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Emelie Tracy Y. Swett (later, Emelie Tracy Y. Swett Parkhurst; March 9, 1863 – April 21, 1892) was an American author of poetry, prose, dramas, and translations, as well as an editor. She manifested a strong taste for literature at an early age. She was a pleasing writer of both prose and verse, and in her literary work was often employed by publishers to translate French and German articles and books. She was at one time employed as the private secretary of a publishing house, and in this capacity she developed executive abilities. In 1889, she married John W. Parkhurst, an employee in the Bank of California.

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  • Emelie Tracy Y. Swett
  • Emelie Tracy Swett
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  • Emelie Tracy Y. Swett (later, Emelie Tracy Y. Swett Parkhurst; March 9, 1863 – April 21, 1892) was an American author of poetry, prose, dramas, and translations, as well as an editor. She manifested a strong taste for literature at an early age. She was a pleasing writer of both prose and verse, and in her literary work was often employed by publishers to translate French and German articles and books. She was at one time employed as the private secretary of a publishing house, and in this capacity she developed executive abilities. In 1889, she married John W. Parkhurst, an employee in the Bank of California.
  • Emelie Tracy Young Swett (later, Parkhurst; March 9, 1863 – April 21, 1892) was an American author, editor, poet and translator. She wrote both prose and verse, and in her literary work was often employed by publishers to translate French and German articles and books. She was at one time employed as the private secretary of a publishing house, and in this capacity she developed executive abilities. In 1889, she married John W. Parkhurst, an employee in the Bank of California. For a year before her death, at the age of 29, she was assistant editor of the Californian Illustrated Magazine.
  • Emelie Tracy Young Swett (later, Parkhurst; March 9, 1863 – April 21, 1892) was an American author, editor, poet and translator. She wrote both prose and verse, and in her literary work was often employed by publishers to translate French and German articles and books. She was at one time employed as the private secretary of a publishing house, and in this capacity she developed executive abilities. In 1889, she married John W. Parkhurst, an employee in the Bank of California.
  • Emelie Tracy Young Swett (later, Parkhurst; March 9, 1863 – April 21, 1892) was an American author, editor, poet and translator. She wrote both prose and verse, and in her literary work was often employed by publishers to translate French and German articles and books. She was at one time employed as the private secretary of a publishing house, and in this capacity she developed executive abilities. In 1889, she married John W. Parkhurst, an employee in the Bank of California. Parkhurst founded the Pacific Coast Women's Press Association. She supported suffrage.
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  • Emelie Tracy Y. Swett
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  • Emelie Tracy Y. Swett (later, Emelie Tracy Y. Swett Parkhurst; March 9, 1863 – April 21, 1892) was an American author of poetry, prose, dramas, and translations, as well as an editor. She manifested a strong taste for literature at an early age. She was a pleasing writer of both prose and verse, and in her literary work was often employed by publishers to translate French and German articles and books. She was at one time employed as the private secretary of a publishing house, and in this capacity she developed executive abilities. In 1889, she married John W. Parkhurst, an employee in the Bank of California. Parkhurst contributed largely to the magazines and papers of the Pacific Coast. Her literary work included translations from Greek, French and German and some finished poems of high merit. She dramatized Helen Hunt Jackson's novel Ramona. For a year before her death, at the age of 29, she was assistant editor of the Californian Illustrated Magazine. Although young and talented, she put aside her personal career for the sake of encouraging the struggling talent of her state. She organized a Literary Bureau and helped many of the younger writers. The ultimate object of the bureau was the organization of the Pacific Coast Woman's Press Association. Newspaper women responded from throughout the Pacific states, thankful for the advantage that concerted strength would give them. Parkhurst also supported suffrage.
  • Emelie Tracy Young Swett (later, Parkhurst; March 9, 1863 – April 21, 1892) was an American author, editor, poet and translator. She wrote both prose and verse, and in her literary work was often employed by publishers to translate French and German articles and books. She was at one time employed as the private secretary of a publishing house, and in this capacity she developed executive abilities. In 1889, she married John W. Parkhurst, an employee in the Bank of California. Parkhurst contributed largely to the magazines and papers of the Pacific Coast. Her literary work included translations from Greek, French and German and some finished poems of high merit. She dramatized Helen Hunt Jackson's novel Ramona. For a year before her death, at the age of 29, she was assistant editor of the Californian Illustrated Magazine. Although young and talented, she put aside her personal career for the sake of encouraging the struggling talent of her state. She organized a Literary Bureau and helped many of the younger writers. The ultimate object of the bureau was the organization of the Pacific Coast Woman's Press Association. Newspaper women responded from throughout the Pacific states, thankful for the advantage that concerted strength would give them. Parkhurst also supported suffrage.
  • Emelie Tracy Young Swett (later, Parkhurst; March 9, 1863 – April 21, 1892) was an American author, editor, poet and translator. She wrote both prose and verse, and in her literary work was often employed by publishers to translate French and German articles and books. She was at one time employed as the private secretary of a publishing house, and in this capacity she developed executive abilities. In 1889, she married John W. Parkhurst, an employee in the Bank of California. Parkhurst contributed largely to the magazines and papers of the Pacific Coast. Her literary work included translations from Greek, French and German and some finished poems of high merit. She dramatized Helen Hunt Jackson's novel Ramona. For a year before her death, at the age of 29, she was assistant editor of the Californian Illustrated Magazine. She put aside her personal career for the sake of encouraging the struggling talent of her state. She organized a Literary Bureau and helped many of the younger writers. The ultimate object of the bureau was the organization of the Pacific Coast Woman's Press Association. Newspaper women responded from throughout the Pacific states, thankful for the advantage that concerted strength would give them. Parkhurst also supported suffrage.
  • Emelie Tracy Young Swett (later, Parkhurst; March 9, 1863 – April 21, 1892) was an American author, editor, poet and translator. She wrote both prose and verse, and in her literary work was often employed by publishers to translate French and German articles and books. She was at one time employed as the private secretary of a publishing house, and in this capacity she developed executive abilities. In 1889, she married John W. Parkhurst, an employee in the Bank of California. Parkhurst contributed largely to the magazines and papers of the Pacific Coast. Her literary work included translations from Greek, French and German and some finished poems of high merit. She dramatized Helen Hunt Jackson's novel Ramona. For a year before her death, at the age of 29, she was assistant editor of the Californian Illustrated Magazine. Parkhurst founded the Pacific Coast Women's Press Association. She supported suffrage.
  • Emelie Tracy Young Swett (later, Parkhurst; March 9, 1863 – April 21, 1892) was an American author, editor, poet and translator. She wrote both prose and verse, and in her literary work was often employed by publishers to translate French and German articles and books. She was at one time employed as the private secretary of a publishing house, and in this capacity she developed executive abilities. In 1889, she married John W. Parkhurst, an employee in the Bank of California. Parkhurst contributed largely to the magazines and papers of the Pacific Coast. Her literary work included translations from Greek, French and German and some finished poems of high merit. She dramatized Helen Hunt Jackson's novel Ramona. Parkhurst founded the Pacific Coast Women's Press Association. She supported suffrage. For a year before her death, at the age of 29, she was assistant editor of the Californian Illustrated Magazine.
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