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INSTITUTE STARTS : CLASS WORK AGAIN [Temporary Arrangements Made Following Fire ..t Early Last Friday JO REPLACEBUILDING I'atled Pwrtyteri— Church To Build Brick Structure; Insurance Un derstood To Be Less Than SIMM Class iuom work was resumed at Henderson Institute. Negro Institu tion in the northwestern part of the city. Monday, following the disastrous fire that destroyed the administration building and most of the class room quarters shortly after midnight last Friday morning. The nearly 400 stu dents in (he institution today had be come settled in the new quarters, which will serve them until the end of the present school year toward the ckx<c of May. Class rooms have been provided in the gymnasium, the library and in dormitories. Adequate provision has been made for the emergency, and Pr J. A. Cotton, the head of the school, said today that he was con fident the same good work of the year up to this time could be carried on until the end of the present term. The Institute is supported by the United Presbyterian Church, with headquarters in Pittsburgh, Pa., and it; was learned today that plans are already on foot for the restoration of the burned building, so-that it may be ready for use by the opening oi the fall term next September. The loss in the fire was estimated at close to $25,000. including the building ahd Its equipment, and it was understood today that the insurance carried wa* •lightly under 110,000. 1 his. together with such additional funds as may be provided, will be sufficient, it is thought, to put back a brick building which would be more suitable for the work of the school The burned building was one of the oldest on the campus, and was ol frame construction. Prayer Meeting At Presbyterian Church Monday The laymen's prayer meeting, helc each Monday afternoon at 5:30 o'clock was held yesterday afternoon at th« First Presbyterian church, and war largely attended. J. C. Cooper, a lay man of the church, was in charge and hymns were sung, there wer« prayers and Scripture reading. This service completed the round* of alt the churches and on next Mon day the rotation will return to the Fi ist Baptist church, the services be- I inp held in the different churches in alphabetical order. ShK\ 1C E BY PUBLICATION NOTICE 1j» Superior Court Before The Clerk STATE OK NORTH CAROLINA COUNTY OK VANCE P P McDuffee. Administrator of C L>. Rigg-an. deceased Petitioner Vs. C D Riggan. Jr., A1 Riggan. Mary Kiggan Green and husband, and Mary H. Riggan. J. B. Hicks. Guardian ad litem for Mary Riggan Gieen. And any and all other pert i»s interested in tihe subject matter. Respondents. The respond*.-nts above named arid all other parlies in anywise interested In the subject metier will take notice that an action entitled as above has been commenced in the Superior Court of Vance County. N. C., before the Clerk, for the purpose of selling real property of the said C. D. Rig gan. deceased, to create assets to pa; debts of his estate; that said C. D Riggan, Jr.. Al. Rigg-an and Mary Riggan Green and her husband, and also Mary H Riggan and J. B. Hicks guardian ad litem for the said M Riggan Green, and ail other parties interested in the subject matter will fui (her take notice that they are re quired to appear at the office of the Clerk of the Superior Court of Vance County In Henderson, N. C.. on the 23rd day of April 1932. and answer or demur to the petition In said action, whii h is now on file in said office, or the petitioner will apply to the court for the relief demanded in said peti tion This the 22nd day of March, 1932. HENRY PERRY. Vance Clerk of Superior Court. ON THE STAGE, WEDNESDAY “LIONS CLUB VAUDEVILLE" (Stage Show Nigiu Only) A Kip-Koaring Side-Splitting (omnl,-Writer, ami Performed by Local Lion* Club. MAGIC—COMEDY— SINGING One Day Onl>—On The Screen Matinee h Night 20.35 c Last Time* Today HELL