Newspaper Page Text
VOL. 47.— 50. 8G
The Chilean Situation Has
an Ugly Aspect.
Uneasy Feeling Caused by Re-
The Inactivity of Congress Is an
Tits Vallejo Inquiry Concluded With
Captain Schley'* Testimony Dam
aging Admissions Made
Associated Press Dispatches.
Washington, Jan. 13. —There can be
little doubt that the developments of
the past few days in the investigation
now being conducted in San Francis
co by JuJge-Advocate-General Kemy
into tbe attack upon the Baltimore's
crew, the publication of the testimony
in the Shields case, and the ugly demon
stration at Valparaiso against the York
town's gig crew, have had the effect of
creating a very uneasy feeling at the cap
itol. Senators and representatives who
have all along derided the idea of any
serious results following the Chilean
correspondence, and who had the great
est confidence that Chile would soon
tender an ample apology and make
reparation for the misdeeds of her citi
zens, are now willing to admit pri
vately that the situation is full
of grave difficulties.
AN OMINOUS CIRCUMSTANCE.
One ominous circumstance is the
great inactivity of congress in the mat
ter! Heretofore it has been customary
whenever a matter of the smallest pub
lic interest is the subject of diplomatic
correspondence, for one of the two
houses to call upon the president for in
formation. The gravity of the situation
appears to have a repressive effect upon
congress. The situation in congress is
one of anxious waiting, in the hope that
the president will soon relieve tbe gen
eral desire for information. Very natur
ally, the senators and members who are
members of committees having foreign
relations in their charge, are unwilling
to express themselves at th'o juncture
on the merits of the controversy with
which they may soon have to deal offi
cially; but by their private expressions
it is clear lines are to be drawn,
and the president will have the united
support of congress in the adoption of
any measures he may feel necessary for
the preservation of the dignity of the
AN INDIGNANT SENATOH.
Senator Morgan, a leading Democratic
member of the senate committee on for
eign relations, is particularly indignant
at the revelations in the case of Patrick
Shields, a fireman on the American
In the house the members of the for
eign affairs committee Lave discouraged
all who spoko to them iv favor of calling
for the correspondence. The members
of the committee said it would not be
wise to precipitate a discussion iv the
house while the correspondence was in
complete, for fear ill-considered utter
ances or action might result in embar
rassing the negotiations, if indeed it did
not prevent an honorable understanding
NO ULTIMATUM SENT TO CHILE.
In reply to an inquiry as to the truth
; of the report that an ultimatum demand
ing an instant apology and reparation
waß cabled to Chile, President Harrison
this afternoon said he had sent no ulti
matum to Chile, and is still devoting
himself to a careful examination of the
voluminous Chilean correspondence.
CAPTAIN SCHLEY'S FINAL REPORT.
The final report of Captain Schley,
commanding the Baltimore, in regard
to the assault on the Baltimore sailors,
was received at the navy department
today. In it Captain Schley makes the
positive statement that the only inter
view he ever had with Judge of Crimes
Foster, of Chile, on the subject of the
attack on the Baltimore's Bailors, oc-
curred shortly after the event, and be-
fore its full gravity was known and un
derstood at Valparaiso. At this inter
view. Captain Schlev says, Judge Foster
expressly stated to him that the cause
of the attack was the hatred the lower
class had for Americans, because of the
belief that the Americans had been on
the side of Balmaceda. This expres
sion by Judge Foster is regarded by the
naval officers as highly significant, in
view of his subsequent statements in
regard to the Baltimore incident. The
interview took place before the receipt
of the president's note calling on the
' Chilean government for reparation.
CHILEAN REFUGEES ALL SAFE.
Secretary Tracy today received a cable
message from Commander Evans of the
gunboat Yorktown, at Valparaiso, say
ing the last of tbe Chilean politic*
LOS ANGELES HERALD.
refugees who have been under the pro
tection of different legations at Santiago,
were safely transferred to the Yorktown
yesterday. There were seven of these
refueees, five at the United States lega
tion and two at tne Spanish legation.
They were accompanied from Santiago
to the Yorktown by tho American.
Italian and Spanish ministers, and will
remain on the vessel until the 16th inst.,
when they will be transferred to the
Pacific Mail steamer scheduled to sail
for Panama on that date, en route for
The dispatch says nothing in regard
to the condition of affairs in Chile. It
is therefore assumed that there is noth
ing to report on that subject.
