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Pueblo chieftain. (Pueblo, Colo.) 1889-current, January 05, 1922, Image 8

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PAGE EIGHT
UP-TO-THE-MINUTE SPORT WORLD NEWS
CENTENNIAL BASKETBALL TEAM
OPEN SEASON AT CANON CITY
The «'entennial basket ball team is
rounding into midseason form thru
their strenuous workouts under the di
rections of Coaches Doubenmier and
Kettering and the team is confident
they will defeat Canon City Friday
night in the opnlng game of the con
ference schedule.
The Bulldogs have been made a
■trong basket shooting aggregation
and will leave here with their full
strength. Johnny McQuaid, their star
player at guard during the past sea-,
son will ho a member of the quintet
making the trip Several promising
stars have been featuring the recent
games of the Bulldogs. Elbeck and
Chilson have dono good work for the
team and there is every Indication
that Withers at the center no»*tion
will develop into a strong defensive and
valuable point gainer for the Red and
White crew.
Altho the (.’entennial team will open
the season on a foreign court, the
optimism for victory runs high and
with the acquisition of McQuaid and
the past playing ability shown b- the
STEEL WORKS HOOPERS WILL
MEET STRONG SPRINGS FIVE
Tonight at th* Stool Works "Y"
gymnasium tho Marknhefol Motor com
pany basket ball team from Colorado
Springs, will meet tho Blue and White
Steel Works "Y" quintet in what is
thought will be tho fastest game of the
basket sport played in Pueblo this
season.
The team from the Springs are hailed
a« being strong winners and have
maintained the lead in the Commercial
Basket b'-.1l lefaguc of Colorado Springs.
They are coming here in an effort to
wipe out the stain of defeat received
by their fellow team, "the All-Na
tions," which received the low score
during the game at tho "Y" las: week.
The local team realizes the strength
of their opponents, however, and have
worked at high speed to oil up their
team-work and play until, they will
make the Invaders from up north fight
as they never fought before if they arc
returned th<> winners.
The "Y ' players have been going
thru daily practice and tonight s game
will yi* ;• much Improved team *nd‘
brand of basket ball.
CITY Y TO HOLD
CIRCUS IN FEB.
Plans are almost complete for the
sixth annual circus to be given on
February 23 and 24 by the physical
department of the city Y. M. C. A.
o\cr 100 persons will take part In
the mammoth circus. New costumes
have been ordered and part of them
have arrived. The circus will include
fourteen acts. The professional work
will be directed by Harry Atwater, for
man ■ • ars connected with the Sells-
Floto circus. He will also net a< ring
mnster.
Atwater will bo a*v>l*ted in the work
by John Vrotnan. Jr., who has won
several gold medale. He was awarded
a gold medal when rriuceton and Har
vard met in an athletic work out a
few years ago.
The leader-* corps will present a
ape- tacular tiger leaping event this
year. Russel Jackson, who was in
jured last year in the carnival is out
working to thrill the f’pectators.
PECKINGPAGH MAY
FIGURE IN NEW DEAL
New York. Jam. 4 —A hitch in the
proposed three cornered trade of base
ball players involving the
ton. Boston and Philadelphia tea- '
th* American team of which Roger
Per kin pa tie! i former champion of tne
Yankees would become manager of th •
Bend tors developed today at a * *n
feronce between (Mark Griffith of the
National club and Harry Frnzeo head
of the Red Sox Griffith returned to
Washington without any definite un
derstanding having been reached.
Frnzee stated that there was nothing
he could say other than the proposi
tion had not go' e thru and that it
remained for Griffith to make the n xt
mov o.
The trad* was said to Irfclude Joe
Dugan to the Red Pox aud Joe Judge
and Out fielder King Miller to the
Athletics Other players also wait re
ported to he Involved Hater Mr.
Frazee said that Mr. Griffith advised
him that he could obtain Dugan from
the Philadelphia club and trade Him
to Boston for Perkinpaugli
Tho Boston magnate declared he
wanted additional players and that M-
Griffith's refusal to make the trade
o*her than on even terms caused the
hitch.
AVIATOR IS IDENTIFIED
AS WELL KNOWN ATHLETE
Pan Francisco. Cal . Jan 1 The
Lieutenant Ploman. naval aviator who
was killed in a fall at Pensacola. Fla
yesterday was identifed tod a \ as
Frank Pinmnn. one of Pan Francisco's
be ? f known .ith'etes At the national
track and field chonmplonships in inir.
while lie yet was a high school stu
dent Ploman covered .40 yards In 47
seconds, equalling M. W. Long's world
record, but the mark was not allowed
because a wind had helped the vonMi
toward the Ripe The same year Plo
mnn set two world interscholnsti«* roc.
nrds - 43 3-5 seconds for 400 yards nnd
49 1-5 seconds for a quarter mile. These
still stand. Ploman went overseas
with the Stanford university ambu
lance unit In IPI6 cutting off a career
on Hie track for which brilliant fore
casts bad been made
—THURSDAY, JANUARY 5, 1922
hoopsters. the coaches are confident
the Bulldogs capture the opening tilt
of the season.