DIVERS STEVENSON With WALLACE BEERY— THEATRE I » clakx gable Henderson, N. C. CLARK ST. SCHOOL HONOR LIST GIVEN Attendance And Scholarship Records Figure In Names Announced Attendance end aohokrihlp boh or rolls for Clark Street school were announced today &» fqtibwvr Attendance Honor Roll Grade I. Mary Befle Gary, teach er. Clifton Ail good, Jamee Alien Balt; Eugene Basket, Jamm Dlamondurqe. Haley oreytbe, Joe Bill Noeil, .Jamas Patterson. Eugene Pegmm Jean Candler, Rebecca Harward, Mary E. Hobgood. BIMe JohndoA, Ernestine Smith. Mae Gaiiand Totaon. Grade 11. Mrs. C. G. Cowan, teach er, Bailey Breedlove, Merlin Cash, George Hendricks. Hugh Macy Hicks, J. Lee Ixu**iter. Elijah Parrish. James White. Metvln Whitmore, Wilson Oer ringer, Mary E Renn. Gladys Rober son Helen Wiggins. Helen Bowden, Margaret Briggs. Catherine Bunn. Carolyn Byrd. Thelma Davidson, Doro .hy Hagwood; Gracia Harris. Helen Henfhman. Marion Johnson, .Eliza beth Peg Tam. Grade 3-A, ar*. C. M. cooper, Jr. ( teacher. Sam Ail good, Mamie Lee iridgers. Jessie Baity. Johnnie Davis, .lehen Dtemonduras. Mary Gene Fajk ner, C. L. Finch, Myrtle Jotvn on. Harry Keller, Virginia Martin, harles Smith, Dorothy Stewart, Mil led Whitmore. A. C. Wiggins, Jr., nd Lewis Forsythe. Grade 3-b r ranees WoodHof teadb jr. Mary Alien, Marie Gash. Mabe Jtopton, Mary Florence Hougttaling, Mildred Wette, Diitttiy Dekdnsfem, Catherine Deudmbn, Donald Bali. )avid BrummitL. Nicholas Dtam4nd :roe, Stewart Hedgpeth George Wor-" han. O. C. Hamm. ’ J * Grade LV. Helen Johnson, teacher.| Oean Caker, Hunter Dunn, Weßtlont Sills, Clifton.i. E4wav<^p,, Laurence 5 •'inch, Clarence Greenway. Philip Har is. Ludie Hicks. J. T. Johnson, lames Kelly, Edwin Langston, George V. Rose, 111, Robert Spruill, William ATalker, Dorothy BeddipgfieM, Jose hine Baskett Virginia Grimes, Caro yn Hardee, Caroline Miles, Dorothy attemon, Marie Polston. Anne Poyth rsa, Virginia Robertson, Lady Byrde lutterwhite. Florence Whaley. Grade V. Lillian S. Evans, teacher. \nnie Hyman Bunn, Martha Baity, )orothy Cooper, Jane Currln, Ludie 'lnch, Margaret Fuller. Ludie Kear x-y. Martha Lowry. Billie Rose, Jessie loth Stewart, Dorothy Stain back. Catie Walker, Sarah Gerringer BtUy Alston, Donbblas Faulkner, Herbert lenriricks, J. U. Martin. John Renn, luy Sumpter. Grade VI-A, Agnes Moore teacher, Marie Askew. Jane Carter Mildred T >nch. June Bowen. Shirley M. Green •vay. Rosa Houghtaling. Mabel Par tam. Jeanne Rowland. Juanita Staln o;ick, Mai-y C. Teague. Ruth G. Thomas. Alice Whitmore, Myrtle Wil iams. Maurice Capps. William Gan ger. C. M. Cooper, 111, Alex Davis, f C. Deadznou, Billy Dunn, Frank ■'uUrelle, Bradford HaJthcock, Bill larris. Burnette Kelly. Stanley’ Nor vich. Albert Stainback, Henry Wblt nore. Grade VI-B, Mildred Barnes, •r. Oscar Braswell., Walter Cracker,*, fames Finch Woodrow Ham ten. Woodrow Johnson. Theodore Rookes*,* Evelyn Bowden. Margaret Cash, Em ily Davis. Viola Robinson, Florence Walker. Scholarship Honor Boil Grade I. Willis Btecknall, Eugene Basket. Ray Goodrich, Jr., Frank Harris, John Harris, Joe Bin NeeN, Eugene Heater. Jean Candler, Rebec ca Harward, Betsy Langston. Frances Pols*on Lucy Cobb Singleton, Emes ‘ine Smith. Ann Starkey. Mae Gar tnd Tolson Grade 111-A, Jessie Baity. Mamie Bridgers. Virginia Martin, Chee. Voe>ll, and Dorothy Stewart. Grade IV. Clifton Edwards. George A. Rose 111, William Walker, Janie Conn. Anne Florence Whaley. Grade V. Martha Baity. Annie/Hy man Bunn, Dorothy Cooper, Sarah Lou Geninger, Billie Roee, Gladys Mae Sorentwn. Jessie Roth Stewart. Grade VI Burnette KeHy, C. M. Cooper 111, Mabel Parham, Kathe rine Singleton, Juanita Stainback, Myrtle Williamson, Katherine Wood ruff. Discretion is the salt, and fancy the sugar of iif;e the one preserves, the other sweetens it. 2) talg BtajrafrJj An Idea From Door Bells United Action for Employment, In this Wat Against Depression. Is bringing brains Into action all over the United ‘States. “How can we find jobs?