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There arc no kiugs nnd queens in the world
who rule with such absolute sway ami hare
such loving subjects ns the little folks of very
tender years. So creatly docs Mrs. Harrison
miss Baby McKco and his little sister from the
Presidential household that she says she will
uot be able to stand it much longer without
them. Hetwecn now and Christmas she ex
pects to go to the old home in Indianapolis for
a week, and to return hero with their miniature
majesties aud their amiable mamma, who is
such a favorite in Washington society. Then
when the voices of the little children echo
through the halls and corridors of the Execu
tive Mansion it will seem more like a. home.
Notwithstanding the dark and dreary weather
of Wednesday, a brilliant crowd filled St. John's
Church to witness the marriage ceremony of
Capt. William I'reblo Hall, Fifth Cavalry, and
Mrs. Thercse Blackburn Stewart, daugtiter of
Senator aud Mrs. J. C. S. Blackburn, of Ken
tucky. The chancel was beautifully adorned
with chrysanthemums, yellow and white. The
groom, best man. and ushers were all in full
ilrcss uniform. The ushers were Col. Sand ford
C. Kellogg, Capt. Knox, Capt. Beard, Capt.
Anderson, Capt. Sehofield, aud Lieut. Keber.
The bride was escorted to the altar by her father,
Senator Blackburn, who is still suffering from
the accident that befel him at Versailles,"Ky., a
couple of weeks ago. Mrs. Stewart was "ele
gantly attired in a gown of white broadcloth,
made with demi-traiu and trimmed with appliqu6
embroidery and bands of otter. She wore a
toque of white broadcloth, adorned with llussian
pompons. Her bouquet, presented by Mrs. Har
rison, was composed of Bridal roses and maiden
hair fern. Capt. Hall, with his best man,
awaited the bride at the altar. Rev. Dr. Doug
lass read the marriage service. The music ren
dered during the ceremony was a beautiful fea
ture of this impressive wedding. The choir sang
the processional bynm,"Thc Voice that Breathed
O'er Eden,'' and during the ceremony, under the
leadership of Professor Daniels, the anthem, "O
Perfect Love," was rendered. This was the
first time this beautiful anthem, which was com
posed for the marriage ceremony of the Princess
Louise of Wales and the Duke of Fife, was ever
heard in this country. The recessional hymn,
" Deign This Union to Approve," was
given as the bride and groom left the
church. A reception to intimate friends was
held in the Bed Parlor of the Ebbitt af
ter the ceremony. Captain and Mrs. Hall
left on a late afternoon" train for New York,
where they took a steamer yesterdav for the
South. Capt. Hall has about six weeks of his
two mouths' leave to 6pend in traveling. His
present station is Fort Reno, I. T., where he
will take his bride at the expiration of his leave
of absence. Among the many prominent peo
ple attending the ceremony were Senator
Walthall and .Miss Courtney Walthall, Col.
Sumner, Mr. Justice Harlan and Mrs. Harlan,
:renator ami .Mrs. uockrcli, .Mrs. ttlackhurn,
widow of ex-Governor Blackburn, of Ken
tucky; Admiral Jouett, Gen. Baird, General
and Mrs. Anson McCook. Mrs. Senator Kenna
and her sisters, Mrs. Jordan and Miss Tarr;
General and Mrs. Breckinridge, Mrs. Mac
Pherson, and Col. WIntersmith. Dr. Hall, of
the Navy, brother of the groom, was also pres
ent. Mrs. Blackburn and her two daughters,
the Misses Corinneand Lucille Blackburn, were
elegantly attired in Paris costumes. Mrs.
Blackburn's was of heliotrope cloth bonnet of
the same shade trimmed with cut steel. The
, young ladles wore gowns of tan-colored broad
cloth, Miss Blackburn's having a garniture of
black embroidered broadcloth. She wore a
broad hat of black felt trimmed with gilt orna
ments. Miss Lucille Blackburn'6 gown was
trimmed in military style with gold braid, and
she wore a hat of tan color and gold.
One of the most pleasing incidents connected
with the first regular meeting of "The Daugh
ters of the Revolution," at the residence of Mr.
and Mrs. Cabell on Tuesday eveningwas the
presence of Mrs. President Harrison. That
lady's good taste was displayed in the simple
costume of rich black silk which she wore.
