Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on January 13, 1928 · Page 1
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 1

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Friday, January 13, 1928
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ttmrrecofda open to public \ iruspeetion at any time.] VOLUME XXXI. No. 6?| FIEND KILLS SMALL GIRL NEAR FLINT Michigan Parents Stricken With Grief—Slayer May Be Held MAN IS ""ARRESTED Man Answers Description Of Slayer of Child, Five-Year^ Old ; • Flint. Mieh., Jan. i:;. (API — I 'A man vho police Kaid answered in a general w «y the desi-ri prion of a nian sought as the :kidnape^ and slayer of 3- yoar-old Dorothy Schneider •ttraK arrested here today. His name was withheld pendlnj: a turlher investigation. CIRCULATION isthe onty Commodity a Newspaper Has to Sell Its Advertisers. Hiirw «4r >r to The lolii Dally Regiiter. The Inlii; Iif Ity Rt-curd and Ii>la Dally Index. , lOLA, KAN.. FRIDAY EVENING, JANUARY 13. 19^8. The Weekly Reiclster. EaSsblljih^ iSS7. The lola Daily Rtgister. EftehllMhwl 1S»7. EIGHT PAGES, JUNIOR qOLLEGE PLAY IS ENJOYED BY LARGE AUDIENCE OF lOLANS The junior collet^e dramatic club play, "Are You a Mason ?' captured an audiende that' filled the auditorium of the high school buildingi last Inight.i The only fault to find with the way the productioniwaa given was that it wa.s so naturally funny the continuous laughter of the aydience drowned many of the lines of the actt>rsl; Nevertheless the acting was so professionally done that it didn't matter much about some of the lines going uhheard. ' The dual role a«<.edijby Charles* Funk was outstanding ind bis Iml- taiion of a French. g!rl was a piece of professiopal Work. The liarts by Howard Bell as Frank Perr>-; Hazel Troutwine as |E>-a Perry, hf» wife; Owen Paul' as Amos Kd wards and Blna Close as Mrs- Edwards were^ excellently taken, and ilie entire ca.<it g<ive an interpretatiotu uf the SETH WELLS SAYS HEf IS XC.MOHLER TO SPEAK AT WSSHOW NOT TOOT Secretary of Agriculture G. O. P. Ghainhan peclar- To Talk at Community i eis He Will Support Dinner Here Clyde Ree<| » WILL BE SATURDAY SEES NO~HOPE NOW tlie real Mamn; Charles Sdlher-' _ , . -—— i^ud as HamutonTravers:^Hi}da! Other Prominent Men To Declares ' He Does Not Be on Proirram, See Opportunity For Affair Of Victory; Ruth Sii|Kder and Heni^:^ Jiidll Gray DibI for Slaying play Brauu as Lola Edwanis; Rachel Heath as, Ann Edwards; David Shannon -'M- John"^Halton: Golda Ijarson a^ Mrs. Hanon, and;Jewell Polls aa Fahi-hon Arniltage. uMrs. -.Marie Henderson, awpervis- or of music in the 'schools, was that; the director of music and her or- pleased everyone who iaw it. | chestra displayed superior training 'Mrs.'A. E. Uarrlson.!director, is in its selectibns played betfween , Flint, .\IIcli.. Jan. la. fAIM—.Mr; and Mrs. l.tslip Ci. Schneider, griof- 8tricl <en jparcnts of five-.vear-old ,I>orothy Schucidcr. Iddnaped, brutally slain and her body mutilated .vosterday, spent a. "jleepless night at their home on the outskirts of Mount Morris, aq^iously waiting; word from searchers whp kept upj UTi aU-nipTif hunt for thf' slayer. - "Thpy mu .1t find him." the father; repeated over and over again as he jiaced the living room of their little homo, stirred Hty emotions of tiorniw and bitter anger, • "He can't get away, jThey \vo'«'t '^t him." "I don't know whv that fiend had In' pick on a poor innocent little cHUd like Dorothy." the mother Paid. |"Sli(> was so little and shy. director, is receiving the highest iiraise today for her excellent coaichiug and choosing of characters JTor the pro- duftion. . Otherff taking part nere .Margaret Shannon as L<otti< . the maid: Lester il)ollison as Ha? •y .Morrison acts and In the short program before the play' opened. The advertising committee consisted of Bert Williams, .Margaret 1 things which make Kansas f Shannon, Virgil Hoke, '-ladys l^n,, ,,;„, ,^.