Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on December 31, 1932 · Page 6
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 6

Iola, Kansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, December 31, 1932
Page 6
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i^AGESIX ; I BASKETBALL BESVLTS 1 (By tbe Associated Rress) <•—.—; ' 1 r--* Two World and* Two Na^ tional Champiohships to Kansas Athletes i (By the - Two world two- national s Associated Press.) championships and 1 titles were won , Kansas athleties in A. t>. 1932. — James A. Bausch, formerly of • Wichita and the University of Kansas; advanced from ; national to woHd cliampionship class by wln- niiig the decathlon in the ten-event, alli-around test at the Olympic games last Auigiist with a new world — record point total. = Bausch was awarded the^ James E. Sullivan Me— mbrial medal given to the amateur athlete who ^asj done .the most during the year to advance^ the cause of' sportsmarishlp. ; Toj Spot In 1931. V In 1931, Biiu-sch had stepped into the national ?ports iimellght by winning the national A. A. 0. pentathlon title. , • Peter J. Mehringer of the Univer-. Eity of Kansas won: a world cham- plon-ship in ihe l9l4pound wrestling class at the| Olympic games, f The Wichita Henry basketball team won its third' consecutive _ A. A. U. national title at the annual tournament in 'Kansas City last I^tarch, defeating the Maryville, Mo., lieachers in a thrilling; final battle, 15 to 14. No other team ever had *on the national event more than ^. twice. • • • ' ; ' Ark.l City K. S. Trinmphs. .•• Arkansas City hleh School's trark and field te&m. led by. Harold Wilhelm. a fleet youth wlio broke sev- • jeral hurdle records last spring, went to the national intcrschola.stic carnival at Chicago virtually unknown except as champion of the state and — .of the Kansa.s relays interscholastic . ' department. At the end of the'meet : Coach H. L. - Conner's Ark. City t<!am had 31,2-7 points and a national championship. The ricarest competitor, a Chicago high school, , trilled with 20 points. Besides Mehringer, the University : of Kansas placed two' other men on the United; States Olympic team— •: Glenn Cunnirighnm. middle distance runner, and | Clyde Coffman. a decatlilon aspirant. Year^! Hi^hliglits. i'^ Highlights of the majjor sport campaigns of Kansas schools and colleges in 1932: Football: "Big Six—Kansais finished in tie • with Olclahoma for second; Kansas State fourth. ; ; — Central conference—Title won by : Wichita in victory over Washburn ; in final game; 28 to 7. giving Wichita five wins ; and one defeat compared to Washburn's four victories. — .one defeat and one tie, Kansas conference^—Ottawa . took . championship: with undefeated rec- i ord inconferchce play; Kansas Wes- ..loyan second, three victories and'one • defeat. - I ; _ A Junior CoIIere Tie. Junior college conference—Independence and Hutcliinson tied for : championship with perfect percent; ageIndependence won: five, tied i- one. and Hutchinson won three and tied two. ' ; Basketball : Big/Six—Kansas won title with seven victories and three defeats; Kansas State' fourth. ' Central conference—P i 11 s b u r g teachers won championship with eleven victories and one defeat; Fort H«vs State second. Kansas conference-—Bethany was • . champion, undefeated in the con: ference; Ottawa second. • Junior college conference—Inde:.} pendence won the title. .J State interscholastic—Topeka won Class A, defeating Parsons, 22-12. in finals of tournament at Wichita; • Buhler took i Class B for second ' straight year, beating Cullison. l8- 13. at Sterling. Cunningham and Bausch. Track and| Field: \_ Kansas relays—Glenn Cimnlng- ham of Kansas won 1500-meter race; Pittsburg teachers relay quar- • rtets scored grand slam in four college relay races; Jim Bausch won , Miksouri 'Valiey A. A. U.. decathlon. Central conference—Pittsburg won title for fifth consecutive year. conference—Baker took title for fifth straight "year. Pittsburg Wins. ' Interstate Intercollegiate—Won by Pittsburg teachers for fifth straight time with new record point