Newspaper Page Text
TEH ABGUS, THURSDAY, DECEMBEB 28. 1899.
Roes Inland ml Milan. Boek Iiiud ofllee
overKreU Mstb s nor. MlUa mee oa
C COS S SIX Y. B. D. OOWBLLT
CONNELLY a CONNELLY.
Attorney ft t Law.
Money loaned Offlee orer Thomas' droc
IWre, corner 01 ocoona inum vm
taenia street. ,
Attorneys at Law.
Ofnoe in Boek Island Nations! Bank Bulld-
mtt I tCDOIJH. OBT. BSTBOIXa.
LU1X)LFH & REYNOLDS.
Attorneys at Law.
Money to loan. General let al business. No
tary public. 170 Second arena, Batord
0. swasnrr. - - walksb-
SWEENEY & WALKER,
Attorneys and Counsellors at Law
Office In Bencston Block.
C. J. StABLB,
a B MARSHALL,
SEA RLE & MARSHALL
Attorneys at Law
Transact a general legal business.
Attorneys at Law
Loan money on good security: doUeo
Ion Keference7Mlicbeli A Lynde, bankers
ooiee. Mitchell A Lynde building.
JOHN K. SCOTT.
City attorney of Rock Island. Room
ftiltebeU A Lynde building.
F. U. FIRST. M. D
Pbyslelan and Surgeon
Pbone 4 on ln. Office, K8 T'entletb
street. Office bourn: iotola.m.; 1 to 4 and
7 to 8 p. m. Sunday. t.SO to 8.80 a. m.; IM to
Ml. CORA EMERY SEED,
8 peelal attention to diseases of women and
ebUdren, also diseases of eye. ear, nose ano
throat. Office hours tf:80 to Is a. m., 1 to p.
m. 121 Sixteenth street. Rock Island.
J. . IVIIBilT, M. o .
. MBS. HAOA M. lOBUiSI, M. D.
DRS. BURKHART A BDRKHART.
Offlee TreTuann block. Offlee hours 8 toll
a. m.. I to and 7 to p. m. 't-bone No. 0M
Hook Island, 111. Night oalle answered from
C. T. FOSTER. M. D.
Fbyslelan and Surgeon.
Offlee between Third and Tourtb aenne on
Twentieth street. Offlee hours: 8 to 11a.m.,
f to 4 p m. and 1 to 8 p. m Night calls from
office Phone 4084.
DR. S. H. MILLER.
Veterinary Burgeon and Dentin
All diseases of horses and eattle treated on
approved principles. Surgical operations per
formed In a scientific manner. Does treated.
A I) ealls promptly attended to. Residence,
1830 Fifth avenue. Telephone 4401. Office
and Infirmary. 11MI7 Fourth avenue
CM suckers stable), opposite No. I Bre house
DR. H. EMMET STEEN.
Specialist and espert In the treatment oi
nervous, private and ail chronle diseases of
BHounK IStovi O 4. 8 to 8, Sundays 10 to 11
Harrison and Second streets, opposite new
DR. M. A. HOLLINGSWORTH,
Office. Harper House Pharmacy. Night ealls
DR. C. W. GRAFTON!
Rooms 18 and 15. MltcheU A Lynde building.
Offioe hows from 8 to 18 a. m. and I to 8 p. m.
J. T. TAYLOR.
Offlee hours 8:30 UJ 1 a. m., 1:88 to 4:80 p. m.
818 Eighteenth street Opposite Union offioe.
DRACK A KERNS.
Architects and Superintendents
f tinner Block.
HENRY GAETJE, lTop.
Ost Flowers and Designs of all Kinds.
City store. 1807 Beoond svenne. Talspaoee
John Volli & Co.,
Builders : : :
ALSO MAlCUrACTURM OF
Sash. Doora. Blinds and Mouldings;
Veneered and Hani Wood Floor
ing of All Kinds.
Single and Double Strength Window'
Glass. Polished Plate, Beveled
Plate and Ar Glass.
gEgjuee" Rock Island.
Constant coughing is very annoying',
and the continuous backing and irri
tation will soon attack and injure the
delicate lining of the throat and air
passages. Take advice and use Dr.
Bairn Congh Syrup in. time. This
wonderful remeiiv will cure yon.
Cures a Cough or Cold at once.
Dor are small ami pleasant ltikf. IKittors
recommend it. Price 25 els. At U dru&sta.