„„„. Cortner and Earl Cloplne. Clyde- Barber was the: stage mafutgcr. ./. (' -Mdlile:'. .secri 't;irv iif. tTie Kiin.'ias state i)u :i '°i| of iiKricuitnre. will he tlu' chief -JjifjiUcv lit ihe comniunitv di'-vucr n.hich will bring the ccrn niid jxiuitry show to a closi> on .lauiiary 21. .Mr. Mohler v.il! ( M-SCHSS vonie of the faninus. i LINDBERGH HAS POSTPONEb HIS real lieal is ii store fur them. II !-: pl:i!in'il to liiild tlii-i dinix r Topekn. Jan. l:!. j (APJ—Seth C. Wells, chairman of the |lepnblican .slate central committee; today .said. "I will not i^e a.; candidate for the Keiniblican nomination for Roveriior of Kansas this-year,'; and added that he would su(Q>ort Clyde .M. Heed, editor of the Pajsons Sun. Mr. Wells issued . the' following that .1 ttaiemcnt: ; "I will not 'be a candidate for Republican noniinatloii'i for governor of Kansas this year. If I DEMOCRATS HAVE HARMONY IN BIG CUBAN FUGHTI PARTY MEETING Colonel Plans French Aviktors On Arrival o G reet Pa rty Leaders Voice Their Pleas at Jackson Day Dinner M'ashington. Janaiar>- 13.; (AP)— With 'the Tires of Jacksonian demo- ly squared away today for the 'task )r 1 of selecting Ita presidential noml- at Prance FKdd, folotj. today for news of the progress o^ Dlc^udonne nee next June at Houston, Texas. Panama, Jan. 13. (Ai')—Colonel . iCharlPH A, Lindbergh who wlU not The neighbors spoke about how I take off before tomor-ow on 'hlBJcracy kindled anew to guide It to carefully she used to walk alnng|night to Caracas, Venezuela, en j powvr. the Democratic parly wa.t the street home from school. M'hy,-route to Haiana, wasi|flandink by oven her teacher said that Dorothy would hardly speak to her, she was so shv." . .MoJher TelN Sli.ry. TIj'' mother, in tears, then told how she waited and watched for Dorothy, who,. returning home from a kindergarten school fchortly before noon yesteriiay, was snatch• '•d almost from under her mother's eyes by the- kidnaper. • One clue being followed today •was a. report'to police by Hay Boston, a truck driver residing In Pattjc Creek, tha? he saw a Dodge sedan, answering the description of the car. in which it is thought the child's .slayer escaped, in a. d'lcU' foor tBn»r •«'•««.. rtf tnrTr«m »ttoB. Mich., while driving to Flint last 'night. Boston said be offered to help the driver got the car liack into the road, but that the man menaced him with p. revolver, telling him to "move oaf In general, the man's description tallied with that given of the man sought in the slaying. .'. Discovery of the body was made by members of posses and officials stirred to action by the mother, who ran screaminp to the nearest police station, after witnessing the kidnaping. •Ifflrers Tnire <'jir. The officials traced a dilapidated scdian which the man was driving to a spot adjaieiit to the farm of Arcfhie Bacon., near Mount Morris. Bafoii told police he saw the man alili;hi fruui thf*'car currying a. bun- iSatiu(Iii;< noun, an.l in lonn.ectiou could convince m.vself that I had a Iwith thlK event all prizfs. -iwarrls,' flshtiiig cliance I would; be a can-, trophies. H<-.. will be presenle.l to /he br^ks harti "not been , , , , ,, . ... 11 my f^vor. ; That's all-there is tho.si- winning lluni Immeiliately to jt. ' foUowins this, will I.e- tl'.- fa'o of . "There are 'two. things in poli- the prize corj which ix ; hvlnp tics I never do: 1 uerver try to showi, at -ho ,h<.w. fool niy.-.iir and I never;tr>- to fool' -1. 1 fiiends. My one regret In an- f.eori-'e W. ( MMS. iisnculiural „„„„^.,„j. i^.^i i ^.j,, „„ ^.„„. couimlhsioiMM II til,. Kiiiisiu City didati^ is that it may l;e a disap- Chan>her of Ci niiiiiTi". is also v\- |i "inlmeiil to .some of my Hepubli- pectcl for t !:i; iiu-tiM^. and for ''«"' ^rfends thronghoMt Kansas , , . , • , , wlio have beeii urging hie to be a some of ihe re..a.ndcr <,f the pro- ,.„,„.