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Rock Island Argus. (Rock Island, Ill.) 1893-1920, December 27, 1893, Image 3

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn92053934/1893-12-27/ed-1/seq-3/

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ataMar Ma
R'-atto, mTrHns ft" T roaiplaint tm1laT Ut thn ftmale tn, KOA-niOUA to
rnrth TrtlHrc In yiH. itr Tnr rM lmHid "Conmililnc IV-mrtmrm," nre
It ear pbriiaM only. ZOA-MIOIU m, IU G. COW AX, fee y, Kauunaino, U.
Sustain Home Industry
Galling for Rook Island
Brewing Co., Beer.
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 bottied 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.
Rock Island Savings Bank,
Ruck Iilakd,' III.
Opn i I, rnaata.B.t0p.iaad8atirdvcBia(fraaiTtoSa,eto.
per ont Interest paid on Deposits. Money loan ad ob Parson! col
lateral or Real Estata security.
r.L xtrctiKL'.rwt. r c. ikxkas!, vw rmt ei ford, cmu
r. L, Mitchell, r. C Mnkmran. Job rraMnrt. PM1 Mltral. B.P. Ball. L. Stane,
JL. W Hum..!. M. Baton!, i Volk.
Jacaiio A UcT, MuUmum.
It kMlaM Jaly a. vm, v.& aceapy la eoetaeset coiacr of If ttcaell Liase's sew kolMtnK
Merchant Tailor
And Dealer in Men's Fine Woolens.
1706 Second Avenue.
M m itfjri la at a faosv
At 324
rxauoDXPa xmutctjfoiit
Twtlmml t l.cO ft 14 tMm Sckmoi U wiled bf man tkm m ilflrat topi
112 and U4 Bast Second Street, DAVENPORT", IOWA.
Roek Island Brass Foundry
AT Mass a trass, teeea aa alaailaaai kfaaa earth, all tkaaaa
a aaerienf at teass nwtei seuaie ens arustte vatfc.
lh.aM. lli.lir Ta
4f4r fW XtrtU.
, Un&ummwjattL mi.
IV i l.iL.n.r.1 KMi lnrliiKl la la
SMnvste CIHL3 r!"!', iwfcrt
sfcwlspssel see Uuu p revests lift-long
AwUIm sad wMtkr, OvcrtcorkrfZ
If'mmm, KrhttuUd Mothers,
sad prevents iroUpMMi
Cam Pttlpitmlinn, Slecpfe
mm, Brrrom breaking down (alien
pn-rratiag Insanity), rtnrldln;r safe
CTtowpe .Lfr and a halo and
happy old ace.
Seventeenth Street.
Fern ksaeiac,
J. If AGKB, Proprirtor:
mm a llTSJ Caw SBaJ
It U i(irtiW Alwmitt.
iaatw mmwm m ,
Calls Clrla
Taaita Wltknt lUpr
This is the season when the romnW-
ion specialist smiles happily in anticipa
tion of a golden harvest later on. This
is the erason when breakfast griddle
cakes and dainty bits of (tannage begin
to Appeal more to Miss Roseleaf than
grapes and oatmeal, and hot rolls and
smoking muffins seduce her heart from
graham bread. This is the season when
she does not like to venture forth into
the wind, but sits near the register in
stead and lets the coal gas begin its
deadly work on her skin. This is the
season when she stays np late o nights
and lies abed late o mornings, when
her cold sponge does not seem inviting,
and when she opens her bedroom win
dow just a crack before she goes to
sleep. All of which means that Miss
Roseleaf will be Hiss Sere-and-ycllow-leaf
if she continues in her reckless
In the first place, she must eleen with
the fresh air pouring into her room as
much as possible. Extra covering on
the bed and a screen at its foot to pre
vent a draft will render the course a per
fectly safo one. Oxygen is even more
potent than cold cream to brins the lilv
and the rose to their proper places. Then
she must not abandon that cold sponge
each morning. It is something with
which no young woman can toy. She
cannot stop taking it for a week and
then resume, unless she wants to leave
the world gracefully in an attack of
pneumonia. But by taking it religiously
every morning and robbing down after
it she can send the blood dancing
through her veins, snap her fingers at
tho cold and make her skin bard, firm
and healthy.
Occasionally Roseleaf mayindnlgein
hot bread, cakes and sausage, but gen
erally she bad lx-tter cling to grains and
fruit. On the days when tho flcshpots
of Egypt tempt her and she falls a vic
tim to her fondnres for fried things, she
should indulgo in double amount of
outdoor exercise.