total of 102 at KaUsas'City; Washburn sec- .ond, 39'1- points. Junior college conference—Hutchinson won title, dislodging Independence. , State interscholastic; — Arkansas City won A title at Kansas ,relays and state championship at I 'Emporia; Kansas Vocational high of Topeka won Class B at Kansas relays, carnival. National iriterscholastlc-^Won by Arkansas City with 31 2-7 points; first Kansas team ever to win na' tional; Kentucky 58, Chicago U. 26. Wisconsin 26, Michigan State 16. North Dakota State 24, Illinois 28. Iowa State college 33, Dralce U. 22. North Dakota 28, ;Superior, Wis., teachers 27-. Nebraska Wesleyan; 33, Omaha U. 37. . JTennessee 23, Tulane U. 31. Stanford 20, Kansas 38. Maryville, Mo., teachers 20, Kansas City Peabodys 23. Denver Piggleys 39, Colorado Mines 12. • • ~ Montana State 18, Wyoming 55. Idaho 45, Montana U. 20. Nevada 29, U. of Calif, at Los Angeles 44. Meiji U. (Tokyo) 13, Washington 79. . NEWS OF LAHARPE Limes Gets 800,000 Cubic Feet of Gas South of Town—Union ^ Head to Speak. LAHARPE, Dec. 31.—Mrs. Dick Shorter will remain in Bronson until Sunday where she; Is caring for her daughter, Mrs. Carrie Mefford, who is ill w^th influenza. ' Mr. Meek*^ and Mr. Ohlf est, Mapleton were, in- town on business Friday and called on Mr. and Mrs. Lee Oxender. Robert Martin is working on the George Stephenson farm south of town this week. A good gas well of 800,000 cubic feet was brought in by the Limes drilling rig on the Crumrine farm south of town. Miss lone Smith has been spending a few days with Miss Betty Barley In Mildred this week. . L. H. Re >Tiold 's, Kansas City, was in town calling on business friends Friday evening. Carl Fowler will leave Sunday for Topeka after spending the past week with friends here. Miss Mildred Brown. Lawrence, Kas., is spending the week-end with Mr. and Mrs. A. R. Haldeman. Mr. and Mrs. Will Kelley; and Mariiis, Humboldt, were in town on business and calling on relatives here Friday afternoon. i "What About Betty" was; the alumni play successfully pre-s^iited to an appreciative audience Friday evening, The characters were as follows: William Grayson, a millionaire broker, played by -Wilson Clark; Margaret Grayson, his -wife. Miss NadjTie Barker; Richard Gray,son. his son. Bill Livingston; Millicent Grayson, his daughter. Miss Elta Dennis; Joshua Bing, the uncle, Pete Stith; Betty, the maid. Miss Wanda Greene; James, the Butler, Pete Stith; Gilford Bently, a fortune hunter, Cecil Horn; Lillian Clifford, a seamstress. Miss Julia Living .ston; Charles Clifford, her son, Nigel McDonald; Lenora Blackstone, her daughter. Miss Fern Clark: Da\'id Stoddard, a bank president. Ralph Stewart. The alumni extends Its thanks to the Martin furniture store for ; props, and to Mrs. Lutle Livingston for her time and effort in Coaching. C. A. Ward, state president of the Faj-mer's Union, will speak at the Allen Center school house January |4. \yednesday evening. There will aUo 'be a program and as it is ah open meeting the public Ls urged to attend'. Resort Hotel Bums. Niagara Falls, Ont., Dec, 31. fAP) Several firemen, overcome by smoke, were carried out of the blazing ruins of the old cnifton hotel when flames swept the building overlooking the cataracts and gorge this moming. No suests were in the place, which was closed for the winter season. Damage was estimated tiy firemen at more than $500,000. BAUSCH TAKES PLACE BESlDiE SPORTS HER6ES Kansan Third Winner of Th9 Sullivan Memorial Athletic Award New York, Dec. 31. (AP)—Alongside Bobby Jones and Barney Ber- Unger stepped James Aloysius Bausch of Kansas City today, third wirmer of the annual James E. Sullivan Memorial medal. i By vote of 600 sports leaders who comprised the tribunal for the award of the Sullivan medal, Bausch Tias been adjudged the amateur athletfe who "has done most during the past year to advance the cause of sportsmanship." The Olympic decathlon chtaipion and world's record holder in that gruelling test of all-around athletic ability won out In a close struggle with BlU Carr, the University of Pennsylvania's crack quarter-miler and