(„„,... „ , ;„„, gram. Mr. Cati-s is tlie man largely pointed thom I have no regrets in responsible for th^- si)lendii| woik lin- 'natter. : In agricultural niprnvemeiit which assure all ar.y Kansas friends that while 1 will not be a the Kansas City ('hiiinbcr o| Coni- . candidate for governor: 1 will be he ed die with whicli he liurried to Wl> vis.! Tlie man. accrmliup to llii< - returned to Mii- isir inn luiiir< Ia ;>r. minus the bunrllc. sim! "viricaling the iijadiin" froiu ii mud hi -ile wlior- 'li w .Ts i^lMck. drove ;iwjay. In the rre <>l.- vhuh runs l?iroiigh the woods offii cr.s fiiiind the ipu- tilated IXMIV. Coroner Uniin'c. who conduc an inquest said iiidicaliolis, were . that Iho cliild ril <>>l of a t^tai) wound t <ilsser tl\<' opinion ilial ilie d'.-ed was the work of Minnl.'ic. Chief of Police Srarvada oi' Flint, former member <>f ilie state-police, took cliarge of the ,search for the ni«n. a 'let.-iiled jdesrrlption of whom wa.s obtaincii: and broadcast. Tlie fugitive was • described as .about 5 feet 10 inchles in height, of light complexion, stoop shouldered and slender. He was wearing a light suit, and dork overcoat. Costes and' Joseph Lelirlx, 3''rencli aviators, whose next' scheduled stop was Panama. Colonel Lindbergh possibly will come here to meet the French filers. It was stated this morning by the commandant at France field. ' Eugene Langlals, the French minister here, received; a message from the French aviators this morning from Guayaqujil, Ecuador, where they landed Wee nesdayj say ing that they hoped to reach Panama some time late to lay. M. Lanr'^ta annotincHl that the >it !a«1im «ii httend dropping- a wreath at the place tear Gatun Lake where the Amerl an aviator. The picture of a 'pathway to the \Miitc House, illuminated by, the principles of Jacksbn, and Jefferson, stands hcfore the party leaders, portrayed to them laart night by a parade of contenders (or the abfflination who voiced pleas for Internal accord and a united front for the coming camiiaign. All ed cautfidales ^mlth jnesssge, atppeared before party -leaders who with, the Democratic jtatl'onal committee, partook of a Jackson da/ dtanef tiiat bad har- ihooy as its main coarse. The diner g^hered after;the committee I earlier had surprised <jvery1>ody by merce has been doing ih- i.ast few f,,,,,,^ on the firing line in the coin- years, and wiil add nuK h to the „m cunipaiguJhe same as 1 have program of the whow. be-u ^he last third of ft century- According to Hoy K. fJwiii. .sec- not. aka 'nst some candidate but retary of the sWiw. there is mucli, supporting some candidate. Interesit being shown In making! "Believing that Clyde .M. Reed entries, and a good show is exi)cct-, comes nearest- filling all the quail- Seven mulntes apart, .Mrs. I'nili Snyder HIMI llenrj- Judd (tray (jtlrtured nlwve) were eixecnted for tie sliiyhig of .Mrs. Snjrder*s hu.Hliand, AJbert Snyder. ! The case has attracted natiionul interest for nearly a year. . ed. The samples have all buen prepared for making the gerinlnation tests on the corn contest entries. flc ^HJPkia that Kansas demands this yearof her candidate fo,r governor, it will be a pleasure'for me to do ard theHe will he placed in the i i-verything in iiiy powar to assi.st tester tomorrow, the vocational ag- ]n liringlng about the 'nomination cMiiiufc i;uiii |,ais"-• irlcultural cla^'s of the high school nf .Mr. Reed for governor. I sin- of /be prominently mention- doln^ th''%vork. ccrelv hone that my friends gcn- ludidalea except Governor Kvery euiiv i .i contest w II crally wiil join mc in iny siipnort of New York,: -who sent a j ,p tested in iMs ".-i.v. and when „f Clyde Reed for Rovcruor."