OUB NAVAL EFFECTIVE.
The navy department is informed
that the gunboat Bennington arrived at
Montevideo today. It is expected that
the Atlanta will arrive there this even
ing or tomorrow. These two vessels
will increase the American fleet at that
point to five, the others being the flag
ship Chicago, the Essex and the Yantic.
These will all be available in case the
negotiations with Chile assume a more
warlike aspect than at present. The
Philadelphia, the Concord and the
Kearsarge are at Port-au-Prince and
could be utilized in the event of pro
longed trouble, together with the Mian
antonomah at New York and the New
ark at Norfolk.
The disposition of the vessels on the
Pacific station is as follows : The San
Francisco and the Charleston are at
Sau Diego; the Baltimore and Mohican
at San Francisco; tbe Pensacola at
Honolulu; the Boston at Callao; the
Yorktown at Valpariso, and the Iro
quois at Samoa.
Cramp, a Philadelphia ship builder,
was at the navy department today in
conference with the officials in regard to
the condition of work on naval vessels
now under construction at his yards.
He said work was progressing as rapidly
as possible, but was hampered some
what by the scarcity of materials. For
this reason he could not say positively
when cruiser 12, better known as the
Pirate, would be finished, but she is
well under way and will be ready for
launching in May.
THIS EVIDENCE ALL IN.
Captain Schley's Testimony Concludes
the Baltimore Inquiry.
Vallejo, Jan. 13. —The Baltimore in
quiry was completed this afternoon. It
has lasted six days and every aspect of
the affair has been fully investigated.
The first four days were taken up with
the testimony of the injured men, who
related their individual experiences dur
ing the liot. 3y this, facts were clearly
bronght out that the attack was pre
meditated and that the police and sol
diers aided the mob ia their deadly
work. On the fifth day the medical
officers of the ship testified as to the
wounds received by the Baltimore's
men, and as to the criminal neglect of
the wounded sailors in the Valparaiso
hospital, the authorities refusing to aid
the men themselves, or to allow the
Baltimore surgeons to do it. Today
several senior officers testified as to the
legal proceedings iv Valparaiso,bringing
out clearly the utter failure of the Val
paraiso court to establish anything to
the detriment of the sailors, and the
care which the court exercised in avoid
ing any questions that .might bring
forth reflections on the Valparaiso police.
Then Captain Schley touk the stand
and proceeded to give a resume 1 of the
whole history of the Bhip since reaching
Valparaiso. Ha spoke over au hour,
clearly aud forcibly, and was listened to
with great attention by the audience
that crowded the court room. He
showed forth plainly the inception and
growth of the anti-American spirit
among the Chileans, besides many in
sults he was subjected to. He saw over
seventy of his men on shore shortly be
fore the riot began, and they were all
sober. But even if they had not been,
he declared he saw no reason why they
should have been visited with capital
punishment for being drunk.
LIEUTENANT SEBREE TESTIFIES.
The first witness today was Lieut.
Uriel Sebree, U. S. &., executive officer
of the Baltimore. He testified that on
October 16th 117 men of the Baltimore
were granted twenty-four hours' liberty.
At the time there' were also English,
German and French men-of-war in port,
and their men were granted liberty on
shore. One German sailor had been
attacked and beaten by some Chileans
prior to October 16th, and it was report
ed that the latter excused themselves
by saying they thought the man was
an American. "I went ashore October
16th at 2:30 p. m. with Captain Schley,
and remained until about 5:30. I saw
during the afternoon thirty or forty of
our sailors who were ashore. I re
marked at the time to the captain that
they were behaving very well. I saw not
more than three who showed signs of
having been drinking, and they were not
misbehaving. I do not remember the
names of these men. Among those I
saw on shore and who were perfectly
sober were J. Hamilton, carpenter's
mate, aud Jerry Anderson, coal-heaver.
Both of these men were seriously
wounded in the riot. I al-o saw Jerry
Anderson at 8 p. m., when he came
aboard the ship seriously injured. He
was not under the influence of liquor."
DB. BTITT RECALLED.
Dr. Stitt was recalled and stited that
when he first visited the hospital to
look alter Turnbull, Talbot, Davidson
and Panter, he carefully asked the Bis
ters of Charity in charge of the room
whether these men were drunk when
they were brought into the hospital the
nigbt before. The Sisters replied they
LIEUTENANT SEARS' TESTIMONY.