Olympic 400 meter champion. Bausch Margin 39. , The final tally of ballots favored Bausch by a margin of 39 votes— 887 to 648. These two spread-eagled the opposition from' eight rivals in the finarhalloting. Together they received just short of half the total of 2712 votes. In third place with 393 votes trailed Ralph Hill 6i Oregon, barely nosed out by Lauri Lehtinen of Pinland In the sensational Olympic 5000 meters run. Helen Wills Moody, British and French women's tennis i champion, was fourth with 319 votes; Mildred Babe Didrikson of Dallas, great all- around track and field performer, was fifth with 224: W. Barry Wood, Harvard's football, hockey and baseball star, sixth with 151; Leo Sexton of New York, Olympic shotput champion and world record holder, seventh with 116; Lt. George Calnan, national fencing champion, eighth with 85; Ralph Metcalfe, of Marquette, national sprint champion, ninth with 62; and Jack Shea of Lake Placid, N. Y., Olympic skating champion," tenth with 27. Preferential Voting. Balloting was on the basis of five votes for first place, three for second and one for third, each member- of the tribunal voting for three in the order of his choice. Bausch was a star all-around athlete as an undergraduate at the University of Kansas, competing in traVk. football and basketball. He turned down professional offers for two years in order to remain in training for the 1932 Olympics when he set up a new world's record in winning the decathlon title. Topeka, Kas.. Dec. 31. (AP)—Informed of his selection as this year's winner of the James E. Sullivan award, James Baasch blushed and expressed elation over the honor. He was singing here with a dance orclieistra when a newspaper reporter told hlra the news. "It is a tremendous groat honor," he said, "and because it would be useless for nie to eVen try to say how pleased I am. I won't try: I had heiard I might win it, but I was afraid to hope I would." Can't Eat Medals. "Jarring Jim" turned to singing several weeks ago for, as he expressed it at tbe time—"you can't eat medals." "Right now." the former University of Kansas sport star added, "I have a living to make and music and dramatics have always been interests of mine. I like to sing. In fact the. two were my interests before I became interested In sports. Whether I shall always stay with them, I can't say." lOLA DAILY BEGISTER. SATURDAY gVENING> DECEMBER 81> 1982. Farm Bureaii BUREAU CALENDAR. Monday, Jan^ 2—Office. Tuesday, Jan. 3—Carlyle tmlt win sponsor a community meat cutting and ciiring. demonstration at the home oT'Oeorge Kettle at l:30;&'clock. / . \ Wednesday, Jan. 4—HorvUle unit meeting postponed. 1 Wednesday; Jan. 4—Miss Martin's training school at Moran at 10 o'clock. I Wednesday. Jan. 4—Dairy meet- .Ing with Mr. Seath and Mr. Caul- fleld. Wednesday, Jan. 4-rClass meeting In LaHtirpe, 8 o'clock sharp. Thiu'sday, Jan. 5 — Osage unit meets with Mrs. Hosley. Thursday, Jan. 5—^MJss Martin's training school at Humboldt, 10 o'clock at Methodist c)iurch. Friday, Jan. 6 — Moran unit meets at Presbyterian .:all day meeting. church for ImkMrtant Daies. Miss Martin's training school at Moran, Wednesday, Jan. 4. , Training school at Humboldt January 5. , . i? —• Miss Peebler Entertains. Miss Peebler, home demonstf^tion agent; entertained the members of the past year's farm bureau board with an oyster. supper at the Portland hotel Friday night; Due to the flu epidemic not all members were able to iattehd. After the supper tl group enjoyed a radio pn^ram from K. S. A. C. County Agent Braum; showed a roll of films jthat accompanied the program. | The following guestsjwere preseiit:. Mr; and Mrs. Robert Hamm, Humboldt;; Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Nicholas, LaHarpe; Mr. and| Mrs. Hosley, Mildred: Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Bl- bens, lola; C!ounty Agent Braum. Diamond Unit Meeting. , Diamond farm bureau unit met Decemijer 21 at the hbme of Mrs. G. E. Ledford; Five members aod Miss Peebler, home demonstration' agent, were present. The meeting was opened by singing, follbwed by repeating of