Every day, rain, snow, dust, hail or
sunshine, ftnsclcaf must go forth and
cultivate bur complexion in the open.
bhe need not also cultivate chapped lips
and cheeks, though, but may wear a
thin, spotless veil.
' At night the oatmeal bag should come
into play. Roscleafs face should be
washed thoroughly in hot water with
soap or oatmeaL Then it should be
rinsed in hot water in which benzoin has
been dropped. Then she should dry her
face and throat gently, dip her fingers
into cold cream and begin a gentle mas-
snge. Iler forehead should be firmly
rubbed with the rips of her fingers. The
place where the little frown leaves its
mark should be stroked up and down.
The place where . laughter leaves its
mark in wrinkles about tho mouth
should be rublied up and down with the
thumb. The lines beneath the eyes and
the crowsfect should be stroked from
the nose outward very gently and very
firmly. Then her chin and throat should
be massaged back aud forth, np and
down, until she knows that not a tell
tale crease can remain. After which
Roseleaf may say her prayers and go to
sleep happy in tii" consciousness that
she lias done what she could for her com
plexion. New York World.
At a recent meeting of a woman's club
the discussion of social customs in Ger
many, following a delightful paper read
by Mrs. Bayard Taylor, brought out
from several speakers the opinion that in
a country where the soldier is so marked
a figure in affairs the status of the worn'
an is not apt to be prominent. She nat
urally suffers by a continual, if involun
tary and scarcely recognized, comparison
with the sturdy and stalwart warrior.
This leads on to the reflection that
tho time is going to come in the history
of the world when tho standing armies
will be swept from the face of the earth.
and that, too, perhaps, by the banding
together of women. The peace associa
tions of the world are by no means idle
even now. At tho lost annual meeting
of the Women s Peace association in
Manchester a letter was read from a
prominent English clergyman, in which
he said: "Women have had a great deal
to do with the admiration of military
heroes. They can do much in changing
popular sentiment about soldiers and
soldiering. And be ends bis letter with.
"I hope that your association's efforts
may be vigorous and effectual against
that wicked and consequently stupid
way of settling differences by murder
which has so long afflicted the world.
Those who believe that the world is not
yet ready for universal peace none the
less admit that it will come as the cen
turies roll on, not "through the fitness of
one nation, but the fitness of many."
Her Point of view in Jew York Tunes.
CaUcg. Cirta a.
The question of what becomes of the
college girl is one of very considerable
importance, and with a view to throw
ing some light on it an examination has
been made of the history of Yi
The result is interesting if not deci
sive. Of the first 24 graduating classes
at Vassar, embracing 887 members, 815
were reported as married, 805 as teach
ers, 28 as physicians. 89 aa literary
workers and the rest aa artists, book
keepers and so forth five of
"farmers," and, let as hope, highly
scientific ones.
The main point is whether or not the
college girl is leas available for matri
mony on account of her distinguished
Httaiamenta. The statfatics seem to in
dicate that she ia. Only 88 per cent of
marriages reported among graduates of
Yasser is not a record of which that in
stitution has reason to be proud,. It la
m to jobs, fcowngj ht,fea
mm Ihrttaft-A WMwt BalUUa
la Ie.lMd-B.Ita mm Oallaia.
ures are not fully reliable, and that very
nearly half of the Vaasar graduates real
ly marry sooner or later. If no mora
than half nufty there is certainly some
thing wrong with the curriculum. The
world would become uninhabitable if
only SO per cent of the women in it mar
tied, leaving an equal percentage of men
unprovided for. It would not do at aQ.
JSC Louis Republic.
A WW's BnlMlac.
The Woman's temple in Chicago gives
th Woman's Christian Temperance
union an important commercial stand
in?. The building cost l,2."i0,000, end
the rentals now received amount to $170,
000, a large surplus over the expenses, it
is claimed. The rent roll with all the
offices filled will reach the considerable
sum of S20,000 annually. If the women
can fill this building, they will in a few
years pay for the temple and have a fine
income with which to carry on the work
of the organization.
Another snccess is the Woman s Tem
perance Publishing association of Chi
cago, of which Mrs. Matilda B. Carse is
founder and president and Mrs. C. F.
Grow manager. The association does an
annual business of $123,000, doing a vast
deal of book publishing for churches of
all denominations, who thus help the
Woman's Christian Temperance timon,
It also publishes The Union Signal and
World s White Ribbon. Its editors are
Frances E. Wizard, Lady Henry Somer
set, Margaret A. Sadduth, Hornet B.
