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Argus-Leader from Sioux Falls, South Dakota • Page 5

Sioux Falls, South Dakota
Issue Date:
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ARGUS-LEADER. SIOUX FALLS, SOUTH DAKOTA. in the Bunker lot in Mount Pleasant r.MH'T A TRAGEDY. Want Column OFFERS THE FOLLOWING BARGAINS: 100 dozen Button-holo Twist, assorted slllldes at lc per spool. KA IrtM firvnnl fijll- 1 1 f( 1 i .1 1 i vflrd Rtwilsi snchtlv sniled nt fie.

'l Ladies' Ribbed Vests and Pants worth 35c, at 23c. Ladies' Fine Fleeced Under wear worth 75c, at 49c. Ladies' heavy Merino Underwear worth 75c, at 49c. Children's Camelet Underwear, sizes 1G to 34, at 18c. Price ris- ing 3c on each size.

500 boxen Ice Wool at 14c. 500 boxes Aurora Wool at 15c. 17c for white. 100 lbs German Knitting Yarn worth 30c, for 23c per skein. Ladies' Chenille Fascinators worth 75c, at 4Sc- Floor Oilcloths at 30c, cut in squares for stove use.

Lace Curtains, 500 pair, at 49c, 75c, 98c. Ladies' Fur Muffs worth $1.50, at 85c. Childs' Fur Sets, cheap at $2.50 for $1 39. "Come Early for First Choice. ompauy II.

It Hold ait F.lertlon Turttday KvrBlotr-t out-pan j' Order Xo. 9. The following order has been issued from the headquarters of company irst regiment, 8. D. N.

There will be an election of a lieuten ant Tuesday evening, October 24, to fill vacancy caused by promotion of E. II. Sanford. A full list of non commissioned ofli cers will also be appointed. All nan-commissioned dicers to be appointed at tins time win be given three months in which to qualify in their respective duties, failing in which warrants will not issue and others will be appointed to ail the place.

Every member of the company is hereby ordered to be present at the time indicated. Armory hall will be open and an offi cer present lor the purpose of giving in struction in squad drill at 7:30. All who ffftn avail tliattiaaltfan Al yt.illl V. I TV. VI l.D CAWS VI I i 1 1 should arrange to be present.

By order 01 L. V. vpiaiu iommanuing company is, first i I Yimnnnv 11 Firut I Kegiment. South Dakota 1MU1UUUI 1.7 uuards. 'roof of Merit.

The proof of the merits of a plaster Is the cures it effects, and the yoluntary testimonials of those who have need AUcock's Porous Plasters during the past thirty years is unimpeachable evi dence of their superiority and should convince the most skeptical. Self- praise is no recommendation, butcer tincates from those who have used them are. Beware of imitations and do not be deceived by misrepresentation. Ask for AUcock's, and let no solicitation or explanation induce you to accept a sub stitute. Do you cough? Cascade Cough Cure will stop it.

Hopelessly Dull. A lawyer in this city who has been courting a pretty Louisville girl for a long time has always lucked sullicieut nerve to propose, says the Louisville Times. The girl has helped him alon2 as much as she could but the proposal sun bangs hie and it looks as if he would have to resort to the Miles Stantlish style of courtship unless he does better. Even a hint as broad as the Mississippi has no perceptible ef fect upon him, as tue following inci dent will show: The other day she asked him if the law was a difficult profession to learn. He told her it was not, at least he has not found it so, and she playfully remarked that she would like to begin reading law at once.

"Will you lend me some of your text-books?" sue inquired. Of course he was only too willing to oblige her and when he asked hat volumes she would want first she looked at him. smiled archly and answered that she believed she preferred "The Law on Partnerships" and "Sheldou's Law on Marriage." Any fellow who failed to eaten on to tins snouid oe sent to a Trappist monastery. He is simply noseless. lira TTamlrinia says: "Shilob's Vitalizer 'sayed my I consider it the best remedy for a debilitated system I ever used." For dyspepsia, kidney or liver trouble it excels.

Price 75 cts. Sold by A. Stites, druggist, Masonic temple. On to Chicago. The Chicago, St.

Paul, Minneapolis and Omaha railroad will continue to nnll rnnnrl trin tinlrntfl tn Chioaon at $19 until October SI. Tickets good to return up to and including November 15. K. 8. Norton, Agent.