James li. Sears, a lieutenant attached
to-the Baltimore, was called. He testi
fied: "On October 17th the command
ing officer sent me ashore to call upon
the intendente and arrange about the
funeral of Biggin, and also endeavor to
THURSDAY MORNING. JANUARY 11, 1892—TEN PAGES.
obtain the release of our men in tbe jail
and hospital. I found sixty-one men in
jail and five in the hospital. Tbe chief
of police assured me a number of the
men would be released that evening as
there were no charges against them.
Later in the day I procured the release
of twenty men. The judge of crimes
offered to release the rest if I would
guarantee their return if wanted by the
Chilean court. I declined to give the
guarantee, and eleven men were re
tained in jail. Tne judge stated that
there were no charges against the
twenty released but that the eleven
retained showed wounds and appeared
to have been implicated in the disturb
ance and might be wanted in the in
vestigation of the affair. While I was
collecting the men to return to our ship,
a clerk appeared with a paper which be
asked the men to sign. I told tbem to
stop signing and asked the man what
the paper was. He replied that it was
a mere formality stating that the men
were not engaged in any disturbance
ashore. The paper signed was in Span
ish. On the clerk's statement I per
mitted the men to sign it. I did not
read the paper. I was only slightly
familiar with the Spanish language.
.Next day I returned to the jail to at
tend to the comfort of the men and to
secure their release if possible. I
presssed the judge to hurry the investi
gation, but got no satisfactory leply.
Monday, Oct. 19th, I saw Riggtn's
burial and tried to have the men in the
hospital released. The judge refused,
as the men had not been examined.
Next day ..October 10th, I was sent by
Captain Schley to attend the examina
tion of the eleven men. I was present
when a few preliminary questions were
asked by the clerk of the court, but
when they were taken before the judge
I was not permitted to be present, on
the ground that examination was secret.
In the evening the men were released.
Captain Schley had given a guarantee
for the return of any of them that might
be wanted by the court. I was informed
by some of the men several days later
that at the examination they were re
quired to sign a paper written in Span
ish, which they were told was a mere
formality, stating they had taken
no part in the riot of the 10th
of October. It becoming reported that
the men had signed an exoneration. I
asked them whether they had done so.
They all stated that they had not, so
far as they knew. When I first, on Oc
tober 17th, saw the articles alleged to
have been taken from our men by the
police, there was among them several
pocket knives, a small revolver. two
short knives and an iron pestle four
inches long. Later, on October 20th, I
was again shown these articles. They
then consisted of seven pocket knives
and an iron pestle, and I was told those
were all the weapons it was charged had
been found on our men. None of those
knives, could properly be called weapons.
The dlen were searched before they ar
rived at the prison." '
LIEUTENANT M'CREA'S EVIDENCE.
Henry McCrea, lieutenant, U. S. N.,
attached to the Baltimore, testified aa
follows: "On October 17th 1 went to
the police station, saw the judge of
crimes aud asked why our men were ar
rested, and if they could not be released.
He replied that they could not go until
an investigation was held. On Novem
ber 20th £ conducted nine men of the
Baltimore's crew to court at Valparaiso.
1 was permitted to be present as inter
preter. Each in turn testified to the
circumstances of the riot, and was called
upon to look at three Chilean sailors
who were present, and Identify them, if
possible, as participators in the riot. Iv
no case could our men identify them.
The three Chileans also testified. The
testimony of the men was dictated to a
writer from the judge's notes.
I remained listening to this
dictation, while the men were allowed
to go out in the plaza for dinner. The
dictation lasted three hours. Then the
men were recalled, and I at once no
ticed that one of them, named MeWill
iams, was drunk. All the other men
signed their testimony, but McWillianu
was tuo drunk to do so. I translated
each man's testimony to him before lie
signed it. On December Ist I again at
tended court with five sailors. A num
ber of Chilean police and sailors were
also present as witnesses, i he evidence
was given as before. Wallace identified
one Chilean as one who robbed him on
the day of the not. Davidson thought
he recognized anothei Chilean sailor as
a one-armed man whom he saw chasing
Hamilton with a kuite.' Langdon
thought he recognized another sailor as
ono of the mob that attacked him, but
could not swear to it. Iv the examina
tion of the witnesses by the court, the
subject of the actions of the police dur
ing the riot.was studiously avoided.
THE BULLET THAT KILLED HIGGIN.
