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THE ROCK TST,AXP ARGUS. THURSDAY, MAY 23, 1012.
WHITE AND COLD COWN WITH COLLAR OF
DIAMONDS WINS RICH BARON'S HEART
At High School
Tha orchestra of the high school l
to give its annual concert at the high
rhool auditorium Friday evening ot
this week. The proceeds f"Om thla
concert will be used to defray various
expenses which the orchestra haa in
curred during the past year. The or
chestra is composed of 19 students ot
the high school and three members
of the faculty, Principal A. J. Burton,
who is the leader, E. M. Starr and 'J.
Following is the program for the
Overture, "Lustspier Keler Bela.
Menuet, "A L'antique" . . .Paderewski.
Violin Solo, "Mazurka du Concert"
Miss Notnvena Steck, accompanist.
"Pribfs March from Athalla"
"A Morning in Noah's Ark" .Holllnsoa.
A Humorous Phantasy in Four Scenes.
Time Just at break of day. Date
of day historically unknown.
Scene I. Allegro, Mr. Locuf t enters,
making a grrat racket, awakening the
animal Inhabitants, who at once vehe
mently express ihelr opinion regard'
ing the conduct of the aforesaid Lo
Scene II. Andante; time, one mln- !
me later. Harmony Is restored and
some are again asleep but the occas
ional twitterings of birds are beard.
Scene HI. Allegro and allegretto:
the sun has risen and all are awake.
Sir Thomas Cat inaugurates a fracas
but is soothed with the traditional boot
Jack. The inhabitants are having a
social chat and the air is replete with
Scene IV. Various tempos; Mr.
Elephant, feeling proud of his elegant
and graceful Bhape, solemnly attempts
to dance a grotesque caprice, but is
Interrupted by a mischievous monkey
which rufheg in dancing a wild tar
antelie. A general row ensures and
Mr. Elephant tosses Mr. Monkey
through the skylight. Finally Miss
Dove returns with the olive branch,
all Join in the nautical hymn, "Rocked
in the Cradle of the Deep," and the
scene ends with all serene Just as
Mr. Monkey returns from his aerial
Vocal Solo, "Beside the Crystal Sea"
Miss Bessie Johnson.
"Ases Tod." (Peer Gynt Suite) .Grieg.
Cello Solo. "Largheto Du Quintette
En La" Mozart
Miss Bessie Frelstat.
"Tannhauser March" Wagner.
Miss Ada Schoessel of the faculty
the high school gave a lecture to
the members of the senior class on
(irinnell college at Grinnell. Icwa. A
number of stereoptlcon views accom
panied tha talk.
The freshman class met Monday
evening nfter school. Two members
of the class, Edna Curry and Pn Pot
ter were appointed as a committee to
represent the class at a meeting to be
composed of other committees from
the various classes, to elect the editors
Df the high school publication, The
Watch Tower. The Juniors also met
ind elected Cecil Koch and Marion
Cleveland to represent the class of
1913 at the consultation.
The Junior class of the high school
ield a meeting Monday evening after
ichool. President Glenn Re id ap-
Mrt Wylle Reynolds.
A white and rold rown, with a coliar and tiara of diamonds and uap
thirea, won for the beautiful Mrs. Wylie P.eynolds of Jackson, Mich.,
in Italian nobleman with th blood of Bourbon kings In his veins, and
Paris dressmakers and modistes are busy upon one of the most elabor
ate trousseaus which haa left that city since Princess Marl Bonaparte
married Prince George of Greece, tn 107. Mrs. Reynolds Is the widow of
a millionaire banker, and her husband-to-be Is Baron dl Franclscl. a
pointed various committees to ar
range for the class and commence
ment day excercises. The selections
Committee for decorating the high
school auditorium for class day exer
cises and Illinois theatre for com
mencement exercises: Jessie Thaeh
er, Clara Blakemore, Pauline Levi,
Arno Tremann, Kenneth Kone, Cecil
Koch Donald Vance.
Committee for serving ice cream and
pop on the Junior excursion Neil Mc
Neil, Eugene Lundherg, Frank Bladel,
Glenn Fry, Robert Vore. Willis Weld,
Marc Koenig, George Gregory, Lamed
Erkland, Russell Thompson.
