THE LINCOLN EVENING NEWS, TUESDAY. JANUARY 31, 1911. sir ODDS AND ENDS OF SPORT George J-Ittckonschmtdt, who li to mix It with Or. Holler Wodnosrta.v nlgbr at tlio Oliver theuter In Lincoln in an hour's lmndicm mm bmtic, .k--Hvered the merchandise last nlsht in Denver, the mighty Russian winntnK a finish match with Jens wvsd-riai.in.!. of Des Moln-.-s, in sln.Uht fall-. The Iowa Swede, "in, mn!iniltvdly 1". a jjreat wrestler, lulled "H.iok" 10 exert himself for an hour and inn- mimum in capturing the lirsi fall. The Rus sians great sirenmn m i-apped Westcreanrd'H Mt Klant Swede was a sick went on the mat for tli Uty and the second fall, ivmcn -uacK ...-.-onis. n nil id crush nsr tlM Iowa ;-r in li f J the cushion. It ecu scarce-lv be denied that the Itu.-siun marvc! lias It on the best of thr- American wrestlers, barring only Gotch, and when the Hurnljoldt proditry and this foreign Hercules Ktt together, as they Btirely will In time, it will lie a clanh of giants wurth any true fsportsman'w while to travel across the continent In order that he sec the pair in action and battlim? lor the world's supremacy on the padded mat. "Hack" Is not picking out the c.i-y marks. After downing- Westcrsaa.ril'' in Pcnver, his opponent In Lincoln will be Dr. Roller. Thursday in St. Joe he will go against ILen Pardello, the premier of the Italian heavyweights now in America, while the following night will fmd the ponderous Russian in Kansas Ci'.y pitting his muscular prowess against the speed and skill of "Amerlcus," the best of the light heavyweights in the land of Uncle Sam. No wrestler in history ever contracted to meet so manv high class opponents within a week. The Hackenschmidt party, headed by Jack Curley. will arrive In Lincoln Wednesday noon from the west, while Dr. Roller will precede his Lincoln opponent only a few hours, coming direct from Boston for the local engagement v The landing of a. football game with the Michigan Wolverines, cocks of the walk in western inter-colleglato clr-" cles IaBt year, Is a gaudy peacock leather in the cap of the "Hon. Dog" JSager, athletic manager at Nebraska university. The pupils of Yost and the Cornhuskera are to clash on Nebraska' field on Saturday, November 25, the. final day of the 1911 gridiron eeason in the weaL The Nebraska manager was forced to offer the Wolverines a princely guarantee, but it is a foregone conclusion that the contest will attract the greatest football turnout in the history 0f the gridiron sport at the Oornhusker institution. .Jlftnager Eager has not completed the full list of Nebraska's football bookings, but It will toe the most attractive ever arranged by him in his several years of schedule drafting. Games with Michigan, Minnesota,1 Kansas and Ames are now assured, while Missouri university is still a possibility. . President Desoain. of the Lincoln dub, has already filled the gap made 'by the sale of Chippewa Jude to Ducky of two outfielders from the Galveston club in the Texas league. The new men are McCormick and Miller. McCormick was with Oklahoma City Jn the Texas league in 1909. He was drafted by Brooklyn, but sold to Galveston without being given a spring trial. McCormick refused to play in the Texas loop during another season and Galveston permitted him to play in 1910 with New Bedford. Mass.. in the New England league, where he helped to win a pennant- With Oklahoma City In 1909, he scored ninety-five runs and made 169 base .hits in 146 games, including thirty-four, two- - baggers, nine triples and five borne runs, .his batting average being .311. He made eleven sacrifice hits and - stole nineteen bases. 