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The sun. (Wilmington, Del.) 1897-19??, November 28, 1897, Image 2

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iow¥ 0 LIVEB¥AETj
- I
BUT AP.T FOR ART'S SAKE IS QUITE
1
an,t utJiotrar.hem-Ulu.tratln* For th.
i
ANOTHER THINS.
The \T»r« Ope n to Women—Practical Pe
, Work For Wall Paper Makers
Press Tho Salon ricture.
[Copyright, 1897, by the Author.]
hi//
A if i i
mmi,
AY
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m
c
7"
IlEurt student is here
in New Y'nrk by the
thousands.
What does she in
11 tend to do with her
' art after she has spent
j'( time and money in
training herself for it?
This practical ques
tion perhaps does not only forcibly pre
sent itself to the young woman who has
pari nts to support her, or who has a
regular incomo of her own. To her art
for art's sako is tho altogether delight
ful prospect which stretches out indefi
nitely in the future.
But, alas, only to a lmppy few is it
given to work in pi aee and tranquillity
toward their truest ideals.
This is a money grubbing, mom y grab
bing ago. Everything you do is meas
ured by tho price it will bring, and art,
i
, , f .
Hard as it may seem, she must not
expect to earn her suit by the sale of
her oils or water colors in the ordinary
way through the medium of the exhihi
tinus or the dealers.
The soles of lato years at the semian
nnal exhibitions of the National Acad
omv of Design and the Society of Am,a
ieaa Artists Have been a surprising,y
Of course tlio artist
licr i u Ui.'i.; in help lier along are out of
divine art, is no exception to the rule,
If the art student is dependent on her
pictures for a living, then must she set
about making marketable ones for that
end.
of the pictures hung.
Tho largest mimher sold aro those of
the men with reputations. An unknown
woman who makes a bid for recognition
a chance of about 1 in 500 of
gelling her c
with a "pull" or rich fri; mis who buy
»*H l"Ti
S!
Bta
tin. i
n has the ( xeeptional
hi. s 1 :. r to
tab i • ■
tore Oim
dev • ;
,iias t!:rtt
y be the result, but even
meaning wealth.
What, then, are
the
■ipell te
wa
wield the
pencil or
a living?
will 1 : ml iv .i
. | II paid Hi Id.
pom
rial
This
I, r
i ;.•!!.
mist bn
• in tlm
:
technical knowledge is required tor tho
'' of tho pattern and its accom*
.. . .
ers of draperies and upholstery fabrics.
A large percentage of the latter goods
aro now imported Why? Because the
dealers tell you tho foreign artists give
ns tho most beautiful patterns both in
form and color, but there is no reason
why this should continue to be so. Most
women are especially sensitive to color
combinations. Designing for these
sumptuous textiles would seem to t*
province particularly .their own.
Bui on your thinking caps, girls.
These manufacturers are looking hard
l'or ideas, and they aro willing to pay
>f
,b'T
lot
is
"ii
■ lik.dy to catch tho
( - ve ' *
much r
no wb.ich shows
sit r than
tho
iice with textile
ads and
a im a
s not take long t
l hi i 11 ii mil al i-iilii ill'(his nit, ii.nl
qi.il
if (Ini i'.Tii.f submits
which
find a regular and pay
ph ;>o she a
aiki-t with one factory alone
A
ing
colored design brill
from
Wall paper is another good field for
new and artistic ideas. Here again some
to
"repeat
mndatinn to tho width of tlio paper.
Then then, aro tho manufacturers of
printed silks and cottons and tho mak
for tinm.
Anotjier good field for tho clever
draftsman of the figure is to bo found
among the lithographers These firms
furnish pictures for advertising pur
poses, and they look upon a quaint con
ceit or original fancy as a positive gold
Many will remember how several
years ago there appeared in various ad
vortising - paces a dainty little gulden
liuin d child's faco peering out from Ml
der tl.u poii.ti d hood of a monk Ire
mi mb .t how gleefully tho lithographer
showed me tlio sketch, and liow he be
ii I tin fact that there were not
migg: t
him with tlm
, Iri nf of catchy originality and
n ; .nttg wemvu who painted tho
;• ■■Wild in the hood gut a good
• T.r It. r sketch nud a ready sale
her suca t'dine. pictures.
