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TBE AEGU8, SATUKDAY, DECEMBER 28; 1C03.
i : i ' ggr " ' look. I did not evpeet to get well again. Eighteen months ago I began using the Liver and Kidney Blm. I used at first two bottles, which helped me so much I could leave the bed and go about my household duties; so I continued with it. I also began to pass the" gravel, la all I passed five stones. I am now feeling entirely cured, but still taking the ftslra orraaionally to mske sure. Doctor, I am unable to express my gratitude to God for my reweestloa to health, and I owe It, even my present existence, to your Liver and Kidney Usiat. II la a grsaj medicine. yours mpectfully, Mrs. h.j. D w"itotaalrilisaasB)omad.Bs4lae nawJci, vnu ftsrMiniuialmMth.ef kiMioiiiMtiiUcsv. OANNELLTON, IND, PROFESSIONAL CARDS. aVTTOBHKVU. a. . eimut. a. a. nmiuf. Connelly c Connelly, Attorneys at Law. (Mas second loor, ore BC token 4- I. j nasi bank, oaeytoloee. Jackson Be Hunt, Attorney! at Law. OnVe la Book Island Rational Beak building. a kinuif. (.kviun. Sweeney Ac Walker, , Attorneys and Councellore at Law Ofoca la Bengston'e Block. Charles J. Bearle, . Attorney at Law. ' ' Lrl bnalBOM of all kind promptly attended n Mute's Attorney of Jiuck Island connl times, rostotaos Ulork. McEniry & McEniry. Attorneys at Law. Log money oa good security; make eollot llona. K.fervrc, Mitchell ss trade, bankers, tiffloe, ruetuaee blook. AKOBITKOTfb Draclc & Kernr, Architect and Superintendents. Room n, Mitchell Lynda building. Second Boor. Oep. P. Btauduhar, Architect. . risns and anperlnti'tK'oree fnr a! cW nf ha I ilmes. Romas M and C6, Mitchell , Mad buUdlnaT. Take ehmtor. raT"triA!Tu. Dr. W. H LudewJg, Specialist nf Kye, Ear, None and Throat. Office In Treraann's new halldlng, comer flev entrrrita street snd Third avenue. Hock Island. Telephone No. liHt Dr Cka. IS. Kobsjrtaon, Rye, Ear, Nom and Throat Only. OOea, Whittake Block, eoethweet earner Third sa4 Brady streets, Davenport, Iowa Bawnellmidla. Hearst ttnlla. mi to p. at. DESTIMT. Dr John E Riwthorar, DENTIST. DENTIST. DENTIST, DENTIST. Wsw Dental Parlors, over Darts Cusmeje Drag store, Third annua and Twentieth street. The hMeft appetntaeals for killed dental work. rLUKlaT. Henry Oaetje. Prop , CHIPriANNOCK NURSERY. ' Cnt Flowers and Designs of all kinds. City store, WH Seeond avenae. Telephone 1810. QUICKLY. TMOPOUCMLV FOREVER CURED mm ENGLISn QUICK L !f .--manootcfmeSS) W W fkA A Bk a tT -NaT tiR v - CDF ATI CDF AT VUr. I ICH DF LI FfTV la n days by a new perfects! sctenllSc method that einoot fall unless the case la beyond bnaua il V." '"L ""Pwred me first day; frel Bbensaieverydavtsm. know yocrsrlf a king amoaa wea la body, mind and heart. Drains and losifandud, every otntae'e lo hspny married life -?V.: ,on'-"ior. brain power, whra falltnr am restored If neelecteaTswh tteWesrv.'tfariy. Mailed everywhere, sealed fdrtl. Mix htnee fora. a. i. JlelM, Foarth ' ,T Bjrway-thlrd street, Ilock I.laad. artthearnstpowaartTU ftps, raoarraad as I rasis. of thi. s lad In the market 1 he original aaw only gonuln Woiinv rsLVATinic. Ark yoardraCKist tf he dna t keep them. Write direct to es snd we will send it diiect upon recc'pt of prlee. (, seated, by mall repaid. A. J. Reles Foarth s esse and Tweaty-tkird street. Bock i w i m m w prvwpwwi - ' - - 1 AVE YOU OlIUMd Spam, Arbe. 014 Pivvi 'ivv is aneta. Marrt-sittmrt wra (xraBk, IKMCDf t. SMT Maseale TemrssTi rblesew, lit-. Ie ars.n ot eurva. taH MS. Woevsmseured as It, ! aneis wewet fess. .r rr t aim Indiana Letter. February arkh, iSoJ. The Dr. J. H. McLean Medicine Co ST. LOUIS. MO. Gsktlbmbk : t feel it my doty to inform yam ml he great good 1 have received fr"m Cr. J. II. UcLEiK'S LIVER i- KIDNEY CIIH. I m lure It atcj irfy life. I metered for several I rears with