Her hat was of heliotrope velvet. If one were
uot familial with her photograph her presence
would not have been noted savo by those enjoy
ing her personal acquaintance. Now.this event
of being present ot a woman's meeting, so com
mon to most women, was a very unusual thing
In the life of "the first lady of the land," Ofll
cial etiquette demands that tho President's wife
shall not pay visits nor take an active Interest
in the thousand and ouo things that occupy the
time aud attention of other women, lest In giv
ing the sanction of her presencoshe establish "a
precedent" likely to give no end of trouble in
the future. Hence to all appeals from "so
cieties" she is obllgod to turn a dead ear. But
this latest effoit of the patriotic rromauhood of
the laud to promote reverence for tho Revolu
tionary heroes of our country, with equal honor
to tho mothers, wives, and daughtersof patriots,
occupies such high ground that Mrs. Harrison
felt moved to mike this the one glorious ex
ception to the iulo aud to lend her name, as first
president general, to "The Dauuhters of the
devolution." .Mrs. Harrison's Revolutionary
ancestor was John Scott, commissary general to
the PcuusiJvania line. Uoingback five genera
tions, one of her ancestors was ilobert Scott, a
member of the Scotch Parliament before the
union of the crowns. As is well known, one of
the most honored members of tho Presidential
household is Mrs. Harrison's father, Dr. Scott,
nn octogenarian, to whom every filial attention
is given. The Daughters of the Revolution will
uow and henceforth reg.udlt aa a high honor
that Mrs. Carrie Harrison, wife of Benjamin
Harrison, President of the United States, was
one of its charter members,
Mrs. Dorothy Tennant Stanley Is winning
golden opinioub in Now York from all who
have had the pleasure of meeting her. Almost
immediately after her arrival at the Everett
House she received a very oilginal present from
Dr. Byron G. Field, ft was a quirt of tho per
fume called the " Lily of tho Nile." Tho cut
glass bottle containing tho fragrant liquid was
set in a handsome cabo of flneU Russian
leather, lined with white satin. Mrs. Stanley's
mother, Mis. Tennant, is with tho party.
In Trinity Church, on Thursday morning,
Miss Clara Ross Schubert, daughter of Rev.
William A. Schubert, of No. 725 Eighth street,
was uultcd in wedlock to Mr. Henry James
Gross. Rev. Dr. Addison performed tho mar
riaeo ceremony, assisted by the father of the
bride. The chancel was prettily set
with potted plants and chrysanthemums. Tho
ushers were Messrs. Charles S. Domer, Fred
Wood, AV. II. E.Reinecke, and J. Fred Thomp
son. Mr. William J.Staubacted as best man
and Miss Maude Kuowlton attended the brido
as maid of houor. The pretty bride
wore a gown of gray silk, with a toque
of velvet. Her bouquet was of wbito chrys
anthemums. The maid of honor, Miss Kuowltou,
was in a gown of old rose, which beautitully
contrasted with the gray shade of the
Tide's dress, Mr. aud 3Irs. Gross
left immediately after the ceremony for New
York. On their return from their wedding trip
they will icside at No. SORi Q street. Among
the wedding guests were Mrs. William Schu
bert, Jr., Rev. and Mrs. Loop, of Baltimore;
Mr. and Mrs. C. P. Rhecm, Cant, aud Mrs.
J. T Smith, Miss Jessie Rclcs, Mr. Georso 12.
Emmons, Miss Minnie Cllne, Mr. and Mrs. B. H.
Warner, Captain and Mrs. Thomas Ross, Mr.
Robinson White, the Misses Meiers, Mr. Dallas
Kuowltou, Mrs. M. A. McDonald, Dr. F. K.
Swctt, Mr. L. D. Wine, Miss Wlue, Mr. aud
Mrs. G. W. Swartzell, Mr. L. A. Swartzcll, and
Mrs. II. A. Gross.