Kclls and Ada M. Melville. The Wom
an's Tempcrr.nce Publishing association
also publishes the magazine Our Day,
edited bv Joseph Cook; The Oak and Ivy
Leaf, edited by Jennie A. Stewart; Tfco
Young Crusader and Advance Guard,
by Alice M. Guernsey. Springfield Re
1 1m leelud.
The establishment at Reykjavik of a
school for tho higher edncataon of girls
is likely to be soon complete. A peculiar
interest is found in the work from the
fact that it indicates a total change in
social aspects in that country, where the
few existing educational institutions of
a good order have been provided exclu
sively for men. The girls generally have
had no other education than that ac
quired at home. They will be indebted
in a certain degree to the VN orld s fair
for so unfair a course being interrupted,
since this brought as the Icelandic dele
gate Mtne, Sigridir Magnusson, who has
been diligently at work for the school,
proposing to devote to its benefit .the
proceeds from the sale of private prop
erty of her own in the form of a collec
tion of northern antiquities.
The patrons of the school are his ma
jesty the king of Denmark, her royal
highness the Princess of Wales, her roy
al highness the Duchess of Teck, the
Dowager Lady Stanley of Alderley, the
Viscountess Emlyu, tho Dowager Lady
Churchill, the Lady Kensington, the
Hon. Emily Cathcart and others. A
house has been built for this school on a
piece of ground given to Mme. Magnus-
son for the purpose by bcr mother.
Delta and Collars.
By her belt and her collar must you
know her this fin de siecle young
woman of fashion.
To order of one's own modest coutu-
riere a small belt and collar seems a
simple affair, but only the victim knows
the pathetic hopelessness of ever attain
ing just that bias, just that stretch.
height or depth, which mark "artiste
on the gowns of the initiate.
Observe them well as you walk on the
avenue, and see how insensibly you fall
to judging the girl by her belt.
They become a fascinating study. Here
an aristocratic belt, fitting to the svelte
form as if to the manner bora. There the
nouveau riche. It come from the same
establishment, but how uneasy and awry
it seems! Then the "would-be-but-
can'ta." They send a shiver down your
back. And then come the prim, the neat.
the lazy or the wishy washy belts of tho
countless and commonplace army of the
"no name series."
The belt and collar of the present
styles can only come from two sources
the maison de nouveautes of high de
gree or from one s own unerring taste
and judgment. Harper s Eazar.
Taxation CTlUiovt Bepremcntmtloa.
Dr. Hemphill of the Calvary Presby
terian church, San Francisco, lately gave
a Sunday evening lecture on " Woman s
Rights and Wrongs," in which he de
clared his unqualified support of wom
an's right to vote. He called attention
to the different standards of education
for the two sexes; the fact that only
within the present generation women
were permitted to enter the professions;
to the different standard of wages, where
women who do the same work as men
as well or sometimes better are raid Z
per cent less; to tho different standard
of taxation, where women who are prop
erty holders arc compelled to pay in the
same ratio as men, and are yet denied
the right of franchise.
The action of our forefathers in emp
tying the British tea into Boston harbor
was mentioned in connection with the
injustice of taxation without representa
tion, and the speaker said that "if taxa
tion of men under these circumstances
is tyranny, taxation of women under
Mtnilni- conditions is downright infamy.
Loag lived
The great age to which women re
formers in general have lived is remark
able. The ages of Lucy Stone, Elizabeth
Cady Stanton, Susan B. Anthony and
Mary A. Livermore are much beyond the
ordinary life period. At death Abby
Kelley Foster was 78 years old; Jane
Gray Swusbelm, 80; L.ydia Maria Child,
78; Lncretia Mutt, 87, while Stephen S.
Foster, the husband of Abby Kelley Fos
ter, and also a prominent figure in the
abolition and woman s rights movement.
lived to be 73. Julia Ward Howe, who
with ber husband, Samuel Gridley
Howe, once took a prominent part in so
cial crusades, is still active with ber pen
at the age of 74. Dr. Clemen ce S. Loner,
another prominent suffragist, who, the
writer believes, is still alive, was still
jctive in philanthropic and reform move
ments along to three or four years ago,
when she was 73 or 79 years of age. St.
Ixui8 Globe-Democrat.
triMonsia Wanes'. Work.
