CANIGN IKON THE
Superintendent J. P. Cash Took the
Cup Three Times While at Winder.
Canton Gets Next District Meet.
Gainesville, Ga., April 17. —The
meeting of the new board of directors
and officials of the Ninth District
High School Association last Satur
day morning closed one of the most
successful affairs in the history of the
association. In spite of continued
rains, muddy roads, and generally
dampened atmosphere, Gainesvile en
terained a crowd of over 1,500 stu
Gainesville always prides herself
on her hospitality, and this time she
outdid herself. There were about
300 representatives entertained, and
these were amply provided for.
Canton high school won the liter
ary cup this year. It seems to be a
habit of Prof. J. P. Cash to win liter
ary cups. During his three years’
stay at Winder he won the cup every
t ar. This past year he accepted the
position of superintendent of the Can
ton schools and proceeded to dupli
cate his feat of the past three years.
Canton won first place in debate, first
place in spelling, second place in the
boys’ ready writing contest, and
third place in recitation, winning the
cup with a total of 13 points. The
following is the result of the judges’
decisions in the various events:
-Ist place—Francis McCollins, Nel
2nd place—Mary Lyle, Maysville.
3rd place—Olivia Stark, Commerce.
-Ist place—Blanche Jones and Lou
ise Westmoreland, Canton.
2nd place—Henry Bradley and Ed
ward Russell, Winder.
Ready W’riters’ (girls)—
Ist place—Fay Ledford, Buford.
2nd place—Leona Craft, Maysville.
3rd place Annie J. Pentecost,
Ready Writers’ (beys)—
l»t place—John Roberts, Buford.
2nd place—John Elliott, Cantoji.
3rd place Ralph Buffington,
-Ist place—Tillman Eakes, Jeffer
2nd place—Alton Glazure, Com
3rd place—Fielding Russell, Win
-Ist place—Eloise Brown, Toccoa.
2nd place—Frances Hanson, Jeffer
3rd place—Marion Doss, Canton.
Ist place—John Finger, Gainesville.
2nd place—Pauline Humphrey, Tate.
3rd place—Clara Nell Petit, Nel
-Ist place—Senior class, Canton.
2nd place—Senior class, Maysville.
3rd place—Senior class, Buford.
Buford high school came second in
total number of points scored, with
11, and Maysville third, with 9.
Every student entering the literary
contests is to be congratulated on the
showing made. Every piece rendered
in the music, recitation and declama
tion showed training and talent, and
regardless of whether the students
won a place or not, their school should
be proud of them.
Owing to the soggy condition of the
city park last Friday it became neces
sary to postpone the track meet until
The district meet goes to Canton
Little Margie Briggs—Miss Mar
garet Briggs—Darling Margie—
Party Pune* for Fifty Venom
2 pounds sugar
1 >]urt water
2 smarts frtshly made tea
1 cup lemon juice
10 cup* orange juice
2 --ups crushed pineapple
1 bottle maraschino cherries and
tnd their juice
0 sliced oranges
2 bottles ringer ale
8 cups Iced water, plain or charged.
Make a syrup by boding sugar and
Viter tofciner for Are minute*. Add
the tea, and cool* Add chilled fruit
juices and crushed fruit. Orange
dices should be cut into small pieces.
Cherries may be cut up if desired,
pour mixture over Mock of ice in
punch bowl. If lemotos are very sour,
additional syrup may be needed,
though care should be taken to avoid
getting punch too sweet, as it would
be less refreshing. Indeed, for a
dance, a ptain orangeade, trimmed up
a bit with maraschino cherriesfis pre
ferred by many hostesses, as being
most refraining and .'odin;' for the
Ji\ \ e Newß-Herald
To .Please Husband
Mrs. Georgia Thomas of Tulsa,
)kla., shot herself through the kr..w
Uieu her husband thought'he wouii
•e less jealous If ahe were disfigured
ow she wants a divorce.