1 His - fielding average, which included twenty-eight assists - from the outfield, was .532. i With New Bedford he scored Efcctv-1 ftvo runs In US - games and made 112 hits in 409 times to bat an average of .274. He made- twenty-one sacrifice hits and stole the same number of bases. His fielding average was .937. Miller Is a youngster and a graduate from Newton in the Kansas State league. In 1909 he led the Kansas leaguers with the stick, amassing an average ot .342. Last year he scored thirty-eight runs in seventy-four games .and smashed the hall for ninety-two hltr to 2S3 times at bat, an average of .361. Miller was only one point behind Riecrert who led the league. Rlggert ' finished the Western league season with Omaha, being drafted "by a big league club. Miller's fielding average last season was" .934. He . swiped eighteen bases. Both McCormick and Miller will h nrHowd to" report to the Antelope3 early in March for spring practice. President Dcspain, however, Is negotiating for still another outfielder and is bent on assembling the strongest aggregation vi. buucu fiiuuouuu) representing .Lincoln In years. Sandy Griswold's grasp of the base- i ball situation with reference .to the Nebraska state league is , something marvelous. Sandy says In the Omaha World-Herald: "Now that Auburn has dropped out . of the state league there will tie some bustling for another city to take her place. -There are several eligible candidates for the franchise, however, And there is litle lear but what President Servers will have the orcrnnimtlrm Intact again. He carried the league through in srand shape last season, and now. with his acquaintance with the baseball powers over the country, should have little trouble In achieving greater success than he did In his maiden season. Norfolk, one of the Ihrest little cities in the state, wants to break . Into professional ball, and It is probable that no bett- selection could be made. Norfolk would double up admirably with Columbus, and inus tne entire league wouia strengthened.' which retired from the state league. Anbum is in the Mink lua and the fans tf the Nemaha county capital say in sir town oouitin Nebraska School ot Business 1519 O Street Many fttnogTiijitiPTs rc; the nftj-d of a better working knowledge f in English language. Itr spelling, poor punctuation, poor srrang'mMit of ICUcrs, and th" jack if nbnity lo cn-s&nct jrocwj Enclish fri:cac jj k-cp-ir.g otherwise capable yr-jiu: p'-nple in - -.he iaferior popi: in.. Hct-pv r. ihej-nt-ed not despair. Thr Is vriy opn Tot thm t improii their v:ij;.,-n Jhy can secure a reas-'-nablr f.iir i::-.-, ie-dpc r.f iSig'Kh. r.nd that 1 .- uj'.lK'-jt i ..-ire? f xp- : cn-;v- ;t, This chco j:!"e in Af.;Jvj u.-.i.-!. ..:5.h day ,-i.rid "Yenin olafc. The f th heart r,f mst of lb" diffr-;;, vinich people har- with la.nc-uf-.ir s'n'-sraphTK iNi urish 5i imrm.-e tfcrir Hpliyh borl1 arTBnero t.-. Tin C'.nlcrrj7r':i;c ;,i; r.sr ,i b:cr-i- .-- -v.-,rs.n.? o-r;r-;H j..vt sobtK-l rj ordT :ha; ;;? mxs ihisj pried Iooho from organized 'wcball -a llli n crowbar. Oinnhu 1: Michigan alumni !r thl-t Hcdion of the country are ariNimi! lo have Manager Kagcr of tn Vint, linn' cnsr Hi" deal u'lorchy -Mlchl-Kan will jilay Nebraska thl fall a either ;niulia nr Lincoln. Negotiation have 11 going on foi noun- llmr arid It Ik Haid to havi reached a tiolut whore It H hut ; will be J5, hiK to do. Michigan alumni of Omaha think h iimniri urii bi-Mitaie fur a minute t make the guarantee if the game Is to be nlavi-d in Omaha, for It Is quite certain that n ennvd which would nay at least $10,000 lor the game wouiu be on hand to ( the great Wolverine team plav (he Oornhuskers. Omaha paid over J7,nno to see the lasi Neiji-aska-Ames game which was played in Omaha and an equal amount here and it seems certain a larger crowd could be had to see lost a (eyes, as the Michigan team.! or l he bftst advertised In the. country addition V this, Omaha is a strong culled city, wltn a strong micmgun Alumni association, and the Nebraska followers are numberless. Manager liager as neing rgen on tile probable that he will do so this which