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THE ROCK ' ISLAND ARGUS. WEDNESDAY. JUNE 18, 1913
- i ! i i
TRETTER IS EASY
FOR O'LEARY MEN
Long Hits Bring Defeat to the
Quincy Boys on Their Home
HENDRIX STRONG IN BOX
Clever Base Running by Golvin Feat
ure Bloomer Outhit Decatur
Davenport at Quincy.
Dubuque at Peoria.
Springfield at Danville.
Decatur at Bloomington.
Quincy, 111., Juno IS. Davenport
bad no difficulty in bunching hits off
Tretter, long drives bringing in a run
at a time, and the home team lost, 4
to 2. Hendrix was strong in pinches.
Golvin's clever base running featured.
Quincy. R. H.PO.A.E.
Kerwin, rflf 0 1 1 1 0
Collins, lf-cf 0 0 0 0 0
Colvin, lb 1
Willis, rf 0 0 2
Kahl, 2b 0 1 1
Ward, cf 2b 0 0 1
Billings, c 0 0 6
Conger, ps 1 0 1 G
Turner, 3b 0 2 1 0
Tretter, p 0 0 1 I
HE'S SOME MANAGER, "
AND A PLAYER TOO
THE WHITE HOSE
Ping Bodie Clouts Homer in
Fifth Saving Team From a
CUBS AGAIN BEAT LEADERS
Shut Out Philadelphia 4 to 0, Making
It Two Straight on the
Philadelphia, Pa., June 18. Bodie's
home run into the left field bleachers
saved Chicago from a shut out by
Philadelphia yesterday in the
game of the series,
to 1. The score:
The score was 7
AB. R. H. PO. A. E.
I Chicago, June IS. Burt Keeley, the
: dapper little pitcher who held down
a box job for several seasons with the
, Washington Americans, but who !3n't
I eonridered any more, is proving to
1 Federal league fans in the Windy
Total 2 6 27 1C 1 ' City that as a manager a, least there
Rath, 2b 3
Lang, p 0
Lord, 3b 4
Chase, lb 4
J. Collins, rf 4
Bodie, If 4
Mattick, cf 2
Weaver, ss 3
Schalk, c 3
Scott, p 2
Berger, 2b 0
the rest of the game. The fan's name
was Ike Milbert. Quincy Whig.
MORE ABOrT KXAPP.
Umpire Knapp in his report to Pres
ident Tearney on Sunday afternoon's
incident at Lake View is a highly col
ored document, one that brands Mr.
Knapp as a man who covers up his
own faults by grossly exaggerating
those of others.
Knapp in his report says that Mo
Cormick's actions on the field Sunday
were the worst he ever witnessed on
a ball field; that Barry invited a riot
and that the police escorted McCor
mlck out of the grounds at his
President Tearney, in view of
Knapp's report, states that unless the
Peoria management can give a satis
factory reply to Knapp's charges he
will be forced to suspend McConnick
The reply of the Peoria club man
agement was to the effect that Knapp's
charges were a parcel of lies.
Flack was safe ,fa mile" on his slide
to the plate in the first inning, Bouch
er being forced to reach high after
Beatty's throw. As an umpire Knapp
would make a good brick layer. Pe
BOUCHER STILL FOXY.
Boucher tried his old trick of hold
ing a batsman's bat on McCormick in
the eighth and got away with it,
Knapp ignoring McCormick's com
plaint. Peoria Star.
GETS INTO GAME
Resolutions Adopted Asking
City to Take Over Island
City Ball Park.
K. C. LEAGUE ABANDONED
Series of Games Are Arranged, How
everMany Candidates Try
for Places. .
CLARKE WORRIED BY
Total 30 1 3 24 18
Batted for Scott in the eighth.
Batted for Rath in the eighth.
Philadelphia. AB. R. H. PO. A.
Reed, ss 1
Koepplng, 2b 0
Flaharty, rf 0
Bromwich. 3b 1
Clemens, If 0
Neer, lb 1
Carrigan. cf 0
Peters, c 1
Hendrix, p 0
H. TO. A. E. ib Btil". some class to him. Ha is pilot-
Total 4 11 27 11 1
Davenport 0 1 1 0 0 0 0 1 1 1
Quinry 0 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 02
Stolen bases Conger, Colvin (2).