- Friday, January *3 • Not Luclty: For All Captain Oliver BrobergJ L.S^. of selecting Houston for Its conveii- Manhattan. Kansas, wss killed In uon. to be^n.June 26, Uo we«*s an accident some monjths ago. after the Republican convention Officials at Panama received Kansas CHy. messages from Guayaqi 11 early to- j p^om a decidedly dark horse po- day that the French fliera hat^ j ji^i^^ race before the corn- hopped off from Quajaqull and l^f^,^^ Houston sprang, into would follow the coast to Panama.' o They are expected to land at Campo Lindbergh, the point at I which Colonel Lindberg i landed on his arrival here, and irray filers will meet them in the air and cs- coi't them to the field The Spirit of St. Lcuis was in the hands of mechanic i today being groomed for furlhef aerial adventures. In army circles in the canal zone It was freely said that <Col. Charles A. Lindbergh would be spirited awaiy for a twi days rest while his plane »>s t ined up at France field for thci9|)0-mlle hop to Caracas. Venezuela. Lindbergh was stulcdl lo be very tired and It was inleniled that he be taken to liuquete. Buquete is that portion of the province of Chirlqu which include!* he Baru volcano,- now extinct. It l^ an ideal health resort bctjause of its cool climate. It is 4.0(^ feet above WEATHER and ROADS FOR KAN.SAS—Unsettled tonight nfid Satotday, slightly warmer tonight In sonlh' portion, cold> er .Satorday in wjit portion; FOR. lOLA—Unsettled f«oI?ht and Satorday; wanner tim)gh$. Temperature—Highest yesterday 66. at 4 p. m.; loiwest last night 36 at 7 a. m.: normal for todfiy 30; excess yesterday 31: deficiency since January 1st. 4 degi*ees; this date last year—highest 39; lowest 13. • Precipitation for the 24 hours ending at 7 a. m. today, .00; total for this year to date, .02; deficlei^- - cy since January 1st' .53 Inches. ^ Relative humidity al 12 noon yesterday, 49 per cent; 7 a. m. today 91 per centr barometer reduced to sea level. 29.80i Inches. Sun rises 7:38 a ni.; sets 5:24 p. m. Road CondiUoBK . : Hutchinson, partly cloudy, roads good: Pittsburg, clear, roads good; Coffeyville. clear, roads'good; Topeka. clondy. roads good: Arkansas ^Ity. partly clondy, roads igood; Sallna. partly clondy, roads good; ; Manhattan, partly cloudy, roads*good: Emporia, cloudy^ roads good; Wichita., ptfrtly clondy, roads good': Dodge City, clear,, roads good: Ottava, clear, roada good. o the heart am! ijial tim bodv wos "o"" , llssecifd after deaih. He -xpresMisl fee, strawberries and <ither fruits Of II temperate climate IJndbergh Is expecteil to'fly an army plane there, as the diijtrict Is equipped with an airfield. The Spirit of St. r.<ou s was partly dismantled while mi chanics in-, eluding one from the M'rtght factory checked its motor. , . '^he commandant at 1 Vance field this afternoon announc >d that Col. Lindbergh would fly fnm Colon to Cainpo Lindbergh on t le southern iide of the isthmus tb meet i the i^rench aviators. CostM and Le- Brix. on their arrival | there from Guayaquil. Shortly after noonj spectators began the inarch on Cimpo ILlnd- bergh, to see the Frencii fliers and Colonel Lindbergh* The roads leading to the field wa s undei po-; lice guard and the sti eets vere' decorated with banneifs of welcome! There was keen interest iti the prospective meeting bitween Col. Lindbergh and his felliw aviators who had' made so-brill lau a flight from France to SoutI ' AmWrick. and in various parts oi South JAm- ei^ica Itself. the lead on the first 4iallot, ahead of San Francisco. Detroit'and Chicago, and stayed there until its vlctpry on the fifth ballot. ' Tlie victory came after a Texas delegation, headed" by the party's finance committee chairman, Jesse H Jones, who «'aved a certified check for $200,000. made an,earnest invitation, and thus the south was given a Democratic convention for the first .Ume since the civil war. Ail of the factional strife that has marked receiA party history .appeared forgotten at thje banquet table, the one suggesttopi of controversy coming with ! a triple mention of prohibition. The subject was introduced by (Governor JtlU-hie of Maryland, who urged tliiit prohibition be settled by seif- deiermlnation anil home rule. That iiromirted John W. bavii|, the 1924 standard bearer and the banquet toaslmaster. to voice his opinion that the test of a candidate's fitness should not ibe based upon his views oh prohibition. Tho other mention was by Dan •Moody, Texas's youthful governor, who said the Repitbllcan pprly muBl be held responsible