Newspaper Page Text
THE ROCK ISLAND ARGUS. THURSDAY. JUXE 4 1014. .
S V I
TODAY'S MARKET QUOTATIONS
Lccal and Foreian-
Chicago and New York market fur
nished by EL W. Wagner A Co.. nienu
cr Chicago Beard of Trade; train,
provisions, stocks and cotton; private
wire to ait financial center. Corre
spondents on '.ha New fork Stock and
Cotton Exchanges. Trt-CUy office in
auit 3C0. Beat building. Phone Rock
P. J. McCORMICK. Ma eager.
Wheat Open. Hfch. lxw.
July .....S7i 87i, Sf,,
Sep S5S s: s:.a
Dec 874 i" S7
July 69 69 vb 69 ln
Sep 67-i 67H 66"
Dec. 59' C3U W
July 40' 40.4 39A
Sheep t toady at 4.50 6.25.
Hogs closed steady at early prices.
Strung to 5c higher. Mixed 7.95'g1
S.2.r.. pood f. 15GS.23. rough 7.9508.10.
Hcgs. Cattle. Sheep.
Kansas City 7.000 1.600 6.000
Omaha 11.000 . 2.500 12.000
June 4 Following are the whole-
C9i-B sale cuotations on the local market
3SH 3SS 373 37
July 20.45 20.50
Sep 19 95 19.97
July 10.20 10.20
Sep. 10.27 10.30
July 11.30 11.30
Sep 1137 11.37
Chicago Caa Grain.
Wheat No. 2 r. P.'fiSi: No. 3 r.
941? 95; No. 2 hw. S5'-j ; No. 3 bw. 94
f?95: No. 4 bw. f254; No. 1 ns. ISff
rs'i; No. 2 ns. ffif?97. No. 3 ns. 93i
I'fi': ?"o. 4 ns. 92K&I: Xo. 3 s. 95 ti
: K: No. 4 s. S21i93: Xo. 1 vc, SCfSC;
No. 2 vc. 95-5 Sot,: No. 3 vc, 94i!MH:
No. 1 durum. S2?r3: No. 2 durum, 91
.43 92; No. 3 durum.
Corn Xo. 2 c. 7IUfj72: No. 2 w,
72': No. 2 y. 71si fj 72i : No. 3 c 71
3 71i: No. 3 w. 72' i: No. 3 y. 71'4f
72': No. 4 c. 70'4T71'1: No. 4 w,
71'714: No. i y. 7""'4J71i.
Oats No. 2 w. 41 !4: Xo. 3 w. 40'J
41; Xo. 4 w, 40f?40. standard, 41.
Wheat opened 'n to '4 lower; closed
a low er.
Corn opened '4 to a lower; closed
V to lower.
Wheat 4i 28
Corn 320 163
Oats 154 41
To- Last Last
day. week, year
Minneapolis 127 124 150
Duluth 16 49 6
Winnipeg 171 115 235
Cli.'cago Eftt'mates Tomorrow.
Butter, Eoaa and Ch
Eggs, per dozen 19c
Butter, dairy, pound 23c
Butter, creamery, pound 264o
Butter, packing stock, pound 16c
Parsleys, dozen Lancne ZOO
Cucumbers, hot bouse 7c to 10c
Lettuce, pound 10c
Potatoes, bushel $1.15
Xew potatoes, bushel $1.65
'icxas onions, pound. ............ . So
Green onions, dozen buncha 15c
Rhubarb, dosn bunches ....15c
Asparagus, per pound 7 He
Carrots, dozen tiunches 60C
Turnips, dozen bunches 30c
th United SUtes during the Ave
months that Intervene before our new
crop. This amount is a bagatelle In
comparison with the shortage of 200,
000.000 old corn that is about to show
up In the central west The easy ad
vance of May corn to 74 cents appar
ently guarantees the presence of July
and September corn around 70 cents.
