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y::tjirDA-rTir3-Ebci eland argus-iiay; 27, 1526.
From Rocft lMn& me- Takes Iniudl mpl recta mrai r their, (or tb , .;, . Htd to J ' 4' Masonic orerby selor of h opened 1 bjr ttu 4 by Re-. J ial w. 1 ; h. k j tresa of 1 leri. ' f brief ' d Ideals elcoiued r .; nation 1 i tm- i; the ty,' Urd K 1 I an of ; on ' and s cause a Carlson ? ' of that w with s ised the t era. and r; Qulncy, " of . th In re-.. ' Mayor 1 Carlson,, ople of t r their id ex-. f He dele- :, vention, 'r . Apple-7 .of the i unselor, unelor. is meet- t ie sing ' Banner", he pro- ' KJEOT8 ACCEPT CONTEST C11 ISLACDERS YESTERDAY OlTII MOT THAliSS, 5 TO 4 f (til Cat B? XeKaeir la LFrr-ti BMk bind rro Trim. -i ' 1 ( TUJIUluwjri. . ' lock uwno at . 1 0s4r Rsp at Rockford. ! lloeolnctoa at Peoria. (raanllle at Terre Haute. The How Boys were quick to ac 1 - kail came from the Island- Mi yesterday afternoon at Broyh tu field, being the first regularly dudaled contest that the teams Ure booked up la this season. The seen was S to 4. The presenta ... wra ware carried out by the Islanders in the sixth inning) Sfter a two-run ie apprarvu Bui- THRIE-CTZ LEAGUE. ':; W. ,. L. Rockford ............It 8 Cedar Rapids .13 10 Bloomlngton 13 ,11 ROCK I3LA5D 12 12 Peoria ..............11 11 MoUne 11 14 Terre Haute 10 14 Evansville 9 13 DOINGS OF THE DUFFS ' . BY ALLMAN i .. 'j. .... . iyirLji-jrm,i -r " 1 1 11X1 UCERICUI LEASUE. W. L. Boston ..............27 Cleveland 21 Chicago ..17 idsat to win the contest The , New Tork 17 Plows scored three runs in that in- Washington IS .i.r wlin liuie euun uu wtu u-u After one was out rurpura pMt !r..irl but this held little signifl t euee when Mack was an easy out Bay CVt a Single u ceaicr uu, Oriltui holding Purpura at second. gUll the situation was not serious and if Miller had held on to Deu w mne flv the inning would have aided with no scores. Miller had; Chicago to run considerably to get under st. Louis emonlal ; official -jt grand officers the Odd . . street o'clock ;.' he first to be."" during j iventlon !; of the es was it with Black ock 1s .Inment, le Iowa 1 .their, u ot ;a I by a' clntyre- I make irogram St Louis 13 Philadelphia ...... v.. 12 Detroit 8 9 10 14 16 1 18 19 23 KATI05AL LEAGUE. W. L. Pittsburgh 18 Cincinnati 19 Brooklyn '. 16 19 .15 the ball and the hit was checked up , New York 13 a double, out oniy one man Boston ...12 1; visitors. ieen ar ttee - in ive the uu at i i by the ing the tower, o leare venport of the 1 be In lth the i or in : Prob ents of re will is to be Islesd. iged by ing In not be ilnment ous or Beted to conven-. i of the i corned, be re of le to be ' of the arrive r early oo, will ban to so rta ,1 p rob in at torn or e seared. Dixon then iauea to noia onto one or siewans iasi. carv sails and another registered. Mo llae pulled a double steal, Dixon throwing wild in an effort to in dies Deufel to come from third, the bill trawling to the outfield. Deu M came In alright tor the third na. Stewart's wlldness got him into trouble in nearly every Inning but twice MoUne was cut off without nas after three were on and no one eat The Plows hit Stewart freely but seemed to lack the necessary attack to bring men in off the hues, 12 dying on the bags. The Islanders' scoring, was the remit of clean base knocks. In the fourth Inning Smith hit safely over short. He stole second base and Oriffln was safe on a fielder's choice when a play was made with kis sacrifice at third base. Smith vis ruled safe at the far corner. Miller then slammed a clean triple to dean center, scoring a pair of his nates. Gallegos hit safely in hie 17th consecutive contest and Miller scored. Dixon sacrificed. Stewart vis robbed of a certain douDie vhen McKnew held on to his hard clout between center and right Marphy filed out Holine got one in its half of the fourth and Rock Island came back siain in the fifth to nullify that score with one of its own. A sin gle, two men bit by pitcher and an other single