"Trade v.urk, " perhaps you say. with
a sniff Well, if wo must have adver
rising pictures, let them he good ones
if possihli). Are you not doing some
thing worth wl.ilo if you are educating
the masses in artistic form and color?
There is no use of going to any
these people unless you bring them
sample of your work. Thgir only motto
is, "By their works yo shall know
tb( , m •>
Illustrating is another large field
The thousands of magazines aud nows
s brought t
mi.ie
sue i
lli.i:
pr,
lire
The Sunday Sun for one cent,
7 S"Sr.?,C^£S" 5 S
to catch at some new fad. Far be it
from me to encourage a "fad" at the
expense of pood, honest work, but there
might still bo a new idea that would be
honest and legitimate, and it might at
tain even the popularity of Aubrey
Beardsley's efforts without being bad
drawing, grewsome or horrible.
For tho newspaper the drawing should
have as few lines as possible, and these
should be bold and telling.
:
... , !},
stage, or you catch a well known man |
edi l t( teH f hin^vm 1 wonldlike to dothta "
work "for him. "if it shows originality
or ha* a graphic way of tolling its stray.
you will stand a good chance of getting
assignments from the paper
finite sure to find a sale for such work^ |
btnke out ...anew path, and success
Suppose you go to the theater and
make a spirited sketch of a scene on the
is yours.
Menu while, if you aro determined to
paint the salon picture, set up your lit
tle studio with your canvas on the easel
and paint on it between the bread and
butter orders. It may como about by
aud by that you will do tho thing only
that you love best to do, but you surely
will have found much sweetness, inde
peudonco and strength in working your
way to your goal. A lick E. Ivks.
j y ask |,j !n to toil her tho solemn truth ;
about it,,
FIRST LOVE.
Woman'H ami the It!an's Itlea of It.
Their Reflections.
Thi
no sense in it until cue day—you re- ,
member, don t you, O Angelina!—we
were introduced. " 1
She remembers, and she is so happy, ,
bo glad hois net like those otbt'rs, for
of all tl.e young men she knows not one '
hut has admired half a dozen girls be
fore they heeamo engaged. Sim would 1 1
„ ut n il her sister-in-law for worlds, but
r was a,ways admiring some one !
mid so attentive that every one thought
»d. It would spoil all if
t
s| u > rives her "rood true Ed
iiuii sne i.tr goon, urn li
iviu" tlio kiss ho begs for, and !m asks
himself if ho has been telling film or
not Ho does imt quite know He really
believes at present that he never lov.vl
llk " ,hiS |J ' • lmt thC11 r, ' ,, "' n,l,l ' rS
1 wonder vvhetlier there ever was an
engaged girl who, ns soon ns she began
to realize the fact that she was engaged, ;
did not torment herself by wondering 1
whether he ever loved before and final -
"It is dreadful not to know for cer
tain," she says, aud he, of course, de
clares that she is his first and only love ; 1
that lio never thought any other girl I
worth glancing at before he met her;'
tha t, in fact, he used to wonder what ;
„tl,or fellows meant by "falling in I
i 0VCt an ,i a u that. There seemed to he
he was enj
he (Edwin) had been like that
ihat he
thought that before—several
times before
school friend of bis sis
ter, bow b'*antiiul lie thought her!
