OCR Interpretation

Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, April 17, 1910, Image 8

Image and text provided by Library of Congress, Washington, DC

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045462/1910-04-17/ed-1/seq-8/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

Branch 313-i
If Adv
200 Wome
$25 and $30 Xi
The biggest "snaf
suit is beautifully tailoi
I respect?in a splendid 1
terials and colors. D
workrooms. Striking^
handsome skirts. A v,
cated under $25 and $3
L ^
IChantecler Hat Pins, Clin
Worth $1.00 ' - 3UC
Worn with the chantecler#
hat; very odd and atrikin*. B?/"k _
Wortli Special aale
price .
Chantecier Scarf Pins, Cfln
Worth $1.00 - - mIIL
I'aintieat of Chante
/y cler Jewelry, ehown in
a number of pretty <leTfign.*.
Worth $1.00.
Special sale price,
TH feature of i. Kabn's IDEAL. EYEOLAU
(counting is Ita Arm and easy
?na- You cannot shake it off.
r W 1
Wn offer you the best optical serrlce
free of cbarge.
Special Bifocal Lenaea (for far Cl
a ad aear) for u* a
Flaeat Gold-ftlled Noee Ulaaaea. C a
Special 91
Ocullau' prescriptions ailed. Peice#
50"? leaa tbao elsewhere. .
Artificial Eyes Fitted.
j A. KAHN. 935 F St.
Fine Jewelry Repairing
A ad fold plating at taoat reaaonaWy prices. ,
work done oo preBlaea.
Cryatala J
Mainsprings ..*
Cleaning el
All Work Guaranteed.
A. KAHN, 935 F St
_ Sad-tf _ ?
I'll ?ut It In flmt-clasa order at the
toeest possible price. 15 years' e*?er(ence
tn renatrlng Hwlsa and complicated
Cleaning, 75c. Mainspring. 7fi<\
Jewelry repairing a specialty.
R. HICHlflU, 12t?lt, E at. o.w.
Branch. 417 7tb at. e.w.
The Underselling: Stor
J15 Seventh
ertised or Sold Elsewhere It's Che;
n's Sample
r Qiilfc
dues. Special,
15 ,
)" of the year. Every
pd?hicrh rlas<; in everv
variety of styles and ma irect
from the makers'
/ smart coats with very
alue that can't be duplio.
Special, $15.
$8 and $10
Our "Millinery Depa
small lot of hats?to go at
Dashing and becoming ci
the women. Take the hin
UCIOS, High Act Jtwi
1307 ? F S-t.N.W.
!J". , . ' ' I
First a Fad?Now a Craze.
jr ahowing of Chantecler Jewelry is not r
articularly attractive. We are offering a li
lal jewelry In which the popular idea appe
at Pins. Stick Pins. Sash Pins. Collar Pi
Buckles are .here in a wonderful assort
s. with plain and gem settings?exquisite at
sense of the word,
ere are a few groups attractively priced
1 sale:
Beaut ful Belts?Belting Alone
Worth $1.00?Belt- All
ing$1.50.Complete v I.UU
Finished in two colors, tan and
white, with chanteeler
embossed on the silk ^ /\/\
elastic. Special sale ^ | II tj
Dutch Collar Pin, i 1 Afl
Worth J2.00 - - fl.lHI
Those Dainty Dutch Collar Pins
are the very latest in Chantecler
Jewelry. Set with
I.ucios diamonds. /?
Worth $2.00. Special Jh I III!
sale price
f; Wi ?11 ME!
| "I {
Tour friends will enjoy It j
5 $1.60 per case of 2 dozen bottles, j
? At your dealer's or phone West 100.
| . Samuel C. Palmer,
2 1066 Wisconsin Ave. N.W. (
? mb2 90t.M [
Boys over 16 with bi
rle cycles cait obtain employ
00 ment in our Messenge
Apply to
Postal Telegrapl
Cable Company
1345 Penna. Ave#
es Charge
Street the
aper Here. ^^^
irtment" has made up a
a special price Monday,
reations that will attract
t?come early.
clwdw/tjWM^mt^ ^HBf' D
^B||Y ^o3Htf KBP
tm?nt of 1/
id chic in ff '
for this Xbhji
Chantecler Brooch, Cfln
Worth $1.00 - - - OUU
If you arc looking^ for sOniething
really unique, here it Is. r rv
Worth $l;00. Special sale EI
price .* J
Chantecler Belt Pins, CHf* I
Worth SI.00 - ^ ^ I
Some of the prettiest designs ever I
seen are in this wonderful ?
showing.of Belt Pins. Spe- I
rial sale price.::.:....-.....:.- 47 vv
11 Perhaps You 1
11 Deserve It, I
5I perhaps Ynu Don't, I
11. But It's Coming. I
II If you want to I
- | know what,consult |
pages 10 and 11 I
> I of Tsday's Star. H
r !