Blighty Iixac, sggravated by gravel in the left kidney. Atxjut two yean ago the trouble got bad that I coo Id not leave my bed ; had night sweats, extreme weakness chills and mv flesh had a blanched Hueainrj c2 Hoof. nvrsuRAivrcs AGEIhTTS. Representing among other time-tried and well known Fire Insurance Com panies the following: Rnchcster Orrmu Ins Co Rochester, Y Weotcbester Ftra " Mew York B ilfslo Oermaa Buffalo, If J Spring Gordon M Philadelphia wenaen rtre ' Peoria. Ill Hew Hampshire ' Manchester S U MllwsuheeXachanics Milwaukee, Wl ftocumy .....New Haven, Onus 03ice Corner Eighteenth stree and Second Avenue, second floor. Telephone No. 1047. ESTABLISHED 1888. "The Old Reliable" HAYES & CLEAVELAND, Insrace Agents, Representing over Forty Million Dollars of Cash Assets. FIRE, LIFE, TORNADO, ACCI DENT, MARINE, EMPLOY ER'S LIABILITY. INSURANCE. Bonds of Suretyship. omco-Beogstoa's block. Rock Island, li Sccnra our rates; they will interest you, ' I. M. BUFORD, General . . . Insurance Agent. The old Fire and Tlate-trled Cbmpaales repteaeated. Lcsres ProajtlT Paid. vtee a low as any rellab'a eompany can aso nnr Ptrnnav is anliettad. OATS SOLO ONLY IN 2 LB. PACKAC18.I VITALITY and ENERGY J OffsKND UPON THE FOOO YOU BAT. DELICIOUS. HEALTHFUL, ' ECONOMICAL, I SOt.O fSIV ALL OROOKRS. FniEijpg' SB) sua was gaj mm m M gaua Tn Tal PINEOLA COUGH BALSAM Is excellent for all throat InHammaUons and for svthms. t onsnmp. tivee will invariaHy derive benefit fmtn Irs e., as it gioi7y 5 luwwv ine coneo, I renders ezpretora liina easy, asvistiig ' astnre la restoring wasted tissnea. There I a large per rentage of thuve wht supoosa their csssee to be consumption who are only offer ing rroni a cnronl cold or oeep aeatad cough, often ageravated bv mtarrh foe ratarru ase Kir's Orea Bale. Both rraredles are pleasant to ase. Cream Balm 50c aer bottle; Plnenla Ba'aani Kc at Druggists, la quan tum vi , w ui ocirvcr on receipt or an ELT BKOTHER3, M Warrna St.. New Tork. I EtinYROYAL PILLS 8ALI9 jLWAY8 eo.ooo 'A p'jti V MR THS OUNOS. Jfe Ji' BIST. fn V ietkea, tiHiiwui iiataw I tM"" Miwpi.H liu I Jf ra m.is nr rartmm waaa m XW aaaf a,yjLUfc- imp, t gr FALL RIVER TRAGEDY. One of the Most Mysterious Murders In History. THE TRIAL OF LIZZIE B0RDE5. A Case That Created Widespread EzeUav ansa a Few Tears Ago and Is Still as Far Froea Solution as Ever Fecnliai Cbreaasataiieea of the Crime. Copyright, 1695, by American Press Aseoeia tion.l Cp to noon on Thursday, the 4th day ot August, 1802, Andrew J. Borden and his second wife, Abbie D. Borden, were resi denta of a com fortable old fashioned home, J Second street, in the town of Fall Riv er, Mans. ilt. Borden was a genuine New Eaglander, and by thrift, energy and an exemplary lire bad accumulated a fortune of several hundred thousand dollars. His family were among the earliest settlers of New England, and In old Kngland, from Which the family came, they claimed a ANDREW J. BORDES. ' direct descent front one of the officers who came train Jsormandy with William the Conqueror. Living in the samo house with Mr. Bor den and his wife wore Miss Lizzie A. Bor den, his youncest daughter hv a former marriage, and an only servant, named .oriugei nuiuvan. aiiss tJordun'8 character stood high. She was well educated and refined, and appeared to have a special af lection . for her father. Stepmothers are not TIguallV nonillnr when thpv rmnn Into a family of grown up children, but the secona Airs, uoruen appears to have besc regarded as a mother by the two daughters of her husband. Although very close in money matters, Andrew J. Bordon met all his obligations to the penny and was rievor known delib erately to wrong a man or to ignore a just debt. There was nothing in Mr. Borden's house to excite tho cupidity of a robber, for, with