^be wove a blue dress and laid curls
caudles hung to
ud her head
dry all
mum
his In art
Imt mill I ig
took
win
villi
,vrnt iivviiy in
U'nit) mill le ft the Ihrnih
There v. os tl) limy who skcHusl the
How lie
mill and tho haunt
curried her
avs be his
I.,.,.,, if
:te ncrseii
to art, which she shortly did—to art in I
an evening party without feeling «ure
that at last she had come, tho one fair,
B j 1H beyond all others? Aud tho type- ;
wr i tor with tho golden hair! How daro |
they hint that she dyed it? Why, ho
was sure/at tho time that his heart
broke when she married the cashier, i
g t ]]j that was not tho worst. He could .
nevor forget how his energetic grand- j
mo thor canxmu from tho country to save (
him "by the skin of his teeth" from
nmrr yiug an elderly widow who rouged ;
aJ1(l dreKaed principally in bugles aud |
whom ho believed tho finest woman he j
ever S!l w. He wus just of ago then. He
f 8 older now by three years, and ho uu- |
derstauds himself, and his arm is about
his Angelina's waist. "Oh, no, " he re- I
pea ts f "never before! You are the only ,
01I0 f ever loved!" And, after all, it is
q U jf e true, only she could not believe it
if he made candid confession of his ex*
periences. A woman's idea of first love
is so very different from a man's.
Mary Kyij« Dallas.
•1 and portfr>lii
about
and stood for haymakers and boatmen
and all sorts of picturesque characters!
What did ho say to her to cause her to
tell him that she would
irii't.il, Ixit inlTiiili'il in d;
tlm sliiqiu i if a funinus ucailcniiciim who
hail math' a ruuk forttine.
Thi a, after ho wont clerking it in the
city, dill he over meet a jirotty girl at
i
A WOMAN'S VIEW.
"Our sex aro not any too magnaui
mous to one another, " writes a lady. I
wonder if this is true, it certainly has
not hoeii so in my own experience. The
best friends of my life, tlioso with
who.nl have taken solid comfort, havo
b ecn women loyal, sympathetic anil
helpful. Su it must lie. Women must
.-land by one another with niiited hands
and hearts it lhey over liattir down tlm
rniel iron walls uf prejudice, supers!.
tioii and greed that are between them
and light and liberty. Let it lie women
together against tlm world. Look down
through nil the seeming Faults and in
consistencies of women nud see only
goodness, the power and truth there. (
Say uo unkind word of a woman; per
mit no ono else to say such word in
your presence. In tho days of tho ori- !
ental harem women wore rivals for tho .
favor of their masters. Now they are so
uo longer. Stand by a sister woman as ,
you would stand by yourself. Women
! ure women's best friends.
- J
[ "You lose your independence when
you go to the theater with u nmn," de- 1
dares a matinee girl E. A. C.
Read The Sunday Sun.
THE COMING STYLES.
Marti!.,* Colors and Magnificent Tr,m -
niiiigft—N>w Goods For Winter Wear,
The Later Tendency of Millinery—The ,
line of Pluah-Nen silks.
;
... , . . - ..
!}, " 10d ' d for , grand " luter fnnctions.
'ibis is made in a deep cape form of
1
" ,cut of p01 " tlace fromthethroat doW "
g§|%
;
_
SOME OF THE NEW VELVET OUT
DOOR GARMENTS.
[Copyright. 1897, by the Author.]
Surely no quern could ask a more re
pa] wrap than one now put on view as
i
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it
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Ht d
if,
x
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p
:v-) k
,-T~ I
*:•
hV*
traceries of black silk embroidery with
, bo till j ost „f cut , s tl , pI beads sowed iike
- r : f i , s and Ktnmmm 'md
nSs X* flowers are wrought,
ly, _ tb i : i 8 in arabesques it is
it . A bra( i w
' "!!I' Z' «a'm™ral,lT rieli
ilbav ,t t l le stivl beails. .let ones aro hand
1 . , ' j. but ,),,,
,™ ' in \bo v v ml Se w e.ml
J^cd in
. , lic-iurl'nl as stars in a
t ostj sky. - hey spaikle ou ti e vthtt.
tlu ' so 8t ; wl ,,(, ; ,fls ' but it is with a cha.s
tened sheen that makes the garment clc
nr ls ...mi i.■*ifnl Some of tii"
apvv raI ; ( . s have ribbon to matcli
twisted into n:l.like rolls with bows in
| .„ k ami In nt, and til,•so bows are
rm n ... d in the I I nicr wl.h cut
mud buckle's m>
• itlnio-C works
'• 'V
uk 1 *.