It is thought that the coaches will
tr** and arrange a game with the r -’
Salt Lake basket ball team when
they visit this city on their trip thru
Colorado next February.
The following members will make the
trip to Canon City tomorrow: Chilson,
McQuaid, Withers, Elbeck. Moulton.
Substitutes: Reed. McNeil and Spoken.
The basket ball season in the north
side schools was opened Wed no
afternoon when the Irving heavy
weights defeated the Somerlid heavy
weights 14 to 12. Th* 1 lightweights
from Somerlid walked away with the
Ihving lightweights with a score of
12 to 5. The games were fast and the
teams fought hard until the final
whistle.
The second series of games will be
played this afternoon in the Centen
nial gym. when the Fountain and
Hinsdale teams, both light and heavy
weights meet.
I Captain Heigert who starred in the
| previous games will be seen in his
usual position as forward and can be
counted to the play his usual heady
ga me.
Maxcv will assist Heigert in tossing
I the ball for scores and will make his
presence felt as left forward.
| Cochran, the ex-Central star, will
I he seen In the jumping position and
! '•an be relied on to play his part as a
scoring or defensive player and will
fill the position he takes with his
usual brilliant playing.
At the guard positions Fincher and
H. Schomaker will he seen In their
favorite role as fighting guardsmen
and will more than do the work that
will be expected of them.
Should conditions develop so to re
quire it Conch Wilder will go Into the
game. j. Shomaker. Cunan. Alley,
Kriddlehaugh or Knobbs will substi
| tute.
M. N. Torter will referee and the
game will start promptly at 8:15 p. m.
The price or admission Is 15 and 23
cents.
CANON CITY QUINTET
MEET CITY Y TEAM
The Canon City Y. M. C. A team of
basket throwers will meet the city
"Y" basketball five on the local team's
floor nekt Tuesday night.
Coach A. B. Prindle is working his
men intc* shape for the contest, which
he states will he a hard one. Three
years ago, the Inst time the two teams
met. the Canon City five kept the
score even until the last few minutes
of play, when they tossed the ball tn
the basket beating tho local team 33
to SO.
The city "Y ' team is anxious to ob
tain a game with some valley team,
preferably Fowler or Ordway for next
Friday night. It was planned to play
th* St. Patrick team on that night,
but Wednesday afternoon the officials
of that team announced that they
could not piny the game because of
several of the players being out for
several reasons.
JIM FLYNN GETS
OFFERS FOR BOUT
Jim Flynn announced last night
while in tho community of his train
ing staff that he would probably ap
pear at Fort Worth, Texas, either on
the 2t) or 27 of January nnd that lie
would meet Carl Morris In a lu round
affair. The letter from the promoter
of the Fort Worth club offered Flynn
three dates for this match, but as
Flynn introduced hln company who
towed him in charge as Mrs. Jim
Flynn nnd Master Flynn, lie stated
that he desired .to spend som- time
with his family and would probably
no **pt the January 27 date.
Mrs. Jim Flynn and their 5-year-old
non arrived in Pueblo recently from
the cast ami are planning on making
this city their home for the present.
Flynn was In a happy mood, carry
ing the winning smile for the Flynn
family, altho it might be suspected
that the congenial James may lose n
few close decisions now. with the two
Important members of Uic Flynn fam
ily.
Many Representatives
For Relay Carnival
L’rbnna. 111., Jan. 4—At least 75
colleges are expected to send repre
sentatives to the fifth relay carnival
In the huge armory oX the Uni /erslty
of Illinois March 4. In response to 250
Invitations which have been sent to
the most prominent colleges and uni
versities |n the country.
Last year 41 teams were entered in
the carnival, which is the only big
Indoor event of its kind and which
ranks with tl\e Penn and Drake relays
In importance. A great number of In
quiries has already been received about
the meet, according to Coach Ha**~
Gill, the creator of the event, and he
is expecting tho 1022 meet to le tin
most successful of the srfo- far.
Many southern teams, which have
not heretofore Journeyed Into the
north, are planning to come to the Illi
nois meet this year.
(>ne of the big attractions to athletic
tenms to attend the Illinois relay Is
that all profits of the event are pro
rated to the attending teams, arm-d
--ing tn the number of men nnd the
distance trailed. T.ast year, more than
9?,000 wrtu dli dedMlnadfig tht entries
THE PUEBLO CHIEFTAIN
GREATEST YEAR IN GOLF IS
ANTICIPATED FOR 1922 SEASON
Chicago. Jan. 4.—With the dove of
peace looming large the world over, it
seems fitting that the approach of the
new year should find its reflection in
sporting circles and this is no more
apparent than in golf. A year ago be
cause of n tendency toward friction
between the east and the middle west,
it looked for ft time as tho the threat
ened break might at last occur, but
the difficulties were overcome without
serious rupture. Now with the annual
meeting of the United States Golf as
sociation to be held In Chicago, Janu
ary 14, there is no such feeling of un
rest: so far as is known at present no
vital qubwtion has to be thrashed out.
