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Rock Island Argus. (Rock Island, Ill.) 1893-1920, December 22, 1893, Image 3

Image and text provided by University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign Library, Urbana, IL

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn92053934/1893-12-22/ed-1/seq-3/

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Better, fwnVrlnf tnm say fraptohK rwOkt to the nasals sn, TOA-mORl h
mill evrrrtnln to yea. betters mw advier, biiM "CoMditoc DerutawM," nra
k7rVrtMMMil7. m-MOtACO,lLOl.COLlA!(,8ccrlKtfaManollek,
Sustain Home Industry
Calling for Book Island
Brewing Co., BeerT
The Best Beer Made,
On Tap everywhere.
The Rock Island Brewing Company, success
ors to George Wagner's Atlantic Brewery, I.
Huber's City Brewery and Raible & Stengel's
Rock Island Brewery, as well as Julius Junge's
Bottling Works, has 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.
Roek Island Savings Bank.
Eoce Islaxd,' III.
Opra ' I T rroai t a. a, to Sa. m., and BstroUy crratng from 7 tn 8 eclok.
I'lve per ont Interest paid on Deposits. Money loaned on Personal eoV
Lateral or Real
r. L MITCttELf.rrc.
r. L. Mitcbcn, F. C. MnlnMm. John CralMnrh. fill MltraeU, H.P. Ban, L. Mann,
E. W Hunt, 1. M. Ilufufd, Mia Volk.
Jacaaoa Ilea, Suikritors.
Hecsfi nnaiarss Jsly . IMA, a4 accapy tha aoatacaat corner of Mitchell Lmdce acw aalkUag
And Dealer in Men's Fine Woolens.
1706 Second Avenue.
jr. -re baval la hi sew shop.
At 324
uujonrpg sivfrenpon? 1
112 and 114 Ban Second Street, DAVES PORT, IOWA.
Roek Island Brass Foundry
ic3 A::nnrcrcnu iH:a tf::i.
leeraMsa as anas ana
IM , Umo-At ll naMaMbM.aMrairT laaa, - BOOK BIASD.
J. U1GSB, Propriator:
All Qada ot Caipssxtar Work Dome.
1TltT BEi TTT TT1 TaslasS ItlMl . SOC. ULAJm
eVrrlupamm nam km
ITMimt Exhmmated Mothers,
aaa prtvaaU ftoUyoti
Cm ralpitmUmn, 8leeplef
MM trr i sa-eakla stowa (aflra
pnweattex lanaatt), atnrMmg a at As
Change of LAfe, ud a kale sat
Estato eeenrity.
Vice TtttX. J . BUFOBD, CbsbJh.
Seventeenth. Street.
anuasa ai aromas
WTsjr Lmj Hm X
TIm EpattaA TeO Bak.
ec Ea Way
aa IataraaUa Saltfecta IMaeaaaaa.
ffumn-A wifa, bambK handaonia, ao
imnllsbed. amlabla. atyliah. entenainlBc m.
thoroatk heoaefcaeper. ftnfchad cook, aradaa -t
aaaanliaaa.allh4 BaiBa.paliwtatlngcat.
lactorof BMuoaliaa hriCHbrac. Including to
baooa aah.eiar atooipa.old aboea and etiier
debtta loft over from Ux weddtac. la addition
to thou trtCimt raUftcatiop aha moat pot
a kaowlde of the fine arti. be a timet alaaea.
brOUaat lastrnmentalist and have aocb ex.
anWte mental mechanism aa to enable her to
aaaljrae the subtle nioeUeaot tbooeht pmra
hMt the Tarrina mooda of her would h bum..
No pranoaitlnna wiU be favorabljr received Ba
ton the applicant can paa a aatisfactory ex
amination on any or all point specified. 8 be
will alao be (Hen oppnrtanltiea to exhibit her
(kill in apcedjr. adraUflcoold snap lira build.
m. Appty in person ao HACRaXoa.
13U Washington street, Boston. Mass.
This ia no imasinarr adTertiscment.
It la a rentable atateinent of what one
retiring man hopea to find in hit life
partner a frank, outspoken summary
of what be considers indispensable to
happiness. He didn't aav anvtbinir
about what she might expect in re torn.
oeyona intimating that be would be
willing to keep her in coal and kin
dling, let her have a new gown now and
again ana give her ample opportunities
for athletio development in bringing
order out of his chaotic surroundings.
