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The News-herald. (Lawrenceville, Ga.) 1898-1965, August 28, 1924, Image 1

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GEORGIA’S LEADING WEEKLY VOLUME 53. NOTICE TO THE VETERANS OF THE WORLD WAR The following statement in refer ence to the soldier’s bonus is issued by Senator Walter F. George: While service men have until Jan uary Ist, 1924 to apply for adjusted compensation under the Act of Con gress which became a law on May 19th, 1924, yet it is most important that applications be made at once. In case of death before making application only the amount of the adjusted service credit will be pay able to the veteran’s dependant in stead of the face value of the cer tificate. The adjusted service credit is in no case more than one third of the face value of the certificate. Therefore, in event of death before making application, the veteran’s de pendent will get only about one third of what the dependent would have received if the application had been made by the veteran. Dependents of deceased veterans are entitled to make applications, but they will receive only the vet eran’s actual service credit. If the veteran is dead his \vidow should apply. If widow is dead his children, if no children, his mother and if mother is dead the father is next in line for compensation. Blanks may be obatined from post offices. Blanks for these applications, with aid in filling them out, may be se cured in Lawrenceville from R. H. Young, at irst National Bank; H. G. Robinson, at City Hall, or at the clerk’s office superior court. Aid in finger prints can be had at either newspaper office. SOUTHERN TRAIN RUNS 3 MILES WITHOUT ENGINEER Macon, Ga.—A Southern railway freight train ran for three miles Sunday night on the main line be tween Macon and Atlanta without an engineer at the throttle. When the fireman, Gib Adams, negro, discovered that the engineer was not blowing for crossings, he in vestigated and found the engineer’s seat vacant. The fireman brought the train to a stop. The crew went back along the railroad track three miles and found the lifeless body of the engi neer, Guy N. Hancock, of Atlanta, on the ground. The only injury no ticeable was a broken leg, and it is believed that he died of heart fail ure and fell out of the cab while the train was running 30 miles an hour. Hancock was the oldest freight engineer on the Macon-Atlanta di vision of the Southern railway. CENTRAL BAPTIST MEMBERS SPLIT Atlanta, Ga.—More than 200 members of the Central Baptist church, who withdrew their mem bership, following resignation of Rev. W. L. Hambrick, pastor, be cause of internal friction, met Sun day in an improvised auditorium at the Central Curb market and held three services during the day, which included Sunday school and two preachnig hours. Rev. H. W. Morris, Baptist evan gelist, of Atlanta, filled the pulpit and seven teachers who formerly were affiliated with the old church, brought their Sunday school classes, en masse to the auditorium. ormer deacons who are heading the movement in behalf of Jdr. Ham brick declared that on his return to Atlanta, which is expected within the week, a new church will be or ganized. They predicted that more than two-thirds of the merbers will follow the former pastor. A. S. Todd, senior deacon of Cen tral church, Sunday night declared to a reporter that “Hambrick never resigned, he was fired.” Members of the new movement denied Mr. Hambrick was forced to quit, and declared that Mr. Todd was antagonistic to their plans be cause the Hambrick supporters are demanding return to them of about $2,000 paid into the church treas ury. The Central church has called Rev. Luke Rader, of Chicago, to succeed Mr. Hambrick. SCHOOL TRUSTEES’ ELECTION. The County Board of Education in a recent meeting ordered the an nual elections for school trustees to be held Saturday aftefnoop of Au gust 30 from 1 to 4 o’clock. H. D. MERIWETHER, C. S. S. * ———————— ' SEND US YOUR JOB WORK. The News-Herald EVEN WANT TO STOP NEWSIES ON STREETS Atlanta, Ga., August 25.