THE TRAVELERS' GUIDE.
rHICAGO. ROCK ISLAND & PACIK
Railway Tickets can be purchased
ir-Tickets can oe nurcmwa or
ha7air phMted at ft LA I. Twentle'h street
depot, or R. I. A H. depot, corner Fifth ave
nue and Thirty-nrst street. Fratk H Pum
I bast. I WIHT.
,t 3:10 am 'i-fHi m
VA Li m , 1 il' '' Tim
Denver L.imi'ed AOUiah...
Ft. Won b. Denver ii. K.C..
Omaha and De Moines
a. Ill UJ - " pui
fi-.IA am.rl0:3o pm
t".trO m ll-:il Din
( 'mfciji x aunneaf o;w
Crrnaba A Dk Moint Y.x. .
tLMnv-r. Lincoln & Omaha
Benver. 1 Incoln X Omaha..
Den Moinet Express
Koek Inland A liarruu Ac..
St. Faul A Minneapolis.
rkAnA- V ll'Apth a UT ( '
blirtfi un 3:(0 um
i T.V aiD'-llMO pm
l.Vi jm' 6:.t5 am
! 3:tft ain' '.:0h am
;I2:HJ m't :f2 am
i 4-M pra!" :30 pm
! :ft amjt it-Mh pm
;Kansiis Cit v. St Joe & Unvr
tKock Inland A Wa-hlnirton
111:10 pm am
,1':V pm S:S0 pm
2:15 f.mi; 3:45 pm
5-.:5 pajjt- 7:40 am
CDlcairo a: ir ph'-iiikt. . -PnoU
Wand A Brooklyn Ac
Jlmiaoa nocii l-uanu
;C'blca(fQ. A Davenrort
I; T:fl0 pm
Arrival. Departure. JDUy, except Sun
(Daily except Saiurday. Ail others daily. Tel
1URLINOTON ROUTE C. B. & Q. ' RAIL
way Depot Kirst avenue and Sixteenth
street. M. J. Younir. agent.
I LEAVE I AHR1VK
St. L. Sprinistleld l'eoria.
Hur. Quln via Monmouth 6:SS am 7:15 pm
CbiRatro. Sterliog Clinton A:
Dubuque t 7:4) am t 8:40 pm
Peoiia. Ileardstown. Bur .
lir.RVn. Denver and west 2:45 pm'Il:S8 am
St. raul Minneapolis 7:W pm! B IS um
Sterlin '.Clinton & Dubuque 7:50 pnijt 8:40 am
St. I... Kns C... Denver A
I'ac coast via la esburg 7:15 pm W:S5 am
"Dai!y. lally except Sunday.
f HICAflO. Mir.WAT'KF.E & ST. PAUL
y rail wav Kaein A SoutDwestern Division
Depot T went lerb street. Ietween First and
Second avenues. W. V. HrecklcridKe. Agent.
t l.fcAVt. I AKKIVE.
Mail and xprtrss...
St. Paul Exjiresw
FTelif hi and acconi .
7 : am b:l. pm
4:(c pra 11:30 am
:n0 am. W am
Dally except Sunday.
TJOCK ISLAND A PEORIA RAILWAY
Depot First avenue and Twentieth street.
M. A. hatterson. Ueneral Pasenge.- Afent.
I T.BAVK. I ABBIVk
SprVtield. Cincinnati. I'eo
Peoria. SprinKtield, St. L
Aecom Fast Frelirht
Peoria. SprlogHcld. Cincin
nati Peoria Aecom Freight
Cable A Sber;ard Aecom
S.-Ofi am 6.40 pm
1:45 pm 11:15 am
7:10 pm 1:25 um
5:00 am 4:50 pm
C: am 2:20 pm
3::i0 pm 7:55 am
Pa singer trains leave C. R t. A P. (Molloe
avenue) depot five () minuten earlier than
time given. Trains marked daily, all otner
trains daily except Sunday.
Best Dining Car Service.
Tom A. Marshall
CTieS AND TOiVHSATASOUT
2 TCL6ffAPM BATCS.
UL Flea-sant, Iowa,
Krw Bocton. HI.
Kew WlmWir. IIL
North Bndtfraon. III.
I'ort Byron. 111.
Pralrio City. IU.
rrtm puon. III.
bock Isud. m.
Fvu Crvk, 13.