There was one point on which he was
very firm, stern even, and that was,
"No Questions!" Be said he'd spend
his money as he liked, come and go
when be liked, stay oat as late as he
liked, and come home when, how or in
what condition ho liked, without pot
ting in an excuse with his appearance.
He gave his audience to understand that
he could say sweet things if be wanted
to, but wasn't going to depreciate their
value by lavishing them. The melting
mood came on in the glow of the fire
kindled by her fair hands.
Among those who listened to this one
man's wants was a woman a timid,
tearful, humble mortal, who didn't dare
say anything, but some way her thoughts
turned to a tombstone she had seen in
a city cemetery. ' It was a rather pre
tentious slab, and across the top was
blazoned man's name, and down be
low, as if shrinking away even in mar
ble, a woman's Christian name, with
the farther inscription, "Wife ot the
above mentioned. " He wasn't dead at
all such men generally do survive
but he couldnt let her have even a
tombstone to herself, so he put her away
down in the corner and filled the pub
lic eye with his own personality. That
was the end of a truly humble woman.
Fortunately Nemesis in the form of
a second wife overtook that man, and
let ns hope it may in this other case,
where so much is expected in return for
"board and keep." It would be amus
ing to go into details on each require
ment, but it couldn't be done in less
space than 100 pages, so we must con
tent ourselves in following np the first.
Aotr, it sometimes happens that a
woman who is all humility and defer
ence before marriage develops startling
self assertion immediately after, and
the man who started out with the inten
tion of addressing her as "Yon therel"
finds himself saying, "Ma'am," a
month after the ceremony. He gives
np every penny he earns and gets bis
tobacco motiey doled oat, carries coal,
runs to the grocery, shakes the rugs,
sifts the ashes, peels the potatoes, and
crawls off to business with his erstwhile
haughty spirit limpcr than his linen.
When a half hour late on the borne ran,
it is pitiful to contemplate bis mental
agony as he cudgels his brain for ex
cuses and finally concocts a fairy tale
that very properly collapses under a
scathing, "Row, Tom, don t tell me!"
And he doesn't tell her he just hooks
his heels in the rang of a chair to brace
himself, pulls himself together and takes
it, registering a mental vow to knock
down the first fellow who talks of hu
mility as a fetching feature in woman,
lovely woman. Mary B. U 'Sullivan
in Dun shoe's Alagaziue.
Why t,ncy Stane 2? ever Tata.
Mrs. Luck Stone BlackwelLtbe great
apostle of woman's rights and the cham
pion of the ballot for woman, never
This declaration will no doubt as
tonish many persons, and may perhaps
be denied I'" some, bat my authority for
tbe statement is none other than Lucy
Stone herself.
About a year ago, on the day, or one
of tbe days, on which the suffragists
were holding tbeir annual convention
in the Tark Street church, Boston, 1
called to ace this famous woman on
business connected with tbe work. In
cidentally some remark drew from her
the declaration that abe did not vote.
Why?" was my very natural and in
stant reply, serving the double purpose
of expressing surprise and inquiry.
"Oh, they will not let lue vote, be
cause my name is not on the voting
"But why do you not register?" 1
"I have tried to register, but the
board of registrars will not put my
name on the lists. They wish to put
my name down as they say it should
be. They wish me to swear that my
name ia Lacy titoae Black well, and to
sign Jt that way, but I cannot do that,
yon know, as that woald not be right.
X believe I know my name, and how it
mould be written, but they think they
know it better than I do. So, yon see,
unless I will sign my name as they
direct they will nut permit me to vote."
So Mrs. Blackwell was deprived of
ber right of suffrage because three men,
drawing $3,000 each per annum, set
themselves np as judges of her name.
Bather than yield what abe considered
a vital principle, she declined to exer
cise the great right ot raff rage, for
which she had fought all her life. .
1 am told, Irowever, that she aid fro-
juently sign legal papers with' the foil
name Lucy Stone BlackwelL - I do
oot know whether or not this ia true,
but I presume she would have to sign
Seeds and each documents with that, if
any, if she signed at all. Boston Her
I have believed in woman suffrage
for maay years," said William Dudley
Fonlke of Indiana, the prominent civil
service reformer.
Certainly if suffrage be a right ev
ery argument which justifies it for men
is equally strong for women. They
have property to protect. They are sub
ject to the laws and may be panished
for breaking them in the same way that
men are. Why, then, should they have
no voice in making the laws A repre
sentative government ought to represent
every phase of thought which exists in
the whole body of the people. It ought
to reflect the opinions of women as well
as or men. A government derives its
just power from the consent of the gov
erned, yet women are governed without
their consent."
