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Rock Island Argus. (Rock Island, Ill.) 1893-1920, December 18, 1893, Image 3

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, L tW AKU U o, 3IU3JLAY. JjECEMJpJEK 18j 1893. - ; -
I II : I MMMMMMMMMMMM M
7
Ii Hie test rcxxrdjr for
AH complaint peculiar
mm
i'
Sustain Home Industry
BY-
Calling for Book Island
Brewing Co., Beer.
The Best Beer Made,
On Tap everywhere
. TRY IT.
7 lie Rock Island Brewing Company, success
ors to George Wagner's Atlantic Brewery, I.
H uber's City Brewery and Raible & Stengel's
Rock Island Brewery, as well as Julius Junge's
Bottling Works, his one of the most complete
Brewing establishments including Bottling de
partment in the country. The product is the
very best. Beer is bottled at the brewery and
delivered to any part of the tri-cities, and may
be ordered direct from the head offices or Mo
line avenue by Telephone.
.ISCOKrORATtD I'NDU TIIK STATE LAW.
Rock Island Savings Bank,
Rock Islaxd,' III.
'H- ' ' T fnm a. at. to t p. m and Satanlaj cvenirc Im la S 'chink.
i re pr rmt Interest paid on Deposits. Money loaned oa Personal col
lateral r Heal Estate escarlty.
1 1 srr. ncL-,rm'i.
r C. nKSaHASS.VkaPnel.
stasrro:
T. U X.trbcn. F. C. la-maw-ian. Jnkn rratnnrn. rsn MttrkrU. II. F. UulU L Blaaoa.
ti, W llnr.1, J. M. Ilufnr.l. VuUu
Jacaaoa Ilrawr. auiMttur.
.in kwMM Jnly R, I'M, strop? the oatacast corner of Mttencll LftaV new solldta
J. T. DIXON
Merchant Tailob
And Dealer in Men's Fine Woolens.
1706 Second Avenue.
JOHN GIFSON,
T0X WKtt-CLAM
HORSE 8HOER.
S .vc4 ta sat new ar.n.
At 324
tT";.:tit KMtip arty.
Roek Island Brass Foundry
AID AEC8ITECT0RU I3BI CCU.
" of krm. mm. aai atatr.h.aai ernes. "-". t"
a (BMiaiV at araaa awial patum aaa arUailc .
-f Orica-Alturifaiiaa.aMrrrryiaBdlnu
SEIVEB8 6 ANDEFJBON.
CONTRACTQRS andBUILDERS.
An Klnls ot Carpenter Work Don.
- -OaawalMialaiaaataaiaenaatlei
l-rtv fpiiSZZSZ mZw re2HW
'
A KMCnA BOOK watt
fe4 Imfea.
1 ivr rattle at Onanists.
Me. Trial BtM km fcy MU.
Lrttrrs fnr advice Vutat
"CenHSns IVartMraf ars
a a r oar rhydwa ssly.
Q M. BLTOED, Catalet
Seventeenth Street,
OrpaaMa UwOK Maaa.
BOCK VI ASP.
J. I1AQEK, Proprietors
HOCK WtAlH
WOMAN'S W ORLD.
AURORA LEIGH, THE IDEAL WOMAN
OF IDEAL WOMEN."
ta Dentist it A TaaaJa Diner.
Woanaa In California A Faatoaa Soatfc
Waaaaa A BcaiarkabU Traveler.
IateraaUec laHamattoa.
Toronto romitly deliviwd a loctnre on
. . . . . .
Aunmi tuo Moal Woman ol
Uio Ideal Winnpn " Mn MraWI1 An.
rora Leigh im nn MrnI womnn chiefly
neennwo una rt lnspa to marry Rnmnoy
Leigh, who, thonph a wealthy, attract
ive, cnltnrcd. nrmclfisll ehivnlmna
Christian gentleman, claimed presump-
moaaiy mat a woman should aacrince
her imlividnalitv in marrinn. Mr.