Grayson, Ga., April 10, 1324.
Mr. Jack Kendrick and Guy John
son, of Atlanta, spent the week end
with Mr. Robert Herring.
The minstrel given at the school
auditorium Saturday night was very
good. The same company will give
another entertainment here real
Miss Julia Nix, of Lawrenceville,
spent the week end with Miss Gracie
Miss Ruth Ethridge spent the
week end with her parents.
Miss Florence Camp was a visitor
here this week end.
Miss Rosa Dell Langley is home
for a few days.
Miss Ruth Jacobs was a visitor to
Miss Allene Gower last Sunday.
Mr. Grady Gower spent Tuesday
afternoon with Mr, L. F. Herring.
They were listening in over the ra
Mr. L. F. Herring, Winnie Her
ring, Grace Doss, Annie Rose Nix
and Alice Crenshaw motored to Law
renceville Monday afternoon.
Helping Farmers Fight the Weevil.
The part that cities and towns can
have in the fight against the boll wee
,vil is being brought out by the ac
tivities of commercial organizations
in a number of southern cities and
towns in cooperating with and assist
ing the cotton growers in the cam
paign for elimination of the greatest
menace there is to southern agricul
tural prosperity, it Was pointed out
here today by leading agriculturists.
Cooperation by the business men
and organizations of the towns with
the farmers, it was declared, is after
all but a move for self-protection,
for, it is claimed, unless the boll wee
vil is conquered and the damage it is
doing to the cotton crop can be
checked, the towns will have little
to hope for in the way of business
from the rural districts. The coun
try trade of most inerior towns, it
is claimed, is the chief dependence of
business in them. Deprived of their
country trade, most of the towns
would be practically without trade.
An object lesson in cooperation of
commercial organizations of towns
with the farmers in the weevil fight is
furnished in Georgia and by the en
terprising city of Albany. The Al
bany chamber of commerce through
its secretary and after a conference
with the county agent, formulated
plans for a campaign against the
The plans were submitted to the
board of directors and were adopted.
One of the first steps taken was to
arrange for the sale of calcium ar
senate from a “peddler” car and all
farmers were notified that the poison
could be purchased in 100 pound lots
at 12 cents a pound.
“The fight on the boll weevil must
be carried forward this year as it
never has been before, for the weevil
promises to do its greatest work of
destruction in the crop of cotton that
is planted this year,” declared J. ,1.
Brown,'Georgia commissioner of ag
Two yearj ago, according to the
board of entomology, the farmers
purchased calcium arsenae at 9 cents
a pound and cotton ’ was worth 10
cents; now they will be furnished
with calcium arsenate at 12 cen*s and
cotton is worth 35 cents.
SINGING AT MULBERRY.
On next fourth Sunday afternoon,
April 27th, the Four Cuonty Singing
Choir will meet at Mulberry church,
four miles west of Braselton on the
Buford road, through by Thompson’s
mills. There will be lots of good
singers present, as this choir is com
posed of Gwinnett, Barrow. Jackson
and Hall counties. Also any other
counties have a special invitation to
come and be with us.
Come and hear some good singing
and get acquainted with the people.
Best wishes to meet all there.
R. L. MADDOX,
LAWRENCEVILLE, GEORGIA, MONDAY. APRIL 21. 1924
LAWRENCEVILLE JUNIOR CLUB
The Junior Club girls held their
regular meeting at the club house
Tuesday with a full attendance of the
The Club will give an Easter egg
! hunt on the court house lawn Monday
afternoon at 4 o’clock for the chil
dren of the town. Admission to the
hunt only 10 cents. Let all the kid
dies come and enjoy this treat.
The Club will serve supper to the
Kiwanians Friday night.
The Junior girls are rehearsing for
a play, “The Singing of the Kettle,”
to be given at an early date.
Mrs. G. K. Bagwell, Mrs. D. M.