is now a settled fact. but the rules of the Missouri valley conference forbid gridiron games less played , coUece campus. Omaha News: Walter Klopp. star quarterback at the Omaha High school for thft nast three seasons, will enter the University of Nebraska next tali ana wili ie a eanumaic ior iuul-bali honors at that institution. KIocd nad a chance to go to any of several eastern schools next year, but chose INeorofsKa instead. He will not be able to make tni 'varsltv team next year as the Mis souri "Valley rules do not allom freshmen to play. He will undoubt- make the treanmen eteven. though, and should have chance for the 'varalt; Klopp is of the most sensational fhp local school ever turned He starred In every game in :hich he took part, and had only one val in the state when It came to need on the srridiron. That was Les Mann of Lincoln, and this season Klopp outplayed him when Omaha ana Lincoln met. Perhaps few followers of the mat game know the early history of Dr. B, J". Roller, the famous physician-wrestler who will meet Hackenschmidt. the "Russian Hon," Wednesday night t the Oliver theater. Born on a farm near Newman, HI., a was reared on a diet of hard work and long tramps to school. He fin- Newman and then set out for Green- castle, Tnd-, to enter DePauw university. He had only seven cents in his pocitet ana waiKea tne entire luu miles. He finished DePauw with an excellent record in scholarship and athletics. He was the star of the football team and was on the track team and engaged in other sports. He a memDer ot ueita aau lratem- lty. rom nei'auw ne went to tne uni versity of Pennsylvania and studied meaicme. ie piayea iootoau ot treat eastern team and starred. ter leaving college he went to Seattle ana siartea practice. xe maae gooa a pnysician,' out, oeing 01 strops 5 rucked constitution, found he needed more exercise, so he Joined the Seattle Athletic club. He became in- terestea in wrestling. Mis lavorite boyhood sport, and finally was made wrestling instructor. A few minor matches demonstrated his ability and .ae nas risen nipiaiy. , Not one weights less than 200 pounds 1 Newman once boasted of a cham pion independent football team that1 went through seven seasons without a score being registered against it Doc Roller's youngest brother was captain and halfback of that team and two other brothers played in the nne. ,rney were terrors to an op ponents. Andy Roller, another brother sur prised the natives by Hftlnfr the lame wagon bed, with all the sideboards. "You can't get what you don't ask r." Is a majdm of all ball Dlavers. una principle Luey an nrmiy Relieve in, and once - the opportunity of their time. They think nothing ol mands. Time and" again the club owners are forced to toe the mark for fear that the 'players will balk and apoii mcir wen iaia pians. it -b mid-season 190S that the Naps in a bad way. They were all shot to pieces, and -the powers that were at that time decided that the "injection of new blood might result in, the other nlavers jncttinc- their fet b- neatn inem. i.ney triea to ueai tor some eight or ten different players oux were met witn an cmpnauc from all the club owners. Finally they tried to land Pitcher Falken-berg ana InflelderyDave AlUzer of the Washington Nationals. Manager Joe CantUlon knew that he had the Xaps owners Just about where he wanted them, and squeezed them to the tune of 110.000. But the Washington eluh did not KVt the entire ilO.000 from Cleveland. Falkcnberg and Altiser cot their heads together and figured that If they wciv such valuable assets they were entitled to a piece of the purchase money. They acreed to demand STS0 each from the Washing-Ion club or refuse to come to Cleveland. Tom Noyes had visions of that bunch of money slipping from his palm anJ readily handed over a "Plase pay to bearer STirf- 1o both rainy End Ainzcr. me hrrt thinE tbee players did following their arrival in this eity was to call At the Naps' office anil tender their moner Each was jiaio s.oP. to the Washington club. ill he wmtncncwl this h-m' ijrtrnrlioti of ih tiptt -htm.