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The Washington herald. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1906-1939, November 25, 1906, Third Part, Image 23

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045433/1906-11-25/ed-1/seq-23/

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> 7rss 8p Sr1TParr Sr1TParras ra raEnette
as clilrette Enette
The BeazWfrcI e VIilrL Profile Profileof
0 of Toss Farrar Tappa
6ePaldir2eh 6ez czldine m z ° a ai11i1PaeJite ai11i1PaeJitejl2the 1 lat aer te teCin
Cin jl2the eI Tmoa Fri ao2 ol2 Scene rJrea
f Woman oman Cook Who Earns
15000 a Year YearOULD YearWOULD YearW
OULD you oupend spend your life In the kitchen busy busywith busywith busywith
WOULD W with pots potapltns pans ns and culinary creations if f you youwere youwere ou ouvre
were paid d 850W liCIIt 016 a year for doing doln so Cooking Cookingisnt CookingIsnt Cookingisnt
isnt an attractive e occupation in the th6eyes eyes of most mostpersons mostpenonMbut mostpersonsbut
persons penonMbut but 15000 Ii te certainly an attractive attractivefamous attractivetalar attractivesalary
talar salary It is the annual pay of Yrs Rosa wI8 the moet moetfamous mostfamous
famous woman cook in England Enr Ian md whose delightful < lel htrul productions produc productions productions ¬
tions the King is always Ilw YII glad ad to sampletl sample sampleNot sampleNot
Not contenting contest tl rag ragof herself her l with the usual supervisory duties dutieswell dutiesof
of a chef Mrs Lewis does a great < < ieat deal of the a actual U1A1 work workof Ork OrkoC
oC the kitchen with hers hersown her own hands It yOu wish wish a thing thingwf1I thingwell
well done she says Uyeu you must do it yourself your elf which whichsame whichflame whichsame
same old adage ada e is as true now as when it was firstspoken first firstcnnkpn firstspoken
spoken cnnkpn many years yea ago agoSo
BISf So JrLuinread wIdeSPread w ad yes is isgraduates the he fame of this highpriced cook that thattTndom thatgraduateS
graduateS front rem her he kitchen are Always sna snapped up up at good goodsalaries goodsalaries
salaries And she sb bas calls to j journey urney to aU parts of the thekln thekingdom
tTndom kln kingdom m to preside over the kitchen end of more thanordinarily than thanorSrily thanordinarilY
orSrily ordinarilY important functions functionsAs funct1onsAs functionsAs
As chief culinary artist of the Cavendtoh Cavendl k Hotel London LondonMrl LondonMrS LondonMrs
Mrl MrS lewis dinners have long won unstinted praise from fromth fromthe fromthe
th the most mo t exacting food connoisseurs of English high life lifeFor UteFor lifeFor
For that reason calls are continually made for her serv servdeJight servIces services
Ices by hosts and hostesses whose entertainments are aredelight a adelight
delight even to bored society and whose dinners are noted notedf notedOneXw notedtor notedfor
f for ° exqui exquisite ite taste tasteOne tasteOne
OneXw One woul uldenoti uldenotifancy l not fancy this tall stately vivacious woman womanwith womanwith wromsnwith
with refined features and drawingroom dra1ngroorneaM ease of manner manneras manneras manneras i
as a professional profes tonal cook cookMy cookIy cookMy
My Iy liking for the work she says sa S began when whenI whenchild
I Iwas I was a athin child child I remember that as d < i tall and painfully painfullythin painfullythin
thin girl of eleven h n years eRrs I took great delight deUghtinpreptu1ng deUghtinpreptu1ngthe In preparing preparingthe preparingthe
the Swnd 4nttdst v 1inn < r t mv lrnme hump nnm > in Essex and so far as I Irecollect IreooJlect Ireeoitect I
recollect I usually did it well wellAny wellAnY wellAfY i
Any one calling upon her now is apt to find her deep In
Both Miss MI Farrar and Mile Jle Cavalieri Cavallerlare are are noted noted not dln in n the thecapitals thecapitals thecapitals
