FRIDAY AT HOME
Mr. Bedford Langford Patterson,
one of the best known and most highly
respected citizens of Lawreneeville,
died suddenly of heart failure Friday
afternoon shorly after 2 o’clock at his
home in this city.
Mr. Patterson was subject to these
spells with his heart, and those who
were intimately acquainted with him
expected that his summons would
come in this manner.
Bedford Patterson was a native of
Gwinnett county, being a son of the
late James M. Patterson, for a num
ber of years sheriff of the county and
a confederate veteran.
Bedford was born on August 22,
1858, and was the last surviving mem
ber of a large family, with the excep
tion of one brother, Ed Patterson.
Mr. Patterson was grand marshal
of the Masonic grand lodge of Geor
gia and stood high in Masonic circles.
He was senior grand deacon of the
grand lodge for several years, and
has held the post of grand marshal
for a number of years. He is also a
past master of Lawreneeville lodge
No. 131, and past high priest of
Mount Vernon chapter No. 39. He
was considered an auhority on mat
ters pertaining to Masonry, and was
frequently called upon to constitute
new lodges, lay corner stones and
bury the dead.
Mr. Patterson is survived by his
widow, who was Miss Martha Louise
Boss, of Walton county, before their
marriage, g brother and a number of
nephews and nieces.
In his death Lawrenceville has lost
a useful citizen and the fraternity a
He was foreman of the last grand
jury, had beeh one of the county
registrars and was chairman of the
county democratic executive commit-'
tee at the time of his death, and had
served on the city council.
Funeral services were held at the
home Sunday afternoon at 2 o’clock.,
Dr. 4- Mac N. jpastor
of the" local Presbyterian church of
which Mr, Patterson was a member
and deacon," read the ieson and offer
ed prayer and after a song burail
services were held at the grave with
the Masons in charge, Grand Master
of Georgia Masons James D. Ham
rick, of Carrollton, presiding.
Members of the Grand Lodge of
Georgia assisting in the services act
ed as follows: Deputy Grand Master
Geo. M. Napier,, of Atlanta; Chap
lain Charles L. Bass, of Atlanta;
Grand Warden R. L. Cox, of Mon
roe; Junior Grand Warden Hugh
Taylor, of Cuthbert, and Grand Mar
shal Dr. J. C. Bennett, of Jefferson.
Lilbum, R. I.—We are sorry to
say Mr. E. E. Norton is not doing
Mr. and Mrs. Dewey Garner were
the visitors of Mr. and Mrs. W. A.
Waters last Sunday.
Miss Myradean Jones spent last
Tuesday night at Grayson.
Miss Ruby Kate Waters was the
dinner guest of Miss Obie Freeman
Mr. ill McCarty passed away last
Mr. and Mrs. Erastus Carty have
moved from Stone Mountain to our
Mr. Lamar Whaley spent Satur
day night with his sister, Mrs. Louie
Miss Estelle Davis was the guest
of Miss Avis Davis last Sunday.
Miss Ruby Kate Waters spent one
night last week with her brother,
Mr. H. G. Waters.
Mr. and Mrs. Grady Knight spent
Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Bernard
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Mason, of East
Point, Ga., spent Sunday with Mr.
and Mrs. J. B. Garner.
Mr. W. A. Davis and children, of
Chamblee, Ga., spent Sunday with
Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Davis.
Rev. Posey from above Lawrence
ville, preached at Ernest Grove last
The singing given by Mr.
Davis was enjoyed.
Mr. Arthur Minor, a student from
Athens, spent last week at home.
Miss Ella Sue Minor spent the
weak end at v home.
Misses Corinne and Marie Sexton
spent the week end at home.
Mr. and Mrs. John Carty from
Walton county, spent Sunday with
Mr. and Mrs. Erastus Carty.
Mrs. Lennie Ferguson, of Stone
Mountain, spent oned ay last week
with her father, Mr. W. M. Whaley.
