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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 6, 1889)
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THE OMAHA DAILY BEE : TUESDAY , AUGUST 6 , 1880. l >
ink I1 FK
People who live there will save their health and strength and the expense of doctors' bills. The at
mosphere is equal to the mountains with a "breeze stirring all the time. The elevation is high and
sightly with a most delightful landscape view.
-N * R Dundee Place will be the locality for splendid homes , in every sense of the word. The restrictions
- inserted in all deeds of conveyance , are such as to make the surroundings just right. No cheap build
ings , no saloons , no nuisances. All houses must be built 25 feet from street line. The streets are all
cut to the established grade , and the lawns will have a beautiful terrace.
There is no better property in the United States today for investment , than Dundee Place. The prices will double
and thribble in a comparatively short time. The most liberal building loans made to those who wish to build and have
not sufficient money to spare for that purpose. Call on us or write for any particulars.
Our salesmen are always ready to show the property.
THE PATRICK LAND COMPANY ,
SOLE OWNERS AND SOLE AGENTS OF DUNDEE PLACE ,
Koom GhamLtgex * of
"W. H. CRAIG , President. N. D. ALLEN , Vice-fe-esident. W. K. KURTZ , General Manager
THE STORY OF A VETERAN ,
Colonel Plotohor's Services to Hia
Country His Family Troubles.
DID NOT SUSPECT HIS WIFE.
Ho Did Not Charge IIor With InQ-
Unllty How Blrs. McFarland
Conduced to His Marital
Misery and Disgrace.
Colonel Klntclior'n Story.
The second week of the Fletcher conrt-
xnartial at Fort Omaha opened yesterday
morning , the proceedings wore attended with
more than usual interest , the accused being
placed upon the stand in his own behalf.
'J'ho usual tiresome but necessary proceed
ing of reading the testimony of the previous
day was gone through with , and then Colonel
nel Fletcher was swoin.
Before proceeding with bis examination ,
however , the counsel for the accused an
nounced that they would introduce two wit
nesses from Philadelphia after the colonel
Colonel Fletcher was very nervous upon
the stand , but gave his evidence clearly. Ho
testified that , ho entered the army 1801 , was
promoted to tno rank of captain in 1333 , to
major in 1680 , and to lieutenant-colonel in
1885. Ho was first stationed at Fort Inde
pendence , In Boston Haibor ; from there ho
wont to Maryland. He went to Washington
in ItStG , and from there he went with
General McCloltnn and was engaged
at the second battle of Bull run , and
participated in the siege of Yorlclown , the
operations on the Chlcauomlny , the engage
ment ut Gallics' Mills , the seven days tight
at Malvorn Hill , the action nt Antiotam , nt
Slicpardslowu , Luestowu , Laurel Hill and
Frcdorloksburg. Then he was assigned to
the recruiting service , there being no com
pany organized for him. Immediately after
the battle of Gettysburg bo asked to bo al
lowed to return to his regiment and was
nlUnroa to do so in September , and during
the operations of the army of the Potomac-
lie only missed two engagements. Ho was
actively engaged in the battles of tno Itnp-
tmbannoak , Miles' Uuu , the Wilderness ,
Snyder's Gup , SoottHylvunla , ( Jhaffoe's
farm Cold Harbor , whcro no received spoulal
mention for his gallant conduct , Petersburg ,
Woldcn railroad. Hoyuton plank road , Pop
lar Spring church and Hatcher's Run.
In 1SOO and ' 70 he was stationed at Fort
Jackson , MU . , previously being engaged In
the duty of reconstructions m Virginia , and
then he wont to Corinth , then to Lancaster ,
Ky , , tlirm to Lebanon , then to Mobile , Ala. ,
then to Now Orleans , commanding the post
utoach station oxccut at Now Orleans , He
then wont to Fort Heno , then New York ,
then with Kearney again in his engagements
against the Ute Indians , then to Colorado ,
then to Fort Itoblnson , then to Spokane ,
then to Fort Uoblusou and then to Fort
lie lias served in the army twenty-eight
years , ha * never boon charged with miscon
duct nor placed under arrest. Ho
was married in April. 1SS5 , to Mary
Miskoy , a widow , who had a son ,
then live years old.
