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THE OMAHA .DAILVIEE; MONDAY, NOV.EMl.KIt 10. 1902.
OPERATORS" ARE SATISFIED TJnioa Pacific Teleyrsphen CoDchda Coo fererce with th. Officials. REACH TERMS OF MUTUAL SATISFACTION General ehedalea, lavolvlaa Wage, Hear at Labor aid l oaasnaalea. tlon with Snperlora Are Tkaroablr Adjusted. The general committed ct the Brother hood of Railwsy Telegraphers, Union Pa cific division, hn finally concluded Its con ferences with the ofllclala of that road and a satlsfsctory adjustment of all differences la the result. The committeemen, who arc gathered from all over the road, wilt return to their respective homes feeling entirely pleased with the outcome. Tfala committee, which Is headed by D. C. Leach of Junction City. Colo., first cams to Omaha July 29 and took up Its business with Edward Dickinson, then genoral man ager of the Union Pacific. But the strike being at Its worst .thin, Mr. Dickinson waa enable to give the matter his full at tention, and August 28 the. conferences were adjourned without any definite results. The committee resumed Ita conferences October 31, since which time It has been dealing with Superintendent of Transporta tion Buckingham and Superintendent of Telegraph . Korty. Tb members eipress the most complete satisfaction of their relations with .the officials and say they hare no criticisms to make of the terms given them. Wages, working hours and the manner of dealing with superiors were among the most Important features of the conference. The general schedules, in fact, were re vised. By this revision several thousand 'dollar annually, will be. added to the telegraphers' pay roll and the scale Is brought to a high standard. Owing to the different f lasstflcatlon of work the wage scale Is rather complicated. The officials conceded a half-hour re duction in the day's work of operators In the larger - places and allowed the telegraphers for overtime. This schedule makes the regular workday In the larger places nine and a half hours, with one hour off for lunch, making In actual labor eight and a half hours. . The operators In the smaller places will continue on a ten-hour day,- which was formerly In force all over the system. The result ot these conferences will be received with, great interest, as owing to the present labor trouble on the Union Pacific and the difficulty which operator on other western roads are having with their employers, they had been watched with more than ordinary concern. DIB TO WHITE FLOl ft. Appendicitis rhsrfr4 l"p to Present System et Mllltag. Changes in milling processes are respon sible for appendicitis, according to a phy sician who has been in the practice of medicine for' fifty years and who has ob served the spread of the disease. This physician. Dr. H. C-Howard of Champaign, III., asserts that until the trade demand for exceedingly while flour changed the meth ods of grinding ' wheat there was no ap pendicitis. ' To prove this assertion, reports the Chi cago Tribune, the physician polnta to the fact that where coarse breads are used the disease ia unknown, but that as soon as the fine breadstuffs hre introduced appendicitis comes along as a sequence. By inla ' reasoning- rt- 1s1 shown tnat'tbe people of agricultural communities who se cured their flour from small mills did not have the disease until the small mills were crowded out by the large ones and fine white flour supplanted the coarse. Thea the negroes of the. south so long ta they ate combread . were free from the disease,' but when the new process flour began to ba uaad the disease came among them. The same, results attended the de parture of the German folks from their coarse bread to refined flour. "I can remember that prior to about 1S75." said Dr. Howard, "that there was little or none ot the ailment among the people. In twenty-five years of practice among the people before that time I do not think I aaw more than forty cases ot appendicitis. Now they are common. "Large and extended changes in the diet of people has contributed to this. For example, about the date mentioned there began to be a general change from the old method ot grinding grain to the present method of roller mills and excessively One bolting cloths. This plsn of milling began first In the large cities, and appendicitis began to Increase first there. Later th.o ew process crowded out the small mills in the country, and the people could not get flour made by the old processes. They bought products ot the large milling estab lishments and then the farmers began to have appendicitis. "Still the negroes of the south