Mr. Eugene F. Robinson, of the firm of Rob
inson, Parker it Co., of this city, was married
on Tuesday, at Leesburg, Va., to Miss Elsie
Courtlaudt, daushter of Mr. II. Clay Wallace,
of Leesburc. The ceremony took place in the
Methodist Episcopal Church South, which was
most elaborately aud artistically decorated with
potted plauts, vines, and cut llowers. The
bridal pair stood during the service under a
wedding bell of white chysauthemums, sus
pended by a rope of evergreens. The ushers
were Messrs. Clarence Webster. B. M. Bridget,
W. A. Geisekine, Tliomas F. Brooke, and W.
C. Douglass, all of Washington, and Mr. Frank
C. Wallace, of Leesburg. The bride
and groom entered the church together,
while tho Mendelssohn wedding march
was played by Mrs. C. E. Evard. ' Rev. Dr.
B. W. Bond officiated. Miss Wallace was
attired in a gown of dark-blue cloth, with ap
plique trimming of silver, hat to match,
adorned with feathers aud birds. Her bouquet
was composed of violets, aud she wore hand
some diamond ornaments, presented bv the
groom. Theio was a large reception hehl at
the home of the bride's parents from 2 to 4
o'clock P. M., after which Mr. aud Mrs. Robin
son left on their wedding journey to Niagara
Falls. Atnontr the Washington jieoplc present
were Mr. aud Mrs. J. MacFarlaud, the Misses
Marlow. Mrs. French aud the Misses French,
Mr. B. Robinson, Miss Blanche Parker, Mrs.
Ellis, and the Messrs. Ribnitzky, Charles Shafer,
Robert Maucer, Andrew ifawlings, George
Taylor, Frank Dal', Miss Florence
Hodges, Miss Mamio Barry, Miss Lizzie Farqu
har, aud Mr. W. C. Brooke. Mr. aud Mrs. Rob
inson will reside in Washington. Among their
many valuable presents was included a fur
nished house in this city, where they will ie
ceive their friends early in December.
St. Paul's Church, Haymarket, Va., was
crowded to its utmost capacity Wednesday af
ternoon last with friends aud relatives who had
assembled to witness the nuptials of Mr. Robert
L. Dulany, formerly of this State, but now of
Duluth, Minn., and Miss Ann Raudolf Carter,
one of the fairest daughters of the Old Domiu
lou. iThc ceremony was performed by the
Rev. B. T. Turner, rector of the church. The
ribbons were held by little Mamie Turner,
daughter of the oiliciatlng clergyman, and Rob
Meade, cousin of the bride. The church was
darkened aud beautifully dressed with chrys-
antuetnums. rrompiiy ac :au tue oriual party
entered the churchto the time of Mendelssohn's
march, which was played by Miss E. C. Wright,
of Essex, Vaf The ushers were Messrs. Rich
ard Lee, William Beverley, Douglas SImms,
Jack Shepard, John Hill Carter, and Dr.
Bradley. The bridesmaids were the Misses
Alico Mercer, Bessie Meade, Nellie Clarkson,
Katherine Green, Armer Dulany, and Lucie
Meade. Miss Jane L. Carter was maid of honor
and Mr. Casslus C. Dulany was best man. The
bride was most becomingly attired in china
crepe, made on train and trimmed with ostrich
feathers. She carried a bunch of La France
roses, and was given away bv her uncle, .Mr.
W. F. nite. The maid of h'onor and brides
maids looked piquaut and charming in dresses
of cream mull, with large white hats covered
with natural chrysanthemums, carrying bunches
of the same. Tho bride and groom stood be
neath a largo iloral bell as, amid the sweet
strains of "Then You'll Remember M' the
sacred words wore spoken which made them
one. As the final blessiug was pronounced the
spirited strains of "Carry Me Back to Old Vir
ginia" pealed forth from the organ and the bri
dal party left the church. They proceeded at
once to the residence of the bride's mother,
whero a short reception was held, Immediately
after which tho bride changed her wedding
robes for a handsomo traveling suit of gray
cloth, with hat and furs to match. Mr. and
Mrs. Dulany then left for their future Western
homo amid congratulations of many fricuds.
Tho presents received were numerous and beau
tiful. On Wednesday evening, at 7 o'clock, the
Foundry M. E. Church was tho scene of the
marriage- ceremony of Miss Martha Louise
Lemon, daughter ot Mr. and Mrs. W, II. Lemon,
of 1330 Wallach Place, and Mr. S. Cornelius
CIssell, of this city. Tho marriage service was
read.byRev. Dr. J. II.Dashlel. Messrs. Ernest E.