The crop year of 1913-14 has brought
an entire destruction of our 1913 wheat.
corn and oats yields. There is a d
cided more in current corn literature
to declare in fa. or of 75 cent corn. In
the past six years July corn his
twice expired in the seventies at 72 and
77 rents. After June 15. the corn
movement will presumably become
dribble. The country will sell spas
modically. A situation of this class
creates an uneasy situation for bears
and a fine crop start can not cure the
absence of old supplies. Purchases
of the old crop months are Indicated
Ribs at 11 cents and lard at 10 cents
are not high. Aa the provision season
unfolds the prospect of a continued
narrow range for ribs at poaalbly 11
to 12 cents unfolds. Until some re
duction of the large world lard stocks
Is forced a change to higher levels for
lard is unlikely. Ribs on the other
hand will decrease quickly during the
late summer and have a triple chance
to resist unnecessary liquidation,
September oats started the crop
around 33 cents and sold off to 35V4 on
May 9. Aniazfng reduction of visible
supply and railizatlon that oata were
too cheap brought a rally to 39 cents
ou May 26. Subsequent recession
374 cents. During past five
rtoofa rinrpil hnnrhpc 75c : was to
Radishes dozen 15c ' years September oata have always sold
in the "forties" during June, uur re-
Perch 4c 7c
Halibut, frealt Ho
Yellow Pike 12c
WAGNER'S EE VIEW
Chicago Live Stock
Opening Market. I
Receipts 15,000. Market steady. Left,
over 4.733. Mixed 7.90ft 8.25. Good
8.10S8 22. Rough 7.95'5S.05. Light
Cattle 3.000. Steady.
Sheep 12. oik). Strong.
Nine O'clock Market.
Hogs 18.000. 5c higher. For tomor
row 14.000. Mixed 7958.25. Good
&.1Z'89.2Z. Rough 7.958.10. Light
7.9508.25. Pigs 6.75 S "0. Bulk'8.10
Cattle steady. Beeves 7.50fj 9.35.
Cows 3.75S850. Stockers 7.50&8.25.
Texans 7.25 8.40. Calves 8.60310.0.
Drift of the Weather.
Illinois Generally fair tonight and
Friday, except possibly iocal showers
in north tonight; somewhat lower tem
perature in extreme northeast Friday.
Missouri Generally fair tonight and
Wisconsin. Minnesota, Iowa, Dakota
and Nebraska Unsettled tonight and
Fr!dav: probably local showers and
Kansas Generally fair tonight and
Friday: continued warm.
New York. June 4. Managing direc
tion committee of the Deutsche bank
s ys country needs increased railroad
rates. Prussian roads charge twice
and English roads three times as
Poultry dealers asking government
to probe the poultry trust.
Kansas City. Mexico & Orient rail
nav to be sold at Wichita June 30 to
bond holders for $S.0"0,000.
Judge Lovett says administration bill
to regulate Issuance of rail securities
would disrupt any of the great eys
Bank of England rate unchanged
at 3 per cent.
ports of today indicate a June condi
tion of 85. We believe the outlook
does not guarantee a crop in excess of
1.100.000 and further drouth damage
is pending. With proper rains the
crop can rally, but the chance of rais
ing another 1.400.000,000 yield appears
to have disappeared. The indication
of severe corn shortage guarantees
close consumption of the old crop. The
"oats drouth" covers about 35 per cent
of the big oats states.
Talk of 75 Cent Corn.
Chicago, June 4. If Argentina
lucky she may land 12,000,000 corn In
Morning Grain Letter.
Chicago, June 4. Large purchases
of cash wheat by domestic millers Is
the feature of the week. - This gives
locals a chance to extend the July
wheat premium to possibly 2 1-2 over
the September temporarily.
Liberal weekly decreases in the
wheat visible are pending.
European wheat news continues to
suggest a decrease of 100,000,000 la
their 1914 yields.
Black rust reports from southwest
receive little attention.
Newspapers expect firmness In
wheat which would evidently advance
corn more than this lively cash busi
ness could be guaranteed.
The Phillips corn review report in
dicates great coming 6caroity.
The Pat Cudahy bullish talk on pro
visions illustrates the small supplies
at all western points outside of Chica
Bulls predict twelve cents for ribs
The Phillips report states that the
central west and northwest has 40 per
cent less old corn than one year ago.
Winnipeg Mires this morning that
showers have fallen as far west as
Moose Jaw, but they are not enough.
Canada wants good rains all over soon.
Cash demand for wheat and oats in
Canada is good and stocks are getting
light. We have received about 75 crop
reports in first mall. Kansas reports
on oats and wheat are excellent. Ne
braska reports on wheat are high, but
some of the oats reports are not over
85. Missouri reports are mixed, some
what; some reports low as 25 ana otn-
ers run from 50 to 100.