*’ Is s question agitating thousands upon thousands of minds: A member of the local commit tee In Unlsntown, Pa., observed that an average of three out of eleven doer bells were out of order. By suggesting repairs In each case he created work. Perhaps It was only a small idea, hut it was a sign of the vast amount of (observation going on everywhere to discover neglected jobs and to put Unem ployed Americans at work. Charles Barber of the Greensboro Ten Jobs Have Been Found In Employment Drive Here Two Were Placed Today, One in Permanent Work, It Was Stated; Registrations for Jobs Now Num ber Approximately 200, Says Announcement Ten jobs have been found as the result of the American Legion em ployment campaign that Is now well undgr way In Henderson, it was an nounced tqday. by C. 8. Wester. :Sec retary of the 1 Henderson Merchants Association, in whose offices head quarters for the drive are maintained. Two of these were placed today, and pne of them is a permanent connec tion. it was explained. • Registration of the unemployed to date is close to 200, Mr. Wester said, Adding that the great need is to find something for these workers to do desire to work. Womans Auxiliary Os Episcopal Church To Be Held Here Apr. 5- 7 The approaching session of the Wo man’s Auxiliary of the Episcopal Diocese of North Carolina, to be held at Henderson April 5-7, promises to be a memorable one. Fifty years have gone by since the Auxiliary began its beneficent work in the Diocese, and at no time has the Interest ever held by the devoted members of the Auxi liary been allowed to grow dim, even in the dark days of 1917-1918. The membeis are looning forward to the approaching meeting as afford ing them the opportunity of express ing their esteem and love for their veteran spiritual overseer. Bishop Joseph Blount Cheshire, who for nearly forty years has been the di recting hand of all the charitable and benevolent work carried on in the Diocese. It ts but natural that the chief pur pose of the coming meeting of the Auxiliary will renter about the Golden Jubilee offering, to be made in honor of Bishop Cheshire, on behalf of the fund for the building, at Saint Au gusltne’s College, which carries his name. It is earnestly hoped that the offering will be not less than $1500.00 for with this sum given, an amount of $7000.00 will immediately be re leased to the fund for this building at Saint Augustine's, an institution which is the acknowledged capstone of the work of the National Church for the colored i»eople. There has been no truer or staunch er friend of Saint Augustine’s than the venerable Bishop Cheshire. Long before he was elevated to the epis copate he had formed a strong at tachment and interest for the work that the school— as the College was then known—was endeavoring to car • ry on. His concern for its welfare has continued through the years. In a sense this coming Golden Jubilee offering may be termed a birthday gift to Bishop Cheshire, for on Easter March 27th, he will cele brate his eighty-second anniversary. For ail of these reasons mentioned, I the Executive Board of the Auxiliary has decided that the entire Golden Jubilee Offering will be dedicated to complete the fund of the Cheshire Building. It is hoped that the entire person nel of the Auxiliary in every parish and mission of the Diocese will take ,an active part. Every member of the Auxiliary has been given an oppro prtate box. white, inscribed, in purple and gold, in which to place her con tribution. There can be little doubt that the ernest spirit of devotion ever actuat ing the members of the Womans' Au xiliary of the Episcopal Church in North Carolina, will again prove ef fective; and that the many other parochial and diocesan responsibiliies which they carry will in no wise militate against the success of the ef fort made to raise the needed $1500.00 as the objective