capitals of q Europe uropeas as really lovely lovely 10v < < dY women womenA w women womenA men menA
A very interesting competition therefore is ex expected expected oxpected ¬
pected betwen the two It It I will be natural talentcultivated talent talentcultivated talentcultivated
cultivated and the striking feminine beauty of the Old OldWorld Old OldWorld OldWorld
World against agaln t the same of the now as Miss M1 Farrar is IS1 a ahealthy ahealthy ahealthy
healthy sprightly sprJ htlY American maid makI while Stile Cavalieri Cavalieriin
in this battle represents rep nt8 the charm that ripens under the thesmiling thesmiling thesmiling
smiling skies of Italy ItalyWere ItalyWere ItalyWere
Were not the American girl so generously enerou ly endowod by bynature b bnature bynature
nature she would have cause to fear a stage exhibition tocompetition In Incompetition Incompetition
competition with her foreign rival For Mile Cavalleris Cavallerispersonal CavaUorlspersonal Cavallerispersonal
personal charms are such that tb t she has been known for forsome forsome forsome
some years oars as the most beautiful woman Oman in Europe EuropeHer EuropcHer EuropeHer
Her voice is not a great natural gift it is rather a awonderful nwonderful awonderful
wonderful example of what can be done for a compara comparatively comparatively comparatively ¬
tively ordinary voice after two years of culture cultureEven cultureEven cultureEven
Even now it cannot be called a great voleeit voice it is rather rathertoo rathortoo rathertoo
too thin for that but b t with her own cleverness clev6rne and andthat andthat andthat
that of her instructors the soprano has been able to ac accomplish accomplish accomplish ¬
complish marvels as an opera star starAfter starAfter tar tarAfter
After all such a superb stage ge presence such > > uch regal beauty beautyand bout boutand beautyand
and Inimitable grace would charm any audience even if ifaccompanied Ifaccompanied Ifaccompanied
accompanied by the most ordinary kind of voice voiceAnd voiceAnd voiceAnd
And then the gowns Mile Ule CavaJBerls costumes co tumes are arethe arothe arethe
the envy and despair of her sister artists artt ts just as her hermagnificent hormabllifteent hermagnificent
magnificent Jewels are the talk of Europe EuropeIt EuropeIt
It may be entirely truthful and not unkind to say that thatMile tbs thatMile t t1IJJc
Mile CavaHerfs spirited acting acUB < < and JMl rare personal charm charmhave charmhayo charmhave
have had even more than her voice to do with bringing bringingopera bringingoper bringingopera
opera oper lover of Paris Berlin and St St Petersburg to her feet feetFor feetFor feetFor
For this versatile woman had no intention at first or orclimbing orcllmblns orclimbing
climbing to the ranks of grand opera Left an orphan orphanat
at an early age ag she was discovered In her home a poor poorinn poorinn poorInn
inn of Rome by Carlo di Rudlni son of a former Italian Italianminister Italianminister Italianminister
minister to the United States Stat who gave her an education educationShe educationShe educationShe
She and her younger youDg r sister were sent to a a convnt school schoolwhere schoolwhere schoolwhere
where it was wa decided that they the should be trained for the theprofession theproCes theprofession
profession proCes lon of teaching teachingAda teacblD teacblDAdo teachingAda < <
Ada the younger accepted that d deer deeree er e As beau beautiful b beautiful u utItul ¬
tiful as her sister l ter she found her very ver charm of face and andmanner andmanner andmanner
manner likely to prove her undoing when W eft she went out outinto outInto outinto
into the world to earn a livelihood No sooner would wouldshe wouldshe wouldshe
she be installed in a home as governess than through no nofault nofault nofault
fault of her own she be would be dismissed summarily summarilyThis summarilyThis ummar1JyuThls
uThls This young girl is too beautiful to be a governess governesswrote governesswrote governesswrote