th wajst , ine . Tbo velvet is of the
jblo na lity. On the high
n a ,f d in the corners are very fine
A STYLISH 1JRAIDED SUIT.
i 1 vi r and imituti n <i•;
tin
(inely
of art. JrWini*• oi t "
ay buttons te,
these are set on gem ra
incuts tlmi
tell the In
i.les,
.1
a
M l a 1:j> ' from i
for the i;
t of View.
,.o volvi r cap
n'iniil
: I.J.
■ ; hhiu mill I
and fiaf
i.ru.'.g
a and M'av, i'* il and tan,
hluc, and ho cn.
velvet as a matt rial far rich wraps is
not limit'd to wraps and mantles, for
f the proti tost and most stylish
jackets, street: blouses, ctonsand "three
J ,, ,
quarters are mado of it. As u general
I ru i c ,,ii tliese garments are trimmed
with rich silk passementerie, (hough
some are Embroidered with heavy silk
in the raised designs so popular a few
seasons ago Tho designs are picked out
Nv j t i, out j ofc heads or jet and steel
in i X ed. A very few havo narrow gold
; hmict in claborato oriental work, but
| f ow persons look well in such striking
garments, aud it is better to ho too cou
servativo in such matters than err on
i t j le wrong side. These garments are
. (f G ucrally of black, though there are a
j f ow in dark colors. They will be very
( popular, especially for young ladies. A
f ew 0 f them have open bell sleeves
; erljgod with some sort of fur, while oth*
| er8 have the usual sleeve of tho season
j f or coats, and that is a medium sized
*rigot.
| \ have noticed this week some very
good effects m tailor made costumes.
I These aro no longer restricted to broad
, doth alone, but coverts in the now mer*
veilleux weaves. Tliese have a smooth
f . r surface than heretofore, ;
threads aro liner and closer, so that one
■( * 11 ,
li
fionje
and tlio
i
*p4
a
' \V ii
•A//Y
• A,,.," V", j;, j ii.Tv.'JS
4;.' 3 .'^.;., .
Ijkp ObvV ^ '—
: -'if b j \
''£■£' iA -"Jh '
H
...satin
V
( •
m u Mii.t.ixriM.
has to look well to see that there la
! more than cm color represented. The
. newest of these shades and leaves aw
grays, castors, browns, olives and a del
, louto shade of frosty cadet 1 duo. Ar
murette 1* another stuff for outdoor
winter wear. It is between armure and
J Wcot inweave. It is pretty and quite
firm enough for tailor enslnnios. Of
1 broadcloths it is not necessary to speak.
I A new stuff called Russian frisetto is
Rt
X J jS»'- >.jj
■;e
I
'*
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Subscribe for The Sun.
handsome end is well adapted for the
purpose, though all of the rough wool
ens look better in tho street than in the
hor.ee. This is very rough curled goods
and nod.
coats.
stylish skirts and short
A new importation is a lino of
fine thick wool completely covered with
j„ r j/.nntal or perpendicular braiding. ;
ffjjjg Vft.n put on in the Greek key
pattern and still ofteucr half an inch or
less or more apart, according to tho
width of the braid. Tl.e same distance
the width of the braid is generally
left uncovered, but in case of wide .
1 , raids they are sewed closo together,
Thi bruidctl doth is eiit and made up
and blouses, also
-p-' - upon ifc " ad0
""These lavishly braided costumes are
sTuh^M^TghXK?^
b J a ided skirts one finds, besides
,l,„ braided blouses, blouses made of fine
furs, such as seal, astrakhan and sable.
" Sumo "of the newest hats are qnito
Wld vcry different from those
lint offered. Flat felt brims seem to
! . v.' thu preference, though these are
, Ren tilted up or down a little accord
mg to the face beneath. Nearly all havo
, ft made crowns. Graperies of v, lv« t.
ele-h, fur and ribbon are all seen, and
end of jeweled or out steel buckles.