Miss Jewel Gouge is sick.
SEND US YOUR JOB WORK.
Suddenly As He
Starts To Vote
Bainbridge, Ga. —Mr. Ira A. Allen
candidate for tax collector, died
suddenly at his home Wednesday
afternoon at Climax. Mr. Allen
had not beeen well for some time
and had been confined to his. bed
for the last few dayss, and it is
thought that death was caused by
his effort to vote. He reached the
veranda and fell, dying soon after.
It is said that he was making a
splendid race for the place in the
primary election held Wednesday.
Mr. Allen was one of the best
known of this county.
Wife Returns $75,820
Of $120,000 Stolen
From Navy By Mate
San Diego, Cal. —Mrs Ervine R.
Brown, wife of Lieutenant Brown,
naval supply officer alleged to have
deserted his sship after taking $120,-
000 in government money, turned
over $75,820 to the local naval
She came here by automobile
from Los Angeles, after taking a
grip with the money in it from her
husband while he was unaware, she
She met him in a Los Angeles
hotel and pleaded with him to give
up. When he refused, Mrs. Brown
said she fled from him with the
satchel full of money.
MRS. T. B. RAY DIES
AT NORCROSS HOME
Norcross, Ga, April 3.—Mrs. T. B.
Ray, sixty-five, died Thursday follow
ing a long period of feeble health.
She was one of the pioneer women of
this section and is survived by a son,
V. L. Ray, and two daughters, Mrs.
J. B. Adams and Miss Annie Ray, all
March 31, 1924.—Mr. and Mi’s.
J* Campbell and ehildren were
guests of Mr. and,Mrs, J. W. Lyle
and family Sunday,
Miss Rosie Lee Knight spent the
week end with: Miss Addic Lee Bak
Mi’s. Eugene Davenport and
daughter, Miss Josephine, of Nor
cross, were guests of Mr. and Mrs.
Harold Campbell Sunday.
Mrs. H. C. Branan, of Atlanta,
spent the week end with her daugh
ter, Mrs. Knight.
Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Freeman vis
ited at the home of Mr. and Mrs. T.
A. Pate last Tuesday.
Misses Eva Myers and Will? Mae
Bryant, of Pleasant Hill, have re
turned to school this week to the de
light of friends.
Messrs. Robert Westley and
James Starnes are real sick with
Mr. and Mr. Tom Black and fam
ily, of Atlanta, and Mr. and Mrs.
Troy Robinson, of Rock Chapel,
were guests of Mr. and Mrs W. C.
Mr. and Mrs. Cleonas McCullers
announce the birth of a fine baby
The remains of Mr. Will McCarty
who died suddenly last Thursday,
were interred at Zoar cemetery Fri
day. Rev. Graham conducted the
service. He leaves five children to
mourn his loss, his wife having died
about four years ago.
A number of our young men at
tended the general meeting at Pleas
ant Hill Sunday.
Duluth, Ga.. R. 2, March 31.—Mr.
George Streetman visited Messrs.
Hugh and Homer Tatum Saturday
Mr. Homer Gazaway has been
very ill with pneumonia but is now
Mr. and Mrs. Tom Grogan are
the proud parents of a baby girl
which they have named Mary Lois.
■ Mr. and Mrs. John McDougal and
children and her father visited the
latter’s son near Wildcat Sunday.
Mr. John Webb is very ill.
Mr. Aaron McDougal was the din
ner guest of Mr. O. C. Dove Sun
Mr. J. H. Dove was the dinner
guest of his brother, Mr. Walt Dove
Mr. Cal Parsons made a business
trip to Duluth Saturday.
5 Miss Lois Dove visited her aunt,
Mrs. Walt bove Sunday afternoon.
Mrs. John McDougal visited Miss
J. H. Dove Saturday afternoon.
Miss Lois Dove had the misfor-’
tone to sprain her wrist one day last
LAWRENCEVILLE, GEORGIA, MONDAY, APRIL 7, 1924.
