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THE SUNDAY riERALD,SUNDAYJUNE21, 1891,
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GOSSIP OF TflE GIRLS.
Alice Confides to Dear Louise the'
Goings On in Washington.
My niuit Louisi:: Tbe summer hegira has
set iu In good earnest ovoti thoujAdrninlstra
Hon Lns deserted tbe Capital. The President
and Mrs. Harrison, the precious McKee in
fants, Mrs. George B. Williams, Miss Ella War
field, and a corps of the White House servants
turned their backs ou the city Thursday morn
ing aud are now fuiuishlng select food for the
Capo May Point mosquitoes. The boom given
to the latter place by thu residence of the
President's family has bo greatly enhanced the
value of real estate about the Point that Mrs.
Harrison finds her villa surrouuded this year
by newly built cottages. What she Is goln g
to do about it nobody knows. for is it gen
erally known how many artlsts'ate going to
spend tlo summer at Capo May" Poiritn order
to bo on hand to instruct whetrthe painting
mania comes on. Mr. Putzi has closed his
class hero and will leave early in tho week for
a spell of rest. He has had a fashionable, dis
tinguished, aud enthusiastic set of pupIls,who
will rally around him again in tho autumn.
His star pupil, of course, was Mrs. Harrison.
Tho baccarat scandal is still somewhat a
theme of conversation. The romantic part of
it tho devotion of Miss Florence Garner or,
as 6ome people put it, her sacrifice, now takes
precedence in importance when the subject is
discussed. Miss Garner, you know, is an
American girl. A lady who knows something
of the family history tells mo that her mother's
name was Thorn. She Avas from New Orleans,
where tho family had considerable wealth
until tho Civil War broke out and the men of
the lamily died or were killed iu action. Then
Mrs. Thorn, grandmother of Miss Florence
Garner, took her two young grandchildren
aud 6ouuht refuge in Yankeeland, locatine at
Burlington, Vt. Here Miss Thorn met and
married the late Commodore Garner, and
both lost their lives on the Commodore's
yacht Mohawk. Two little girls were the
heiresses to tho very large fortune left by
Commodore Garner. At the time of the acci
dent Miss Edith May wns ou board. She
aftenvard married Captain Kandolph, of the
British army, aud she it was probably who is
mentioned in the despatches as haying been
one of the witnesses of the marriage of Sir
"William Gordon Gumming and Miss Garner.
Mre. Randolph's father, Dr. May, died quite
recently here. Her mother and sisters reside
in this city. One of the latter, Mrs. Carrie May
Wrigut, tradition 6ays, was once on the point
of marrying James Gordon Bennett. There
is a sensational rumor that Mr. Bennett has
been threatened by the Minister of the Inte
rior with expulsion from France for aiding,
with hard cash, the strikers in the late omnibus
tie-un in Paris. Mr. Bennett has been
notified, so it is said, that he must not do so
any more or he will be required to shake the
dust of Paris from his feet forever. To go
back to the Garner's, my friend says the late
Mrs. Garner had a brother who married in
Philadelphia one of the Davenport family, of
which Fanny is now the most conspicuous
To the many who remain in town, river
parties to Mt. Vernon and Marshall Hall af
ford the much-needed recreation. But Wash
ington is Bingularly poor in suburban retreats
or desirable hostelries where one might pass
a few day6 in rustic enjoyment. There was an
attempt made two seasons to have the Wash
ington Inn meet this waot, but it seems to
have been unsuccessful. I heard an acute ob
server say there was no enterprise in Wash
ington, but it seems to mo that it would have
been better put to say that enterprise is not
greatly encouraged here the conditions seem
unfavorable. There is constant complaint
of the inconvenience caused to the residents
of tho upper part of the city by the want of a
cross-town car. One has to go "all around
Robin's barn" to get from the northwest to
the northeast part of the city. Yet the afore
mentioned observer said to me that we should
soon see the carettes abolished, as they would
not, under the present condition of affairs,
pay a dividend to the company. Many of
them travel over a good part of the rou e with
only one or two passengers sometimes during
certain hours of the day without any. The
vehicles are very heavy, apparently too much
so for the strength of two horse6. The car
ettes go through districts of the city not
reached by cars or heroics, and it will be a
source of discomfort to many should the pie
diction of their failure to pay prove my ob
server a true prophet.