-.. hall plant for hf New York America at Kinsl'i-idsr0. In h' northern jiart of ihf city, niiout fifteen milw irr-m s;rei- j nc miire plant ' lupine crana .etand. clnb hrmsc. rail-s?iy ntivins.' flf- li In r com-y ,7nly t, "trhen finished, it Trill ihv mftFt expensive ontfii of ilf tiTi.l in th- world. rrre-Titirn: ar cijtlay of -nor-- than half s roTJlirrn dollar. Tt main crandMnd. triple -rfcod. 111 W of v,nnvt- and tl. and -lil scat ZO.frOU rris. Civ ; hT :ij will he bleachtTx for ii.OfO ff wood supported hy rtl irrn snra-e. -rnf jtsht fi-;h iih n-cT ft 3ain bole frr ih. f 1Tie neiehlxTlKV.j njnal : 3 -r.sn. tpV ' --n. T.r- parlc rin rtfVfl hy ;ram? stvj tr:" pj-p 1 T--,Ona.1 nil 5 7 : o e mar need for admirers of the Athletics to vorrj over t.lelr ruture oecaust huih inii hau made Ih dlneovcry that ehumplonshlp teams ncidom rcjieat To begin with, this Ik hardly true, u lur back as tne "hi si. ivum us. four pennants were won in jw. Boston lr, the American 10 picked uV -K coii)!o, vj If nit n1h,'fl three and tin Cubs won four out of live, it is oi course true that Mack's team ail ter ;nnhiK in 9or. did not come men, t the ivonikr was that that team c,r landed, for it was anything but classy one. an Its showing against p New York Giants that year proved. Nothing but a general rakuown of his roroep can prevent Muck from havlinr the winner or at least the runner-up next year, and It is hard to figure "how any of the other i U-aana arc wine to beat n,m comes out i iich will nrovo to be the better pitcher In fast company? Lefty Russell, bought by Connie Mack from Baltimore for the reputaa price oi 112.500. or Voan -OreKc. the Pacific Coast southpaw, whom Cleveland pur- cnaseo jrom cspoitane in is" .mu turned over to Portland for use !n J310 7 It has been several years since two such fulsomely touted southpaws broke Into fast company. Russell was the sensation of the Eastern league jeason and he must have naa tne to back up the reputation he acquired, for Connie Mack is not given to paying fancy prices for ounK pitcher could ever boast of the achievements that went to the credit of Yean Gregg on the Pacific Coast last season. He was no flash in. the pan, for his work in the hox was consistently good all season. In fact, he finished far stronger than he started out, many of his sensational strike-out feats being accomplished during the waning days of the season when Portland was fighting desperately for the pennant. What's the matter with Henry Wolter?" said the Boston fans two seasons aco when he was with the Red Bos. club. "Looks us though he would be a good one to have in there. He is fast and looks to be a good hitter." Wolter had been pitching a great deal that season, then he covered flfst base for a while and followed that job up with one In the outfield. He proved a big league player in the three positions. He pitched good ball, but was greater with the hickory, which accomplishment resulted in placing him as a fielder. But A fickle nanager laier put mm un me ueuu. It was not long before the Boston lub asked for waivers on him' and Hal Chase, who had watched the player for a long time in California and understood him better, went to Frank Farrel! and told him that he could get a corking good ball player for the waiver price. "I have reference to Harry Wolter,1' said Chase. "Go and grab him and have him to understand that he will be signed up as an outfielder. It will give him a new lease of baseball life. Wolter has been worried about being shifted about and If he is told he is going to play the outfield and nothing else I .think he will make a gooH Farrell lost no' time and got the ayer for the waiver price. Wolter .nnrtvA at Xthf-ns last, sorinr and the first thing he did before putting on his uniform was to call the manager over and ask him what the club has "signed him to play. When told that he was to be an outfielder and nothing else the player was nappy, it was not long before it was discovered that he was the player who would succeed Willie Keeler as the club'a left fielder. But some of the -sharps didn't like him and he looiea tnem bv making good. He was fast could hit and, despite nimnrs that hfi woul not be a member of the Yankee team, he kept a-going. Later he was rewarded with the job he had sought and It was a good piece of news for Wolter. It made a fine ball player of him. Wolter. grateful as he always is, volunteered to play first base in case of injuries to tne regular man. Baseball haB sure a lane, of many turns. Being switched around bad j Wolter so that he was thinking of j quick to see - him as an outfielder. -Tho Yankee uroved himself a KOOd hitter, base runner and a game ball player, tie is in xnere every uay unu will not get out of the game until he is counted out. WHITE HOPE PUTS OVER KNOCKOUT Jim Corbett's Millionaire Protege Carries Sleeping Potion in His Right Mitt NEW YORK. Jan. 31. Warren Bar bour, Jim Corbett's choice as the "white man's hope." is again attract ing attention today as the result of his speedy knockout of John Garret- son, of the Irish-American club, last night. .Barbour lr tne national amateur heavyweiftht champion and a made good his claim by landing three right smashes on Garretson's jaw In the first two minutes of battle- The last blow chloroformed Garretson. A big bunch of "gentlemen sports" saw tne miu ana toey were iouo in tneir praise of Barbours clean cut work. Barbour loosed to have the niaKings-of a real champion. Abe Attell Breaks Arm. CLEVELAND. O- Jan. Sl Grave fears that Abe Attcll's boxing days arc ended for all time to come, ere entertained here as the result of a broken arm sustained in his Imvji with Tommy Kllbanc last night. Attell brofce hip arm In a clinch during the fourth round. H fell to the floor in aconv and -t. Thj-slclan was sum- -TOwifj. tooiitJ. An tJEamination showed that1 ihr tacnu t'OTt'? of his risrhi jirm iwen faoiy iruroa una ne traf! aa onfr h-un-ifd in .1 hnsnilaj. Fhvjn, tan today declare H will te two months st lfan before he can pox xiirain Trovld'vl he ever cm. was hurt KilhJine was maXin: a frood snowin? ror mmseit wncn me acrt-flent fc-cuTfr-H h" iras civen th- di- oourf. Ifinc unabV to contltiiie lo flKht Tony Ross Troona Negi. riTTPBCRG. Ph.. Jan. SI. Tony Rns. of Ne-wcGjtt!1. laimi" a pla am one the bwt -rf th hearls today virtue f the tronnclnp h lsandcd Goorpe K5d'i Cotton "fwfore the TTniori ciTj lasa TJicn-!- t (nwn- "inud mouth' Tilanid ots rra ft and thwvaftpr ihe: incsro -jraji nut ortlj- qvlet nt iveliGT-Itlvc Tin- rwalt Tra? surprtse to j KANSAS HTT. Jan. 3L That l VnH Rvsaell, the r-jwtherwtrisot, should have been glv?n a" draw decision In his ten-round bout with Harry Brewer of Kansas City, hero last night, is the I porutor verdict today of the h ve.al hundred followers who ai the match. Urewr was given tho decision by Referee Monody, but few If any of the Hpociators believe that ne cuipomieu the Phiiadelpiilun. Itoth men were wild and seemed to lack cleverness. Gm Fight by Chicagoan, MILWAUKEE, Wlf.., Jan. 31. Although outpointed in nil except one round, George "Knockout" Brown, of Chicago. touViv has a warm nloce In the heartii of Milwaukee light followers on account of his sameness in his 1'iHhig battle last night with Gus Christy. Brown started on the ten- round trip with a sore lip which was opened in Ih md ind by a hard punch from Christy, splitting the lip almost down to hlfTfhln. Nate Lewis. Brown's manager, wished the fight stopped, but Brown Insisted on the ngnt going to Its conclusion. Goes to Meet Canadi CHICAGO, Jan. 