Newspaper Page Text
ARGUS, THURBDAY. JANUARY-9 1BA6. n
AGOOD THING -
A Great Big Piece fop
iVaircs to lit property for sale,
nnl will look after and person
ally supervise renting, etc., for
Loann a Specialty
Represents a reliable line of
hlli das insurance companies.
Room 2, Uuford Block.
Seventeenth St. and Second Avcuuu
And Vloor Paints,
1610 Tbird avenue.
tiESMiN'S FRENCH FEMALE PILLS.
Coitainlns Cotton Root and Pen-jrcy:!.
tu tost :.' Butn.uti
Vrsai rati? is tit wall
rterat!i' 1'rench. fe
cials 1M13, nave beri
old fr error twn'.y
ysars,aml n-e.l by Tii
ani cf Lad'ee, who
thai tiiey are uncxce'.lM,
a a ronton ruontuty
r.iedicuK'. '- immediate
rebel ft raindll. !
Irrrcntsr Menses, i
l nra box, Willi
full diir tn-M.
tif .. -nTi T. nrt-ft- mrrTi,
"o l M. f. tUUnKO. Uruai't-
AJ-i5THE 1 TO 4 DAY CUKE "gj,
PUSH IT AIONC
You don't have to '
stew around to get
them ready. Open
the can and you' 11
find them moist,
fresh and relish
able. They' re deli
vious either hot or
At all grocers', 10c. 15c and 20c
Nrtiu ce for itam and we will
rrinl )ou a xample ran.
VAN CAMP PACKING CO..
John Yolk dc Co
Saab, Doors and Blinds,
And all kinds of
Woodwork for Builder,
aiding. Flooring. Waluicoiliug
IS.r. IMt. hat lb a ixl (Ik aaa
. kl 1 a
raaoe a wen
nti m thb avi
Rf.l la SO D.VA.
ion..tf..canrxlly p? aliw. tmeftvtiro.- and sin
b0nn imttwun. iMit ann uit .luvjujr 1MIAP4I If
j. urdrmTffi-t h n t ir-t It. win aod it rrcnid.
Ilrirvtal M4tmJ !.. ! Ui., rW Yett.
bfI.I at the Harper Home nniR Pharmacy
K.H.K INLAND. ILL.; by Win. Clcndeom,
ILL. AQi other leading druggists.
.AV-MAN OUTCF ME V5
GREAT ENGLISH REMEDY
In 3ii t!ajr lf a nrw pi-Tfertel fclTiti?e met bod
tt'M mmh ail unli-Mi tlio fa-e is hvyoinl hamtn
"I Vi ii (.. I intprmuil ihv linn !ay; Irr.i
i- urni o.iv Ijt; s know )iurM'lt a aim:
m.... hir o,, n , ij, n,,a tu-irt. rair anil
l mini. t-Tcrjr ulwtac't.' iu hai-iy marnad lifL
rriwMt l ty t fnrct.', il'. enrry. iiiio iowr.
h?. t.tllii? ,,ra rrrt.Tr.l If uczlwtcd im Ii
innMvr nu't (ainiiT. Muled itriTbrc. asalrl
r fi. u irj,. A. j. 'iteia. 'unrtli
tawimi Tvnty.uilid alrvut. Umk I.Uad.
r th m rn.rn u. . r. moan-and iir
I iablk ol Hit- I no in ih aiarket 1 or ortrm.l
aa ml fonlna !, ai.ti. Ark
yr dr nnirt if w i m-ep them. rtu ,,r4ct
to as and will rend It oiiect nuoa receipt nf
pnro. l. r-alrl. t mail inlaid. A. j hciaa
..i i a, test JtJ T-jr ib:f! it.'ul Hick
I risEs nan
.i L.-I III Ik
HOW SUZANNE KEYSER WON THE
MEDAL AT THE INSTITUT RUDY.
Tons Old Maid DUerimlnatioa Acalnat
' Women A Sacceaafal Wmna Barber.
Ideal Dreaa or the Working Wnrr?an.
The Limit ol Womaa'a Work.
Philadelphia haa many people and
many things to bo prrmd of, but it is
not generally kuown that one of its fair
ilunghtera Las vron snch distiuction as
liaii never before fallen to the lot of an
American. This young woman, not yet
'i years of age, is Miss Suzanne Key
eer, the daughter of Mr. Charles &
Keyer, the well kuown lawyer. So
quietly has she reaped her unusual hon
ing that few outrido of the circle of her
most intimate acquaintances are aware
that she, an American born and English
speaking niaiden, went to France, and
in PariK, its literary and artistic center,
won the medal for dramatic ability at
the Iurititnt Rudy against at least 300
competitors, all of whom were French.