The number of marriage licenses issued
this month of roses is, to my thinking, a
proof that marriage is not a failure in the
opinion of the majority. The agony is over
with regard to General Schofleld and Miss
Kilbourne, and the doubting Thomases know
and believe. It Is said that Mrs. Andrews,
the General's daughter, finds her father's
marriage a bitter pill to swallow, end, I am
told, she was only enlightened as to his in
tentions at tho time the public was also
taken into confidence. Mrs. Schofleld will
have a brilliant career here, and, being an
ambitious woman, will fully enjoy her dis
tinguished position. She Is the Immediate
successor of Mrs. Sheridan. General Scho
fleld, having been a widower ever since bis
Eroinotion to tho command of the Army, has
een socially "going it alone." Mrs. Scho
fleld, having spent last season hero with Mrs.
Andrews, has had a sort of schooling in "the
depths and shoals" of Washington society,
aud will, no doubt, understand how to 6teer
her bark aright.
A lady who came hero for the first time not
so very long aco, when her husband, also new
to Washington, was called to a very high of
fice, wishing to do the right thing,
nearly wore herself out returning the
calls of Tom, Dick, and Harry's wives. After
a year's residence and several attacks of nerv
ous prostration from her efforts to meet what
6he supposed were the requirements of her
high social position she found out that she had
been entirely on the wrong track. A revision
of her visiting list and the assumption of a
haughtiness befitting her place in the world
lessened the lady's labors; aud restored her
health. But, ah, the tongues- tbe change set
wagging 1 So I really think there ought to be
a bureau for coaching the wives of newly
Diplomats accredited to Washington are
frequently given a sort of roving commission.
The contiguity of Mexico to this country leads
to the combination of missions, and just now
the Japanese Minister is en route to the land
of Montezuma in company with Baron Kosen,
of Russia. Madame Tateno, wife of the Jap
anese envoy, will spend the time of her hus
band's absence at Block Island a delightful
place in hot weather. The Portuguese Min
ister, Senhor Souza Roza, is another diplomat
doing double duty. He has just returned
from his ofilcial trip to Mexico. ThesBlalnes
are quietly established at Bar Harbor, where a
large proportion of the Diplomatic Corps will
spend a part of the summer, dividing their
time betweeu Newport and the Maine fash
ionable resort. Cape May 6eems not to be
particularly attractive to the "swell element."
As ever, yours, Alice.
fLEN EOHO CHAUTAUQUA.
(.Continued J rom ninth pane.)
THE FIRST CHORAL CONCERT.
rmstNlffht'fl Mimical TCvctit at Glen Kcho
There was quite an oxodus oi Washington
people out to Glen Echo last night, tho chief
attraction of tho evening being a concert In
which well-known slneors of this city par
ticipator!. There was a chorus of several
hundred young people, while Mrs. C. B.
Rhecm, Mr. Warren Youtig, Mr. John Yorke
AtLee, and others equally popular were In
the party. Tho programme was quite
lengthy, Including some eighteen numbers,
and was heartily appreciated by the large
audience present. In addition to the Wash
ington talent, there were solos by tho artists
already encamped on the grounds, Including
Miss Gertrude Smith, of Delaware, Ohio, who
has a charming soprano voice; MarkC. Baker,
whose resonant tenor filled tho vast amphi
theatre; Miss Alice Raymoud, whoso cornet
solos have been delighting crowds during the
week; Giuseppe Vitale, tho distinguished
violinist; and Con6tantin Sternberg, pianist.
The chorus was led by Professor C. C. CaBe,
who has had a long experience in leading
Chautauqua singing, having directed over 500
The concert was not the only feature of tho
day at Chautauqua. It is one of tho charac
teristics of tho programmes that have been
arranged that they begin at an early hour
in the morning and continue steadily until
tho last possible moment at night. There is
sufficient variety to please everybody. Yes
terday a lecture on Thackeray by Professor
Leon II. Vincent, of Philadelphia, began the
events, and was followed by a delightful con
cert by the Swedish quartette. At 2 o'clock
there was another concert bv the Rogers
Band, which is IlTing on the grounds,
and immediately afterward came a lecture by
Rev. S. G. Smith, of the People's Church, of
Minneapolis, on "Tho Gospel of Dollars."