Committee for serving candy on the
excursion Marlon Cleveland, Mae
Palmqulst, Clara Blakemore, Beulah
Ushers appointed for class day ex
ercises at the high school Joan Welch,
Grete Curry. Bessie Mille"r. Dorothy
Rhoads, Agnes Ferry, Mae Palmquist,
Clara Blakemore, Mabel Martin.
The high school baseball nine played
its last game of the season venter
day afternoon, when it lined up
against a picked team from the Moline
high school at Exposition park, and
won by a close score. Arrangements
which the local school had with Maquo
keta fell through, and as no other
games could be scheduled, the team
will have no more ball this year. This
Is the second time thia season that the
Moline and Rock Island teams have
gotten together, playing last Saturday
at Moline, when the locals were beaten
in a close game by a score of 2 to 1.
The boys went in to retrieve their de
teat, and won the game in the ninth
ii.ning. The score was 8 to 7. Fay
Reeves was on the mound for Rock
Island, while Whisler did the catch
ing. Earl Chalk. Will Glass and Glenn
Reid were yesterday afternoon elected
members of the athletic board of con
trol. Other candidates whose names
were before the students were Clara
Blakemore, John Potter, Winifred
Reck, Bessie Miller, Claude Kipp, and
Jean Welch. The faculty members of
the board are T. P. Sinnett, chairman,
E. F. Burch, treasurer, and A. G. Hill,
Principal A. J. Burton, of the high
school 1s preparing a program to be
given at the high school auditorium
May 31, the day after Memorial day.
The various literary societies of the
school have been asked to furnish se
lections of the program. Eight of the
boys are getting up a double quartet
to render some songs at the exercises.
The boys are Irving Wright, I-eroy
Klove, John Kittilsen, Arno Tremann,
Raymond Walker, Dale Newland,
Glenn Reid and Harry Behnaman.
Old soldiers are invited to come and
hear the program.
At a special meeting of the Hart
Literary society last evening, plans
vere outlined for the federating of the
various organizations and societies ';f
the school. The idea was advanced by
Principal A. J. Burton and is aimed at
a closer union of the Etudents.
Daily United States Weather Map
s, U. S. Department of Agriculture,
o WEATHER BUREAU.
W ILL1S L. MOORE. Chief.
7 V -n Q ri
lump tor rr... fr.-miir. Me-. nj i.c ura
O rlr: Q pirtlr cloudy. O eloady:
P r:n: iaow; Tvfon mlMlD
Arr.., r,T Wltl tb, mlaA f. Birurf.ii lw.t
f Tin "h'Tr"' ';b"ur' ''"p'-Tu o
FORECAST FOR ROCK ISLAND. DAVENPORT. MOLINE AM) VICINITY.
Tlmnder showers this afternoon, generally fair tonight and Friday, cooler.
than horse, trolley or train
Fully equipped $LA C
A Brush Runabout covered 100
in an economy contest
The average cost of the' 100 miles run
by the other 108 cars was less than 66
cents. This contest was held in 109
cities, over all kinds of roads.
A Detroit Corporation has a Brush
that has covered more than 21,000 miles
and they say it is still as good as new.
This Brush took the place of tvo horses
and a buggy. It paid for itself in addi
tional work in ten months' time.
:r, a J$r
miles at a cost of only 39 cents
among 109 Brush cars
A Brush owner in Nebraska climbs
50 hills a day the Brush is equally effi
cient on hill or level it will go 30 miles
! an hour all the speed the average per
A California R. F. D. Carrier drove
his Brush 25,000 miles in two years '
never missed a day in all that time stop
ped and started the motor 118,000 times.
Facts like these prove the efficiency and reliability of the Brush
Regardless of its low price, it is a real
automobile, made and guaranteed by the
United States Motor Company, the
largest manufacturers of automobiles in
the world. The low price is made pos
sible by the great economies in manu
facturing, purchasing and distributing,
effective in an organization of such size.