Savagery Has Advantages. "Johunv, would you like to be a missionary to the savagns?" "Some times I'd like to be a missionary and sometimes I'd like to be a savage," replied the boy. "Why?" was the astonished query. "Well, you see, a missionary has to wear clothes in summer. Washington Star.

Clearing Two Millions Per Month. The De Beers Diamond Mining cotu- panv, whose works are located at Kim- berley, South Afrio is washing out 100,000 carats per week, ajid has no difficulty in disposing of its output. It might reasonably bo supposed that such a supply would soon bring prices down, but such is not the case. The company's capital is about 119,750,000 and its operating expenses about 000,000 annually. The net profits of the concern are not less than 000 per month.

The firsts iron mine in the United States was opened in Virginia in 1663. Ballard' Snow JMnlment. This wonderful liniment is known from the Atlantic to the Pacific, and from the lakes to the gulf. It is the mast penetrating liniment in the world. It will cure rheumatism, neu, ralgia, cuts, sprains, bruises, wounds, old sores, burns, sciatica, sore throat sore chest and all inflammation, after all others have failed.

Jt will cure barbed wire cuts, and heal all wounds where proud fiesh has set in. It is equally efficient for animals. Try it and yon will not be without it. Price 50 cents. Sold by L.

T. Dunning. Whether your cough is a throat tickler or rib rattler. Cascade Cough Care will knock it. 25 and 50 cents a bottle at Hourn's drug store.

OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO OOOOOO OOO Hair Death. Instantly removes nd forever destroys objectionable hair, whether npon the hand, face, arm. or neck, without discoloration or Injury the moat delicate skin. Jt was for fifty years the secret fonanla of Erasmus Wilson, acknowW edge4 by physicians as the hlghent an. thority and the most eminent dermatologist and half specialist that ever lived.

iUIIUH among the nblllty and aristocracy ot, Europe he prescribed this recipe. Price II by mall, seen rely picked. Correspon- dence confidential. Bole agents for America. Address Tht Stooksa loot Hair Grower Ca.

Dept. 67 8. ruth Ave. Kew York. cemetery.

According to Mr. Jones, trank will not have anything to do with his father's funeral, and will not consent to his burial in the bunker lot the neighbors at the bouse seemed to think there would be no religious ser vices at the house over Lacey's re- mams. The Bunker estate is auite a consider- able one. It is more than probable that all the children will make their home with "Papa Jones," as the little tots call Elijah Jones, a bin hearted, tine faced, thorough niBn. "Don't worry about the children," said Mr.

Jones to an Altai's- Leader man todav. "They will be cared ftr," tie said, as he wiped a manly tear from his bronzed face. The sight in the south sitting room. where the three bodies are laid out, is a gruesome one. first is the body of Lacey, then of Mrs.

Lacey, then of Mrs. Bunker, each with the tell tale wound on the right of the head behind the ear, the badge of a cruel markmanship. 1 be baby pictures of the little ones look down from the walla and a smile is on their sweet faces, as if in irony of the shrouded bodies of mother, father and grand -mother be fore them. Out in the kitchen are the blood stains on the floor, and in the yard is the battered and bloody hat of Lacey crushed by his fall, and lying just where it leu when Lacey body waB picked up. The neighbors are putting thinas in order, and talking with bated breath.

Lacev has but a few friends in the neighborhood. They deny that Mrs. Bunker was a termagant and say that the family might easily have been a happy one, had Lacey tried to make it so. The Bunker family has had a most tragic history. Of the eight children born to Mr.

and Mrs. Bunker, six died in infancy. Mr. Bunker went crazy walked into the river and drowned him self. Ben Bunker a fine young man, was six years ago killed by a kick from a horse.

And the mother and daughter were murdered. The only living per son known to be connected by blood with the Bunker family is a niece whose address and name could not be learned. The Bunker family came to Sioux Falls in 1881. Coroner Booth summoned a jury this morning. At 11 o'clock the jury viewed tne remains.

This afternoon a verdict will be returned in accordance with the facts above stated. An Unhappy family. Harry G. Lacey and Clara A. Bunker were married in Muscatine county October 26, 1873.

Had Lacey waited four days his terrible murders and suicide would have taken place on the twentieth anniversary of the wedding When the family came here, Lacey be come generally known as a plausible and competent, who was likely make his way in the world. JNot many years ago his mother-in-law. Mrs. Lydia fun ker. sold about 300 acres of the old homestead property two and one-half miles east of town, realizing about $40 OOOr Some ten acres, with the house were reserved.