Dr. Smith advised everybody to get rich, and
said that the way to do it was to spend a little
less than you earn. In the course of his talk
he denounced the interstate commerce law as
being a fraud, and said that if the amalgama
tion of the foreigners who came into this coun.
try was not speedily accomplished the Govern
ment would not last. As soon as he had con
cluded his lecture the stage was occupied by
Dr. J. B. DeMotte, of the Depauw University,
who lectured ou "The Physical Basis of
The rays of the 6im were very welcome to
the tenters at Glen Echo yesterday afternoon,
for the incessant rain bad made the streets
muddy and the air uncomfortably cold. There
are about 400 people on tbe grounds, which
will be closed to-day to the public. Stores of
all kinds supply the necessaries of life, and as
there Is a telegraph and telephone office and a
post office, the tenters do not feel cut
off from the rest of the world. The
grounds are policed by a force of men,
under tho command of Captain Walsh,
who used to be in the First Precinct. There
are occasional incidents, such as the rescue of
Professor Sites, of the High School, from
drowning, and the accident which yesterday
befel a coloredlineman, named Richard Moss,
of Richmond, Va., who fell from a tree in
which he was stringing a wire. But, on the
whole, the people out at Glen Echo are hav
ing a quiet, enjoyable time, and will be sorry
when the interesting programme comes to an
end. Although tho grounds will be closed to
day the electric line will be running, the
double track having been completed yester
day. V -?r ' i
There is already considerable social life at
the Chautauqua grounds, and it is expected
that this week, when thp colony has been in
creased by the arrival of three or four hun
dred from the city, that this will be a delight
ful feature of the assembly session.
A Cap That Will Trnin Ofl'emling; Mem
bers Into "Beauty.
St. Louis Post-Dispatch.
Of all ugly personal possessions, big, un
gainly ears have until recently received little
hope of reconstruction. There have been
helps for the skin, for the figure, but for tbe
ears nothing, absolutely, totally nothing,
only earrings, which made the appendages
look larger, or the pink tinting of Mrs. Ken
dal and Sara Bernhardt, which made them ap
pear absurd. Kind progress, however, brings
remedies to all, and men, women, and children
even from big ears have redress, and need no
longer be disfigured by their hideousness.
No more ears need stand out as unmeaning
screens on each side of the head. An ear
cap has been invented, which is no more than
a light skeleton of tape and elastic. These
converge, fit over the ear, and effectually, but
without painful pressure, hold it in Its place
close to the head. Tho cap is intended to be
worn at night, and as it Is tied under the
chin, the wearer cannot sleep with his or her
mouth open, and the uncomfortable habit of
snoring is checked at the same time.
No Classes amino Class Dresses.
The American woman does not admit that
anything Is unsuitable for her if she can raise
the money to buy it. There Is no such thing
known In America as a class dress. Everybody
dresses as well as she can, and tho only
differences distinguishable are those of ex
pense and of ta6te. This is radically different
in other countries. Every one has noticed the
neat black uulform of tho French, and ofteu
of the English, saleswomen and cashiers iu
shops and restaurants. The dress is perfectly
fitted and well-made, and has that best of all
styles, an admirable appropriateness. The
Paris bonne has her own especial costume too,
and tho English maid, and It never occurs to
her to bo dissatisfied with her fit and comfort
Pretty Girls from Washington.
What 1b prettier than pretty girls? The
man who looked unmoved upon the forty-five
from Mount Vernon Seminary on the limited
in Harrlsburg station last Wednesday, en
route from Washington to various poIntB
West, was an Immovable creature. Their in
nocent faces, simple jests, merry laughter,
fascinating attire, all combined to make a
scene of peculiar beauty that seemed to make
the brown pillas there seem to take on a less
serious hue. The summer girl, whether ju6t
out of school or creeping slowly pa6t tho
shades of thirty, is an unequaled institution.
. . ,
To Atlantic City via Royal Blue Iiine
The Royal Blue Line trains leaving Wash
ington at 10:00 A. M. week days and 11:55 A.
M. every day arrive at Atlantic City 3:25 P,
M. and 5:24 P. M. respectively, Excursion
tickets on sale at all B. & O. ticket offices.
"Faust Beer" takeB the lead.
SOCIETY NEWS AND CHAT.
Miss Maria A; Dent, daughter of Mrs. Mary
Dent, of West Washington, graduated at tho
head of her class in tbe famous Mount do
Chantal Academy, of Wheeling, W. Va. The
exercises were attended with "more than the
usual interest, us many high dignitai ies of tho
church were present, nnd occasion wns taken
by them to pay Miss Dent a high compliment
for her fine tecord. She Is now with hir
mother in West Washington.