gave Moline a run in the fifth. The contest was a woozy affair with the Moline tans everlastingly riding Umpires Spade and Fleming. Fleming did call one bad one on the bases but he was behind the lay and called It in Rock Island's aror because he saw it that way. In the ninth inning with two down IturahT laid down an infield hit and beat it cleanly to first Flem ing was threatened with annihila tion for calling him safe although there was no question about it Murphy would have scored the ty ing run if McKnew had not pulled another sensational catch on Jones' hit to center. The ball was tick eted for three bases. Umps Spade vis clearly off color behind the late bat he favored neither side. Score: Philadelphia ...11 13 14 12 15 17 16 15 21 Pet .M7 .543 .642 .600 .600 .440 .417 .409 Pet .709 .677 .543 .631 .484 .419 .387 .258 Pet .681 .676 .571 .669 .469 .448 .444 .344 YESTERDAY'S RESULTS. Three-Eye League. Peoria, 4; Bloomlngton, 2. Cedar Rapids, 7; Rockford, 2. Evansville, 7; Terre Haute, 5. Moline, 5; Rock Island, 4. American League. Philadelphia, 10; Chicago, 2. Boston, 9; St Louis, 5. New York, 4j Detroit, 1. Washington, 13; , Cleveland, 9. National League. Brooklyn, 3; Pittsburgh, 2. St. Louis, 10; Cincinnati, 3. No others scheduled. CEDAE RAPIDS IN WIN OVER ROCKS BY 7 TO 2 SCORE Mouse Purpura, it . Mack, lb ... 5y. 2b .... Deufel. c ... (Uockson, rf tort, 3b .... McKnew, cf . Mrtln. is AB. R. H. ...6 1 2 ..3 ..4 ..4 ..3 ..3 ..4 3 Attchison, p 4 A.E. 0 0 Totals 33 Jock Island AB. Murphy, as 5 Jonea. rt r 3 I Benson, 2b 4 A I smith, lb a Ortffln. cf 4 Miller, if .... I Sv-i2 3b .::::: 5 1 "MB. c ... uart, vs. )LER -vnnor 6 12 17 R. H. P. 1 0 1 1 0 1 1 1 0 0 7 4 A.E. 2 0 Rockford, 111., May 27. Cedar Rapids out-batted and out-fielded Rockford and won yesterday, 7 to 2 Hoinhardt, Evers and Hruska starred both on offense and de fense. Score by innings: Cedar Rapids ....01011100 37 Rockford 0020 000002 Earned runs Cedar Rapids, 6; Rockford, 0. Left on bases Cedar Rapids, 7; Rockford, 3. Two base hits Jenkins. Stolen - basei Reinhardt; "Weidell;. Hruska; Pearce. Sacrifice hits Evers; Weidell; Hruska; Brant Runs batted in Evers, Hardgrove; Wll son; Hruska (2); Brant. Struck out By Fitzpatrick, 4; by Voight 5. Umpires Weir and Feye. Time of game 1:53. EVAS COP FIRST OF SERIES FROM BROWNIES, 7 TO 5 lt rfHMP DOC W6Eg! TO Bmt ou fovr M me vtf p MOO Brtt'WH' rnw 1 To t&ryvu i OLD WRAMK,H$ SOMt Nes.wrtGvess VotfecALLRt&Ur AT TUivYDoc.-ComEwI 'MGo5roTM- Ska) Tt) LUHCHTo 3H0M . NJ MV UP AST IS I . r . i i asr K UH H I 'A ' I . u ,i sShssh T ft, 4-1 I - THREE-EYE TEAMS SHOW GOOD BRAND OF FLAY ANDARE OFF 111 EARNEST Itl PEtltlAHT RACE First Month UncoTers !fo Out standing Saperlority in . XajorityofClabt. -k pvrr a cauptE. of yiMZ. pocket ; jGteKrscdtTHo: LlMCM AHO CI6AP5 AtO - ot-osrofFf 1 i K-r. 3 I 1 III IWIIM lilil V 111 sMst HsMI si H IIIM I 1 1 m ll ZrT.6Ltr AX Vac. trts irmE PBacwpTiarf rod stfMeoFTHe. Ot-O SWFr m PORTING JAZ BY BRUCE COPELAJfD i much i for a Frank w hur-. on-sup- :oo en-. ions 10 1 med ire the tisband. men in ase un- tanding o com In Bel- IRS 2RIN ,lion of eft Al oeed to learned rounds m- 'e been iove to :4 1 1 ........35 4 6 24 osuea for Stuart in 9th. Score bv innlnra- iKl8 , 00011300X 6 'nd 0 0031000 04 Two base hits Denfel, Ray. ares base hits Miller. - Sacrifice "-Ry. Martin, Smith, Diion, Stolen basea Martin (2). "WMe plays Stuart to Murphy to with. Bases on balls-Oft Stuart, J- Base on halls Stuart, Deufel, 8luck out By Altchison, J. by Stnart, J. Passed ball von. Ttm. .... ,, hfc . smie, i.uu. urn-""-fipade and Flemine. All i . ... .... . jfj- u me ume rne Terre Haute, Ind. May 27. Terre Haute lost the opening game of the series here yesterday afternoon to Evansville, 7 to 6. The visitors bunched hits In the sixth and eighth innings for ill their runs. Catcher Young of the visitors sut fered an injured finger in the ninth catching a foul tip and was unable to complete the game. The score: Evansville .. 