"On the same day I was called to serve
on a commission to consider from what
arm the bullet that killed Riggin was
fired. The board consisted of a Chilean
naval officer, a Chilean army officer and
myself. We could not agree on a de
cision. I reported that irom my in
vestigation I felt certain that, the bullet
that killed Riggin was fired from a nil \
or from a revolver of 38 caliber. It was,
I believed, from a 45 caliber rifle, such
as is used by the Chilean police Ih id
not. seen in Valparaiso any revolver of
sufficiently large « aliber to inflict such
a wound. The Chile tn officers thought
it was fired from a revolver."
CAPTAIN SCHLEY TAKES THE STAND.
Capt. W. Schley, com in a rid ing the
Baltimore, was then called. lie testified
as follows: "The Baltimore first arrived
at Valparaiso April 7, 1891. She re
mained a little over a month, when she
went to Iquique to act, in connection
with the Data matter. During this stay
at Valparaiso the men were given liberty
on shore repeatedly. There was no
trouble of any kind. The residents were
exceedingly cordial to us. When we
arrived at Iquique it was in the posses
sion of the Congressionalists. The junta
in surrendering the Data stated that
they did so because they could not en
dorse so p tipable a violation of the laws
of neutrality, nor coal i they defend the
action oi their officers in escaping from
the municipal authority of San Diego.
Nevertheless, after her delivery the
whole tone of the peonle changed. The
papers stated that the United States was
guilty of an actof injustice which should
not be forgotten or Wgiven.
CUTTINO OF THE CABLE.
"While at Caltao an agent of the
American Cab c company call d on Ad
miral McCanu and requested his aid to
secure uninterrupted communication by
Cable between Valparaiso and Callao.
The oablo touched at Iquique on the
way between the ports, and the junta
had refused to allow messages to pass
through. Admiral McCann instructed
me to aid the company if they wished
to put a loop in the cable in the sea
beyond Chilean jurisdiction. I con
sulted with the consul at Iquique. and
finding him obdurate I notified them
that a cable boat would cut tbe cable,
and advised them not to interfere. I
went out with the cable boat and
ascertained a point over five miles from
shore. The cable boat cut tbe cable
and put in a loop. I then left Iquique
and went to Caldera.
EXCITINO DAYS AT VALPARAISO.
"On August 20th I returned to Val
paraiso. I arrived on the day of the
battle of Concon. I found great excite
ment pre\ ailing and thought it best not
to give the men leave to go ashore.
Within a week the battles of Vina Del
Mar and Placilla took place near the
city. During the night after the last
battle the city was given over to pillage
and rapine, and in the morning over
300 men, women and children lay
dead in the streetß. Many fires oc
curred. The same day a naval force
was landed from the cruiser San Fran
cisco to protect the American consulate.
In a few days tho Baltimore sailed for
Mollendo, Peru, to land refugees aboard.
I returned at once to Valparaiso; ar
rived September 14th. The San Fran
cisco at once sailed for San Francisco.
A few days afterwards the American
legation at Santiago was surrounded by
police and every one leaving there was
arrssted. Great excitement prevailed,
and 1 gave no leave for a long time.
THE FATEFUL 16TH OF OCTOBER.
"But as affairs quieted down a little,
and as all the other men-of-war were
giving leave to the men, I allowed 117
men to go on liberty, on October 16th.
At 2:30 p. m. on October 16th. I and my
first lieutenant went ashore for a walk.
We saw a large number of our sailors
walking about the streets. I was much
impressed with the cleanliness, sobriety
and good conduct of the men. Tbe first
lieutenant and I commented on this. I
met Hamilton, one of the crew who was
afterwards badly wounded. He was en
tirely sober andorderly. I saw also Jerry
Anderson who was afterwards stabbed.
He, too, was sober. I spoke to both
I saw Talbot, Riggin, Stewart, Wallace
and Williams, all at about 1 o'clock. All
were sober. I left shore for tbe ship at
5:40 o'clock. I bad seen fully seventy
of the men on ii'oerty. Ail waß then
quiet. About 8:30 I heard of the riot.
Next day I called on the judge, and be
said to me: "This affair is the direct
result of the hatred felt by the lower
classes for your men, because you sided
with the dictator." He stated that he
bad nothing against the men, still held,
and they, eleven in number, were re
leased next day.
j. COWARDLY ASSASSINATION.
"Meanwhile I organized a board con
sisting of Lieutenants May and Sears
aod Dr. White to investigate the trouble.
