can not be conducive to health In going away as well as in staying at home worry late hours irregularities of any kind should be avoided as much as is possible It is worry and dissipation that make tho crow- foot


    and every wrinkle is the work of the fin or of care which often might have been turned aside A writer recently said that it was not so much work as holidays that made people grow old it was vauity ambi- tion


    an inordinate desire to shine with the worry attendant that marred tho visage and sapped tho energy Because of tho restlessness these beget people wear out faster from eighteen to thirtyfive than afterward In youth they chafe at hamper- ing


    conditions refuse to work in grooves and often at the end find themselves losers because of their impatience and of their de- parture


    from tho rectilinear The comfort- able


    stage is reached when one has found a rut and is willing to work in it when bring- ing


    cheerfulness to every task one has coine to realize what vanity and vexation of spirit lie outside the beaten track Tho attainment of this feelinc may- be an announcement that age is upon us but may it not be as well an indication of relief from the worry fever and unrest of- j outh an avowal that we are not rebels against fate and are not seeking diversion and excitement but accept in a genuine spirit of philosophy what each day brings peaceful and content even though only peace and contentment are our portion It is true that it was tho old lady who said to young Anne Bullen Sweetnessof contentis our best having yet had young Anno pos- sessed


    the virtue thus extollod her pretty head had not been rolled into the execu- tioners


    basket Tho life that flows evenly tho smooth running track may not satisfy ambition but are certainly conducive to long life to peaceful enjoyment and to the perpetuation of personal beauty a posses- sion


    all women strive to retain

    Carlyle was a rugged Scotchman and more of a dissccter than a surgeon yet his sharp utterances have sometimes a keen- ness


    that converts them into manysided weapons For examplo when he teaches that enlightenment should be identical with enlargement that when the mind escapes from the prison house of cant it should be- come more tenderly respectful of the pre- Judices of others It is the doctrine Paul taught when he though wiser than a weak Christian refused to eat the meat offered to idols lost he offend his brother It is- in good taste and in conformity with tho everlasting law of kindness that the sensi- bilities


    of Christian neighbors should not be wounded in the playing of secular music or indulging of noisy games on Sun- day


    Good form is a strong argument with many and up to tho present time good form discountenances such violation of what may bo by some characterized as straitlaced requirements It is also true that young men who sneer at a refusal to engage in games or to play dance music be- cause


    it is Sunday will grow to respect the girl who so refuses cither from regard to- tho prejudices of others or from her own convictions of right for however lax a man may be in his views ho can never fall so low as not to regard most highly noble qualities in a young woman

    The question has been projected who was the greatest woman that ever lived The question is too comprehensive There is a wide difference between cruel Catherine IL- of Russia who killed to suit her mood and Florence Nightingale who saved life and relieved suffering whenever it was possi- ble


    If greatness and goodness were in- terchangeable


    terms there would bo less dif- ficulty


    but if to make history to leave their mark and to mould destinies are being great the laurel must as often rest upon the head of a courtesan as a philanthropist in a world where goodness is not always allied to minds whieh control and direct human affairs

    By a pedometer it has been ascertained that the ballroom belle in the course of- twentytwo dances covers the distanco of thirteen and a half miles Few of the belles would or perhaps could walk half this dis- tance


    not even for the roses their cheeks would gather or the vigor their step would

    M i

    a BS g ga y ti

    SSvd> 0- A craceful style is shown at Fig 2 This

    is a pleasing change from the somewhat universal Greek mode of hair dressing which has been fashionable for some time It is arranged with a fringe or frizzed front with wavy hair rippling over the top of the head and a catogan at the back

    Fig 3 is an improved Greek coiffure the marteaox curls extending just to the nape of the neck following the tendency of fashion for the presentseasou The shape being narrow is neat and effective

    Day and Evening Gowns The two gowns illustrated in the accom-

    panying ¬

    cut show fashions latest tenden- cies


    in day and evening attire There is but little to say MQcerojpgtiM day dress

    r s iif e w It is simply a neat ladylike costume of dark blue cloth ontlined with narrow gold braid The bodice has a turreted edge but no superfluous trimming It would show


    off a symmetrical figure to great advantage The skirt is ornamented with a deep hem beaded by a line of gold and is arranged in fanlike plaits at the back Such a gown would be smart enough for church and quiet enough for the street

    The evening dress is of Japanese silk or- namented


    with a fichu of transparent soft stuff edged with lace The neck is cut modestly low in a V back and front and the elbow sleeves nro finished off very daintily with ruffles of lace Two lace frills decorate the skirt and panniers at the top make the waist look small and are uni- versally


    becoming to slight figures

    Tennis Costumes The favorite colors are cream light blue

    pink and mauve Stripe patterns will bo worn more than checks this summer Tho cream colored stuffs are streaked with bright lines of green pink blue or gold A pretty material in pale pink had narrow stripes of white silk and a beautiful fabric In ivory white made expressly for a cos- tumer who wanted something exclusive was patterned at intervals of about an inch and a half with three lines of green Ten- nis


    rackets and balls in blue or red on a- light ground look rather smart For short loose fitting jackets there are smooth sur- faced


    cloths in pretty colors patterned with small spots in a contrasting shade Elaborate tennis costumes are usually made of delaine or foulard

    Shoes and Stockings The smartest Bhoesfor wearing with out-

    door ¬

    attire are of seal brown leather They harmonize with any color and are not so conspicuous as Russia leather Some pret- ty


    tennis shoes are of ooze skin in medium shades of tan and brown The newest evening shoes are in black brocaded satin and are decorated with small paste buckles

    Stockings of fine lisle thread or silk are seen embroidered in floral designs others are covered ith a dice p