In A lecture at Milwaukee on "Deco
rative and Applied Art," Mrs. Candace
Wheeler, after explaining the art sense
' the word "original," as "a novelty
which is not common," concluded by
faying: "In all the ceramic art in Amer
ica brought together at the World s
fair, the only original thing came from
Milwaukee. It was a gray stoneware
Jug, and it hi worth 1 cent a pound in its
manufactured state, but the skill of the
worker made it worth 1,000 cents a
pound." Afterward, Mrs. Wheeler, as
one of the committee of award, an
nounced that Miss Nellie Mcars' "Genius
of Wisconsin," which had stood in the
VTisconsin state building, had won the
nze offered by tho Woman s club for
the most artistic production displayed at
the World's fair by a Wisconsin woman.
The Ovenklrt Again.
The rejected ove rskirt is plainly on its
wr.y back to fashion's domain, and the
day of easily constructed, lightweight
end graceful skirts is on the wane. The
Russian blouse began it, and the ruffles
and folds disposed midway of the skirt
Hastened tuo inevitable day. aow a
prominent fashion paper boldly pub
lishes the picture of a jaunty young per
En in a "velvet gown, with overskirt."
The beholder is not favored with a rear
view of the rejuvenated superfluity, but
the front is slightly draped and is longer
in the middle than at the sides. It
reaches to within a few inches of the
bottom of the skirt. New York Tele
gram. Woman Poor Law Guardian..
The number of woman poor law guard
ians in England increases rapidly. In
1SS1 there were woman guardians in
three of the metropolitan unions. In
the present year 171 women have been
elected in 101 different unions. Al
though candidates have not infrequent
ly been rejected in the first instance, it
is a significant fact that, once elected,
these woman guardians are for the most
elected again and again, so that while 39
of the 171 were elected this year for the
first time and mostly in new places all
the others were re-elections, many for
seventh, eighth and up to twelfth aud
thirteenth times. London Graphic,
She Excites Japan.
The fact that the Japanese govern
ment has granted to Dr. Mary A. Snga
nnma permission to practice as a physi
cian in Nagasaki, ia that empire, has
aroused much interest in native and oth
er circles. Dr. Suganuma is on Ameri
can woman who was graduated from a
medical college in Ohio, who became a
Japanese subject, however, on her mar-
mige with Mr. Suganuma, a government
official in Osaki. Dr. Sugacuiaa is tho
first woman physician permitted to prac
tice ber profession in Japan. Exchange.
A Noble Woman.
A large water jng and two cups of
hammered tilver have been presented to
Mrs. Edward Bouy of Fort Wayne by
the railroad company to which she ren
dered such efficient scrvico ct tho time
of the recent train disaster near her
home. She turned her house into a hos
pital and with ber family served as at
tendants, allowed the officials to use her
parlor for business meetings and refused
to accept money compensation for what
she considered mmple Christian charity,
Fort Wayne Dispatch.
She I. a Profemor at Law.
The post of professor at law in the
girls' colleges in Paris has been held
since Jan. 1, 1603, by Mile. Jeanne Chan-
Tin, who is the first French doctress of
law. The instruction her pupils get
from her is wholly oral, as professors
are forbidden by a special order of the
vice rector of the Academy of Paris to
put copies of the code itself into the
bands of their woman pupils. American
Woman's Journal.
Woman School Commiaaionen.
Women were elected to the position of
county school superintendent in several
counties of the state at the late election.
Among the number are . Miss Mina
Wheeler in Crittenden, Mrs. A. T. Mil
lion in Madison, Miss Lucy Pattie in
Franklin and Miss Katie McDaniel in
Christian. There will be a host of fe
male candidates for this position when
the next election comes. Owensboro
Prefers Domestic Service.
Elizabeth Banks, once private secre
tary to the British minister to Peru, will
publish in a Loudon daily a series of
articles concerning her experiences as a
parlor maid and housemaid in English
families. The title will .be, "In Caps
and Aprons." She recommends domes
tic service to poor girls in preference to
shop work.
An English dressmaker who was fined
$10 for overworking her assistants ad
niitted that two girls in ber employment
began work at Si30 on Tuesday mowing
and worked continuously until 6:30 on
Wednesday night 34 hours with an
hour and a half for rest.
Mrs. Hannah J. Bailey of Winthrop,
Me., president of the Maine Woman's
Suffrage association, has presented
Bates college with a sum of money, the
interest of which is to be used annually
for a lecture to be given on some live
The Duchess of Rutland writes, "Many
ladies at the present time, whose for
tunes cannot be considered large, spend
800 a year on their toilets, and it is not
unusual for 1,000 to be expended by
those who go out a great deal."