Sacrifice hits Hendrtx (2J. Two base
hits Turner. Koepplng (2). Neer.
Three bane hits Bromwich. Reod, Fia-
ins the Chicago team in the Federal
organization, and thus far has suc
ceeded in keeping his club at the top
of tiie race.
And in spite of what the major
leagues may think of him, Keeley is
no has-been as a player. Only re
cently he pitched a five-hit game
ugaiiit-t the hard-hitting Cleveland
Manager Keeley has surrounded
himself with a bunch cf hard-hitting,
Uj t-titepplng- youngsters who are
Loi'-nd to make thinss hot for the oth
er clubs if they are not stopped in
time. Indeed, so good are some of his
harty. liases ou balls Off Hendrix, j men that it has been rumored that
2. Passed ball Billings. Struck out
By Tretter, 5; by Hendrix, 3. Time
1:30. Umpire Johnson.
BI.OOMliTO. 10; l)i: ATI it. o.
Bloomington, 111.. Jt'ie IS. Both
teams hit the ball hard, but li'.toni! fig
ton excelled p-!'.:r.g seven extra base
hits and winning, 10 to 0. Picket re
tired under the fusilade iu the third
and Dyer in the fourth. Score:
Decatur. R. II. I O. A. E.
Lynch, Cb 0
Gorman, ss 2
Flanagan. If 2
Bill-, if n
Scherer. rf 1
Bloke, 2b 1
Duggan, lb 0
O Brien. c 0
Dyer, p t 0
Gray, p 0
Total 6 19 24 12
R. H. I'O. A. II
Jackson, rf 1
Mack, cf 1
Hartford, ss 2
Vinson, lb 3
Lister. 2b 1
Ohlin. If 2
Kelly. 3b 0
Keupper. o 0
Picket, p 0
Bluejacket, p 0
tiio bi leagues are after the services
of one cf his outfielders, Kavanaugh,
and one of his pitchers, McUuire.
He has at first base Kading, a man
who. for hi'ting powers, might well
be in the U-ad if playing in either of
th two big -leagues. Ferrell is
Kcelry's shortstop, whope work, under
the coaching of the former National
pitcher, is becLniing the talk cf the
Above all. the manager has instill
ed plenty cf ginger into the ranks of
his players, all of which goes a lon
eintan'.e in the fight for the Federal
A. Murphy, rf 5
Oldring. If 3
E. Collins, 2b 3
taker, 3b 4
Mclnnis, lb 4
Lapp, c .
Total 32 7 11 27 9 0
Chicago 0 0001000 01
Philadelphia 01000204 7
Two-base hits Strunk, Oldring.
Home runs Baker, Bodie. Double
play Rath-Weaver-Chase. Bases on
balls Off Scott, 2; off Lang, 1; off
Houck, 2. Struck out By Scott, 3;
by Houck, 2. Umpires O'Laughlin
Chicago, HI., June . 18. Chicago
j made it two straight from Philadel
phia yesterday by shutting out the
league leaders 4 to 0. The score:
Chicago. A B. R. H. PO. A. E.
jl BASEBALL II
W. U Pet.
Philadelphia 41 12 .774
Cleveland 36 20 .643
Washington 30 25 .043
Chicago 30 27 .526
Boston .' 27 26 .509
Detroit 24 35 .407
St. Louis 22 39 .361
New York 13 33 .250
Fu'k. ss .
N'eai, p .
Leach, cf ,
Evers. 2b .
Schulte, rf .
Phelan. 3b ..
Saier, lb ...
Mitchell, If .
Bridwell, ss .
Smith, p . .
Philadelphia 32 16
New York 30 19
Chicago 30 25
Brooklyn 26 23
Boston 23 27
Pittsburgh 24 29
St. Louis 23 32
Cincinnati 19 36
W. L. Pet.
Columbus 33 24 .579
Milwaukee 37 27 .578
St. Paul .31 23 .525
Kansas City 33 30 .524
Minneapolis 31 29 .517
Louisville 30 30 .500
Indianapolis 22 35 .386
Toledo 23 37 .3S3
Alloues council No. 65S, Knights of
Columbus, last night entered upon the
campaign to save the Island City ball
park. Resolutions were adopted re
questing the city commission to take
over the ball park as a part of its mu
nicipal holdings, and this, together
with the petitions signed by hundreds
of Rock Island's taxpayers, should
have no little influence with 'the city
fathers. The Knights of Columbus
resolutions, which were signed by M.