—A Chi cago organization, noting editorials in Georgia newspapers opposing the federal child labor amendment to the constitution—which amendment the recent Georgia legislature rejected— has addressed circulars to this sec tion criticizing the Georgia attitude. Nearly one-half of the space in that circular is taken up with the “injustice - ’ done young boys by news papers in allowing them to sell papers on the street. The public is crticized because it “sentimentally” patronizes the news boy in preference to cripples and abults, the Chicago organization con tending that it is “the appeal of childhood that is actually offered for sale.” This illustration is used: At 11 o’clock one night in Chicago a ragged boy of thirteen was found selling pa pers in front of a theater. The boy sold to the homegoing crowd as fast as he could handle papers and make change. At the corner the stand mar. who employed him sold an occasional paper. The man was frank. The boy’s family needed the money anc’ people bought more papers from a “kid” than from a r man. The older boys know tjiis very well and fre quently twelve and thirteen-year-olci boys have been found trailing in the wake of a little The big boy carries the bulk of papers and the little fellow, half a block away, with a few papers under his arm, does the actual seling. Men approve of small boys earning money—the smaller the boy the easier it is to give him trade, or a tip. Grotesque and Ridiculous. Georgians, it was pointed out here today by a member of the recent legislature, doubtless will confess their own “misunderstanding” about the “limiting, regulating or prohibit ing of employment of minors up to eighteen years,” if this asinine, sissy fied assertion is intended to set them straight. This lawmaker said he had imagined that when child labor legis lation came down to specific matters, the long-haired reformers would pro pose some grotesque and ridiculous regulations. But never did it occur to him that such absolutely absurd ideas lodged in the craniums of the old fogeys who imagined that the millenium can be obtained through an amendment to the federal constitu tion, fi , Why do “men approve .of smdll boys earning money?" Why do they patronize the small boy in preference to others ? Because—and Former U. S. Senator Hoke Smith had some ideas along that line when he asked the Georgia legislature to reject the amendment—they like to see a red blooded. youngster who has the stuff in him get up early in the . morning or stay up late at night, get along. They like to help him because he has the fibre of manhood. How many thousands of successful Georgians and Americans begin bi ographies with the statement that they were newsboys in their youth. Maybe Chicago, according to local newspaper men, is worse than any where alse, but in the small southern cities it is a mark of respect for the boy who carries the papers. If he succumbs to temptation—and he will not find more on the street than at the old swimmin’ hole—he somehow outlives it. No boy is all that he ought to be, and to say that selling papers is an exceptionally bad influ ence is to slander the intelligence of the American public, editors here assert. Nobody of sound intelligence con dones child labor , that injures the body or the soul of children, accord ing to manufacturers and business men. But they submit that the pro posed child labor amendment, as did Senator Hoke Smith who analyzed its provisions, is not only an attempt at federal interference in state rights but is the height of foolishness and no better proof is shown that tht ar guments of the association most ac tive in its behalf. SEND US YOUR JOB WORK. Don’t Take the Risk. Driving your car you see a train coming. It’s a passenger, train,, but you are sure you can beat it across the tracks. So you take the chance. Likely as not, you cross safely and are quite <a distance away when the train thunders, past. • But-“-thousands are killed each year at railroad grade crossings, afoot or in autos. Every one of them was sure he could beat the approach-; ing train, except in cases where they were careless and didn’t observe the train coming. Now—the average fast train passes the grade crossing in seven seconds. Are you rially so rushed for time that you can afford to take a chance on your life to save seven seconds? Think it over. LAWRENCEVILLE, GEORGIA, THURSDAY, AUGUST 28, 1924. YOUNG MAN DIES WHILE IN SWIMMING Mr. Jessie P. Thomas, a young man living near Loganville, died sud denly in the water of Chandler’s Mil] in Rockdale county, aout noon Wednesday. Mr. Thomas was at the mill with a party of picnickers from Sharon Sunday school at the time. After dinner several members of the party went in bathing and it is sa : d that this young man dived in the water and never came up. A moment later another boy struck the body which was floating in the water and help quickly brought the lifeless man to the-banks. Mr. Billie Brown, of Law renceville, rendered first aid but on ly a little water came from the body and it is believed that death was caused by heart failure. The young man was 25 years