See Charles Ray
In ‘‘R. S. V. P.”
At Strand Theatre To-night
and Tuesday, April 29th
In preparation of the coin'll:: com
menc n o, o «■?.. >or the f.llowing
com'.i ,; i-5 are appointed from the
high schod t.iculty:
For Cc-nr- ''.lcement Sunday"—Mi.
J. J. Brock and Miss Ruth Willis.
The committee will be expected to
invite the choirs of the different
churches to tak e part with us, and
ari. tin' ladies of th: churches to
rii in the decoration of the chapei
and stage for the sermon on Sun
day morning, May 18, 1924, by Rev.
J. H. Webb, of the First Baptist
church, Monroe, Georgia.
Foe Recital and Play —Mr. C. E.
Monfort, Miss Willis and Miss
Mcßae. At this exercise an admis
sion will be charged to help defray
the expense of the commencement.
For Cla»* Day —Mr. M. C. Austin
and Miss Youngblood.
For Graduating Exercise*—Super
intendent and Miss Youngblood
and Miss Ballard. The address to the
graduating class will be delivered by
Honorable Jere M. Pound, President
State Normal School, Athens, Geor
The committees will each appoint
some ladies of the Parent-Teacher’s
Association and others interested to
aid in the decorations and arrange
ment of the auditorium and stage.
The senior class examinations
will occur one week before the regu
lar examinations. Applications have
been made by the class and diplo
mas have been ordered. It is planned
to have a certificate of graduation
of the grammar school department
this year, and the delivery of these
certificates will be a part of the
C. O. STUBBS, Supt.
ATLANTA LAD, 14, OUT
TO SEE THE COUNTRY,
IS HALTED AT FPJSCO
San Francisco.—“ Never saw a
That was the lament today from
William Thomas Cupp, 14, whose
father lives at 77 Winsor street, At
Bill had “beaten his way” across
the continent from Atlanta, riding
the “blind baggage,” hitting the
brake beams and “footin’” it with
three dollai-s as his only asset.
“I wanted some excitement,” said
Bill “and I saw all sorts of things,
but what I wanted to see was some
cowboys and I never saw a doggone
It looks tough for Bill’s chances
of realizing his ambitions, too, for
on arrival in San Francisco, he
bumped straight into Policeman
George Gieman, who wired Bill’s
father and the father wired back:
“Send him home for his mother’s
birthday. Am wiring the transporta
WINDER’S WATER SUPPLY IS J
MORE THAN DOUDLED
Winder, Ga.—The city council has
built another well for the city, thus
more than doubling the water sup
ply of inder. The new well is 53 feet
in diameter and furnishes ample
supply for every need. The capacity
of the old well has been increased
8,000 gallons making it hold now
68,000 gallons. The new well holds
148,914 gallons. The tank holds
150,000 gallons. Hence, we can have
on hand now at all times 306,914
gallons of water.
Winder is enjoying cheaper light
and water rates than any city in this
section, which reflects credit on the
management of this department of
the city affairs.
WOMAN WHO MARRIED
AS MAN IS SENTENCED;
“BRIDE” ALSO CONVICTED
New Britain, Conn. —Ethel Kim
ball, who on March 17, under the
name of James W. Wilson, was
“married” by the Rev. George W.
Hill, of this city, to Pearl A. Davie,
also known as Ambie P. Hill, was
sentenced to five months in jail
Saturday on a charge of perjury.
Miss Davis was sentenced to thirty
days in jail on a charge of suborna
tion of perjury. Both pleaded not
guilty. Miss Kimball appealed. Miss
Davis said she would serve her sen
tence. Miss Kimball appeared in
court in male attire.
Miss Davis admitted having par
ticipated in the marriage ceremony
with Kimball. She met the latter in
Boston, she said, where she was mas
querading in male atire to close a
real estate deal.
Let u* do your Job Work.
Ich sez Si Lovingood sezee 1 thort
you wuz gwin write erbout the hon
isty of the Prodigal boy. Well, sez i
whuts yer hurry. I am aimin to tuch
on thet subjic atter while. Well sezee
I wont to know whar his sonesty
comes in at Well listen Si
“And he would fain have filled
his belly with the husks the Swin
did eat! And no man gave unto him.
Hungry, jest starving and no man
offered him a bite. Ther husks did
not belong to him, he would not
take that that did not belong ter
him. He’d starve fust, but that is an
other side to this. No man gave un
to him. He’d gone erway from home.