Snelson and Miss Edna McKelvey,
who is president of the Junior Club,
are appointed on the Credential Com
mittee for the Ninth District Conven
tion, which meets in Lawrenceville
May 27th and 28th.
On Saturday, April 26th, the Junior
Club will serve an excellent chicken
dinner and supper at the case next
door to the post office. Proceeds to
help on Tallulah Falls school fund.
MRS. LILLIE F.XUM
Miss Ruth Jacobs, of Atlanta, was
in Lawrenceville Sunday.
The little daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Rip Wood is very ill with pneumonia.
Mrs. Smith and daughter, of Gray
son, are the guests of Rev. L. E.
Smith and wife.
Miss Kate Rogers complimented
her Sunday school class with an egg
Mr. Hosea Camp spent a few days
here last week, guest of his mother,
Mrs. Lillie Camp.
Mrs. Paul Vose and Mrs. George
Felker motored over from Monroe to
visit relatives Sunday. .
Mrs. D. M. Byrd will be among
those going down for the opera, II
Trovatore on Tuesday.
Mish Jewell Campbell gave an egg
hunt to the third grade at the court
house square Thursday,
Little Miss Mary Evelyn Garner
was hostess to a few friends at na
Easter egg hunt Saturday.
Miss Louise Brand spent the week
end in Atlanta as the guest of Mr.
and Mrs. M. M. Rollestone.
Mr. and Mrs. G. L. Brogdon, Jr.,
of Atlanta, were the week end guests
of Mr. and Mrs. L. R. Martin.
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Hagood and
Mr. and Mrs. Ivie Hagood were Eas
er guests of Mrs. Mary Hagood.
The little daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Fred Ethridge is very ill at her home
on Jackson street with pneumonia.
Miss Mary Hagood entertained the
members of her missionary society
at an Easter egg hunt on Wednesday
Mr. and Mrs. A. T. Green and chil
dren visited Mrs. Green’s mother,
Mrs. Braziel, near Buford Sunday
Kathleen, the little daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Kuhl Martin, is suffering
painful injury from a toe which she
cut with an axe last week.
Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Harvey and
Mrs. Whitley are occupying the cot
tage on Pike street recently vacated
by Mr. and Mrs. Fate Sims.
Little Misses Dorothy and Hallie
Byrd Blake, who have been very sick
at the home of their grandfahter, Mr.
J. P. Byrd, are very much better.
Mr .Vfcn S. Clarke, Master Dick
Adair and Miss Roline Adair, of At
!ar f a, wrrj ihe guests of Mr. and Mrs
L. K Martin and family Saturday.
Dr. and Mrs. J. W. Nicholson, Mrs.
Britt, Misses Jack Nicholson and
Tommie Mae Hopkins spent Sunday in
Buford, the guests of Mrs. John Car
Miss Eddie Mae Rutledge, after
having spent the week end here with
her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Rut
ledge, returned to her home in At
The Billy Sunday Clubs of Gaines
ville and Atlanta will have charge of
the union meetings at the Baptist
■hurch next Sunday afternoon and at
the Methodist church in the evening.
Mr i»t.J Mrs. T. L. Ano.'ose, af*, r
having spent some time with the lat
ter’s parents, Mr. and Mrs. Perry
Smith, of Monroe, Mr and Mrs. J. A.
Ambrose, of our city, left for their
new home in Atlanta Saturday after
Mrs. A. D. Williams, Mrs. H. J.
Hinton, Mrs. H. R. Young and Miss
Dora Gouge attended the funeral of
Mrs. Percy Landers, sister of Mrs.
Roy Perry, who died in Atlanta
Thursday night and was interred at
Morrct, Sa-urday. „■
. Decidedly one of the most inter
■ esting meetings the Woman’s club
has held was that of Wednesday af
The president, Mrs .G. K. Bagwell’s,
return was welcomed with delight.
However, she was not strong enough
to preside, and Mrs. J. H. McGee,
vice president, occupied the chair.