Soon after the sale some ot this money from $15,000 to 000. was turned over to Harry Lacev and his brother Edward for investment, under a contract for a period of years as Harry a year ago claimed to the writer. But Mrs. Bun ker was not satisfied, became distrustful and wanted her money back Harry said at the time that he offered her securities but could not then pro duce the money. This produced a rue tion which has gradually ripened into the awful tragedy of Sunday.

Mrs, Bunker lived with the Laceys at 617 North Duluth avenue at this time. in December, 1891, at the breakfast table a row was precipitated over this money Question. According to testi mony afterwards gfven Mrs. Lacey took her mother's part and said the money ought to be paid back. In a rage Harry arose ordered his mother-in-law from the table and house, struck his wife and flourished a revolver, threatening to shoot his wife and himself.

A police man was called and Lacey was arrested He was tried in Judge Hawkins' court and his wife and Mrs. Bunker appeared as witnesses against him. He was fined $50, and lor a year after that lived most of the time away Irom the house, in a conversation with the writer about this time Harry said that Mrs. Bunker had caused all the trouble, had made his home "a hell on earth" and that if things kept up so, he would kill her and end his own life. On December 14, 1891, Mrs.

Lacey, through her attorneys. Palmer Kog- de, began an action tor divorce, alleging cruelty. In this complaint she charges extreme cruelty and violent threats. Anions the.caDers on file is a legal doc ument served by Lacey through Sheriff Sundback, on MrB. Bunker, ordering her to leave his house within three days, and saying that he would charge her $1,000 per day for board if she re mained after that date.

In the summer of 1892 a peace was patched up and the action for divorce was discontinued. Another trouble arose and again Lacey and his wife parted. This spring the whole family moved out east of town. A truce was made nnder which Mrs. Bunker and Frank Lacey, the 19 year-old son of Harry were to live in the Bunker house and the Lacey family in a house east ol the track.

Lacey spent the summer working on th place. A week ago more trouble arose, and the tragedy followed as related. Tnere are three children Frank, 19 vears old, an excellent boy who is a student in the high school: Sumner 6 years old, nearly and Lydia 4 vears old. Humner and Lydia witnessed the double mnrder. airs.

Banker's Estate. E. A. Sherman savs that Mrs. Bunker has notes and mortgages worth $20,000.

She bad $800 on deposit at the bank. She still owns either ten or twenty oren of the homestead, so that her to tal estate will foot np $25,000. It has been decided to hold all the funeral services at the house. Bev. Scott will officiate.

The bodies will be taken di rect from the house to the cemetery. The hour has been fixed at 10:30 but this may be changed. There is no better medicine for family nee than Ayer's Cathartic Pills. Their sugar-coating makes them easy and even asreeable to take, and as they con tain no calomel or other injurious drug. they are perfectly safe for patients of any age.

If your hands and face are sore and chapped, Pansy cream is your remedy. At Hourn'a drug store. To regulate the stomach, liver and bowels, and promote digestion, take one of Carter's Little Liyer Puis every night. Try them. Continued From Tage One.

bick of the right ear, and she Ml forward, dying instantly. Mrs. Lacey, who caw the raised weapon, and who feared the worst, grabbed the revolver, but Harry wrenched it from her and shot, the ballet striking in almost the same spot where Mrs. Banker was bit. Harry went up to bis wife, looked at her for a moment, coolly and walked out of the bouse.

This awful act was witnessed by Lacey's two children, one 7 years, and one 3. Lacey then walked out of the house by the door he bad entered. About twenty feet from the back door was a wheelbarrow. He eat down upon this, put the muzzle to his right ear, pulled the trigger and Harry Lacey, weighed down by bis real and imaginary troubles, his soul blackened with the murder of the wife be had sworn to protect, of her mother and of himself, passed into another world to answer before another tribunal. "They'r all dead, sir," said the fright ened and harmless voice of the little seven-year-old, after he had speeded from the house of slaughter and had been admitted to the bouse of a neigh' bor.

Mr. Jones took the hand of the trembling little orphan and led him back to the house. "There's papa" be said, as they reached the back door. There lay Harry, his face quiet and peaceful after the terrible tragedy. Under bis right arm was a 38 calibre revolver three chambers empty a life for each, The blood had mat ted in his thick hair Into the house Mr.