How she won the medal which never
before has cro-sed the ocean is told by
her in a bright, pleasing fashion, essen
tially girlish and very winning in its
ntter absence from any trace of egotism.
"1 have always loved to recite, and
to be trained by some member of the
Comedio Francaise seemed to be the
height cf my ambition. Therefore when
papa took me to Paris I made up my
mind that I should at leat aim for
what I had always been dreaming about.
Therefore one morning we weut to see
Dnpont Vernon at the thoater, and I
told him I wanted to beccrue one cf liis
pupils. He looked me all over, shrugged
his shoulders, gave me a little piece of
IKietry and said, 'Come to my house to
morrow and recite that to nie. ' When
tomorrow came, we went to see him.
As I entered he faid in a sort of patron
izing fashion, 'Don't be frightened.'
Up to that minnte I had no thonght of
being frightenpd, btit just then a big
lump came up in my throat which had
never been there before. For a minute
I felt I was going to break down,- but I
cuaqr.crvd the fear and did tho Vest I
kix-.v huv. When I was through, lie
rose, kissed me on the forehead and
railed me his pnpiL For a year I stud
ied with him ah, he was such a man,
the beet and cleverest teacher in the
world. Racine Woliere all of the poets
ami dramatists I lived with constantly,
each day being more perfect in my
Freuch, of course. When my course
with him was concluded, I went to the
Institut Rudy as a sort of finishing
touch. A year more there, and the time
came for me to go home. Un Thursday
I t-aid good by to my fellow students, as
I expected to sail on Saturday, and back
to the pension that had beeu my home
for so long I went to fmi.-h my packing.
The old ludy who kept it, and whom I
had always supposed disliked me, was
very affectionate, kissing me on both
checks, and I could al.-o see that ehe was
more than ordinarily excited.
lnt on your best gown, tnado
nioiscllo,' said she, and I, puzzled nil
the while at her demeanor, obeyed. My
astouishmeut was greater when we
Martrd oft iu a fiacre, the bns or tram
being usually good enough for us. uon
we drew up at the Francaise ; bnt, in
Mead of going in tlio front way, I fol
lowed her to the stage entrance. Here
my teacher met me, and kissing me on
the forehead said, 'In three minutes,
mademoiselle, you are to make your
"You can imagine my feelings as he
told me what to do, and after I had gone
out before that vast audience and given
a tragic scene from ouo play, a bit of
comedy from another and finished up
with iie little poem I hud first recited
in Farix I felt as though I was the most
dismal failure in the world. There was
an awful silence, and no one seemed to
look at me or care about me. Tiicu all
of a sudden there was a great clapping
of hands us a man ttepjied forth and
handed me this medal. I didn't know
it was-for mo and didn't want to take
it. bnt then M. Vernon came to my tide
and in the midst of the enthusiasm told
me how he had entered me in the com
petition without my knowing it, how
the judges were not willing that an
American should compete, and the con
dition was to have me go on totally uu
prepared to make things fair in their
owu miuiLs. Yet, after all, iu their own
language, and b:canse they really judged
inc the- lat, the medal was handed to
an Amerit'iin girl, whom every one,
even the judge, up to that moment had
regarded us French." Phi laddphia
Tonne Old Maid a.
At a very smart wedding a few days
ago it suddenly occurred to me that the
eminently lovely bride walking down
the aisle was not a day under 30 years
of age, and yet she hud never been
thought of as anything but a young and
beautiful woman, and the term "old
maid" would hare been as likely to be
aridil th'i nun at hrr fide as l? h-
'J, u3 I cauli not tct tliiii. b'.-s-
notably in this regard "the old order
ciangetb, giving place to new."
Maidens who faaTe passed their thir
tieth year may now claim that they rep
resent the most perfect and advanced
type of maidenhood and look down upon
girls who marry before So as very mncb
more akin to savages, for it is a well
known fact that the age of marriage ad
vances with civilization. Among the
Australians and other savages girls
marry at 11, 10 or even 9 years of age;
among semicivilized Egyptians, Hin
doos, etc., the age is from 13 to 14;
southern Europeans marry their girls
between the ages of 15 and 18, while
anioug the nations who lead modern
civilization the age is a constantly rising
one from 17 or 18 of 50 years ago the
average has risen to between 21 and So.