French Envoy to Guatemala Dead.
? The death of M. Auaepy, the French
# minister to t'iuatemala. of heart disease,
aggravated hjr tile altitude of Ouate.mala
City, was announced in a dispatch
' received by the State Department yesi
His body will be returned to Franca
by -Kay of New Orleans and New York.
Incidents in Experience 6f the
Gensus Taker.
Woman Enumerator Unable to Understand
Chinese Responses.
Man Five Tears Old "When the
Stars Fell"?Courteous Recep- .
tion Accorded.
Laughable incidents and serious ones
marked the experience of 25S census
enumerators making the houae-to-house
canvass, in this city to secure data for
the thirtenth census of the United States,
begun Friday in every section of the District.
A woman enumerator entered a Chinese
laundry and producing her blanks
began to interrogate the Chinaman as
to his name, age and other things. She
succeeded in getting the celestial's name,
but there she was compelled to stop, as
she could not understand a word the
Chinaman volunteered in reply to her
William S. Bmughton, supervisor of
census for the District, said yesterday
that the Chinese census of Washington
will be taken after the enumerators
have completed their work. It is proposed
to employ an enumerator who is
familiar with the Chinese language and
cori /I Kitvi trt t K a AdtaVtliekmAnin i?i (""Bin a
ocnu iiiiii iu in*- roiaimciiuiriiin lit v. iiiuotown
and to the laundries scattered about
the District. He will be supplied with
copies of a Chinese consular proclamation,
printed in Chinese characters, and a
table for converting: Chinese dates of birth
into their English equivalents. On the
table are dates of the Gregorian calendar
corresponding with the first day of each
Chinese month.
Arriving at Dates.
It is explained that time is counted in
China in two ways: First, by cycles of
sixty years each, and second, by the
reigns of the successive emperors. The
Chinese month is the lunar month of
20 or .10 days. Each month is known
by its number, as "first month." "second
month." etc. The translation of the conatilap
nrnolomotion atotoo that '' t-T (<9 C* v_
ouifii pi vvuMiiaiiuii aiaico inai xuo iZJ A
cellency Chang, His Imperial Majesty's
envoy extraordinary and minister plenipotentiary,"
requests the Chinamen here
to give the enumerators the desired information.
Another woman enumerator had a saloon
in her district. She entered and received
over the bar the information she
sought, being treated with the utmost
courtesy, and politely declining an invitation
to have a "soft drink."
"How old are you?" an enumerator
asked a man who appeared to be intelligent.
"I don't know exactly," was the reply,
"but my parejits told me I was five years
oid when the stars fell."
He evidently referred to one of the great
meteoric showers which caused such consternation
in this country years ago, and
which were termed "falling stars."
Invited to Lunch.
A woman enumerator rang the bell of a
dwelling in the northwest section, and to
the matron who came to the door said
she was a.census enumerator seeking information
for the census of the District.
"We are just about to have lunch," the
matron said, "and you must come in and
join us'." 2The
enumerator explained that she did
not have time to stop for lunch at that
"You. .njust have lunch with us," the
matron replied, "or else we will not gtve
you the information you are after."
The enumerator gracefully surrendered
on/4 na r'tlrl tpH In a fluintv ftnrAA/i ftf
good things, during the course of which
the matron gave her all the Information
she desired and much more. She went
into family history and peculiarities, and
when the enumerator left the place she
was stocked with data enough to last her
all summer and far into the winter.
Foxy Census Man.
A har<f nut 4 for the enumerators to
crack was the matter of women's ages.
In many instances the women who were
asked "How old are you?" became indignant
and declined t? answer.
"All - right, madam (or miss),'* the
knowing enumerator would repdy. "1
will then have to record you as about
The foxy census man always placed
the figure away above tho woman's apparent
age, and the scheme worked to
perfection, as the woman would usually
decla re:
"Why, I am not that old. I was
only twenty-eight my last birthday."