00000403 07 Terre Haute .0 2010010 16 Three base hits Collins, Lot tos. Two base hits O'Berta, Dee, Krueger. Sacrifice hits Schulte, Krehmeyer, Zeigler, Groh. Double plays Loftus to Krjieger; Dee to Meyers. Base: on balls Off Palm, 1; off Kimball, 1; off Reno, 1; off Warmouth, 2; off Zeigler, 1. Struck out By Palm, 3; by Kimball, 1; by Warmouth, 2. Hit by pitcher By Reno, (Young)j, by Zeigler, Manchester. Hits and runs on Palm, 7 hits, 4 runs in 6 innings; off Reno, 2 runs, 3 bits. In 1 2-3 in nings; oa Kimoaii, l xun, i mi, in 1 1-3 Innings; off Zeigler, 3 runs, 6 hits in 6 1-3 innings; off Warmouth, 2 runs, 3 hits, in 2 2- innings. Left on bases Evansville, 7; Terre Haute, 8. Umpire DeLave. Time of game 2:00. Winning pitcher Warmouth. Losing pitcher Reno. 1 ASK YOUR U 'A i JtliiK ABOUT DOLLY'S SHOES GLEASON'S SOX CLEANED AGAIN BY MACKS, 10-2 Philadelphia, Pa., May 27. Glea- son'a Sox were wrong side out yes terday and the Athletes cleaned them again, this time by a pro nounced margin of 10 to 2. It was a case of the Chicagoans being all wronc in every deDartment of the came, while Mack'a collection of kids and veta performed with all the skill and smoothness of a reg ular ball club. The chief reason for the' dismal exhibition by the champions was lack of Bitching. Clanae ti-ertyj Williams attempted to add another win to his string, bet everything he throw at the hostile batters was knocked back at him and even be yond him, a couple going ont of the nark for home runs. Boon R.H.B. Chicngo .............. .t 8 I Philadelnhla ... ........10 15 0 Batteries Wllliama, Payne and Schalk; Perry and Perkin TERSE, WORSE, HEARSE. (TILE POET'S DAY OFF.) The poet's left The JAZZ bereft Of daily dips in rhyme; Thus it's infencd By this, that bird Can't poet all the time For you who read This squirrel feed, Ko shortage is in store: Tuoufcu Old Joe Blues Sticks close to youse. King Jazs reigns evermore. Thongh here yon see So po-e-try, " Sing Jozzbo won't refuse yon: He's sent a dub The poet's sub Who'll straggle to amuse yon. BASEBALL BUZZES. Baseball is a cruel sport. They are always CLOUTING the pitchers and ROASTING the umpires. It Is easy to KID the opposing Ditcher and get his OOAi. bat yoa most BLEAT to make him notice IEW. FAST BALLS have hastened many a DROP in life, but there's some consolation IN dancing OUT with your ARM on a CURVE if it's a PEACH. ; Whiskers worn by many of the old-timers must have been removed by so many CLOSE SUITES on the field. The reason they- never allowed THREE BALLS to entitle a player to a pass is said to be because he might HOCK his ivory to get to first base. ' Fan go hits are interesting to watch before the game, but many players forget and hit them after the game begins. It ought to be a cinch to lead the league with seven other clubs to stand on. If coaching from the bleachers were to be taken seriously, it would behoove the management to pro vide auroras lor tne tans. A lot of pitchers are like the Saturday Evening Poet. They want to appear only onco a week. IT'S EASY TO SEE -WHY A GLASS ARM CAN NEVER CUT A FIGURE ON A DIAMOND. If you canT reach HOME with out SLIDING IN, be careful lest you awaken your wife. Today there are very few TEXAS LEAGUERS in baseball. Most of 'em are down there POPPING ell wells. Postmaster Burleson could never qualify as a pitcher. He couldn't DELIVER the ball to the plate. SON: Papa, why do they pad the backstop! PAPA: Because so many baiters nit BAt&WAlU). Many a judge sentences a mur derer to the chair in the morning, and yells, "Kill the umpire!" in the afternoon. Ticket-sellers at the park should make excellent United States sena tors, changing so many bills. EASY COME, HARD GO: THE HARDEST LOSERS OFTEN SIT IN FREE SEATS. It is said that they keep the stand3 screened in to keep the chickens from running all over the field. . Ambitions players should avoid signing with the League of Nations. Uncle Sam has had a contract for more than a year, but congress wont let him sign it. - The reason France could never