Our Illinois reports average about
76 to 77 for the state. There are a lot
of very poor reports this morning.
Springfield, 111., reports that white
corn in central and southern Illinois
looks 90. Oats look 50 per cent and
wheat not above 85. Rain is required
badly all over central and southern
Illinois. Areola, 111., says drouth con
tinues over central Illinois and wheat
and oats going back every day and at
best oata look 60 per cent.
Iowa reports on wheat, corn and
oats are mainly good.
Liverpool wheat and corn cables
fall to regard our firmness. There is
some talk of reaction in corn, but ir
respective of influence, believe corn
and oata should be, bought.
Broomhall's Liverpool Cable.
Liverpool. England, June 4. The
American steadiness yesterday was
offset here by some profit taking due
to better weather reports from Euro
pean market and larger world ship
ments this week and opening prices
were 1-8 to 1-4 lower. Following the
opening there was further decline of
1-8 on the forecast larger Argentine
shipments this week. and. an abate
ment of the demand from the contin
ent. Manitoba offers were firmer and
with better spot demand there was
support on the decline. Cargoes a vait-
ing orders were larger. At 1:30 p. m.
undertone easy and 1-4 lower t.'ian yes
Corn Opened under realising tin J
1-4 to 6-8 lower and following orenine
there was an additional decline of 1-8
to 1-4 with undertone heavy. Steadi
ness In America yesterday was offset
here by the forecast of larger Argen
tine shipments more favorably weath
er In Argentine and larger plat? offers
tor distant shipments.
At 1:30 p. m, undertone was weak
and l-Z to 3-4 lower than yesterday.
COFFEE OF PORTO
RICO IN DEMAND
Finds Profitable Sale Abroad,
Though Americana Do
Not Like It.
The clever young artist. Miss Car
roll McComas, whose style is singular
ly delicate for musical comedy, but is
effective even in that burly-burly. Is
to come forth next season as the lead
ing player in a comedy by Albert
Price called "The Eleventh Hour,
which John C. Fischer will produce.
Daily United States Weather Map
S. Department of Agriculture.
II 20v7.c U.
Generally fair and
tinned warm tonight and
33 (Jgr -CSOO
7 A M
OtwerrttOB takra at a m.. 71 th meridian am. Air prMstire reJtM-e4 to m Iel. Itobar fcoritl noons lineal m throii.h
efaquaJ preu- IoUera) (dolld llorat pan Uutvirb polau of equal temperature: drawn only lor lero. frenioi S IndlOu?
O clear; Q partly cloodr: O cloudy: O rmln: ow: g) report miaslog. Arrow fly wlin Uie wind. Flrai flim. i '.
Icmpexaxure paet 13 boon: second, precipitation ttt .01 Inch or more tor past 24 noun: third, maximum wind velocity.
Williston, North Dakota, to 2.10 Inches. Jacksonville 90 7
- Yesterday's area of low pressure re
mains central over Saskatchewan and
the upper Missouri valley but it has
extended eastward to New York and
Pennsylvania. This disturbance has
been attended by showers and tbun
derstorms from the northern Hocky
mountain states and the Dakota east
ward to the north Atlantic roast and
by high temperatures In the central
valleys. At Green Day, Wis., the rain-1 Davenport
tail amounted to 4.32 leches, and at Denver ...
The pressure is moderately high on
the north Pacific and south Atlantic
coasts. Owing to this distribution of
air pressure, generally fair and con
tinued warm weather is Indicated for
this vicinity tonight aod Friday.
High. Low. Prep.
Boston 76 54 .08
UuffaJo 74 6S .60
89 74 .00
78 62 .00
Kansas City 88
New Orleans 92
New York 76
St. Louis 90
St. Paul SS
San Francisco . .
Edwin Arden has retired from the
New York cast of "Today." and will
not be a member of the company when
the play goes on tour next season.
His place will be taken by Edmund
Breese. There will be several com
panies touring the country in this suc
cessful shocker, and Arthur Byron
win be at the head of the one that
appears in Chicago.