of the Golden Jubilee Offering. Distinctively a votive gift, entirely apart from al else they have assumed, yet it is anticipated thpt the full amount needed will be given ( at the meeting here in April. ‘ ' Among the notable who are to be present at this meeting are; Bishop Cheshire. Bishop Penrick. Miss Rena Clark, of Tarboro, president, Miss Grace Llndley. of New York City, gen eral secretary. Bishop Frank Creigh COUGHS Don't let them get a strangle Sold. Fight germs quickly. Creonulaioa com bine* the 7 best help* known to mod* era adeocei Powerful but harmless. Pleasant to take. No narcotic*. Money refunded if any cough no matter of how long standing is not relieved Ask year druggist for Crcomaliiep. (*dr,) N. C. local committee, found I.WO days of work single handed. He found all that work In the city's stores. There is an abundance of work to be done. If you are an employ er you can be one of the million who are asked U> hire at least one additional American > now uittm-* ployed. And, remember the electric, dbor hells that don’t work. Even to fix a million door bells would be a sizeable thing. Are you working with ylMjr local United Action Committee to help find work for a million unemploy ed Americans? And what work have YOU that n<*eds doing? No reports were available todky on the results of the solicitations con ducted yesterday, but these were to be turned In this afternoon pr to night, and It is expected that more definite information will be available by Wednesday morning. Meantime, the canvass continued today in the business and residential sections, with ladies of the American Legion Auxi liary and othrs taking care ; of most of the residential sections. Tickets are offered for sale .and these may be given to those who do work, and the tickets will, in turn, be redeemed in cash at the headquarters office. ton, missionary of Mexico, and others prominent in the Auxiliary.—Con tributed. KimtWs RECORDER AGAIN f Announces Fbr Another Term In Bidding For Party Nomination T. S. Kittrell today announced he would again be a candidate for re corder of Vance county, subject to the Democratic primary of June 4. It had been expected that he would run again for the office, and his announcement occasioned no great surprise. So far there have been no other, an nouncements for recorder, and it is not known whether the incumbent will have opposition. The only contest that has developed thus far in public announcements for strictly county offices is that for sheriff. In which the incumbent is faced by opposition of two others seek ing the office. P. H. ROSE BUNG SEVEN NEW ROUGES Five for White and Two For Colored Families, All To Be Modern Seven new residences, five of them for white and two for colored fam ilies, are being erected by P. H. Rose on Highland avenue, in the eastern part of the city, work having begun yesterday. The value of the new con struction work was not learned from Mr. Rose, but he stated today that all of the houses would be modern. The five houses that wilt be for occupancy by white families will have five rooms and will be equipped with water, lights and sewerage, with bath The two Negro dwellings will be four rooms and each will have a bath, with running water and other mod ern convenience's. A number of workers are being pro vided with employment by the new building program launched by Mr. Rose. * MASONS TO DEDICATE WASHINGTON SHRINE Greatest Number sf- That Fraternity Ever Assemble# Expected In Alexandria May IS l<> . - ■ Alexandria, Va., Starch 22 J Plans for the dedication of the George Washington Masonic Memorial in Alexandria, Virginia, on May 13, In dicate that the occasion will bring to gether the largest gathering of Masons evsr assembled at one time in the world. Tentative estimates Indicate that there will be 80,000 men in line, while 50,000 or more members of the fraternity will witness the proceed ings from the Memorial