wrote one of her Arst employers to the superioress of the theconvent theconvent theconvent
convent school Her conduct has been above reproach yet yetI yetI yetI
I cannot keep her herLina 1HtrLlna herLina
Lina Cavalieri however had intention
no of becoming a ateacher ateacher ateacher
teacher The music halls of Vienna attracted her and for forsome Corsome forsome
some years she was on one of the most popular pular dancers in inthat inthat inthat
that city and Paris ParisEven PamEpm ParisE
Even E en then she had a faculty of picking out the best
dressmakers dr smakers and her costumes created a sensation
It is said that Prince Alexander Bartatmskl son of
a Russian noble house was responsible for the entry of ofvoice
Cavalierl Into grand opera You must cultivate your our
voice he insisted Insl ted you are wasting yourself on the music
hall stage which is not worthy of you
Cavalieri didnt want ant to study for the oporatic stage
It meant years of hard work beside she was already ilrcnd
making what seemed to her fabulous sums
When however after her great reat success succe at St Peters ¬
burg a few years later she found herself making more
money In a a week than she had before in months she was as
glad that she had accepted good advice
By 1901 Cavalieri was singing the principal part of Mimi
in Puccinis Vie de Boheme in Naples her real career
had begun This too only a short time after her first
public appearance in Lisbon had resulted re ulted In n failure
A brilliant season In St Petersburg followed and she
became becllmeall all the rage in n Russia engagements in Paris were
consultation with a Jl peeress a a Cabinet Ministers wife or orsome orsome orsome
some other social leader who is planning a notable enter entertainment entertainment entertainment ¬
tainment and insists that only Mrs Lewis be in charge chargeof chargeof
of the kitchen kitchenHlg kitchenHighclass i
Highclass Hlg class chefs are well paid these days Many re receive receive recelve ¬
ceive salaries of from 35000 t 6600 fIOO to 10000 a year But only one onemember onomember onemember
member of the craft in London so far as known km wn receives receivesmore receivesmore receivesmore
more than Mrs Lewis He is said to be paid from 20000 20000to 20000to 20000to
to S2SOW S2SOWregard 5000 5000u 0li0 0li0regard
u regard her as one of the most remarkable women in n
the country said M Eseofller the worldfamous chef chefof chefat chefof
of the Carlton recently recent There is no better cook while
few chefs either in London or Paris can equal her h r in inoriginality InorlglnaJ1ty i n noriginality
originality and fertility of culinary cullna1 ideas ideasHer IdeasHer deuHer
Her career has included successful succe stul years at atsome some some of the
leading London clubs and she is always in demand at the
fashionable race meetings such as Ascot Newmarket and
Warwick WarwickOf WarwickOf VarwlckuOf
uOf Of course you started with the asset of a natural
talent for the work but how how did you OU acquire your present
knowledge and efficiency the noted woman cook was wasasked wasasked wasasked
asked askedFIrsti askedFirst askedFirst
FIrsti First I took up cooking as a business in the kitchen kitchenof kitchenof kitchenof
of the Comte omtc de Paris she replied M AL Bardet was chef
there and he h was ones a master of his art artI
I went w nt through every branch of the business beginning beginningby beginningby beginningby
by scouring pots skinning potatoes and shelling peas pease
Miss iss Geraldine Farrar and andMile andMlle an anMile
Mile Cavalieri Have Havetractions At Attractions Attractions
tractions Other Than ThanVoices ThanVoices ThanVoices
Voices to Make MakeThem MakeThem MakeThem
Them Popular PopularHEIR PopularT PopularTHEIR
HEIR HE i names na cs are are on the tongue ton e of eve evelover every everymusic everytnusi
T THEIR music tnusi music lover lov r i in in Europe Euro uropc p e these two talentedwomen talented talentedwomen talentedwomen