did not have it. but in time they began to get away from their plain combread. and they, too, began to have appendicitis. So It goes. They did' not have appendicitis in Germany until they began to eat our fine white flour and put ia the new process of milling after our fashion. Now they have appendickls In Germany just as we do. "Experienced millers will tell you that the . One flour is less desirable flour than that made by the old procesa, but the trade demands it chiefly on account of its whiteness. On account of its Indlsestlbtllty the disarrangement of the digestive organs of the people eating It has greatly In creased. The prime cause of appendicitis hi found In this disarrangement. "Quite small children have it. I know The Hazards of business suggest the sa'e guard of life insurance. Y u may be very successful to-d; y, but statistics show that ov.t ninety per cent, of busin ss men tail. - Life insurance can bealwa converted into cash if you ha'-o the right policv, and in case of death it provides at once, ca h funds for your business ard your family. Tlie Aavn f TK Uuiual lift letunaca Cams ay af Saw Y.rk aacaee thar of any atnar lit iuuu MS eoaipaay ia uutwtc. 1 aay are cr $35 2,OOOjOOO 1 1 aa paid Feiiey-auUeti ever $569,000,000 which Is mm than any ti'e luuniot em llhtnUkHWijmil. Write foe w'ham Si3 I lauif The Mutual Life Inscra cm Company of New York IUcaan A. McCvaav. franaaoa, . . rLatmXsl MHOS., asaistn. Ves Moines, la. Oaaaaa. Irk. , K. A. Castu a Khn. W. B Olln. Jr, 'Joseph Tru-k fcr. 1 Trick, alias C L W Lxlda, epc-i agents. one boy who has had thirteen welt defined attarka of 1h disease' and came out of all ot them without surgical operations. He changed his food to combread aid mash, with coarse breads in general, vegetables, little meat and- some fruit, and he his taken on fleth and baa not had a symptom of the disease for three years. "The lack of phosphates In the food Is visible In the people, and physicians have greatly Increased the use of medicines con taining pbospbatea. It is a necessity. Chil dren are brought to me suffering from con ditions resulting from a lack of material In their systems to form their teeth. Ten dsys of treatment, giving phosphates, will bring relief, and the teeth will begin to grow. They are suffering because the tn-g-nulty of men and the foolish demands of trade have resulted In taking from their food the material which nature put In it for their growth." The new process which is held account able for disease takes from the grain the phospbates chiefly existing in the germ of the wheat and Just under the bran, and leaves only the starch and gluten. TRICKS OF RT.tUELA.D. Freak ebatlntee for the Real This la Iteallstle Playe. The development of realism on the stsge has reach'.d such a height of perfection, says the St. Louis Globe-Democrat, that the avenge theater goers are prepared to believe all that tbey see if not all that they hear. It Is taken for granted that jewels are more often real than paste thanks to the press agents and that all la not tlnael that glitters. There are, however, a few subterfuges left, and perhaps these are practiced more frequently in the dining scenes than anywhere else.' The gay Lotharios of the French farce seldom fail to take some other man's wife to supper, where they are served with up-to-date repasta, and furnish the men in the audience with excellent ideas for the real poet-theater suppers. The tail end of the breakfast scene is not an uncommon commencement for a play, while afternoon tea is bjeomlng quite as necessary to the modern drama aa the cli max Itself, and is often much more suc cessful. The eatables and drinkables used iu such scenes are not always what they seem. Jewels may be real, but lobster isn't always lobster inside the shell. The genuine menu of a stage meal la something like this: For the first dinner course, ot oysters or little necks, thin slices of bananaa on the half shell is what the actor really gets. ' Soup, stesmlng not, Is made of hot water and gelatine cubes. If partridge, chicken, birds or a fillet of beef Is supposed to fol low, the audience sees Instesd of the actual order its semblsnce done in bread baked and browned to the proper color. In the case ot birds, the wings and legs are sep arate.and stuck on with toothpicks. If there Is anything else which has to be eaten, it is usually the real article. The other things which are simply shown and not partaken of are made of papier mache and cloth. Celery, bonbons, trult, are Invariably ar tificial. Cherries and grapes come from the milliner instead of the fruiterer. The