. An enterprising . enumerator observed
that a family was moving into a dwelling
in his district. He waited patiently
while the wagons hauled the furniture
to the premises, and an hour later met
the head of the family, only to find that
a hustling enumerator who had started
on his route early in the morning had
secured the census data from the family
at the house they had just vacated.
One of the difficulties encountered by
the enumerators was the tendency to
gossip. Some .of the women interrogated
not on>y wanted to know all about the
census work, but when the enumerators
asked the prescribed questions the gossips
countered by asking the census
women or men all about themselves and
their families.
"How old am I? Now, really, how old
do you think I look? Why, my hubby
told me I do not look a day older than
twenty-five, when in fact I am several
vnora rilftor "
This was by a woman wiio has long
since crossed the forty mark and Is well
up to the half century mile post, according
to the opinion of the census taker.'
Some Queries Resented.
One census enumerator nearly precipitated
a free fight in East Washington by
asking a storekeeper if his property was
mortgaged, according to the printed queries
on the blanks. Another East Ender
became indignant when an enumerator
Innocently asked:
"Are you deaf or dumb?"
One of the enumerators with an eye to
business went around his district three
days in advance of the first day of census
taking and distributed the census blanks,
instructing the people how to fill the
spaces. As a result he did a land
office business yesterday in turning in the
data required.
Supervisor Broughton said that as a
rule his enumerators have been so far
generally well treated by all classes" of
persons. He called attention to the law
which makes it a misdemeanor to refuse
to answer the questions propounded by
the enumerators or to answer them untruthfully.
The penalty provided is a fine
up to $100. An enumerator who who gives
out information he has collected, and
which is regarded as strictly confidential,
is liable to a fine of $1,000 and two years'
imprisonment. Likewise, a penalty of $50i>
is provided for enumerators who have,
taken the oath of office and then surrender
thfeir jobs without the consent of
the census authorities. I
At the Hetels.
i ne task of taking th? hotel ceftsus will
not be underta?ten unttl the latter part of
next week. _Mf. Broughton explained, as
the city'is no* full'of grangers, Including
the suffragettes, while in a few days
the members of. the Daughters of the
American Revolution wlJI be here.
The force of enumerators after their
first day's work Friday turned in their
records and blanks the same evening at
headquartere in the. Armory building, L
street between 4th' and 5th streets. Mr.
Broughton had his entire office force on
duty, and after scanning the reports and
f ' ' * "
* ~
$40,000 Stock Mei
To Be S
| An Opportune Sale Offe
The immediate dissolution
;; the immediate clearance of ever
| This necessity has forced u
prices prevail on every gar men
Our line of clothes are repr
::: man would be proud to wear in
Meivs Furnishings
Amoskeag Chambray Shirts,
ill all kinds. Dissolution ii
;ji Sale Price, each
All High-grade 25c Xeck|
wear, in the latest spring colli:
orings and patterns. ? p
\ Dissolution Sale Price * / w
The 50c and 75c Neckwear.
I: real "classy" goods. Dis:
solution Sale Price,
i each 4tfC
Initial Handkerchiefs, y2
I: dozen in a box. Sold formerly
I:; for 75c a box. Dissolution
Sale Price, a
Initial Handkerchiefs, x/2
I:: dozen to a box, that sold for:::%merlv
for $1.50 box. Disso;iiKrSilePrice'.a$l.i5
Initial Handkerchiefs. y2
| dozen to a box, that sold for1:1
merly for 69c. Disso- a
ii lution Sale Price
Every Hat in the house sac::
rificed-^-$2.oo and $2.50 Soft
and Stiff Hats, the latest,
; nobby spring effects, brand::
new goods in every respect.
: Dissolution S a 1 e u 1(Th
I ' Price, each j
The Famous $3.00 and $3.50
| Howard Hats, noted for their
ii quality and beauty of workii
manstiip. Dissolu-fkfk
ii tion Sale Price.... j
j A. Hermai
: ~ r... r
correcting them, after an au-nigni session,
the papers were turned back to the
enumerators bright and early yesterday
morning. While the clerks at headquarters
were toiling over the data they were
enlivened by strains of music and sounds
of rejoicing from Armory alley in the
rear of the temporary census office. A
full-fledged colored wedding was being
Debts Contracted at Vasaar Inn Said
to Have Beached $5,000 and
Credit la Suspended.
POUGHKEEPSIE, April 16.?Debts
i contracted at Vassar Inn, the popular
tearoom adjoining the campus of Vassar
College, have reached 95,000, and until
all debts are paid it is announced cash
must be. forthcoming for every order.