Cissol, Warren R. Choato, Samuel S. Hoover,
and Frank .Myers acted as U6hers. Tho bride
entered the church with the groom. She wore
a handsome cown of tan-colored broadcloth
combined with velvet, toque of brown velvet
with white ostrich tips. Sho carried a bouquet
of La Franco roses. Mr. and Mrs. CIssell are
spending their honeymoon in Now York and
Brooklyn. On their return here thoy will live
with tho groom's parents, Mr. and Mrs. D. T.
CIssell, at 1220 Eleventh street northwest,
where thoy will receive their friends on Thurs
days in December.
Wedding bells have been ringing throughout
the week, and tho only gathering of social im
portance not connected with a nuptial event
was the muslcalo at Mrs. William D. Windom's
on Tuesday evening. The programme was de
lightfully selected and artistically rendered.
Among otheis enjoying thl6 musical treat were
Miss Windom, Miss Henriques, Mr. and Mrs.
Leonard Frailey, Mr. I). R. McKee, Mrs. Ed
ward Cluik, Miss Clark, Mrs. S. A. Kent, Miss
Hatch, Mlsii Hunt, Representative and Mrs.
Outhwaite, and Mr. '.. Robbins.
Mr. and Mrs. Jeremiah Wilson have issued
invitations for the wedding reception of their
daughter, Miss Anna Wilson, and Mr. William
Haywood, on Tuesday evening, November 20,
from 8 to 10 o'clock-, at No. 1712 I street. The
marriage ceremony will tako place at 7:30
o'clock in tho presence of tho immediate fami
lies of tho high contracting parties.
Among tho distinguished foreigners recently
arrived in New York are the Marquise do Tal
leyrand Peiigora and her daughter aud son-iu-law,
Prince and Princess Ruspoll. Tho Mar
quise do Tallyrand Perlgord was formerly .Miss
Curtis, of Boston.
Tho citizens of Anacostia enjoyed a rare
treat upon tho occasion of tho concert given
last Monday evening under tho auspices of the
Anacostia Music School, Those participating
were Mi6scs Jennie Pitcher, Catherine Thomas,
Lila Anderson, Nellie Roche, Maggio Murphy,
Auray Dorsey, Lecnora Langhorn, Ratio
Roche, Anuio Rothmund, Maggie Tudge, Pearl
Hughes, aud others. Mcsdoines Hughes, Wil
liamson, Arnold, and Henry contributed vocal
numbers. Miss Rao Harrison delivered "Tho
Settler's Story" and awoke general enthusiasm
by her histrionic talents and personal charms.
All acquitted themselves in a manner creditable
to even old stagers. Tho success of tho enter
tainment was in a largo degrco duc',to tho efforts
and ability of Professor Hughes.
A marriago ot interest to society circles in
this city took placo in New York on Monday.
The bride was Miss Annie Cutting, daughter of
Mrs. Ileywood Cutting, and tho groom Baron
Raoul do Vriore, of Belgium, lately appointed
Secretary of tho Belgian Legation In this citv.
The marriage ceremony took placo at the brido's
homo in New York, No. 101 Fifth avenue.
Miss Cutting wore a superb bridal gown of
white satin, embroidered with silver, veil of
point lace, fastened with spravs of orange
blossoms, ornaments of valuable pearls. She
was given in marriage bv her brother, Mr.
Henry Mason Cutting. Tho father of tho
groom, Baron Alfred de Vrierc, was ouo ot tho
witnesses of the ceremony. Ho presented his
daughter-in-law with a diadem of diamonds.
The bride received in piesents diamonds galore.
The Belgian Minister, M. Lo Ghait, nnd 'Count
and Countess d'Arschot attended the wedding.
Countess d'Arschot, wife of the first Secretary
ot the Belgian Legation, is, liko Baroness de
Vriore, a New Yorker.
Tho many friends of Olivo Logan Slkes, the
well-known correspondent, will bo deeply
pained to hear that sho has becu greatly be
reaved in the sudden death of herson, John D.
Delille, tholato Consul to Bristol, England, who,
it will be remembered, was appointed just one
year ago on the recommendation of the women
of tho National Press Association. Why not
make Olivo Logan, an unusually brainy aud
capable woman, her son's successor. The fact
that no woman ever has been appointed a con
sul is no reason why a woman should not be.