joyous wedding cake Is realistically net eaten, and Is made out of a cheese box covered with white paper and frostlngs put on with paint. Ice cream and .cbarlottee russe are concocted out ot cotton colored with dyee. Soda water is plain soda. Champagne is usually a light cider, sometimes heavily charged .soda water. i Burnt sugar is an important factor In al most all stage drinks. It is a powerful coloring liquid, harmless and. fortunately, tasteless. Lager beer : Is made, ot soda water -colored wRb- burnt sugar. ' Whiskies which have to be drunk are made of water and colored lightly or darkly for Scotch and rye with burnt sugar. Liquors in bottles just for show are colored with aniline dye. Claret Is generally real, tea is real and coffee Is made of tea. In a recent comedy which failed to pass muster, tripe and onions constituted one dhi; this was made of thin toast. Scram bled eggs for the stsge breakfast are bread chopped In milk. Bacon Is made of slices of thin toast. There are a number of reasons why these subterfuges are practical and necessary. In the first place, it would not do for a player to "fill up" on a good meal If It was really there, for these supersensitive people are obliged to dine about three hours before the performance in order to be In good form. good voice and spontaneous. It doea not lo for them to eat heartily and succumb to that "loggy" feeling which follows a good dinner. Then, if all the stage food waa real the danger of choking would be perceptibly In creased and many dishes would result la a very awkward performance. Actors say they feel more self-conscious In the restaurant scenes than in the most risque scenes yet invented. More than all, probably, the baked-bread arrangement for stage food is a good deal cheaper than the butcher's bill would be it red-headed ducks had hundred-night runs, and while the modern manager ia lavish to a degree In his productions, he is by no means averse to every possible chance ot economy. EQIAI, TO THE OCXASIOV A Dsslaess that Broaght Oat a Re- apoaae la Klad. ' A Baltimore woman, the belle ot her set. was much surprised not long ago to re ceive an invitation of which the following is the substance: Mr. Blank presents his comrVlment to Midi Dash, and requests th pleasure of h-r company at the theater Thursday evening next. Awaiting and hoping for an early and favorable reply, we are, yours v?ry truly, BLANK CO. The vriter of this remarkable effusion Is a ycung business man who Is a partner in a Urge furniture concern. He attends to a large proportion of the correspondence of the flrm,jtnd, of course, signs the firm's name thereto. So absorbed was he in businees that he concluded his Invitation with the stereotyped sentence above, and. to rap the climax, signed the firm's name to It. The fair recipient, however, appre ciated the situation, and the young man was thunderstruck to receive a letter. ad dressed to him personally, but containing the following reply to his invitation: Messrs. Blank sV Co.: Your favor of re cent date to hand and contents noted. In reply will say we accept the proportion therein made srd hold the goods ordred subject to your further lnstrurt'ons Very reepevtfuliy. . MISS DASH & CO. Explanations snd apologies followed, and the Invitation waa duly accepted, but the matter waa too good to be kept a aecret and lor some time arter life was made a burden to that young man. Even the meaningless query. "How's buslnees?" sufficed to drive him frantic. Success never comes to the man wao sits on aa empty dry gocds box and whistles tor It. A itreet car runs twice aa faat whea a man is trying to catch ll as it does whea he Is riding In It. Aa Irtshmsa aays it Is tolly Is fight With a colored man, because It -the latter geta a black eye it doesn't show. ' Amateur musicians are probably all right, but the trouble is with the people who doa't Ilk. that kind of music AFFAIRS AT SOUTH OMAHA Ichool Teachers Wbo Informed1 oa Board Members Are Safe, ALL HOLD CONTRACTS FOR SCHOOL YEAR It Asy Are Discharged Tbey Mar Brie l.esjal Arlloa Aaalnat the School DUtrlet for Fall 1 ear's ray. Some anxiety seems to be evinced In some quarters regarding the rumor that the teachers in the public schools here who have given information regarding the alleged crooked work ot Miller, Kubat and other members are to be discharged. One of the prominent members of the board said last evening that there was little danger of the members under In dictment taking such steps at this time. "In the first place," said this member, "the teschers now employed by the bosrd are under contrsct to teach for the