women who whoare are toslng to sing as rivals in beauty beautyand beautyand beautyand
and in voice in grand g nd opera opera ra in America A n rica this thiswinter thiswinter thiswinter
winter winterGeraldine winterGera winterGeraldine
Geraldine Gera i e Farrar arrar will vill f fde del that she is coming cominghome cominghome comingfor
hometriumphs home for she is an American who amid all the thetriumphs thetriumphs
triumphs of a remarkable re arkabIe career are r abroad has h s never neverforgotten neverforgtten neverforgotten
forgotten her native land landFor landFor landEor
For famous Lna Cavalieri Cavalierithc the experience exPenence willbe will willbe willbe
be different but Americans have h ve long heard of ofthe ofthe ofthe
the most beautiful woman in Europe and = nd are areprepared areprepared areprepared
prepared to to give her a a royal welcome and a warm warmappreciation wannappreciation warmappreciation
appreciation appreciationEngaged appreciationEngiged appreciationEngaged
Engaged to to win plaudits and American dollarsby dollars dollarsby dollarsby
by their appearance appeat appearance nce here these two twowomen women will willconstitute willI willconsti willconstitute
constitute consti ute a beauty show such as is seldom seen seenin se seen seenin n ni
in i in grand gra d opera ope a
hers to command mnond and her awn g n country Italy stretched stretchedout stretob stretchedout d dout
out its arms arm entreatingly for hor horIt it would take her to its itsheart Itshoart itsheart
heart hoartWherover heartf heartWherever heartWherovor
Wherever Wherover she went the public thrilled under the th charm charmof charmr charmof
of r her loveliness loveJh1o and her eomnnnmate art Audinces gazed gazedinto gazedInto gazedinto
into her face entranced her costumes co tum08 were like importa importations importations importations ¬
tions from dreamland dreamlandAided dreamlandAided dreamlandAided
Aided by Her Beautiful SisterMile Sister SisterMile SisterMJIc
Mile Cavalieri has purchased a splendid home in an anattractive anattractive anattractive
attractive section Jon of Paris where her equally lovely sis sister Mater slstar ¬
ter keeps h h6 house use for her It is l related that some time ago agothe a agothe o othe
the demure Ada became skittish aklttl h enough to dress in one oneof oneor oneof
of her sisters costumes co tumes and pose before a 8 famous pho photographer plMtognapher photographer > ¬
tographer as the most JDO t beautiful woman hi Europe Europedeception Europea Europeadeception a adeception
deception that was not even suspected so wonderful was wasthe wasthe wasthe
the reMomblDCeAnf resemblanceAnd resemblance resemblanceAnd
And Anf yet t it was the continued prodding of this sister sisteras sisteras sisteras
as much as anything else oI e that spurred the music hall haltdancer halldftncer halldancer
dancer to the strenuous efforts etf rts necessary neee ry to lift her to tothe totbe tothe
the grand rM opera stage stageIt stagsIt ta taIt
It is whispered on the other OUt61Mdo side of the water that win winsome wln8Qme winsome ¬
some Geraldine Farrar during the last season seAa n when she shehas shebas shehas
has sung su to delighted audience In Paris and Monte Carlohas Carlo Carlohas Carlohas
has acquired a Parisian air which has ha taken immensely immenselyOff h immenselyOff mensel menselOf
Off Of th the stage however it t is said aJd that she stilt retains retainsthat reWnsUmt retainsthat
that charm of girlish simplicity that has won her so somany somany somany
many new friends while holding the old ones and that thatshe thatshe thatshe
she is never anything but a R lighthearted loyal American Americangirl Americangirl Americangirl
girl with ideas as fresh and healthy as her wellmolded wellmoldedbody wellmoldedbody wellmoldedbody
body bodyNo bodyNo bodyNo