of age and'a farmer in his community and was married three years ago to Miss Rosa Atha. His parents are Mr. and Mis. I. F. Thomas, who with his wife survive* him. Funeral services will be held Thursday afternoon, August 28th, at Sharon with interment there. MRS. EFFIE FEAGIN DIED HERE WEDNESDAY Mrs. Effie Feagin, aged 29, died at the residence on Jackson street Wednesday after an illness of ty phoid fever. She had been critically ill for some time but hope was held for her recovery. Mrs. Feagin was the wife of Mr. A. F. Feagin who survives her, their child having died this spring. Funeral and interment will be held at Alcova Thursday afternoon, August 28th. - s JAMES J. JONES DIED SATURDAY AT SNELLVILLE Mr. James J. Jones, aged seventy five, died last, Saturday at his home near Snellville, and his remain* were laid to rest at the Snellville Baptist church Monday, the funeral having been conducted by Rev. Harry Spivey and Bev. V. H v Britt. The deceased had lived as a con sistent member of this church, and was a quiat and respected citizen. He is survived by his Widow and,several •ehidren, all of whom are grown and married. REVIVAL SERVICES PROSPECT. •* *■ Revival at .Prospect Meth odist cbuich will begin Saturday, August 30th at 11:00 a. m. Services daily at 11:00 a. m. and 7:30 p. m. Com.e one , come all. ADRIAN WARWICK, P. C. MOUNT ZION. Lawrenceville, R. 3, Aug. 25. Meeting closed at this place Sun day. Mr. and Mrs. Emory Ewing, of Atlanta and Mr. Clifford Ewing and sister, Lillian, attended, the baptiz ing at .this place Sunday. Rev. Jack Waddell, of Atlanta, helped Rev. V. H. Britt run the meeting at this place last week. Thirteen new members joined the church. Mr. and Mrs. T. N. Seay, of At lanta, attended meeting at this place Thursday. Among those who attended the funeral of Mr. Jimmie Jones Mon day were Mr. and Mrs. A. K. Wil kerson, Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Dutton. Miss Anna Mae Crow, of Hog Mountain, is spending this week with Miss Annie Bennett. BETHESDA? Lawrenceville, R. 4, Aug. 26. Mr. and Mrs. Scott Hogan, of I)a --cula, spent the week end with rela tives here. Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Hamilton and children, of Atlanta, are visit ing the latter’s parents, Mr. and Mrs. T. W. Sorrells. Mr. B. L. felackstock, of Drum right, Okla., was the Sunday guest of Mr. A. M. Blackstock and child ren Mr. and Mrs. Homer Tullis have returned home after spending sev eral days with relatives in Porter dale. Miss Runette Wright, of Law renceville, was the week end guest of Miss Gwen Blackstock. Mr. Edwin Wynn, of Duncan, S. k C., 'was* the week end guest of home folk. Mr. Arnette Blackstock, of At lanta, spent the week end at home. Mr. and Mrs. Joe Hopson, of Dun can', 'S. G., are 'visiting -here. Mr. Glenn Arnold, of Atlanta, spent Friday night with his mother, \ Mrs. J. L. Arnold. TOM BELL SPEAKS TO LARGE AUDIENCE Hoii. Thomas M. Bell, who an nounced, officially, for reelection as a member of Congress from the Ninth Congressional district last week, addressed, a large number of voters of Sugar Hill district Monday evening at 7:30 o’clock. In his talk to the voters Mr. Bell gave a com plete account of his stewardship in the lower house during the past two years and handled the issues of the present race in an admirable way. Mr. Bell has hundreds of supporters in this district who predict that his reelection will be overwhelming.— Buford Advertiser. ALLEGED DOPE SELLERS HELD IN CLARKE JAIL Athens, Ga.—Dr. M. A. Bo*n and Marvin Lindsey, his driver, remained in Clarke county jiil Monday upon failure to give bond in the sum of SIO,OOO each. They were arrested Saturday by federal officers and are bound over to the federal grand jury charged with violation of the Harri son narcotic act. The men are said to have sold morphine at depots here. soda Man stabbed BY NEGRO PORTER While J. E. Montgomery, 24, a soda dispenser at the Rogers Drug Store, 776 Highland Avenue, was recovering Wednesday from painful knife wounds in the back, shoulder and chest, police were pushing the search for Claude Scratchins, 19 year old negro porter, his alleged assailant. • - —■ Montgomery told the police Scratchins stabbed him after an ar gument over a broken glass and then fled from the store. Montgomery was treated at Grady hospital but his wounds were not regarded as seriohs. The above is taken from the At lanta papers of Wednesday. Elbert is well knAm here where re resided for several years. He is the oldest son of Mr. and Mrs. Will Montgomery and it is hoped that his recovery will be speedy. BROTHERS HELD BY POLICE AT TUCKER, GA., ADMIT THEFT OF ATLANTA CAR i Atlanta, Ga.