Miss Miskoy , who testified In tbo case , is a
steu-daughter of his wlfo. He met hi * wife
in New York and married her at her homo
in Philadelphia. She was with him at Fort
Kobinson and came with him to Omaha.
"Do you know when Dr. Henderson wa *
called to attend your step-seal"
"Do you know how many evenings he
iMint in your houaol"
"What Intolllponoo , previous to this , had
you nad of thu Illness of your boy I"
"Nona ut ail , sir , The boy was up and
around the house when his attendance wus
The witness testified further that ho was
never asked to administer to hit boy and had
never been notified that any assUtlauco was
necessary , or ( hut it was required that any
( mo should lt up with him , Ha was per-
/wotly / willing to sit up with the boy , as be
loved lutn. Upon the occasion that Captain
Dempsey sat up with his boy , ho had not
been asked to no HO or notified that such at
tention was required. He saw Contain
Dempsey there that night , or morning , rath
er , at 3 o'clock. Ho , the accused , came homo
from meeting of the Loyal Legion and
found Uaptnin Dempsey at his home. Ho
and the captain walked up stairs together.
The captain went into the sick boy's room
and no ( witness ) retired to his own apart
ment , but later went into the sick boy's
room and snout live or ton minutes
conversing with Captain Dampsoy and his
wife , who was also present. The boy was
able to be arouna the house & week later.
Mrs. McFarJand reached his house about
the 1st of June. "A few days alter he ar
rived , " ho continued , "while at dinner , Mrs.
McFarland said she was going out to parade
ivith mo. After dinner we went up stairs
and the question came up between us concerning
cerning- the discord bet\een my wife and
L I said : 'Mrs. McFarland , on one oc
casion Cantain Deinpsoy was called in to sit
uu all night with my sick boy , and on an
other occasion Dr. Henderson was called inter
tor a similar purpose.1"
" 'Do to sir ' she exclaimed
you moan say , , ,
'that my sister has been guilty of wrong
conduct with these gentlemen ! ' and ilcw into
a passion. I answered 'no , ' most emphat
ically. I never said that I nad seen Dr. Hen
derson or Captain Dempsey do any improper
act with reference to my wlfo
This conversation lasted about ilvo
minutes. At the conclusion she seemed
to bo perfectly satisfied. I started for the
parade and after proceeding some distance , I
looked tack and saw her following mu rap-
Idly. I turned anil mot her. She asked mo
why 1 hadn't ' waited for her. I told her I
didn't think she was coming. Wo wont into
the parade together , and she was with mo
throughout the parade. There was no re-
newel of the dispute and aho was perfectly
"On the evening of tha 13th of Juno I told
my wife I would liUo to have a little talk
with licr , and would like to have Mrs. Mo
Farlaud present. Soon after Mrs. McFur-
land had arrived , my wife began packing up
all the household oltccts. I had let it all go
on , although she bud not told mo why she
was doing this , but on that evening I thought
I had belter have n talk with her about it ,
Before Mrs. McParlaiul's arrival my wife
had sometimes threatened to abandon my
homo , but It was not until after Mrs. Me-
Farlaud's arrival , I think , that she seriously
contemplated doing so ,
"On tna evening of the 13th I tried to
smooth the differences existing between my
wife and I. I told her that < lay that 1
wanted to nsk her it she didn't think aho and
I could turn over a new leaf , and beginning
life anew , live happily toecther. Mrs.
MoKurlund thcu said that I had charged my
wife with improper conduct with Dr.
Henderson ana Captain Dempsey , I denied
this most emphatically and on nothing 1
ever said in her hearing could stiu base such
Mrs. McFurland soon after loft the house
with Lieutenant Wright and with htm visited
the guard. When she returned to the house
wo sat up an hour talking , but this matter
was not mentioned.
