Newspaper Page Text
THE ARGUS. THURSDAY. APRIL 20, 1905.
AflOAL REPORT OF
Orders Paid on Various Funds.
April 15. 1301
To Balance $ 7.3254
April 15, 1905.
City Hall 3.011.7:;
Fire Department No. 1 3.354.2C
Fire Department No. 2 3.086.75
Fire Department No. 3 3,182.50
Garnsey Square 548.70
Improvement 3d Ave. 24th
to 2Cth St 732.45
Improvement 23th St 1.176.oo
Light 1 0.330.5 1
Long View Park 1.198. S3
Property Holders 3d Ave.
24th St. i t 20th St 2"9."0
Property Holders 29th St. . .'
Property Holders 11th Ave.
30th St. to 40th St 1.171.1't
Reservoir Bonds o.oon.i.o
Salary s. 413. so
Sidewalk 1st Ward
Sidewalk 2d Ward
Sidewalk 3d Ward
Sidewalk 4th Ward
Sidewalk 5th Ward
Sidewalk Cth Ward
Sidewalk 7th Ward
Sidewalk Grading. 2"th St.
Transferred fo Library Fund
April 15. 1905.
To Reservoir Expense
$ 55,90 1.9S
April 15. 1905.
To Paid Orders 5.oG.So
To Balance 2.303.31
LIBRARY BUJLPINf J KUXJ).
j April 15. 1905.
$ 10,000.00 J Dy County Treasurer
April 15. 1905.
To Paid Orders
April 15. 1905.
To Paving Bonds Out S.743.0G
To Property Holders. 1st
To Property Holders. 3rd
Ave.. 24th to 20th Sts 5.113.CS
To ProKTty Holders. 7tli
Ave.. 12th to 17th Sts. ... 72.oo
To Property Holders, 7th
Ave.. 23rd to 30th Sts 59.82
To Property Holders, 9th
To Property Holders. 10th
To Property Holders, 15th
To Property Holders. 17th
To Property Holders, 17th
St.. 9th to 18th Aves 113.70
To Projorty Holders. 21st
To Property Holders. 22nd
St.. 3d to loth Aves. ... 120.00
To Property Holders, 22nd
St.. 10th to 18th Aves. ... 150.00
To Property Holders. 29th
To Property Holders. 30th
To Property Holders. 4 4th
Sewer 14'. and 14th St. and
7th Ave. 65.79
Sewer 37th and 3Sth St. and
12th Ave 12.00
To Balance 3.SS7.06
EFT . ' 22,439.95
K. T. Anderson, being duly sworn,
statement oy mm subscribed is a true and correct statement of all moneys
received and paid out by him on the several accounts therein mentioned and
of the balance of said accounts on this the 15th day of April. 1905.
. K. T. ANDERSON. City Treasurer.
State of Illinois. Rock Island County
Subscribed and sworn to before me.
and for said county, by the said K. T.
Also a large line of Bicycle Tires
and Sundries. We have the best
equipped bicycle repair shop in
JOHN KOCH 218
April 15, 1905.
Cash Received From Various
April 15. 195.
By City Clerk $
By Co inty Treasurer
By Township Collector
By G. A. Johnson. P. M. . . -
By J. Williams. B. C
By F. L. Yerbury. P. I
By Board of Plumbing In
spectors By Two Per Cent Insurance
April 15. 1905. By Balance. $ 7,147.45
April 15, 1904.
By Balance . . .
April 15. 1905.
By City Clerk
S. 131. S3
April 15. 1905.
By Balance $
April 15. 19o.
Uy Balance $ S79.05
April 15. 1905 By Miss Gale 127.53
By Transfer from General
April 15. 1905 By Balance.
April 15. 19ol.
April 15. 1905.
By County Treasurer ...
By City Collector
2,73S. 1 3
$ 22 439 95
April 15. 1905, By Balance.. 3.SS7.06
K. T. ANDERSON, City Treasurer.
deposes and says that the foregoing
C. R. Chamberlin. a notary public in
Anderson, this 17th day of April. 1905.
C. R. CHAMBERLIN, Notary Public.
S"4"1" st- (Market Square.)
Kadis Fleming, daughter cf Mrs.
v-mma prrv. recently under indict
ment as a receiver of stolen goods, was
arrested here on the charge or Deing
a fugitive from justice. The story goes
that the trirl is wanted at Wuincy. in..
on the charge of stealing a diamond
rine She was returned to that city
stoutly maintaining her innocence.