The second fortnightly hop of the Potomac
Athletic Club takes place on Friday evening,
Juno 20, at their boat-house, foot of Congress
street, Georgetown. Every oue who attends
must receive a ticket from tho committee and
present the same at door.
Mr. and Mr6. Will Iledlan, who have been
spending a few days in this city, leave to-morrow
for Boston by the steamer Dorchester
from Baltimore. They will visit Bar Harbor,
Newport, and mo6t of tho pomilar watering
places on the coast.
MIsb Etta Brent, who has spent the winter
in California with her aunt and uncle, Colonel
and Mrs. Denmau, has come East to join a
party going to Europe. She will spend tbe
summer traveling through France, Germany,
Captain and Mrs. Haycock will spend the
summer in rustic quietude at a country house
within easy reaching distance of tho city.
Mrs. Joseph Fanning, of West Washington,
will leave shortly for a two months' visit to
the Northern seaside resorts.
Mrs. Madison Whipple and family are mak
ing preparations to pass the summer at Rock
Mrs. F. O. Losano and daughter are passing
the season at the Green Mountain House,
Dr. and Mre. Gunnell have returned from
their bridal trip, and are at F and Twentieth
Mr. and Mrs. Stevens, of Sixteenth 6treet,
and family left on Thursday for their country
Miss Nannie SIgsbee is visiting Mi6s Kato
Ollley at her home on Q street near Thirty
first. Commodore and Mrs. Badger left la6t week
for Canada, where they will spend the sum
mer. Mr. and Mrs. Freeborn G. Smith are guests
of Mr. and Mrs. W. P. Van Wickle of Q street.
Miss Helen Fi6del is spending a few days at
Oakland, as the guest of Mrs. E.G. Rathbone.
MI6S Victoria Demongeot will spend the
greater part of the summer in Paris.
Mr. and Mrs. Bellew sailed for Europe on
Tuesday to be absent three months.
Mrs. Frank Leslie is in Paris, visiting Vice
Consul General and Mrs. Hooper.
Professor and Mrs. Rawson are at the Wood
lawn, Rockville, for the summer.
Miss Jessie Miller will spend the greater
part of the summer in town.
Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Clifford Barney are at
their Bar Harbor Villh.
Mrs. Laskey and Miss Eugenia La6kev are at
Mrs. Admiral Porter and Mrs. Logan are at
Mr. Herbert Wallace is visiting his parents
in this city.
Mrs. E. B. Dale has gone to Berkeley,
Springe. .Mis6 Rose Poesche is at BlueRidge Summit,
Miss Lulie Murphy is visiting in Clarksburg.
NEW STYLES IN YOUNG PERSONS
The Continental Girl and tho Eton Boy
Now the Proper Caper.
New York Correspondence Pittsburpr Post.
The tailor-made girl is no longer what she
was. Like bric-a-brac her popularity is on the
wane. It is the continental girl who is suc
ceeding her as an outdoor figure. The
continental girl owes her success fo the fact
that she is picturesque, an adjective nobody
ever dreamed of applying to the tailor-made
girl. The continental girl wears a cocked hat
and a long-tailed coat, and she winds about
her throat a big, muslin fichu. She has
enormous lace cuff6 at her wrists and
her waistcoat is gorgeously embroidered. She
carries in her hand a dog-whip, and 6he looks
like a dashing marquise of tho court of now one
now another of the highly esteemed Louis.
As here presented her dress is of black
corded 6llk, with ve6t, revers, and cuffs of
white satin worked with gold. There Is lace
at her neck and lace at her wri6ts, but the
buttonholes in her coat are Its most striking
and essential feature. They are requisite to
give character to tho continental Idea.
On the street beside or behind the conti
nental girl walks the lad who looks as if he
were homo on a vacation from Eton. He
doesn't always enjoy the Etonian effect of
himself, for the bona fide American boys are
apt to look and jeer. Still, the Eton lad
knows he is in the height of fashion, and he
has more and more comrades to keep him
company every day. Ho is a natty and a
smart aud a comical figure with a stovepipe
hat and his Byron collar and his short jacket
and his long trousers. He wears gloves as ho
walks Fifth avenue, and somehow that of
Itself is almost enough to differentiate him
from a normal, human sort of boy.
Special Bnyngc Train to Long
Branch via Pennsylvania Railroad.