the home creed. Roll call was given. Miss Peebler gave interesting talks on the j clothing lesson, also on the program for next year. After the business meeting Miss Peebler demonstrated dipping chocolates. Those present were:' Mrs. Hurd, Mi-s. Harris, Mrs. Dickens, Mrs. Lust, Miss Peebler and the hostess, Mrs. Ledford. Next meeting with RJrs. Hurd. IN PITO CpOTTESf Southeni CaUfomia Heavier, FBs(<er, Than FanthHs; Rose B«nrl Defenders in Good Condition Pasadena, Calif., Dec. 31. (AP)— 'The West'9 most frequent and suc- c^sful defender of Intersiectional fobtbaU bCMXtrs, Soittthem California, l>lvouaoed within ear-shot of the rose bowl today, to begin the burdensome task of ; awaiting lt3 game with Pittsburgh there next Monday. This afternoon these Trojans will set foot on the sod Into which their liackers and many noa-partlsans expect they will trample the hopes of Pitt's Panthers. Here they will rehearse for the last time the plays designed to defeat the unbeaten Invaders ifrom the East. After that, Troy's mighty men, victorious in 18 consecutive games, will return to the business of waiting. Trojan <x >ache6 consider the team In the best condition of any that has represented Southern California here. Pittsburg will arrive tomorrow morning from Its training quar^ ters at Tucson, Ariz., with Captain Paul Reider still suffering from an early season Injury to the extent that he probably will be able to play only a short time—^if at The Panthers will be outweighed in every position except when little mine (CJotton) Warburton gpes In at quarterback, and then probably vi^lll be out-run. Both elevens boast (great defensive aggregations ^but the Trojans hold the edge on the basis of having limited nine opponents to two touchdowns this year. San Francisco, Dec. 31. (AP)— Eastern and western football stars of 1932, ready for their charity contest in San Francisco AAmday. take it easy as the year which brought thein gridiron fame passies. pply light signal, drills for today and tomorrow were prescribed by XaH opposing coaches—'Diana X. Bi- blp, of Nebraska and Orln Holllng- bery of Washington State fori the West; Andy Kerr of Colgate and Dick Hanley of Northwestern for the East. Hard workouts the last 10 days have brought, the squads to the pink of condition, the coaches said. SOVIET PLACES FARM BLAME .Mother and Child Burned. Harrisonville. Mo., Dec. 31. (AP) " Mrs. Lena Van Horn, 30, and her three-year-old . daughter. Norma, •were burned to death last night in a fire which destroyed their hbme a mile west of here. - ; The husbEindand father of the victims, Leslie Van Horn, succeedcfd In earning his son, Paul, to safety ^ut suffered; severe, bums when, he ^ught to save his wife arid daughter. The cause of the fire was not • known. Fireman Dies on Duty. Salina. Kas., Dec. 31. (AP)—Ray Craig, 45, fireman, collapsed and -died suddenly of heart failure at 3 o'clock this I morning while working at a.residence fire. Suffering from gas arid smoke at f'—> » vious fires, tJraig had hot been in good health for a year. The widow and two children siiirvive. Back to Rail Work. Chicago, Dec. 31, (AP)— The Chl- ; cago and Northwestern railway will •call 60<5 men back to work in the Chicago car shops January 3 for an -indefinite period, for repair work, L^phiefly on freight cars. 1 Humboldt Unit. Humboldt unit mpt Tuesday December 6, at the home of Mrs. Frank Pussman, with 22 members present. The lesson on economical Christmas gifts was given by Miss Helen Hamin and Mrs, Warren Works. Mi.'