The students met in the apartments of
one of the girls yesterday afternoon, and
Miss Mary S. Wagner, proprietor of Vassar
Inn. was sharply criticised.
"The girls spend thousands of dollars
for luncheons and tea parties there every
year," one girl told a reporter. "I don't
believe the rule will last long."
The faculty of Vassar College will take
no action, as the girls are ruled by a
student board.
Founder's day is approaching, and on
Founder's day men flock to Vassar. The
fair collegians are kept busy with luncheons
and teas, many of which are given
at the inn. If obliged to pay cash with
their orders they will be somewhat embarrassed.
Miss Wagner last night said that Vassar
Inn Is no different from any hotel
and should be run as hotels are.
Schooner William H. Bixler, oysters
in the shell from a Potomac point to
the dealers; schooners Emma, Carroll,
Ada Ballanger and Fairy landing
lighter, fish from Potomac nets; schooner
R. B. Speddan, lumber from "a Virginia
point to the dealers at Georgetown:
schooner Mary Francis, railway
ties at Alexandria, for barge Nanticoke;
Clark pile driver, from Qunntico. in tow
of tug James O. Carter; schooner May,
at Alexandria, with lumber from the
Rappahannock; sloop Daisy, at Alexandria,
to load merchandise for Farmington,
Md.; tug Minerva, with a tow
from a down-river point for this city;
barges Severn and Chowan, coal from
Schooner William Henry, light, for
j Chicamuxen creek to load wood back
to this city; acuw Bush, light, for
Marshall Hall to load railway ties;
schooner Silver Star, light, for Neabsco
creek to load cord wood for the dealers
here; tug D. M. Key, towing lighter for
Fairy landing fishing shore; schooner
1 M. J. Stephenson, light, for the lower
river to load for this city; schooner
S. Sawyer, light, for the Rappahannock
river to load lumber for Baltimore;
schooner M. A. Snea, light, for a lower
Potomac point to load back to this city;
schooner Goldie C., light, for Wades bay
to load back to this city; tug Powhatan,
with a tow of lighters for Plscataway
creek; schooner Etta is at a
Potomac river point loading for tbls
a?r? MeVallv has been taken' to Hal
lowing point to complete her cargo of
ties for New York; barge Arundel Is
chartered to load ties at Alexandria far
New York; barge Totuskey, at Georgetown,
has been chartered to load In
Occoquan for Philadelphia; Standard Oil
Company tank barge No. 77 baa arrived
light at Baltimore from this city
in tow of tug No. 12; tug Fortuna is
on her way to the Rappahannock .after
two barges for Chesapeake city; steamer
Dennis Simmons has arrived at Baltimore
with lumber from a North Carolina
point; schooner Ethel Vale is at
a river point, to load back to this city;
Consolidation Coal Company barge No.
IS is at Point Dookout to come to this
cljty to load coal for Boston.
a i
Fire destroyed two small buildings in
Kpyser, W. Va., belonging to the Baltimore
and Ohio rdllroad. ahd for a time
threatened the Italian settlement, many
being obliged to flee in their night clothes.
ri's High-grade Clothir
old Regard les
tring Tremendous Savin]
and Child in Washington
of the old-established house of A
y garment and furnishing at th
is to strenuously use every effor
t. prices that represent savings1
esentative spring models, mere
i the presence of garments costi
All the latest up-to-date
nobby effects in serges and
worsteds, blues, blacks,
browns and the many fashionable
grays, all tailored to perfection
and guaranteed to
430 Suits that sold up to
$i=;.oo. Dissolution dfcirv #-?g?
371 Suits that formerly sold
up to $18.00. Dis-tf?flT)
solution Sale.... 31^.50
443 Suits that formerly sold
up to $27.50.
solution Sale....
95 Black and Unfinished
Worsted Topcoats, swagger
garments that represent the
very latest in topcoats. For
merlv sold up to
$15.00. Dissolution
25 Genuine Priestley Cravenette
Raincoats, formerly sold
for $20.00. DisPnc"tio".Sa'eSll2.50
Children's Suits
Knickerbocker Suits, sold
formerly for $3.50.
Dissolution S a 1 e & ti <n>Q
Price $11 .VO
Knickerbocker Suits that
formerly sold for $6.00.
Dissolution S a 1 c *5 21 Q
Price....* $3.4?