—DeWitt and Lau rence Satterfield, brothers, giving their address as Atlanta, confessed Wednesday orning to having stolen the automobile of C. Y. Collum, of Atlanta, cneday last week from its parking place on Broad street, and to having disposed of the car at Ox ford, Ala., according to police who have been questioning the men since their arrest Tuesday at Tucker, Ga. The men were apprehended trying to dispose of another car also said to have been stolen at Oxford, Ala., according to police reports. The brothers are being held on a charge of automobile larceny. IMPROVISED CANNON KILLS GEORGIAN AT KLAN CELEBRATION Lumer City Ga.—Mr. Paul Bry ant, of Hazlehurst, was killed hdre Wednesday night during a celebra tion of the Ku Klux Klan. He at tempted to fire an improvised can non made of iron pipe as a part of the celeration It exploded and blew his head off. Colonel John Rogers, well known lawyer of Hazlehurst and an officer of the klan, who was standing near Bryant, was rendered unconscious y the concussion, but recovered and brought the body of the dead man here later in the ngiht. Mr. Bryant was 27 years of age and came to this section from Wilson, N. C., to engage in tobacco raising. He is survived by a father and three sisters in Wilson, where the body will be carried for interment. His father is on the way here to take charge of the body. QUARTERLY CONFERENCE AT McKENDREE SATURDAY The third quarterly conference of the Lawrenceville and McKendree charge will be held next Saturday at McKendre* with preaching in the morning by Di*. Wm. H. LaPrade, Jj„ presiding elder, dinner on the ground, and the conference in the afternoon. A large attendance is expected. I now ha\te {the blanks and tickets for the d«««ratic primary to be held on September! 10th, and will appre ciate it if Members of the executive committee 'from the various districts, who are >the city during the next few days, will call qqd M cyre Bum e for their respective districts. JOHN C.-HOUSTON, Chairman Democratic Executive Committee. COURT IS ‘ STILL BUSY; RAPIDPROGRESS The special Auglist term of su perior court which convened here on the 18th is still busy and is making rapid progress in disposing of a heavily crowded docket. The following civil business has been disposed of since our last is sue: P. A. and G. A. Yancey, exec., vs. Mrs. C. C. Kilgore,* note ordered cancelled. T. G. Arnold vs. Gwinnett county, suit for damages, withdrawn and dismissed. E. R. Hill vs. A. M. Wilson &. Co., trover suit, found in favor of de fendant. Motion for new trial filed. J. C. Hall vs. A. M. Wilson & Co., trover suit, found in favor of de fendant. G. W. Williams vs. A. M. Wilson & Co., trover suit, dismissed for want of prosecution. ' ; W. P. McClung vs. A. M. Wilsbn & Co., trover suit, verdict for plain tiff of $698.84. Motion for new.trial filed. Mrs. M. A. Liddell Vs. W. D. and O. R. W’illiams, suit on note, verdict for plaintiff of SBOO.OO. L. J. Phillips vs.' A. A, Loveless and Mrs. A. A. LoyelesS, suit on note, verdict for plaintiff of SBOO. S. P. Batchelor vs. Olin Johnson and J. T. Johnson, suit on note, ver dict for plaintiff of $216.00. On Monday, August 25th, .the criminal docket was taken up. To date hte following cases have been disposed of. Solicitor P. Cooley is in attend ance but is ill and Col. J. D. Quil lian, of Winder, is acting for him. The state vs. Ernest Hutchins, in voluntary manslaughter, verdict of not guilty. Hutchins ‘was being tried for running over Mr. Helton with an automobile, which was found to be accidental. ' The state vs. George - Willard, having liquor, fined $50.00 and costs. The state vs. George Camp, selling liquor, fined $50.00 and costs. The state vs. Manning Johnson, drunk on highway, settled upon pay ment of costs. In the case of the state vs. Roe Johnson, charged with incestious fornication, a demand was taken. The state vs. O. M. Allen, defam ation female, verdict not guilty. Dock Smith, colored, was viven one to two years for making liquor. A rpotion for new trial was filed. The case of the state vs. Virgil Holman, charged with assault with intent to murder, was settled upon payment of costs. The state vs. Emma Brownlee, sending threatening letters, was set tled upon payment of costs. The state vs. Ed Day, having li quor, fined $30.00 and costs. Tom James entered a plea of guil ty to bank robbery and was given five to seven years. James was re cently brought back from Texas, where he fled after the robbery of The Bank of Suwanee. The other parties being tried