Hnghea atronfcly commended Aurora's
uraHion io "live nor wonl straight ont"
in defiance of nrrindieea anil ranrni.
tionalitics. He nrged all women to he
woo to tne two vital dements of noble
manhood and womanhood 1 irn anil in.
dividnality and never allow them to
conuict.
In the conrse of his loctnre ho severe
ly criticised many of tho conventional
ideas regarding marriago and tho arro
gance of men in assuming tho right to
marry n woman on any conditions but
thoso of perfect eqnalrty. He related
with considerable, humor his own expe
rience when hn received n nslnrnrv lna.
tm from Mrs. Wolcott, treasarer of the
Anmiciation For tho Advancement of
Women. IIo pave Mrs. Wolcott a card
on which ho had written his wife's
nairto as "Mrs. James L. Hughes." She
promptly returned it to him with the
plain statement, "There could not bo
such a woman."
Mr. Hnghes thonght women should
not give tip their own names after mar
riage, hut should at least nso them in
nnion with tho husband's name. He
expressed approval of the conrso of Hen
ry B. Blackwell and Lucy Stone, who,
an a protest against the pultordinntion
of tho wife, decided that 6hc should re
tain her own honored name through
life. IIo raado a touching reference to
the death of Lncy Stone and paid a high
trihuto to her for her nohlo work to
give liherty to the negroes and to secure
equal rights for women, closing with
the words : " Erave.eloqnait Lucy Stone,
sweet as she was strong! What an an
swer the lifo of this gentle, sensitive,
modest, loving, motherly woman was
to all who tingonrrously say that those
who demand freedom for women are
'mannish and unwomanly!' " Toronto
Cor. Boston Woman's Journal.
tVomra In Dentistry.
Dentistry as a profession for women
is conijuiratively a new one, and until
lately tbero have been no facilities for
pursuing tho study. Philadelphia and
Baltimore have a woman's department
attached to their dental colleges, but
New York city has not nhown a spirit
of progress in this respect.
The only school of dontistrv in the
city and state of New York where wo
men students are accepted is in the
newly established New York Dental
School For Jlcn nrd Women, an institu
tion of the University of the State of
New York. A regent's examination
must be undergone prior to entering,
and a throe years c mr?a of study is
necessary litfore receiving the degree
of D. D. S.
' Tho few female graduates of the
school have been able to command the
saino wages as men. so thero is no cheap
ening of labor to lie urged against it.
From (15 to $30 a week is tho usual
salary a druggist's cl rk receives, the
averago amount earned being abont $19.
However, a woman of industry, busi
ness tact and push need not necessarily
remain in a subordinate position, but
can look forward to owning a place of
her own, as it drs not require a fortune
to pnrchaso a small drug store. In lit
tle towns where skilled pharmacists are
not so easily procured a woman would
stand a lietter chance of success than in
overcrowded cities, where trained laiior
is readily obtainable. Jenness llillcr
Monthly.
A Tea til. Dinner.
A London print tells of a " tennis din
ner" given by the wife of an f nglish
ofhcial at Shanghai in payment of a
wager lost at lawn tennis. The table
was arranged as a miniature tennis
court, tho lines being indicated by red
ribbons pinned on tho cloth. Across
tho center of tho table was stretched a
net of white silk, fastened to two posts
of polished walnut wood, supported by
white silk cords. The flag of the court
in which the eventful game had been
played waved from one post, and a red
silk bag containing miniature tennis
balls lay near the net.
A lilliputian umpire's stand showed
at one side of the table, opposite an
equally diminutive blackboard, the lat
ter bearing tho number and appropria
tions of the various courts written in
chalk. A narrow ribbon suspended from
four little posts inclosed the whole in a
manner similar to which match courts
are roped off. The menu cards were or
namented with tennis d jsigns, while the
guests' cards all bore appropriate ten
nis expressions. One champion players'
card bore tho words, "Love all, van
tage all." The lucky winner of the
wager was distinguished by "Game and
set," and tho card of a celebrated legal
luminary was inscribed with "Wrong
court." Tho dinner was voted a great
access by all who assisted. ' " v
Woaaan la California.