school year and the members of the board cannot break thla contract without good and suffi cient reasons. To be plain, the teachers who have given Information about the al leged school board combine cannot be dis charged ss long as they attend to their duties. Should a resolution pass the board removing any ot the teachers In question without good and sufficient cause, these teachers could, under their contracts, se cure pay for the entire term of their con tracts." It has been Intimated by some of the knowing ones that some of the teachers contracts hsve not been signed by the president and secretary. An attorney con versant with school affairs Is authority for the ststement that this makes no difference, as the board directed that con tracts be entered Into at the commence ment of the first semester, and as the teachers have performed their duties and received pay for the same. It is presumed in Isw that the agreement or contract was accepted by both parties, therefore, the teachers, if dismissed, msy hold the dis trict for salary until the end ot the school year. R amoved Railroad Change. It was reported in railroad circles la South Omaha yesterday that the Santa Fe road had refused to renew the contract with the Fruit Growers' Express company for the hauling ot refrigerator cars from the Pacific coaat to Chicago. The Armours own this line of refrigerator cars and an officer of this company stated last evening that the Santa Fe would not renew the contract, which expires on December 31, at the present rate of mileage. The road. It Is asserted, wants to Increase the mileage rate. These cars of Armour's leave Cali fornia loaded with fruit, and after being cleaned and fumigated are loaded with packing house products, which are hauled west. In this way there is little loss In the use of the cars. It is understood that the Southern Pacific and the Central Pa cific have agreed to enter Into a contract with the Armours for the hauling of these cars at the same, old rate. If this is true, it will cut the Santa Fe out of considerable business and make South Omaha an Im portant point on the line. It will mean Increased work here for the car Inspection and car repair forces, as car owners are supposed to keep their refrigerator cars in repair. Jadges Are Keallaeat. In the past It has been customary for the Judges of election to return the registration books to the' city clerk aa soon as possible after an election; Eleven precinct Judges In the city complied with the rule, but the Judges in the First precinct of the 8lxth ward neglected to make any arrangements for the return of the books to the clerk. On Saturday Clerk Shrlgley missed the Sixth ward books and sent a man out to'tnveeti gate. The books were found on the floor of the room used for election purposes. All of the furniture used by the board, even to the stove, had been moved out, the books having been left on the floor among piles of waste psper. The peculiar part of the mat ter is that the majority of the Judges and clerks were old timers and heretofore had compiled with the regulations In regard to the return to the clerk of registration books. Sotlces Betas; Served. Commencing today Sanitary Inspector Jones will serve notices on a large number of property owners to clean up alleys and back yards. The city authorities want to have a general cleaning up before cold weather sets in. By cleaning the alleys at this time there will be less work to be done In the spring and the sanitary condition of the city will be greatly Improved. It Is re ported that some of the alleys in the busi ness portion of the city are in a filthy con dition. Inspector Jones ssys that this con dition ia due to the negligence of property owners and tenants In not using garbage cans. By the use ot large cans, the In spector says, the alleys could be kept tn fairly good condition. Maa-lc City Gossip. The city council will meet at 7:3 o'clock tonight. The cavalrv troop's armory is being nicely decorated with flags and bunting. Governor Savage was In the city for a few hours yesterday visiting friends. Charles Griffith was out yesterday for the first time alnce he met with an accident. The filling of the big hole at Twenty second and L streets has been completed. Q. R. Wilcox of Ida Grove. Ia., Is here, the guest ot his brother, Hon. B. K. Wil cox. O. P. Richmond, for some time past fore man at Armour's car department here, has been transferred to Kansas uy. j. ri. Chambers of Chicago will succeed him. Retro areaaloa. Washington Stsr: "Well, I never!" ex claimed Mrs. Biiggins. "What's the matter" naked her huaband In