No one could really have Warned the young oung girl had hadshe hadshe hadshe
she manifested serious crlou symptoms of that widespread wldespreadlaUer wldespreadlaUerday latter latterday latterday
day malady being spoilt for her experiences and her hersuccesses belSU hersuccesses
successes SU < eC8 e8 have been enough to turn the head of many an anolder anolder anolder
older person personIt person pemnIt
It was Melba Metb h herself rs if who first predicted that the thelittle theIIltle thelittle
little darkeyed girl who song before the Australian AustralianNightingale Al Austr ttlJlan ttlJlanNlghtlnb1 JIan JIanNightingale
Nightingale Nlghtlnb1 e some years ago fa Boston would become bosoms the theJenny theJenny theJenny
Jenny Lind of America Am CA and Mme 33onifea upon hearing hearingher bearlncber hearingher
her sing after a year 1 of training tralntn saM she undoubtedly undoubtedlywas undou tedly tedlywas
was face to face with a brilliant future futureNow futureNow futureeNow
Now about twentyflve years of o age she has already alreadyjustified alreadyjustified alreadyjustilled
justified these prediction predictionGeraldine predletloDGeraldine predictionsGeraldine
Geraldine Farrar was v becoming well known in this thiscountry thiscounlry thiscountry
country before she departed for a R coarse course of study in inEurope InEurope InEurope
Europe When the news nev of Admiral Deweys victory victorycame victorycone tutory tutorycame
came she w was a guest Ue8t of Mrs lrs McKinley at the whiteHouse White WhiteHouse VhlteHou
House Hou e and the President f I ked her to sing uThe The Star StarSpangled StarSpangled StarSpangled
Spangled Banner as a kina kin of paean of praise pn se for the thesuccess thesuccess thesuccess
success of her countrys arms armsShe ann annShe arenaShe
She complied and sang in such a way ay that eyes were weremoistened weremoistened ere eremoistened
moistened and throats burned When the song was ended endedthe ende4ithe endedthe
the singer turned to Mr McKinley with tears in her eyes eyesand eyesand eyesand
and remarked remarkedThink remarkedThink remarkedThink
Think of the poor men who ho have lost their lives in
this war the poor men on the Spanish ships I mean
The President sighed as he replied Yes poor follows
they died like soldiers soldiersMiss soldiersMiss soldiersMiss
Miss Farrars father is Sidney Farrar who back in
the eighties was first baseman on the Philadelphia base ¬
ball team and one of the best known and most popular popularplayers popularplayers OpuhupliQcrs
players in the business businessFrom bu businessFrom lnes6 lnes6From
From him she inherited the energy enerb that has characterized
her and the athletic figure that has been so much admired
From her mother probably she he inherited her voice oke aa
Mrs Farrar was a singer of some note in her youth outh
Nature in an especially generous mood m od also dealt out outto outto outto
to her a winsomeness of face and figure not often seen
When the Farrars realized that their little daughter was
the possessor of a rare natural gem destined to dazzle dazzleand dazzleand dazzleand
and delight audiences that had grown accustomed to
Melba Nordica and other stars they took her to Europe
After that for two years ears I was cook to the Duc dOrleans dOrleansMuch dOrlennsMuch dOrleansMuch
Much of the success of Mrs Lewis depends < upon the fact factthat act actthat
that she is her own caterer Early Earyeery every morning she goes goesto goesto goesto
to market to select that best fruits rrullSand and vegetables ob obtainable obtainable obtainable ¬
tainable So particular is she that she has been known knownto knownto knownto
to inspect carefully fully fifty chickens before choosing choosingone choosingone choosingone
one one11rs
oneMrs Mrs Lewis is in demand to cook for social functions functionswhich functionswhich functionswhich
which the King attends Her refined plain cooking greatly greatlypleases greatlypleases greatlypleases