The executive committee’s report at
the annual meeting will show there
are now 201 active and 332 allied clubs
making a total of 533. considerably in
excess of any previous figures in the
association's total A year ago the
total was 476. Clubs now are also In
closer touch with affairs than general,
due in a measure to the widening of
the scope of the executive committee,
which embraces practically all the im
portant subsidiary golf bodies In the
country. The monthly Green Section
Bulletin, issued by the parent organi
zation is being more widely circulated
all the time and is proving of Invalu
able aid to clubs.
Because of the fact that courses for
championships are now selected In ad
vance of th*3 meeting the approaching
session w ill lack the customary speech
making on the part of delegates ex
tolling tho merits of this or that club
seeking one of the titular event*. The
1922 championship distribution is
equitable, the amateur going to the
Country Club, Rrookline. Mau: the
open to the Skokie Golf Club near
Chicago and the women’s to the Green
brier Country Club, White Sulphur
Springs. West Va.
With the exception of the open, to
begin on July 11, the championship
play will he confined to tho autumn,
the amateur and women's events both
being corded for September. Were It
not for the international prospect the
chances are a mid-summer date for
the open would have been avoided.
Even this early It looks as if several
of America's leading professionals will
go across for the British open at Sand
wich. and it is also understood that at
least two of the foreign stars will
come this way. Consequently a July
date is the earllost that could be
chosen in this country, and •till give
Sporting Notes
Ix>s Angeles, Calif., Jan. 4. —Entrants
In the California state open golf cham
pionship tournament to be played here
January 15. 16 art 17. Include Jock
Hutchison and Jlrr. Ramon, respective
ly. British and American open cham
pions. Between 40 nnd 50 professionals
ar*- expected to compete for prizes ag
j gregnting 11.500. The first prize will be,
- 1500 and the second 1350.
I Denver. Jan. 4.—Cowbov Padgett of i
Dolores. Colo., who defeated Morris'
I Bclalfer of Omaha, here last night, j
was matched today to meet Frankie
1 Murphy of Denver, here January 13.1
They are welterweights.
j Philadelphia. Jan. 4 —William Martini
jof Seattle, one of the heat hurdlers,
<>n the University of Pennsylvania 1
J track, team has developed a growth on
his left fog and will be operated upon
tlie latter part of this week, according
to Conch Lawson Robertson. Tt Is
feared he will be lost to the team for
the remainder of the indoor ‘season.
Chicago. Jan. 4 Charles Brfokfo’- i
former Harvard University football
star, has been offered the position of
head football roach at Northwestern
University it was learned today.)
Bricklcy is said to have indicated to
the Purple officials that ho would ar- 1
cept the place if proper Inducements
were made.
St. Louis. Mo. Jan. 4 —Boh 'ulnn.j
business manager of the St. Ixnils!
Americans, today intimated tha* the!
Browns would not do their spring
training at Hocalusa, La., ns he rad
previously announced, because, he said
the Bogaliisa officials had failed to ful
fill certain arrangement*.
Philadelphia. Jan. 4.—The Philadel
phia National league baseball club an
nounced today that Manager Wilhelm. !
fifteen pitchers nnd three catchers
would report for spring training at
Leesburg. Fla., on March 12. When all
the players resort there will be more j
than thirty in the squad.
Philadelphia. Jan. 4—Robert K. Mc-
Cann. shortstop, belongin'- to the!
Philadelphia American league base
ball dun. has been sold to the Port
land team of the Pacific Coast league.
It was announced today. McCann has
played in the Virginia and Internation
al leagues.
Springfield. Mass.. Jan. I—Walter J.
Maranvllfo. star shortstop of the Pills
burg Pirates tonight denied »*«*'»ort* «»f
friction between himself and Max
Carey captain of the Pirates. Recent I
stories imve stated that either
Maranvllfo or Carry were to he traded
as they could not agree. Martin vlllc
.stated that he was on good terms with
every member of the team.
Boston. Mass . .Tsn. 4.—The Massa
chusetts boxing commission will sus-i
pend Johnny Wilson. middleweight I
champion. It was announced toda*- as
a result of his suspension b- the New
York commission because of his refusal
to nie**t Harry f»reb of Pittsburg in
a bout announced for next month.
Lansing. Mich., Jan. 4 -Hor«° rac
ing Is to he harred from the programs
of the Michigan state fair and other
fair associations. "Unless Just suspir-1
ion of the sport’ 1 1« removed, nrrorrl-
to H. H. Hallnday, head of the
state department of agriculture, who
controls state funds for fairs The
question Is to come up at a meeting of
fair secretaries In Detroit Friday. j
"Horse racing is under Just susplc-)
Ion." Mr. Hnlladay said Tuesday.:
"Supporters of the gam** arc resnnnsl
ble. Unless they eliminate fixed races
and betting tho racing must be din- .
continued."