"Is Legislation Needed For Women?"
is the title of a very able and 'earnest
paper read before the woman's parlia
ment of southern California at Los An
geles Oct. 1 1. 1898. Its author is airs.
Mary Lynde Craig, editor of the wom
an' department of Tho Citrograph of
Bed Lands, CaL airs. Craig suggests
!.. it unM Tm better if California
kronen would read less of Greek and
Roman history and more ot toe Uaillor
nia codes. She calls for legislation by
which women will be admitted tolas)
ballot box as they are now admitted td
the prison and tho tax list.
To show that they need to vote Mrs.
Craig points out that under the Califor
nia code: (1) A married woman In order
to becomo a solo trader, that she may
feed and clothe and educate her chil
dren, uinst first provo as much against
her husband as she would have to prove
to secure a divorce from him and must
also tell why she does not ask tor a di
vorce. (2) All property acquired by a
woman after xnarriago other than by
gift, devise' or descent becomes com
munity property, over which tho hus
band has the sole management and con
trol. (3) That mothers have no share
in tlia ownership and control of their
childrun. . '
A Fnanai Sacthera TTaataa.'
The New Orleans Picayune says:
There ha been an Men not ret obsolete that
a woman who baa racial position, friends anil
happy homo relations is satisfied to let tho
world mora as it will, and not trouMc herself
concerning things outside ot her own charmed
eirrle. Mrs. Caroline. E. Merrick's lifo lies
been a direct refutation of this charge. Che
has nn original mind, and refusing; to accent
other peoplu's belief of things has dared to
have the coo race of her convictions. 8 be. has
been an object lernon to her sex, and bus helped
teach It that a woman may bo eraccful,
charmlnc. well dreorrd. well bred an.l adored
by her husband and (till be (iW'clly and in
tensely interested in the well being of human
ity. She is a brilliant writer as well as a uc
ressfol speaker, and has not only employed her
pen in writing serious thine, but has published
many excellent stories and charactcrFkctchcs.
Mrs. Merrick is president of the Lou
isiana Woman Suffrage association, was
for years president of the Louisiana W.
C. T. U., which she organized, and is
now its honorary president. 15ho is chief
officer of tho WToman's League, of New
Orleans and vice president of tho Portia
club of that city. A recent numlier of
Fetter's Southern Magazine contains a
portrait and sketch of her, closing with
this graceful tribute: "There is not a
woman in tho south today who is more
admired, honored and loved by her fel
low women than Caroline E. Merrick."
A Kemarkabto Traveler.
Mrs. Adelia Gates, whose lifo and
travels nro described in "The Chroni
cles of the Cid. " has had a career which
would bo remarkable if it were not that
of an American woman. She never con
sidered herself too young or too old to
do anything which she thought worth
while. Born in New England, she went
through the experience of a Lowell mill
hand, district schoolteacher and gen
eral houseworker. At SO sho began
Latin, to fit for college, while earning
tho necessary money ly two years' hard
work as a maker of birdcages. At 50
sho became a professional flower painter
and at 63 began her travels.
She mnnaged to go everywhere and
see everything on slender means. She
made her way to Sahara, the Holy Land,
Iceland, Egypt and all over the conti
nent. When her money was almost
gone, sho was contented wilh a deck pas
sage on any sort of a lioat, a third class
passage on a train or a single pony and
no baggage when other travelers needed
a caravan. She naturally saw aud
learned more than wrdmary travelers.
The Queen's Jubilee Eonnet.
Tho Duchess of Bedford recently told
a girls' needlework society in Mile End.
England, that the bonnet which the
queen wore at the jubilee service was
practically made by tho Princess of
Wales. "It was sent home," said her
grace, "looking heavy and ugly. No
body dared return it to the milliner
without the queen's orders, and nobody
liked to ask her majesty for such in
structions. So the ladies in waiting
showed it to tho Princess of Wales,
knowing how clever she is in all such
matters, aud her royal highness, with
her own hands, altered it and twisted it
till it became the extremely becoming
and tasteful headdress which we all ad
mired on that mcuiorablo occasion.