liia customcry care, his. fortune was either invested or In safo banks, and his household belongings, while comfort able, wcro of the simplest Itind. Why, then, any one should wish to murder this man and his wife could not be divined at the time, and tho chances are tho reason will remain unknown until the day of the last judgment. Between tfie hours of 13 and 1 on Thurs day, Aug. 4, 1893, Mr. Borden's neighbors, who were numerous and within easy reach, heard cries of alarm coming from the Bor den mansion. Mrs. Adelaide B. Churchill, the nearest, Dr. S. W. Bo wen and Miss Alice Russell, all of whom lived less than a hundred yards away, heard Lizzie Bor den's cry for help and ran in that direc tion. They found Miss Bordon in a state of great excitement. She had just 6ent the servant, Bridget Sullivan, to summon holp. She had told her friends that it was her father's habit to sleep on the sofa in the sitting room for an hour or two after the midday meal. She talked with him for a few minutes before he dosed off, then left him and went to the barn, some 60 feet back of the house. When she returned ten minutes afterward, she found her fa ther lying dead on the sofa in about the same position he had been in when she went out. His head had been crushed in by a blunt instrument, and his face and clothing were covered with blood. ' Tho people who had responded to Miss Borden's call in their turn added to the cries of alarm. Throngs crowded about the house, and physicians and officers came in. Soon they made another discovery. In an upper room, where Mrs. Borden had been evidently making up the bed, she lay dead, face downward, on the floor. That she had been murdered was evident at a glance. Blood vercd the carpet, and it seems to have splashed in spray over the ceiling and walls. In the presence of this double tragedy the strongest men became excited and the coolest lost their heads, but all were im- MBS. ABBIE a. BOBDEX. pressed with a certain belief that the mrrr derur must have had an iron will, a bosrt ot flint and a cool .bead, otherwise this terrible crime could not have been com mitted without leaving some traces of the The detoctiroe anrl tmllm. nffiv at their wits' end. A faint had been sent out that a mysterious man bad been seen Alt Jin Jrwi. . . , I r, 1 . . t. vi w. nuruva s nutzee a few days before, and the authorities, la tastr aaziwtj to tastes ths crljse qpoaj somebody, came to the opinion that this uncertain man was the mnrderer. When the people of Fall River could refrain their senses, they came to the opinion that the Qarderer must nave been a person entirely familiar with the fcabits of the Borden family; and as no theft had been commit ted they came to the further conclusion that another motive than that ot plunder lay behind the crime. At all times there were six persons In and about the Borden house the murder ed man and his wife, his two daughters, the oldest being Miss Emma L. Borden, Bridget Sullivan, the indoor servant, and John V. Morse, a man who worked about the place and took charge of the barn. If this crime had been committed during the dead of night, the horror at its perpetra tion could not lfhve been greater, but the mystery surrounding the case would have been very much lessened. At the time the murder was oommitted Miss Emma L. Borden was on a visit to aouie relatives out of the city; the hired man was not about; Bridget Sullivan was then In her own room, in the attic; Mr. Borden was lying ou a sofa in the sitting room; Mrs. Borden was setting her own room to rights, and Lizzie Borden was in the barn. The weapon with which the murders were committed was an ordinary ax, such as is used for splitting kindling wood. Act ing under tho orders of City Marshal Rufus B. Hilliard, all the available polios force of