Et. Aogn-'tlaa, ILL
Taylor BJd, ILL
Ik alnot Oraw, IIL
Wwt Liberty, Iowa.
Yaw City, IIL
Colombns Jcw I
Cdar Lapldc, Iowa.
C Lm too. Iowa.
It atolnsa, Iowa.
x ,v VJ
BOOMING PORTO RICO.
Capitalists Already Seizing Rich
EJTEfcTRISES KOW UHDEE WAT.
('iater Resorts on North asd Sonth
Com at a How General Rot Stone
Found a Channel Into Joboe Bay.
Tnnnel TbroiRh Mosattlai To
Water a Former Fertile Plain.
While others have been lamenting
that there was do use In trying to do
anything toward the development of
Porto Rico until congress should un
tangle the snarl involved In the is
land's transition stage, certain farsee-
ing capitalists have been quietly sav
ing wood. Xew York. Itoston. Thila
delphia and Chicago syndicates have
acquired property and privileges which
at no distant day will produce big
profits. They have advanced hundreds
of thousands of dollars in enterprises
which, when consummated, will repre
sent millions of invested capital.
The Identity of the capitalists back
of these enterprises has been jealously
guarded. Among those who in a vague
way have known what was going on
there lias been a persistent rumor that
Vanderbilt money was supporting at
least one of the big undertakings on
the south side of the island. William
It. Corwine was asked about this re
cently by a representative of the New
"You must excuse me," said Mr. Cor
wine. "from mentioning uames asso
ciated with these Porto Ilican enter
prises. 1 have understood that Vander
bilt money was back of some of them.
1 will not be more specific than that.'
No matter whose it is. the money is
there, and the enterprises are going
ahead. They Involve the construction
of at least three splendid winter resort
hotels, the reclaimiug by irrigation of
a large tract of what once was the
most valuable sugar land on the island
the operation by water power of trolley
Iiues and electric lightiug plants, the
construction of a tunnel through the
mountains, which will carry an aque
duct and railroad line as well; the
opening of a hitherto almost unknowu
harbor, which probably will be by far
the finest ou the entire coast, and the
extensive development of sugar, tobac
co and coffee plantations.
There is a touch of romance relating
to the opening of the new liarbor Por
to de Jobos. the Spanish called it; Port
America it will be named. When Gen
eral Miles invaded Porto liico, ho
planned three landings 011 the south
side of the island. He fixed upou
Guanica as one of them. Ponce as an
other and a place still farther to the
east as the third. Now, there was a
legend that the wide and almost land
locked bay of Porto de Jobos was ac
cessible to vessels of the deepest draft
if oue only knew the tortuous channel
among the islands at its narrow en
trance. General Miles was so inter
ested in this story that he sent the Cin
cinnati to investigate. After groping
atMHit the harbor in all directions the
Cincinnati returned and reported that
the story about the deep channel was a
yarn; that there was not water enough
over any of the bars to admit anything
much bigger than a catloat. So the
scheme of landing at Jobos was aban
doned, and the troops went ashore at
Arroyo, a few miles to the east, where
there Is little more than an open road
stead. General Hoy Stone, however, was
still much Interested in the legend of
the entrance to JoImis harbor. When
hostilities ceased, he went on an inves
tigatiiug tour of his own. Near the
harbor entrance he fell in with an old
Porto It Ran fisherman. "Yes, senor,"
said the fisherman, "there is such an
entrance to Jobos. I will take you
through it if you will come with me in
my boat." Into the fish well of the
loat General Stone put long coils of
rope and a number of heavy weights
for sounding. Thus oquipied he and
the fisherman found a channel with an
average depth of from 30 to 40 feet at
low water. It opened into Jobos bay.
between five ami six miles long and
from a mile to a mile and a half wide,
with water enough to float a navy.
The channel, though tortuous, is wide
enough for navigation.
Around and back of this harbor a
syndicate of New York and Philadel
phia capitalists has bought thousands
of acres of land. For about ten miles
to the west of Jobos there stretches a
fertile plain. It is about five miles
wide and reaches to the foothills of the
mountains called the Sierra de Ca3ey.
This land was once the finest sugar
growing region on the Island, but the
Spanish, with characteristic fatuity,
stripped the mountain sides bare of the
heavy forests which grew upon them."