Still in Contempt.
Mrs. Carolina Baumann. the woman
whose sbantyboat burned at Second
island a fortnight ago. and who during
the trial of Will Barnes, suspected of
arson, last week, grew wrath y and con
signed County Attorney A. W. Ha
mann tnd Magistrate S. A. Finder to
the infernal regions, was brought be
fore the court yesterday to show cause
why she should not be fined for con
tempt of court. The woman refused to
make an apology, stating that she used
the words "Oh, you shut up; you go to
h 11." because she thought the coun
ty attorney and the court were trying
to make a fool out of her. Despite the
kindly talk of Assistant County Attor
ney Murphy, the woman refused to
apologize, and repeatedly smiled and
smirked while in the court room. Mag
istrate Finger lost all patience with
her, and declared her still in contempt,
and forthwith sentenced her to pay a
tine of $10, or stand committed until
paid. The woman was taken to jail
to sit it out.
Contracts for Paving.
Bids upon nine pieces of street pav
ing and upon six pieces of sewer ex
cavation were opened by the board of
public works Tuesday afternoon, and
at last evening's meeting of the city
council the contracts were awarded.
The Davenport Construction company
secured every piece of the brick pav
ing upon its submission of the lowest
bids. It had three competitors the
Peoples Construction company, McCar
thy & Clark and the McCarthy Im
Venders Have Large Petition.
Meyer Stone, president of the Re
tail Venders" association, was before
last night's council meeting with a
petition signed by nearly 350 citizens,
merchants and tax payers, who re
quest hat the council show no discrim
ination between the retail merchant
and the peddler who makes his home
in this city, and therefore not to in
crease the license, as petitioned by the
Retail Merchants, from 25 to $50 a
Hon. M. V. Gannon Practicing Here.
Hon. M. V. Gannon, of Chicago is in
the city and is making his headquar
ters for the time being at A. P. Mc-
Guirk's office, where he is looking af
ter the legal practice of the latter dur
ing Mr. McGuirk's sojourn in Michi
gan, where he is staying at present for
the benefit of his health and for rest
Woodmen Deputy III.
V. L. Doud. district deputy of the
Modern Woodmen, was operated on at
Mercy hospital for appendicitis, and
gangrenous conditions were disclosed
that made it one of the most serious
eases that have been known at the
hospital. Drs. Weber and Glynn, in
charge of the case, are unable to give
inquiring Woodmen much hopes of Mr.
Doud's recovery. v
City Employe Arrested.
Henry Ruegge. driver of one of the
city's garbage wagons and residing in
Northwest Davenport, was arrested on
complaint of Truant Officer Hargens
charged with violation of the compul
sory education law. Mr. Ruegge has a
son, Willie, aged 12 years, who per
sists in remaining out of school, and
although the parents have been warn
ed fo keep the lad in school, they have
failed to do so and the complaint was
filed against the father.
Choked His Wife.
The domestic troubles of the Rebuer
family were again aired in court yes
tcrday when Capt. Robert Rebuer was
brought before Justice Hall and fined
$50 and costs upon the charge of as
sault, the complaining witness being
his wife. Belle. Tuesday was Capt.
Rebuer's birthday, and in the evening
he ended his celebration by choking
his wife. He was later arrested by
Night Captain Mullane and Officer
Quinn. When brought into court Capt.
Rebuer plead guilty and was given the
above heavy fine.
Factory in Danger.
Flames pouring out of the middle of
the east roof of the J. J. Lereh ice
house on the Rockingham road and
Ainsworth street caused box 15 to be
pulled. The alarm was turned in at
noon yesterday. When the companies
arrived on the scene the flames were
quite threatening, and being in the vi
cinity of the big Brammar plant, the
second alarm was turned in, calling
out the Fives from the vicinity of the
glucose plant. There were three lines
laid within six minutes after the alarm
was sounded, and the combined
streams checked the flames in quick
.V THE SUBURBS.
Andalusia. April 20. Edgar Roth is
Mr. Elden and family have moved In
Charles Brusso's house.
Edward Irwin, of Davenport, is borne
on a short visit.