Countless Brush users have found
this car more economical for daily use
in their business than trolley, train or
horse. Salesmen, physicians, store
keepers, insurance men men whose
United States Motor Company
3 West 61st Street New York
success depends on their rapid and regu
lar transportation from place to place
use the Brush and offer testimony to the
increased efficiency it brings them.
Come and see the Brush. We will
take you for a ride in it wherever your
daily work takes you. We will prove its
efficiency under exactly those conditions
you meet every day. Let us make an
appointment with you or if that is not
convenient right now, tell us to send you
the Brush literature telling of the experi
ences of others. Write today.
Write to Nearest Dealer
San Francisco 5S 54 .30
Seattle 60 50 .01
Washington, D. C. ..84 58 .00
Yellowstone Park ... 28 .08
Flood. Height. Chng.
St. Paul 14 5.6 0.2
Red Wing 14 6.6 0.3
Reed's Landing 12 6.0 0.3
La Crosse 12 8.8 0.1
Prairie du Chien ...IS 10.6 0.1
Dubuque 18 11.6 0.1
Le Claire 10 6.2 xO.l
Rock Island 15 9.2 x0.2
Only slight changes in the Missis
sippi will occur from below Dubuque
J. M. SHERIER, Local Forecaster.
A touch of rheumatism, or a twinge
of neuralgia, whatever The trouble is,
Chamberlain's Liniment drives away
the pain at once and cures the com
plaint quickly. First application gives
relief. Sold by all druggists.
"LIFE TO THE SKIN"
Low pressures this morning prevail
3VtT moDt of southern Canada and
from the lake region south wet t ward to
the southern plateau states, with the
ireatet barometric depression over
Wlrcon.-'in. Showers have resulted on
'.ho A'.lanttc coast and from ta north
trr. lU iky mountain tocUocs aad the
orij.fr yissourl and upper Mississippi
ralicys to th St, Lawrence basin .
Th! disturbance is also accompanied
y u'gb temperatures la tha central
valleys and the lake region, but cooler
weather is attending the western high
which is overspreading the Rocky
mountain sections.. The continued
eastward movement of the low and the
approach of the high will be attended
by thunderstorms In this vicinity this
afternoon, followed by generally fair
and cooler weather tonight and Fri
High. Low. Prep.
Atlantic City 56 52 .01
Rock Island SS
Kansas City SS
New Orleans 8S
! '- Vnrlr 1
Sc Louis S6
St Paul SO
San Diego 64
S ' " '!Sm m"
Today's Market Quotations
OXYGEN, the great invigorator, is
always present in
Peroxide Zinc Soap
The REAL Peroxide Soap, i
containing actually 10 Peroxide
o Zinc :
Makes complexion Perfect, !
Natural, Permanent. Removes
inflammation, roughness, pimples, etc
Try ! tfce benefits will c'in!y detectable.
25c. a cake at aU leading druggist.
(By wire from E. V. Wagner & Co.,
Grain, provisions. Stocks mid Cotton.
Local offices at Hock Inland bouse. Kock
Island. 111. Chicago olilce, --luu,
Board of Trade, t-ucal telephones. No.
BOARD OF TRADE TRANSACTIONS.
May, 116-Th. llC'i. 115. 113.
July, lllVk. HI". 110, lio'.s.
September, 1-Jj3i. 100. 104:?4. 104 Ts.
May, f2. 82i, M',4. SITi.
July, 77, 77'. '4, TO'i, 7C,.
September, 74',4. 74?i, 7o8, 73.
May, 53. 54. 53. 534.
July, 50, 51'i, 5ii. 50i-B.
September, i2, 4V. 4.', 42.
May, 1S.C2. , , IS. 20.
July, 1S.C7. 1S.70, IS. 27, 1S.27.
May, 10.50, . , 10.45.
July, 10.82, 10.&2, 10.55, 10.55.
May, closed 10.10.
July, 10.42,' 10.42, 10.12, 10.13.
THE GRAIN MARKET.
Chicago Cash Grain.
Corn No. 2 2S2'i, No. 2" w 82
To Last Last
day. Week. Year
Minneapolis SS 1UG 1S3
Iinluth S 14 20
Winnipeg 182 1U2 'M
Year ai;o . . .