"On thu morning of the 10th of Juno the
itiscuision was niruln taken up whilu at
breakfast. Mrs. Fletcher called to the
coachman and told him to have the
dog-cart ready , as she had dis
posed of It , I quietly and
calmly asked her what she meant by dispos
ing ot the cart , She said It was tier's and
she had disposed of it. She had not notified
mo that she contemplated disposing of the
cart , and I had not given her permission to
dispoaa of it. The household furniture had
been shipped away by Mrs. Fletcher and
Mrs , Mot arland , and I told them that I had
allowed thorn to take all my furniture with
out opening my lips , but when they wont to
the stable to taku my conveyances , 1 thought
a halt should bo called.
"Mrs. McFarland Jumped up and declared
that the cart had boon bought by a check
given to Mrs. Fletcher by the administrator
of tha Misky estate.
" 1 said it was a d d lie. Previous to this ,
on this morning , uothlng had been sulu con
cerning any misconduct on the part of my
wife and Captain Dempsey and Dr. Hender
son , until Mr * . McFarland jumped up and
called In Captain Demosoy and said to him ,
'Captain Dempsey , Colonel Fletcher charges
you with having improper relations with my
sinter. ' Captain Dempsey seized mo by the
blouse and said : 'Did you say it ) ' I said :
'No , Douissoy , I uevor said It , or had such '
thought. So help wo God , I novor.1
"Ho loft hold of mo and said : 'You're a
d d liar and a coward. '
"Airs. MoFarland then said she would
malco mo face Dr. Henderson , and started
for him. I then loft the bouse , and , going to
thu stable , ordered my coachman to hitch up
and follow mo to the city. I left the post
solely to save my wife's name from scandal ,
to save the post from undesirable publicity ,
and to prevent disgrace to the service. "
The witness then tostllled to his conduct In
the city on that day , practically the same as
has been sworn to by Mr. Wcssel.
During his residence at this post the cus
tom has prevailed for the commanding oQlcer
to leave the post without notifying the oflicer
next succeeding him. When ho returned to
the post that ovoniug.Mrs , Fletcher and Mrs.
McFarland had left for the east.
"On the morning of tha 81st , " continued
the witness , "I sent a note to Captain Demp
sey that I would like an appointment to ex
plain matters w him. I had never spoken to
anybody of my family troubles nor had , I
over charged my wlfo with misconduct with
either Captain Dempsey or Dr. Henderson
At that meeting I did not admit t the officers
having made sucli charges , but to the con
trary I denied having sola anything of the
kind. I told them that I might have said
things In the beat of parision that I might bo
sorry for , but tlicso things did not refer to
either Captain Dempsey or Dr. Hondnrson.
"On the 19th of June , in the evening , Dr.
Henderson called at my quarters and pre
sented rv paper denying these charges and
demanding that I sign it or take the cense
quences. 1 asked him into the dining-room ,
where there was a light. I then told him
that I wii * clad that Mr. Wrignt was with
him , as ho know mo , and I wished to inalto
an explanation to him. Dr. Henderson said ,
No , time is too short ; sign the paper I'
"I read the paper and told him it was
utterly lalso , and that I would not sign it. "
" 'Sign it , ' ho said , 'or take the consequences
quences 1' I replied that I could not sign it ,
as it was false. Then , without giving mo an
opportunity to defend myself , ho struck mo
and knocked mo down and then jumped on
"I placed Lieutenant Wright under arrest
ou the 2 ith and Captain Demnsoy under ar
rest at reveille on the 27th and had sent a
communication to the department requesting
tint cancellation of Dr. Henderson's contract.