Knickerbocker Suits that
formerly sold for $7.50
Dissolution S a 1 e <? a o
n's Sons <
. 4
Bishop Harding Welcomes th
Patrons and Prominent Musicians
Contribute to Entertainment.
A musical and tea was given at the-res
dence of Bishop Harding, 14o7 Massachi
setts avenue northwest, yesterday afte
noor from 3 to 7 o'clock for the benel
of the .prisoners' aid department of tl
diocese of Washington. The bishop r
ceived the guests and gave each a heart
handshake. Throughout the afternoon
select musical program was given by
number of those prominent in the music
world of the National Capital. Sidnc
Lloyd Wrightson. Anton Kaspar, Mr
Oawler, Oscar Franklin Comstock an
other artists contributed.
The full program is as follows:
Piano. Lieberstraume, No. 3 (I.iszt
Donald Freese; song, "Allah" (Chadwick
Master Theodore Ward; piano, Scherzi
opus 31 (Chopin), Oscar Comstock; song
"Love, the Peddler" (German) and "Tt
Swallows" (Cowan). Mrs. Gawler; song
"Ashes of Roses" (Woodman) and "Love
Rhapsody" (d'Hardelot), Mr. Wrightsoi
piano, fantasia, F minor (Chopin), I^ai
salle Spier. Songs?"When
I Think on the Happ
Days," Foerster; "Your Voice," Denzi
Mr. Backing (pupil of Mr. Wrightson
Violin?"Souvenir." Drdla; "Elfentanz,
Lauret; Mr. Anton Kg"par. gong?"L
donna e mobile," from Rigoletto, Verd
Mr. Mills (pupil of Mr. Wrightson). Vi<
loncello?"Nocturne," Chopin: "Scherzo,
Goens; Mr. Ernest Lent. Song?"Slav
S)>ng." Del Rlgo: Master Theodore Wan
Edgar Priest was the accompanist.
At the Tea Table.
The list of those pouring tea include
Miss Kibbey, Mrs. Lyman Tiffany, Mn
Janin, Miss Nannie Heth and Mil
Among those present were Miss Hele
Dodge, Miss Kibbey, Mrs. Lvman Ti
fany, Miss Nannie Heth. Miss Rul
Dodge, Mrs. Dr. MeKlm. Gen. John J
Wilson. Mrs. Elizabeth Andrews. Mr
Barbour Walker, Miss Barbour Walke
Miss Douglas. Charles A. Massie, Arc!
deacon Williams. W. H. Singleton ar
Mrs. C. R. Hillyer.
Bishop Harding is much interested
the work of the Prisoners" Aid Societ
tvhlch Is conducted through the agency <
Charlies A. Massie. Early and tate M
Massie Is In attendance on the Polh
Court, Jail and workhouse, ready to Inte
cede for thosd* prisoners who are rea<
to tdrn their back upon a wrong couri
and agree to lead better lives.
Object of the Society.
The society seeks to become acquaint#
through its agent, with the circumstance
of each case where an arrest ha^ be?
made or party detained because of offeni
against the laws or regulations of tt
District, and, when it seems to call f<
the good offices of the association, <
throw protection around those wh<
through ignorance'or carelessness, or, b<
ing young and less hardened, have thi
offended. When it can properly be don
with the approval of the court, the agei
seeks to return to their families thoi
who can be thus disposed of, or to fln
other shelter for them that they ma
start life anew, saved from the humllia
ing and debasing influence of prison iif
Prisoners Token to Penitentiar
From Upper Marlboro.
Special Correspondence of The Star!
UPPER MARLBORO, Md.. April lfl, 1i?l
Deputy Sheriff. Arthur B. Suit this a Me
noon took eight prisoners from the couni
Jail to the state penitentiary. They hi
been tried at the April term of cour
which will adjourn Tuesday. Edna Ba
son Howard, colored, who lived in Waal
ington at the time she took her ten-yea;
old daughter to the woods near 8ei
Pleasont and killed her, is to serve a lii
sentence for the criipe. Raymond Carve
who was indicted as the alleged inst
ig: and Furnishings
s of Cost
gs to Every Man, Youth
k. Herman's Sons Co. necessitates :
e earliest pc#ssible date,
t to clean our counters. Sacrifice ::
of a substantial character,
iiant tailored garments that any ii:
ng twice the price we are asking, j
An excellent, complete and :;
up-to-date line of Furnish- |:
ings and Haberdashery. Nobr ill
by effects in Shirts. Neck-::
wear. Hosiery, etc.