He’d spent all. He had sinned, pos
sibly sunkin to ther lowest depths,
but no man gave unto him. Not a
kind word. No incourggement to do
better. Not pertracted meetin time.
.You know we git powerfull jealus
in hot weather when ther meetin
starts. Oh, we kin git up an say we
love ever body when ther weathers
warm but whin it gits cooler we be
gin to change. He wus honest hut he
didnt git up and blow erbout it. But
what shows most ther kind of stuff
hes made out of is this: “Father I
liave sinned against hevin and be-*
fore thee. 1 am no more worthy to
be called thy son. Make me ar one
of thy hired servants." Any kind of
cr man can sin and do aboinnable
thing in ther sight of God and man
hut it takes a man with guts in his
gizzard ter shell ther corn. Father
if 1 have sinned agin you, if 1 have
caused you sleep)os nights, if 1 have
caused grey ha .* prenntU'V, if 1
have nagreced th.. family i ame I
am powerful sorry but I'd like ter
have my pV.ce jack in :ke home at
the table and with ther same privi
lidges. Listin es; es wernt used by
that boy at all. He didnt say es I
have or es I havnt He was honest
to the core and he was willin to
make an honest confession. He says
I have sinned. I want yer forgiv
ness. I am not seekin a high place
(may God pity and man who thinks
he must have the highest place and
no one can fill the highest plate but
him) I am willin to take the lowest
place I am willin to eat with the
servant. Oh just let me be near you
and ther old home and I am willin
and will be glad ter take any place
you want me to take. And that’s the
reason the Father embraced that boy
that the rpnson ther best robe was
brought forth, and the ring, and the
fatted calf and making merry. Ther
boy didn’t have any efs in his con
fession but said I have. When that
boy lost ther joy and happiness of
home life, just that place only is
where he found it again. And that
where we find the joy and Happi
ness of a Christian life, right where
we lost it and we are bound to lose
that Joy and Happiness.
Continued under the entitlements
of “The Son that Stayed at Home,
Pouting and Petted.”
BEAUTIFUL NEW CURTAIN
AT SCHOOL AUDITORIUM
On last Thursday morning, quite
a large crowd of patrons and citi
zens assembled at the school audi
torium during chapel to view the
beautiful new curtain which has just l
Appropriate exercises were held
to show the appreciation of same. A
representative from the city, the Ki
wanis, Woman’s and Junior Clubs,
and P. T. A. were asked to make a
Mr Stubbs represented the school,
Mr. Morcock the Kiwanis, Mrs. S. G.
Brown the P. T. A. and Mrs. T. A.
Smith the Junior Club, all of whom
made excellent talks Master John
Holland represented the Ist grade,
and Miss Dorothy Thompson the
MOTHER S LIFE IS SAVED
BY CRIES OF BABY, BUT
FATHER GOES TO DEATH
Boston.—Two glasses of deadly
poison, mistaken for a harmless fam
ily remedy, and mixed for head
ache relief, were at the lips of Mr.
and Mrs. Abraham Banker Sunday
when their eight months’ old baby
commenced to cry. Mrs. Banker set
down her glass and went to the child.
Her husband drained his, a:,d 15
minutes later was dead.
He had taken the supposed medi
cine by error from an open pack
age of unmarked poison.
There will be memorial services at
Rock Springs the first Sunday in
May. Everybody is invited to come
and bring well filled baskets.
LAWRENCEVILLE, GEORGIA, MONDAY, APRIL 28, 1924.
JOHN R. COOPER
Macon, Ga.—John Randolph
Cooper, 69, probably the best-known
criminal lawyer in Georgia, whose
practice extended throughout the
south Atlantic states, and who was
a familiar figure in the supreme
court of the United States, where he
had cai numerous cam**) . «-e»,
died sudden!,* ! a* .*/ at 3
o’clock at the home of cue of his
clients, Richard Hunnic.tt, in Craw
Mr. Cooper’s sudden d.atli came
as a shock to friends throughout 'he
state, because to most of them it was
entirely unexpected. For several
months he had not been in the be.-t
of health. Last Sunday afternoon he
drove to Crawford county, where he
had a number of clients. The car
broke down and he was forced to
remain there until Monday morning
when he returned to Macon.
Wednesday afternoon he returned
to Crawford county to bring the car
to Macon "and while there was taken
sick. Dr. Cater, of Byron, was called
to attend him. He felt better and
was preparing to return to Macon,
when he fell dead. Death is attribu
ted to apoplexy.