Would any considerable number of
vote if they had the right?"
"Yes, within a short time I think
they would vote almost as generally as
men do. As soon as the right of suffrage
to conferred it brings along duty with
it, and if it was conferred on women
they would feel that they ought to vote.
and they will not fail to give their suf
frages to those things which they believe
will benefit their country. Where
woman suffrage has been tried, as in
Wyoming, and for a short time in the
state of Washington, it has been found
that women take an active interest in
elections. Women are not less patriotic
than men are, and the lack of interest
which they have shown has been rather
the result of exclusion from suffrage
than from any lack of aptitude for po
litical affairs."
Mr. Foulko said ho believed general
female suffrage will be established some
Tho Spotted Veil Habit.
"The spotted veil habit will have to
have its asylums or gold cures or
something," said an oculist lately. "Its
victims increase constantly, and they
seem to be as devoid of will power to
resist the mania as is the devotee of any
evil practice. Intelligent women come
to me to be treated for eye troubles that
in some cases are wholly produced by
the use of the spotted veil, and in others
seriously aggravated. The harm is
more perceptible now than formerly.
for women wear veils almost incessant
ly. At the theater, at social afternoons.
at church, everywhere almost, you will
see the covering film of lace. I've
questioned my wife, who is as bad as
any of you, and sho says it is posi
tively necessary; that one 8 hair flies
and various disagreeable things happen
if the veil is left off, so I suppose it will
have to be worn, eyes or no eyes. At
least, however, wear one without dots.
or with them so far apart that one need
not come within eye range. "
To which caution another may be
added to lift the veil, whatever its
texture, when reading in transit. It is
a common sight to sco women in the
elevated cars and suburban trains ab
sorb themselves in a book or paper for a
40 minute trip without raising their
veils. The motion of the vehicle and
the shifting uncertain light are in them
selves a serious tax npon the sight, to
which it is unnecessary to add the fur
ther burden of even a plain veil. Her
Feint of View in New ork Times
A Promising Career Ended.
Kb more touching story of hope and
ambition cut short can be found than
that of Miss Mary Yeargin who was
drowned in Cayuga lake, Kew York, re
cently. She was a self made woman, and
the story of her struggles for an educa
tion is well known here. Her father ia
a one armed ex-Confederate soldier and
a farmer of Laurens county. lie was
unable to send his daughter to a college,
bet she was determined to obtain an ed
ucation. He owned a gin and had
been employing a colored man as an en
gineer. Miss Yeargin asked him to let
her run tbe engine and to give her the
salary given the colored man. He
consented, but with some doubts of her
ability to fill the position. Ho was
soon gratified to find that she was fully
capable of acting aa engineer. She soon
accumulated enough money to attend
tbe Methodib-t college in this city, from
which she . graduated. After teaching
in tho college for some time sho weut
to Leesville, H. C, where she taught
about a year. She wanted to go higher.
however, and msnaged to obtain the
means to go to Cornell university to
take a special course. While teaching
in the college here she educated
younger sister. Columbia (S. C.) Let
A White Uresainc Table.
Avery pretty toilet table seen re
cently at one of our large shops and in
tended for a young girl's room was fin
ished entirely in white, the entire frame
being covered with double faced white
canton flannel. The mirror was a large
square one. Across the top was a broad
band of finely plaited dotted swiss mus
lin, caught at each-curm r with rosettes .
of white grosgrain ribbon. Tbe side
draperies were trimmed with narrow
ruffles of the muslin ana the lower part
with tbe muslin laid in large box plaits,
finished at tbe upper edge with a quill
tug of ribbon. Over the top of the
table was a cover of the muslin lined
with white silk and finished with five
rows of narrow white ribbon. This
was made as a sachet and perfumed
with orris powder. The pincushion
which was to accompany this table was
a large one of white silk and muslin.
Ladies' Home Journal.
aTssaia aa Wats nsnanera .
The Waltham watchmaking estab
lish went employs 1,800 women among
its 8, 000 work people. Theenperintend-
ent of the Waltham exhibit st the
World's fair said ot them, "In many
lines of the work women are superior to
men, and In all lines of the work wumeta
are more faithful than the soon." Yet
if that very superintendent needed a
foreman for one of his departments he
woald select for the place some stripling
of a boy and put him up over the beads
of the oldest and most faithful women
hi the works and give him twice the pay
or the best salaried among these excel
lent work women. It ia so in every
department of industry, such Is the
power of the sex superstition. This is
the most discouraging feature of worn- :
an s attempt to rise industrially. Hew ,
York Herald.