All this wui done before I had received the
communication from Captain Mills saying
that no action of the kind had been taken. "
The witness denied having over said any
thing that could bo construed as accusing his
wife of infidelity , nor did she ever assort to
him that a in wife had done BO. Ho repudi
ated nearly In tototho evidence of Mrs. Me-
The court then took R recess for luncheon ,
after which it adjourned till 10 o'clock to
Colonel Terrell took advantage of the ad
journment to pay the soldiers of the post.
IT WON'T BAKK BUKAD. In otlior
words. Hood's sursnuarilltv won't do im-
pOHslbiUtlos , Its proprietors tall plainly
whtit it luis dona , submit proofs from
sources of unquestioned reliability , and
nek you frankly if you nro suffering
from any disease or affection causud or
promoted by impure blood or low state
of the system , to try Hood'ssarsaparillu.
The experience of others is sulllciont
assurance that you will not "bo disap
pointed in the result.
A Pioneer Visitor.
Mr. It D , Jackson and wlfo , of Iron Moun
tain , Mich , , are In the city , the guests of
their son , Conductor W. H. Jackson , of the
Union Pacifla Mr. Jackson was hero twenty
years ago , wnon his son , who is now one of
the best known railroad men in the west ,
was but a youth , When bo reached Omaha
and caught sight of THE BEE and the New
York life building ; , ho remarked to his son ,
whoso proportions are uldermanic , 'William ,
I guess Omaha has kept up with you in de
veloping , " Mr. Jackson , sr. , has reached bis
eightieth milestone , but In yet a rugged and
active man , while bis amiable wife still re
tains much of the beauty of boryoutb. They
will leave for a tour of the west Thursday ,
accompanied by their son.
For Mental Deprccftlon
Use Horsford'i Acid Phosphate.
Dr , L. O. B. Turner , Coif we. la. , 8ay i "I
an very much pleased with it in mental de
pression from Austria troubles. "
A WEEK OP H'KSTIVITY.
Preparatory Notes of the Coining
Fair XVcelc Displays.
Lou 13 Heimrod , chairman of the committee
on decoration ot the Merchants' week
association , is delighted over the prospect of
having illuminated arches for the display at
night. Ho says that the management of
the Now York Life Insurance company's
building has offered the electricity for five
hundred lights , which will make ono of the
arches a blaze of beauty.
Mr. Hosowator of TUB BEE , he says , has
promised a like amount of light , to bo
applied to the arch which , is to bo erected at
the corner of Sixteenth and Farnam streets.
Dr. Mercer , of the motor line , has guaran
teed light flora his dynamos to light up two
arches , ono at Fifteenth and Douglas and
the other at Howard and Thirteenth streets.
One arcn yet remains to bo provided for ,
and that is at the corner of Tenth and Jack
son , the light for which ho ( Mr. Heimrod )
thinks may bo obtained from the liomis bag
company. Ho further thinks that the people
whoso place of business is in the vicinity of
those arches should liberally contribute
to the erection of the arches , because of the
advantages which they will derive from the
attraction to those places of largo numbers
The work of raising subscriptions Is pro
gressing and in some instances liberality is
being noticed. The more the display is
talked of the more merchants and people ap
preciate its Importance and the more warmly
they seem to support.
Joe Garnoau , who is at the head of the
committee on out-door entertainment , says
that thus far the features proposed are : The
narade of the flambeau chief ; the competi
tive display by mounted ward organ
izations , which are now being
formed. Information regarding this feature
may bo obtained from Amos Field , connected
with the Hiclmrdson Drug company. Be
sides there will bo the merchants' parade , to
gether with the trade's display , Including
exhibits of merchandise and - working me
chanics from all the largo stores and facto
ries in the city. On this occasion there will
also bo the drummers' purudo , which will
excel that ot last year in many ways.
There will also bo a brass band contest ,
the prizes for which will bo $300 , $200 and
1150 , and will bo open to all the bands in the
A prize has also boon offered for the col
ored club getting up the best and most ar
tistic lloat in the night display.
In this connection representatives of TUB
DEI ; have been informed by citizens of the
Ninth , Seventh , Second and Third wards
that those sections of ttie city would make
displays which wouldin , themselves be a
feature for a night. i j | (
HoothcB i\nd Hcnln.