There probably has been no more
striking figure in the legal annals of
Georgia than John R. Cooper. Of the
most powerful build, an athlete in
his college days, he was a figure
that attracted attention in the court
room. His reputation as a criminal
lawyer was built on the never-give
up policy that he followed as long as
there was a court left to go to He
was never willing to admit defeat.
Always a defending lawyer, Mr.
Cooper participated in some of the
most famous criminal cases in the
south and on numerous occasions, as
those close to him knew, he used his
own money to carry on the fight
when his clients came to the end of
During his years of practice Mr.
Cooper had carried a scone or more
of eases to the supreme court of the
United States, including 15 capital
cases. He had caused the yghest
court in the I&nd to hand down five
written opinions on constitutional
questions and h2d made eight
speeches before that tribunal. He
was admitted to practice in the Unit
ed States supreme court in 1897.
The records of his office show he
had probably reversed more judges
in Georgia than any other criminal
In 1912 Mr. Cooper was a candi
date for congress from the .sixth
Georgia district against Charles L.
Bartlett, but was defeated. In 1914
he ran for United States semate to
fill the unexpired term of the late
Senator A O. Bacon, but was de
feated. His campaign speeches were
classics and whether people agreed
with him or supported him in his
races, they went to hear him.
Born in Lawrenceville, Ga., April
21, 1865, he remained on the farm
until he was 21 years of age. He en
tered the University of Georgia in
December, 1886, and was graduated
in July 1890. Coming Id Macon he
began the practice of law with the
late R. R. Lyon in the summer of
1890. He was made division counsel
of the Central of Georgia railroad
when Judge Lyon died in 1893, but
later gave up the railroad practice
and devoted the reinainedr of his
career to the defense of the “poOr
and oppressed,” as he expressed it.
Mr. Cooper was the son of the late
Willis B. Cooper and Laura Cooper.
He had never married. Surviving are
five brothers, W. O. Cooper, Sr., of
Lawrenceville, Ga., former mayor of j
that city; J. C. Cooper, of New
York; C. C. Cooper, «f Atlanta; J.
W Cooper, of Sandersville, Ga.;
and J. R. Cooper, of Gainesville,
Ga.; a sister, Miss Pearl Cooper, of
He was associated in the practice
of law in Macon with his nephew,
W. O. Cooper, Jr., who came to Ma
con in 1918 and had been with him
ever since. Congressman C. H. Brand
of Athens, Ga., and Hon L. M.
Brand, of Lawrenceville, Ga., were
Funeral exercises over the re
mains of Mr. Cooper were held at
Haynes Creek, near Loganville, Sun
day afternoon, many relatives and
counties friends being present, the
exercises being conducted by Rev,
Marvin Franklin, pastor of the Law.
renceville Methodist church.
Unusual bargains in a few second
hand cars; Fords and other makes.
H. P. STIFF MOTOR CO.,
mlc Lawrenceville, Ga.
SEND US YOUR JOB WORK
SCHOOL IS ON
Announcement is made that
“Class Night” will be held at Gray
son High School this (Monday) eve
ning at 8 o’clock,
The grammar School will present
the operetta “Snow White” on
Graduation exercises will be held
on Wednesday evening.
All the exercises above outlined
will be held in the schol auditorium
and start promptly at 8 o’clock.
Prof. Herring, assisted by an able
corps of teachers, and with the back
ing of the people and pupils, has
made an enviable record with the
school, which is being recognized as
one of the best in the country.
OMISSION IN DATES
OF ROBINSON’S ROUNDS
Due to the error of this newspa
per, in the dates of Judgi G G.
Robinson’s visits to the several
towns for the payment of pensions,
the Grayson date was lost. Judge
Robinson will visit Grayson on the
morning of Wednesday, April 29th,
arriving there about 10 o’clock.
The ordinary goes to Bus ml and
Suwanee today (Monday), i« n Nor
cross Tuesday morning and Duluth
Tuesday afternoon, and to Grayson
Wednesday morning and Dacula
Wednesday afternoon. After Wed
nesday Judge Robinson will be in
his office in Lawrenceville. Many
pensioners called at the judge’s of
fice on Friday and received their
Judge Robinson is one of the best
officials in Georgia and has always
shown his love for the pensioners.