in this case have finished serving their sentence. Joe T. Livsey was fined $30.00 and ccscs for having liquor. The jury found Darling Moon and Ernest Moon not guilty in their li quor case. This session of court will probably adjourn Friday afternoon. The regular session of September court will convene on Monday morn ing, September Ist, with the grand jury also in session. A crowded dock et is also scheduled for this court. Mrs. Fred Craig entertained re cently at a spend the day party hon oring a few of her schoolgirl friends. Miss Dorothy Ezzard entertained recently at a lovely midday dinner. Those enjoying this lovely hostess’ hospitality were Misses Bernice Wil liams, Mary Williams, Janet Coop er, Montine Cash, Eugenia Cheney, Mary Nix. NASH FAMILY REUNION. The annual Nash reunion will be held at Yellow River on the first Sun day ip September. This .reunion is one of the oldest and known in the state, so let Use all Cofne and bring well filled baskets. ROBERT NASH, Pr^side^t: MR6. J, 0: NASH, Secretary, v’ IVY BROTHERS Funeral Director* A. GLENN IVY, Embalmer, License No. 832 Pay Fl»m> M .' X C Night Phone 24-W NORCROSS, GEORGIA SEND US YOUR JOB WORK PASTOR WELCOMED AT UNION SERVICE A union service was held at the Presbyterian church Sunday night to welcome Rev. B. R. Anderson to Law renceville, a large congregation turn ing out to join in the services. Some good music was rendered, and Mr. Anderson delivered an able ser mon on “One in Christ.” It was a masterly discourse and his timely message was well received. The new pastor announced that protracted services would be held at the Presbyterian church beginning the first Sunday in September, Rev. William Huck, of Atlanta, Presby terian evangelist, to do the preach ing. Mr. Anderson comes among ug as pastor of the Lawrenceville Presby terian and Fairview churches, and he and his family have been accorded a cordial welcome. THE BODY OF SUICIDE BURIED AT NEW HOPE The body of Mr. J. M. Conner, who killed himself last Friday at Grant park in Atlanta, was brought to New Hope church near Lawrenceville Sun day for interment, his funeral having been conducted by Rev. J. G. Patton before leaving for the church. The deceased was seventy - two years old and was a retired railroad shopman. His lifeless remains were found on a bench in Grant park Frday morn ing with a bullet hole through the left breast. A .32 caliber pistol was discovered near the body, the pre sumption being that it fell from his hand after inflicting the mortal wound. It is alleged that he had been dead several hours before the body was found. Mr. Conner is survived by three daughters, Mrs. W. T. Monk, Mrs. Ora Burton and Mrs. F. E. Rebb and a son, W. H. Conner.*" LARGE CROWDS ATTEND McKENDREE REVIVAL The revival at McKendree is being well attended both day and night. It will come to a close with the ser vices next Sunday night. , BUSINESS MEN’S CLUB AT M. E. CHURCH SUNDAY NIGHT At the Methodist church next Sun day night the Lawrenceville Business Men’s Evangelistic Club will have charge of the services. This will be the first public services this growing club has held in Lawrenceville and a very interesting program is assured, and it is expected that an unusually large congregation will be present. At the morning hour the pastor will preach. “YOU NEVER CAN TELL” TO BE PRESENTED HERE *■' " w ■ What is coming? “You Never Can Tell.” A thoroughly delightful drama comedy, written and produced by Miss Caryl Brigham, who will be well remembered here as one of the direc tors in the popular hit, “The Microbe of Love.” The cast will include inr'ny talented local characters, some tiny tots, ballet girls, and even the more dignified lawyers and other profes sional men. The play will be presented here in Octobei. MARRIAGES. Mr. J. Carroll Burel, of Auburn, and Miks Evie Lou Roberts, youngest daughter of Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Rob erts, were happily married Saturday afternoon at the court house by Judge G. G. Robinson. The groom is the son of Rev. Roscoe Burel, while the bride was one of Lawrenceville’s teachers and an accomplished young lady. They were the first couple in Gwinnett county to comply with the new law by posting a notice in the oadinary’s office five days in advance of the nuptials. There are now four more notices on file. Mr. Carl Waldrup and Miss Ermine Simpson plighted their troth on Au gust 23d in the presence of V. M. Beard, Esq., of Buford. It was a runaway match. Mr. Pearl McDaniel and Miss Essie Mae Maddox assumed the marriage vows on August 16th in the presence of J. Hoyt Hamilton, Esq., of Dacula. Judge Hamilton likewise officiated at the nuptials of Mr. William J. Kidd and Miss Ella Mae White on the same day -. ' " <y Mr. Lt)ther King and Miss l<a}n{e CSttVfci’ were joined in holy matrinyody on August 9th by Rev. Adrian War wick, of Dacula. I Rev. W. D. Mobley, of Buford, tfas the officiating minister at the nup tials of Mr. Everptt Gober and Miss Xhra-Reach on Augnst ’4lst. On the same day Mr. Clifford Mar gin and Miss. Patty Mac Evans plight ed their troth in the presence of J. J. Gofer, Esq., of Grayson. ISSUED EVERY THURSDAY MID-MONTH COITONSEPORT FOR GEORGIA Atlanta, Ga., Aug. 23.