for failure to enforce the eigbiecnth amendment. He added his vievr that the amendment could no more bo repealed than could the ten comnuindments or the goldea rule, and that the Democratic party should unite for law enfotx^ment. The prohibition discussion came lifter the assemblage cheered Uie reading of the .message from {governor Smith, who said the press of official business ke<pt hipi at home. Read by the former Lieutenant- Governor Lunn of Xewj 'i'ork. the message counselled the party to adhere to the principles of Jack^ son and to apply them In. its platform to the problems of the day. -Wild applause shatter^ the. silence, that marked the reading of the letter and as the diners rose to their feet Wlltiaii} G. McAdoo. Smith's opponent In the 1924 convention deadlock, also stood up, smiling. this seed i >i sold on the last da.v -'f the Khow. tliv exact test can be glv< n. V SI le itS I'.f of- ffVu corn. wMI hi-.-me of tVv leainres if the sliow. Tti<" '"xaci yield IMT acre, the nii>i.«tiir<' t»st. the ti'f -i.I Friday. January l:!. ."started off all wronc for C. A. CMft, city edi- qualit.v scotv. an'l ti'c eernii"H:ii>n tor yfithe Itirgister. and'he'.>^ worry- test on each 'MISIICI will he c'ven ing tot' fear th.'t it is aisign of bad exact'y. Ii wiP .'u- a splendid on- inclt on through the day. portunlf.v for. fanners to secure. The fact that a tireliad ,been 8ee <l for their spring planting, UIKI stolen from his car two weeks ago for seed dealers to Ri.v in a sup-.has Jmade his sleep rather troubled ply for spring trade. "Tho sale will'sincie.! I^ast night he couldn't get Iw held in the show room at Me- settled for the night, remembering morlal hall Saturday nft^rncon. tiie theft two weeks ago. N 'oiS'^s distnrlied him. just a few minutes after Friday rolled into rj, , . Tj J nt J. sielit. i lie look"d and another tire Mate KOard CilCCtlOn had vanished into the iiight, ; riift .say^! h'e isn 't superstitious, but Frl- il'iy •sii-nis a jinx tq Ivim. lola Man Honored In Topeka. Kaii.s. Jan i:! t .MM Five membi r.-- of tin* l\ansT= Stale Board of Agriciilliire were reelected at the closing session of | the 57th annual meeting here this afternoon. ^ Those re-elected were: F. W. Dixon. Holton. first district: Paul Klein, lola. second: K. .V Millard. Burden, third: F. H. Manning. Whlto City, fourth, and CW. Taylor. Ablleno, fiftli. The officers of the boanl will be elected iatc this^^fternoon. IjRESIDENT AND ^ HIS PARTY ARE ONWAYTOCUBA Cjoolidge To jBe Fourth President To Leave U. S. in Office . Washington, Jan. 13. (AP). President Coolidge and his party, left here early this after- nobn for' Key West, where he will board a battleship for tlie Journey to Cuba for the opening' of the Pan-American' conference. Washington, ^aiw-li (AP>-i- I romised a week of sunshine and \ arm weather. President Coolidge 1 >okcd to the ba]m>- breezes of tht south today with ever>thing ready )r him to begin his journey ic farana. Cuba,—the fourth chie' :ecutive to leave .\merican shore; IhUe in office. One of the longest-special trains iji history of presidential travel waited in L'uion station for the start this afternoon of a trip wliich will take Mr. Coolidge accompanied by a party of eighty-five along the Atlantic seaboard through Virginia, the Carolinas, Georgia ant' Florida to the miniature island ol Key West. There he will board the battleship Texas for the crossing to the Cuban capital. Carrying a message of friendly feeling from the people of the United States, the president will open the sixth annual Paln-Americar congress in Havana Monday with an address that will he herd by representatives of nearly ail of the countries of the Western heini-. sphere comprising tlic iiiternatlon- al~ conference of American states The president's speech, and 'that ol President Machado of Cuba, will be broadcast. -I A group of distinguished 'Americans had been invited by the president to make (he trip with hiui These included Secretary and .Mrs Kellogg and Secretary and Mrs Wilbur, Secretary Da ris of the labor department had Jiisiness in Florida .and was invit d to ride with Mr. Coolidge to Jackiionville A part of the iVinerican | delegation to the Hava.na congress ha: already departed but those remaining are traveling with the! presi- denL- These guests include Charles Evans Hughes, who heads the Am erican delegates, and Mrs. Hughes; Mr. and Mrs. Morgan J. O'Brien of New York; Mr. and Mrs. Ray L. Wilbur of California: Ambassador and Mrs. Henry P. Fletcher and Mr. and Mrs'. J^amse B. Scott of Washingtoii. Atter delivering his address .