THE BANK OF BUFORD IS
ERECTING MODERN BUILDING
Buford, Ga.— Monday Morning
workmen started demolishsing the
old building at the comer of Main
and Garnett street to make room for
the Ban& r 67 Bu?oS\S that' will occupy
The Bank of Buford has let the
contract for the building of the
building and just as soon as the work
of tearing away the building and
clearing away of the debris the con
struction of the new edifice will be
started and will consume several
months time before being completed.
The new bank building will be a
modern three story building with a
basement. The basement which will
have an entrance on Grant street
heating plant of the building.
The ground floor or Main street
entrance will contain the banking
rooms and the offices of the bank.
The balance of the building will
be made into offices for professional
SUNDAY SCHOOL RALLY
MULBERRY ASSOCIATION I
The following is the program of
the Sunday school rally, third dis
trict, Mulberry association, to be
held with Appalachee church, one
mile west of Auburn, Sunday after
noon, May Ith.
2:30. Devotional, Levi Smith.
2:45. “The Organized Class,” J.
C Pratt, of Winder.
3:15. “The Responsibility of
Sunday School Superintendents and
Teachers,” Rev. L. E. Smith of Law.
3:45. “Enlisting the Older Peo
ple,” Mrs. Ned Pendergrass, of Jef
4:15. “The One Greatest Thing
That Is Hindering Progress in Our
Sunday School Work,” All Superin
Every school, officer and teacher
in the district are urgently request
ed to attend this meeting and ev
erybody is cordially invited
W. A. BREWER,
AMENDMENT ORDINANCE NO. 47.
Be it ordained by the Mayor and
Council of the City of Lawrenceville,
and it is hereby ordained by the au
thority of the same, that any person
or persons, within the corporate limits
of said city, who shall have, keep or
maintain for himself or another any
dog or dogs and who shall permit the
same to run at large on the streets of
said city without a muzzle, which shall
be approved by the chief of police,
shall be deemed an offender and
punished as prescribed in Ordinaace
No. 1 of these by-laws.
Enacted in general council, April
F. Q. SAMMON, Mayor.
H. G. ROBINSON, Clerk.
Atlanta, Ga.—James B. Satter
field, sentenced to hang in Fulton
tower Friday, was granted 28 days
more of life late Thursday after
noon when Governor Cliff Walker
signed an executive order respiting
him until 10 o’clock Friday morning,
Governor Walker has been study
ing the record in the Satterfield
case wheneever he has been able to
take any time from his other guber
natorial duties, ever since the state
prison commission refused to rec
ommend clemency early last Week.
He had been unable Thursday night,
however, to complete as exhaustive
a study of the case as he desired and
therefore granted the 28 day respite
in order that he might thoroughly
familiarize himself with every angle
of the case before finally deciding
whether Satterfield must pay for his
crime on the end of a rope, or spend
his life in the state penitentiary.
Satterfield could not be seen
Thursday night, as the Fulton coun
ty tower, where he is confined, is
under quarantine for smallpox.
However, he expressed his grati
tude in the following signed note:
“I am grateful to Governor Walk
er, not alone for myself, but for my
daughter, who is now in a serious
condition in New Mexico.”
Satterfield is said to have ex
pressed great joy upon being noti
fied of the governor’s action, and is
confident that he will' yet win his
fight for life.
Could Have Saved 300,000 Bales.
Because Georgia farmers last year
failed to administer one more dose of
poison to the billion-dollar bug, other
wise the boll weevil, 300,000 bales of
cotton were lost.
This is the opinion of Dr. Andrew
M. Soule, president of the State Ag
ricultural College at Athens. One
more application of calcium arsenate,
according to Dr. Soule, would have
brought the added fortune to Geor
gia’s agricultural wealth,
“My neighbors laughed at me last
year,” said an Americus farmer.
“They said I was poison crazy. I
poisoned and kept on poisoning. I
begged them to follow my plan. They
looked wise, but refused. Now, when
picking time came, I had the cotton
and laughed. They failed and grum
bled. You can tell the farmers that
poison does pay—that I made it pay
me, and that in the wettest ytar I
ever saw. I mean to poison this year
and you'll see that I will succeed.”