SPEAK of winning would be be cause there was too much ENG LISH on the ball. TO ERR IS HUMAN, BUT NOT IN BASEBALL UNLESS YOU CAN HIT. WTiy don't more outfielders' wives fcue for divorce when their husbands are always chasing highflyers? When a rrftchw has a team EAT ING ont of his hand, they can use' their bate for TOOTHPICKS. You can never figure your bat ting average with the circumfer ence of your hat band. Tipping a FOUL Is the closest some players come to TOCCHLAG a classy CHICKEN. Although baseball is spelled b-a-s-e-b-a-1-1, it contains two "c's." The players SEE 'em right and the umps SEE 'em wrong. If women played ball, they would want to send their GLOTES to the CLEANERS at least once a week. Ball players ought to save all their BOOTS and go into the SHOE business in the winter. Xany a hatter often ElPLODES after he falls to BUST the boIL It is said there are fewer injuries for INSANITY in baseball because the bases are PADDED. UMPIRES ARE NOT LIKE BARKING DOGS. THEY AR(E BITERS. ' Yori tell 'em, ITOBT: Tm SOLED. It's HARD to throw "em out of the HEAD. - OLYMPIC TESTS ARE SCHEDULED FOR TOMORROW Annual Inter-Collegiate Champion ship To Be Decided on Penn Field. With one month of the Three Eye league past history, Rockford is comfortably located at the top of the heap in the standings, with Bloomlngton, the 1919 champs, hanging determinedly on the heels of the pacemakers. Rock : Island, Cedar Rapids, Peoria, Terre Haute and. Moline are closely bunched, and a winning streak for either of these teams coupled with a hit of bad luck for Rockford and Bloom lngton, would quickly land it in front. Evansville got away to a bad start in the beginning and thus far has not been able to get out of the mire. But on the whole the teams appear evenly matched and another month must pass before the real merits of each will be ap parent s Rockford's pitching deems to be above par and this in no small measure accounts for the present commanding position of the team. The fielding of Rockford is noth ing to boast about The infield at times displays a tendency towards extreme erratic play. Pearce at shortstop is the one bright spot in the Rockford infield.' Pearce was given a thorough tryoiit by the Cubs this spring and he is striving to make this his last year in the minors in order to obtain another chance in the big show. It is quite likely that the next time he will stick. His fielding and hitting has aided Manager Schollenberger won derfully thus far. Bloomlngton Sits Tight Bloomlngton fans are confident that their team will hit a champion' ship stride ere long and that then it will only be a question of watch ing the other teams flounder along benind. They point to last season as reason for this belief. The Bloomers got started on the bottom and climbed slowly but surely to the top, finally overtaking Peoria after a long and hard struggle. Bloomington has a classy pitching staff and a team that is strong in practically every department of the game. Unless something unforseen develops it is practically certain to. cut a big figure in the race again. Rock Island and Cedar Rapids, both new cities in the league, are causing no end of surprise around the circuit Neither were consid ered seriously. at the start bat things have changed considerably since then. - Rock Island's worst performances occurred on the re cent road trip, and- this - was due principally to the lack of pitchers. The burden had to be borne by three men, permitting of no relief for a twiner who floundered in any game. Since then Manager Tiehe has added to bis stair,, and also to the fielding and hitting of the team, and from now on should be up among- the - leaders at all times. . V- Bonnie n Rise. Cedar Rapids, after getting off to an inglorious start, is now winning the majority of it? games under the capable leadership of Frank Boyle. With a little more strength to its pitching staff, the Bunny aggrega tion no doubt will continue to-be heard from. Tesar, White Sox re cruit on the