a startled tone, as he turned around from his shaving glass. "The Idea of a grown man like you stand ing there for five minutes at a time ad miring yourself." "I'm not admiring myself. My feelings are thoss ot astonishment, not admiration. I can't reallxe that I'm the same person who years sgo wss called 'precious pet' and held on people's knees and kissed by the neighbors. It's an awful thought." Publish your legal notices In The Weekly Bee. Telephone 238. The Mlaalasr Reqaireaaeat. Baltimore Americsn: "With all her fuslts, sighs the henpecked h.is'iand. "V love her still." Ah. some touch of the olden glamor of lovo has been wafltd in upon his harden ing heart! The witchery of affection once again ta manlfea'.lng itself. What an Inspiration! To bear him de clare thus, after all that be has endured! But listen he sneaks further: "I love her still." he sighs again. "But the trouble ia she never is still." PERSONAL PARAGRAPHS. J. A. Wehler of Nebraska City ia at the Mrrchanta. C A. Teagrr cf Lincoln Is a guest of the Merchants. J. A. IHiurla is registered at the Mer chant from haieit. George atuuro w confined to his home by a trukta leg received Un KrlJaj. . ISLANDS ARE -FLOURISHING Philippine Vic Governor 8ajs Brigandaga it Almoet Extinct BANDITS NOW GET NO dOVERNMENT PAY Spaniards gabsldlsed Thesa to Keel Peaee, kit Americana Have Sow Organised Satire Police Force Iaatead. HONOLULU. Nov. 1. (Correspondence of the Associated Press.) The transport Sum- ner arrived here on October 30, enroute to . San Francisco, with General A. R. Chaffee ! snd Vic. Governor Luke E. Wright of the : Philippines on board. The steamer passed through a terrible experience in a typhoon soon after leaving Manila. It lost one of Its boats and had several damaeed and for a number of hours was in grave danger. In an interview Governor Wright had tho following to say of conditions in the Philip pines and their future;. The v.lnnm.m. w- r; th. Inauirura. tlon of the civil government of the lTamia j have been most satisfactory. We have now ?hV'.JrSa0tV the people seem to be learning its advan- tages. The system of provincial snd mu- i nlclpal government has worked well. Dur- I i?K ,,h5-,,"l.ye"r.rf.J1f",n.Kt-I?eI!-K5 government is strictly one of civil service. There is a degree or peace ana sarety in the Philippines now that was never reached under the Spirlah rule. The Spaniards used to pay the brigands to keep peace, but we have refused to continue this system. After the passage of the Philippines bill last year we established the insular cun etabuSarv and we now have 6. (wo men en rolled. We And that they are the best men for the business and they have cleared the province ot law-breakers with great activity. The set vice Is one which appeals to the natl-t, tor the police are chosen from the tribes among whom they must serve. The future of the Islands will be a areat one. but railroads are badly nedeed and ' may be bulit soon by American capital, nifuii There is a trunk line on the island of Luion now under consideration and Its building will help matters greatly. He also said he considered the return of the friars was the best thing for the islands, and expected the pope would send a representative to appraise ths church t lands In the Philippines. Kin Thesa In the Bad. If you have loss of sppetlte, headache, constipation or biliousness, take Electrlo Bitters. It cures or no pay. Only 50c. For sale by Kuhn sV Co. TROIBLKI ITEMIZED. i Woman t.lves Maay Reaaaaa far galas (or Divorce. Among the petitions for divorce filed ia the circuit and superior courts today, re ports the Chicago Journal, that ot Mrs. John G. Simon sgalnst John O. Simon, the president of the Interior Wood Work ing company, takes first rank because ot the divers and peculiar forms of cruelty which Mrs. Simons says characterized her husband's treatment of her. She alleges that he waa addicted to strong drink to such aa extent that he was drunk almost all the time thev were llvtne- tneethee and whea Intoxicated he committed many inhuman acts, of wLlch the following list Is fairly representative. She saya: Ha would come home at unuaual hours of the day and night and demand dinner. It ahe refused to get the meal tor him at that time he would not eat the breakfast prepared for him oa the following morn ing. He furniched her sith only three dresses during their married life, none of which cost over fit. Her mother provided her with clothes. He only partially furnUbed their home. He spent great sums for Belgian hares, paying as much aa So for one. He swore at a small dog which was la the house one evening, tried