31. Jack White will leave tonight for Windsor, (janaaa, where he will meet Joe Homeland to morrow night in an eight-round go at 122 pounds. Homeland takes the place of Tommy Lixon, who Is unable hand. White also will clash with Bennie Kaufman at Columbus, Ohio, February 14, In a twel -rou 1 ittlc. The latter match will be at 124 pounds. Packey Offers Excuse. MEMPHIS, Tenii., Jan. 31.Packey McFarland, prominent candidate for the lightweight champJonhhip, today attributes his poor showing against Jack Britton, of Indiana, to the low weight he made. "Hereafter,' I will not try to make too low a weight for my fights," said the stock yards boxer today. "T was drawn too fine in last night's clash with Britton." McFarland and Britton went eight rounds to a draw at 'the opening Ot the new Armory Athletic club. The poor showing of McFarland drew forth a storm of approval from the crowd and hisses mixed with cat calls were frequent. Bout Halted by Referee. NEW BEDFORD, Mass.,' Jan. 31. While many fans would like to have seen the bout go on to its logical end, none expressed any serious disapproval today of Referee Downey's stopping the punishment of Billy Rolfe, of South Boston, by Joe Thomas, of California. In the fifth round of their bout. Thomas' short arm jabs sent Rolfe's head back time and again. He was bleeding in the third and the gong saved him in the fourth. "HACK" PINS BIG SWEDE INDENVER "Russian Lion" Flops Wettergaard in Straight Falls After Ter-rific Straggle. DENVER, Colo., Jan. 3LAlLhough his shoulders 'were pinned to the mat twice In one hour and ten minutes by George Hackenschmidt last night, Jess Westergaard, the Swedish wrestler. Is a hui xavorite witn wrestling enthusiasts today. He Rave the "Russian lion" a Rne- contest and only succumbed for the first fall only after an hour and nine minutes, during which he broke out of half Nelsons, crotch and leg holds and grape vine twists with the agility of a cat Hackenschmidt easily took tho'second fall in thirty seconds, Westergaard claiming he had. been made lng fail. Zbytxko Makes Hit in Lowell. LOWELL. Mass.. Jan. 31. Local fans today voted Zbyscko, the Polish giant, the biggest tier of human knots Noirard twice runnine- in thirtv-two ana twelve minutes, respectively. CHICAGOADS SWIPE LEAD IN BOWLING ST. LOUIS, " Mo., Jan. 31. In th high standing table .of the -A. I tournament, Chicago bowlers, today occupy first place in all three divisions and also-second in the live men and classes. A cmcago team, tne Fienners five, is credited witn tne nniy nnt nna record Set at tne nres- hot in its second When Jimmv Blouin.- of Chicago, leaped into first as an individual late yesterday, nc passed wscar -uange, 01 Watertown, Wis., by twenty-five pins, Blouin s total being 6SI. This is not a new national recordt as 705 wag posted last year at Detroit by Tom Haley. Erlckson and lagnnson. of Chscago, still, top the doubles column with 1229. and the Fienners, Chicago, lead the fives with 2924. o.it nr ts will occupy the alleys tonight, these coming front St-Paul, Minii.: Columbus, O- Madison, Wis,, and Washington. U. Ohio Pair Jumps Into Lead. ST. LOCIS. Mo.. Jan. 31. Hartley and Seiler. of Liverpool, Ohio, set a new mark in the two-men teams in Ttsr. A li fnnrnnmpnt. when they jicorrd' a totaj of 1246 pins today. The tormcr high mark was ijij, apm RnrVuin ar,,1 MomilWH. Of ChScagO. Hartley u-as in great form and got -20 and 237. seers i m n-nf) 1S4- Ecrfrs and Lcvcr- enz. of Chicago, shootlnc with the same sajusii cot a total of 1220. which; put that pair fifth- PRICES FOR GRAINS GO UP SLIGHTLY lw ahout ercnlj- ahrtded t- tbj: a uiitiira frcm ibt- ocn-jtloiU on crrrinc hT locau h ttzuKel aiei TiTscraS "fft-r-7i ih" ,cll pr"cs Tcac!o- and tn th bottn flRnrt. with a WJcrsriac iik 'oprntn today with jl Jul- jrrli-. V to souc on ore-iSE trsK.