pleases him himOnce himOnce himOnce
Once at the Warwick race course no he showed such partiality par partiality pnrUal1ty ¬
tiality for a quail pudding that she prepared that It Itcreated Itcreated itcreated
created quite a vogue and the Clubhouse authorities were wereobliged wereobliged wereobliged
obliged to spend 5365 305 for quail in one day dayAn da dayAn
An indefatigable worker Mrs Lewis prefers to do doa doa doa I
a great Teat deal of the kitchen work herself he el She usually usuall j
i4ew rj rAr ClmdjB1J ClU 7Je e cYO cJou
ffrJ lTrrRasadeWls15000 bs rew jdP 9ect ye C Cbofs o
In order that the wonderful woRd rll1 voice might be trained by the theb tho1JMt thebest
b best t teachers teachersIn teache teacheIn teaehezds teaehezdsIn
In 3HI 1 the yooog yotungllfri strlarrk rl arrived ed in Parts Pari with her mother motherand motheranU motherand
and at once JJI plunged unged late study under Marquis de deTr deTretadlHo deTrotttolio
TretadlHo Tr t dftfk > Before BetOl she had ever been heard be rd in public publicshe publieshe pubUasltQwa
she sltQwa was offered 3111 U > 0i a year by American managers to sing singunder singulld singunder
under ulld r their direction directionThis ctlrect1olaTltill directionThis
This offer was w declined upon advice adk of Mme Ime Melba who whowas whowas whowas
was manifesting manlC a R deep interest in the American Amerl girl girlLater gIrlLater girlLater
Later one of the be managers JIIII5e anxious to secure the services servicesof servicesof servicesof
of the promising young 7 Uac singer increased his offer to S000 S000a
a R sum that cawed vast va astonishment to Sid Farrar FarrarYears FarrarYears Farraryears
Years before Farrar had otten said that had d his little littlegirl Jlttlegirl littlegirl
girl been a boy he would have baYemacle made a baseball ba ball player of ofhtm otbtm ofhim
him as it t was a moneymaking s buefaese 1fu f1te 6 It was as rather ratherastounding rathera ratherastounding
astounding a toundinl to think of 38000 I a year being earned 08rn by thepleasantfaced the thepleasantfaced thelJleuantlaced
pleasantfaced little ttle girl who was so well known years yearsgo yearsap yearsago
ap go on the streets of Philadelphia near the baseball park porkHowever park1fowever parkHowever
However this very flattering otter was refused and andGeraldine andGerakllfte andGeraldine
Geraldine Farrar continued her studies stud but before her herterm herterm herterm
term as a pupil was ended she was signed by the management man management Inanasement ¬
agement of the Royal Opera House HoUHot ot Berlin for an en engagement eng engagement ¬
gagement g eat of three years yearsHer yearsHer ears earsBer
Her contract there permiied her to sing g at other places placesso
so Paris and ad similar slM ar musk centers became beeam W ame nua4nted Bted ntedwith ntedwithher with withher withIter
her At one time upon very YU short ahorttfcWlWtf not aOticthQ ° e took the theplace theplace theplace
place of Mate Calve in the opera Arnica Am at Monte MonteCarlo MonteCarlo MonteOulo
Carlo CarloWhite CarloWhile
White Ie in Berlin Mice Farrar was the u recipient of marked markedattention markedattentJon markedattention
attention from the imperial Jm ertaI family and a8 became became8 beaameapopular beaameapopularidol a popular popularidoL popularIdoL
idoL It has been stated lltat t that t at she received MM a year for forstaging foraIn forsinging
staging aIn there Her tour of Ruasiaa Poland over a year yearago yearlO yearago
ago lO was stopped atop by the police because they said the theopera theopera theopera
opera contained da dangerous roua revolutionary airs Later Laterhowever LaterDowner Laterhowever
however she sang aa in Moscow MoscowHer XoeeowHer MoscowTier
Her charms C anns seem to have made victims of a number numberof numberof numberof
of German G < < man gallants It is saW N that daring her stay in inBerlin InBerUn inBerlin