Jones went. Mrs. Bunker lay on the floor with her arm raised on a chair where she had fallen. The right eye was badly swollen and was black and blue. By the stove lay the body of Mrs.

Lacey, daughter, wife and mother. Her hand was blacked with powder and a black spot was below her eye. The three people were shot in almost exact ly the same place. Harry was the prince of marksmen and he would have considered himself disgraced had he made any misses. At the House.

An Argub-Leader reporter went to the Bunker house this morning. The house was in charge of the neighbors. Mrs. A. J.

McLain who was with Mrs. Lacey when Harry came to the house in the afternoon told her story. "Mrs, Bunker and Frank have lived here, and the Laceys hav 3 roomed in their house across the street but have been taking their meals with Mrs. Bunker. A week aito last Tuesday Harry Lacey took the boy Sumner into the field with him Mrs.

Lacey wanted Harry to put a wrap on the boy but Harry said it was not necessary. Later Mrs. uuntcer saw sue would take a coat out for the boy When Harry saw Mrs. Bunker he flew into a rase, said it was none of her busi ness and ordered ner on trie place. Bunker said the place was her own and ordered Harry away.

After that Harry did not come back to the Bunker place: spent most of his time in town, but came back to his house at night. His wife and children slept there too. Harry did not come home at all Tuesday or Wednesday nights of last week, and so on Thursday Friday and Saturday nights Mrs. Lacey stayed with her mother. I was in the house when Harry came.

He just nodded and picked up a paper. Mrs Lacey said she guessed sne would go and get the boy a drink, bbe went out the front door, and did not speak to her husband. I went home, and in a few minutes saw Lacey go over to the Bunker house. A few seconds after I heard three shots." Elizah Jones, with whom the children are stopping, says when he found the bodies Lacey's hat was an his head. He was lying with his feet to the house.

He says death muBt haye been instan taneous in each case. An examination of the weapon revealed the fact that the shots were tired from the nrst, third and fourth cartridges. The second was passed. The trigger had been closed after the pistol was cocked. This would indicate either that Lacey weakened or that in her struggle with ner husband-murderer Mrs.

Lacey had in some way closed the trigger. Mr. Jones says that Lacey watched around until frank went to town. Mr. Caldwell, who lives near, says that Lacey had not had any money ol late, and has even had to walk to for want of car fare.

But 'Mrs. McLain says that not long ago Mrs. Lacey gave him $15 with which to pay some bills. A few days later he started to take a $40 clock to town, with which to pay some more bills and she gave him $20. He took the clock anyway on Friday.

It is reported that Lacey has been heard to say that he would sooner kill his son Frank than to have him live with Mrs. Bunker. One of the neighbors says that Frank last night wired Edward Lacey as follows: "Father shot erand-mother, he shot mother and then himself. Come and jet him if yon want him." When Lacev came np to the door he was asked what he wanted. "I want the children" he "ion cant have the children," said Mrs.

Lacey. Lacey then broke into the room. When Lacev appeared at the house in the afternoon little Sumner turned pale as death and said: "There he is." The neighbors say that the children and the women were afraid of Lacey and Mm. Bunker remarked some weeks ago: "I expect he will kill us all yet." Lacey had said in the presence of the family that he propssed to live there until the money was gone and then kill the whole family so Mrs. Bunker told the neiebborc.

Both Mrs. Bunker and Mrs. Lacey had made wills. E. A.

Sherman is custodian ol Mrs. Bunker will. He has also $800 left with him by Mrs. Bunker. Elizh Jones has the will of Mrs.

Lacey. Boh will be probated at once. Funeral exercises will take place at 11 o'clock. After short services there it is nlanned that the bodies ot Mrs. Banker and Mrs Lacey are to be taken to the Conereeatiotal church, where Rev.

D. Scott will conduct the exercises. E. A. Sherman and Charles Brockway will have charge of the suicide's funeral.

The bodies of the women will buried 'vuiiutt pr'i'l preferred. Emjulre at But. UUUlUJtin block. 1 ANTED sewing by the day, or taken In Call or puluth avenue norm. iu-2iet 1IKL for general honiiework, mnnll family, ilr.