H. Sexton, J. Normoyle and Charles
Roantree, will be presented to the
council at an early date.
Because of the late start by several
of the cities, the proposed league will
in all probability not be attempted
this season. Galesburg and Monmouth
have been in the field for weeks. A
series of garries will be played, how
ever, and the teams will include Ster
ling, Kewanee, Galesburg, Monmouth,
Burlington, Davenport and Rock Is
land. MXE XV.
Suits have been ordered for the
locals, and a preliminary workout at
the Watch Tower has been scheduled
for next Sunday. The Rock Island
team will probably line up as follows:
lb, William Toal and Roy Mansfield;
2b, James Normoyle; ss, John Roche;
3b, Joe Smith; rf, John Normoyle; If,
Ray Barnett and Kinney Leins; cf,
Fred Anthony and F. Walheim; pitch
ers, W. Leithner, H. Auld and D. K.
Brennan; c, Clarence Mart.
Booster tickets good for admission
to all local games will be printed this
week and distributed, the funds raised
thereby to be utilized for current ex
At the conclusion of the business
meeting, an excellent program was
rendered, same consisting of violin
solos by Kinney Leins, accompanied
by Mr6. J. Meehan, readings by Tom
Casey, and selections by a sextet com
posed of Kinney Leins. Joe Smith, Wil
liam McGuinn, Charles Roantree, D.
K. Brennan and William Toal. A but
fet luncheon was served.
7 lll'i '
ENTERED IN RACE
Four Motorcycle Stars to Seek
Honors in Long 250-Mile
ELGIN TRACK TO BE FAST
Contestants to Be Limited to 100 on
July 4 Expect 90-Mllc
Total 28 4 6 27 6 0
Philadelphia. AB. R. H. PO. A. E.
0 0 2
1 3 0 3 0
2 2 4 3 1
0 1 0 1 0! Paskert. cf 4
jKnabe, 2b 4
Total, 15 IS 27 15 3jLobert, 3b 4
Springfield 0 0001230 3 sjMagee, If 4
Danville 4 0521003 15 I Cravath, rf 4
Stl..n hn.Kavlnr Knn.r. I LudeiTlS, lb 3
Denver 37 17
1st. Joseph 33 23
nlDes Moines 32 25
0 ' Lincoln 31 25
0 Omaha . . 30 27
j Sioux City 23 32
Topeka 21 36
Wichita ..18 40
Wakefield. Wolfe. Sacrifice hits nri- '
Breiw-nstein. Wallace. Neal. Two base c 2 0
hits Queisser (2. Wallace, Staley, 1
White (3) Wakefield, Ludwig. Three j MlUer 1
basfl hit Clavtnn. H.iniA run Fx- Brennan, p 1
Struck out By Neal, 7; by Schnei
burg, 2. Bases on balls Off Neal, 2;
on' Schneiburg. 2. Time 1:37. Um
pires Sullivan and Bannon.
Total 10 14 27 11 1
Decatur 2 0 4 0 0 0 0 0 06
Bloomington ..1 0 4 0 1 1 2 1 10
Two base hits Hartford, Vinson,
Blltt, Flanagan. Three base hits
Kenpper Ci. Ohlin (2). Flanagan (2).'
Duggan. Home run Jackson. Struok
out By Picket. 1; by Bluejacket. 2;
by Dyer, 1; by Gray. 2. Bases on balls
Off Ticket. 1; off Bluejacket. 3; off.
Dyer 1; off Gray, 4. Stolen bases
FlanifcSJi. Scherer. Sacrifice hits LI.-v !
ter. Bilu. Time l:5o. Umpire Cu
i I'EORI A i Dl BLUI E, 1.
f eoria. 111.. June 18. Five stolen
bases and three three base hits were
; the features of yesterday's game be-
tween Dubuque and Peoria, which the
latter won, 2 to 1. Score: '
Dubuque. . R. H. PO. A. E.
" Burlington 27
I W'aterloo 24
I I Keokuk IS
0 Monmouth 18
0 j Kewanee 17
i Jude, If ; 0
! Isaacs, 3b 0
11. lJurrlnger, ss 0
j Beatty, lb 1
H. Darringer, rf 0
j Boucher, c 0
' Erlewetn, 2b
I Swanson, cf .0
"TMii V ....V
Seaman, p 0
Total 1 7 24 16 1
Peoria. R. H. PO. A. E.