Before this was done there was always
abundaut rain on the plain. Now it is
so arid that sugar growing is an impos
sibility. It is the purpose of the syndi
cate which has bought 10,000 or 111.000
acres of this land to freshen it by Irri
gation. For this purpose a tunnel will
be bored through the Cayey mountains,
and the rain always to be counted up
on In the mountains will be carried by
an aqueduct to the lowlands. Inas
much as the trolley road, a part of the
scheme of development, "which is to be
built from San Juan through the
Cayugas tobacco region to Guyama
and the south shore will have to pierce
the mountains somewhere the tunnel
will be made to accommodate It. In
the foothills of the Sierra Cayey Im
mediately back of Jobos bay a splen
did winter resort hotel will be built.
The site Is superb and the climate de
lightful during the winter, when the
temperature ranges between 70 and 85
degrees above zero and the trade winds
set the sea dancing and flashing with
A Philadelphia syndicate lias leased
for a long term the sulphur baths at
Coamo aud the hotel and large estate
which go with them. Coamo was once
the West Indian Monte Carlo. It is
high up la the mountains oast of
Ponce. The 6lte of the old hotel built
nearly 10O years ago is exceedingly
beautiful. The rhiladelphians are re
modeling the hotel and bringing it up
to modern standards. The old stone
bathtubs used by the Spaniards are be
ing removed and better ones substi
tuted, a swimming pond is to be built.
and an electric plant will light the
bouse and grouuds.
Still another winter resort hotel Is
planned. This will be ou the north
side of the island on a point of land
jutting Into the sea about five miles to
the east of San Juan. There is a cliff
25 or 30 feet high ana a hard beach,
and the bathing is better than that ou
the coast of New Jersey, because there
is no undertow. The northeast trade
winds strike here with full force. The
fishing is superb, and the breeze Is so
steady that an international yacht race
could be sailed every day in the year.
New Y'orkers are back of the plan to
build a hotel on this site, but the en
terprise has not as yet taken definite
A syndicate from Chicago holds the
water power privilege In the hill coun
try a few miles to the southwest of
San Juan. The river Bayamon and
the north brauch of the Rio de la Tlata
have numerous small tributaries, which
come roaring down the mountain sides
over descents almost as steep as a
toboggan slide. The power they are
capable of supplying Is practically un
limited. The Chicago company pro
poses to furnish electric light and trol
ley power for San Juan and all the
country for miles around.
These are a few of the enterprises
already under way in Porto Bico.
There are many others in contempla
tion and only waiting to see the spirit
with which congress takes hold of the
problems Incident to fixing the status
of the Island Its tariff. Its curreucy
and its relation to the Uuion.
A NEW PHOTOGRAPHY.
Novr It Is a. High Relief Photoacnlp.
tore They Are Making;.
From Berlin comes the report that
Ilerr Selke, a German Inventor, has
patented a new photographic method
of forming a high relief photosculpture.
which is described as wonderfully ef
fective. The model Is seated on a
chair, surrounded by a mysterious
looking apparatus. At a short dis
tance away there is an arch of electric
lamps, one above the other, the light
being softened by the use of light blue
glass. Nearer the model and rising
over his head is a second arch of
photographic plates a few Inches wide
and connected by joints.
This nearer arch can be moved for
ward by a mechanical contrivance con
nected with the photographic appara
tus put In front of it and is lctcnded
to throw a shadow from all three sides
on to the model, says the Baltimore
Sun. As it moves forward the long
sensitive film used for instantaneous
photographs is moved lehind the glass
of the apparatus by the quick turning
of a winch In the dark Interior of the
camera. This shadow produces an un-
broken series of so called "photograph
1c cuts" of the model, from which con
tinually decreasing undarkened parts
are fixed on the film at the rate of
about 50 within a few seconds.
When that has taken place, the sit
ting is at an end. These photographs
are enlarged on cardboard, each being
then accurately -cut out with a fine
saw. They are laid one upon anoth
er at the same distances as the first
profiles and firmly fixed, so that the
whole series of all the photographs of
the model are pasted up one upon an
other stepwise. As these steps are
very low nnd flat they are hardly per
ceptible in themselves, and the whole
gives the impression of a relief similar
to the original model. This is then
covered. with a viscid, stuccolike ma
terial, and the mold Is ready for slight
finishing touches with the modeling
Xfir Floatlnn; Bell Bnoy.