Sheldon, W'tlley block. 365-IO-SO-3t WASTED Cilrl for (reneral nounework Family of three. Apply at om-e, Prairie avenue uth. 3W-10-ll-tf- HOARDERS WASTED Elegant rooms, the I) Ueit of bourd, comer Thirteenth street Vast avenue, East side. Term mode rate.

10-14-lmo AOFN'TS make a day. Greatest kltuhen utensil ever invented. Ketailu 35 cent. oui6iioll every houtte. (Sample, postage paid, live cents.

Forwhee McMukin, Cincinnati, 0. IKT1-Every insurance agent and business man to write for our fortune-maker plans Life, endowment, etc Regular bouan. tax. Best on earth and largest pay. Mention naper ana siaie eaiwiieute.

mo jigeuvy to. So. 8 Union Bquare, New York. FOB KKAT. FOR REST Furnished or unfurnished rooms with modern improvements.

New house, southeast corner Minnesota avenue and Eleveuth street. 3tU-10-20-tf FOR REST Furnished water heat, to rent. Summit avenue. roiais with hot Corner Ninth and 10-19-H. OR REST Furnished rooms over the I Palace Dry Goods store.

3ti6-10-16-tf. FOR REST Desirable houses to rent by Joe Kirby Edmlson-Jameson block. 357-10-9-tf FOR REST Furnished rooms in private family with or without board. Terms very reasonable. Also table board J3 per week.

520 West Eleventh street. 10-6-lmo CRXISHED Room and board, 413 south Main avenue. aso-iu-7-ti t'OK MAL.K. FOR SALE OR TRADE Best bargain in South Dakota. Splendid block with good 4-ronm house and well, in Sherman's North addition, for Fred Stone.

37()-23-29-6t. FIXE lot of mules, wagons and harnesses for sale cheap, on easy payments. Ad. dress, Al Jones, Sioux Falls, S. D.

367-10-16-tf. OR SALE Young heavy team, harness and waon. inquire opposite ranter House. l(H0-2wk IOR SALE Typewriters, mimeographs and supplies. Trial order solicited.

J. H. Sheldon, 203 Edmison-Jameson building. No. 2 Remington typewriters $45 and $55.

10-1-lmo 3HtJKliliAlKUllt. snot on eye and tail. Collar on with name. H. Tuffleld.

Leave word at this office. SiS-iu-sa-n. OST Child's black kid fur top mitten lost at opera house Friday night. Return to this office. It.

LOST A bunch of keys, this office. Finder leave at 10-21-2t OST A lady's breast pin. Finder return Jj to Joe MeCatie and receive reward. WHEN you come to Sioux Falls and want a good temperance hotel, stop at the Rockingham, $1 per day. 10-20-lm KNOW THY DESTINY By consulting Dr.

Mary Eolmes, the world renowned second sightseer and forecastor of coming events. Has the power of any two mediums you ever met. Don't buy sell or go on a journey until you consult her, in person or by letter. Send stamp for circular. Office, -335 Sixth street, corner Minnesota avenue.

351-10-2-lmo. CARPETS, RUGS, DRAPERIES, and upholstery cleaned, opposite Central house on Main avenue. Carpets taken up, cleaned and relaid at reasonable rates. Agency for sale of the Jewel Carpet Renovator. Telephone orders to VanEps store or call at office and prompt attention will be given.

F. A. Pierce. No. DRESSMAKING Dresses made from $2 to $6 at the new dressmaking parlors in Cascade block, No.

5. Satisfaction 10-6-lmo FOR FIRST CLASS warranted work and reasonable terms, apply to Miss Mary O'Ronrke, 12? Phillips avenue south, up stairs. Ok Price Jjist: (Keep your eye on thH space for price It wiUeoabe you to buy goods cheaper than elsewhere in Sioux Falls.) QUOTATIONS TODAY: The man who earns his dally bread by bis tun ma Bib tq UiB uaru-omuou uiuucj uj Prompt attention given to orders from neigh- ua, Alan's When he sits flown anl feels that Ms trousers are making tne sizeoiniv feet more conspicuous by their fiendish endeavor to gradually crawl a iff i fTn 1 a tnlil to cm Knees, is oeuvi It's Awfnl And what are you going to do about It? That's easy enough. Leave your order with BARNES, "The Tailor." ATEIIHAII TRfEMEL, PRACTICAL FURRIERS. Coming down from St.