And does it not follow, by inexorable
logic, that girls who wait until 28 or 30
ore forerunners of a still higher civili
zation? It is not only a fact that women
marry later iu life than they used, but
it is equally true that everywhere the
more mature woman is to the fore. The
young and inexperienced bud has ceased
to be the reigning queen of the hour.
She has been forced to yield her place to
the matnrer woman, the woman of cul
tivated mind and manners, of broader
experience and wider knowledge.
All this is only the natural result of
evolution. With her deeper interests,
wider outlook, enlarged sympathies, she
scarcely feels the relentless march of the
years, and with all the new light upon
her physical care and condition she can
easily look as young as she feels. Rouge
pots, wigs and hair dyes have happily
gone their way, and fresh air, exercise,
baths and diet have taken their place.
New York tnn.
Discrimination Against Women.
It is not difiionlt to find an esense for
the refusal of the men of Massachusetts
to give the ballot to women. So long as
the masses nf female citizens of that or
any other state are indifferent cm tho
suffrage question their fathers, husbands
and brothers will not insist on loading
them with political burdens or duties.
This may or may not be the best policy,
but it harmonizes with human nature
and is likely to stand. The advocates of
equal snffrage should see, in recent
events iu New York and Massachusetts,
that their woik lies among the women ;
that a desire for tho ballot on the part
of a majority of the women is a condi
tion precedent to their getting it. Ap
peals to legislatures, to constitutional
conventions and to party conventions
will have little effect while the women
remain in a don't care state of mind.
Bnt the fact that the women of Mas
sachnsetts do not veto except for school
officers is net a good reason for dis
criminating against them in public em
ployments. Indeed their exclusion from
any participaucy iu making laws, as
sessing taxes and deciding what ailments
of money shall be expended for this,
that and the other purpose oupht to in
spire the voters and their official agents
with a desire and purpose to carelnlly
guard the rights and interests of the
nonvoting sex. But it does not appear
to have clone so. On tho contrary the
women in nil parts of tho state are
treated unfairly in the cno puhho em
ployment in which they are and always
have been conspicuously successful
that of a teacher.
Justice demands that a woman be paid
the same wages as a man for teaching
in the public schools. It is not just to
pay women only f 48 per month for work
in public schools for which men receive
A Sneceaafnl Woman Barber.
Mrs. Anne Howard has opened a bar
ber shop near the Brooklyn bridge,
where all tho work is dono by women
done most delicately and delightfully.
"I believe it would be a good idea to
have a couplo of colored women to pol
ish boots, too," she said to a New York
reporter. "As soon as men get over the
strangeness of it they like to have a
woman take care of them. I learned
how to shave out west, where most of
tho new ideas come from these days. I
have two shops in Chicago that are do
ing a good business. Iu one of them,
while I was working therewith four
others just before coming east, we took
in $125 a week, and the bnsiuess is
"I am going to open a shop in New
York befora long that is, as soon as I
am well started here. Rents are so much
higher over there in any location that I
should care to have that I thonght I had
better be settled in Brooklyn first. My
trade here is better every day. Wednes
days and Saturdays I am very busy. I
shall have two more women here within
a week or ten duys. Of cour.-e it in't as
ea.-y to fciid really good v.onjcu barbers
as it is to find men, but I know so many
that I snail not have any trouble.
"The men in this busiuos don't like
the idea at all, and every now nud then
I receive anoiiymons letteis from some
man larlier cr other. All 1 have to iy
for the writers is that while they were
writing they were not doing anything
else, and that they haven't done me any
Philadelphia has a college for bar
bers, where women are admitted. Some
of them better take Mrs. Howard as an
example and start out for themselves.
Ideal Irrrae or the Working Woman.
Mrs. Martha Strickland is not only a
lawyer and a lecturer on pailiameutary
law, but a warm advocate of j hysical
culture and correct dress. This talented
woman, who is yet young and charming
and graceful, cairies imt her ideas re
garding correct dress iu un artistic and
picturesque way that is decidedly pleas
ing, even to very fastidious people.
In appearance she is of medium height
and plump. Her fare is full, the cx-
t prt.-icu pleasant, with a month and
chin that denote firmness and strength.