ground*. The dedication -will take Pl*f e et one o'clock from a P ut /°r^ w lo ? o , *S square, which will seat 1.000 to be eJeettd at the foot of the gteps of REVIVAL CONTINUES IN THE M. E. CHURCH Good Crowd Monday Night;’ Pastor Preaches; Have . Duet Tonight With a large Monday night crowd, the revival at the hirst Methodist church continued last night, with the pastor, Rev. D. E. Earnhardt, doing the preaching. John Jones, former song leader for Rev. Baxter F. Mc- Lendon, evangelist, was in chargfe of the singing, and it is announced that he and Rev. M. W. Warren, who led the singing last week, will sing-d dbet tonight enettled, •‘For You TAm Praying.” Ttiifc is a request feature of the evening service. The subject for tonight’s sermon was announced as “Gaining the World and Losing the Soul.” Pastors of the city are preaching at the morning services, held each day at 9:30 a. m. Rev. J. U. Teague, Bap tist minister, preached this morning on the subject of prayer. He said that preaching Is plentiful but prayer scarce, and, due to the scarcity of prayer, there is a shortage of power. Due to the shortage of power, fewer miracles are performed In the lives of sinners an din the social life of the community. The Monday night service marked the continuation of a high tide of in terest in the revival. The pastor preached on the text, "Old things are passed away; all things have become new.” It was pointed out in the sermon that this, like many times before now, is a day of changing values and shift ing positions. In such a time many things are likely to change that ought to remain and many are likely to re main that ought to change. "There are two attitudes” he said, "that hinder progress: a worship of the past and a saisfaction with the present. Many deplore the fact that we do not have revivals as we once did. We do not and that attitude of looking backward is largely respon sible for it. Many who have ceased to live in the past tense have settled down to a satisfaction with the pre sent and that is also deadly. A man who is as good or as efficient as he wants to be will not become bet ter. If a church is an ancestor wor shipper or ht complacent about the situation that prevails, it is already dead and to save the nostrils of de cency it should be buried. “The Scripture says that the fash ion of this world changes. We read change and decay in all the things' we handle and see. Languages change. In the past they have changed by subdividing. Now they are changing by amalgamating. There will never be a new language; there will be few and purer languages. "Methods of education and theology change. They have both found that tKe soul. Refine taste leads to re the soul. Refine taste lead sto re finement in manners and habits and aspirations. “Men need a new idea of God. a new idea of saving grace, at new idea of brotherhood, and a new realization of Christian experience.” FOURIEALTYDEEDS ARE FILED MONDAY All Constitute City Property Except One Tract In Townsville Four real estate deeds w>*re filed yesterday with the register of deeds, all of th property involved being in or near the city except one tract at Townsville. P. W. Rowland and wife sold to P. H. Rose, pioperty at the corner of Highland avenue and Hock Spring street for 250, and Highland Home Realty Company sold to P. H. Rose property on Highland avenue for $lO and other considerations. 