The court sat from October 19th to 21st.
The report surprised me. I did not
know before that the assassination of
my men had been so general, so cow
ardly and premeditated.
"I sentDr.Stilt to inquire whether the
wounded men in the hospital were sober
when taken there the night of October
10th. The Sisters of Charity replied
that they were. My men were sober
and unarmed. After this riot great
coldness was shown us. We
wero neglected in all ways,
and avoided by our former
friends, and many small discourtesies
were shown us. No one, official or un
official, ever expressed any regret for
the treatment of my men. The news
papers tried to make it out merely a
drunken quarrel, although I cannot see
why the Chileans should be held excus
able for murdering my men, even if
they were drunk. Drunkenness ie not
punishable with death by any existing
Captain Schley's testimony concluded
the investigation, and the court ad
journed. It will take a day or two
more to reduce all the testimony to
writing and have it duly signed.
STUCK IN THE MUD.
The Cruiser Ba tlmore Meets With a
Vallejo, Cal., Jan. 13—Water was
let into the dry dock thia morning, and
the cruiser Baltimore was once more
floated. At 1 o'clock she was hauled
out. The tide was running furiously,
and her hawsers Bnapped like threads.
The vessel was caught in the current
and whirled over to the Vallejo side.
The anchor was dropped, but not in
time, and the big cruiser brought up in
the mud almost against the wharf. The
tide fell and she heeled over very
closely to the starboard, and now lies in
an unpleasant though not dangerous
position. She can be floated off at high
tide tomorrow afternoon. Her engines
are being repaired, and she is unable to
get up steam, and must depend on a
small rug to haul her off. She may per
haps have to go buck into dry dock to re
pair her injured hull, but it is hoped not.
ONLI A D D YANKEE,
That ia Why the Valparaiso Police Shot
Santiago, Jan. 13.—A special corre
spondent of the Associated Press Bays
Captain Schley has informed the navy
department of the fact that a German
physician, who lives in Valparaiso, says
he Haw Riggin shot by a pnhlic officer;
that the physician went into the drug
st >m where R'ggin was taken to pee if he
could assist him. and that two police
men w-re present at the time, to whom
the physician said he thought they
would get into trouble for having shot
a i ft ; 'o\ The nolicemen replied that it
made no difference, as he was only a
•■i —v Yankee," and they intended to
kill more of them. Efforts are being
made now to have this testimony pro
duced in the courts.
CLAIMS UI ON CHILE.
Secretary Blame Bemsnda Indemnity In
tho Case of Patrick Shields.
New York, Jan. 18 — The Herald|B
Valparaiso correspondent says: "It ia
understood Secretary Blame is making
claims upon Chile in the case of Shields,
fireman of the .American vessel Kewee
naw. lam informed Shields was a de
erter, got drunk in Valparaiso, fought
with the police, and they retaliated by
b sating bim."
SUITS CONDE UNDERWEAR.
We inaugurate; this morning our first Champion Clear
ing Sale of the season, for the purpose of reducing our
enormous stock of underwear.
We have been through the entire stock and shaved
down prices in a most liberal manner, as the following re
mentioned in this We have divided these JU<JI an 00
advertisement is S°ods into from us
of Extraordinary means j ust
value at the price i—« v_/ 1 o
asked what lt sa y s -
Each One is a Bargain.
S\ !>. IN.
We want you to expect a good deal from us for your money,
for our qualities, lift themselves far above those selling at simi
lar prices elsewhere.
Every garment has been thoroughly inspected before it was
put into stock, and buying only from reliable makers we caa
guarantee without hesitation.
See the exhibition in our north show window and then
notice the prices.
Lot AX—2 Reduced, from $4.50 per suit to $3.00 per suit.
Lot VF— 6 Reduced from 5.00 per suit to 3.00 per suit.
Lot XO —2 Reduced from 5.25 per suit to 3.00 per suit.
Lot SR—B Reduced from 5.50 per suit to 3.00 per suit.
128, 130, 132, 134 N. SPRING STREET.
ANXIETY IN ENGLAND.
PRINCE ALBERT VICTOR'S PRECA
The Heir Presumptive to the British
Crown Believed to Be on Hia Death
bed— Oreat Alarm Felt by the Queen
and Her Subjects.
London, Jan. 13. —Great apprehension
is felt by all claeses of society regarding
the condition of the duke of Clarence
and Avondale, heir presumptive to the
throne. The attack of congestion of the
lungs from which he is suffering has
developed into a very serious case, and
the opinion is openly expressed that the
duke will not recover.