payroll of the Bunnies, has been dishing up an exceedingly bright brand of twirling. Peoria Confident. Peoria has not thus far had an opportunity to speak, in glowing terms of the team Bill Jackson has assembled, but the loyal fans of that city, and they are legion, are con fidently awaiting for the real worth of the team to show. Jackson has a. fast fielding and hard hitting team, and there is every reason to expect that it will make the go ing uncomfortable for every other team in the league. The pitching -has been somewhat disappointing but the ability seems' to be there anyhow. With an entirely new team to re-present it, Moline entered the pennant race confident And at this stage there is no reason that the confidence of the fans should be shaken in the least The Plows have run into a lot of hard luck. KESHAN Ht DE3 1I0LNE3 OO LAST NIGHT Dec Moines, May , 27. Emmett . Sheehan of Rock Island was away . out in front at the end of eight rounds with Kid Jefferles or this . city before Tommy Ryan's cioo-. last night jeceries was an out out in the last round, the bell sav ing bint from taking the count Hoi was stretched on the canvas at the; time. Sheehan made a great hit, with the crowd by his cleverness t and hitting ability. - - The pitchers seem to be of the firsts water and as a whole the fielding; of , the Mackmen has been good. Moline Is bound to prove danger; ous at all times. - " Terre Haute has all the. surface, indications of a fast aggregation.' Manager Mordecal Brown can have -all the faith in the world in hts" infield and outfield. His pitching 'staff alone looks shaky. In late games, however, the team has been" going stronger. Manager Groh, It was, of Evads ville, who is quoted as having said" that he could take a team of semi-1 proa and wade through the Three- . Eye league. The first month - of play would seem to Indicate that' the semi-pro part is alright but that the boots are too short for the mire encountered in the other parks . of the league. One day his team looks like champions and the next ; like the veriest bunch of dubs. -, Groh has been handicapped greatly by a weak pitching staff but it is hard to see how the team will prove N much more than a stepping stone , tor the rest unless some radical changes take place in the lineup. ., 4 i " - CAJLDS, 10; BEDS, 8. : .': St. Louis. Mo., May 27. St Louis defeated Cincinnati in a wild game;, yesterday, 10 to 8, after the Red , tied in the eighth, 8 to 8, mixing . four hits with two basea on balls ' off Jacobs for three runs. The ., Cards came right back with a rush.; and won in the eighth, when Stock. , tripled and scored on Hornsby's single to left The .latter also scored when Duncan, after letting Hornsby's drive get by him, started for the clubhouse, apparently think-,. ing the game ended. Batteries: Ring, Fisher, and Wlngo; Haines, Jacobs, Sherde and demons. Eller BY HERY L. FARRELL. (United Press Staff Correspondent) ! New York, May 27. Tho first mess of American Olympic meet will be thrown Into pot tomorrow and Saturday in Philadelphia. Over a two-day fire on Penn field the lean and fat of the track and field will be cooked down in the annual inter-collegiate championships. At the same time in the waters of tho Schuylkill the large and the ' small of rowing beef will be boiled down in the American Henley and the yearly show of the American Rowing association. I The best of the east, west and north will hop into the caldron and what survives the culinary pro cess should make choice Ingredi ents for the chef in charge of Un cle Sam's cuisine. Pennsylvania, Cornell and Princeton seem to have on ice most cf the material for the intercollegiate champion ship. Cornell beat Penn last year by 10 points for the title and the playthings of Jack Moakley may repeat but their chances slumped when Penn beat them 70 to 45 in their r.cent dual meet The Princeton Tigers, who go over to England this summer to engage Oxford and Cambridge have perhaps the best team in Nassau's history. Dartmouth, Yale