DAXTILLK. 131 SPHIXGHLI.I). 0.
Danville, III, June IS Springf.eld
was beaten In a free hitting contest.
IS to 9, in a game featured by fast
fielding and long hitting. Neal was a
punle until the sixth, but with a big
lead Danville won even if Springfield
did hit the ball bard in the closing in
nings. Score: .Calhoun, cf 0
Sprlngield. R. H. TO. A. E. ' lVahlh -b
Hack. If 0
Miiler, rf '. .0
Hclke, lb 0
Lofton. If 1 2 2 0
Kommers. cf 2 1 2 0
Wakefield, lb 2 2 9 0
Clayton. 2b 2 3 3 0
Wolfe, rf 0 3 1 0
Ludwig. e 1 1 4 0
Burgwald. ss 0 0 3 5
Baird. 3b 1 0 0 4
Schneiburg. p 0 2 0 4
Total 9 14 24 13
Danville. R.H. PO. A
Breltenstein.lt 2 111
Vogel. 2b 1 1
Queisser, c 1 2
Ksylor, rf 4 3
Wallace, cf 2 3
0 ' McCormick, 3b 0
0: Yelle. c 0
01 Malloy, p 1
Total 34 0 7 24 10 3
Batted for Klllifer in the seventh.
Philadelphia 00000000 00
Chicago 2 0100100 4
Two-base hits Liobert, Magee.
Three-base hits Leach. Stolen bases
Lobert, Evers, Leach, Schulte. Bases
on balls Off Brennan, 3; off Moore,
4; off Smith, 1. Struck out By
Brennan, 2: by Moore. 1; by Smith, 4.
Umpires Klem and Orth.
Cedar Raplda 17
PLAY OF THE BLUE! AY.
It Likes to Tease Hawks and Owls by
Imitating Their Calls.
The bluejay likes best to live In thick
woods, but it often comes into open
fields, orchards and near dwellings in
search of food. When it discovers you
it assumes a proud and angry air of
conceit and defiance.
The bluejay's upper parts are pur
plish blue. The lower parts ore pur
plish gray. The wings and tail are
bright blue with black bars. The tall
feathers are tipped with white. It
has n crested head.
The blueiuv builds its nest about
twenty feet above ground. It is made
Total 2 7 27 15
1 ' Dubuque
Stale;,, lb 2 2
0 1000000 01
0 1100000 2
0 : Stolen bases Erlewein
1 ger, Beatty (I), Walah. Three base .does Joe."
1 1 kits Calhoun, McConnick, Malloy.
E- j Hits Off Gregg, 5 in 4 Innings. Struck
o'out By Seaman, 5; by Malloy, 4.
OiBaoes on balls Off Gregg, 2; off Mal
0 j !oy, 5. Time 1 : 45. Umpire Knapp.
0 j All the news an the time The
NEWS OP WILLIS.
Joe Willis, the slabbist who former
ly twirled for the Decatur and Spring
field clubs, and shipped to Indianapolis
by the Cardinals, pitched last Sunday
and narrowly escaped a defeat The
Indianapolis News says: "The recep
tion given Joe Willis, the big left
hander, who made his debut as an In
dian, by the Old Settlers yesterday
was a trifle too cordial on the part of
0the Millers, but It did not disturb the
0 'equanimity of the flinger. Willis has
j a smile that will not rub off. The first
g j batter to face him punched a hole in
. ! his record for two bases, and Joe
uugneo. tie nas tne earmarks oi be
ing a good pitcher, with an abundance
of speed, wide sweeping curves and
an eye for what is going on around
him. Manager Kelley thinks he will
R. Darrin- show better In his next effort, and so
THREE EYE LEAGUE.
Davenport, 4; Quincy, 3.
Bloomington, 10; Decatur, 8.
Danville, 15; Springfield, 9.
Peoria, 2; Dubuque, 1.
Philadelphia, 7; Chicago, 1.
Boston, 7-3; Detroit, 4-4.
Washington, 6; Cleveland, 3.
St Louis, 7; New York, 4.
NATIONAL LEAGUE. '
Chicago, 4; Philadelphia, 0.
Pittsburgh, 0; Boston, 1.