. ,f:p have no feathers, while ethers aro
levered. The threo plumes, each falling
in a different direction, seem to please
early everybody. Flower-de-luce and
large pansies, also violets, made of velvet
ig the decorations. A few roses
carnations and
as
i
; iv am
:a o worn, a few velvc t
MunotimCH a closo bunch of velvet for
getmeuots. bat tho most of tho trim
mu'g for hats and bonnets are made
leathers and jet and jeweled ornaments.
.mu draperies show well. Grebe is
mas trimming, and on some felt hats
are draperies made of heavy honiton
point, Shirred velvet, plush and satin
huts are among the most expensive and
most striking. The majority of them
are of large dimensions, with monstrous
plumes tipping this way and that as if
blown about by the wind. The coloring
-ry vivid in tho most of the bonnets,
toques and trimmings to the hats. Co
ral red is a new color, and when a twist
, „ .. t |„. hrim mid
f ^' .jm ' s " no ala . pm
1 cro " n nm( *° 01 aio same aim ,i myi
paradfse plumo waves in the air
jt 1,1:1 , a t 0 ( l ue of which any black
l *. vc ^ n| lght be proud, liie soft
Tam O'Shanter puffed crowns are deed
i'<Hy fashionabla Some felt hate with
Hat brims liuve the place for crowns cut
0Ct " 80 tbttt " v, ' lv ' f 0UC Ira >' U ' 1M>! '«!
11 >' al<)nu1,1 su 11 ,' 1 a tl " llI | o
of velvet or plush reaches around the
front) u ,,|,„i,! ni . thick velvet loops
rhar up lii.^h and .stiff at tho Uic*k.
T , |iniMJ ..
1 < a l ,b to tm. . L > *
"' tl,r MithiTbouiiig to make tin.
' \ t,,,,
A '' , ,.
ste,around
!
'
IS
s and basque had
look
skirts i:= a sprang
the back breadths, only leaving the front
not on tt.v, but ha.
ith
is
mu* si)
. Flush in rich brmlit
found some lav<
colors Ins
e into attire lor
im
grand frnetiojis where if is m eis.-ary
Jir l:i,: li m ehul gowns. < hi
tlie skirt plain
li
ruby ] 'm I
ratiiei
b; 'i
hr (bull is tl
'i'ki re
i im open
■ ontho.
pn m
1:11 ;■ *1.1 -it
I around (he \vl
Under th;
hot blue
vest gatliurcd very
I:.
vas a
.. .. . , , ,,
au ot one shade <.r other or white.
r . , n . , , ,, ...
1 ,( s0 ar f l U1 . V * i' 1 ' w 1 ( (i(1111 f
fi * !'' 'e ,
1 1 *,*' 1 l< ..' ' ' N, ' <l 1 0h " 011is
^
'i J< . .' s t ^' i ' ls ,n< . ^ ,1)((
J' )r uruicsmau s. inese are also in lamt
blu0 aIU ! J lnk an< l a f° KUap f * ab hioned
KO ttS llut t0 oveTsbadow tho bride.
hkxiukttk K oisskau.
A Novelty in CukIiIohh
T . ,. . .
. It ' v .°? I i , «em as if every variety of
P ,nri,s " lou could bo desired had
bmi umde over nud over a « aln * kut
y \ /
^months
some ingenious woman has hit upon
still another novelty in that direction,
This time it is a long, narrow affair,
much embroidered and bedecked with
end
full and with a draped belt.
Among the new silks aro thick and
heavy white and cream
white
armure, pcau
do sole, satin duehes. t* and
laces and frills—indeed a great addition
to any bureau. To innlto this cushion,
first eut a strip of very strong muslin
23 inches in length and 11 in width,
Of this make a hag and stuff very full
and tight with bran Tho beauty of a
cushion depends largely on how well
and skillfully it is filled. It should be
very hard and firm nod tho comers well
filled out. For the cover select a pieeo
of electric blue satin. On this embroid
er in (do (loss a design of buttercups in
solid Kensington stitch
lie of a dull, pule shade of olive green.