te throw it out the window and wrcatled with her when she rame te the canine's rescue. He threatened U.ahoot htr and her PAB5T New Malt Heer All Pabst Beer now on the market is brewed from malt made in our new malting establishment the most perfect in the world. Our malting process requires eight days at an in creased cost of 20 per cent over other methods of four and five days. ' Malt is the soul of beer. The better the malt the better the beer. If the malt is good the beer is good. If the malt is perfect the beer is perfect We've told you why Pabst malt is perfect malt It's the way it's done. The new way. The best way Pabst way. daughter by a former marriage, and com pelled them to Bee to the attic for safety, He choked her. He beat her. He knocked at the back door one night and because she did not come quickly hel took a stick and broke the window, saying he was not golug to stand out there all I night. . ' a 1 On on of the anniversaries of her htrth- day, when ahe had made the table as nice as possible in preparation for the evening meal, she neglected to place napkins upon the table. When he discovered this ho picked up his plate and smashed alt tho other dishes while she cried. j On another occasion he picked up a chair and smashed all the dishes and food. She ran in terror and hid in a closet. He caught her by the neck and forced her to Pck UP the dishes he had broken. He threatened to throw her out of the fourth-story window and when she "creamed he choked her severely, thereby "iousIy injuring her throat, so that she otligti to go In the middle of the nlBnl ,or oocior. He turned out the gas one night and said there should be no light. She lit a candel abrum and he smashed it. 1 Mrs. Simon admits that on one occasion v .....j 1 . v k lrr.iru urr tutu an ..... , she picked up a cup and hurled it at him, j Inflicting a slight scalp wound. She says xnoiltT was obliged to refurnish their . , , , . house, and that she had to pawn her Jewels D order to obtain enough money to support herself and daughter. Mrs. Simon claims j ner nusDana is possessed 01 aumciciii in come amply to support her. THE SAMOtAR FAD. gaperstltloaa that Cllas; to Popalar Adjunct to Teas. In the growing popularity ot a samovar, twith aa an ornament and an adiunct to ! the breakfast table, the natural desire Is ! i to ooaaeas a Russian samovar as distinct i from one manufactured in some other part tE. a-orld The nurchaser wtll do well, ' therefore, to note the marks which stamp , the Russian article aa genuine. In the first place, aa the manufacture of samovars In the dominions of the ciar is rerTed exclusively to the government, the t ,mperlal crest will be found stamped upon , tVery genuine Russian tea urn. The reason why the government engages in this in- , dustry is that a samovsr may be within the purchasing power of the humblest peasant. It is regarded as a public neces sity In Russia and Is sold by weight and at the actual coat of manufacture. Of course there are many grades, from those of the simplest pattern to others of gold and silver, .worth thousands of dollars, and made for the court or wealthy nobles. But a good brass samovar, with bowl and tray to match, will cost in Russia about 120. and, Imported Into the United States, double thst sum. Another test ot a . genuine Russian samovar is to be noticed In the heating apparatua. If a spirit lamp Is the method employed, then, unless it has been obvi ously adspted. the samovsr is an Imitation. Those made in Russia are ail heated with charcoal. But to many people, and especially to readers who are familiar with Russian novels, tn which the samovar la perpetu ' ally tn bubbling evidence. It may be neat to learn that the use of the samovar is a comparatively modern Russian cuatom. There are still to be found peasants In Russia who deplore Its Introduction with the words: "Holy Ruaala haa never been the same aince we have so many samovsrs." For all that, samovsrs are to be found in almost every house and hovel ot the empire and sufficient time has elapsed for some quaint superstitions to enshrine them In the eyes of the peasantry. A Russian of the humblest order, for instance, will not light a new samovar unless it has been first blessed by the priest. Otherwise the Witch of the Winds might keep blowing the flame out and the water would never stsy at the boiling point. In some psrts of the country, for a similsr reason, it is not considered advisable to keep a samovar too highly polished. Bplrlte and elves, Ilk. As to the drinking of tea, for which the j samovar is in as constant use as the tea I pitcher Is