The London Stage society recently
produced the "Uncle Vanya" of Tchek
hov. Mr. Walker says of the perfor
mance: 'A very strange play it is,
utterly opposed to all our English no
tions of playmaklng, a play with unity
of mood, but without unity of action,
a play of will-less people, futile peop'.e,
drifts, just pottering on with their dis
appointed, frustrated lives. At the
same time, a play not without beauty,
rich in subtle suggestion, and sure
mark of true art tending to shakt
your too complacent be.iefs and to re
arrange the color-scheme In your men
tal picture of life. You may not bs per.
suaded to become a Tchekhovian (It
there is such a thing), but you have
to recognize that there is something
and that something nothing less im
portant than a distinct artistic individ
uality in Tchekhov. There
is, in fact, a real humanity about all
these jeople; they are the genuine
b.end of good and bad, weakness and
strength, that we all know, and all are;
and, if they are failures, it is less from
any fault of their own than from bad
luck and the general 'cussedness of
things.' The general cussedness of
thing Tchekhov's mood seems to be
co:ored through and through by that,
and it Is not a fashionable color on the
Tnglish stage. But Just there lies the
value of the stage society; to give us
a change from our local fashions, and
to open our eyes to new dramatic colors,"
The Irish Players from the Abbey
Theatre, Dublin, begin their annual
season at the London Court Theatre
tomorrow evening. Miss Sarah All
good rejoins the company, In which
all the old favorite, again appear. In
addition to their regular repertoire, two
new plays, a one-act comedy by Lady
"w. uwiueu ine wrens, and a
three-act piece, "The Supplanter." by
an untried dramatist, J. Bernard Mc
Carthy, will be presented.
J. M. SIIERJER, Local Forecaster.
Miss Marie Tempest will make a
farewell American tour next season,
appearing in several plays. Of more
moment is the statement that Mrs.
Patrick Campbell is to come to us In
George Bernard Shaw's "Pygmalion."
A Paris correspondent writes that
the movies are killing business, not
only at the theatres but at the music
halls on the continent. The distin
guished Alfred Capus, to weather the
storm that has burst upon the stage,
is taking the editorial chair filled by
the late M. Calmette at the Fiearo.
Lavendar, a brilliant dramatic author
and members of the Academy. Is to
look after the theatrical and literary
columns of the same paper. He bears
up cheerfully under the kinemato
graphlc revolution. So, too, does Cap
us. Both agree that dramatic authors
mut change completely their methods
and their subject. They will have to
follow life more closely, to distill
.00: what it gives them, think more deeply.
.00 1 bring more actioi. into their plays, and
.08 have high literary aims. This does not
.00 mean that they are to talk over the
.00 heads of simple folks. It means quite
.18 the contrary. 1 the verdict of the cor
The coffee raised In our island pos
Porto Rico, is in great de
mand abroad and the foreign market
places it at the top of the price list
of coffees from all over the world,
according to experts at the United
States department of agriculture's Por
to Rican experiment station. How
ever, the people of the United States
have developed a taste for a different
kind of coffee, and the preference of
a great many people will have to be
changed in order to obtain a larger
market for Porto Rican coffee in this
country. The cost of changing the ac
quired taste of the American seems
too great to justify the attempt , so
long as such excellent prices are ob
tainable elsewhere for the product.
During the last year, says the newly
issued annual report of the depart
ment's station in Porto Rico, the value
of the exports of coffee amounted to
a great deal mwe than they ever have
since the American occupation. Bet
ter cultivation and higher prices have
enabled the coffee industry to show
great progress, and planters are now
following better practices in the selec
tion of their seed for planting. The
department's station is introducing so
called "Java" and other coffees which
are yielding better than native coffee
and giving a higher percentage of
large and uniform grains. The coffee
is grown for distribution to planters
on the island and has been resulting
in greater yields as well as in better
prices for the planters.
Of the coffee exported during the-
last year. $8,378,346 worth went to
foreign countries, while only $132,970
worth went to the United States. Al
though today there exists a benefit of
tariff, the coffee is still following the
old lines of trade established by tariff
laws during the Spanish regime. It is
a marked indication of the truth that
trade established upon preference of
taste for a certain product is a most
difficult one to change. However, as
sociations and individuals are still
striving to extend the market and to
gain even a higher reputation for the
coffee of Porto Rico.
The grapefruit industry which start
ed from nothing 10 years ago is now
thriving In Porto Rico and promises
good returns to the man with perse
verance, industry, and personal super
vision. Porto Rico is safe from frosts
that threaten the industry on the main
land and at the open door of tne
best market in the world New York
and the eastern seaboard. The grape
fruit industry represents me highest
type of intensive farming, and is
sure to increase to a much greater ex- j
tent in Porto Rico as the trees which
are already planted come into bearing.