A Famana Swiaaaaor.
If Englishwomen do not learn to
swim, it will not be the fault of the
National Physical Recreation society.
This organisation has instituted a se
ries of rewards, a diploma being given
to any who shall prove herself capable
of swimming 100 yards, a bronze medal
for a quarter of s mile, a silver medal
for a half mile and gold medal for a
mile. At tho first contest Miss Lemabel
Campbell carried off at one fell swoop
the diploma and all four of the medals.
The tank was 18 yards and 1 foot in
length, and Miss Campbell swam this
100 times.
Princess Beatrice tn The Scran ot Paper."
The queen, always appreciative of a
good play, immensely enjoyed both the
amateur and professional performances
prepared for her entertainment at Bal
moral recently. Princess Beatrice fair
ly surpassed all her previous efforts as
Susan Hartley in "The Scrap of Pa-
fer, as played to the admiration of the
memrjers or we uarncx company, 10
whom the queen had given an invita
tion to witness the performance. The
princess acta with real vivacity, and
has, moreover, r.n excellent stage pres
ence. London Correspondent.
... Lady Jcnne's Impediment.
It is said that Lady Jeune, who has
written so much on the "con" side of
the soeiery question, can seldom stray
beyond tho limits of a short sentence
without endangering her grammar. She
has written a preface for a new volume
about women, and unfortunately suffers
some of her worst literary shipwrecks
in trying to express her appreciation
for the work of women authors and j
journalists. Exchange.
Hlse Wlllnrd's Sister.
Miss Frances Willard has published
a biography of her sister, who died at
the age of 19. Mary Willard seems to
have been a gentle, amiable girl of del
icate health and pious mind. In spite
of her religious tendencies she had an
inordinate fear of death. The critics
seem to be puzzled that so gentle
character should have been so keenly
loved and missed by a woman of Miss
Willard's caliber.
To Plant n Liberty Tree.
The Society of the Daughters of the
American Revolution is arranging to
plant a liberty tree at tho opening of
the California Midwinter fair. Mem
bers of the Washington , branch of the
society have sent small quantities of
earth from the grave of Mary Washing
ton, Mount Vernon, Bladensburg and
tbe Washington monument, to be need
in the planting. San Francisco Chron
Studying Politics.
At Westfield, Mass., on t lection day
Miss Gaylord of the normal school fac
ulty chaperoned about 50 of the normal
girls while they made a thorough in
spection and took copious notes on the
Australian method of balloting. When
young women are thus trained in prac
tical politics, they will soon wish to be
voters. Exchange.
Pinafore Gowns.
"Pinafore" gowns are the latest evo- I
ration of stylo in tho English capital.
They consist of a blouse and sleeves in
some contrasting color to the overdress.
cut around the neck and armholes like
a pinafore and sometimes edged with
fur, and are suitable for young people
Women Eligible.
Women as well as men are eligible
for the vacant professorship of French
just advertised by the University col
lege of Wales Aberystwyth. By tho
college charter women are competent
to serve on the board of governors,
council and senate at Aberystwyth.
Mrs. Cage Una Saved.
Mrs. Joslyn Gage of Fayetteville, N.
V., whose vote was refused, has sned
tbe election officers and will carry her
case beforo the court of appeals. It is I
hoped that tho cou&titntiouality of tbe
school suffrage law will be affirmed. j
Boston W union s Journal.
It is said that when M. Worth wishes
to create a new fashion he does not
make designs on paper, but takes the
materials and drains tbein aronnd tho
models nntil ho has either developed
bis idea or bit ojion something new.
The hangings of Mrs. Thomas A. Ed
ison's handsome drawing room at Llew
ellyn Park, Orange, are crimson dam-
ak. The fnrniture is richly carved
rosewood, also upholstered with crimson
Colorado has adopted woman suffrage
in 1893 by 6,000 majority. In 1877 she
rejected it by 9, 000 majority. Yet
some people continue to say inac u
eqnal suffrage movement is going back
A Swiss woman has invented a watch
for the blind. On the dial the hours
are indicated by 13 projecting pegs, one
of which sinks every hour.
Handkerchiefs for the moment are
of pare white india linen, as sheer as
mist, with hemstitched edges about half
an inch wide.
Tbe London Vegetarian society has a I
committee of women to assist in promot
ing a knowledge of tho artistic cookery
of vegetables.