with us. what we understand aa ; Russian tea would scarcely be recognised by a native aa such. In the first place a 1 Russian makea a strong deooctlon of the leaves, which he keeps warm In a pot on the top of the samovar. Then, whenever he feels like taking a drink, which Is about twenty-four tlmea In the twenty-four hours, he pours a small quantity of the tannin decoction into a glaas, mixes In sugar, sometimes Jam. and heaven knows what else besides. Alls up with boiling water and swallows down. THE THI1G SHE KHEW, Experiences of a Woman Whose Tal eat Shows la Lsrnp Shades. If love did not laugh at locksmiths this particular story would not hsve to be told. Because love does laugh at locksmiths, also prudence, and parental restraints. It hap- pened she knew slightly, asking, not char- Itv. hut advlre aa tn hnv ahe ml.ht tet - -- . . help in tne battle for bread. The rich woman thought a bit, then "kJ: "What can you do? Not singing. t,i. . . , . , . , Pleylng painting china and that sort of thing but something, anything at which you excel. Tell me that and I can really help you. The poor woman else thought a minute: "My talent, if I have any. runs to lamp shades," she said. "I have mad. some gorgeous ones "You shall make more," the rich woman Interrupted. "The first of them for me. Here takes this money for materials and let me zee what you can do as qtlickly as possible. If It Is something Individual, ths will be eay The. completed shade, carried home the ' oar nut one, was not only individual but strikingly beautiful. The rich woman went o raptures over u. ana instantly ordered several more, paying for them gen- ... . .. ... . erousiy, ana in aavance. uy tne time they ere done, she had orders for halt a dozen secured for her protege, among her friends, To the protege, along with the orders sha gave sound advice: "Never send out a shsde that ta leas than your best," ah. said.- "And charge for It accordingly. People who have money are only too glad to pay well for anything really distinctive. Keep away from the shops and the shop models. Trust your eye for color harmonies and your own sense of lines It It the shops with human beings, are presumed to have their I conceits and they might be attracted to a hut where a well burnished up samovar ! would serve the purpose ot a looking glass. I BrooMield t. i ibarm Sausage is the ideal food for pork, and seasoned Kvift & their set patterns for the multitude that would rather be out of the world than the fashion, which stifle originality, or elee pay It so moderately It has never a fair chance. Take a shop of your own. in a good quarter, no matter how tiny, be polite to purchasers but sever over-anxious, don t lower prices nor wonmansnip, ana you will do well. The little shop In a awell quarter waa duly taken. Very shortly there waa a workwoman in it to help the proprietor. And pretty soon the one workwoman bad companions, many or few, according to sea son. The shop, too, was outgrown before a year had passed. Next year one twice its size proved also much too small, not for Christmas rushes and such like times, but for steady custom. So other floors were added, and later other store fronts. As a result the proprietor now spends three months of each year abroad, study ing colors, materials, heaven knows what. She owns one of the biggest and most ar tistic lamp shade shops In the central Fifth avenue region. Is always on the lookout for women with artistic ability, and when she finds them, pays them to work for her . at rates that remember her own time of noed. She Is on the point of setting up a wholesale business, albeit by selling at retail she baa already laid by a comfort, able sum. All ot which goes to show that there is money in artistic finger tips if there be common sens, in the head that goes along with them. A Fair Exchange. Puck: Editor (Squaihvllle News) See hers, Mr. Dolan! Tou delivered me a load of hay for the alx years' subscription you owed for my paper. Mr. Dolan Ot did! Editor Well, my horse won't eat that hay, b' gosh! Mr. Dolan Well, say goat won't eat your paper, be gobs! Bran tht Them Oat. Chicago Tribune: "By a careful count of the ushers Isst Sunday," observed Rev. Dr. Lastly, "there are Just 27( married women In my parish." Haw At w ml trnna Ik.. . 1 1 . , .u..h v. , .,., r.. ...u. i ... M announced previously that Iwauld ; -reaeh a ,ermon 0n th. serial irl roh , v Very Hear at Class, To allow constipation to poison your body. Dr. Klng-a N.w Uf. Pills curat It and builds up your health or no par. 25c. For sals by Kuhn 4 Co. winter breakfasts all with the finest spices Company