The Pennsylvania Railroad Company an
nounces that for tho better accomodation of
visitors to Long Branch a special baggage
train will, on and after June 20, and until
further notice, leave Bioad-Street Station at
3:31 p. m., week days, for Long Branch and
all points on the upper coast. This train will
prove of great convenience to those going to
these resorts, and if baggage is forwarded by
It, under the special delivery system, it will
arrive at stations between Sea Girt and Long
Branch and be placed in hotels or cottages in
advance of the owner.
At the Bellvue Dairy Farm the milk is
aerated, cooled, bottled, and sealed within
thirty minutes from milking.
i . . .i
Northwest Alexandria, Washington's hand
somest suburb, CO daily tralnB, 12 minutes'
ride, 0 cents fare. A. M, Gorman, manager,
COS Thirteenth street northwest.
The Bellvue Dairy Farm invite their cus
tomers to give their system a personal in
spection, "Faust Beer" Js guaranteed to bo straight
ager and six months old.
ii . . . I i.u m
"Faust Beer" takes the lead.
Why does the crowd ruRh hoc ?
The extraordinary low pi Ices enable every
lady in tho city to save from 25 to 75 per cent.
on .Millinery Goods.
The goods aic unequalled In stylo and beauty.
No matter what you want you aro stile to
find It here in profusion.
If your purchase is not satisfactory 3011 can
return goods and get your money bank with
Cool, airy and exquisitely trimmed.
WERE $10, WERE $12, WIS HE $15,
NOW 84. NOW ?5 NOW .
This Includes the most clmimlng Leghorn,
Milan, and Lace Summer Flats, now so popu
lar for park aud seashore wear.
All our $0, $7, $8, and $0 Hats cut to-day to
All our $3 and .f3.50 Hats cut to-day to $1,118.
Our Straw Shape Department Is a wonder.
The assortment Is the lorgest for quality and
styles inrtho city, and prices so low that every
lady can have a handsome and stylish hat at a
Most beautiful Milans, Handsome Milan and
Laco Combination, finest of the fine. Re
duced from $3, $2.50. $2, and $1.75 to 98c.
Imported Braid, Tuscan Straw, Coburg, in
new shape, (Vassar.) in every color, at 25c.
We lead; competition has fallen by the way
side. Our Flowers are magnificent. Tho
prices tell the tale of victory.
Only a few days more of that Great Muslin
Our supreme effort Is to make this sale re
nowned at a lower price than Is asked for
Corset Covers at 12ic, 25c, 42c, 58c, 98c,
Drawers 12ic, 25c, 39c, CSc, 87c, and 98c
Gowns 48c, 58c, 78c, SSc, $1.10 anil $1.23.
Skirts 38c, 48c, 01c, 87c, $1.23, and $1.48.
Chemise 35c, 48c, 67c, $1.22, and $1.68.
Dressing Sacks at 25c on the dollar less
than former price.
Will find the season's novelties at half the
early season's price.
Entire stock of Rain and Sun Umbrellas
reduced from 98c. to the finest.
ALL CORSETS AT REDUCED PRICES.
ALL CORSETS AT REDUCED PRICES.
Neckwear, Ruching, Veiling all reduced.
Neckwear, Ruching, Veiling all reduced.
Every article in hosiery at reduced prices.
Ladies' Fast Black Hosiery, 2 thread, '40
gauge, extra fine summer weight, the UBual
50c quality, at 25c
Lisle Thread Hose, in all tho new dress
shades, both plain and Richelieu ribbed, at 50c
Fully worth 75c
Chamois Gloves, in White and natural.
8-button Pearl Suede, with Black stitch.
Pearl Biarritz, with Black stitch.
Silk Mitts from 25c up.
Silk and Taffeta Gloves from 25c. up.
We warrant and fit to the hand all Gloves
from 97c. up.
937 and 939 F ST. N. W.
As marked in our shoiv window.
No stoclc in the house shows such
reduced prices prior to
As our hat stoclc, although you
will find prices reduced all over
the house in all departments.
StocJc must be reduced.
White Milan and Milan and
were $.2B, $fH4-8, $2.98.
Blade and White Leghorn Flats
Chiii Shapes and Flats,
Light Grays, Tans, Wood,
were $1.25, $1.50, $1.75.
Large Black Hair Flats
Black and White Hair Hats
were $1.98, $2,25, $2.48.
Colored Milan Hats, All Co'lors
were $1.75, $1.98, $2.dS.
Colored Milan Flats, Lace Edge
were $1.98, $2.25.