Corn today . .
Year ago ...
. . .414,000
. . .269,000
LIVE STOCK MARKET.
Opening of Market.
Hogs, 18,00n: left over 8,222; steady.
Light 7.25 'a 7.72; mixed 7.35i7.S5;
heavy 7.357.85; rough 7.35 & 7.55.
Cattle, 3.500; steady.
Sheep, 12,;i0; steady.
Nine O'clock Market.
I lofts, slow; steady to 5c up. Light
7.2.VTJ.7 75; bulk 7.657.80; mixed 7.10
7.87; pigs 5.0ofj 7.00; heavy 7.40
&ool 7.601 rough 7.40
7. CO; Yorkers 7X51 7.70. ,
Cattle steady to shade lower. Beeves
6.00-59.40; stockers 4.40t7.0o; Tex
ans 6.00 7.80; cows 3.00 ft-7.90; wx-sc-
U. S. Steel preferred '. 110
l S. Steel common 69
Rock Island preferred 56
Rock Island common 27
North w stern 138
Southern Pacific Ill
New Yolk Central 118
.Missouri Pacific 39
flrrat Northern 131
Northern Pacific 119
Canadian Pacific 262
Illinois Central 12614
83, No. 2 y 62 ft 62. No. 3 78i:ems 2.25i7.9o; calves 5.25ft 8.85.
"9. No. 3 w 80ftSl, No. 3 y 79 ft
SO, No. 4 w 74 ft 76, No. 4 y 73 ft:
77, sgm 67ft73, sgy 67173.
Oats No. 2 w 55 'i ft 56, No. 3 w 54
55, No. 4 w 53 ft 55, standard 54
Wheat No. 2 r 115 ft 117. No. 3
112115. No. 2 hw 115ftll7. No.
3 hw 112ftll5. No. 1 ns 117ftl20.
No. 2 ns 114ft 118, No. 3 ns 111ft 116,
No. 2 s 112ft 118, No. 3 s 110ft 116, No.
4 s 104ft 113, vc 110 115, durum 102
Wheat opened 5-8 to 3-4 up; closed
1-2 to 3-4 up.
Corn opened 1-4 up; cloeed 1-4 to 3-8
Wheat 31 20
Com 60 6
Oats 121 CS
Estimated Chicago Tomorrcv.
Chesapeake & Ohio
Iirocklyn Rapid Transit
Baltimore & Ohio
Lehigh Valley 176
Sheep, 10,000; steady to shade lower.
Natives 3.75ft6.25. Lambs, natives 5.00
Close of Market.
Hoes closed weak; early advance
partly lower. Light 7.25ft 7.75; bulk
7.65ft7.80; mixed 7.40ft7.85; heavy
7.40 ft 7.87; one load sold at 7.90;
rough 7.40i 7.60.
Cattle, slow; barely steady. Top 9.40. !
Sheep, Etf-ady. Top C.35. Lambs,
stroug. Top 8.85.
Western Live Stock.
Hogs. Cattle. Sheep
Kansas City 7,000 2,000 6.000
Omaha 14,500 1,000 1,200
Estimated Chicago Tomorrow.
Hogs. Cattle. Sheep
Chicago 16,000 1,500 7,00(1
NEW YORK STOCKS.
New York, May 23. Following are
the quotations on the market today:
i Union Pacific 170
LOCAL MARKET CONDITIONS.
May 23. Following are the whole
sale quotations on the local market
Uutter Lairy, 30c; creamery, 32c.
Cabbage, 5c pound.
Feed and Fuel.
Clover hay, $15.
Forage Timothy hay, $25.
Wild hay, $20 to $22.
Corn, 70c to 72c.
Coal Lamp, per buehel. 15c; alack.
Helps a Judge in Bad Fix.
Justice EU Cherry of Gillis Mills.
Tenn., was plainly worried. A bad
sore on his leg had baffled several doc
tors and long resisted all remedies.
"I thought it was a cancer." he wrote.
"At last I used Bucklen's Arnica Salve,
i.nd was completely cured." Cures
burns, boils, ulcers, cuts, bruises and
piles. 15 cents at all druggists.