Fall River was put upon the case. The only person in the house at the time of the murders, except the victims and the murderer, was Bridget Sullivan. She was lying on her own bed, in the attic, when she heard Miss Lizzie Borden shouting to her:-" Father isdondl Go for Dr. Bowent" It was the opinion of those who were at all able to reason about the crime that the motive for the murder was money, but that tho criminal, alarmed by the return from the barn of Miss Lizzie Borden, made his escape without taking any thing. Miss Lizzie Borden, although overwhelmed by the terrible blow, never lost her salt possession, but to all tho questioning told her story again and again without any variation, or any ot thoso signs of hysteria which evon a strong woman might be expected to have shown under these trying circumstances. The autopsy proved the murder to havo been of the most cruel character. There were 13 wounds on Mr. Borden's head, the majority of which had pierced through the skull to the brain, and one had severed the eyeball and right jaw bone. Mrs. Burden's body was evon more severely dealt with. The skull was broken into fragments and tho flesh literally chopped into ribbons. In addition, there was a deep cut between the shoulder blades, which pierced the lungs. The doctors were in doubt as to which of the victims was first killed, and to determine this tho stomachs were removed and the contents examined. A strikingly remarkable re sult of this investigation was the conclu sion of the doctors that the woman hud been dead for two hours before the man. It further appeared that Mrs. Borden had been struck a murderous blow from behind whiie she was making the bed. She foil forward on her face, and tho fiend contin ued the hacking as before described. An other curious fact was dcvoloped by tho examination of the stomachs of the mur dered man and woman, and that was that they had been undergoing a process of slow poisoning for some time. The inves LIZZIE BORDEN AT THE BAR. ligation of the detectives proved that at a store about a mile from the Borden house a young woman whom the clerk did not know bad at several times purchased hy drocyanic acid, which, she claimed, was to kill moths which were eating her seal skin cloak. Hydrocyanic acid is a diluted form of prussic acid, one of the deadliest poisons and one of the safest a criminal can administer. Following the murder the remaining members of the Borden family were con tinually shadowed by the police. At this time Miss Lizzie A. Borden was 83 years of age, a member in good stand ing of the Congregational church and an active participant in all its charities. Miss Lizzie seeroed to care but little for society. She had a class in Sunday school and took an active part in the Woman's Chris tian Temperance union. John V Morse, against whom suspicion never for an in stant pointed, was a man of good family, who seems to have been unfortunate in business and whom Mr. Borden regarded as a friend rather than as an employee. During the investigation it cams out through Miss Emma Borden that the rela tions of her sister with her father and stepmother had not been of the most ami cable kind for some years. Gradually suspicion began to center on Lizzie Borden. Her calmness and self possession were even urged against her in nocence, till at last, in obedience to popu lar clamor rather than because of any evi dence they had collected, the authorities decided to arrest her. Lizzie Borden was quick to notice the tide setting against her, and with that forethought that distinguished her from first to last she secured the servioea ot An drew J. Jennings, a well known attorney of Fail River, to look after her interests. Again and again the house was searched from top to bottom, without adding any thing to the