Everybody who saw it thought that tho
queen had never had a prettier lonnet,
but how it came to lw so pretty is news
of today." Philadelphia .Record.
Mrs. Kusscll Sage's Kcciark.
Mrs. Enssell Sago has lieen spending
much time of bite purchasing Christ
inas gifts at charity fairs. I met her at
the art galleries during the Messiah's
Orphan society's festival and was much
astonished at a curious remark she made
after purchasing a pretty painting from
Mrs. J. Wells Chnmpney. "I havegiv
en up buying expensive things," said
she, with ciupb.isus as a young lady on
her left tried to urge her to take a lieau
tiful black and white etching. " You
see, I have no children and no person to
leave anything to, and when I die there's
only the auctioneer to tie called in, and
he won't appreciate fine things." Aft
er the lady left the art department two
young society buds said to each other:
"How sad! Well, it doesn't always
mean happiness to be rich." Her Point
of View in New York Times.
tTnlqua Womeaa Cluba.
A "tea club," whose members are
hostesses iu succession, each offering tea
in some unique way, either of brewing
or serving, exists for one season only in
St. Louis. Iced tea, Russian tea, tea
frappe, Chinese tea brewed variously
tho gamut is to bo run before summer,
and what those women won't know
abont tea, tea cloths, tea tables and tea
talk, it is safe to assume, won't be worth
knowing.
A"Tuikish bath club" is another
specialty of the same city, its members,
eight young women, taking together at
regular intervals their three hours at a
Turkish bath. Still a third unique wo
man's club, mado up of St. Louis wo
men, is the "On Time club," whose
name is sufficient explanation of the
spirit ot the association. Exchange.
Priaa Winner.
Miss Kate F.Pierce of. Weymouth,
Mass., won the prize lately offered by
the Boston Post for the most artistic
and sensiblo design for a bathing cos
tume. Miss Pierce early showed an
interest in physical culture and studied
the question of hygienic dress. She de
vised a axuaber of mjararetaenta ip
dressmaking, and many ot her gowns,
patterned and worn by herself, have
been adopted by several modistes. She
took a five years' course of study at the
Normal Art school of Boston, winning
high honors, and is now teacher of draw
ing In the Dan vers (Mass.) public
schools. She has lately turned her at
tention to literary work, writing char
acter sketches and illustrating them.
Oaida's Personality.
Tho novelist Onida does not, it
Seems, develop in real life into the per
sonality that she is usually accredited
with "an impossible creature, half ad
venturess, half angel and startlingly
beautiful." On the contrary, she is a
decidedly plain looking woman "of
about SO, who overdresses shockingly."
She drives out on the fashionable thor
oughfares of Florence every bright day,
a garish picture against the turquoise
blue satin of her smart brougham, in an
orango colored batiste much trimmed
with lace and a black guipure man
tilla. Her "bleached, flowing, nntidy
hair" is crowned by a broad brimmed
hat of tullo and lace. Her passion is
for dogs, after that for laces and stilet
tos, of which latter two sho has a valu
able collection. Exchange.
When She May Want Prayers.
Miss Louise Imogen Guiney, the poet,
wants to bo postmistress of Auburn
dale, suburb of Boston, where she lives.
Sho says: "It is no eccentricity nor am
bition nor restlessness that makes me
willing to accept should it be given
me an office flung at my door. I must
ariso and hew my way." And then, in
that qnaint stylo which always marks
her letters, 6he adds: "Like all rational
folk, 1 had much rather loaf. Postmis
tressing, luckily, is a thing I can do
that is, until tho fatal day when the
public shall command mo to hand
through the grating 10 5 cent stamps,
67 fours, 20 twos and 9 ones and make
change for them out of a $10 bill.
When that hour strikes, pray for me."
Wonen Who Shun the Camera.