Chieftain want adi. bring remit*. I
Phone 1955 I
the players from the other side a
chance to compete.
Provided the elegibility list can be
pared sufficiently the problem of
handling an unwieldy field at the
amateur tournament will be solved.
As it is now, if all player* whose
names appear on the list were to pre
sent themselves at the championship
the field would swarm with more than
300 player*. What the executive com
mittee hopes to do eventually 1* to
reduce the list of eligible* to 125 or 150.
Then it would be poaeSble to have the
qualification teat of thirty-six hole*
on Monday, select the be*t 32 and
finish out with 38-hole matches with
the final Saturday.
The ticket a* presented by the
nominating committee 1* representa
tive. J. Frederick Byers of Allegheny
heading the list as president. The
ticket reads as follows:
President, J. Frederick Byers. Alle
gheny: vice-presidents, Robert A.
Gardner, Onwentsla anti Wvnant D.
Vanderpool. Morris County; secretary.
Cornelius S. Lee »>t Tuxedo; treasurer.
Edward R. Moore of the National
Links.
Executive committee, Roger D. I-ap
hain. San Francisco Oolf and Country
Club; John R. Lemist. James
D. Standish, Jr., Lochmoor; Allan D.
Wilson of Merlon; Thomas B. Paine.
Atlanta; Azariah T. Buffington. Fall
River; Albert D. ,I.ocke, Brae Burn
and Bonner Miller. St. Louis Amateur
Athletic association.
DOWLING
Shea managed to come in second
(every game in a series with Graham
nnd Lyon.
Lyon 180 243 193 215
Shea 162 169 144 I*s
j Graham 143 16S 130 128
Williams and Buckley put on a New
Year’s contest by themselves.
Williams 160. 229. 166. 192. 214 130, 155.
126. 166. 161. 202.
Buck 163. 225. 181, 205, 20*\ 173. 124, 181,
156. 181, 192.
Cha*. Smith is with us again. Buster
thinks so too.
Buster 143 148 174 is*
(has 157 159 204 255
The Orange Crush team started right
in on the Coca-Colas last night end
grabbed the first one 927 to 781. The
Coca-Colas then took the next two.
Lee. Teterson and Hermls reached
the 2<k) mark last night with 235, 204.
201.
Tx*e and Peterson shot high scries.
597. 566. More bacon and. Pete.
Coca-Cola
Players Ist. 2nd 3rd.
| Mulholland 179 130 157 46*
I Rhea 105 162 182— 449
J. Piserchlo ....r. 165 135 163 463
Pfoeter 155 ITS 173 506
; Peterson 177 204 185— 566
I Totals 781 w>9 S6O 2450
ORANGE CRUSH
| Players Ist. 2nd 3rd,
I Lee 235 I*9 173 597
Hermls 177 201 130— 50f
Way 161* 136 162 - 467
Buckley 188 140 156 484
Dempsey 158 127 152 437
Totals 927 793 773
The Jjoop Market team get busy l«"t
night ami knocked the Knebel team for
12 game*. Coward did "he heavv work
with 585. McGuire did some tall hit
h - 'or r. 43. Carmen shot 216. high sin
gle nme
KNEBEL SPORTING GOODS
j Players Ist. 2nd. 3rd.
i Carmen 147 216 147 Mn
Lyon 172 165 168— 505
Graham 164 171 140— 475
j Haynes 147 203 158—- 508
LOOP MARKET
I Players Ist. 2nd. 3rd.
(’oward £OS 170 210— 585
I Everett 176 154 155 4*’>
Smith 166 169 166- 501
McGuire .103 193 159 545
The Klein Smoke House and the
Litliins clash tonight.
Tuesday night's sweepstake scores
i McGuire 178 138 197
| Haynes 168 246 Ist
. Teterson 199 266 22 »
Buckley 129
iWay 255 140
I Dempsey 163 166 169
Allen -tr> 14" 164
I Shea 168 !*•* l-»0
Carmen I*3 185 130
Mulholland 198 167
Byrnes I*A 179
Sunday, Jan. 16. Dixon & Miller's al
leys will b** the scene of the first In
dividual howling contest for 2 or 3
years. Haynes. Mbrgan, Davidson.
Lyon. Jones and Herinis are already
entered. Twenty or 25 games will bo
rolled across 4 alleys starting at fo' n
m.
PUEBLO GOLF CLUB TO
HOLD ANNUAL MEETING
The election of directors of the Pu
eblo Golf club will be held «>n January
il2 The meeting will be called at 7:45
I o’clock and will be followed by a keno
party which will be exclusively for the
members of the club.
The ballot compiled by the director".
Is being voted on by the candidates
thru the mall and contains the follow
ling names. T.'. H. Day, D. A Arbaugh.
W. F. Dean. T. J. Dow net. Jr, C. .1
Haines. F. S. lloac. William Jehfo.
Harry is>ddy. c. W. L«r, (7. Niick
! nils. V. .1 Reltemeler. J. L. Tomlinson.