Her eyes are of deep blue and light up
J with animation when she talks. Rece nt
ly when asked to give her idea tf the
wrwl uouM'i'ii crjtunie tli" rid :
'r'-. i4r.l J , f .L.. -l. .
' . .
an would banish tb skirt, cut even it
stv:h acolition were possible we would
desire fox all other occasions to retain
the skin. The masculine idea in femi
nine dress is one which is thoroughly
inartistic. It is tree men's dress is more
convenient than that of women, bnt this
is its sole advantage, for it is hopelessly
ngly, and why women should imitate it
in any rer.ect I csntiot imagine. They
have not adopted its utilitarian features,
bnt have taken those which are most
undesirable. Naturally the corset is an
obstacle in the way of dress improve
ment, by wearing loose, plain waists,
which is a slovenly fashion, not an ar
tistic one. It was a bad expression of
good kind, and the corseted figure has
this advantage, that it is a good expres
sion of a bad kind. So we prefer the
smooth fitting corseted waist of the two,
for we all like skilL" New York
The Limit of Women' Work.
Now come the questions. What should
be the limit of women's work? Where
should they draw the line? This, at any
rate, it is safe to answer, "At that point
where their work ceases to do good. " As
soon as a woman feels she is in a posi
tion in which the best and noblest of
men cease to look upon her with rever
ence, then she may be sure she has over
stepped the limits of womanly dignity
and reserve, and that there her influence
will not be pure, elevating and noble.
There is plenty of real work for all of
ns to do beyond the sphere of home, in
the fields of art, science and literature,
and also, like Florence Nightingale and
many other brave women, as nurses and
comforters of the sick, the wounded and
Women's influence is sometimes said
to be greater now than iu past times. It
is more palpable certainly, bnt I doubt
whether more potent, for, as we know
well for centuries, the baud that rocked
the cradle ruled the world. The differ
ence is that nowadays women are not
content to work quietly as mere wire
pullers. Instead they like to see and be
seen, uud to have the credit of their
The old idea was that "men must
work and women must weep," but the
newer idea that women should work,
too, according to their talents and op
portunities, seems more rational and
healthy and is calculated to make them
weep less. Let them give over weeping
by all means, but iu all their work let
them remember that "woman is not un
developed man, but diverse," and
therefore not to try to be like men, and
also not to think that nothing is too
high or too sac-red for them to meddle
with. Home Notes.
Mr. T. P. O'Connor, a member of tho
English house of commons, has views
upou an ideal society. In his perfect na
tion men and women will enjoy social
and political equality.
" What I want to see, " says this ardent
champion, "is that women should be
placed iu such an economic position that
marriage will not be entered into by her
as the last and tho only means she has of
getting a livelihood. Every woman
should be taught to be self supporting if
she br longs to thi:c who have to live by
their own exertions, and, indeed, whether
she does or not, she ought to learn to
help herself, for even settled facts may
disappear. In tho wealthier classes wo
man should be given the highest educa
tion she is capable of receiving, so as to
be an intellectual companion to her hus
band if she desire to have one and to
herself if sho choose to live alone." But
the admirable common sense of these
statements is somewhat counterbalanced
by the fact that in Mr. O'Connor's ideal
"every girl will be married at 17 and
every man at 21."
Journalism at Wellealey.
Wellesley college should produce some
brilliant additions to the journalistic
ranks within a few years. One of the
courses in English offered during the
junior year is iu newspaper work. It is
for students who have done superior
work. Practice in reporting, condensing
editing and writing of editorials, topics
and reviews, with the study of current
events, makes this half year's work of
great value to those who have proved
their ability for it.
Cave All Her Scanty Savings,
Miss Caroline Rnstad of Whitehall,
Wis., a Scandinavian spinster, 65 years
of age, has turned over to Banker J. O.
Melby $200, nearly all of her scanty
earnings for the last 1 2 years, to be sent
to the suffering missionaries and Ar
menians in Tnrkey. The old lady insist
ed ou making tho donation, and so Mr.
Melby forwarded the money to tiie Lu
theran Missionary society at St. Strava
gar, Norway. Chicago Times-Herald.
It. Josephine Cnaia.
Dr. Josephine Cuniu, gold medalist.