The committee on club room fur
nishings reported that new curtains
had been purchased and hung in the
rooms and other needed repairs
looked after. The Kiwanians kindly
assumed the obligation. Mrs. J. H.
Britt donated book shelves to the club.
These were badly needed and grate
Mrs. C. O. Stubbs, Mrs. W. L.
Brown and Miss Minnie Peeples were
appointed a committee on the Chil
dren’s Founders Roil of the Stone
Mountain Memorial. This is some
thing in which every southerner
should be interested.
Miss Gilmore, of Oklahoma, was in
troduced to the club and expressed
her pleasure at attending the meet
ing and said also she was very fa
vorably impressed with Lawrence
The especial feature for the after
noon was an operalogue, “II Trouve
tore,” under the direction of Mrs.
Weyman Gower. Nothing better has
been given in Lawrenceville, and the
audience enthusiastically expressed
its appreciation of this splendid local
A very important business meeting
will be held next Wednesday after
noon at 3:30 o’clock, when final ar
rangements for the district meeting
will be made. Each member is urged
to be present.
Mrs. Mary Laura Maddox departed
this life on Sunday morning, Febru
ary 24. and her remains were laid to
rest at Old Field in the presence of a
large crowd of sorrowing friends,
who had come to pay the last tribute
to her memory.'
Mary Laura was the daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Teague and was
married to Mr. Guy Maddox Decem
ber 10, 1922.
We shall miss Mary Laura as the
days come and go, but we shall take
courage, for we know that in our God
there is no error, and while we mourn
her loss here, we shall ever thank
the Giver of all good for the life of
Mary Laura, the one we loved so
God who knows the end from the
beginnnig makes no mistakes. All
His wise purposes may not be under
stood by us now, but some day we
shall know why He takes from us
those we love so dearly. We miss
Mary Laura’s voice and willing hands,
her fond and earnest care; our home
is lonely without her; we miss her
MRS. PAUL CROW.
Husband (rushing into room)
“Come out quick.”
Wife—“ What’s the matter?”
“The houses is on fire and we will
be burnt to death if we hesitate a
painute. Run, run for your life.”
“Alright, dear, I’ll be out in a
minute. I’ve got to tidy up this room
so it won’t look so bad when the
firemen get here."
F Toy m.;
I ride to my sanctum on
pneumatic wheels. ... A costly
sedan brings me home to my
meals. ... On magical tires
1 peramble an’ skip, and, I’m
never fateeged at the end of my
trip. ... I ride to the office—
I ride to the store, —I don’t need
to think of my “Trilbys” no
more. . . . All muscular effort
or physical stress, is—chewin’
my hash, and, conversin’ 1
guess! Yet, I recollect back
to need-cessity’s day, when
"hoofin’ it” was the dependable
way. ... It saved the annoy
ance of saddlin’ a hoss, —an’
we shortened the distance by
cuttin’ across. . . . Didn’t mat
ter a dang how a feller was
dressed nor whether he’s
shaved, or his breeches was
pressed! But—there weren’t
no dyspepsy, nor janders, nor
gout, nor wiggly-tailed mi
crobes to worry about! Com
parin’ results has inspired my
belief that the upholstered
rider is flirtin’ with grief. ...
I sense the disaster that Indo
lence brings —by settin* on
feathers—or velvet an’ springs!
1 1 *** mvf Saturn
L r A
A SURPRISE BIRTHDAY PARTY.
Misses Lucie Dee and Lucile Davis
gave their brother, Mr. J. C. Davis, a
surprise birthday party Saturday
night, it being his eighteenth birth
Just about dark the guests began to
arrive and it was a surprise indeed to
J. C., for he had not even dreamed
of them coming. Sveral games were
dayed until a late hour, and his grand
| mother, Mrs. M. D. Jones, his aunt,
Mrs W. T. Davis, and little Oleavia
Davis served sandwiches , pickles,
cakes, fruits and candies, after
which several other games were
played. They played and sang quite
awhile, and all seemed to enjoy the
After wishing him many more birth
days like this one they all returned
to their homes happy and gay.