- and VP 5VJ Iftrr ' marV"! vi Ar a? -MW. fr Mny Jc-y -( over. Koih month? " t Tr""p a .Trti tttcr rtem jt TlriaT. Oaia advvwMd fractka. 1vt the tip- turn wax stubbornly renlmed. The cash " "I'")' ft JTV h decline. v P $ gZ v :i.1c. Junuary pork shorts' failure to and make good. The market was I CODKeBttC. NOON May wheat advanced Uc; July May corn was up tfc, July advanced llay and July CLOSI5 -May wheat advanced ' May com was Sic up; July advanced "ifay oats declined c; July was i CASH QUOTATIONS. Lincoln. From Lincoln Commission Company.) LINCOLN, Neb., Jan. 31. Kansas City bapls No. 2 Hard wheat 909R No. a Hard wheat 8Sff .i : . No. 3 Mixed corn as St. IjOhIh No. J Hard wheat , No. 3 Hard wheat ....95 ST ....93096 ....96&9g OMAHA, Neb., Jan. 31. No. 2 Ham No. 3 Hard wheat No. 1 Hard wheat No. 3 Spring wheat No. 2 White corn . No. 3 White corn No. i yellow corn . No. 3 White oats No! 4 Yellow High. Low. Close. Yes'dy July :t:;vB-i.: 933,' s:. sept 9214-14. 92 i - 91 5m; S351- 33y, :;) 33 3214, 32 32 32- 00 25.00 23.00 25.00 23.00 May 18.2' JQ.vO'sS 9.82 9.77 Jan. 10.10 -Hay 9.7 -S3 9.32 KANSAS CITY GRAIN. (From Herron Bros,, correspondents 'of Ware & Leland, 10S Fraternity Eldg.) KANSAS CITY. Has., Jan. 31. Open. High. Low. Close. Yes'dy Wheat. Miiv i'ZK-'i '-I--, H2c 92V,-July SS-8y S9 S3i S9- 88 May i7 47- 47-48- 48 35 U Zi 33 TODAY'S LIVE STOCK MARKET. South Omaha. SOUTH OMAHA,- Xeb., Jan. 31 CATTLE Receipts 7.000; market, weak to 10c lower; beef steers, good to choice, 36.00&S.60: fair to aoo.i, .7sg,0O; common To fair,-J4.7o5.7S. Cows and heifers, market, weak to 10c lower; good to choice, $4.755.B5; fair to good, 54.254.75; common to fair, $$.25 to good, 55.0O(g;5.39: common S4.OOfiS5.00. HOGS Receipts, 11,500; market, slow to 5c lower; active; hulk, J7.407.55; StTEEP Racpints 12.000: market. steady to easier; lambs, slow, weak to 15c i" er; ewe s. wethers, J3.S54.00; yearlings, J4.o04.75; good" to South St. Joseph. SOUTH ST. JOSEPH. Mo., Jan. 31. UAlTlils Keceipts J,oim; maricet, sieaay era S3.755.' i; bulls and stags, $4.50 t4.50ras.50; yearlings and 5.40; stocKera ana reeaers, HOGS-r-Receipts 6,500: market, -steady to 5c lower: light and light nuxc d. ST. 63 'cV.ii: medium and heavy. si.oOwi.io; pigs. 7.257.50; Hulk of sales. 57.53 7.70, SHEEP Receipts 5.000; market, slow. 01tel33U 75088 71 39-40ii 39J40 39i4aii com 3a40 corn S8mS i oats vvtrwwi com .- OFFICIAL WEATHEB HAP. S. Department of Agriouttnre Weather Bnrean Willis L. Moore. Cbit: , . TV- r r.T Irish r-wm ha! from Sir ronmlT.jr crcr? tV- flrn B fjOT area ;mr nrnrrd weak; lamb, f5.6titfH.00; yearlings, HJO 4t-6.r.': WflhiTX, $J,00f 4.55; w, 3.75 TLK lioce.iiti .Wtf7.9r.: ntuv.x nn.t holtBrs. 15.77 it 6.2r.; Htni-kf-ra ai'd ., li $ i ', i 1 xas tf J3.73J ' i i 1 I ' 'J 5 f'..'u colvca (in carload lotHj, J5.00 iioc hnavv. S7.70&7.85: lit, .1 c I h Ml $7 i ) t7.7GSe8.00. siikbp Receipts 5,500 ftea.lv; rIk-op ami muttuiis, lambs, J5.50.25. Union Stock Yard. CHICAGO. III., Jan. 31. HOGS Receipts 18,000; market, slow; mixed and bUtcherf", J7.708.fll0; good heay, S7.43 pigs, S7.'65S.JG. CA LK rrrlp .000; market. ?4 MiiT.'o: heifers! 2.60i6.' t'7.25 it r market. rn, 52 " rn, ?4.50 (tiAQ; lambs, f4.S0 Kansas City. TCANKAS niTY. Kas.. .Tan. 31. CAT- TLE Receipts 13,000; market, steady; S4.00I&8.7S. HOGS ReeelDts 15.000: market, lowei bulk, 7.607.70; heavy, ?7.607.70; med weak; feeders, steady. HOGS Receipts 3,500; market, 10c lower, range, S7.357.50; bulk of sales, 5 PRODUCE AND PROVISIONS. New York. YORK. Jan. 31. FLOUR oulet and unchanged. LARD steady; mlddlewest spot, flO.10 MO. 20. SUGAR raw; firm; centrifugal, 96 a 3 9S- rntispnvado S9 test 2.9S: re fined, steady; cut loaf, 6.50; crushed, w. pownerea, i.iow-wi sruuuiiii.t;u, 11 1-70 COFFEE RlO No. 7, on spot. 13 HAY steady; prime, 110; No. 3, 85 I: nlnvPTV finrffla;;. 