Nev York, 6; Cincinnati. 2.
Brooklyn, S; St Louis, 3.
Louisville, 9; Kansas City, 1.
St Paul, 4; Toledo, 1.
Minneapolis, 10; Indianapolis, 9.
Columbus, 6; Milwaukee, 2.
St Joseph, 5; Omaha, 2.
Wichita, 4; Topeka, 3.
Des Moines, 8; Sioux City, 5.
Lincoln, 5; Denver, 2.
Cedar Rapids, 6; Kewanee, 2.
Muscatine, 6; Keokuk, 3.
Ottumwa, 12; Burlington, 6.
Monmouth, 12; Waterloo, 5.
of twigs and fine roots. From four to
six eggs are laid. Tbey are of a green
ish drab color flecked with browu.
Doubtless the bluejay helped to
name itself, as its common utterance
Is a long drawn "Jay. Jay. Jay." This
crj with the bright blue colors, has
given it its name.
While the Jay sings no song it Is able
to Imitate the calls of other birds, by
which means it often attracts them.
It likes to tease and tormeut the owl
and especially the little sparrow
hawks. This is done by imitating the
err of a wounded bird, which draws
the hawk near. Then several Jays will
dart at the bawk. squealing and frol
icking about in great glee. Sometimes
tbo play ends in a tragedy, for th
bawk pounces upon one of them to the
dismay of the others. Jays may be
cnged and tamed like crows, and some
writers say they can be taught to utter
words. From Bird Studies by Herman
C le Groat
Pittsburgh, Pa., June 17. With the
Pirates fifth in the National league
race, Fred Clarke and Pittsburgh fans
are very much worried. They had plan
ned on the Pirates carrying off the
pennant, as had also critics of other
cities around the circuit before the
season opened. Now it seems to be
The critics and Pittsburgh fans
were right on paper. The Pirates
should have taken and kept the lead.
But the club has been the victim of
In the first place, the great Honus
Wagner was out of the first games
with a floating cartilage in his knee
and it has only been recently that he
has been able to regain his batting
and fielding stride.
With Wagner out Clarke has been
forced to change his entire line of at
tack and he never seemed to be able
to hit the exact winning combination.
The substitutes of the husky Teuton
strove manfully to "fill his shoes, but
with indifferent success.
Behind the bat Gibson was laid out
with an injured ankle, such that it Is
only within the last few days that he
has been able to handle the shoots of
the pitchers. Green catchers seldom
render the best of aid to any club as
piring to pennant honors. i
To cap the climax the Corsair lead
er has had to cope with poor pitching
material, none of his box artists, with
the possible exception of Robinson,
showing anywhere near the form they
displayed during the fag end of the
1912 playing season. O'Toole to date
has been a failure. Adams has done a
little better than the experts predict
ed. Camniu is an in and outer, not
even Clarke himself being able to tell
when his former star slabman is go
ing to deliver.
Taken as a whole, the Pirates have
not played good baseball. They show
a lack of ginger, something which has
always predominated hitherto on the
teams led by Fred Clarke. Thero
have been many, many periods of poor
baseball playing. The pitching has
been bad, the base running poor and
the hitting nothing of which to brag.
The whole outfit has shown a most de
cided reversal of form and the fact
that it Is worrying the manager Is
shown by his recent action in getting
into the game himself after a two-year
lay-off in order to bat in a pinch. The
Pirate club is in a bad way and no
one realizes more than its leader that
If he hopes to do anything In a pen
nant line this year he will have to give
his club a good shaking up before
I MPS LOSES GOAT.
I'mps McNulty wanted a blea her
ite to be muffled yesterday and Offi
cer Lynch, after making an attempt
to apply the silencer, started to put
the fan out Hackett prevailed upon
-uAi la 1st Lin Ua,r though . ajo4 ad th Jflania la ticltfcniiu
RUBE SCHAUER IS
SOLD FOR $10,000
Superior, Wis., June 18. "Rube"
Schauer. the sensational pitcher of
the Superior club. In the Northern
league, today was sold to the New
York Nationals for fl0,0(r, with de
livery Aug. 15. Schauer, playing his
first year in organized baseball, has
pitched three cne-hit games this year.