information obtained the first day. Two clays after the murder Andrew J. Borden and bis wife were buried, the two daughters being among the chief mourners. Immediately following the fu neral the Borden sisters joined in offering a reward of $5,000 for the arrest and con viction of the mnrderer. Every clew that promised a shred of hope was carefully followed up. On the Tuesday before the murder, and about S o'clock In the morn ing;, a horse and buggy oasae to a halt be fore the Borden mansion. In another bugy sat a young man who was employed in a bouse across the street from tho Bor den residence. There were two men la the strange vehicle, one of whom rang tbe bell of the Borden mansion and was seen Valking with Mr. Borden for some time. He was seen to re-enter the buggy in a hurry and to drive off. After much search tbmmmma war. found and snowed that they bad frond business reasons for visit ing Mr. Borden, with whom their rela tions were cf the plcasantest kind. Policemen, detectives, lawyers and crank, all over the conntry at once began flooding, the authorities of Fall River with theories, good, bod and indifferent but prioclpa'Jy site latter accounting for tbe murders and telling bow the criminal could be detected. At the coroner's inouest a fact came out that tended to intensify tho crystallizing feeling against Lizzie Borden. Bridget puiuvan swore that her young mistress bad burned a certain blue calico drvss with white spoter, which other witnesses swore they had seen Lizzie wearing that morn ing. Lizzie Borden was arrested, as we have stated. Kot a shadow of suspicion at tached to her sister, who from first to last BRIDGET SULLIVAN. never wavered in her fidelity or confidence. At the preliminary bearing the accused woman pleaded not guilty, after which she was taken to the Taunton jail. On Nov. 7 the case was brought before the grand jury of Bristol county, and aft er devoting a week to the hearing their finding was an indictment against Liz zie Borden for the murder of her father and stepmother. Bail was refused, and Miss Borden remained in Taunton jail until tho 8th of May, 18B3, when site was taken to New Bedford and arraigned be fore Judge J. W. Hannon of the superior court- to plond to the indictments. Her plea in each charge was "not guilty." In addition to Mr. Jennings, ex-Governor Robinson of Massachusetts was re tained to assist in her defense. According to arrangements already made, tho trinl of Miss Lizzie Bordon com menced nt Now Bedford on tho morning of June 0, 1SU3, 11 months to a day from the time tho murder had been committed. As is the custom in New England In such cases tho court was opened by prayer. The thrnn RnnAniw innrt ...1 r u J " v tiu presided wore Chief Justice Albert M.-tsnn buu Associate justices ivayior Blotlgett and Justin Dowey. Although tho judges had decided that nn nutsule tu. mittcd to the courtroom, the curiosity -was so great tnat people Hocked to New Bedford from all over the country, and nearly all the great papers in the Union were represented by correspondents. The doors were open to the public after the first day. The caso was so ably managed by the commonwealth that on the tenth day those who hud heard or kept track of the testi mony were convinced that tho finding of the jury would be against Lizzie Borden. On the eleventh day Mr. Jennings opened for tho defense, and his speech on this oc casion must take rank among the ablest forensic displays of the Now England bar. He was ably seconded by ex-Governor Rob inson, who, though his reputation had haen established as an orator, excelled on tSis occasion all his former efforts. In all crimes of this kind tho question of motive Is tho ruling one. - It was shown by the defense that Lizzio Borden bad abundant means; that on the death of ber