I'Jhat ic
Cutoria is Dr. Samuel Pitcher's prescription Or. l-flrta
and Children. It contains neitacr Opium, XXorpfcia natf
other Karcotie rabotanco. It is a hai wl uhalltnfo
for Paregoric, Ihrops, Soothing Syrup, and Castor OSL
It is Pleasant. Its caarantco is thirty yean ttae hy
Millions of Mothers. Castoria destroys Worms and allay
feTerishness. Castoria prevents vomiting; Sour Cord
cores Diarrhoea and Wind Colic. Castoria reliercs)
teething troubles, cures constipation and flatulency
Castoria assimilates the food, regulates the
and bowels, giving healthy
toria is the Children's Panacea -tho Mother's :
"Castoria is an excellent medicine for ch0
en. Mothers barn repeatedly told toe of its
good effect npon tbeir children.
Da. O. C Osaoon,
"Castoria Is the best remedy for children ot
arTaich I am acquainted. I hope the day la not
for distant vben mothers will consider tbe real
laterest of thrir children, and use Castoria In
stead ot the various quack nostrums which are
destroying their krved ones, by forcing opi- tn.
morphine, soothing syrup and other hurtful
agenta down their throats, thereby sending
them to premature graves."
VS. J- F. BUSCBB7 am,
Conway, ark.
Tkm Cutnwr Company, TI Murr-nr Street, Haw Tash Clajs
harsh, brittle? Does it split at the ends? Has It a
lifeless appearance ? Docs it fall out whea coanbed or
Drusnea t is it lusiot aanarutf ? Uoes your scalp ttcn r
Is it dry or in a heated condition? if these are some of
yoursyroptornsbe warned In time oryon wiUbecofaekald.
SkookumRootHair Grower
mwhatyooneed. its pf'KVigtii t pot an aerklent.ogt tbelimTaoT nJuiitHss i
reitwrciL In "inr-r i f t rn - nlrrs-i rt nf ihr hursiiri nrilfi sulm tlis aisioi
ery of fcnwtotreat tbem. Ininln niroiilsliii eniiiiis islesiesiniw oils it
jMuuiaAjye,DutautiiuiTTju7 coming ana reiresnine losiie. By sCtssaaCBaa'
tiie follicles, tt 2tia joUmt tuur, cares atoswrajr ima area aanrnasakM
FT ecr the smfp clean. heattTrr. and tree from liijlsllss sisstliais. by
trie use of bitjmim tati. &m&. l:aUuji jirqno inset! a. isascn a en
ana ticttnn tUc satr.
UyoaroruihtteannntRapplvoasra4 waraet anna, and we wmtarnneS
preTJJ. n riw.Wot p.ice. biuwcr, f UAJper bete; f tutftM. Bean, Ms.
S7 eentn a -
Heating and Ventilating Engineers,
Gas and Steam Fitting, i
A complete line of Pipe, Brmaa Goods, PavcUas Iloff,
Fire Brick Etc. Lugeat and best equipped
establishment west of Chicago.
DAVIS buuua Moline, m
Telephone 8053.
City 'Bub and
3 -sjy U4iS8& ,
! m Msg
Telephone Bock Island or Harper Hotels for bns or
wagon ana you will receive prompt attention,
TltujlaKT.A JLH ft CPEXCP, Preys.
-ELY'S CREAM HALM-lennaen the Knanl"
PaMwrreis rauw
(be bores, Kcniiirr. i aie
Kellrf at unco
Anf Koiril.
SOc. laJCEiats or by uul.
and natural sic
I recommend B as superior to sjnj
known sa me
111 So. Oxford
" Onr physk-fcw-a tn tha
incnt have spoken highly of
ence in their outside practice wka
and although wo only has
medical supplies what is known as
products, yet we are tree to enaftan
merits or Castoria has won t
favor upon it-
Uxrran Hossital in
lun C Sana, IVsa
St., Hrosfclyn, Ts.
a sa look wl
What is the condition of votrr? ta hot asalr atrw.
ma Aveene, new lark, n. I.
112. 114 West Seremtoent i
Telephone 1148.
TaleDhone 1169
1SC3 Second Altaian
Exprccn Lino.
.M-nennaoa the Knanl' !Jl
id latfaunsnalinn, Henla. r? asJ
i nawt nrnesl. nsJ faaxaa 15 V1
fur Cuad in H
tt U VMV-Uy .diworseeV
Xt liUOb, sa Widen., . X
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