Of this satin make a cover to exactly
Dot tlm leaves
lit tlm eusltic ii, eut in same proportions
given for tlm muslin hug, leaving it
open at one end. Stitch firmly on tun*
chine, tl.en turn and see that the cor
tiers are sharp and clear. Slip tlm cush
inti in and overhand tlm end very neatly
with fine silk the shade of the satin
euv- r Make a full box plaited frill of
ribbon of tlm same shade and five
iuehi s in width. Sew this firmly nil
around the cushion. Over this jiat an
ainplo rufile of sumo dainty lace, and
tho artiilc will be complete. Thiscusti
i(11| jH i nt ,, IU ] c ,i t0 bu ,,i aC( , ( i on tbo
bum i U close up against tlm glass, thus
f„v,iing a decorative hit and at the
gamo umo giving plenty of room forth*
1 mauy lam ,y pi us usu d in an up to data
taijgt,
Mrs. N. Hnnslnger and her daughter,
Miss Maud, are tho official draftsmen
I for tho state land department of Mon
| '"'a
Read The Sunday Sun.
0111? 1 V()\ JI }•, j^ \\ AY.
'_
HOW A RUSSIAN JEWESS AC
SUCCESS.
_
the Lorreit Outdoor :
she rrohamy h«< i« the Largest |
New.«tan.i i» the conntr,-How she
iiai Built i p the liusliiesi—Element
of Her Suciuh.
wiener a Russian
A woman-a
Jewess—keeps the largt st outdoor news
stand in the great city of A ew X ora.
Her business and her success did not
uU C omo in a day or a year. But she
—** h rT:?: a zz rs
^be scowrtof'her success is an unfailing
,!0BrtW3r ° nd 0 " atmUy ^
hood that command the highcs
Her name is Bro.m 1 " < or
Clmneles, ns she was cnlle m l uss.a , .
ll,] Y Ms fall of her life
Brono Nelson is a patriot. ^ ^
hve near Tdsto. and sco m .
11 s ' vor v ' \ ,ie l " , ' 'i j
derstamls what the connt mi l the Urn
lahtdl iiuce hrepotki aio <7
the Russia., people, that M ;
»'«"» uot 1 da ?" ' "
'' rl.oy als=o serve who only stand and
' valt -
Jn Moscow as a 0 ' '
Brono was .ep m tompa a . • ^
hrough tlm exertions of her
husband. 1 i.t h re 1 ■
<>» d had studied hereonry s 1 teraturo
;** as that ot other fehe was a
Russian Jew, and she felt the oppres
„ ,
sion of her government,
»> ^ 'f hmitand m .1 two
<*ildren. ''•O'.qh loving Russ a. left t
and came to this country about eight or
»««• They I^s.'^! aljont
8.000 rubles or some «2.m But they (
"Mred the misfortunes that come to
strqngers ,n a strange land. They
!>»d "«t the ways, they nul not the
tongue. Brone s husband died nine
JBOutbB alter their arrival, and she was
left in New York to care tor herself
the two little boys. J ho money was
dwindling. Mho hired herself todo sew
mg machine work. For two weeks she
worked for nothing as a learner, and
then she took full rank with tho expert
j£. X -M.
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r. m l
etieed hau«N, earni
from 10 to °!d
and s j 11 (nths she
J.
ml do n
. 1 : ix weeks work.
; i
• kii'ki Did.
ii.11)) (
r* nt
lu r
1
and lu r cl;i
Livn mil.-; 1 • l.« pt.
a tlivi ,'i .a,, i. r „
"heieii to scil tho business r $^a().