Mm?. Carnot is by no means tho only
woman who refuses to be photographed.
Mrs. John Sherman has not had a pic
ture taken since she was quite young.
It is the custom for tho cabinet officers
and their wives to have a group for a
gift to the president, but Mrs. Sherman
would not yield her prejudice even on
that occasion. Mrs. Olney, the wife of
tho attorney general, is another Ameri
can woman who has not faced the cam
era for a good many years. Her husband
had shared her antipathy toward picture
taking, bnt during the campaign yield
ed to tho demands for his photograph,
but Mrs. Olney remained firm in hex
declination.
A Woman Wood Carver.
Miss Brown of Pittsfield, Mass.. is
making a fortune as a wood carver, or
wood sculptor, as it is proper now to
call the artist who works in that mate
rial. In the first place, sho had a natu
ral adaptation fcr tho work. In the
next place, she trained herself as thor
oughly as a sculptor in marble or a
painter ever did by patient study and
practice of years. Then her shrewd
business instincts led her to make the
acquaintance of the wealthy city people
who were building eplendid summer
residences in the Berkshire hills. She
is occupied from year to year in carving
and decorating the interiors of these
mansions. Boston Transcript.
' : ' Maids Term Foattnen.
' Several years ago W. W. Astor, in a
magazine article on Chicago, sneered
at the would lie elegance of that city's
best houses, where, as he said, the door
was opened by a maid instead of a foot
man. This terrible calamity, strange
to say, has been turned in these few
months to a desirable thing. It is a fact
that the trim, white capped maid is
more and more superseding the footman
in other grand houses in other places
than Chicago. Mr. Aster's ban should
be promptly removed. Exchange.
Scholar aad Lecturer.
Miss Laura Yorke Stevenson has the
reputation of being Philadelphia's great
est woman scholar. She is the curator
of the Archaeological and Palcontolog
ical museum of the University of Penn
sylvania, and to her energetic labors is
due the fact that these museums take
their high rank in the museums of the
world. Miss Stevenson is also quite
well known to the lecture world by her
talks upon the subjects of ancient cus
toms and art.
Unnecessary Advice.
The Colorado women are now getting
plenty of advice as to how to use the
ballot. The Equal Suffrage league Of
Colorado Springs proposes that its mem
bers shall be prepared to vote intelli
gently, irrespective of gratuitous ad
vice. . It has decided to continue regu
lar meetings and is going to make them
educational. Men are invited to attend
and take part in the discussions. Den
ver Correspondent.
Mrs. Barbara Galpin is business man
ager of the Somerville (Mass.) Journal
and has done "everything connected
with the establishment," shesay "ex
cept to wash the office floor. "
At least 25, 000, 000 eggs are imported
into this country every year. Wouldn't
intelligent poultry raising afford a good
many young women profitable occupa
tion? ' At the recent annual meeting of the
Boston Female asylum the secretary,
Mrs. A. H. Nichols, reported 61 girls
now in this beneficent institution.
Chicago has 30 police matrons, with
a head matron over all. They have
cared for 85,119 women and girls dor
ing the past year.
Women students are now admitted to
qualifying clinical instruction fa the
Boyal infirmary at Edinburgh.
A maid of honor to Queen Victoria
receives ai.ouu a year and has It
of attendance at court.
What is
Castoria is Dr. Samuel Pitcher's prescription for Infaats i .
and Children. It contains neither Opium, Morphine) box
other Narcotic substance. It !j a harmless substltuta
for Paregoric, Drops, Soothing Syrups and Castor Oil
It Is Pleasant. Its guarantee I thirty years' use by
millions of Mothers. Cotoria destroys Worms and allays
fevcrishness. Caetoria prevents vomiting Sour Curds
cures Diarrhoea end Wind Colic. Castoiia relievos
teethiug troubles, cures constipation and flatulency.
Castoria assimilates tho food, regulates tho stomach
and bowels, giving healthy and natural sleep. Cas
toria Is tho Children's Panacea tho Mother's Friemd.