Napoleon I, who was a great admirer
of female talent (when its owner did
not, like Mme. de StaeL direct it against
himself), used to say, "There are women
who have only one fault viz, that they
are not men." -
Some cynic has said that gossip is the
agu of some women's tea. -
What is a
C&storia is Dr. Samuel Pitcher's prescription for Infimts
and Children. It contains neither Opium, Morphine nor
ether Narcotic substance It ia a harmless substituto
for Paregoric, Drops, Soothing Syrups, and Castor Oil.
It is Pleasant. Its guarantee i thirty years use by
Millions of Mothers. Castoria destroys Worms and allays
fevcrishncss. Caetoria prevents vomiting Soar Card
cares Diarrhoea and Wind Colic. Castoria relieves
teething troubles, cures constipation and flatulency.
Castoria assimilates tho food, regulates the stomach
and bowels, giving healthy and natural sleep. Cas
toria is the Children's Panacea tho Mother's Friend.
"Csstiria is an excellent niedlcine fcr eTi3
ston. Mothers have repeatedly told mo ci its
food effect upon their children.'
Da. O. C Osaooa,
Lowell, lias.
Castoria Is the best remedy for children of
which. 1 am acquainted. X hope the day is not
far distant when mothers winconsi.lerthc real
Interest of their children, and use Castoria In
stead or the rerioos quack nostrtunshichara
destroying their loved ones, by forcing opium,
morphine, soothing syrup and other hurtful
areata down their throats, thereby sending
them to premature graves."
Da, J. F. Hiscneris,
Conway, Ark.
Tli Csata.nr Company, TT
What Is the condition of yours? Is your haTr dry,
baxsh, brittle? Docs it split at the ends? Has it a
lifeless appearance ? Does it fsll out when combed or
brushed ? Is it full of dandruff ? Does your scalp itch ?
Is it dry or in a heated condition ? If these are some of
your symptoms, be warned in time oryou will become fcJJ.
SkookumRootHair Grower
Iff wfc&tycra rieod. Tr pmdtKtion is nr am accident, bat the tesnHaff PcT".itlf.o
refrrtL Know led re of the d lwasen of the him acl scmln led to Ihs laror-
errof howtotreattiirm. 'Sbookuni "contains neither minerals or aits. It
titiiotDyt5,biitadolt?tttfnlly cnoUu (md refreshing Tonic, 17 stiTnnistirr
tbe folUclcnV si etfoi JuUiaj eWir, ctsrci uaudritjf out gram hmr- "A
tv ITeep the sc&ln clean, hcaitfcr. tn5 free from Irritattaff nnl!TT. ty
of Stooicnnm &sm buap ImesUjmS pamaitia ftocf, MaitcaV c4ni ttm
and destroy the lair.
prerdi.fc rc, iT. cX
Keating and Ventilating Engineers,
Gas and Steam Fitting,
A complete line of Pipe, Brass Goods, Packing Hose,
Fire Brick Etc. Largest and best equipped
establishment west of Chicago.
DA. VIS ujjuua. Moline, Bl
Telephone BOSS.
City 'Bus and Express Line.
Telephone Bock Island or Harper Hotels for bna or express
wagon and yon will receive prompt attention,
TIMBUB L h KR ft BFC3CS3, Propt.
Contractor and. Builder.
Office and Shop 229 Eighteenth Street
W II.HsiH nf.nmwem srsruiij inaass4eiUawuieTansMssf kCeM
Oartnria is so well adapted to children fh
I recommend U as superior to any pieamlptloB
known to ma."
H. A. AacBra,SL D.,
Hi So. Oxford St., Brooklyn, K. T
Out physiciarj In tha children's deparV
tnent have spoken fcifihly of their experi
ence in their outside practice with Castoria,
aud alUic-upa we only hare amorg oar
medical supplies what is known as tegular
products, yet wears free to confess that the
merits of Castoria has won us to look wit
favor upon it."
United Hospitai. am Disprosiar.
Alles C Skits, 2YrJ.,
Murray Street, New York City.
r vmrfiRimxpemwnmivwmDm.'i frr rt s mmm a an in Tiie
price cru it er. per UUb ; $ ur JJL feoubtwa.
112. 114 West Seventeenth at
Telephone 1148.
Telechoae lies
1SC3 Second AVentie:

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