^ Peebler, home demonstration agent. Miss Helen Hamm and Mrs. Warren Works had prepared' about 50 different articles that could be made very economically and they were displayed. The following officers were elected for 1933: Mrs. Robert Hamm, IJresident; Mrs. Hixon, vice-president; Mrs. H. A. Harwood, secretary- treasurer; Mrs. Robert Worlcs, .reporter. ,IOCKEY'S RECORD TO 212 Pittsburg: Boy Hais One More Day in 1932 Racing Season. WILLfAM BRAUO^ER Griff Gets 'Em Back jN 1930, Clark Griffith sent Loon •»• Allen Goslln, local boy from Salem, N. J., to the St. Louis Browns in excliange for Heinle Maiiush and General Alvin Crowder. Tlic other day the Old Fox recalled the Galloping Goose. Now lie lias all three—Manusli, Crowder ani Goslln—and in those three men has two of the finest outfielders and one of the best pitcher.s in baseball. There were stories of differences betweeni Walter Johnson and the Ooosc when Goslin fell down so badly in 1929, hitting only .288. Now that Walter has gone along, Grifiith evidently has made up his mind that Goslin i,s a pretty handy fellow to have around. i • o * • Biff! Bang! Bong! TF Goslin'has a normal year in 153"—and that means a batting avferage of .325—and Manush has another year such as he had. in the last season—that means a batiiuK.average of ;342—it is not hard to figure that the Washington bhU club is going to come up with enough tallies to embarrass those Yankees. Add to that the hitting of Harris, Cronin and Rice and you have some lusty echoes for your American League ball parks. . ., The story ol Goslin's arm is one o£ the heroic sagas of baseball. He strained his arm before the spring training season of 1928, putting the. shot with some kids in a high .school track meet. When he at- tenipted to throw a baseball in the south, the wing gave way.. "When 1 raivd the old souper lo throw," Goslin told nie at Chattanooga; "it sounded just .like toarin.g a piece of gunnysack. The no.\t day i*. got sore, and I cauldn't hcavo the thing 10 feet." 4 » « Cronin Great Help TTC had to ibb the ball in from rt^the outfield, being unable to raise '.he arm above his head— and that's where Joe Cronin came ] ia. On every ball hit to Goslia'a territory, Cronin raced, far back, took a short 16b from the Goose aiid heaved the ball wherever, it was needed. Cronin actually was left fielder and shortstop during the year of 1928, and Goslin took his lame arm to bat for an average of .379, beating out Heinle Manush for the league championship by a single point. "The GQOsej who won his nickname by reason of his beakliko proboscis and gander-like eyes, started out in life to become a pitcher. Your old friend,: Big Shot Will McGowan, American League lirnpire, w^orked a ; ball game between Salem and a neighborhood rival back in 1919. On the strength of the.Goose's work. Mack, wired a recommendation of the young man to the manager of the; Columbia, S. C., team!in the Sally League. * • • Need That Clouting' •jV/TAC always has been a shrewd. judge of ball players, and Goslln was given a tryout lajgely through Mac's influence He appeared in 90 games for Colupibia in 1920, pitching six vie ories and hitting .316. The following year they dispensed with his pitching, and he roamed the outfield in 142 games, hitting .390. Since he has been with'Wash­ ington and St. Louis—12 years in all—;he has hit for an average of arqund .320. During ike world seriel of 1924 he combed the apple for .344, and In the ifollowing, year hit .308. . • When the Goose first camejup, pitchers followed their usual cus-i torn pf "dusting off" a rookie who, was a promising looking fellow at bat. The Goose didn't like it. The word went ' ardund the league, "Get two 8tFike\| on Goslin and he's yours." But Bill Killefer, c^nny old catcher who manages the Browns; was asked about this "two strikes" story, and replied: "Yeah? Well, I'd hate to ibe a pitcher in a pinch and think; that because I had two strikes on tho Goose, I could groove the next one!" ' - • ' New Orleans, Dec. 31. (API- Johnny Gilbert, the year's leading jockey, today had 212 winners to his credit, and only one more day in 1932 to increase his impressive list of triumphs. He scored his latest victory j'^ster- day on Balthasar in the second race at Jefferson Park, while Hank Mills, his rival from Colorado, Increased his string to 196 with Mc- Gonicle In the seventh. After today's races, the Plttshurg. Kas,. youth, will desert the saddle for a motor car cushion and drive to Kansas for a visit with his foster parents. Dr. and Mrs. E. G. Gilbert. His vacation will be brief, however, for in ten days he will start riding at Miami, Pla. K.