Those present were Misses Luce
Teague, Dapsy Huff, Lois Teague,
Floy Johnson, Jewel Johnson, Katie
Mae Burnett, Lucy D. Davis, Lucile
Davis, Oleavia Davis, Messrs. Brisco
Burnett, Loyd Teague, Roy Gleason,
Roy Teague, Lawrence Teague, C. E.
Davis, Ernest Johnson, J. C. Davis
Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Davis, Mrs. M.
D. Jones, Mr. and Mrs. H. N. Davis.
The Business Men’« Evangelistic
Clubs of Atlanta and Gainesville will
come to Lawrenceville Sunday, April
27, and will have charge of the church
services for the day.
The club will divide Sunday morn
ing and hold services in all the
churches in town at the regular hour.
These men will have charge of all the
men’s Sunday school classes. Sunday
afternoon there will be a mass meet
ing for men at the Baptist church.
Sunday night all forces will unite for
a union service at the Methodist
These men are not prachers, but
business men who find it possible to
look after their business, live Chris
tian lives and spend much of their
time and money going to various
towns over Gerogia for such services
as they will conduct for us next Sun
day. Others have enjoyed the ser
vices very much and we are sure you
Don't make plans to go or do any
thing next Sunday that will conflict
with these services. Special attention
is called to the mass meeting for men
Sunday afternoon at 3:30. This will
be a good get-together meeting for
men with nothing stiff or formal about
it. You will enjoy it. Come!
REVIVAL OPENS SUNDAY
With the services Sunday the re
vival will open at the Methodist
church. Throughout the week days
the services will be held at 4 o’clock
in the afternoon and at 8 o’clock at
night. Rev. Pierce Harris, one of the
most successful pastor-evangelists of
the North Georgia conference and
now stationed at Buford, where he is
having unusual success, will arrive
Monday and preach his first sermon
Monday afternoon. It is expected
that he will be greeted by a full
A large chorus choir will be organ
ized. A splendid junior choir will
also be used and it is expected that
the old church will ring with some
so the best singing ever. The singers
of the various choirs in the city are
urged to feel perfectly at home and
help in the choir, and all the children
of the community are wanted for our
It is the desire that this meeting
will be community in its influence,
and so we want all the people of every
denomination and all who are not con
nected with any church to join with
us in these special efforts.
Let everyone make his or her plans
to spend next week and the week fol
lowing in the interest of a great re
vival in Lawrenceville.
Prof. Earle Chestr Smith, head of
the piano department of the Atlanta
Conservatory of Music, was the din
ner gues of Mr. and Mrs. L. M.
Brand and Miss Mamie Brand Sun
There will be an important meet
ing of the Woman’s club Wednesday
afternoon. Let all the member: be
present. Will clean off the school
grounds Tuesday afternoon at 3:30
o’clock. Let everyone be there who
The friends of Mrs. T. K. Mitchell
will be delighted to know that her
condition is very much improved and
it’s hoped she may be bae to come
home in a week or so. There were
no bones broken, but one was oracked
and shoulder dislocated.
Master Clarence Watkins, Jr., en
tertained a number of his little friends
Saturday afternoon at an Easter egg
hunt at the home of his grandpar
ents, Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Rutledge.
About forty little folk were invited
and they had a jolly, good time play
ing games of all kinds and hunting
John B. Ford, Pullman car porter,
who. upon invitation lectured, from
his viewpoint, on •’Transportation,"
at Dartmouth and Harvard college*
Molasses 'Yafolies mor/" flies than
wafer." he said, referring to hit
i>er mouth tips.
Lilburn, Ga., April 9, 1924. —Mr.
J E. Taylor gave the young folk a
singing Sunday night.
Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Peevy were
the guests of the former’s parents,
Mr. and Mrs. John Peevy, of Five
Mr. and Mrs. M. M Haney were
the Sunday afternoon guests of Mr.
and Mrs. Roy Bedingfield.
Mr. and Mrs. Pheron Nash, of At
lanta, visited their grandmother,
Mrs. George Flynn, one day last
Miss Lucile Shelnutt was the
guest of Miss Imie Dell Haney Sat
urday night. [
Mr and Mts. E. J. McDaniel visit
ed the latter’s father, Mr. W. R.
Little Miss Mary Ellen Shellr.ct
was the guest of litile Miss Dorothy
Ewing Sunday afternoon.
Mr. and Mrs. C. J. Phillips were
the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Roy Bed
ingfield Sunday afternoon.
Mr. and Mrs. W. S. Garner and
Mr. and Mrs. M. A. Gainer and
children were the dinner guests oi
Mr. and Mrs, A. E. Garner and
Mr. and Mrs. A. B. Brandon and
little daughter, Louise, visited Mr.
and Mrs. Richard Hannon Sunday.
flex: and Second
h& * j F ° rd *-
H. f. Stiff Muter Co. C»»b or creJP
Mr- approved by
/tfltc g'Govgrnment Exflgrt/^
Prosperity of the cotton farmei de
fends on whether he or the boll
weevil will collect on the Investment
if time, labor and money in the rais
lug of the cotton crop. The boil
weevil has done most of the collect
ing in the past several years, but
farmers now are preparing to put an
•nd to this by applying the govern
ment methods of control.
The bolt weevil can be controlled
in any neighborhood by appllcatioi
of these methods, and all farmers
who have lurt already done so ari
urged to make their plans now to use
the control mi asures they have been
paying experts for thirty years to
work out. It is not easy to contro'
the boll weevil. It takes work and
Study, but it pays when it is dim
right, it is a waste of time and
money when It is done wrong.
We used to think that mosquitoes
slid no more than sting us. Now wt
know they cause malaria, and bj
Screening our houses we keep oul
malaria. The scientists taught u:
these things. They can't tell us hoi*
to destroy all the mosquitoes, hut
they tell us how to conro! them ant
to escape their damages. So the
Scientists are telling us how to con
trol the boil weevils. Their method
sre not perfect, but they are practi
cal; they have been tested by farm
ers who have taktn pains to study
to learn and to fight the pest day b.'
day and week by week.
An important part of the genera
plan of weevil control Is good farm
ing. That may be practiced by everj
farmer and will help very much. It
will pay even when there Is no wee
ril damage or when the weathei
make* poisoning too expensive for
profit. In brief, the best farmers be
(in fighting the boll weevil by:
1, Putting the soli In fine condi
tion; a good seed bed Is necessar>
to obtain the best results.
>. Planting after danger of frost
ta past and the earth Is warm qpougb
to cause quick sprouting and a good
I. Using selected seed of a variety
that matures early.
4. Fertilizing highly to make quick
growth and set bolls before the wee
vlls multiply enough to destroy the
6. Narrow spacing, a hoe’s width,
and one to three atolks to the hill.
#. Putting cotton on well-drained
land that under average conditions
will make at least a bale to three
acres and adopting the slogan, “More
totton to the acre, not more acres to
At the Invitation of the Local Shrine
Club a Ceremonial Was Held in the
Classic City Wednesday.
Athens, Ga., Apr:l 16.—Yaarab
temple’s pilgrimage to the oasis of
Athens ended tonight with a dance at
the Georgian Hotel, after Shrinedom
had experienced one of its liveliest
days in Georgia. More than 1,500
Shriners from Atlanta and other cities
of this section and hundreds of visit
ors were here for the events. Poten
tate Charles A. Bowen, oi Atlanta,
was escorted to Athens by the larg
est caravan that ever left Atlanta.
The hot sands of the Athens desert
were crossed by twenty-six neophytes
during the day and a barbecue, patrol
drill, grand parade, ceremonial, show
and dance features the program.