Dr E W Varley nnc Asbury White
HEINIE GROH SIGNS
NEW YORK CONTRACT
New York. Jan. 4.—Hclnie Groh today
became a full fledged member of the
Now York National baseball club which
i gave the Cincinnati Reds George Burns
atnl Mike Gnnzale" "od n ca«h bonus
of from $50,000 to sl(V>,onn .or him. Groh
signed a two-vear confonct at She
Giants office this afternoon. Manager.
McGraw refused to state the salary. j
FOREIGN AND DOMESTIC MARKETS
CHICAGO GRANS
AND_PROVISIONb
Chicago, 111., Jan. 4.—Readiness with
which all margin calls were n.et today
on ‘change, even where the amounts
demands were excessive had a decided
ly stimulating effect on the grain
market here. Wheat closed strong 8c
to 3%c net higher, with May Sl.llVa to
11.11* and July sl.Ol to sl.ol*.
Corn gained l*c to l*c, oats %c to
lc and provisions 2%c to 20c.
The fact that rumors of impending
financial trouble for board trade
firms had in every instance had failed
to be substantiated and that amp'-
funds were shown to bo available led
to general buying and a sharp ad
vance when the wheat market opened.
Belief appeared to be widest-- * that
selling was much overdone and ns a
consequence the pit today was at
times almost bare of offerings. An
other bullish influence was gossip that
export business on a liberal scale was
in progress and that purchases for
Europe during yesterday's denression
amounted to 1.000.000 bushels. Absence
of moisture In the dry sections of
Texas. Oklahoma and Kansns together
with unwelcome rains on the Argentina
vended also to renew bullish sentiment.
«>n the price bulges some heavy selling
ascribed to eastern interests was en
countered but reactions that ensued
were transient and the finish was near
the day's top.
Corn and oats advanced with wheat.
Fhipnlng demands for the feed grains'
appeared more active. On the other
hand county offerings had been large
ly shut off but yesterday's break In
prices.
Notwithstanding irregulsritv In the
hog market provisions reflected the
upturn of grain values.
CHICAGO LIVESTOCK
Chicago. Jan. 4.—(1 T . S. Bureau of
Markets)—Cattle—Receipts 8.000; slow,
mostly steady on all classes, weak to
lower on plain grades beef steers; top
yearlings. $9.50; good heav- steers.
$8.65.
Hogs- Receipts 20.000: steady to 25c
lower than yesterday’s average gome
light lights off more. top. $8 00. prac
tical top. $7.75 o" 170 pound averages,
bulk of sales. $6.50; pigs slow 25 40 r
lower; bulk desirables. $7.76ff8.00.
Fhkep-Receipts 10,000; killing classes
generally strong to 25c. higher: wet
fleeces n factor, fat lambs to shippers
early sll So: top. $11.50; choice handy
clippers. $10.25: fat ewes top. $6.25: few
feeders here; early bids steady.
BAR SILVER
New York. Jan 4 Fo-**~n bar sil
ver. 55c; Mexican dollars. 49*c.
NEBRASKA HAS HARD
FOOTBALL SCHEDULE
Lincoln. Neb . Jan. 4.—Seven of ths
eight football games In which the
University of Nebraska is permitted to
participate next season definite’ hava
been closed and present Indications
are that the Comhusker* will have
either October 14 or October 21. open
on tlie ]»22 schedule. Athletic directors
are dickering with several strong
teams for the remaining game, com
pleting what they declare to be one
of the heaviest schedules in the insti
tution's histor>.
Syracuse, Notre l>ame. and the Uni
versity of South Dakota are the for
eign foes that have been signed with
the «’ornhuskers next year. Four
Missouri Valley aggregation—Kansns
University, Kansas Aggies. lowa Ag
gies and Oklahoma University make
up the present slate.
Augmented by another powerful rep
resentative eleven. Nebraska followers
behove the 1922 clashes will over
shadow in accomplishment the schedule
of the 1921 season. While the Univers
ity of Pittsburg and the t’ornhuskers
were unable to agree on dates for a
1922 game. In Syracuse it is believed
th.* westerners have equally as strong
an eastern opponent.
N«>tre Dame again Is on the Com
husker calendar, being the attraction
for the Turkey day dash South Da
kota. which appeared Jn Lincoln dur
ing the 1920 season, again has signed
with Nebraska for a game next fall
The Kansas Aggies will Increase (he
Nebraska conference schedule to four
games Instead of three played this
season. The games with Missouri Val
ley schools next year are the same as
those met in the 1921 season.
South Dakota will open the 1922 sea
son in a game hero October 7. under
th" present schedule. Oklahoma at
Norman follows on October 28. then the
t’ornhuskers Journey east to meet
Syracuse on November 4. Tho con
tract calls for a Syracuse ~nmo in
Lincoln in 1923. Kansas University at
is the Armistice Day game
on the schedule, followed by the Knn
sns Aggies here for the Homecoming
day game on November 18. lowa state
comes to Lincoln next venr on Novem
ber 25. while Notre Dame completes
the card in a Turkey day ~ime on
Nebraska field.