The Georgia state board of ento
mology operated a peddler car of cal
cium arsenate between Thomasville
and Fitzgerald last Saturday over
the A. B. & A. road. One is now be
ing run over the same noad between
Brunswick and Senoia, making all
OFFICER SHOT DEAD
MAKING LIQUOR RAID
Dalton, Ga., Apr® 24. —After re
ceiving information that “Shorty”
Gass, county policeman, was shot and
killed Thursday while attempting to
search the residenoe of Wes Morgan,
at Weldon’s Bend, in quest of liquor,
Judge M. C. Tarver left Dalton short
ly after noon for Gordon county to
aid in the investigation.
According to information received
here, Goss, with a fellow officer,
armed with a search warrant to
search Morgan’s premises for liquor,
entered Morgan’s home and was met
by Morgan at the door.
It was intimated by officials at
Calhoun, Ga., that Morgan and Goss
became engaged in an argument and
Morgan shot Goss through the head.
Morgan has rw»t been found by offi
cers, who have been scouring the
countryside sinee the time of the
Goss leaves a wife and several
Who of you woultln’* w.ilic half a
blcck to *ave 25 to 50%. You i*n
do that by walking down to the Gen
era! Implement Co.
The friends and others who are in
terested are requested to meet at
Ebenezer church on Wednesday, April
30th, for the purpose of cleaning off
CARD OF THANKS.
We wish to thank each and ev
ery one that has helped us in our
distress of losing our home and con
tents by fire on March 27th. Every
donation and offer for our relief
was highly appreciated.
May you never experience what>
we have and Heaven be your rewurd.
Arbin E. Roberta and family.
FOR SALE OR TRADE
For anything of equal value, 3
thoroughbred Duroc sows.
2t G. S, PERRY.
Rev. Pierce Harris preach -d his
first sermon Monday at 4 o’clock to
a large congregation at the Metho
dist Church and made a very favor
able impression. He will preach
throughout the meeting at 4 p. m.
and 8 p m. Live song services will
be a special feature of the meeting.
A large Junior choir will be organ
ized early in the week and will add
greatly to the attractiveness of the
One of the greatest services held
in Lawrenceville in recent years was
that of Sunday night when all the
churches in town joined in a great
union service at the Methodist
church. All the churches were well
represented and many visitors from
out of town were in evidence. Dr.
Marion McH. Hull, of Atlanta, was
the leader and he, together with men
comprising the Business Men’s
Evangelistic Cubs of Atlanta and
Gainesville put on one of the most
helpful services ever held in Law
renceville. Well nigh the entire con
gregation pledged themselves to ear
nest Christian lives, and a very
large number consecrated their lives
to service in God’s kingdom.
The entire community is urged to
attend and take part in the revival
CARD OF THANKS.
We wish to thank the good people
of Gwinnett county for food and
clothing and household furnishings
that have been given us when we lost
all we had when our home was
burned. It is our desire to mention
those who made up food and clothing
for us: T. C. Watkins, W. H. Watkins
W. J. Dutton, Carl Ragan, J. W.
Moore, May God bless all who have
been so good to us is our prayer.
Mr. anci Mrs, Marion Holman.
DAWSON PAPER HAS NICE
WORD FOR COL. S. G. BROWN
Col. Sam G. Brown, who is a can
didate for congress, is making friends
all over the flistiict. An editorial
is published in the Cosmopolite, of
Dawson county, voluntarily by the
editor of that paper who says that
Col. Brown is right in his contention
about non-taxable bonds.
This last February in congress th<
Hon. Thomas M Bell voted to keep on
issuing nan-taxable bonds, while sue!
men as Judge Charles H. Brand, con
gressman from the eighth district,
voted to stop issuing them. The law
failed to pass, as it lacked only eighl
votes. In the next congress Col. Sr.n.
G. Brown will vote with Judge Brand
to help pass this law.
This is the greatest issue before tb'
American people. Thirty billion dol
lars are now outstanding in non-tax
ble bonds and millions being issue?
all the time, no end or stop to it.
One billion dollars is taken away from
the farmers each year that should be
distributed to them; furthermore they
are bearing the burden of taxation
and don’t know it. William- Rocke
feller died last year, left an estate of
$65,000,000, and out of this there was
$43,000,000 in non-taxable bonds. Mr.
TaJi Payer, you pay what the late
William Rockefeller failed to pay, do
you get that ? All millionaires are
investing their money in these non
taxable bonds and robbing the gov
ernment out of taxes that should go
to help defray the expenses of the
government. We are going to stop it
at, the polls next September by elect
ing congressmen wiTO will go t(
Washington and pass the law to stop
it, and the voters can depend on Col.
Brown voting to stop the issue.