The condition of the duke is the sole
topic of conversation in the clubs, ho
tels, railway stations, aud in every place
where the people congregate. There is
no denying the fact that no such anxiety
and excitement have been displayedsince
'71, when it was thought the prince of
Wales would die. Great crowds of all
classes are gathered around Sandring
ham hall and at the Mansion house,
where the bulletins are posted. Much
excitement is shown over their contents.
The greatest anxiety prevails at Os
borne houee, Isle of Wright, where the
queen is at present sojourning. She is
connected by wire directly with Sandrig
Until yesterday evening only one lung
was seriously effected. This morning,
however, an examination showed that
both lungs were congested. The patient
suffers frequently from acute pain, and
his breathing is difficult. The patient
is assiduously nursed by his mother,
who is assisted by Princess Mary. The
regular nurse is Miss ilallam, known as
A bulletin issued at 1 o'clock this
(Thursday) morning, says the condition
of the duke, if anything, is slightly
81/ V CKK.VTKH A BKMSATION.
The Glendale Tr .In Bobber Come* Near
St. Louis, Jan. 18. —Adelbert D. Sly,
the Glendale robber, was released from
the custody of the St. Louis police this
morning, and turned over'to the author
ities ot St. Louis county, he having
been indicted by the grand jury yester
day. The above action necessitated the'
withdrawal of his application ior a writ
of habeas corpus.
Sly was arraigned under the indict
ment found yesterday. When asked to
plead, he created a sensation by ex
claiming: "Let us see what sentence
the court would give in ca*e a plea of
guilty V He fin 1 y pleaded not guilty,
aid was remanoed to jail, heiDg unable
to furnish $2U,000 bonds.
A telegram from Otterville. Mo., an
nounced that a man giving the name of
John W. .Morris, but believed to be Ma
rion Hedspeth, was arreßted there to
day. An attempt to identify him will
be made tomorrow.
Good values in Fine Tailoring a Perfect
Fit, and a large Mew Stock at 126 W.
Third street. 11. A. Getz.
The Roberts Case.
Auburn, Cal., Jan 13.—1n the Roberts
case the prosecution rested yesterday
evening. The court, jury and counsel
visited the scene of the wreck thia
morning. The opening plea for the
prosecution was made by the district
attorney. A. K. Robinson, who was fol
lowed by Attorney Ben. P. Tabor for the
prosecution. W. L. Chamberlain closed
the day's session with the open ing plea
for the defense. The defendant, Al
Roberts was at different times greatly
affected. The case willprobably goto
the jury tomorrow evening.
An Opeu Switch.
Tracy, Cal., Jan. 18.—This morning
at 9 o'clock freight train 24 ran into a
yard engine on the main track, a switch
being open, and collided with a cattle
and oil train on the side track, wrecking
seven cars, including a caboose, and
breaking the draw-heads of twenty or
thirty cars. The engineers and firemen
all jumped. No person was injured, but
several head of cattle were crippled. A
dense fog prevailed at the time.
A Biff Irrigation I'roject.
Merced, Cal., Jan. 18.— F. C. Martin,
superintendent of the Sharon estate
lands—2l,ooo &cre3 in Merced and Fres
no counties—says the estate will build
at once a large reservoir in the mount
ains at the head of the Chowchilla river
to store water to irrigate lands. The
reservoir site covers nearly a section of
land, walled in by hills. A dam will be
built across the outlet, furnishing large
If you want anything read our classified
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lowing prices :
Old Teeth Capped With Said, aid Teeth Without Flitet
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A Set of Teeth I g no
Best Set of Teeth on Rubber 9 OO
" " " Celluloid 9 00
" " " Aluminium 120 OO
Gold 35 00
There are no better teeth, no matter how
much you pay.
Teeth extracted 25 centa
" without palu fiO cent*
Teeth filled with amalgam 75 ccnta
" " »»vur 75 cents
" " gold alloy Uup
" " " Bold II 50 on-
White filling 75 cents
Gold and porcelain crow.-a |5
All operations painless to a degree that can
not fail to satisfy.
All work warranted. Consultation and ex
These prices end Fehruirv Ist. Call and
make contracts or you will miss It.
Dr. J. Harbin Pollock & Bro.»
12-» lm 107 X Spring st. Schumoker blk.