Santa Able soothes fund heals the mem
branes of the throat' 'and lungs whe-i pois
oned and inflamed by 'disease. It prevents
night sweats and tightness across the chest ,
cures coughs , croup , , ( ujjlimu , colds , bron
chitis , pneumonia. wUovpin ? cough and all
other throat and lung'3lroublos. No other
medicine is so successful in curing nasal
catarrh as California tXiUr Cure. The enor
mous and Increasing demand for these stand ,
ard California remedies cqnflnn their merits.
Sold and absolutely guaranteed by Goodman
Drug Co , , at $1 a pacUa'gK Three for J.CO.
A gentleman from New York , passing
through the city Sunday , s aid that Natmn
Frauko , formerly of this city and whose
violin obligates have been a pronounced fea
ture of the Seidl orchestra concerts at
Brighton Beach this summer , gave a little
dinner last Sunday at Grantor's restaurant ,
Shoupshcad Buy , upon which occasion Mr ,
Franko and his wifocntertamcd Mr. Charles
K. Chapln , of the Chicago Times , and bis
wife , nlRB Mr. J. Travis Quigtr , of the Amer
ican Musician , and wifo. The previous
evening , upon his return to Sheepshead Hay ,
whore ho is residing , after the concert at
Brighton , he had ordered his supper served
upon the front porch of the Grauler restau
rant. He was attracted to the other end of
the porch by a light , when he was struck
from behind a blow which stunned biro. Ho
promptly struck out from the shoulder In the
direction of his assailant and brought his man
down. This was the signal for a concerted
assault upon him by tbu gang. A gash was
cut in his cheek , jnst below the loft eye ,
which must have been done bv some sharp
Instrument. Nothing but his pluck and pru
dence saved him from serious injury. Al
though suffering from the effects of his
rough treatment , ho not only entertained his
friends at dinner , but was nromptlv at his
post in the orchestra on Sunday , at both the
afternoon and evening concerts.
WOMEN GUZZLE IT.
Mr. Zlminor Bays Ills Female Patients
Dispose of the li quor.
Frank Zimmor , the county druggist , de
clares that over since he became connected
with the county pharmacy it has been his
purpose to save the county all that he possibly
could , and experts , when the proper time
comes , to make a showing that will surprise
Among the charges thnthavo from time to
time been heard against this county dispen
sary is onn that Zlmmcr has practiced more
or less juggling in the tilling of proscriptions
to make it appear that the number of the
same is very largo. This the young man de
nies of-course , and when seen bv a BEE re
porter yesterday readily explained the
whole business ; that ho has a great number
of small pieces of paper on file , each one of
which is supposed to bean order from someone
ono of the throe or four authorized county
physicians for medicine , there is no coubt.
Whether or not they are all genuine is
Zimmur has itaken upon himself the
responsibility of recording , a copy
of the original prescriptions and
all re-fills , a thing which druggists do not
generally do. This , in part , accounts for the
great number of prescriptions alleged to
hove been compounded.
There arc patients who come to htm , ho
says , two and three times a week. It is also
claimed by export compoundcrs that ho could
easilv divide ono proscription into three or
four parts and in that way pile up ttio num
bers. Only through an examination of the
loaves one by onecould thu system employed
bo found out.
Regarding the use of so much whisky ,
port wine nud brandy , Mr. Zlmmcr , by the
way of explanationrefers to various persons ,
nearly all women , whoso ailments require
the use of such stimulants. Aa a consequence
quence , ho claims the lluids are supplied in
considerable quantities. He enumerated
several who are furnished with a pint of
liquor every week , and others a pint every
As an off-sot to the claim that extrava
gance has been practiced in the purchase of
drugs , ho contends that the stock on hand
now is worth at least,000. ! This , hovovor ,
does not alter tha fact that the Goodman
company is putting in bills every month
ranging from 110 to $100 , showing that
whatever may be on hand cuts but little fig
ure. Goodman's bill for July went in yes
terday morning , and is for f lOi.