and Har vard must also be figured and then there is California also with a 165 foot hammer thrower, a 4:20 miter and a 24-feet broad jumper. Navy, Syracuse, Princeton, Har vard, Columbia, Boston Tech, Penn and the Union Boat Club are en tered in the varsity crew race, one of the features of the Henley re gatta, The results of the rowing races are almost sure - to decide the crews that will wear the American shield ia. the Antwerp races. . nmr-nrmnn i iiri rfii SI : j Jj The Story - that Service Records Tell jj I El 3 . ' ah out the Bill BABE RUTH GETS EIGHTH HOMER IN YANK VICTORY CONTRACT JUMPER . IS SOLD TO CARDS New York, May 27. Tho New York Yankees mada it two ont of three from Detroit ye-terday, win ning the last game of the series, 4 tA 1 TnprMA wnn his flmt v-i. to four" hits. In the second inning Ruth drove into the upper right field stand tor his eighth home run of the "year. Score: s R.H.E. Detroit ...14 2 New York 4 Batteries Danes, Ayres Stallage; Mogridge and Hannah ttained. (By Cnitcd Pros). Kansas City, Mo., May 27. "Bill Evans, Blue hurler who is alleged to have jumped his contract to take a Job with the Oil City, Pa, base ball team, has been bought by the St Louis Cardinals, President George Mnehlebach of tho Kansas City team announced today. According to terms of the con tract Evans will resort to the 7 A Cr-Am Catflu.. T . 1 1 and after 30 days' trial he will be re-1 WEBER PITCHES PEORIA TO WIN FROM BLOOMERS Peoria, 111., May 27. Rudy Web er, Chicago Cub recruit, allowed the Bloomers but five scattered hits here yesterday, and Peoria won tho first game of the series, 4 to 2. . Romine was hit hard all the way. A mob scene was staged in the sixth when Bloomington play ers objected to a decision on a balk made by Umpire Burnside. Officers had to drive players of both th earns from the field. The score : . Peoria .....010 300 0004 Bloomington .7.000 002 0002 Two base hits Fothergill, Jant sen. Stolen bases Dressen, Roth, Danager (2, Allen. Sacrifice hits Bueser, Weber. Double play Lenahan to Sykes. Bases on balls Off - Weber, 1; off Romine, 1. Struck out By Weber. 7; by Ro mine, 1. Umpire Burnside. DODGERS, 3; PIRATES, t. Pittsburgh, Pa., Hay 27. Brook lyn won U day's game from the Pirates, 3 to 2. Wisner waa hit hard, while Grimes was hard to reach. Grimes batted in two of the Brooklyn runs, one, on a sacrifice fly and the other on a triple. Score: . " ... R.H.E. Brooklyn .... ............3 14 l Pittsburgh ... ....2 5 1 Batteries Grimes, and Miller: WlniujH Schmidt - -. i CHALMERS Hot Spot and Rams-horn A business man walked into a Chalmers store: "If you will let tne examine the service records of the Chalmers for the last three years I will tell you whether ojr not I will buy a car from yoa" The records were laid before him. He bought a Qialmers. Three years ago Hot Spot and Ram's-horn were first used in a Chalmers. In that period replacements per car per year have become a remarkably small item. For Hot Spot and Ram's-horn, by their ingenious ways of preparing the inferior "gas" of the day for combus . tion have built up a series of virtues: 1 They get more power out of low grade "gas." 2 They get smoother power. j They prevent the frequent fouL ing of spark plugs. 4 They prevent raw "gas" t - WWU JMSk LUC piS- -frv: tons into the crankcase. (Thus the lubricating oil is not thinned I out and such troubles as burned . bearings and soared cylinders are no ''iV ably absent) 5-They reduce vibration. Not only', does a Chalmers run smoothly, but :fe this smoothness is a continuous per-1 JL furmance. , . Hence repairs are small and replace- ments infrequent " The service records denote a di ininishing influence in Chalmers cost, and in the meantime the obvious result has been increased impetus to sales. That is but another reason for that daily growing impression that , Chalmers is one of the few great cars . -of the world. " " 311 FULLER-RANNELLS MOTOR CAR COMPANY Cor. 17th St and 4th Ave, Rock Island. ; Fbew ILL 723 mm