J. K. JACKSON
DROPS DEAD ON
Hon. John K. Jackson, prominent
planter and member of the Gwinnett
board of county commissioners, died
suddenly on the streets of Lawrence
villc Monday morning at 9:80
Mr. Jackson spent some time in
the office of Mr. T. A. Smith talking
to Messrs. Claud Craig and Bob
Withworth and as he arose to leave
became somewhat strangled. The
gentlemen • present noticed it but
thought that perhaps his chewing
tobacco was worrying him. Upon
walking through the door he was
noticed to be falling and was caught
in the arms on Messrs. M. D. Irwin
and T. A. Smith, and was gently
placed on the ground where he died
with no struggle and without speak
Being removed across the street
Drs. D. C. Kelley and Chalmers Hin
ton arrived in less than two minutes
but life had already passed away.
The body was removed to the
undertaking establishment of F. Q.
Samraon and funeral plans have not
yet been announced. He was sixty
John K. Jackson was one of
Gwinnett best citizens and death
could not have removed truer gentle
man or finer friend. He had lived
in Hog Mountain district, near
Prospect church, for many years and
had made a splendid success of his
farming interests beside taking an
active interest in the affairs of the
county. Mr. Jackson was serving
his fourth year as a member of the
board of Gwinnett commissioners
and his cool headed advice, often
sought by many, will likewise be
missed. He spent some time last
fall and again early this year in an
Atlanta sanitarium and was thought
to have recovered from his lingering
illness. Due to this illness he did
not announce for re-election antil
about two- weeks before the primary
when, sSI. friends,
he consented to run again. He was
defeated in this race by thirteen
Mr. Jackson was a son of Mr. Wil
liam James Jackson, for many years
superintendent of the state sanitar
ium at Milledgeville. His sister,
Mrs. Stringer, lives now in Miiledge.
ville. A brother, Luther Jackson,
has not been heard of in years and
is supposed to have died; he could
not be located at the time of the
death of his parents.
Likewise Mr. Jackson is survived
by his widow and the following chil
dren: Mrs. Mattie Chronick, Mrs.
Johnson, Miss Elsie Jackson and
Lawrenceville, R. 4, April I.—Mr.
and Mrs. Louis Johnsosn and family
visited Mrs. Johnson’s parents Sun
Mr. and Mrs. Otis Johnson spent
Saturday night with Mr and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs. Lee Thompson were
called to the bedside of the r ne
phew, Lowry Huston Sunday after
noon. He continues quite ill.
Mrs. Sallie Williams, Mr. and Mrs
Frank Williams and children spent I
Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Verner
Mrs. Ella Kirby visited Mrs. W’.
O. Thompson last Thurssday after
Mrs. Sammie Craig, of Craig’s
Academy, called on Mrs. Sallie and
Miss Mattie Williams last Thursday
Mr. and Mrs. Grover Huff and
children, of Duluth, spent Sunday
here with Mrs. Huff’s parents.
Miss Ruby Paden spent Saturday
night with Miss Lola Thompson.
Mr. Charley Hazelrigs, of Nor
cross, was a Sunday visitor here
Miss Clyde Kirby spent Saturday
night with Miss Lois Cooper.
Little Misses Stella Smith, Mon
tine Craft and Louise Williams were
the guests of little Miss Opal Paden
Rev. Harvey C. Breams, one of
the best ministers in the Christian
brotherhood, is in northeast Geor
gia for aseries of thirty meetings
and will be at Oakland Tuesday
night, April Bth. He is an able
speaker and Georgia is vexy for
tunate in having him.
. Mr. Lester Deaton, of Stone
Mountaip, attended Sunday school
There will be preaching at the
Baptist church next Sunday morn
SEND US YOUR JOB WORK.