8. N. Warlick and wife sold to Lucille G. Mclntyre a house and lot on the Dabney road for $lO and other considerations. W. L. Taylor and wife sold to Allyne H. Taylor, for $1 and other considera tions, one-sixth interest in some lots at Townsville. Memorial. These ceremonies are ex petd to be witnessed by 100.000 spec tators. Amplifiers will be placed thro ughout the grounds and arrangements are being made for the broadcasting of the ceremonies. The dedication services will be con ducted by the Grand Lodge of -Vir ginia, under the direction of Most Worshipful Harry K. Green of Claren don, Virginia, Grand Master of Masons of Virginia. A special ritual will be used. This ritual ,which will follow in some parts the ancient ritual of the fraternity for the dedication of build ings, will include special portions re lating to the life and services of Washington. President Hoover, mem bers of the Supreme Court. Senators and Congressmen, and several Gov ernors of States are expected to be present Prior to the dedication there will be a monster parade unde rthe direction of Major General John A. Lejeune, former commandant of the United States Marine Co rope, which'will be a brilliant and colorful a/fair. In addi tto nthe naval vessels and airships will be In Alexandria for the oc casion. 666 ee« Liquid or Tablete wed Internally and see Salve externally, make a earn ptete and effective treatment for Colds *5,000 in Cash Prises Aak Year Druggist for Fartioulan Gets Six Months For Transporting -Liquor in a Car Alvin Johnson was sent to the roads /or six months by Recorder T. 8. KKtrell today* on a charge of trans porting liquor,. and his automobile, a Ford coach, was ordered confiscat ed and sold. Robie Adcock, mined in the same case for aiding and abetting in transporting liquor, wai adjudged not guilty and discharged. The two men were arretted late Monday at South Henderson when they drove up in the car. Deputy Sheriff G. N. Tucker was at the place at the time, and on searching the automobile found two and a half cases of liquor, amounting to 15 gallons, the officer stated. SCHOLARIPROLL AT AYCOCK SCHOOL .— - ><, Sixth Month Honor List It Announced by Rural School Principal ■ Prof. W. C. Poe, the principal, an , nounced today the scholarship honor , roll for the third quarter at Aycock .high school as follows: Miss Nettie Rice, teacher, first grade; Henry Buchanan, Mary Ed wards. Iris Belle Frazier, Ha|to) Stevenson, and Austin Wilder. •/ ' Miss Janie Clayton, teacher. * Nnft grade: Miriam Ayscue, Helen Collinß, Lucille Conn, Frances Ofil. Mytrle Peoples, Bennie Baker, John Moore, Jr., and W. C. Watkins., Miss Aitie Stone, teacher, second grade, Rufus Riley. Mrs. W. C. Poe, teacher, Becond grade: Estell Abbott, Ore da Elling ton. Thomas Floyd, Virgil Gill, Flor ence Green. Grace Hoyie, J. C. Moore, Nell Finch Murphy, and Julian Over by. Mrs. Dodd Bonner, teacher, third grade; Eleanor Abbott, Marvin Boyd, Willard Clarke, Elsie Currin, Mar garet Elmore, Magdalbie Faulkner. Bill Frazier, Bessie Roberson, Jack Thompson. Miss Bernadette Woodlief, teacher of third ( .‘ and fourth grades: Bessie Guptofl i a*d'Ernest Stegall. Miss * Frances Crowder, teacher, fourth grade: Janie Ayscue and Lucil le Floyd. Miss Sarah McCallum, teacher, fifth Grade: Mary Young Hoyle, Edna Moore, and Billie Hoyle. Miss Lucille Hunt, teacher, sixth grade: Euia aMe Adcock. Evelyn Blake. Myrtle Crocker, Alma Edwards, Starling Faulkner, Jesse Harris, Net tie Hicks, Rosa Hoyle, Elizabeth Jones Mary Mays, Eunice Robertson, Essie Pear! Stainback. and Velma West*. Miss Helen Wingo, teacher, seventh grade: Bessie Lou Abbott. Perry Lee Ayscue. Helen Faulkner. Grady Ful ler. P&tiiAMae Harris, Robert Hoyle, and Wilma Mae Overton. Miss _ Bettie Spencer, teacher of eighth grade: Edna Currin, Julia Har ris, and Hollis Fuller. M. I. Cline, teacher of ninth grade: Raymond Currin. Oliver Hoyle, and Catherine Spruill. Miss Beatrice Harwood. t'seher of tenth and eleven* i grades. Sue and Thelma Jono, in 'he .unlor class; Rena Abbott. Thom is Currin. and Inez Fuller tt-ctJuj-s cf the senior cla?s FINAL REHEARSAL ' FOR LIONS SHOW Final rehearsal for the Lions club vaudeville will be held tonight in the Stevenson theatre, it was announced today. A good many of the rough spots have been rubbed out. and the program promises to be a very en tertaining one. put on entirely by lo cal talent, and the majority of it com ing from the Lions Club. A percentage