%NSAS BEA'TS STANFORD K. r. Shows Old Form in Defeatinr California Rivals. Kansas City, Dec. 31. (AP)— Two Big Six conference basketball teams, Kansas and Iowa Staite, triumphed over non-conference opponents last night. While the (Cyclones downed Drake university, 33 to 22, the Jayhawkers flashed some of the form which won them the conference title last season and drubbed Stanford iml- versity, 38 to 20. in the first encoim- ter ot a three game, series. The Kansans left the Callfomlans behind early in the tilt, and- at one time held a lead of 15 to 1. BlU Johnson, tall K. U. center, accounted for 11 points to lead the scorers. The second game of the series willlie playeA tonight at Lawrence, and the third Monday night. Thomson, Wegner, and DlUs starred for the lowans as the (Cyclones turned back the Bulldogs for the second time this season. Detroit—The Rev. Charles A. Hill, pastor of Hartford, avenue Negro Baptist church, hereafter will preach without interruptions from either the choir or the congrejpEitlon. A circuit coiu^ order restrains the choir from bursting Into song when the preacher starts to preach; prohibits parishioners frpm hecUing their pastor or' any of the seven deacons and enjoins members of the jcongregatlon agamst picketing the church during sel^ces.| The stilt grew out qf an intra' congregation dispute. III. He Shoots Self. Pittsburg, Kas., De<5.'31. (AP)— Lewis A. Jenkins, 27, automobile painter, died early today in a hospital here of a gunshot wound in the temple which rela,tives said was self-mflicted yesterday. Jenkins shot himself during an attack of acute digestive ailmienti wtSie his wife bad left the bouse to obtain a physician. , ' _i . I Party Loaders Held Responsible for Crop Failures. Moscow, Dec..31. (AP)—Twenty- two Communist party leaders In the South Volga region, includhig. the secretary of the regional party committee and the director of the tractor station, were ordered to trial today for "betrayal of the "workers class" in permitting severe crop losses and penetration of anti-Soviet elements into the rural Ufe in the districts of Nizhnlchirsky and Ko- telnlkov. This action, which undoubtedly means expulsion from the party for most if not all of them, is one of the first direct results of the recently published order for. nation-wide cleansing of the Communist party ranks. • , The mien are charged with Improper organization of the spring and winter sowing and inadequate supervision of the harvest which resulted hi the thrcshhig of only 25,000 hectares of a total of 142,000 sown, and consequent failure to fulfill the goverimient's grain collection quotas. Most of the wheat in the remaining acreage is still standing in the fields, a total loss. Also the men are charged w-ith submitting false figures on the extent of cultivation, and with only permitting Kulkaks, or Independent farmers, and other anti-Soviet elements, to enter collective farms, but to penetrate the ranks of rural Soiviets and regional party apparatus as well. ^ PtKE'S PEAK WilNTBT PLACE Scoiits of aiinintidi CUmbers Find Wtaid and Cold. Colorado Springs, Dec. 31. (API- Two "scouts" of the AdAman club, that small group of warm blooded Coloradoaris who celebrate each New Year atop Piites peak, have reached the summit. and found a violeht gale and a temperature of 18 degrees below zero. Joseph Rohrer and Richard Harrison went ahead of the main party of 14. With short wave broadcasting equioment which thev carried they told late last night of the temperature and their joiumey to the top, and also of the apparent safety of the niain party which stopped for the night at Barr camp, at the edrre of Timtoerllne. '.'We coiild see the Rights at Barr camp at 5 o'clock tonight,"ithe message said. Tlie advance men also said the temperature in the Summit house was 10 below zero and It was necessary to dig through three feet of snow to get inside. Rohrer said it was the most strenuous trip In four years. Many deer, and tracks of a huge mountain lion, were seen during the ascent. Francis M. Pnx:licher, a school teacher. Is the new member of the club for this year. One is added annually. OAS VICTIM IS REVIVED