Berlin she be received proposal oC marriage from no fewer fewerthan fewerthan fewerthan
than seventeen lieutenants twentythree captains and andeight andbt andeight
eight bt majors in the German army armyCharmed army armlfCharmed armyCharmed
Charmed the Kaiser and His Son SonIn Sonlit
In March 3MB 1 at a diplomatic dinner at the palace she shewas sh shwaa shewas
was Invited to sins by the Emperor and be was so pleased pleasedthat pleasedthat pleasedthat
that be frequently renewed the invitation Singing Slngj g so often oftenat oftenat
at the palace she sh saw w a great deal d l of the crown prince princeand princeand
and his attentions to her became marked markedUnder 1MrkedUnder markedUnder
Under her mothers guidance she received these as ashomage asJ8Jd ashomage
homage paid J8Jd to her art rather than to her personality personalitybut personalltbut personalitybut
but a Berlin newspaper printed a story concerning her herfriendship herfrleDdahip herfriendship
friendship with the prince So much attention did thisstory this thisstory tbls3torY
story attract and so greatly did it upset the young OUA sir sirthat sirthat girl girlthat
that she retired temporarily from the stage stageMiss SUltelies stageMiss
Miss lies Farrar is always accompanied by her parents parentsshe perentsshe parentsshe
she likes to be called Gerry and is frank free and andmerry andmerry andmerry
merry with her friends She speaks French German and
Italian as a fluently as she does English Her manner is isgracious Isgracious isgracious
gracious dignified dl lfted and simple simpleShe almpleShe simpleShe
She has an attractive Irish In warmth softened by b Ameri American American American ¬
can birth and contact with the most mo t cultured society of ofisurope orliurope ofisurope
isurope the combination making a 8 charm as wonderful as asher asher asher
her beauty or her exquisite voice voiceThe voiceThe voiceThe
The voice is a rich dramatic soprano noted not for a certain certainwild certainwild certainwild
wild birdlike quality Its appealing value alu is enhanced
by b the art of the actress actressLike actressLike actressLike
Like Mile Cavalieri she has mastered the dramatic side sideof sideot sideof
of opera and has rounded out a 8 wonderful natural gift giftby gUtby giftby
by hard work and study studyLike studyLike studyLike
Like the fair daughter dau hter of Italy too her beauty of face faceand faceAnd faceand
and form has grown TOwn only more fascinating more thrilling thrillingwith thrllUngv1th thrillingwith
with the years yearsHer yearsHer yearsHer
Her friends have no fear for her laurels In the beautyshow beauty beautyshow beautyshow
show of grand ftnd opera that this winter is to witness
4emtF e ci7JC cTl2cer bel C4ieP iP A Acrcrstnn Yi tc121t
CoDYider a ffeN iPe lr T ded e
serves dinner for twenty or thirty guests with only twoor two twoor twoor
or three assistants Fer a fashionable ball last winter wintershe wintershe wintershe
she had only eight asistants to prepare supper for 500 503persons 500persons 500persons
persons personsDuring personsDurIng personsDuring
During the social season she Is kept busy meeting de demands demands demands ¬
mands for her services Sometimes she superintends three threeor threeor threeor
or four dinners in one evening
Naturally she cannot do much cooking under such cir circumstances circumstances circumstances ¬
cumstances but speeds from house to house in a cab caboverlooking caboverlooking caboverlooking
overlooking the work of her welltrained assistants assistantsNow asSistantsNow assistantsNow
Now and then she responds tokan toan urgent demand from tr m
the country and it is not unusual for her to reserve a aspecial aspecial aspecial
special compartment and prepare prePAre parts of the dinner while whilespeeding whle5peedlng whilespeeding
speeding along in n the train trainShe traInShe trainShe
She hbeen has been known to travel el far into the north see