^Ion- day and attebding a dinner in his honor in trie eveningj., the. president will remain in the palace overnight and begin his • journey homeward the following morning On the way north a stop will be made at' Jacksonville where another automobile tour of; the city has been arranged. The president (Continued on Fage 8, So. I) Broken Rail Is Found On Missouri Pacific You'll never know wiiat means 'till you try PICKWICK! .\t, palrfd your grocer. Disroyery of a brokeA rail early tills morning by L. B. Foster, local KJ-ocer. probably sa ed train No. 79i of tho Missouri Pa :iflc from being I wrecked near th <i V.'nited Iron Works. , Thej broken rail was i Iscovered by Foster only a short ti ne before coffee the trialn was due. "—— -» Woii it and there was I nipt ion of service. Will Roger^s Speaker at Big Jack^onhayDinnerofDemos W^ashiBgton, Jan 13. (AP)-fW«l Rogers was a speaker at | last nlgbf s Democratic Jackson | day dinner, bnt there were so inany other speakers ibead of him;that he: had to wait this morning to until bne o'clock do bisi stuff.' He paid ttjem off, however, with his first qirtp: i "We ongbt to -be hoiao by ioow, but if iwe go to anytbii^ givea by thL Democrats w^ never get Iiome." ri doti't know iwhem the Democratic party eUiited." be said, "but from ail I've beard tmight it started several hundred years before Jaclcson. fol- all they have dag up here -tooight oooldb't have happened since bis time. "I have one thing to offer: That's 'equal opportunities -for none and special prlvileKcs for all.'" , . HOME COMING IS HELD AT PRAIRIE DELL'S NEW SCHOOL BUILDING After several postponements on account of weather, tho homecoming and housewarming party planned months ago by the people o' Prairie Dell school district bad the good luck to hit upon a perfectly, gorgeous southeastern Kansai winter day and the program went off exactly as planned and to the great satisfaction of the jarge company of people who began cominr to the school house in the middle of the forenoon, and who remained until late in the afternoon. . The building which .was completed during the suminer is one of the Jriost pretentious.and in every way satisfactory of i any country school building in Allen county. It is graceful in its ajchitcc- tural lines so that it presents i handsome outside appearance while within It has a school room capable of accommodating seventy pupils, a kitchenette for use wher community parties are tb be given a dressing room for women and another for men, and a suitable entry hall.. It has a good Bizet/ stage equipped with three or foui api^ro'priate curtains and is vteV furilished not only with daslu for the pupils and teacher but with- p good piano. There is -a basemen' under half the building for a heating plant The whole stmctarr cost only'$4500 which certainly U cheap enough considering all that the people got for their money. The community party given today was attended by a nuiftber of people from loia and some from 0vea farther away, ainong, then) being the first teacher ii tliie dis-. trlcj, now Mrs. McDowel of Colony. A cafeteria dinner v as served soon after twelve p'clock and although nearly a hundred people tool( biglplates and heip:d them- sclve>^ liberally It seemed as if they bad hardly begun to ma cc an impress^n upon tho great store of good things to eat with which the women of'the community had load-^ ed thJR table. It certaiijiy was a sumptuous feast. Following the dinner the program jwhich had been ar anged foi the .day was given under the direction 6t Mrs. A. G. Speei;le, chalr- mai} pt the program dmmlttee The program was as follows: Opening Welcome. ' Opcfnipg Prayer—Rey. EJ N. Mont- gpnier>-. Presentation M ss Adam.