Mrs. Fred Schaffer, of Taylor Ridge,
spent Sunday with Mrs. T. W. Sim
George Abbott, of Iowa. Is visiting
his daughter. Mrs. Sam Goode.
Miss Irma Wenks is visiting with
relatives in Rock Island.
Mr. and Mrs. Davis Simpson, of Edg
ington, spent Sunday with the latter's
G. F. Broolrman returned to his home
in Center Point, Iowa, Thursday of
The Misses Clara Davis and Hattie
Brusso were calling in Reynolds Sun
day. George Herbert and family, of Rey
nolds, visited with Mrs. Herbert's par
ents. Mr. and Mrs. G. E. Spickler. Sun
day. Mrs. William Collins and Miss Laura
Apple, of Buffalo. Iowa, called on Mrs.
T. W. Simmons Wednesday.
Benjamin Beaumont and John Lor
enzen have bought the meat market of
Krisby Bros., who expect to move to
The dinner at Mrs. Charles Schaf-
fer's last Thursday was well attended.
J. H. Buckley, a Sunday school mis
sionary, held services at the Baptist
church Sunday evening. The meeting
was well attended and enjoyed by all
The scholars of the eighth grade who
were successful in passing the central
examination were: Henry Cushman,
John Goode. Norma Simmons, Charles
Burgoyne. Artie Read, Edward Spick
ler and Florence Cole.
Taylor Ridge. April 20. Mrs. Nice-
wanner, of Andalusia, and daughter.
Mrs. E. H. Webster, spent Thursday
at H. P. Webster's.
Mrs. Margaret Ober visited a few
days with Mrs. Frank Curtis.
Miss Rea Little visited with relatives
near Preemption Sunday.
Miss Flora Clayton returned to her
home in Rock Island after a three
weeks' visit with her sister, Mrs. W. S.
The Misses Emma Ball and Mollie
Rahn vrere Reynolds callers Saturday.
Misa Ella Reynolds and brother Ar
thur were visitors in Rock Island Sat
urday. Mrs. Sarah Irwin has been under
the doctor's care for the last week.
Miss Jennie Nessen visited with her
sister, Mrs. Fred Iemon. of Rock Isl
Carbon Cliff. April 20. A number
from here attended the funeral of
Willie Morrison, which was held at
Bowlsburg church Sunday afternoon.
Mr. and Mrs. John Hushman, of Co-
lona, spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs
At the school election last Saturday
William Gorhardt was elected director
for three years.
The Misses O'Donnell visited Sunday
with friends in Barstow.
Mrs. Charles Carrot hers and chil
dren. of Briar Bluff, visited In the Cliff
Mrs. Charles Erdman and daughter
visited in Moline Tuesday.
Rev. Wylie. presiding elder of the
Rock River district, preached at the
M. E. church Sunday evening.
Mrs. Henry Krambeck and Miss Mag
gie Krambeck were shopping in Moline
Fred Ball, of Putnam, is visiting his
father-in law, W. R. Carev
COURT HOUSE RECORD.
Estate of Peter Mahstedt. Widow's
relinquishment and selection filed and
approved, and order turning over prop
erfy selected to widow.
Estate of Andrew J. Lindquist. Proof
of posting and publishing notice to
creditors filed and approved. Final re
port of administratrix filed and approv
ed. Report showing estate insolvent
filed and approved. Estate closed;
In re guardianship of minor heirs of
John A. Henderson. It appears that
all of the wards herein long since be
came of age; that all wards property
except of Oscar S. Henderson has been
exhausted in the support and educa
tion of the wards. Release and receipt
of said Oscar S. Henderson, now of
age, filed and approved. It appears
that residence of guardian is unknown
Statement of Lucian Adams, former
county judge, as to condition of guar
dianship filed. Said guardianship clos
In re conservatorship of Charles
Wood. Oath as conservator taken and
filed. Bond of said Beulah Wood as
conservator in the sum of $6,000 filed
and approved and letters of conserva
torship issued to her.
Estate of John Blake Larkin. Final
report and settlement of executrix filed
and approved. Waiver of notice by
sole legatee and heir. It appears there
is no further distribution herein. Es
tate closed and executrix discharged.
Estate of John Rudolph Guyer. Proof
of notice to heirs of final report and
settlement filed. Hearing on said re
port and settlement and same ap
proved. Real Estate Transfers.