OIL STOCKS
Furnished by the Pueblo Brokerage
Company. 120 West Second street.
Bid Ask
Big Indian 27 30
Boston-Wyoming 77 79
Buck < ‘reek IS 2h
Burke Oil 10 11
Capital Peto. ppr tn 1.50 2on
Coastal Plains 32 .34
Columbine 17 19
Colonial 07* 08*
Consolidated Royalty 1.19 1.21
Cow Gulch II 12
Compass - oi 01 *
Denver Mexla 01* 02
E. T. Williams 60 64
Elk Basin 06 07
Elkhorn B.QO 6 25
Frantz 2.10 2.25
Gates Oil 20 21
Glenrock 9" 1.05
Kinney 20* 21*
Lan<’e Cree kßoyaltles. .. 07 os
Merritt g. 75 9
Mountain and Gulf 67 69
Mike Henry 05* 06*
Out West 0J ni*
Owen wood . . 35 4"
Pantiro O. A T . . ns* 09*
Preston 02* 03
Royalty and Producers.... 15* 16*
Red Hank 27 29
Sunset 03 04
United Petroleum 03* 04
Western OR Fields 8S 90
Western Stntes 30* .31*
Y Oil nnd (ins 27 29
New York. Jun. 4 -Erik llneen
bncher, German cueist, is in New
York, training for 1K.2 balk lino billiard
exhibition matches. lie jg credited
with a run of 768.
N. Y. STOCK EXCHANGE
Furnished by N. 8. Walpole, Rooms
329-34 Thatcher block, Pueblo.
Open. High. Low, Close.
Atchison 92* 92* 91* 92*
Am Int Corp ‘39* 40 38* 40
A-G Mfg 38 38* 38 38*
Am Beet Sug .. 33* 35* 33 35*
Am Can 33 33* 32* 33%
Am C & F 144
Am Loco 103* 105* 103* 105*
Am Smelt .... 43* 44% 43* 44%
Am Sum 321* 33* 32*
Am T & T 114% 114* 114* 114*
9t Gt Wsn .... 29* 30* 29% 30*
Anaconda 48% 49 45% 48,*
B A S- 20% 22 20%
Bald I.oco • 94% 95* 93* 95*
B F Goodrich.. 35 36 34* 36
Brth Steel B. ... 55% 56* 65% 56*
Chile Cop 15% 16% IM* 16% i
Chino Cop .... :s% 27 2«». 26%
Can Pa.- 119% 112% 11»% U»>
Cent t*a. 30% 30% 29% 30%
C A O 55% 65% 55 55
rMA St P cm. 18% 157, 1«>, IS%
do Pfd 31 32% 31 32%
CRI * P 31% 31% 31% 31%
Corn Trod .... 93 93% 91% 93%
Crucible 8 .... 64 65% G 4% 66%
Cuba I" Sub.... »% 9% 5% 9%
Calif Pk* 695,
Knr 10';
Greene-Can ... 27
Gen Motors .... 9* 9% s * 9*
Gt No 73 73* 72* 72*
Gt No Ore .... 31* 31* 31% 31*;
Ind Alcohol . . 35* 38* 37 35%
Int Mer Mar ... 13* 13U.* 13 13*
do pfd 62% 64* 62 64*.
Int Nickel Cft.. 11* 11* 11% 11*'
Tnsp Cop 38* 38* 38* 38*
K C S 22* 23 22* 23
Kelly S Tire... 36V.;, 36* 34* 36*
Kennlcot 26 26* 26* 36%
Lehigh Val .. . 66* 57* 66% 67*
Mo Par 17 17 16* 16*
Midvale 27* 28* 27* 28*
Mex Tet 109% 111* 108% 111*
Miami Cop .... 26* 26* 26% 26*;
N Y C 72% 73* 72* 73*
NTN H A H.. 12* 12* 12% 12*
No Pac 76% 76 75* 76%
Okla Prod .... 2%
Pure Oil C 0... 35% 36% 36*
Penn R R 33* 33* 33* S3'
Pr Steel Car ... 63* 64 63* 64
Pan Am 49* 51* 49 61%
Rep Steel 50* 61', 50* 61',
Royal Dutch ... 49* 44 43% 43%
Shell T * T 35 35 .77% 38
Ray Con 14% 14% 14U 14%
U S Rub 52* 63% • r. 3%
Reading 71% 71* 71* 71*
Sinclair) Oil .... 19% 19% 19'. 19%
So Pac 78* 78% 75 76*
So Ily IS 18% 16 18%
Studebaker . . 80* 82% 80* 82
Tob Trod 61* 62* 61% 61%
Texas Oil • 43* 43% 43 43*
I’ P 125* 126* 126% 126*
u S Steel 82% S3* 82* S3*
U S Food adm. 9* 9* 9* 9*
Utah Cop . ... 61% 82* 61’ 62*
Vanadium S .. 30% 31 B** 30%
Wilson St Co . 27*
W X* »n*
Westlnghouse 49% 49* 49% 49*
Am Wool 75', :?* 78* 75%
T’nlted Fruit 120 121* 120 121*
Tac OH 44% 45* 44* 4«%
CHICAGO PRODUCE
Chicago, Jan. 4. —Butter lower:
creamery extra*. 37c; firsts. ll**36c;
seconds. 28ff30c. standards. 3J*c.