Colored Leghorn Flats
were $1.98, $2.25.
Every HAT in stock MUST BE
SOLD before we commence build
ing operations about July 5.
Therefore these prices.
See reductions in all depart
ments AT THE
310 Seventh Street Northwest.
PRICKS PRICKS PRICES
COMPETITION COM PETITION
We arc with the public this season on
SHIRT WAISTS. SHIRT WAISTS.
We are doing an enormous business. If our
books did not show it we could not bcllevo it.
Our Shirt Waist Department lias been
thronged this past three weeks with eager pur
chaser. We do not wonder wo have your
Confidence of tho peoplo,
Correct assortment of styles,
Good quality of materials,
Lowtiess of price,
All help to make us looked on as HEAD
QUARTERS, not alone in this department,
but over tho entire house.
Our Waists fit boautifully.
For Thursday, Friday aud Saturday only wo
will place on sale for your advantage 75 doz.
Ladles' White India Linen Waists, three largo
box plaits in back and four smaller ones 111
front, two on either side.
This waist has a beautifully shaped collar,
and cuffs arc nicely stitched. High shoulders
with a belt of same material. "Our regular
price is 95c
"To have you save money our price 81c."
Sizes 32 to 44, inclusive.
Do not let this fail to attract your attention.
MULL HATS. Ladies' Mull Hats in
the different desir
able shades now worn;
For $1.9S $2.48 $2.9S.
These Rustic Hats are the correct Hats for"
sea-shore and mountain wear. ,( ,
FANS ! FANS ! FANS 1 FANS ! FANS 1 FA'NS!
Thousands of these air-stirrers,
Starting in price
Good Indestructible Fans for 5c.
Keep cool at slight cost.
ARE YOU GOING AWAY ?
Supply yourself with a Bathing Suit. We
stock a promiscuous line of good grades.
This hot weather ought
to stimulate your desire
for the coolest wearing
We have made ample
preparation for you.
We have all those, ma
terials that should be
Sea Island Pongees,
In all the reliable grades they are manufac
tured. BRUNSWICK CLOTH.
A beautiful 60ft dress material. White
ground, with different desiens, black figures,,
linen finished, cool and decidedly stylish.
Only 20c. per yard. Usually sold for 25c
Mall orders for any of these materials will
receive Immediate consideration. .
Fashion sheet for July now ready. Yours
for the asking of it. Remember, our store Is
the coolest in the city. Fifty (50 patent
cooling fans make it the most delightful In
door place In the city.
420, 422, 424, 426 SEVENTH STREET.
MOTH-PROOF HUGS, ROBES, AN!) SKINS-
CHOICE GIFTS 'OF GAME PANELS
FEATHER SCREENS, HEADS OF BIG
GAME, AND OTHER NOVEL
TIE8 ARE UNIQUE.
X3dLO 3? A.. ASVJZ. US. AV.
ORKNEY SPRINGS AND BATHS, SHEN
andoah County, Va., F. Tenney fc Co.,
lessees and proprietors. "Bear Wallow,.
Healing Arsenic, Sulphur and Iron Springs."
Bowling alley, shooting gallery, lawn tennis,
archery, and other amusements; splendid rides
and drives. Largest swimming pool iu Vir
ginia. Hot and cold baths. The three hotols
aro supplied with water from tho mountain.
Seven cottages. Accommodations for 1,000.
Altitude 2,800 feet abovo sea level; eool and
dry; sanitation perfect. No mosquitoes. Dr.
C. W. Chancellor, of Baltimore, and Dr. F. T.
Chamberlain, of Washington, will be in at
tendance. Prof. Shroeder's braes and Btrlng
band will furnish music. Address F. TEN
NEY !i CO., National Hotel, Washington,
D. C., until Juno 15, after that at Orkney
ACADEMY OF THE HOLY CROSS, 1312
Mass. avenue, embraces thorough Prepar
atory and Scientific Couases, and aftords every
advantage in Literature, Music, and Art.
Piano, Harp, Violin, Guitar, and Banjo Les
Bons given. General Vocal, Drawlug, and
Faucy Work free.
HAMPSHIRE COUN ?? WVA.
Alkaline lAlkia. Water 11 Supe
rior Iron and FreeittitiB Winers.
liatUsof auytoraporuti.rii. .Lamest
bwimming Pool of AlUulma Tthta
Water in the world. .SupmbSum
iner climate. HereiawlutrethesloV
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