Hugh E. Curtis to Hannah Sahlin
part lot 3. block 2, LeClalre's Reserve'
Jones & Ballard to John Kane, lots
6 and 7, block 8, Andalusia. $250.'
United Brethren church, to John
Kane, lot 5. block HI. Andalusia,
Joanthan Huntoon. by heirs, to An
nie D. Simmon, lot 13. Huntoon's add
Michael Empke to Katherine Mc
Mahon. n 20 feet lot 2 and s 27 feet
lot 1. Ben Harper's add.. Rock Island
Henry McCarty to l, F. Robinson.
trace in se'i sec 12, 13. 2w, $2,200.
.V L. Davenport to Carl Schmacht.
Case in County Court.
Attorney B. F. Peek has been re
quested to give his opinion as to who
should hear the election contest of
George E. Holt, He has stated that In
lis opinion, according to the law, the
proper tribunal would be the county
?ourt and not the committee appoint
ed by the board of education. In con
sequence the meeting called for last
evening by the committee for the pur
pose of giving Mr. Holt a hearing was
called off .and unless a settlement can
be arranged Mr. Holt's friends will
bring the case to court.
Engraving Stock Sold.
The stock of the Moline Engraving
company was sold yesterday to pay
the mortgage held by J. H. Porter. G.
H. Blanchard. of the Tri-City Litho
graphing company, of Davenport, pur
chased the stock for the sum of $1.
600. Mr. Blanchard says that he pur
chased the plant for a friend of his. E.
W. Schwuchow, of Davenport. Mr.
Schwuchow will take immediate charge
of the plant and in the course of a very
few days the plant will again be in op
Glenn Burgston. son of Mr. and Mrs.
F. A. Burgston, of this city, and Miss
Mabel J. Burkland, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Swan Burkland, of Twelfth
avenue and Twelfth street, were united
in marriage Tuesday evening at the
home of the bride's parents. Rev. M.
V. Crumbaker. of the First Methodist
church, officiated at the services, and
the attendants were Leslie Burkland.
cousin of the bride, and Miss Goldie
Kneberg. About 100 relatives and
friends were present at the ceremo
nies. Palms and ferns formed the dec
orations of the rooms. Supper was
served by the bride's mother after the
ceremonies. Mr. and Mrs. Burgston
went to housekeeping at once at their
home on Seventeenth avenue and
Council Meeting Called.
Mayor Andrew Olson has called a
meeting of the city council to be held
at the council chamber this evening,
for the purpose of organizing the new
council and getting the machinery of
the municipality In motion. At this
meeting the mayor will appoint the
working committees for the first year
of his term; the bonds of the various
officers will be approved, but the an
nual address will be left over till the
first regular meeting, which will be
held Monday evening. May 1.
Interest in Improvement.
The meeting called by the commit
tee on civic improvement of the Wo
man's club at the assembly room of the
library Tuesday evening was very
largely attended, demonstrating that
the people of the city are very much in
terested in the work the ladies are
trying to do.
Bird and Arbor Day.
, Arbor and bird day will be celebra
ted in Moline public schools tomor
row. The only school at which actual
tree planting will be done is the Grant
There will be exercises, however, re
lating to Arbor clay at several of the
schools, Ericsson school having pre
pared to render quite an elaborate pro
gram on this subject. The usual course
is followed in the matter of bird day ob
servance. A number of the people of
the city who have knowledge of birds
have been invited to talk to the pupils.
All these talks, except the one at the
Lincoln school, will be in the after
noon. Here is the list of speakers:
Ericsson school, teachers of the school
will conduct programs; Garfield. Miss
Ella Harris. Miss FranceB Desauiniers;
Grant, E. H. Putnam: Irvine. 14 n
Thompson; Lincoln. P. S. McGlynn;
wasnington. Miss Eluvla Wright. Mrs.
P. S. McGlynn; Willard. Mrs. H A.
Ainsworth, Mrs. Nellie Lynd.
tract in ne. ne',i, sec 3, 17, 2w, $1,495.
75. E. H. Guyer to Alex B. Cox, lot 6,
block 155. East Moline, $400.
Jeremiah Cunningham to Erskine
W. Robinson, part lot 8. Richmond's
subdiv., sec 2, 17. 2w. $650.