Bishops. 1 '.."., hits been one of the few
successful candidates for the degree of
L. K. C. V. at Edinburgh, taking high
est honors after a sojourn there of three
mouths. Dr. Cnuiu is at present in
Hihs Helen Culver has given $1,000,
000 to tho L'nivcr.-.ity of f :hicago. It is
always gratifying to the friends of equal
rights when coeducational colleges and
universities are thus generously remem
bered, especially by women.
Tho rage for lace in woman's finery
extends nowadays literally from head to
foot, for lai-c .-lipiicrs and low shoes
made of stiffened ii"t and trimmed with
lnc rosettes arc fImiwii for ballroom
Five minutes' simking in ammonia
and water will clean the dirtiest frying
pans so that rinsing and wiping are all
that will be needed.
Use a wire frame for boiling potatoes
and see how much of exatiou if saves
juid how sati.-faeloiy the result.
The Des Moines Women's club has
$4,000 in itb tieafuiy.
Dn J. H. McLean's Liver and Kidney Balm.
It cures thorouehlv all ailme
Bladder, Female troubles. Rheumatism and Bright's Disease.
For stale by Druggists at i.OO per Bottl. ...
THE Dr. J. H. McLEAN MEDICINE CO., - St. Louis, Kl
Rftate nf El'iaheth Farker. deceased
The undersigned having been aupointed admin
istrator of the estate of Elizabeth Parser.
late of the county of Rock Island, state
of Illinois, deceased, hereby gives l-otice that he
will appear before the county court of Rock Island
county, at the office of the clerk of said court, in
the city of Reck Island, at the March term, on
the arsi Monday in V.r. h. neit, at which time
all nets.ns having claims against aid estate are
notified and requested to attend, for the purpose
of having the same adiusiao.
All peisons indebted to said estate are reques
ted to make immediate navment to the nnder-
oaten tbs SI at dav or n?nmtirr. A. n says.
ClIARt.ES S. PAbREK. Administrator.
Estate of Mary C. Hoffman, deceased.
The undersigned bavin been appointed ad
ministratrix of the estate of Mary O. Htlfman,
late of tbe county of Rock Island, state of
Illinois, deceased, hereby fires notice that h
will appear before the count court of Hoek Island
county, at the office of the clerk of said court, la
me cy 01 noes jsianu, at me February term on
the dot Monday in February next, at which time
all persons having claims asa'.nal said estate are
notided and requested to attend, for the purpose
of having the same adjusted.
All persons indebted tosaidesttte are request
ed to make Ik mediate payment to the aoder
ifned. Dated this ei'h davof December. A. T. 18W.
GKACE BL'KORO, Administratrix.
Ettste of Eliza Waueb, deceased.
Tbe undertfe-ned bavine bean appointed adrain
Istratrix with the will sunexed, of me estate of
Eliza Wauli, late of tbe county of Rnek l.land,
stale of Illinois, deorasod, hereby gives notice
that she will appear bc-tore the Ounnty court
of Bock Island t-nunty. at tbe office of the clerk
xf said oourt. In the city of Rock Island, at trie
February term, on I he rirst Mouilav in February
next, at which time all persons having claims
acainst said estate are notified and requested to
tteid, for the purpose of having tuc earns ad
justed. All persons Indebted to raid estate are re
uested to make immediate payment to tbe un
ersigned. Dated this 18th day of Dec A. D.. ISM.
Less Wat iin,
Administratrix with tie will annelid
STATE OF ILLINOIS,
In the circuit court, in chancery. Foreclosure.
General tio. x.'.KK.
John riiliantli v 51 yra Walker and George W.
Noi ice is ben by given thai by virtue of a dc
cres cf said c inrt, entered in tbe above entitled
cause, on theTti cay -f Drocmbt r, A. U , 1x96. I
shall on Satniilay.the lt day of February, A. D..
ls, at the hour of 1 o'clock in the afternoon, al
tbe rontb lioor of tticcourt boue. In the titty oi
Rock Island in said county of Hock Islatd, to
satisfy fH d decree, sell at pub'lc vendue, to the
highest bidder for cash, that reitain parcel of
land, situstu in the county of Rock island, and
stale of Illinois, known slid described as fol
The west ninety Are flfti feet of lot rntnhrr
scv.n (?) and ibe west ninety-Use (veil feet of bit
numlicr eiL'lil (SI and a mi the north thirty i!n
fett of hit uu inner ui-.e ) all in Kerens' ad.. I
tlon to the city nf atnline.