father, who was 70 years of age, she would Inherit her share of tho estate, and that, although her relations with her stepmoth er might not bo said to have been affec tionate, they were at least cordial, so that there was no incentive for the perpetration of the crime. Tho response of District At torney Knowlton gave that gentleman a colebrity, particularly with tho profession outside of New England. Mr. Justice Dewey summed up with remarkable abil ity and fairness, but it was thought by those who heard him that his barge was favorable to the accused. Thirteen days after the trial began the jury retired, and after being absent an hour and ten minutes returned a verdict of not guilty. Lizzie Borden left the court a free wom an, and since then has been living with her sister in Fall River and other parts of New England, but the murderer of ber fa ther and stepmother remains undetected, and the chances are never will be known. , Alfred R. Calboub. The Preacher Thraabed Bias. We all remember how, in "Pickwick Papers," the elder Wcllercame homo after his wife's funeral and thrashed the parson who bad been making free with the Weller domicile. Tony's experience was reversed In the case of Clarence Saunders of Victor, N. Y., who returned to his home the other night and Jrund a church sociable in progress, presided over by Rev. Mr. Mer ritt of the Methodist churob. The irate man accused Mr. Merritt of Interfering with his household management, and dur ing the row that followed be was soundly thrashed by the minister. Still Earning Honest Livings. A Portland merchant has recently bad illustrated to him, in the person of two commercial travelers, great vicissitudes of fortune. One who called to solicit trade for a certain brand of catchup was at one time one of the leading merchants of Bos ton, and bis residence, when adversity came, sold under the hammer for S73.0O0. Tbe other, who had a line of cigars, had been twice elected governor of one of tbe largest of the middle western states. A Courteous Invltatlsa. - A couple of burglars were trying to effect their entranco into a bouse. Tbe master of the establishment beard them, and, opening the window gently, be oheerved, " You bad better come agnin after awhile, as we haven't all gone to bed yet." Vew Wosnaa'e Latest Owthorst. The young ladies of Grove City, Pa., have oriranized a lianrl TIwm - ant 11 members, and all are leading young wujct ui in a i piace. i ney practice twice week and expect to be in first class trim to play next summer. Thw Errand vantage as BUooaaers. When Mrs. Leonine Cook of Chicago rent In bloomers to visit a friend, tbs dog failed to recognize ber and tore bar Mats ta Ufa, ssraraJ Pilaw, aer. The Oven Is the most important part of a cooking apparatus. The fire-box is the digestive organ; the draft is the circulation. These vital organs are those which, in the Mafestk are different, and work upon different principles from ' those in any other stove or range. The Majestic oven is the most sensitive oven ever made; the fire-box is the most economical in operation, and the draught is the simplest and most perfect These are 3 of the points that : make the Majestic the perfect Cooking Range. ttc SIEMOK SON, Aeents. 1515 Second Avenue. ... KOCK ISLAND. ILL. SEIVERS & ANDERSON CONTRACTORS and BUILDERS. All kind of tftrpenUr W taajgjsj Office and Shop 721 Twelfth street 5 Per Cent DISCOUNT AND CAR FARE. DOCTOR A-5 II. C. rlHlTfT !a . x r e. v, .unatntv " s. O., I KU1-. 