White House Hooas
* J A V ,
William Gibbs JJcAdoo, who
showed he was still yery much in
‘•he race for the Democratic presi
dential nomination. Ay % an over
whelming defeat of Swiator Under
wood in the Geor#i*j preferential
Washington.—No matter to what
his opponents attribute the causes,
the sweeping victory'-, of William
Gibbs McAdoo over Senator Oscar
Underwobd in the Georgia primaries
has greatly revived hopes of his sup
porters and added a perceptable im
petus to his campaign;for the Demo
cratic Presidential nomnaton.
Until mentioned in eonection with
the oil investigation, it was freely
admitted by all of the party
that the candidate who, beat the for
mer Secretary of Treasury would
unquestionably receive the nomina
tion. This sentiment was pronounced
even among his avowed enemies, at
the meeting of the Democratic Na
tional Committeemen here in Janu
ary, and while there were those who
openly boasted he would never mus
ter the necessary two-thirds majori
ty, the candidate himself and all of
his associates seemed sublimely con
fident of ultimate success.
Then came announcement hy E.
L. Doheny that Mr. McAdoo w «* one
of his counsel, the, hutried trip of
the canddate to Washington to dis
claim any knpwlsdge of the alleged
oil irregularities, liis .severing of con
nections with Defeeny and the hur
ried gathering of all McAileo leaders
at Chicago, where a “clean bill of
health” was given, the candidate and
he was importuned to continue in
While in no way curtailing their
campaign plans, from the time of
Mr. McAdoo’s appearance before
the Senate Committee until the re
sults of the Georgia primaries were
announced, the candidate and his
managers “rested on their oars’ as
were, but now that they feel a thor
ough vindication has been attained
a spirited fight in all sections of the
country may be looked for from now
until the conventioh in June.
Many McAdoo admirers, especial
ly in the South, feel that the death
of President Wilson, his father-in
law, has helped his candidacy im
measurably, and in all recent speech
es the candidate himself has referred
to the dead executive at every avail
HEIRLESS ESTATE WILL
GO TO CHATHAM COUNTY
Savvannah, —A search for heirs
having proven unsuccessful after
months of efforts, arrangements are
being made to escheat the estate of
Mrs. Adelaide B. Chaplin, who died
several years ago. Under the law
the estate, which consists of $9,129.-
17 cash, will go to the school fund
of Chatham county.
Judge Alex R. Mac Donnell, who
was appointed as administrator by
the ordinary in 1919, presented an
order to Judge Meldrim in the superi
or court for signature as- the first
step necessary for the escheatment
It is the first case of its kind in
Chatham in many years.
GO WEST, YOUNG MAN!
AND JUST TAKE A ROPE
IN PLACE OF A MOTOR
Los Angles, Cal.—Half way
across the continent, from Fort
Scott, Kansas, to Los Angles, in an
auto without an engine—that’s the
unique record of Alex Packakrd.
Packard wanted to come west
but the worst way. Jle bad- a 1907
Ford, but the motor was missing. He
brought a stout tow line and shoved
his flivver out into the. road.
A passing motorist kindly ordered
to tow him to the first garage. Reach
ing a repair shop, .Packard thanked
his benefactor, unhooked the rope—
.and shoved the Ford down' the road
a ways, past the garage. Another
tourist came along, towed him to
the next shop—and so on, to Los
“Wonderful scenery, fine trip and
not a bit of engine trouble,” Pack
Atlanta, Ga.—Albert S. Wells,
chief of police of Woodbury, Ga.
died early Friday morning at l)avis-
Fischer sanitorium from a bullet
wound inflicted Thursday afternoon
by a negro boy named “Bootsy”
Thrash, whom he had caught lifling
a cash drawer in the Poope’s Bank,
Mr. Wells was brought to the hos
pital late Thursday and surgeons
immediately operated to remove the
bullet from his head ,but his condi
tion was desperate, and he lapsed
into unconsciousness, and death re
sulted soon after daybreak.