Castoria.
"Castoria Is an excellent medicine for chil
dren. Vothcrs have repeatedly told me of its
good effect upon their children."
Da. O. C Orooon,
Lowell, llass.
" Castoria Is the best remedy for children of
which I am acquainted. I hope the day Is not
fa? distant in hen mothers will consider the real
Interest of their children, and use Castoria in
stead ot the various quack nostrums which are
destroying their loved ones, by forcing opium,
morphine, soothing syrup and other hurtful
cents down their throBta, thereby
them to prematura graves.
Da. J. F. Ecicasr.oB,
Conway, Ark.
That Ceataw Company, Vt
"A bAlK FACE MAY PROVE A FOUL. BAR
GAIN." MARRY A PLAIN GIRL. IF SHE USES
SAPOLIO
I BALD
Marsh, brittle? Docs it split at the ends? Has it a
lifeless cppcarocce? Does it fall out when combed or
brushed ? is it full of dandruff? Does year scalp Itch ?
Is it dry or in a heated condition ? If these are some of
your symptoms be warned ta time oryou will become bald.
Skookum Root Hair Grower
i Ti-hstTou need. Its prodnetlon is not an aft-Menf. bet tie remit of BcfTrtiflo i
reroarvn. Knowieucc o the (In-aM -f the hair and scaip ted so the disco, i
cry cfbnwto treit them, "shookum "content mother minerals anrolls. It
, tlA rmiin!... . ' . . . . J "
t Keep the scslo elenn. fccaltftr. erd free from hntathw wiiuUuua, br 1
.wy ot tstokmix sim bvup. Ii ilvsuoi jiratiite f-rrrt nsfni Iml aa
OKd tUrtmy tl.c hair. ,
UyourdnielstcaanotsupplTTonseu'l dlrret tn os. mxl wrfl forward ,
prepay, on receipt ot price, browcr, SUM per LolUcst Iot$lflB. Soap. Mr,
per jr ; v IuT 1
3b I '13 ' V f ii
THE SKOOKUn
sVC AftF VABE
S7 sonta l
VnV
THE NEW
City Bus and Express Line.
Telephone Bock Island or Harper Hotels for 'bus or express
wagon and yon will receive prompt attention,
TIMBEBLAEE ft BPENCE3, Props.
DAVIS CO.
Heating and Ventilating Engineers,
Gas and Stoam Fitting,
SANITARY PLUMBIIJG.
4 complete line of Pipe, Brass Goods, Packing Host,
Fire Brick Etc. Largest and best equipped
establishment west of Chicago.
DAVIS VLMJUtL aloline, 111
Tetophoaa 8063.
RastdaWM
B. F; DeGEa&B,
Contractor emd Builder,
Office and Shop 226 Eighteenth Street
I 1
Castoria.
M Castoria Is so well adopted tochSdiVB flstS
I recommend UaasupoTMrloaaypreserlfCasa
known to tne."
H. A. ABCWSTS.M. D..
Hi So. Oxford St., Brooklyn, H. T.
"On-physiciacs in tha children's
tnent hare asoken highly of tbeir
enco in their outside practice with Cat aria, .
aod although , only has among oar
medical suppliea what is known as teriilar
prvvJucts, yet we aro free to confess that Om
merits of Casioria baa won as to took Wflk
favor upon it. . ' '
Us tod nearer ai. ax IhsrmaaT,
fkasaTaas
Ann C. Sana, Pre.,
"Murray Stmt, Kow Serit City.
nr.-
HEADS!
w nat is ixe condition or yours? is your hair dry.
. 1 . - . .
rjaumnlaUn
ROOT HAIR GROWER CO
llta Avecnc. sew ark. It. T.
iH"WA"as"s"aPafls"iftr'l
HOPPE,
THE TAILOR,
1803 Second Areas
f ,
112. 114 'West BsTOBtssata tX
Tslsphoaa ilea.
TabmhOM 1100
VOZZ TZUglV. ILL.
fcCf Ui

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