Heirs of Jonathan Huntoon to Annie
D. Simmon, lot 13, Huntoon's add.,
Hugh E. Curtis to Hannah Sahlin.
tract in Le Claire's Reserve, $140.
Gottlieb Noble to Michael Empke.
part nl4 lot 1, Ben Harper's add. Rock
Island, $1. ifWrT"!
J. J, Taxman to S. Baker, lot o. oiock
4. Ge. Rodman's add.. Rock Island.
Licensed to Wed.
Henry Tedron Dunham Moline
Miss Grace Olive Sherlll Moline
Fred A. Quick Moline
Miss Hilma J. Wretman Moline
Edward L. Petit Rock Island
Miss Anna Sofia Engstrom ....Moline
FEAST OF JEWISH PASSOVER
Celebration of Religious Event Begins
Celehration of the seven-day feast
known as the Passover was begun by
the Jewish people last evening. Dur
ing these seven days, of which the first
and last are holidays to be observed by
public worship in temple and syna
gogue, no leavened foci of any. kind of
cereals should be eaten. The Passover
cakes, called matzos, are the substi
tute for bread during this week of sa
cred observance. The wonderful prov
idence of God declared that man Js
born for freedom and liberty and the
song of tbe Red sea is the world's
first declaration of independence. Hu
is Cleaning Mouse
The President is ordering investigations of our national
Kansas is fighting Standard Oil tooth and nail.
Oregon is indicting a Senator and two Congressmen.
Policyholders and stockholders of the Equitable Life
Assurance Company are "clamoring for reorganization and
reformation- , . v . ...... .
Thomas W. Lawson is battering down the iniquities of the
"System" with 13-inch shells bursting with facts. .
Charles Edward Russell is stripping naked the monopoly
of the Beef Trust.
Bailey Millard strikes a stinging blow at the respectable
thieves who have systematically robbed the Government of
thousands of acres of the people's land?.
Thinking men and women demand the truth.
You are interested in these things. You want the facts.
Read the May Number of
I Unbiased - Uncomip ted Un afraid
Nine delightful tonei by brilliant autnors siana out in sunny contrast io
the powerful articles above described. These stories are exquisite in their
humor, tenderness, and art. "The Nursery Governess" continues her enter
taining experiences. "The Players" are splendidly pictured. "Straight
Talk with Everybody's Readers" brims over with individuality.
May Number-just Out
15 cents on all news-stands
THE RIDGWAY-THAYER COMPANY. Union Square. New York City
man slavery and tyranny shall be over
thrown by the Ixtrd of Battles as sure
ly as Pharaoh and his armies were de
stroyed at the Red sea. With these
truths Israel began his national career
as a protest against all despotic gov
ernments and Judaism found in them
a well-spring of a religion whose un
derlying principles are justice and
righteousness. The historical signifi
cance of Passover is thus of greatest
value to all nations and true govern
ments. The holiday Is also a nature
festival, marking the return of spring,
the most joyous of the four seasons,
when, in olden days, the Jews, wnn
were an agricultural people, brought
the first of the barley harvest as a
thanksgiving to God. the bestower of
all blessings. Thus Passover is cele
brated also as a thanksgiving festival.
A home ceremony of a striking nature
is observed on the first night, called
Seder. It consists of reciting in the
form of prayer the chapters of the
bible telling the history of the He
brews in Egypt, of eating tho paschal
meal with matzos and bitter herbs, of
singing the traditional melodies, the
hallelujah psalms, and concludes with
the pious wish that all mankind may
Foort celebrate the true festival of
freedom and liberty, when physical,
mental and spiritual bondage shall be
ended. The hearts of parents and chil
dren thus united around the. festive
board makes the homo a temple, the
table an altar, and all priests of, God
bringing ofTf-rings of loyalty and love.
NOTES OF THE RIVER.
The safety of passing through the
Clinton bridge will be greatly increas
ed by a new shear boom that is being
built at that point. A Kreat ouantitv
of material is being used in the plat
form, which is 350 feet long. It will
be in place before the Diamond Jo
packets start running up this way.
The first trip of the Diamond Jo
packet Dubuque was made to Burling
ton from St. Iuis today. The Du
buque's crew this year is Qomposed as
follows: Captain. William Burke;
pilots. Charles Martin and Jack Richf-
rnan: clerks, George Pennoyer and Lu-
tner Schnur: engineers. Charles Bon
holm and William Moore; steward,
William Blanke: mate. Charles How
ard. She will take freight and pas
sengers from St. Louis for the tri-citles.
making connections at Burlington with
Capt. Walter Blair's new steamer Co
lumbia of the White Collar line.