Dated at fock IHiind, Illinois, this titb day of
December, A. D.. ls,i.
EI.WIN E. PARMKNTIR.
Mastery In Chancery. Rock Island County, lit.
JaCKSOS A lIUKtT.
These shoes fit to perfection and wear
as only the best of leather can. They're
fctpely, pliant the most corrdorubst of
footwear. They always manage to let in
air and keep out water.
Sorely Yonr Dealer Sella Them,
Fcr Sale ly D0LL7 BEOS
weak hes r.aX:s vi::::.s.
I" Mr. I'-oay. MnaV. arataav
v. i fT" rt u " r mn "uleely. Cure when a
Jt'icrs fall. Toutuc men reaain Inst manhund: old
mr roeorer y.ruihf ul Tig..r. Aawalartely 3war
sslrr IsCsnncrtnasM, LmI Vltalit..
leswoteaer. Nlbtl jr a-esMosMLtat rZmtV,
eltbe. srs, Falling- M r wu-rTw aul mm IM?
ease. n.lH ,f,rt. nf lf .hi ,x35s oad
trultacrrtvm. Wards oif Insanity and mntnmmi,...
Unn t let drnayist Impose a worthleaaauustituu- on
mSffS'JtJiS'iitLVTS:ll:M' Inslston bay
'- - . - ai.w or aeiMl for K
i"" J- nrn.-a m tpit. t'repald plain wras
dili ""I' b01' or f"r web A PmUIts
J""T"'w la nr wr Bterawa IM
ffey-Psf'.'"! f"-e.S.ll t,w dracatsta. Address
Bold by Harts A U!)emeyerar.u T. U Thomaa.
PIHEOLA COUGH EALSAH
is excellent for a! throat inflammations and for
a-thin. c wim snp
live wilt inva.,y
a, ib-nea Ibn r
rjlsV J render, cxper
IJTL M nature in nrl
-O i edtl..
P-Cwf y There Is a large
1 ,X ' eentare of thw
a' TT rtuHas their e
iwere their casse
at? " consumption
'WW4 ' I,,. irom a cbroal
cold o.cer aeat-i ongH. often agrravaied hv
catarr'i For nieir ose Ely's '-ream lialss. Ch
reroedie t pihqI io us. Cream Kalm fine rrr
bottle: rtneola )a aaea fine at DragKiets. In quan
tities of fx aw will deliver on rre iiut of amount.
EL tU-JrUI. U Warns ut.. l U.L.
Sleepless nights, backache, weakness
all result from a disordered condi
tion of the Liver or Kidneys. To be
strong and vigorous your liver must
be healthy. Wonderful success has
always attended the use of
nts of the Liver. Kidnevs and
HuoolnQ d Boofl
Representing among other time-tried
and well known fire Insurance Com
panies the following:
ffocbester German Ins Co -. Rochester, H T
Westchester Ftre " Hew Tork
Buffalo German Buffalo, M T
Spring Oordoa filled lpfcla
eerman Fire Peoria, 111
New Hampshire - MaKkeeterlf U
Milwaukee Mecaaalca ...... Milwaukee, Wt
Secant New Haven, Ctona
Office Corner Eighteenth street
and Second Avenue, second floor.
Telephone Mo. 1047.
"The Old Reliable"
HAYES & CLEAVELANO,'
Representing over Forty Million
Dollars of Cash Assets.
FIRE, LIFE, TORNADO. ACCI
DENT. MARINE, EMPLOY
Bonds of Suretyship.
Office Bengeton's block. Rock Island, IP
Secure onr rates; tbey will interest yon.
. M BUFORD.
General . . .
The eld fire and Tims trt Comuaals.
Lesss Froaptl? Paid.
Kate aa lew a any relians anmn.ay c
Itoat PstioaawM aalicttad.
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CUT AID HUE Y1U. Gi aiTfiiltC
Our SCHOOL is decidedly
the best place in this ricin
ity to learn the entire art of
French Dress Making. Pupils
make dresses while learning.
Good positions for competent
persons. Fashion plate and
Reduced Rates for the next SO
days to those taking the system.
Eoosa M aed S4, MrWanus Building.
The Portage Entry
Successors to the Portage
Red Stone Co., also to Fnrst
r norms. tor or
LAKE SUI'KKIOK ruitT
AGE RED. JiKOWN
AND VARIEGATED SAND
Security Building, Ninth '
Floor, Madison Street' end