The "business" is uot at all above a bright
woman's ability to perform, with the usual as
sistance of a competent clerk.
A delightful surprise party was given Miss
Janot Richards on Tuesday evening, at her
residence, 1327 Rhode Island avenue. The oc
casion was Miss RIchards's return from a trip
to Europe, whero sho accompanied Madame
Romero last summer. A largo number of
friends assembled at tho residence of Mrs.
Annie Louise Powell, 1507 Rhode Island
avenue, and proceeded in a body to Miss RIch
ards's home, a few doors above. She was
thoroughly and delightfully "surprised." A
very eujo3-able evening was passed. Mrs.
Powell rendered some beautiful vocal selec
tions, and Mr. E. B. Hay gave some interesting
The Woman's National Press Association met
in Willard's Hotel parlors as usual on Frldav
night, Mrs. M. D. Lincoln, the president, in
the chair. It being tho literary night, no busi
ness was transacted save the usual routine, all
topics of Interest to the association being laid
over. Mrs. Bclva Lockwood read an interest
ing aud elaborate paper relating to her recent
observations on European society, which was
There is a fine table cloth threo and three
quarters long, with ono dozen napkins to
match, embroidered with briar-roso pattern,
now on exhibition at Mrs. Brazelman's Art
Department, opposite the Boston House. It is
only necessary to mention that it was made by
some of the ladles of tho Garfield Sowing
Circle, who arc noted for their superior art em
broideries. Sefior and Madamo Romero arrived in New
York Saturday, the 8th instant, by steamer Au
gusta Victoria. Thoy camo direct to the Mox
ican Legation in this city, whero Madamo
Romero is resting from her voyage. Sefior
Romero, who is always benefltod by a. trip on
the sea, was about town during the week call
ing on his diplomatic confreres.
A pleasant reception was given last evening
by General and Mrs. W. II. Browne on the sec
ond anniversary of their marriago to tho few
family friends and relatives who was present at
tboir unlpn, A poem written for tho occasion
by Mrs. W. Ross Browno was read, and musio
and conversation made another memorablo oc
casion in this delightful home.
On Wednesday evening Miss Josephlno
Brandt, daughter of Mr. and Mrs Charles
Brandt, was married to Mr. Edward J. Hillyard.
Tho ceremony took placo at tho bride's homo,
1430 Pierce Placo. A number of friends from
Philadelphia camo on to tho wedding. After
tho ceremony a handsome supper was served.
Judge and Mrs. Samuel Shollabarger have
sent out Invitations for tho wedding of their
youngest daughter, Miss Mnry Shollabarger, and
Mr. John Harvey Young, of PJqua, Ohio, on
Saturday, November 22, at noon. Tho ceremony
will tako placo at tho homo of tho brldo, No.
812 Seventeenth street.
The Bayadere Club, which bolleves that va
riety Is tho spice of amusement as well as of
Hfo, held their forty-second meeting recently
at the home of Miss Agnes Saul, On this oc
casion it was an "observation party." Tho
next entertainment, it was decided, will bo a
Mrs. Halderman and Miss Anna Haldcrman
have joined Gen. John A. Halderman at his
apartments, 1330 I street. Mrs. and Miss Hal
derman havo just arrived from Paris, Franco,
Miss Anna will return to Paris noxt spring and
continue her studies there.
Cards havo been Issued for tho marriago cere
mony of Miss Emily Hyde, daughter of Mr.
Thomas Hyde, of Georgetown, and Mr. Barry
Bulkloy, son of Dr. J. N. Bulkloy, of Washing
ton, in St. John's Church, Georgetown, on
Wednesday, November 20.
Tho notablo reception given by .Miss May
Garrett on Friday night, In Baltimore, and
which was attended by Mrs. Harrison, was tho
first occasion on which Miss Garrett has enter
talued in her magnificent hoit60, No. 101 AVest
Among the Wasbingtonians who attended
tho McLane-Leo wedding in Baltimore were
Mr. and Mrs. Bancroft Davis, General and Mr6.
Parke, Mr. Van Rensselaer Berry, Gen. Joseph
12. Johnston, and .Mr. and Mis. John Cropper.
Mr. Sevier, of New York, has taken posses
sion of the Nichols placo, Geoigetown, tho
home of tho late Col, Hollingsworth, Mr.