The editorial from the Cosmopol
ite, Dawson county, is as follows:
“Sam G. Brown, an attorney of
Lawrenceville, is a candidate for
congress against Thomas M. Bell.
The editor is not in politics, but he
hazards the opinion that Brown would
be hard to beat in the district.
“Mr. Brown is right in his main
contention that government bonds of
any kind should pay taxes and Mr.
Bell is wrong here.
“Millions of dollars are evading
taxation in this way. Any man who
opposes taxing government bonds is
driving money out of business, hoard
ing it up, cutting the country out of
development, thwarting President
Coolidge’s constructive policies, and
courting defeat at the polls, Hear
It is predicted that Col. Brown will
sweep the district in September.
I, J, E. Grant, hereby notify,
Clark, Press and Charlie Allen and,
their families not to bring or hire
anyone to bring their invalid sister,
Jane, to my house apd leave on my
J. E. GRANT,
319 Stewart Ave.,
a2Be Atlanta, Ga.
MONDAY and THURSDAY
A few minutes after seven o'clock
Tuesday morning, those on the
streets were more or less startled
and set into a small panic when they
heard an automobile come roaring
down Main street and upon looking
discovered a high-powered roadster
closely pursued by a large touring
This race continued through town
and country with occasional firing of
pistols until about one mile south of
Suwanee, when the lead car went in
to a ditch with one wheel broken
Here it was discovered that the
roadster contained 100 gallons of
whisky, and was driven by “Chick
en” Chastain, of Atlanta and Gaines
The second car was manned by
Hall county officers, Frank Crow
and Jack Hopkins, who were suspi
cious of Chastain’s movements, and
when they attempted to stop the car
being driven by “Chastain” he “lit
a shuck” for Atlanta and the chase
began, endangering the lives of peo
ple and stock on the road and in the
towns through which they passed,
not to mention the possibility of
Had these automobiles been a few
minutes later the streets of Buford
would have been lined with school
children and others and possibly sev
eral deaths would have resulted.
The citizens of Buford should de
mand of the city authorities that
cases be made againsr these three—
not only in Buford, but in every oth
er town through which they passed
and a heavy jail sentence be handed
Oil top of this a city court accu
sation should be sworn out charging
Crow and Hopkins with discharging
firearms on a public highway.
We are law abiding and believe in
enforcing the law to the lettar, but
there is not a low on the bocks tl
permits officers to throw law into
discard and break Bevera! other laws
in an effort to catch the offender of'
another when the incentive is the
enhancing of the personal fortunes
of the officers—that reason alone is
why some of the officers work so
Mr Mayor and Council should
these law breakers hide under a
badge and the local offenders feel
the sting?—Buford Advertiser.
Hal! Deputy Wounded in Accidental
Gainesville, Ga.—Deputy Sheriff
Jack Hopkins is in a local hospital
badly wounded as the result of a
prank in which he engaged with
Frank and Will Crow, also deputy
sheriffs. They were on the highway
near Flowery Branch waiting for a
liquor car and to while away the
time began throwing rocks at each
other, to demonstrate their expert >-
ness in doging the missiles. Finally
Hopkins and Frank Crow doubled
teamed on Will, who frred his pistol
intended to shoot between Hopkin’s
feet. Instead the bullet passed
through the upper part of Hopkins’
thigh, making an ugly wound.
DOLLAR BILLS TEAR
TOO EASILY; BUREAU
STARTS AN INQUIRY
Washington.- —Because the new
1923 series of dollar bills are brittle
and tear easily, the treasury depart
ment, in conjunction with the bu
reau of standards and the engrav
ing bureau, has started an inquiry
to learn the reason.
Widespread complaint against the
new bills has reached the treasury.
Thousands of dollars a day in these
new bills have been fed into the
macerator ir. the treasury building
because they are torn.
Paper money should survive circu
lation a year at least, officials say,
while many of the new dollars last
less than a week.
PIE, LIKE MOTHER USED
TO MAKE, FILLS JAIL
Union Hill, N. J.—Jailer Prank
Giler must hang a S. R. O. over his
lock-up or hike the matriculation re
Meals that are served in Giler’s
prison have gained fame throughout
northern New Jersey and bums are
willing to travel miles for the privi
lege of being locked up.
A recent menu included roast
chicken, dressing, mashed potatoes,
carrots, beans, rice and gravy, peas,
fresh corn, coffee and pie. The
meals cost Union Hill 25 cents each.