The grand parade, forming at the
Seaboard depot immediately after the
arrival of the special train from At
lanta, bringing 500 nobles, marched
up College avenue to Washington and
Lumpkin, to Broad and down Broad
to Thomas, thence to Clayton and to
the Colonial opera house.
Spectators Jam Streets.
The parade was witnessed by hun
dreds of Athenians and visitors to the
city, who lined the sidewalks and
packed and jammed the curbs along
he streets with automobiles. Yaarab
temple officials and the escort from
the Athens Shrine club were followed
by the "Million Dollar” band, directed
by Enrico Leide. The band was fol
lowed by the famous patrol of Yaarab
temple, led by Captain Van de Vere.
Following the patrol came the chant
ers, of which Noble Frank Cundell is
director, with Walter Aichel, accom
Directly behind the chanters came
the degree team and behind them
hundreds of Shriners followed in auto
mobiles filled with visiting women.
Bringing up the extreme rear were
the twenty-six neophytes who bore
(the brunt of Wednesday’s battle. Sev
eral of these were from Athens,
while the others (rowyarioua
other cities of Georgia.
After the parade the visiting Shrin
ers. and their, wives, and- visiting
ladies and members of. the Athena
Rotary and Kiwansi clubs were en
tertained at a barbecue at the ware
house of Hardeman & Phiniay.
At 3 o’clock the ceremonial began
it the Colonial, theater,, when, the
neophytes crossed the “hot sands.” .
A tremendous crowd witnessed the
Shr.nc vaudeville at the Colonial the
ater tonight and enjoyed the antics
of W. Bayne Gibson and Wylie West
and the dancing of Miss Annie Mae
Coleman, of Atlanta, along with the
other features of the splendid pro-
S-am. . „
Dance Closes Program.
The Athens Shrine club, of which
W. A. Capps is president, and Harry
Patat, secretary, was host at a dance
which closed the program.
Cashier Hobson Young, of the First
National bank, was among the novices
crossing the hot sands, as well as an
other former Lawrenceville man,
Marion Arnold, now working in At
lanta for the Georgia Railway &
Among those from Lawrenceville
visiting Athens Wednesday were
Noble and Mrs. C. R. Thompson, Mrs.
F. T. Pentecost, Nobles G. G. Robin
son, J. J. Baggett, H. G. Robinson,
Weyman Gower, A. W. Cash, D. C.
Kelley, H. C. Smith, Clayton Webb,
C. M. Morcock and E. H. Mwnday.
Ju* Like This
Anna while in school one day
Ate bananas, so they say.
Her teacher, in a haughty mannah,
Said: "1 really must ban Anna.”
OvxMye Juire W Ui a MU*
OKA NOE Juice, serveo as a be
fwdhwff appetizer, take* on an
added aest if a dash of charged water,
or better yet, of ginger ale, is added
jast before serving. This drink has
enough of a "kick” so that it is quite
appropriate to serve it cocktail
Por breakfast, orange Juice sh< uM
be served in small slender tumblers,
or in sherbet cups. The glasses may
stand in a bed or crushed tv'C, but this
formality is unnecessary at the' ordi
nary family breakfast table, if the
juice it extracted from the Oranges
the night before, it may .stand in the
lee boa all night. In a closed glass jar.
If squeesrd In the morning, It may be
Irst pat into a pitcher aixvthe pitcher
placed in a basin of crushed lee. IV:
not add crashed or shaved Ice to the
Juice itself, as this dilutes the fruit
juice and spoils the flavor.
The wise liousewife buys CaHforr.Ti
aavel or Valencia oranges, as these
are seed lees, and she also buys the
vary small sizes, which average more
ect per pound of fmitdhan the very
ge oranges, which are' likely to have
rather (hick skins. The Saudi sises
are sweeter and juicier, and equally
good for I Using or squeezing.