Brono hud only $H5 left in the bank,
hut she cllccle.l h,r j<w. iry,-mnants
of iormer luxury, and took it to a pawn
shop on the Bowery. There they gave
ker for some diamonds, her watch aud
chain and other ornaments $100. She
K t-ill lacked tho money, hut a cousin of
her husband eamo forward and loaned
b( .p ^joo, and the stand was purchased.
"For myself," tho often says in recall
ing her start in life in this country, "I
had no fear—indeed I did not
ft a i n , co ]d au q storm 1 stood out there.
1 thought only of the children. "
_Despitearivalwhoestablishcdhim
self and spent a good deal of money on
^o opposite corner Brono in eight
was able to pay back the loan
of $100, and by sheer Spartan courago
und extreme courtesy to customers she
soon established a paying business at
her stand. Then sho took her two broth*
era into partnership, and tho concern
her husl:::}(j who lad !.:><:
r in
rsiand that
p )r Ha ],, .q, (
Hundred and {sixteenth
street ami Eighth aw
Th
i me.
• owiiej
oaro.
now supports, besides herself aud lier
two boys, iior eldest brother, his wife
and boy, a younger brother yet untuar
c' 1 ''! and her nephew, a sister's child.
"We don't know," she says in Iter
quaint way, "to whom tho business now
belongs. There is a common purse, and
we aro confident that one will not take
a penny morn than he absolutely needs. "
This is the sixth year of the business,
stock is kept.
Tho entire family aro engaged in it.
There are three tables filled with news
papers and periodicals and a little, house
under tlm elevated stairs where tho
There is also a thriving
newspaper route served by pushcarts,
Taking all into nucou.it, tho firm count
Ibc.ir regular customers at something
between 2,000 and 3,000 a day. Their
expeiisos for the privilege of tho stand
amount to considerable a year, and a
Iresh permit is taken out each year,
They empley une man's eutiro ti.no nt
#d per we 1: Three hoys deliver in tho
early limrning ii airs each day for $3 per
week. They work from B :30 to 7 a. in.
A young indy stands at ono of the tables
from 6 to 11 a. in. each day for $(i per
week. The nephew delivers from 5:30
to 7 a. m. and then makes his way to
'his work and study at tho Bellevue
Medical college for the rest of tho day.
Even the little boys, aged 12 and 10 re
lugs of 'their vacttUon^rom sdiooi 'rhey
attend the Felix Adler school, and it Is
Mrs. Nelson's wish that they he educat
®d in a nonsectariau establisiimcnt. The
only creed sho will give them is thnt of
———-- , -
8ubscr.bc for The Sun.
honesty. Mr. Adler accepts her two boy s
free of tnition fee, but the mother eye
is on their work. One boy is backward
in arithmetic. She is paying a tutor to
coach him so that he may not be behind
his claw, and both boys are receiving a
musical education. Sbe is just now nnx
ions uliout her nephew. bhe tells me ho
W()r j. g t00 bar d, au d she wishes him to
give up his newspaper route and spend
t hose early morning hours in bed before
h, ' t-' ocs t0 his ,nedical Btndies, but the
y.tmtg man is evidently endowed with
quitu the proper spirit, for ho will
luar 0 f it.
j ir0110 is still yonng as well as refined
handsome. There is the essence of
that this only serves to grace her man
wbo^nHn aTont tbe' elected Z
traUf . P at 0llo Hundred aud Sixteenth
8treet but misB her when she is off duty
moniont Hor anxiety to serve you
the servility of the pushing tradeswom
aI1 . j camKJ t describe just the way she
gives you your paper and your change.
You must go buy one for yourself if you
^ ^ ju Nliw y orU , all(1 then you
will see. Hor touch is not only deft and
„ ui , iuR _ lt is graceful, it is exquisite,
-oh," she will say to me sometimes,
,.j , , |V<) uo time to loam tl.e language,
tin 1 literature of this great people. My
life will lie wasted, I know. But I am
things for my children'sfu
J,, Slayls. you don't want this pa
,. i'erlmps you ure only purchasing
me ,»
ive her a little lecture
. ift , T , t ^ B ,, aku hun(is on tho in
cxorahlu fact that neither of us enn
afford to miss business or doubt tlio mo
not
(
unvarying and
ueiay auu uiwujs »im uhviujiijk
marked courtesy. And the result? An
income from tbo newsstand of from
$4,000 to $5,000 per year, I should
judge. How many American women
"to tho manner born" aro there who
lives of our customers.