> Acceptance — Mr. Sheltoc Dedication Prayer — Rev. H. G. Mathis. • Song, Little IVhite Schdol House by the School. Reading Mrs. Gart' Foi^r [Minute. Talks. Community Spirit Mr. Scotl Co-operation of the Fapner and Ikmen re- no inter- N[erchant ——— Mr Swonger Song, School Days. Piano Solo Jilrs. KlInk Ski^U^g Drill. J Reqiiniscences—Mr. Gard^ Mrs. Md Henry. Duet—Allene Klink. Ledna Baker Piano Solo Maude iRemsben i History of Prairie Dell.-Mr. Barth Sonff. Old Kentucky Hoiae. Benediction, I CLOSES IN! MOODY TRIAL AT INDEPENDENCE Both Die With Prayers On Their Lips As . .Current Is ^ Applied i ; WOMAN HOLDS CILM' Arkansas Man Is Charged i^In Death of Miss i Vona Kenny ; Independence. Kas., Jan. i">'. <AV) The >Iefeusc in the case of Ray Moo(^-, Bentonville, Ark., charged with iiiurder in e-onnection i\ith th deatl; of Miss Vona Keimy. IS, Oierryviile. rested its case Uiis mornjng. .Mrs. .Moody was'the last witness for her husband. Miss Kenny died ^^ioi^pmber 1 following; .-uj alleged crtmfnil 'as- sanlt; attempt by Moody ^hile the couple was returning froin _ Independence i to Cherryvale Ufter attending, .a: Hallowe'en celebration here. Tii^ state alleges shft died as the* result of the administration of liqiior, ^sault with hafids and fists, i at4empte<l criminal assault and «i-\Piisurp to the elemwits. Jn jnsfructing the jury, the court said it iyas a violation of the law to give another person intoxicating lifHiot: ;jhat murder committed in the prrpetration of a crijninal assault ;W %s. murder'in the" first degree, 'n-hether committed; accidentally, dejiherately or prejfnedltated- ly. and;that murder committed; in an atteiijpt to perpetrate criminal assault rSt'as first degree "mnrder. Tbfi court's Instructions also cov- (Cbntlhned on Page (f. No. S) BIG MEETING OF COfNTYOFFlCERS W. blClariuTEl^cted As Secrttary-Treasurer I 'Of Association f -oiHiiy Commissioners* Hess, nobeilts:: and Barnhnrd), County Clerk; -'Clark, County Engineer Young, :find Charles F. Scott who drnve; t(» Burlington : yefiterday to attenii ;thp meeting of' tlie com- missi(j|Rei-ii, clerks and engineers of 17 counties comprising the Fourth lioad iDJiitrlct «)f Kansas; report an occasioi^j^ of much ' interest and profitl •-:'rhe attendance was larger than is:'ttsual at such meetings and the reports and addresses were of great - interest. ;"; The'-business men of - Burlington entet-tained the visitiors at the Country"! Club where" a .delightful luncheo;!! was served and short talks ivieire made. The' business meetings' were held at the court house.; I ^ch of. the counties represented >was asked to glv^e a report of th^ toad jwork it hac{ dobe and had lb jiontcimplatlon: ajid the Allen, ctHinty delegates we?e proud to preseirt Ja report whif;h,' was generally-: i^garded as placing ' this county at trie very head of the class. '• County Clerk Clark was elected ^secretary-treasujer of the association for the ensuing year. Baby, Pronounced Dei^ Wednesday, Has Chance toLivMSay Doctors Chicago. Jan. 13. (AP)—Baby fjeorg© Smith, bora New Year's day> pronounced dead We^esday noon, and then revived by oxygen and later strengthened by two blood tranfusions, 'today was given a "long chaiifce fOr recovery" by attending pbyslcfans. Steady Improrvememt in. the child's condition was noted after midnisbt, wben }il9 i^reathin^ was deeper 'and- his crie-t ibevame loud- .erand moro frequent. Feeding with a mt^|cine dropper j continued regularly and the InfanK.'appeared Improving Tinder the nbjirishment. 5rre( jMary Smith. . the mother, who submitted t^vice ;to blood transfii^ons, and a sqni^d of firemen, wSo have afhnintsiered oxygen unceasingly since l^'ednesday, were lbs other principals in the drama ^<^I Ilie and "death. I •' Mrs. Snyder Asks That Executors Be Forgiven By God • Ossining,- N. Y., Jjn.