The Inartistic Frock Coat
Let the Chinese wallow in all onr
Tirtues and in all our vices, but at
least let them preserve Asia from our
clothes. Can you Imagine Confucius
In a frock coat and a top bat? I re
gard the frock coat as the most horri
ble vestment ever worn by that ab
surd animal man. When 1 pass a
bronze statue of a British statesman
buttoned up in a bronze or marble
frock coat 1 cover my eyes and slink
by in a paroxysm of horror. There la
only one thing worse than a frock cost
j In bronze or marble and that is a pair
of trousers in marble or bronze. 1
think our sculptors odgbt to strike
against the bronze frock cost and the
marble trousers. If they must make
effigies of our statesmen let them mod
el them in their pajamas. London
One of the teams that Is expected
to cut a big figure in the first annual
motorcycle road race to be held at El
gin, 111., July 4, will be known as the
"Yellow Pup" quartet
Chairman Robert H. Hill of the con
test committee of the Chicago Motor
cycle club, which is staging this big
250 mile road race, received a tele
gram from the Miami Cycle & Mfg.
Co., of Mlddletown, Ohio, yesterday
nominating a team of four riders. The
team will consist of L. S. Taylor of
Mlddletown, Ray Snyder of Columbus,
Ohio, Ray Bowser of Chicago and Her
man Sill of Cleveland.
Taylor is known as the 100 mile dirt
track champion and as he is a sea
soned rider is expected to show up
well in this long nerve-racking con
test Bowser is one of the star riders
of the famous "short grass" tour. He
is one of the hardiest road riders in
the country and as he Is a daredevil
rider, will likely cut loose when the
starter's flag sends him off on the 250
Ray Snyder of Columbus will doubt
less be the youngest rider in the race.
Snyder is only 17 years old and will
be pitted against the pick of the na
tion's motorcycle racers. He will ride
under the colors of the Columbus Mo
torcycle club and a special train of
Buckeye "fans" will make the trip
from Columbus to cheer their repre
sentative. CONTESTAVTS LIMITED.
Chairman Hill announced today that
the entries will be limited to 100 the
morning of July 4th. The remainder
of the racers will be started at Inter
vals of 30 seconds. One of the big
grandstands that was used at the in
auguration of President Wilson at
Washington will afford the spectators
a splendid view of the course. As there
is a long straightaway stretch before
the grandstand is reached, this road
way being slightly down hill, the mo
torcycle riders will pass the mala
grandstand at a speed of 90 miles an
A huge scoreboard will be erected
directly opposite the grandstand and
one of the features of this will be that
the spectators will be able to tell at a
glance which machine Is leading at
all times, as miniature motorcycles
will show the exact position of each,
contestant in the race at every stage
of the contest The Warner electrical
timing apparatus will be used to time
and score the contestants.
A large force of workmen started
this week to roll and scrape the course
so that It will be the fastest road
course in the world. The hairpin turn
has been graded and made as safe as
possible, but the prophets are freely
predicting that despite this precaution
there will be some Interesting skids
and smashups on this bad corner.
Chamberlcln's Cough Remedy is
sold on a guarantee that If you are not
satisfies! after using two-thirds of a
bottle according to directions, your
money will be refunded. It is up to
you to try. Sold by all druggists.
Heaven has a few nbnrbs right here
en earth if we care to sake them so.
Decide NOW on
For Your Summer Vacation
Anybody who can afford ANY vaca
tion, can easiest afford a worth-while
outing In the COLORADO ROCKIES.
Dnpgi ica The expense of your Journey there is slight
i VERY LOW FARES IN EFFECT AFTER
JUNE 1 f ROM ALL POINTS. You can secure excellent
boarding house accommodations in Colorado for as little
or as much as you pay at home.
Take your camera, fishing rods, tennis, racquets, golf
clubs to this mlie-above-the-sea playland AND JUST
REST AND HAVE A LOT OF FUN.
The only right way to start a Colorado vacation la on
the de luxe
Rocky Mountain Limited
only one night out -
via Rock Island Lines
You sleep in sumptuous Pullmans, while away the day
. light hours in the luxury of a Buffet-Library -Observation
car and reach this sparkling wonderland rested and happy.
Let me rive you our Illustrated books
on Colorado and help you plan your trip.
F. H. PLUMMER, Ticket Agent
Twentieth street, Rock Island.
HAL 8. RAY, Asst Gen. Pass. Agt,
Des Moines, Iowa.