It is no easy life to stand at this
street corner through foul weather aud
through fair, day in and day out, some
times from 0 o'clock in the morning un
til 8 o'clock at night; to meet all kinds
of people, the coarse and the refined,
the snob and snohess anil tho keen man
and woman of business. And, above
all, to know by tho keenest attention
aud study just what paper they want,
to have it ready with tlio least possible
would do it or could do it?
Lit. max A. North.
THE NEW WOMAN.
Answer to tlio QuoKtimi What Good Worn*
eii'ii Claim Ilavo I>ono.
While it cannot bo denied that some
women's clubs seem to exist mainly to
show off tbo bonnets and gowns of the
members the list of really useful ones
becomes widt r with each returning au
tumn. This year in New York city
there was intense activity among the la
dies' political organizations, more than
tin -e lias been at anytime before. Each
candidate for mayor bad clubs of w
en working
'lithnsiastioally for him.
In fat t, s<
( ral woin< n have been reg
l from some of the par*
i ' i among t l o
if men and directly addrt ss
ladies are
(y headquarters t
voters liiiiiiselves.
r J'
vi ry ]ii.|nikir mill i IV, i: ive : pi alors too.
Aii-mii ono the record of one club, a
will: how (lie )iiaguiil
■' lit possibilities for goal (hat lie
th.' power of oi'gunizdtious of
That is tho (fliii-ago Woman's
Nlr.s. I.lien M. Ilenrotiu has pre
l>urcil (ins brief stntcmcnt copied below,
merely making mention of tlio club's
aehiovements. When you aro asked
what good women's clubs do, just point
your questioner to this record.
It supplied 60,000 persons with work
during the depression that followed the
closing of the World's fair.
It introduced tho kindergarten system
into tlio Chicago public, schools.
It established tho Children's Aid so
ciety, which distributes garments to
poor school children.
It raised $35,000 to aid the Kenwood
industrial school for boys.
It secured the appointment of a wo
man physician in the insane asylum at
Dunning.
It supports the school for hoys in tho
city jail. < #
It inaugurated tho movement for
raising funds for the woman's dormi
tory at Chicago university.
It raised au endowment fund scholar
ship for tlio Art institute.
It has organized tlio following asso
ciations: Tho 1'rotcctivo Agency For
Women and Children, tho Physiological
institute, tho Society For Physical Cul
ture und Correct Dress, the Pulilio
School Art association und tho Chicago
Political longue.
By tho way, como to think of it,
where is any club of men that has done
ns much as this?
joli:

exclaimed a man on looking at tho
picture of an American lady who lias
won a noble place in a profession. Who
wants you to fall in love with lmr, you
conceited idiot? Not tlm woman herself,
certainly. Tlio solid fame ami money
she has obtained for herself aro worth
more than tho fleeting admiration of a
thousand shallow brained jackanapes
like yon. You and your kind will find nut
that the Almighty made women for
something else than merely to be fallen
in love with by fools. First und foremost
of all, ho created lier for herself to do
volop as an individual iter capabilities
Without rcforcnco to nnvbodv else
r>r v ti __ • u
sieim. of tlstdrlw wti P " y Phy '
VV
Who could fall in lovo with thatl
m "7 ' lrar1 ^ 0 H, "P leted
1 '} Z Y « U """i 1118 . to " 8uit »
7 T and f »ruish«d in
I''", 8 * I '- Veu tl '° 8 in 8 le
^ dr0olr s ha ^ 8 bathrooms attached.
Eliza Aucuiid Conner.
I The Sunday Sun for one cent.
A sign of the good new tiiffo coming
is tlio beautiful apartment houso fur

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