A general overhauling of the navi
gation lights on river bridges Is under
consideration by Commander W. B.
Caperton. inspector of the St. IxjuIs
lighthouse district, which embraces the
Mississippi river from Calm to St.
Paul, and the Missouri and Illinois
rivers. Defects in the present system.
sufficient at times to be a menace to
steamboats, have resulted In com
plaints from river pilots. Oil llehts
are used on most of the bridges to
mark the channel and piers, and It is
claimed that they are not of sufficient
power to show in hazy and foggy
weather. Where arc lamps are used
on the roadway of a bridge it serves
to make dim the oil guide lamps. Elec
tric lamps of the searchlight type prob
ably will be adopted wherever a cur
rent Is available, and in other cases
strong reflectors will be put on. There
may also be a change in the color and
the system of arranging the Hirhta
Commander Caperton is . cooperating
wttn tne river men In this direction.
He is now on a two months' trin un th
river on the lighthouse tender Lily.
The Ruth. Mac and Ellipse were
north and south.
Only very slight changes In the Mis-'
l HIV 1
siss-ippi will occur from below Du
buque to Muscatine.
line. 8 am. 24 brs.
Stations Feet. Feet. Feet.
St. Paul U 4.S 0.1
Red Wing 14 4.5 0.0
Reeds Landing 12 4.3 0.1
La Crosse 12 6.0 0.3
P. du Chlen " IS 8.5 0.4
Dubuque 18 10.0 0.3
Le Claire 10 6-7 0.1
Davenport 15 0.2 0.2
Dos Moines Rapids.. .. 5.4 0.1
Keokuk 1 !: 02
St. Louis 30 13 S 0.3
Kansas City 21 0
HAS DONE LITTLE HARM
Illinois Government Crop Bulletin
Shows Unusual Cold for
The weekly crop bulletin summary
for the week ending April 17 In Illinois
is as follows:
The temperature was below the sea
sonal average throughout the week,
and the growth of vegetation mail?
slow advance. Freezing temperatun-s
were recorded several times in tho
central and northern districts, and
light to heavy frosts occurred every
night. Light frosts were reported In
sections of the southern district. Ben
eficial rains fe'I over a considerable
portion of the southern district on tho
10th, and light precipitation occurred
on several days In the other districts.
mostly in the form of snow on the 14! li
and 15th. In tho central district moist
ure is needed in many localities. th
seasonal deficiency amounting to up
wards of five inches.
Farming operations have pmgressed
with but little interruption. The soil
is in fine condition, is working well,
and much plowing has been done.
Planting corn continues In the south
ern, and the work now extends to tho
e sowing of oats has advanced
rapidly, the bulk of the crop now b
Ing in the ground. Many fields aro
showing green to a good stand. With
seasonable weather the outlook for tho
crop at this time is very promising.
What and rye maintain a good con
dition. In portions of the central dis
trict wheat now seeds moisture, but
the crop has been improved In the
southern dlstiict by timely showers,
the plant la vigorous and thrifty, and
the prospect is generally favorable..
Grasses are not making rapid growth
in the northern tier of counties, but
in the central and southern districts
they have started nicely, a,nd pastures
are affording ample feed in many lo
calities. Early potatoes are mostly planted,
and some are up in tht central and
southern districts. Gardening Is some
what backward In the northern dis
trict, but Is wJI advanced .elsewhere.
Notwithstanding the frequent occur
rence of freezing temperatures and
frosts during the week, fruit trees are
generally reported to be unscathed,
and tho outlook for all fruit Is prom
ising except peaches. The trees are
heavily laden with bloom, and a heavy
yield i3 Indicated.
v New Cure for Cancer.
All surface cancers are now known
to be curable by Bucklin's . Arnica
Salve. Jas. Walters, of DuffleM, Va ,
writes: "I had a cancer on my lip
for years, that seemed incurable, till
Bucklin's Arnica Salve cured it, and
now it is perfectly well." Guaranteed
cure for cuts and burns. 25 cents at
Hartz & Ullemeyer's drug store.'