3sJ.r Jl DAVIHPOBT. Tnc BOSTON DENTAL fARLORS who have gained tnch sn cnvisMe reputation for the high rhsracter of their finished work. will, for the next 30 days, 'n order to attract more trade from Bora lland snd vicinity, allow a (lit count of 5 per rent on all work done by them. In addition to car fare both ways across tho river to all who bring this adveitisemcns to their oflicc. We hsve now been established in raver, port for sis months, and are convinced that all patten's who have done huiness i;h us have been more than satisfied with their eonrteons treatment and tie larting character of the work done. We do all kinds of crown and bridge work, and make a specialty of extraction of teeth. The above discount applies to the prices blow for 30 csys. Lsdy attendant. 'German spoken. All wotk guaranteed. 8etof Teeth Best set of teeth ...bi Silver Filling. go cents and op Gold Filling. .gl ,, op Gold Crowns..... ..................go Open 8 a. m. to 8:30 p. m. Open Sundays for exttactlcg from to 10 a. m . TEETH ITHhout Plates. Boston Dental Parlors. Over Wiaecke'a Tailor shop. J18 Brady street .... DAVBSP0HT, IA BRING THIS AD. WITH VOC. TDK M B00OS Baths of all kinds. Including Turkish, plain, shampoo, elec tric, electro-thermal, etc., mar be obtained at the Sanitarium Bath Booms, on the first floor of the Harper House. BOOMS OPEN. For Ladies From 9 a. m. to 12 m. on week days For Gen. tlemen From f p. m. to 10 p.m. on week davs On Sundays the rooms will be open from lid. to 11 a. m. for Gentlemen only. Electric and Electro-thermal baths may be obtained at any time during business hours. Gymnasium connected with belli rooms. wax r.:a trjzi vi:::::j. V-;- v " JV1 " ,BIiKi!sn. s-reriaia prera wra . rvv ws. or w iot a, wita av rwlllr. rltsea Ossrsates fee Cwsv aw-BteewaS tS wm inniras cm atejeraca r.H mm Tf r Tri m new eitrai IRtllUtVSIbva. rta.Ti SAXYOOI MFC CO UuMaartarTUAi lint Bter i.bW WW - - - a.. (toefcbeldera Stwetlng. The nockholder. of the Bock J.isad Brewiag "r-r hvn 'mmir rg.iar Bin, 1 mOOT lac Mocday. Dre 3 . at at. at Ml Third avenae, for the pnrpoM of electing acres direct ors for the enaajag jeer. Art, SavtwiiiS.i fTKePcia. , Serais cf rrivs Steel Range Qeneral Jobbing done oa abort notice and ' - . hikMniMj BOCK ISLAXD I where this one found it. A i thmhr, itiMln rtmttS rWtweH v tm. 1 mil tw. mum ImImi m4 a km a aliat hmum fclta Urn rar Man. A Bas a. sramua, inns .is. tw. J DISEASES OF WOMEN Vin all their forms and complication.. vieM 9 Apromptlv to Wild Olive-tornl treatment A Vaad Mvrtle Tonic-constitational mne-T Adj. Price SI each. SThonrmnd. of testimonials from those j, who had trtel remedies nml prJTskHnn.a? for years without help. Thew remedies nre the discover? of a phvsician whoar lite was devoted to the snhrret. Thev will do what no other treatment will. kdxi .in ... 1, . ... n. V aSAMPLES of .bo,h. n ". r'ainlyi wntim, innrsaive ursl- IJr' V. j HHHH UT oar "Rente ei A forwarded riCC eTywhercS)-AVa r-or aend to na for them. SEE A - S tuic VH.IUK JUDICAL ASS'R. A tPaCI 0 SOCTB BSKD. 1KB. J" ) Mrs. M. J. Saugknt, Agent, 1113 Thirty seventh St., Twelfth are, bock Island J. Real Estate Insurance. Buy, Sell and Manage property. Collect Rents. The old fire and time tried companys repre sented. Rates as low as any reliable company can afford. Tour Patronage ia Solicited. . Office 1620, Second At. Harper Hones Block. ame Sc!i ool of Dress IMi COT 113 HIKE TiUfl Ql'I CLETBilS. Our SCHOOL is decidedly the best place in this vicin ity to learn the entire art of French Dress Making. Pupils make dresses while learning. Good positions for competent persons. Fashion plate and circular free. Reduced Bales for the next SO days to those taking the system. CailllHLBD AGEBT. Books SB anrl St. MrWsnns BallalBg. DAVASrOKT, IA. SUBSCRIBE FOB OUR POPULIST The only aggressive reform -paper in this section. Free ample copies sent to any ' address on application. - Subscription price 11.00 . per year. . Our Populist" Publishing Co.. 1321 Second BTenne, Sock Island, I1L m women! f UJ 1 WHO 0 SUFFER , v ss'avav should seek eras rvlirt W cum IM Kellogg