Methylene Blue Saves Life of Man Found Near Death in Garage. San Francisco, Dec. 31. (AP)—A .54-year-old man, who emergency hospital attendants declared lay for an hour as if dead from carbon monoxide poison, was revived here last night by an Injectldn of methy­ lene blue—a ooimnon dye. The methylene blue treatment, developed by two University of California scientists, recently was used su(x»ssfully here In a case of cyanide poisoning. So far as is known physicians said. It Is the first time It'been used on a pers»n as a carlwn monoxide treatment. The treatment was applied to Allen D. Mabry, who police said was found lying in his garage near the exhaust of his automobile, after efforts to revive him with artificial respiration failed. Physicians said he would live. Funeral for Centenarian. Pittsburg, Kas., Dec. 31. (AP) Funeral services for Mrs. Amanda "Grandma" Montague, 101. former resident of Pittsburg who died yesterday at Smlthfield, Tex., near Port Worth, will be held here-Wednesday. Her husband died here in 1897. after conducting a meat market here for many years. Mrs. Montague left here about eighteen years ago for Texas. ASKS CARE FOR BOYS Senator Conzens Would Protect Young Transients in Federal Army Camps Washington, Dec. 31. (AP)-;-Open the army posts and facilities, to America's Jobless youths so they can be cared for by trained officers. That is the prorxwal of Senator Gouzens, wealthy Michigan Republican, who has become deeply concerned with the host of imfortimate young boys who wander from city to city seeking work. In saying; today that he vrill introduce legislation to have them cared for and fed by the army, Couzens disclosed that he had discussed his plan with President Hoover and Red Cross officials and would press for early action in congress. Boy Problem Acute. ' He characterized the "transient boy" problem as one of the most important before 'the countrj- and estimated on the ttasis of incomplete figures that at least 300.000 to 400,000 boys under 21 years of age are tramping the highways. "The transient boy has been the cause of much writing, discussion and concern," Couzens said, "flealr izing the value of the boy, I called on President Hoover December 22 to see if there was not some way that the federal government could interest Itself in him. "I discussed "Wth the\ president the passage of a^ Joint resolution authorizing'the war department to throw open Its faclUtles for the proper care of the transient boy. Too Big For States. "While some thlhk it is a state problem, it is entirely Impossible for the states separately to take care- of the sitiititlon. The mere announcement thkt a state was prepared to look iafter the welfare of these transient boys would.undoubt­ edly bring about a trek , to that state. ' ' ^ •Therefore it seems to me It must be solved through action of the fed­ eral'goyemment. My suggestion Is not made' from any charitable or philanthropic motive because I'm convinced that many of these boys would not subject themselves to any such treatment. In Interest of Nation. "When the many training cataps were in operation diirtng the war. these twys went In the interest of their countrj'. In my Judgment It ,is just as much in the Interest of the country that the facUitles should be. provided now if the future is to t)e approached inteUi- gently. "The problem should not be difficult of solution by the war departr ment. With all the forts, tents and other facilities they have and with a staff of army officers with plenty lOLA, l^ANSAS I 0?* TttE ALLEYS \\ 4- League Standihics. w L. Pet; Colts .^.,'.23 t 19 548 Recreations 19 20 ;437! Pla Mors 18. -21 ,462 1 Recreations. Ayllng ., Sutton .. MIttelbach Foust- Clemans ,. ,...176 177 144- 497 .... 133 177 134 : 444 .... 155 128 153 ' 43« ...153 203 132 ' 4815* .... 160 205 195 ^ 5^0 Totals ."! 