The value of the exports of grape
fruit last year ($726,687) was exceeded
by the exports of two other fresh-fruit
industries which have been established
for a much greater period in the is
land. Oranges were exported to the !
value of $740,010, and pineapples to j
the value of $1,142,007. $151,681 worth
of canned pineapples was also export
There is considerable planting of co-
coanuts in Porto Rico and there are
extensive areas yet where these trees
may be profitably set out. A cocoanut
grove, properly cared for, yields a
sure and steady Income. Better culti
vation, the growing of vegetables
among the trees, the utilization of
seaweed and other manures, yield ex
cellent returns over cost.
The value of exports of cocoanuts for
the past year amounted to $352,390.
Besides being interested in cocoanuts,
the department's agricultural station
has a number of other nut-bearing
trees on trial, both edible and oil-bearing,
and it Is hoped that some will
prove profitable for cultivation there.
Although the other agricultural
products show such great promise, su
gar and tobacco still continue to lead
all others by a big margin. The ex
ports of sugar during the last year had
a total value of $27,226,905, while the
value of the tobacco exports were:
manufacture, $5,824,030; unmanufac
Planters are now Introducing
proved varieties of cane, while
cultivation and fertilization of
crop has been vastly Improved.
the other hand, lands not well suited
to the crop have been planted and oth
ers have been continuously planted to
cane, so that yields have been reduced
to a minimum. Many of these lands.)
will now go out of cultivation.
Porto Rican tobacco, as well as su-
WATCH TOWER PARK
Every Tuesday and Friday
Afternoon and Evening
gar, is being Improved In quality. This
improvement is resulting in its finding
a larger market.and increasing prices.
There is a large population skilled in
certain lines of tobacco manufacturing
such as cigar-making.
All the news all the time The Argua,
CLOGGED NOSTRILS OPEN AT ONCE,
HEAD COLDS AND CATARRH VANISH
In One Minute Your Stuffy Nose and
Head Clears, Sneezing and Nose Run
ning Cease, Dull Headache Goes.
Try "Ely's Cream Balm."
Get a small bottle anyway, just to
try it Apply a little in the nostrils
and instantly your clogged nose and
stopped-up air passages of the head
will open; you will breathe freely; dull
ness and -headache disappear. By
morning! the catarrh, cold-in-head or
catarrhal sore throat will be gone.
End such misery now! Get the small
bottle of "Ely's Cream Balm" at any
drug store. This sweet, fragrant balm
dissolves by the heat of the nostrils;
penetrates and heals the Inflamed,
swollen mero-brane which lines the
nose, head and throat; clears the air
passages; stops nasty discharge and
a feeling of cleansing, soothing relief
Don't lay awake tonight struggling
for breath, with head stuffed; nostril
closed, hawking and blowing. Catarrh
or a cold, with its running nose, foul
mucous dropping into the throat, and
raw dryness is distressing but truly
Put your faith just once in "Ely's
Cream Balm" and your cold or catarrh
will surely disappear.
Harper House Pharmacy. (Adv.)
The Swigart Plan
Private Car Excursion Tuesday, June 16.
"STAND TOGETHER !" that's the slogan, the policy, the BACK
BONE of the Swigart plan and its two thousand united customers. And
by that symbol we are fast vanquishing the stumps that have stood all
too long in evidence of the great power of the soil that produced them.
Collectively we are converting that soil power into a permanent wealth
producer for the farmers of the Swigart Tract. To what extent this work
is going on in this Tract of 53 townships most of its area in Mason, Man
istee. Lake and Wexrord Counties progressive bankers, business and rep
resentative men of that locality can testify.
IS A WELL MAN TODAY.
THIS IS THE AGE of organiza
tion. Let there be unstinted praise
and encouragement for individual
effort; but the common purpose of
many is what builds and sustains a
community. Under the direction of
our experienced farm advisers train
ed at the Michigan Agricultural
College and whose time Is .devoted
to Instructing settlers in permanent
methods of various kinds of farm
ing, in handling live stock and in
soil conservation, one can readily
understand why land values are ev
ery year increasing'ln this district,
which is developing more rapidly
than any other not-fully-developed
part of Michigan. One realizes on
making a visit here why every year
records the opening up of many new
farm homes, and the erection of
farm- buildings, silos, line fences,
more good roads, schools, granges
and township halls. '
YOU WOULDN'T THANK US
for selling you a piece of land, even
at one-half the price our lands
command if we left you marooned
in the back woods to wait indefi
nitely, year after year, for mere
chance to bring you neighbors,
roads, schools, and by such tokens
an increased value of your land.