Chief Wells was shot with his own
pistol. Officers of the bank for
some days had been missing small
sums of money from cash drawers
and suspicion fell on the negro,
Thrash, who did odd jobs about the
bank. Thursday noon the chief
secreted himslef in the bank when
the place closed while the employes
were out at lunch. He said he saw
Thrash enter by a rear door, using
a pass key, and him while
he took money from a cash drawer.
The chief then arrested the boy
and said he was preparing to take
him to jail when he put down his
pistol to answer the telephone. The
negro snatched the wepon and fired
at the officer, the bullete entering
Citizens, hearing the shot, sur
rounded the bank and captured
Thrash, placing him in the local jail,
but when Sheriff J. P. Jarrell arrived
from Greenville soon after, the jail
door had been forced open and the
negro was missing. His bullet-rid
dled body was found afterward on
the outskirts of Woodbury. Sheriff
Jarrell on Friday was reported in
dispatches from Woodbury as con.
ducting an investigation.
Mr. Well’s body was taken to
Woodbury Friday afternoon for fu
neral and interment. *,
Lawrenceville, R. 2, April 2.
Mrs. Matt Grizzle has returned home
after spending a while with her son
Mrs. Carl Hutchins, of Ingleside,
who is sick, is staying at her moth
er’s, Mrs. John William Bennett.
Mr. Carl Hutchins and two sons
motored out here Sunday to see his
Mrs. Bessie McCart has been on
the sick list but is some better now.
Misses Hermie and Vera McMil
lian, of near Loganville, spent Sun
day evening with Miss Montine
Mrs. Lee McCart, of Oak Grove,
spent last week with Mrs. Billie Mc-
Mr. Tom Haney lost a fine milk
cow last week.
Mr. and Mrs. Grover Everett, of
Alcova, spent Saturday night with
her parents, Mr. J. W. Montgomery.
Misses Mae and Pearl Cheek went
to the quilting at Mrs. Bena Livsey’s
Buford, Ga., K. 1, March 31.
The school at this place is progress
ing nicely under the management of
Miss Gertrude Hays.
Mrs. Braziel is very ill at this
Miss Pearl Hays had as her guest
Sunday afternoon Mr. Clifford
Cheek and Misses Hill and Mr. Ger
ald Sudderth of this place.
Mrs. G. E. Brogdon and Mrs. H.
T. Peppers spent Sunday afternoon
at the bedside of Mrs. Lillie Braziel.
Beginning on the second Sunday
night in April, Rev. G. T. Hum. will
teach a class in stewardship and mis
sions every night for a week. Ev
erybody is invited to attend.
Mr. and Mrs. A. T. Green and
children, of Lawreneeville, spent
Sunday afternoon with the latter’s
mother, Mrs. Braziel.
Mr. G. M, Lisenbee and Mr. V. L.
Hagood were in our section Wed
nesday afternoon boosting Delco-
Lights and the Nehvs-Herald.
Thosev isiting Mrs. Consie Sud
derth Sunday aftertioon were Mrs.
L. A. Collins and daughter, Grace,
Mr. and Mrs. Grover Reed and child
ren, Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Roberts and
Misses Ruby Reed and Jessie Brog
Mr. Larkin Hays of Atlanta, spent
the week end with Mr. and- Mrs. E.
Mrs. Mose Sudderth and daugh
ters, Misses Johnnie, Grace and Win
nie Roe, of Buford, visited their
mother, Mrs. G. N. Roberts, Sun
Negro Eats 75 Oranges,
Goes Crazy, Contracts
Pneumonia and Dies
Cleveland, Tenn.—Wesley Craig
miles, ,Jr., a negro, aged seventeen,
is dead of pneumonia, brought on by
exposure during a temporary fit of
inssanity, which followed the purch
ase and devouring of about seventy
five oranges. He purchased a
basket of fifty oranges at a sale
where the fruit was sold at a cent
each. After eating these he was not
satisfied, but went back and bought
twenty five more orangess which he
Physical trouble brought on by
the eating of som uch fruit in a
limited tima may have brought on
the fit of temporary insanity which
followed, according ter Dr. T. R. E.