809 922 790 2521 Colts. i - KELLEY Shoving the Greater Pictures ENDS TONIGHT- KjIMMAYNARD "WHISTUN AFRICA FEELS QUAKES Worst Shocks in History Felt in . Johannesburg TMTitory. Johannesburg, Union of South Africa, Dec. 31. (AP)—Large areas of South Africa were rocked this morning by one of the worst earthquakes In its history. Houses wen> cracked open in Natal, the east coast province of the union. The Orange Free State, interior, province to the south of ti^re, and Zululahd, north of Natal, also were affected. Four dlstin(it shocks were felt in this section of Transvaal. The first occurred at 6:32 a. m., Greenwich mean time (1:32 a. m.. Eastern standard time.) People rushed out of their houses In a panic. The duratitm of the main quake was one mhiute and 40 seconds. The quake was also reported to have affected southern districts pf the Orange Free State. No damage was reported there. A seismograph recorded a strong disturijance about 300 inlles from Johannesburg, possibly in the Kof- fy Fonteln area of the Orange Free State. KANSAS BOOKS BALANCE. Considerable Cash in Till At End of Year, Woodring Says. I Topeka, Dec. 31. (AP)—Gov. Harry H. Woodrlng. announced today the state would close the year 1932 with a cash balance of approximately $500,000 in Its general revenue fund and approximately .$4,000.000 In various fee funds. The retiring chief executive pointed out the general revenue fund balance had : been maintained at the half million dollar marie despite the fact the state liad not drawn on the counties for [any part of the 1932 tax revenues; subject to draft No- yenjber 20. in addition, there is due the state from the counties (431345.01 in uncollected 1931 taxes. Mrs. Bertha Wetherton, state ac- ooimtant, said the general revenue fund on December 31, 1931, had a cash balance of $1,064392.52, but that the state had drawn aU 1930 taxes except (15,S80J7. Of the $4,000,000 balance hi fee funds. Governor Woodrlng said ap- inmimately $2,000,000 ^jras hi the state highway fund and that around 11 ^,000 of the latter amount was pfi^Vp« counties. Si-xth Chapter of "The .1 Hurricane Expre^" Pathe News SUNDAY FOR 3 DAYS^ A NEW ADVENTURE ^he world love these lovers more than ever in this delightful story of the NeW England cpast. GAYNOR more adoraUe thaa ever as Te« V T - • I ChariM rARREII as a carefree youag minjonaire in STORM COUMIRY Live • again the ecstacy of youth—They mirror the romance in everyone's heart! ' Our Gang Wishes You and Your Gang a Healthy, Happy and More Prosperous New Year! Humes .. Duliriisky Northrup Lambeth Matiiey . Totals 146 155 146 138 133 123 .....125 104 162 140 201 173 ;....184 162 173 ; 447 - 3?4 . 481 : 5Vt ; 519 733 845 777 : 231)5 of time and trained in handling groups, they could with moderate appropriatlcns feed these bo>'s.ahd i keep; them in training' as lonft as economic conditions make It n?ces- sarj-"," . - . : i • HOOVER SEEKS MORE FiSHi President ta Open Sei on All/^Day Angling Expedition. ' ; liie Sailflsh Club, Palm Beach, Flai, Dec. 31. (AP)—Pre^deht Hoover turned toward ;the open sfea in ti dawn to dusk fishing expecjition today with hopes of dfupUcatlng pr bettering his catch of three saili fish yesterday and planned a' quiet'New Ye^'s eve aboard ship. "The chief executive • set his J sailing tlnie for half an; hour before daybreak and left word Ijehind him that he probably "woul4 be ouf^iilu near dusk, except for a brief rOtuhi for lunch. . Senator Austin of Vermont,'who lost his,sail f}sh to a shark yesterday, headed another party composed of Mark Sullivan, writer, and Dr. Joel T. Boone on a similar aiigllhg quest. • ; ' : ;justlce Stone of the supreme court and Lawrence .RIchcy went along with the president undci" the guidance of CJapt. Herman 0ray, Ideal; fishing expert. , ; TODAY Admission 10|C to A 4 -STAR WESTERN; THRILLER MnW4arNi« With NOAH BEERY anfl "Duke" the Devil Horse? ' JUNGLE MYSTERY "THE FINISHING TOUCHi' - "SCRAPPY CARTOON'^' Tonight! at 11 :30 'New Year's Evi^ Midnight Frolk! ADMISSION 25c SOUVENIRS! NOISE MAKERS! SURPRISES GALORE! Special Stage Mammoth Holiday Profcrabl! With WILLIAM HAINES Madee Evans Conrad Nagel Teclinicolo): Cliff Edwards. Musical Rerue '•C'EST PAREE"i Organ Novelty "WE'RE OF^ Latest New$ SUNDAY & MONDAY NIGHT'. lpc-25c CONTINUOUS SHOW • NEW YEAR'S DAY MAllNEE lOc-lSc

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