A. Woodworth of Norfolk Is the
Inventor of a new form of bell buoy
which Is expected to displace all those
now in use. It is being tested by the
government lighthouse board. Bell
buoys constructed after the ordinary
pattern are only operative when the
sea is somewhat rotigh. In perfectly
calm weather they float on the smooth
surface of the water and give no warn
ing of their presence or of that of the
reef or other danger to mariners which
it Is their function to announce. Mr.
Woodworth's buoy will ring Its bell in
the calmest weather, says the Chicago
Tribune. Its distinguishing feature is
a long fin. which sticks down Into the
water for several feet and Is affected
by erery current, no matter how slight
it may be. The body of the buoy con
sists of two water tight compartments,
so that it is practically unsinkable.
It will ring from four to 12 times a
minute, depending on the strength of
the current. The bell can be heard for
a distance of 2',-j miles.
Wants to Be a Cltlsen.
Emma Yamoda. a Japanese woman,
took out her first citizenship papers re
cently. She expects to return to her
native land shortly on a visit, but has
declared her Intention of returning to
the United States again in about two
months, says the Spokane Spokesman
Review. Emma has been a resident of
Spokane since the fire. It is one of the
first cases on record of a Japanese wo
man being naturalized in the United
" Tired of Pink Tea's.
Wood sawimr contests are the latest
diversion among the young women at
Idaho Springs. Denver Times.
HORSE SHOW NOVELTIES.
Boas and Sinn's of Real Violets Two
of the Floral Conceits.
Horse show flowers were never more
attractive thau they are this year. The
floral novelties seen at the Madison
Square Garden are wonderfully beau
tlful and show that the florists are
proving themselves dangerous rivals to
the-modistes. Judgiifg from wnat they
have made for the show, it is hf no
means improbable that they will lame
day conduct a milliuery business in
additiou to their present work of dec
orating and bouquet making and make
bonnets of natural blossoms.
The violet boa is oue of this season's
novelties, says the New York Journal.
Hundreds of violets make it, falling
like feathers around the wearer's neck
The effect of this cascade of flowers
is charming, for no matter what color
her gown may be this scarf of sweet
scented flowers will harmonize. In
terspersed with sprigs of green, it is
graceful Itself ami in the distance
looks like soft fluffy lace or feathers.
Another novelty in flowers Is the
muff of violets and ehiffou, relieved
with sprays of delicate ferus. It is an
immense spray of violets, so shaped
that it fits perfectly over the curve of
the muff, almost concealing the fur.
Knots of pale violet chiffon fasten It
to the muff, ferns mingling with the
gauze bows and traciug a lacelike
background over the fur for the flow
ers. A stock of violets and violet moire
ribbon is one of the season's prettiest
flower conceits. A baud of violets
and ribbon passes round the wearer's
throat, the ribboir extending half way
down the bodice, knitting to it a large
horseshoe bouquet of violets. It makes
a most effective corsage trimming.
These violet horseshoes may also bo
tied with violet ribbons to muffs with
Smaller horseshoes come for men,
They are used as boutonnieres and are
tied with uarrow violet ribbon to the
lapels of their coats.
AN AUTOMOBILE PLOW.
Novel Machine Invented by Dr. Gat
ling;, of Ciun Fn up.
Dr. Richard J. Catling of Chicago,
who revolutionized methods of war
fare by Inventing the rapid fire gun
that bears his name, has invented an
automobile plow. It will do the work
of eight meu aud 12 horses. The pro
pulsion power will be either gasoline
In addition to Its primary use in the
field, the machine can be used in driv
ing a thrasher, shelling corn or haul
; DR. RICHARD J. OATLrya.
Ing purposes, says the Now York
World. With It he expects to super
sede the moldboard plow that is now
In general use for the preparation of
land for cultivation.
'The machine will be built on the
principle of the automobile, with disk
plows so arranged as to do the work
of the implements now in use with
greater facility and rapidity and at a
greater savlug. lie promises to build
the machine so that it cau be operated
by a single man.
Invested 10.000.000 In Standlne Tim-
Frederick Weyerhauser of Chippewa
Falls, Wis., the greatest lumberman
in Wisconsin and Minnesota, Is Just
closing another deal which more than
clinches his title as the most extensive
manipulator in lumber and logs in the
world, says the Minneapolis Tribune.
Ilis latest deal is the purchase of
1.000.O00 acres of timber lands from
the Northern Pacific company. This
timber is located on the Pacific coast.