No matter how good the land, how
easy the terms or how good the
title, something would be lacking
If there were not a systematically
directed, permanent plan such as
our6 of colonizing and bringing In
The following rrnnmu!)L-.tliin tmm a
reliable business man Is but one of Dr. I
M. H. Brown's urr-d patients whose
n&meH can be furnihpl ax reference. I
It wa must fortunate that this pa
tient Anally did leur nof Dr. Brown af
ter such a l"iic and unsuccessful search
for relief and cure.
"Dear iHx-lwr: "I am 44 years old and
was ruptured from birth. My rupture
me until you ntted the uidrrtnui. i
v,,, re i iie iruu one year ana can trutn
fully say I am rured."
Hundred of atmllar letters on file
Dr. Brown Is a renowned and expert
rupture specialist of 13 years' experi
ence. CV-nsult him and learn the truth
about your rupture. Do nut wait until
diiiiKerous or Incurable conditions de
velop. Office consultation and examin
ation are given free of charge .
If you cannot call, write for cata
logue ana future dates to 138 West 1
iiuriyiuurin sireei, .New ynrlc City I
Nemt vilt to Kwk lalnad. Harper I
house, Moadar, June , M a. iu. to Si30 !
mu lAdv. i
SOME DAY immigration will
compel every section of agricultural
land in Michigan to support its full
quota of population. The move
ment will be faster in districts
where real estate and land men In
stead of opposing each other, work
together with the hankers, business
men and the farmers for the ad
vancement of their districts. This
is our policy, and we are already
far on the way with what is one of
the biggest land settlement and col
onizing movements in the t'nlted
States. Come on one of our excur
sions and you will Bee the men who
come and buy our lands and who be
come settlers, some Immediate. some
next season, some the next, practi
cally all expecting to be neighbors
in the near future. There is actual
value added by our colonizing work.
It costs you not a penny, as any in
vestment made in the work Is re
turned by increased value of lands
remaining unsold. Every settler
helps increase the value of our
land. We help increase the value
of every settler's land. Therein to
co-operation and progress. Co-operation,
community interest, pulling
together with development as its ob
ject, is what makes real estate
PRICES in the Swigart Tract go
up each year, following in the wake
of rising values instead of pre
ceding them. Prices are now from
$10 to $35 per acre, and a large se
lection at $18 per acre. You will
be unable to match the lands for
quality of soil, location, nearness to
railroad and Lake Michigan's har
bors and with established settle
ments. Terms as low as $50 down
and $10 per month on 40 acres, or
annual terms if preferred. After
the land is partly paid for you are
Insured for the balance, so in case
of death your family will get a deed
to the land without any further pay
ment. THE ASSURANCE ru have that
we will continue colonizing Is that
we are putting large capital in the
development of orchards and nu
merous other improvements of our
own. We operate demonstration
farms and have been identified with
this project for many years.
RECENTLY we published a book
of 72 pages, illustrated with 115
photographic views of the Tract
It does not contain much of any
selling talk, but gives one a com
prehensive Idea of the district. Bet
ter send a postal card for it. Learn
about our products of rye, vetch, al
falfa, clover, timothy, oats, wheat,
corn, potatoes, vegetables and many
fruits. You will be interested in
hearing about the new power dams
in our district, a fine new bridge
across the Manistee River, our seed
distributing arrangement and other
co-operative colonizing features.
OUR NEXT PRIVATE CAB
EXCURSION wl be Tuesday,
June 16th. by the P. M. R. R , lead
ing our Chicago offices at 11:30 a.
m. Fare $8.30 round trip from Chi
cago to Wellston. our Michigan
headquarters, rebated on purchase.
You get back to Cuicago 7:20 a. m
Thursday or Friday of the same
week. Automobiles and guides
For further particulars write George W. Swigart, Owner. Z-124S
First National Bank Bldg., Chicago, or
Leo De Smef, KgU
Rock Island, III.