—An “old time” cotton crop is forecast by the Georgia Cooperative Oop Service in its semi-mosthly report released today. From the present outlook the crop will be about double tout pro duced last year. The difficulty ia 1923 was in telling how small the crop would be, say the statistician*. This year the difficulty is in telling how high Georgia figures will run. A large proportion of the crop k probably saft- and picking has start ed in the lower third of the state. 801 l weevils are becoming quite ac tive in southern Georgia, but* in that section the crop is too far advanced for the mto do damage at all com parable with | that of past , years. Quite a number of counties failed to receive rain during the past fort night and the outlook has been re duced on this account. This is par ticularly true of scattered counties in north Georgia. Burke, Carroll, Sumter and Lau rens counties promise to make a close race for first place. C*rres pondents in each of these have fixed their idea of .the crop around 25,000 bales. Until a week ago the race seemed to he between Sumter and Burke. Now thp odds seem to l'avor Carroll. In the nest group are, Madison, Franklin, Haft, Dodge, Terrell and Emanuel, which are expecting to make from 15,000 to 20,000 bales. One of the most remarkable fea tures of the report is that a great many counties ni south Georgia ex pect to make from two to five times as much cotton as they did last season. This is the area where the crop was almost a failure last, year. In north Central Georgia a eiipilw situation is indicated in counties such as Hancock, Morgan, Greene, etc. Here the weevil practically put cotton growers out of business sev eral years ago. The outloek is tor four or five times as much cotton has been produced in those sMtsttou* in the iast year or two. The forecast is based on a condi tion of 70% and an radicated yield of about 160 pounds of lint, cotton per acre. It will vary fropi that amount as conditions are bettor or worse than average after that TYPEWRITER MAN GIVEN 165 YEARS ON GRAVE CHARGE ~ —» ni mi 1 *** Norfolk, Va.—E. E. 'type writer repairman, was giveh prisoh sentences aggregating 165 years in superior court at Elizabeth City, N. C., today on charges cwnmltting crimes against two girls, each' %if whom is only 13 years old. After the state had concluded its case, Clark changed his plea from not guilty to guilty, throwing him self upon the mercy of the caatrL Judge Lyons then imposed sentoace, giving Clark CO years upon each of the two principal counts, and IS years each on three lesser euunt®. The principal witnesses for the state were the two girls, who said tVe crimes were edmmitted when they went to Clark’s rooms to shew him some postcards which they were selling in order to win a doll -offered as a prize. SEND US YOUR JOB WORK OFFICIALS IN DILEMNA AS GEORGIA NEGRO IS SENTENCED TO CHAIR Atlanta, Ca. —State officials have been placed n a quandary by the action of Ju ige John B. Hutcheson, of the DeKcib superior court, in sentencing Uo rar 1 TDnton a nogri», to be elec'roc itc.i on September J.T. In the fi ij place, the state ha* made no arrangements for the elec trocution of eritn’iinl* under the law Passed at the st: 'o iof the legisla ture that ad’O-Jnol on August IS. N. fund h>s tee:, p i'iued f..r in. stilling an eie trie chair at the state prison farm, and no prcvnJbn has L.en made •" car t.g Lr trudcm'i. rd prisoner-, who are s '.[Vi osed to i s sent to :J3 j.ii-oh farm tert days v. advance • f the r e*ccut'.;n date. in the sc' TKt plane; av Ilintott >as sentence! it Ik- rle.-uceu.ed, he coi. not be • i a % »g**d • ts ' Judge T. ■Hi Patterson. ■ of" the Georgia prijen ooirnita’donr-eunfcT'— red Saturday with M. (’! i!ep*,,cit, secretary ■;o Governor iVaiker, on the dilemna of thep risen commis sion. Governor Walker is..ld flyrida. It was predicted that it may be ne cessary to ’ respjite Hinton 'until The electric chair can be installed. SEND US YOUR JOB WORK NUMBER 73.