This grand stock comprises
all the well known standard ii
advertised brands.
Men's'Fine Quality Shirts, :;:
all sizes, in white, colors and H
stripes. $1.00 and $1.25 values. :::
Dissolution Sale Price. :l
Attached and Detached
Shirts. A regular 59c value. ]
Dissolution Sale Price, a-%each
43C ! j
B. V. D. Athletic
Shirts and Drawers, a 1 ^
each 43C |
Morris Jean DrawOtis
Shirts and Drawers, a
! ?~ " "
Poros Knit Shirts ::
and Drawers, each.... |
Medium - weight M e r in o I i
Shirts and Drawers, in a t
gray and cream, each. TwC ii;
The $1.00 kind^g- ii;
Merino... / ii:
vi 738 7th St.l.wT
Corner H Street.
| gator of the crime, was aoqujtted by
1 a Jury today.
" Mrs. Howard, said to he farver's rom
mon-law wife at the time the crime was
committed, testified against him, doing
all in her pow;er to convict him. She beJ'
came greatly excited while on the witness
stand and had .to he quieted by th?
. court.-/ ,
William Dent, colored, was another
prisoner. He was taken to prison to serve
five years for having shot and killed
* j Joseph Curtis, his cohsln." The shootln.r
itook place one night last winter at the
rnnrlutlrm nf a dine, at the house at
the victim. Harris died in-the Casualty
Hospital, Washington.
Moses Henson and William Ford, colored
boys from Washington, are to serve
eight years each for attempted felonious
:j- assault on a white girl near Branchville
j. several weeks ago.
ie ?? e
Morning Star Lodge, No. 40, to Celta
brate Sixth Anniversary.
a Morning Shar Lodge. No. 40. Ima
| proved Benevolent and Protective d
.j- Order of . Elks of the World,
s. will celebrate its sixth anniversary taid
morrow with a parade, bail and reception.
The line of march will be formed
at True Reformers' Hall, 12th and U
streets, under th? direction of Brig. Gen.
:>. J. Clay Smith, grand marshal, and will
?? follow the following route: Itown 12th
street to N street, along N to 1st street
s northwest, down 1st street to Maryland
a avenue southwest, along Maryland ave,.
nue to 2d street southwest, along M
street to T street southwest, along I
street to 3d street southwest, along 3d
4,. Daniicvlt-oni'j at'Antin t n 1 H
iy | PIICTI IVI . A CIIJIfJ.T I t ttllio W? ^?IUV * ? '?"
* j street, and thence along 15th street to
.' I the Washington Light Infantry Armory,
where the parade will disband. The ball
and reception will take place in the
armory, under the direction of Distriet
!' Deputy Samuel E. Jones, chairman of
committee of arrangements.
1 Pittsburg Banker Found Dead.
PITTSBURG, April 16.-John Cameron
Stevenson, aged sixty years, president
of the Manufacturers' Bank, a south side
. institution, was found dead in bed today
|8 by a member of his family. It is thought
heart trouble, superinduced by acute indigestion,
caused the banker s death.
y, Humphreys' Seventy-Seven
t. Famous Remedy for Grip ft
a 15^ Pin this to letter of credit.
10 PARIS, SI rue dee Petite-Champa.
LOXDOX, 4* Hamarket.
jg VIEW A, StepkMiplati, 8.
e, BRUSSELS, 65 Boulevard de Waterlafc
11 AMSTERDAM, Rod en 8.
id LISBON, Rua do Araeaal, 148' dfc 152.
^ BARCELONA, Rondo S. Pedro, 36.
e MADRID, Calle Tetuaa 3.
ALEXANDRIA, roe Cherlf Parka.
MANILA, IOO Calle Aaloapue.
RIO DE JANEIRO, 86, Rua de S. Pedro,
y BUENOS AYRES, 446, Calle Florida.
MEXICO CITY, Calle del Collaeo, 8. !
>' BEN6UELLA, w. Africa.
>d At all Drop Storoo la Canada. Cuba,
' Central America, Honolulu, Porto Rleo,
t- the Meat ludlea, and lu every City,
1- Touru and Haaalet la tbe United Statea
r. of Aueertea. 4
it Dr. Humphreys' Manual, Eufllek,
.. French, Spanish. Portupveae or Germou,
mailed free.
r> Humphrey*' Komeo. Medicine Co., cor. William
i- aad Aaa Streets, Vow York.

xml | txt