Regarding the now bids opened on Satur
day /limner seems to think that , the con
tract will either bo awarded to Goodmun or
Hughes. Leslie's bid , he says , will bo
thrown out for the reason that ono of its
conditions , providing that all prescriptions
not tilled at the county dispensary shall bo
sent to his store , cannot bo compiled with.
SLAUGHTER CROSSING ,
Where a Viaduct Itt Demanded and
Haiti to be Nttedml.
The county commissioners are not uncer
tain as to what they will do regarding the
request of the people of West Side , who
have petitioned for a viaduct across tno
Missouri Pacific tracks on Loavonworth
They agree that the improvement Is
needed , but hesitate about making an appro
priation at this time. The petitioners hold
that there is so much danger of accidents
now Incurred there that something to ob
viate it must be done soon , The wagon road
and railroads cross In u low place , and a
view of cacti is shut oft from a party on the
other. The engineer of a train going either
way can not , It is claimed , BCO an approaching -
ing team until very near the crossing , and
vice versa. _
Is endorsed by loadinir physicians , Ml-
halovitch'fl Hungarian blackberry juice.
ANOTHKH MISSOURI nniOGE ,
A Flan for Ono liclnir Considered by
W. A. Underwood.
"I am going tti move to Omaha Just as soon
as I can get my affairs in Boston properlj
The speaker was W. A. Underwood , presi
dent of the American Waterworks coniDany ,
as he stood receiving the congratulations of
his Omaha friends upon the successful open
ing of the now waterworks plant at Florence.
This decision upon Mr. Underwood's part
means much for Omaha. It moans thn in
troduction here of a largo amount of Boston
capital which Mr. Underwood practically
controls. He is very wealthy himself and
has almost unlimited backing and possesses
a steadfast and abiding faith in the future of
the Gate City. .
"How soon do you expect to move here ,
Air. Underwood ? " was asked by a Ben rep
"Oh , I don't know , " was the reply. "It
may bo for years , but it won't bo forever.
My legal business keeps me in Boston ,
I am directly Interested in a
number of cases that have boon in court for
a long while , and I can't place them in any
other hands. I am taking no now legal busi
ness , and as soon as I get my present busi
ness disposed of I will make arrangements tn
move to Omaha , whore my most important
business , the water works of your ulty , is
established , "
"Have you any other schemes for invest
ments In Omahai"
"That I can't say , of course. Omaha has
a future , and offers greater inducements for
capital than any city in the west , and capital
is not slow In taking advantage of such op
portunities. Wo have about all wo can han
dle in our plant hero now. but I won't ' say
what wo may rte at some future date. There
are Digger things for Omaha than the water
works plant. "
"And ono of those bigcer things is an
other railroad bridge , isn't it Mr. Under
wood ! "
Mr. Underwood laughed. Ho itnally ad
mitted that n now bridge was ono of the pro
jects ho had In mind , but refused to state
that ho was in any way Interested in the en-
ternrlso. Knowing ones , however , have
taken tins labor off of Mr. Underwood's
hands and arUrm that ho represents a syndi
cate that is behind the now briago scheme
and preparing to take active stops In the
Mr. Underwood will remain m Omaha
until next week.
It is Now Their Turn to Distinguish.
Thciiifiulvoa nt Itolluvue.
Arrangements are now almost perfected
fortho first annual cavalry competition for
the departments of the Platte , Dakota and
Columbia. The competitors are ordered to
report to-day , The odlcor In charge will bo
Major Guy V , Henry , Ninth cavalry , inspec
tor of small arms practice. The other ofll-
cers are us follows :
Major Daniel W. Benlmm , Seventh In
fantry , commanding camp. Second Lieu
tenant John ( J. Grujfg , Sixteenth infantry ,
adjutant and slunul otllcer ; First Lieutenant
William A , Mann , Seventeenth Infantry ,
Quartermaster and ordnance ofllcor ; First
Lieutenant Willmrn A. Mercer , Eighth In.
fnntry. acting commUiary of subsistence j
Second Lieutenant G rote Hutchoson , Ninth
cavalry , statistical and financial ofltcer ;
Acting Assistant Surgeon Frank L. Hender
son , United States army medical olllcor.