| 13. " (AP) — Mrs. Ruth Sijydet and Henry Judd Grayi illicit "lover."^, died in the electfic chair of Sing Sing prisoi^ sev-l en minutes apart la.st night.- The.v were executed for t iC' mur-' der of her husband, Albert Snyder,; magazine art editor, who was beaten t') <Ieath while'asleep in bis 4 home at Queens Village. Long Island. March 20 last. Mrs. Snyder was prcinonnced (lead at 11:09 o'clock and Gray at 11:1.=;. , . Siiggestion.s freely made that-. -Mrs. Snyder would collapse at the end were not borne out. She w'aiked lo the Jleath-iIcalinK chair" and seated herself in it with little direction from.two matrons accompanying her. They held her arms but were guiding her more than lending support. V.rsty Is Vulm. Gray was the Gray of the Long Island city court room, who walked with elastic tread to and from the court ^room each day. Ih court, ^ however. Gray for all his almost iaunty walk, always stepped in and lut of the roo .Ti with eyes averted. ,\t his execution.'the former corset, salesman looked directly into the faces of the awed witnessesv nnm-: bering almost two-score. Mrs.- Snyder walked into the, e.xe- ' cuticn chamber with slightly drag- , ging step unil :ilthbiigh her eyeS, were wide open they were apparently unseeing and it was evident thjat for her the 'crowded room did . not exist. She closed -her eyes as she slipped into the electric, chair. , Both died with prayers on their ; lips. Just before the b'.ack mask, the last detail of the final arrangements, was placed aver her fiace, Mrs. Snyder ei-ied: "Forgive them. Father, for thev know not what they do." Gray's last words were not audible but it was certain that his lips were moving in prayer as the current w^as applied. Today funeral services will be held in the 'prison chapel and the: bodies given into the hands of. relatives. They must, however, betaken immediately to the cemeter-. ies chosen to receive theni. . • Gray Child To Get Letters Ossifting, .V. Y., .Ian..l.1j fAP)— .Tane Gray, the 9-ye?.r-6ld liclaughter of Henry .Iiidd Gray, will receive a letter; from her father! on her birthda.v each year until she is 21 years old. Ju.=«t prior to his execution at Sing Sing Gray turned over a packet of letters to his attorncyv Samuel -Miller, with instructions that- oije he delivered to his daughter, ejich year. The letters w^ere written by Gray at the prison. jMrs. Rath .Snjder also left a let- tei- to be mailed to her 9-year-bld:'= dauphter. T.oraine, and one for her mother, Mrs, Josephine Brown. Neither Gray nor -Mrs. Snyder had seen their daughters since their' confinement in Sing Sing. Brains of Both Normal Ossining. .V. Y.. Jan IS. (AP)— .\utops-ics on the bodies of Mrs. Ruth Snyder and Henry Judd Gray disclosed that the brains of both were normal, prison officials announced today. The autopsies were perfonned by Dr. James Kerney, assistant prison surgeon, and were witnessed by four visiting physicians.'. Hoped Life Would Be Lesson Ossining, N. Y.. Jan. 13. ( Hope that her life would servje ias a lesson to the -world was expressed by .Mrs. Ruth Snyder ia^ a conf., versation with ber attorneys short- ' ly before her execution,! .while Henry Judd Gray told his attorney that he realized the enormity of his crime .and agreed, thatjuB- tic© must be served. ' • (Mrs. Snyder was sitting 111 a chair with her head in ber arina when E^ar F. Hazletdn, Daoa Wallace auA Joseph Lonardb. bl her counsel visited her shortly before 9 o'clock. "I forgive everybody who holds anjrthing against me." they qiiated her as saying. "Please tell eyeryr -• one that I bear no malice." j Lonariio, who remained, wltl^ her until 9T19. said when tie asked Mrs. Snyder whether she bad. any last message she -"pointed Ui^ tlie clock which showed ft to be 9:06, "I have an hour and. forts^fm (Continued on Fage 8, Ko, S)

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