Sevier aud family will mako their permanent
homo in this picturesque old place.
Tho Misses Mary and Katie Aylmcr, of No,
1705 G street, aro making preparations for a
visit to Norfolk, where thoy will bo tho guests
of Captain and Mrs. McGlensoy at tho Navy
Tho marriage of Miss Florenco Speed and
Mr. McRoberts will tako placo at Lexington,
Ky. Tho nowly-inarried pair will reside at
Chevy Chase, near this city.
Orand Fal! Display
LADIES' AND GENTLEMEN'S
. .lliJj UllUJJUe
Wo havo now on display Novelties in
In All the Shades to Match Evening Dresses.
MISSES' AND CHILDREN'S SHOES.
A Very Choice Collection for Dress
aud School Wear.
Aro a Specialty with us. Wo put stylo
in them aud mako them to fit. Wo
know how hard boys aro on shoes.
Ours are made to stand the roughest
kind of usage.
THE MEN'S DEPARTMENT
In our store is large. Wo carry the
largest stock, tho greatest assortment
to be seen anywhere in the city.
928 F STREET,
A palatable and nu
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Coughs, Colds, Bron
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sumption, nnd All Ail
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nu excellent musolo
nnd llesh producer,
cases b o 1 n g known
whero a gain of ton
pounds In ono month
has beon accom
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A uutrlont and
blood producing tonlo
for weak and dcllcnto
constitutions in either
children or adults,
restoring tone und
vigor to a degrco un
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preparation of tho
PREPARED AT LABORATORY OF
EDWARD P. MERTZ,
1014 F ST., WASHINGTON.
ion CONN. AVE.
THE FKEMCH VOICE.
1 QusirLcr- 20 kssons$G.
A SPECIAL OFFER
TILL NOVEMBER I", 1890.
Professor Collttre's uniquo course. A new nnd
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no2LUS A Native of ln i-ls, France.
To illy Friends and Patrons.
Have been resumed at my Academy and Resi
dence. No. 1517 R street northwest.
On Tucsdny Afternoon, at 3:30, and Saturday
Morning, at 10:30, for Misses nnd Mnsters.
On Tucsdny and Friday Eveniugs, at 8 o'clock,
Mrs. J. T. Dyer,
nolO-iUO Formerly Mrs. 1'lora C. Dcnnison.
EDABD P. BKOOP,
5)25 lcnnn. Ave..
Calls Attention to His Large Stock ol
STORY & CLARK I rv-rj n n -rtci
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Repaired, Tuned, Moved, and Stored.
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Strings a Specialty.
SHEET 3IUSIC aud MUSICAL MERCHANDISE
,- thc 01d Stnnd, 023 Peunn. Ave.
Cop. 15th and H Streets, .
ONE SQUARE FROM THE WHITE HOUSE.
IllIU 1 IIViCLIiI i I I
.TAMES R. IEEMS,
J- C ADDISON,
Successor to RIDER & ADDISON,
087 Louisiana Avenue.
THE INDUSTRIAL SAYINGS
and LOAN ASSOCIATION.
It PAYS BENEFITS in tho EVENT of DEATJT
It is a SAVINGS INSTITUTION IJt,A1H-
It LOANS MONEV TO ITS MEMBERS
T SHARES, TWENT V-FI VE CTS A MONTH
J. H. SOCLE. THOMAS G. HENSEY.
& 1300 F Street Northwest
SIIEETZ & CO.,
Manufacturers of High Grade
FRESH EVERY HOUR.
No. 1 000, Cor. I Oth and F Sts. N. W.
Washington Riding' School
1'ItOP. ,T. A. nrcOr.ARY, Proprietor.
SlaMos, 1105 Eleventh St. N. V.
Classes Formed and Saddlo Horses for
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501 NINTH STREET.
nlO-tfO BRANCH, 1723 PBNNA. AVE.
DR. J, R. BERRY, D. D. S.,
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UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND,
HAS TAKEN PARLORS AT 1010 FIFTEENTH
And solicits patronaso. Gas. Nitrous Oxide, nnd
all Anmsthetlcs administered, ookJ-OmO
THOMAS W. llcKNEW
WHOLESALE DEALER IN
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