of the funds raised by this show will go to the underprivileged child fund of the club. The Lions have been working very hard on their show, and feel that they have some good entertainment to of fer on Wednesday night at the Stevenson theatre. Bigots make everything of their creeds; pity *tls their creeds can make nothing of them. He THINKS m. "KIDNEY FW TROUBLE " nut Ha. really^. SELF K J7 POISONING |ust because you have pain, sore ness and stiffness in the small of your Nck y don t bo so sure your kidneys are to blame. of who think they bf* tro,,W ?” ,r « wily suffer* '*£ trom lelf-poisoning. Poisons from putrid watte i* the intes- The* Mold ***" * blorb * d «»o the blood. all over fhT th# “ P® l *®"* IsfJTalS? Th * twk of thl kh h d j ngg L ro9t m,H§r fl,li the kidneys sad other organ. And when the kidneys are overworked the result ts intense pam. So before yoe go treat not make this simple test? AN AMAZING TEST For the next three nights take B-L. TUESDAY, MARCH 22, i 932 HIGH WINDS TAKE TOHIN THE CITY Froni W.II of P| anter , Warehoute I. Blown Down During Morning sidewallTiT blocked Abo UUenU With Had Been Left Standing After Fire; Trees Blown Across Wires In Places .fci 11 *,? look their ,011 trough the city today..and, while they causM considerable inconvenience' not . great deal of damage was reported The front wall of the old Planter, Warehouse -on Breckeni idge stre*. which had been left standing afte; the fire that destroyed the structure jast December, was blown down dur Ing the morning; blocking the side walk and littering the street with tar | tides of mortar and brick, and earn ing down wires that were stretched along the street. The falling wall happened not to catch any pedestrians in its wake. In some places in Ihe city tre es were blown down, and fell across wires but the extent of this kind of damare was not learned. No other damage was reported early this afternoon. There Was some con cern for the safety of the rear wall of the Planters Warehouse, and some talk that it might be -pulled down t 0 prevent Its falling and causing in juries to passersby. ' ’ The warm weather of-the part two days brought last night the fir*t thunderstorm of the spring. There was plenty of Vghtning and thunder and along with It during the night was a rainfall of .61 of an inch. Today there were Indications of a falling temperature as the high wind; whipped from the northwest, and the Weather Bureau forecast was for much colder weather tonight and to morrow. It was thought that the disturbance experienced here may have b«fch the tail-end of the terrific tornadq that struck in portions of five Southern States last night and early today, re sulting in nearly 200 deaths, most of them in Alabama. It is the office of discrimination to detect errors, but of good-nature not to mention them. STANDS FOR. # M*jest le Electric Refrigei rator* use the hermetically-sealed high •weed Rotary Compressor. Thi» eliminates vibration which everyone know* results in wear •nd noise. No gears* belts or stuffing boxes because of the wniqtae direct drive rotary unit found only in Majestic. (FRfHUCfRAIO* DISTRIBUTOR OR Mixon Jewelry Co. Phone 118 Tonic. |f your cate is like thousands of other as-called ' kidney-trouble" suffer •** you wiH be amazed tt the impreve "•"t- The pain will rapidly disappear. Your system will eliminate a startling ■wount of foul-smelling poisons. You will font honlthier, happier. But that >s only a promise of the reward to toitew Continue taking B-L Took every night for three weeks. You will thereby keep the poisons from regaining a foothold m yoer blood. Meanwhlie the stimulating properties of B-L Tonk# odl sharp r your appetite, improve your dige»twn and thus help build up a mjra robust resistance to disease. Nine chances out of ten that's all you need to get rid of your * “kidney trouble." I-L Tonic if Hiid at Page-tiocutt Drug Co •. arid druggists everywhere.