The range officers are a * follows : First
HORSE AII.BIENTS ,
Mepomet , Til. ,
He ? 20,1888.
Ujr snare onugbt
cold ; result : iwolltd
llmt * i lump between
fore legi End InfUia-
with St. Jacob * OIL
JuneJO , IBf-S.
Mjr hona vuhurt
on hind leg ; differed
10 nontbi ; tm aired tifBl. Jxcobi Oil ; curt
hu rcia lue4 ptimaubuU W. 3. CLINK.
cavalr.v , Lieutenants Tulhorlv and Uyrian ;
Second cavalr.v , Lieutenants Fuller ana
Lochridgo ; Eighth cavalry , Lieutenants
Slocum and Duff : Ninth cavalry Lieutenant
Mclilaln. Ofllcor competitors First c.iv-
airy , Lieutenants Holbrook and Rivers ;
Second cavalry , Lieutenant Michael ; Eitrhth
cavalry , Lieutenants Stcole and Byron ;
Ninth cavalry , Lieutenants Bright and
The first day for preliminary practice for
carbine shooting , will bu Thursday next. It
will be followed by two others with the fol
io wing programme :
First Dav , Thursday , August 8. Mornlajf
Known distance Urines , 200 and 300 yards.
Afternoon Known distance Urines , 500 ivnd
Second Day , Friday , August 0. Morning
Skirmish tiring. Afternoon Known dis
tance firings , 200 and IKK ) yards. *
Third Day. Saturday , August 10. Morning -
ing Skirmish firings. Afternoon Known
distance firings , GUO and 000 yards.
The competitive shooting will commence
Monday , August US , and coritlnuo until
On Friday and Saturday , August 0 and 7 ,
there will bo revolver snooting.
On tha latter day , the medals will bo pre
Superior locatlont excellent facilities. Thor-
uuli iiropnniUnn fur toMcce , eloritlllo nctum ! or
biiKlnona l'n 11 toriii lupins Sciit ) Hih. lll.NUVJ.
A i : l > rln . Mtiruan larl- ' Oo.lll.
Twenty-three miles north of Cnlcaeoi lm a lull
curpi of oxperlenced liKtruclum ; flT couroes ot
Muilr. and unsurpassed faclllllen fur iimlruclliin ,
liealili , homo coiulnrtn nnd Christian innncnco.
tioud for catulcmuo to Ufulilurid I'urk , 111.
10 OF MUSIC
All denarii iniU of Musical Instruction , Modern IJML
mnuios. ilio Arts tto. VK llOLUnD , Jactsouvlllo. Ill
Conservatory of Music
r/llnnoopolls , Minn.
PIANO Host tuucliern only in uvory denart
meat , t/netiuulieil opportunity for tuOy ,
OHGAN M loHtons tor $15. Frea advantages
worth price or tuition. All Instruments , Lan-
guagei. Hlhtory. Literature.
VulCIS Send for cttlumlur.
ClIAlU.Ha U. MOUSE. Director.
< irBiinI iirUnonrChlcKK. (
UM for Olria and Voauu I.nrtlos. 1'or
tatnloKUB add > < < . 'J'UAYKU , M * , .
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RWYOUIC MIUTAHV AOAKMY. COUN
wull-on-IIudhon. Col. C. J. Wright. 11. 8 , .
A. M. . upt. ; H. K Hyatt. Comd.tcif Catlutu ,
A Perfect Face Powder.
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LATEST PERFUME EXQUIB.TB .
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LITTLE lOnD FAUHTLEROY'8
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