Kggs. lower, receipts 10J72 cases
firsts. 38ff38*c; ordinary firsts, 336
35c; miscellaneous. *»©37r: refrigerator
firsts. 3lffS3c.
Poultry, allv# lower: fowls. 17ff25c;
springs. 23c; turkeys. 35c. roosters. 16c
CHICAGO SPUDS
Chicago. Jan. 9. -Potatoes stead-- re.
ceipta 67 cars, total U. S shipments.
392 Wisconsin round white sacked.
$16591-30 rwt.: Michigan round white
sacked, 51.7001.8 fl cwt Minnesota
round white sacked. $1 65111 75 cwt
South Dakota Early Ohio- $1 75 cwt
METAL QUOTATIONS
New York. Jan 4—Copper steady:
electrolytic spot and nearby, 33%ff
14c; later. 14c.
Tin easier spot and nesrbv $32 62
futures, $32.62.
Iron steady: unchanged
Lead steady, spot $4 7"ff4 80
Zinc, quiet; East St. Louis delivery
spot. $4 9004.96.
Antimony, spot. $4.60
Philadelphia. Pa.. Jan 4—The
Pennsylvania railroad company has
placed orders for Sfl.ooo tons of steel
rails for 1922 delivery If became known
today. In December 1320 the romp--
gn\o orders for 200.000 tons f r 1921
delivery.
New York. Jan. 4 Stockholders of
the Haskell and Barker Car company
Inc., held a special meeting today to
consider the «a]e of the pr.ov.rty to
tlu* Pullman company but adjourned
without definite action until January
LIBERTY BOND QUOTATIONS
Furnished by N. S Walpole.
329-32 Thatcher block. Pueblo
Liberty 3%s $95.00.
Liberty first 4s $96 40
Liberty first 4*s $96 91
Liber' second 4*s $96 70.
Liberty third 4*s $97.44
Liberty fourth 4*s $96.50.
Liberty first 4*«j SIOOO7
Liberty fifth 4*s SIOO. on
NEWYORK COTTON* KXCfIANGF
Furnl.h-d by X S W.ilpnle
325-52 Thatcher block, Puchk.
Open 111-h. 1...W <‘|o,r
March 1840 ,jr67 is:’ is*-
“H >•" IBSI 176 Ul6
£ u, >\ 1740 1767 1726 1765
° ctobpr 16H 1680 1616 16801
CURB AND SUGAR STOC’K'I
Furnish«d by N. s Walpole
f; W Sugar, com i«.-, «ta
G W Sugar, pfd ; 08 IS
Holly Sugar, com 1.7 ...
Holly Sugar, pfd 7$ 4 !
Amnl Sugar, com ..7 1
Antal Sugar, pfd ’.‘.'.“69 "A
Utah Idaho « on
Mtn Statea T Sr T “06 '
C’ement Secwrltlea joo
Foreign Exchange
London .„ 0T
ISS» . ;;
Berlin
II * HEi=F i
Pxim.’rk . . |o*|
i
i'lirc.\';n DRAINS & PROVISIONS
x ■“ Wnlpnlr. Room,
3.3-3: Thntchrr block Purhlo.
"Prn. Illc'i I.cuv. Cln.r
« hrnt 11l |i|, : nip ||,^
Corn 53t4 ;.JS r." 4
2"‘“ lit; 35', 37'. 3SP
Por 15.10
I rd 865
Riba 772 .“
KANSAS CITY PRODUCE
Kansas City. Mo.. Jan t Butter
eggs nnd poultry unchanged.
FINANCIAL AND
MONEY MARKETS
New Y’ork, Jan. 4.—Uncertain ten
dencies prevailed in the stock market
today altho prices strengthened in th«
afternoon in response to easy mn*<
and the support accorded selected is*
sues, such as sugars, textiles, tobne
•os and chain store nnd mull ordei
specialties.
Dealings were extensive approximat.
ing 850,000 shares but a lar** "-oportior
of tho business converged around lesi
than a score of leaders cnm f '-'« 1 -- th<
oil, motor, rubber, steel and equipment
divisions.
Sentiment continued to I>e swayofi
by the Chicago banking episode and
the less favorable aspects of the in
dustrial situation “specially ns nffoct
ing the automobile nnd allied trade**
General Motors was offered In sinslt
lots ranging up to 10.000 shares at tht
low record of .6% but rallied th«
general list In tho shortcover*
the final hour.