that a dinner is well cooked and served and rush back to
London on a midnight train in order to attend the markets
in the morning Then she would hasten hut n north again to toofficiate toofficiate toofficiate
officiate at at some fashionable luncheon luncheonMrs luncbeonMrs luncheonMrs
Mrs Lewis always keeps competent assistants about her
In fact her kitchen is considered a famous training school
for cooks cooksOn cooksOn cooksOn
On an average she receives three or four requests a awith
dlY d with y from wealthy aDd fashionable fa fflnlll Nlie to 00 supplied suppUcdwith suppliedwith
with cooks These The eJOun young women are always certain of ofpay ofpay ofpay
pay ranging from t4ID 4W to t IG J6W bOO 00 a year year at a t the theoutst theoutstTo outset outsetTo OutsetTo
To be successful in the kitchen she asserts one must
have an enthusiasm for detail a constant desire to 1m imL
Cava7ieni V iliepi in
9liacci 7iacci h
t > >
c5om cPome 0 of fhe ZleacrtiuZ rTevrels rTevrelsWoPnay e1els e1elsWOPZZo
WOPZZo WoPnay egyaTieni zvaiePi
= = h M
C > = =
l ra vfllieJ 11112 ia 1 e clor old oldThe 1 1The
The Most M st Famous Feminine FemroiniChef FeminineCh FeminineChef
Chef Ch fof o of England Englandprove
prove and n d originality in the matter of experimental
cooking cookingAppropriateness cookinguAppropr1nteness cookingAppropriateness
Appropriateness of garniture to a ooaatderabie QO ble extent
makes th tbA theh success of ofL a dial dsl the artistic artistic way yin in which
It is served appeals to eye and appetite alike Many Man per persons persons fr frsons ¬
sons would consider the bestcooked bestc oked Viand a failure with ¬
out its trappings trappingsNovelty
Novelty NoveJ y in table delicacies d Ucaclcs Is always demanded The Thecook Thecook Thecook
cook has at her disposal practically the same materials
during certain seasons year nHnr n ror r yej veer f r so that new ways waysof waysof waysof
of treating them must be thought out
Very rich rfchfoodsw foods u t u i j ps > njr r t tn the Jie best
houses the tendency Is toward simple refined r fin d dishes
UBee Beef and salmon are not in the th iUlhfvur high fav tavr r u 111 usy > y once onceenjoyed onceenjoyoo onceenjoyed
enjoyed They are supposed to induce an annoying gouty goutyeczema goutyeczema goutyeczema
eczema eczemaKing eczemaKing eczemaKing
King Edward Is largely responsible for the modern
taste for simple dishes He eats beef bee sparingly spatlnglya and d his hischief hischle hischief
chief chle drink Is a dry charajMgneThe chanUwtgne1he charajMgne ehanlpegneThe
The young men of today are re not nearly 88lly such good goodgourmets goodgounnets goodgourmets
gourmets as were those tho e of a geiieriuivu generalktltnued i y i v Jl Jltinued u uunued
unued uIn In those days a good diner cJl r wo would W start with withsherry withshem withsherry
sherry end with port and give conscientious attention to toevery toevery toevery
every dish on the list listNow listOW listNow
Now OW however the young oung men dine In a hurry They Theyarc Theyart Theyare
arc satisfied with a grilled sole skip creations that have havecost havecost havecost
cost the chef much time and thought drink champagne champagnethrough champagnethrough mpasno mpasnothrough
through the dinner finish with a liqueur and rush off ot to tothe tothe tothe
the theater theaterCooking th theaterCooking ater aterCooking
Cooking is an occupation that should attract more morewomen morewomen morewomen
women who are obliged to earn their livelihood Mrs MrsLewis MrsLewIs MrsLewis
Lewis thinks thinksBut thinksBut thinksBut
But she says the girl who wishes wta es to become a first firstclass firstclgsg firstclans
class cook ook must not be afraid of rough work Jh the early earlystages earlystages earlystases
stages of her career careert nor must she think too much of her hercomplexion hercomJlexion hercomplexion
complexion complexionq

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