90; clover, 609o.' DRESSED POULTRY weak; turkeys. chickens, ll22c; fowls, 11 isertled; i -specials, iS'sfiic: lun siums, nic BUTTER stead v: recemts S.324: creamery, extra, 2525i4c; state dairy tUDS, LitgiBc; imnairan creamery nrsia, lSrSlflc. T.GQS- steady; recelots u.ms; nsarbv white fancy. 323Sc; nearby mixed fan- ttras. 25c: firsts, 23c; dairy extras, 22c; rsts, IBc. EGGS prime flTEts, 22c; firsts, 2iy.c. CHEESE t veins. Kjf.ni;;.c: youne Americas. 1516c JLIVE POULTRY fowls. 1313c; ducks, K14c; geese, lil2c. Demand sterling 4. 85.95 4.86.00. NEW YORK STOCK MARKET. (From Lincoln Commission Company.) . KEtV YORK, Jan. 3L Open. High. Low. 3pm Anaconda .... 39 39 38 38 Atchison, C ....106. 106 VihU 1M Amal. Copper . 63 6S 63 6S Am Surar Ref.llfi, 118W 11G 1164 Am. Smelter 7S 78. 73 78 E. & 0 109 109 J09 1091 Brooklyn R. T. 77 77 23. 23 Ches. ' Sr. 67. 85 '84 85 3iV, SfiTi 2Q14 Col Fuel & iron 29 .28 128- V21J&. 128 rvt. tL t., Mo. Pac. ... 157 157 156 157 RocK Isl . '.;;i!l29 130 129 130 119 120 119 119 S. Pacific S. Ry .... ..176 178. 176 177 Atchison, c Div. 1 per cent JOHN o:s pastor gets NEAT RAISE IN SALARY Raotist church (Rock'-fcllen ! trustees having increased his salary rfl , ath'srariJ Vnw TT-wore- vla: : . 'f; :iti -ai-vi i Hi'- j-.iv rare- -'Ji-. :-- ha.- rc.-J.--: - c, t. a,..-, ;r.-r,-: 11 .'rem ria ax IH' ' ; -f ' ' I' ' T'' I THE HUSBAND THE HEAD THE WIFE THE NECK i sermonet. PrpiiohillK IS Bank work. Abo"' 9D.9 per cent, of the worm pcui' iire married, or t-xnecl expected to be. A larjfO part of this long matrimonial list should have accounts in our Bank. Each hoy in the list should besir. at thirteen, and deposit 2 monthl for two years, 2 for two years. !M for two years, t6 for two years, and $20 for four years. Then his age. twenty-five, and his bank account-$1,487.83, will justify him in reaching confidently for his "expectation.'" The boy Is now "the man who can." Other unmarried people havu similar banking duties to perform. Read the text again. It is claimed that the duty of the neck is to support the head- Tills claim Is unfair to the wife, and yet she has an office to perform eciual in potency to that of the husband. Tho two should cooperate thoughtfully and actively. It is true that some wives feel it to be a privilege, even a wifely duty, to spend the husband's salary about two weeks before the date of Its cominff. This is stated in kindness and in the hope of spreading the Gospel. Ladies, avoid the srief which has come to many. Build a Savings account before the salary stops. Think out your necessary expenses, and cut out "all others. Thus you will win the respect or your neignoors, uiurw the love af vour husband, and learn how fine it feels to have a growing Bank "account. Your thanks for this sermon are greatly appreciated. Come in or write soon for other printed hints. 1 FIRST TRUST & SAVINGS BANK. I S. H. BURN HAM, President. 139 So. 11th St Lincoln COftNEft 15th AND O OFFICERS. M. W. Folsom, Proiditt. H. K. Burket, Vice-Praiident. C. H. Beaumont, Cathier. Capital Stock Folly Paid $50,000.00 Facilities unsurpassed Every modern convenience Safety Deposit Boxes Interest paid an time Deposits. CENTRAL National Bank LINCOLN, NEB, Corner of 12th and 0 fits. A. general banking- business Your Account Solicited. i Saunders Grain arid Provisions Members of Chicago Board of Trade. Correspondents of Bartlett, Frazier Co. Auto 2588 Ball 698 1035 N Street Lincoln Commission Co. Brokers and Dealers GRAIN, PROVISIONS, STOCKS Main Office, Fraternity Bldfl. Lincoln, Neb. Auto Phone 2659, Bell Phone 512 Savoy Hotel Cafe 11th and P Street Best Place In the City to Eat Music Noon and Evenings Open 6:30 a. m. to 11:30 p. m. - v Simon twSic wtum &! wth O d1 9 rt3 itr- cta.dr. t.ia. vxy. Qnpon iMw Stfttt rf boofm. aeoped. JUxrcr rlnfll. thorocsh drill Id Jinslutli. J Tfcjre -loea WpaperRRCHIVE m oorusyr lNf.Wr'ArL'Knilti!IiL.
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