Directors of General Motors wert
In session long after the close of tht
market to consider action on dividends
Motor accessories, especially rubbert
were under increased pressure In con
sequence of yesterday's omission of tht
Kell.v-Sprlngfleld stock dividend. Sht
pings, chemicals nnd numerous mis
coiianeous shares denoted little rno-t
than casual support and rails, coale-i
excepted were telegraphed to oh.
scurlty. The money market again wai
th*» greatest source of encourageme
to bullish initiative
Call loans dropped from 5 ,z oor cent
to 5 per cent at midday and w--- ]ib.
•rally supplied at 4 per cent In tht
last half of the session. Dealings It
foreign exchange were light, the Lor.
don rate easing only slightlv All ethn
continental Mils except Belgian fran- 1
were lower by 2 to 20 points.
Irregular conditions featured th«
moderately large dealings In bonds
Liberty Issues showed trifling gslrt
and losses and a similar tone me-lre- 4 .
the trade in rails Forecasts pointed ♦<
th successful flotation of the new S4O
000.0*0 Dutch East Indies loan Bondi
total sales, pn r value, $16,260,000.
FINANCIAL QUOTATIONS
New York, Jan 4 —Gall e n e*
easier, high 6* per cent; low. 4 pe
cent, ruling rate. f,% per cent: cjosin
hid. 8* per cent; offered at 4 per cen*
last loan. 4 per cent; cnil loans again*-
acceptances. 4* per cent.
Time loans easier; 60 day*, g p*!
cent 90 days. 5 per cent: six month*
505* per cent.
Prime mercantile papsr, ffrgu
cent.
Foreign exchanrs hsasry. Qreal
Britain demand. 4.19%; caMas, 4.10%
60 day bills. 4 14% Franc## deman-l
8 00*. cables. 8.01; Italy demand
4.2.% rahiee. _4 27 Belgium deman-l
cable*. 7 64. Germany detnan-L
M* rabies. 62*; Holland demand
'■ nh,o, '• * 6T4 : N®’ damand.
I'-63; Sweden demand. 26.76: Danina*-*
demand. 19 9.7. Switzerland demanfl
19 35. Spain demand, 14.93. Argentina
demand. 33 t.O; Brazil demand, 12.140.
Montreal, 95*.
KANSAS CITY LIVESTOCK
Kansas City. Mo, Jan. 4.—(U. *
Bureau of Markets)— Cattle lO.OOOj
medium steers and better grades •!,«
si°ck mostly 10 to 15c lower: desfrah •
steers and low priced sho stock com
paratively active and steady; tor
heavy steers. seoo. other morning
sales. $.6 25427 77. most cows. f3.60f54 27
fe" lots, $4 *”fl5.00; other classes un
even and mostlv steady; best vealers
$5 r.f'-JfO oo; most cann'ers. $2 2«®2 $o
hu Ik bologna. $3 25413.75, early sa>«
Stockers. $7 0006 25. good feeders. $6 ?*.
Hoes 7.000. lighter weights atead
others ateadv to loc lower: 120 fn X 64
pounders $7 26«7 4 17-. to 21« potindets
WJ007.10 bulk bast IN to W nound
ers t<. packers. j« 60*o .• : part
*6 9»7 hulk of sales J 6 50427.28; for ,
17 35; pigs and packers sows generally
stead y
Sherp 3.000 kllllnr classes steady tn
strong: best lambs. $11.25.
DENVER LIVESTOCK
Denver. Jan 4 Cattle l.lflO; mar
ker weak, slightly lower: heef steers
W N cu ■ and hdfm; f| tiff
Ml: culvag $7.00010.W: bulla, s2.Bofi
stackers and feeders. s4.'Offß jh
Hogs—Receipts 1 oe. ; steady; lho
lon. r top $7 26 bulk. $6 50ff7.1».
Sheep 1 6on. 15 t 0 27»c higher; lamh«.
SJO.OOfflOr.o en.-s. s3.V’ff«2s: feeder
lambs. $s 9*'ff 970
STOCKS
WE OFFER SUBJEOTt
8,000 Bakfr Btiftin $ .01*
Big Tbraa 01 *
800 Big Indian .33
: " • .l|-f : I e• e
per U 2 00
1,000 C 1 - 19
Io,< . . \ \
000 Dei ■ • 1 .... . 1
1 000 Han ij oil 07*
800 Jim Hogg s
1 i • 13
3.000 Nrr No She 02
On • i
10,000 <*uf \\ oi
O9
SO Right W«j Roy -. .ok*
1,000 Rod Bank 29
20 Steel Realty
Common 1 6 50
20 Steel Stores
Common 16 50
S - 00 1 ■ lUd Petroleum . n 4
I Vi• atom ".1 11. Ms »o
WE WILL BUY:
Anderson Bros.
Big Indian
Baker St» ntn
Colonial
Compass
Columbine
M T Williams
I larvey oil
Kentucky Junior
Owen wood
Red Bank
Panuco O nnd T
Riverdnle
Texas Junior
l tilled Petroleum
W" buy, tell and quote all Mexig
issues.
Give us your bids and offers.
\/uc&eslcfoiai/4: Co ;
1 120 Wfst 2nd St Pueblo Colo
rnoNi tn ,V _> J

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