Stevenss, colored, who waited on the
Behave Or Take Train,
Says lowa Mayorette:
Bans Fags For Girls
Columbus City, lowa, —Eva Bretz,
School teacher-mayor of Coulmbus
City, and her cabinet of women to
day served notice on all law breakers
here to come into the fold or get
out of town.
“We shall not tolerate bootlegging
or any other form of law breaking.”
Mayor Bretz is also against bobb
ed hair and cigarettes for women.
Every elective office in town fell
to women. Two other teachers. Miss
Mary Moore and Miss Nellie Moore,
occupied the posts of treasurer and
Army Of Lawyer# In
Northcliffe Will Hearing
London, —The little court of
chancery presented an unusual sight
when arguments regarding tochni
calities in connection with the will
of the late Lord Northcliffe, in
volving 760,000 pounds sterling, be
gan. A total of fifty lawyers repre
sented the litigants, practically fiU
ing the court room.
■1 ' 1
Dacula, Ga., R. 2, March 31.-—We
have a g6od Sunday school started
at this place. Everybody come out
and help as out.
Mr. and Mi’s. E. W. Bennett spent
Sunday afternoon with Mr. and Mrs.
Bon Bennett, of Zion Hill.
Miss Esther Mauldin spent a while
with Miss Vilo Garner Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Davis, of Buford,
are spending a few days with the
latter’s parents, Mr. and Mrs. M. J.
Miss Eva Waycaster spent a while
Saturday with Miss Ora Rawlins.
Miss Ollie Page, of Atlanta, spent
a while Sunday with Miss Etta Cook.
Mr. and Mrs. E. M. Tuggle and
daughter, Tiney, spent Saturday in
Miss Rachel Phillips, of Buford,
spent last week with her cousin, Miss
Mr. and Mrs. R. S. Waycaster
spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. D.
M. Waycaster, of Zion Hill.
Mr. and Mrs. Mauldin passed
through our burg Sunday,
Mrs. Hervey Fraschiseur and
children spent Sunday afternoon
with Mrs. C. B. Cook and Miss Cook.
Lawreneeville, R. 5, March 31.
Mrs. Callie Gunter and daughter,
Vera, spent a while Sunday with
Mrs. J. W. Keheley and daughters.
Mr. William Chesser and A! Hud
son called on Mr. W. H. Stevenson
Mr. and. Mrs. Homer McGee spent
Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Billy
Misses Annie Crow and Mardell
Martin sp< nt a while Sunday after
noon with Misses Lizzie and Ommie
Mr. John Vanderford and son,
Willie, tailed on Mr. Billy Clack
Mrs. Mae Russell and children
spent a while Sunday with Mrs.
Mr. Newty Davis called on his
cousin, Mr. Truman Davis, Sunday
afterpoon. > ' -
Miss Vera Williams, of Atlanta, is
spending a few days with her aunt,
Mrs. Billy Clack.
Mj"s. Champ Sells was called to
the bedside of h*r father, Mr. War
Mrs. W. H. Stevenson spent a
while Monday with her mother, Mrs,
D, F. Russell.
The candy drawing given by Mr.
NeWton Davis Friday night was at
tended by a largo crowd.
The folk in this corner are fann
ing some at thisw riting.
The largest meeting of the local
Kiwanis club in point of numbers a 3
well as interest and enthusiasm was
held Thursday evening at the club
rooms with Dr. Andrew M. Souie,
president of the State College of Ag
riculture, as the principal speaker.
A number of progressive farmers
and leading citizens had been invited
to the meeting as guests of the <;lub,
and the large dining room was com
The opening hymn, "America,” was
sung, after which the invocation wan
led by Rev. L. E. Smith.