Paul. Do all kinds fur work. Gent's and Ladies' Furs. Orders taken hv muif A an inltv is to do all kinds of repairing on fur goods. Also cleaning arxicies or inrs.

Buy ail ainas oi iurs highest prices. 183 Ninth St. between Main nd Phillips Avenues. Misery Fine Linen Towels at 5c. 15 cent Linen Fancy borders.

Towels at 10c 25c Satin lluck Towels at 19c 35c Fine Damask Fancy borders. Towels 23c 50c Hemstitched Towels at 33c. Fadcy borders. DRESS A 25 per cent discount on goods. Get 6ur prices today.

all CLOAKS. Cheviot Jackets, fur trimmed at $2.50. Seal Hush Sacques. The linings alone worth $8.00, at $5.95. Only 20 of them left.

Black Beaver Jackets at $4.95, worth $10.00. $20.00 Tan Beaver Jackets $9.95. Fine fur trimmed. We rre closing out our best bargains. Less than cne-half value Come for first choice.

GROCERY DEFT. The Best Patent Flour at 95a Fresh Cranberries at 8c quart. Fine Deiry Butter at 25c to 28c Japan Teas at 29c. Java Coffee at 18c. JBL ii To all desiring to learn Phorthnnd, I would say thit I have made arrangements with the QUEEN CITY COMMERCIAL COLLKUS to give them a portion of my time.

Mr. Burt Tucker will devote his entire time ataixting me, and we believe we can give pupils as thorough Instruction as can be obtained in the United States. We teach the most rapid and best Shorthand In the world. Call at tbv Queen City Commercial College, Sioux Falls, South Dakota. E.P.WHITE, Official Stenographer.

J. T. LITTLE, JR. Successor to Lewis Walworth, Loans, Heal Etatv Basement Union Trust Building. MINNEHAHA COUNTY ABSTRACTS Typewritten Abstracts Specialty.


LEAVE ORDER3 FOR Orders to be left at Joe MoCabe'a Cfgar Btor lXi niiups e.t or oraer oy telephone. FRANK HARDIMON. W. A. ADAMS, THE DENTIST.

Make a specialty FINE DENTISTS: V. reasonable ortces. Baa sDecial tmBr.A methods to avoid pain. Consult piim at 207 CdniMi-Jaaesoii Block, Sim Fall, jj. nasi INSURANCE, A Cheap and Comfortable Trip.

Family tourist cars, in charge of porter, neatly upholstered and equipped with bedding, curtains, linen, cooking range and other conveniences, form an excellent feature of the Great Northern railway through train service between St. Paul Bnd Seattle. Only $3 for double berth. For the present, cars will leave St. Paul Tuesdays, Thursdays and Sundays at 7:45 p.

Minneapolis 8:15 p. returning leave Seattle Mondays, Thursdays and Saturdays at 8:50 a. m. Daily service will begin soon. The comfort of all classes of passengers is most carefully considered by the Great Northern.

For further information see W. J. Magner, agent. Kates Sear One Cent 1'er .11 He. For the closintt days of the Columbian exposition the Burlington, Cedar Rapids and Northern railway will sell excursion tickets to Chicago from stations on its lines at rates near one cent per mile for round trip.

Tickets on sale October 15 to 31. inclusive, good to return until and including November 15, 1893. For tickets, time or trains, call on or address agents. J. E.

Hannkoan, u. x. and a. Traveling JIade Kany. And trouble saved by using the American Express company travelers' cbeaues.

Paid on fair grounds and at 200 Chicaco hotels, etc. No identifica' tion required. $12 to Chicago Illinois Central. and return via. the rin This In Your Hat! Please remember that in visiting the world's fair that the Cnicago, Milwaukee and St.

Paul railway can take you there in twenty hours and oners you choice of two separate routes going or returning. Try our free chairs or re serve berths in sleeping cars of F. O. Gibbs, Agent. When Baby was frlck, ire pare her Caforla.

TVben die was a Cliil'U she cried for Castoria. When she became Jlis. to Castoria. Whefc ihe had lie im Castfuriik FOR SALE, Hirfh Grade BICYCLE CostKSj. Ridden 3 weeks.

KOVKR JIAKMO.V. Klafk at WE ARK PREPARED TO Store all Kinds of Goods Reasonable Batea. Gregory Brother, Slant. Falls. 0.

D. Bear of Commercial House.

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