The price paid for this timber is $G,
000,000. This is the greatest timber
deal ever closed by a single individual
In the history of the lumbering and log
ging industry. In speaking of the deal
Mr. Weyerhauser says that It is sim
ply an investment. He believes that
timber is bound to advance out in the
western country and that he will real
ize a handsome profit.
Boers Respect Stars and Stripes.
A letter was received recently from
Mrs. George Dickman, formerly of
Ilazleton, Pa., now a resident of South
Africa, where her husband Is interest
ed"" ia gold mining, says the Philadel
phia Public Tedger. Mrs. Dickman
rays that everybody in the TraDsvaal
Is preparing to resist British invasion.
and that even the small boys are going
to the front. When the Boers set out
for the border, she says, and confiscat
ed the cattle and proierty of many for
commissariat purpose, they did not
disturb the Dickman estate, because
of the display of an American flag,
which undoubtedly saved their prop
Severe on Oar Army.
The sharpest criticism that has been
launched against our army in the Phil
ippines hovers in the declaration that
many of the Filipinos believe they still
are fighting the Spaniard. New York
! . rtrisTRTTfTf, lliaa.
ling theStamachs andDowels of
tiess and Hest.Contalns neither
OpwrnTMorphine not Mineral.
Not Narcotic. ,
abv of old n-SiMizwrnMS
Ti HiJiimS Xttmf
A perfect Remedy for Constipa
tion. Sour Stomach.Diarrhoea,
nessandLossOFSLEEE Tuc Simile Signature of
EXACT COPY OF WRAPPER.
Picture Framing a Specialty.
A large and choice selection of new mouldings,
at the art store of
ADAMS WALL PAPER CO...
Hock Island. 111.
Incorporated Under the
Mosei Loaned On I'eiuo.val Collitekal Ou Heal EsTiTE Secluitv.
J. M. Buford, President.
John C'rubumrU. Vice President.
I. (Jreenawuil. Casbier.
Began business July 2, lf-yo, and occupied
S. K. corner of Mitchell
FINE TAILORING . . .
A few notes regarding fall goods that can bo found by looking
at this ad. Here are some prices wo quote: Novelties
In suits the prices range from $ 18, $20, $22, $25 and up. The
prices in the fall trousers range from f 5, $5 50, $ 6, f6.60 and
upward. Come in and sea our fine ne.
Youngf and Old,
very essence of
A recent speci
men coov and
handsomely illus- L-'
outlining: me ex- ?a&a
tensive plans for
will be sent on
with its beautiful
cover. At all Ejfa
news-stands. 25c. td-r
Outing Publishing Co. El
230 Fifth Ax. New York LJ
In sll its stages there
should be dcaniiie:s.
Elj's Cream Balm
cleices, sooth esa&d heals
the diseased mcixitran&
It cures catarrh aud drlres
way s cu'.d in the head
Cream Balm Is placed Into the nostrils, spreads
orer Us membrane and is absorbed. Belief Is Im
mediate and a care follows. It is Dot drying dors
not produce sneezing. Large blze, SO eests at Drag
gUtsor by mail; Trial Size, 10 cents by mall.
ELY 8aOTfiS3 M Warrsa btrset, Krv Tork.
For Infants and Children. :
The Kind You Have
THf CCNTAUII COMPANY. MCW VORN CfTV.
310-314 Twentieth Street.
Four Per Cent Paid on
II. S. Cable.
11. J. 'Hull.
K W. Hurst,
J. M. lluford.
John Y olk.
Solicitors J ackbon and Hurst.
1 "OS IMOIII AM
Model Train Service on a Mod
Best and quickest route with
through car m-rvicc, north,
south, west and north went
Tourists' and reduced rat!
tickets to principal points.
and Pacific Coast,
Florida and the South.
Personally conducted excur
sions, through sleeping and
tourist car accommodations
reserved without charge.
Ticket offlee open day and nlirht. Depot
foot of Sixteenth street. Ic'ut maps aud full
information apply to
U- D. Mack, D. P. A.
M. J. Youno, Agent.
Phones 1131 and 1180.
THOSE PRETTY LITTLE
are JtraT thb thino.
We make tbem tiTinfyoa
twelve different positions la
the dozen. Better ones with
elgbt. six, four, three and two
different positions In the doc
en. All reg-ulaxlly mounted
In the latest tlnlab at
C E. SMITH,
Opposite Harper House, Beoond At.
,-. A i