President F. Q. Summon called the
meeting to order, and -John Kelley
welcomed the visitors with a few ap
County Agent A. G. Robison was
asked to introduce the speaker of the
evening, and he paid Dr. Soule a high
compliment in presenting him to the
I)r. Soule's Fine Address.
Dr. Soule launched at once into the
discussion of agricultural 'and rural
problems, treating it from different
angles. He told of what the agricul
tural college is doing for the young
men and women of Georgia, 12,000
having gone through the institution
as evangels, with a present enrollment
of 2,0C0. He said 10,000 should be
The college was started seventeen
years ago and in all that length of
time only one pupil has been asked to
leave. This is a remarkable record.
Dr. Soule spoke for one hour and a
half and held his hearers throughout,
frequenly punctuating his remarks
with appropriate anecdotes.
He spoke on the program outlined
for Gwinnett county, and when he
would strike such items as dairying,
chickens, hogs, legumes, he would tell
what Georgia produced under each
head and what was imported, telling
us that we had sold our birthright
for a mess of pottage, at least in par:.
He spoke of lha vast potentialities
of the state and the need d# education
to develop our resources. Ry devel
oping our agricultural interests the
industrial end will largely take care
of itself. He believed in better roads,
better schools and more manufac
tories, but these cannot flourish un
less the soil is made to produce the
feed and raw material needed to fos
ter such enterprises.
Dr. Soule said he was glad of the
opportunity to serve his fellow man
and his chief joy was in the knowl
edge that he was helping the yeusg,.
on whom the future depends, to carry
forward this stupendous task.
Mr. J. W. Morton, of Athens, spoke
briefly on tne co-operative marketing
plan, and Mr. J. O. Martin, school su
pervisor, plead for better schools and!
advocated the consolidation of small
schools as a good beginning.
The Woman’s Missionary Society of
the First Baptist church served an ex
cellent fish luncheon with accessories.
The many visitors were loud in their
praise of the success of the meeting,
and the closing prayer was offered by
Rev. Marvin Franklin.
Rev. M. A. Franklin, James W.
Morton, Athens; F. Q. Sammon, Dr.
D. O Kelley, John I. Kelley, W. M.
Jordan, N. L. Hutchins, C. 0. Stubbs,
Dr. J. W. Nicholson, M. C. Austin,
Rev. L. E. Smith, C. R. Ware, A. G.
Robison, H. H. Pharr, G. W. Clower,
J. A. Richardson, J. H. McGee, C. M.
Morcock, E. L. Keown, W. S. Sims,
T. L. Harris, J. J. Brock, G. G. Rob
inson, T. W. Webb.
Dr. A. M. Soule, L. R. Martin, H.
D. Meriwether, J. O. Martin, S. F.
McElvaney, Frank McElvaney, D. J.
Funderburg, L. M. Whitlock, W. S.
Wiley, W. H. Tuggle, Ed Craig, Jas.
W. Morgan, J. E. Kilgore, H. H. Wil
banks, J. P. Hays, Louie Blakey, Rev.
J. T. Swanson, R. L. Wiley, R. A.
Wilbanks, C. C. Wall, J. J. Burnett,
J. T. Johnson, H. L. Davis* T. O.
Moon, W. M. Leatherwood, E. A. Gar
ner, L. O. Garner, S. J. Busha, L. P.
I’attillo, W. O. Thompson, Henry
Craig, Paul Sims, Homer Wright, J.
J. Phillips, Jeff Hannah, Edwin
Hayes, Dr. W. T. Hinton. Kollo Hill.
Tom Sammon, J. L. Barnard, C. T.
EARNS FEE OF *B,OOO
' ’|k i ' *
Fresno, Cal.—Charles M. Hatfield
“rain-maker,” announced from his
rain-making plant in the hills .that
he had won SB,OOO offered by raneb
ers for producing more than two
inches of rain. The storm Tuesday
brought the average of fte five
gauges, on which his contract is
based, to 2.22292 inches he said.
SEND US YOUR JOB WORK