The Richland Beacon-News from Rayville, Louisiana on October 6, 1945 · 5
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The Richland Beacon-News from Rayville, Louisiana · 5

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Rayville, Louisiana
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Saturday, October 6, 1945
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5
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THE RICHLAND BEACON-NEWS, RAYVILLE, LA. SATURDAY, OCTOBER 6th, 1945. LOCAL AND PERSONAL MENTION OF RAYVILLE AND RICHLAND PARISH PEOPLE Lieutenant J. I. Hebert, who recently received his honorable discharge from the U. S. Navy after service in the Pacific, is at home here with Mrs. Hebert and baby girl, where he will take a much needed rest before getting back into business. Mr. J. F. Hixon, of Mangham Route 1, was a business caller at this office while in Rayville last Tuesday. Mr. W. H. Blanton, of Rayville Route Two, called Tuesday to advance the date of his subscription. Miss Mattie E. Smith, prominent Delhi business woman, was over to Rayville Tuesday and favored The Beacon-News with a call. Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Goodson have received a letter from Pfc. Lester Goodson. He states that he was near Japan, about 19 miles off Tokyo. Pvt. Lawrence Gay returned home Thursday of this week honorably discharged from the Army. He was stationed at Camp Miles Stand Ish, Mass. SUBSCRIPTION HONOR ROLL RENEWALS The following of Archibald: D. F. Chapman, T. G. McKay, J. M. McKay, C. L. Barmore, W. F. McDonald, R. H. Lynn, Mrs. Lee Roy Jones, Joe L. McDonald, T. W. Logan, F. L. Hill, J. A. Logan, W. L. Acklen, F. N. Smith. The following of Alto: Mrs. B. E. Roberts, F. T. Foster, E. E. Thomason, Mrs. W. T. Sartor, Sr., J. A. Ball, Alto Baptist Church, Wilburn Pardue, Dr. C. G. Pardue, Mrs. Aubrey Thomason, Mrs. M. D. Thomason, Stanley Thomason, Mrs. F. B. Sartor, J. A. McCoy. - L. G. Bledsoe, Mangham Rt 1 R. B. McKay, Mangham C. W. Earle, Rayville Rt. 1 A- C. Alford, Rayville Rt. 3 Leon Boughton, Rayville Rt. 3 R. R. Rhymes, Rayville Rt. 1 M. L. Lyles, Mangham Rt. 1 B. B. Rushing, Mangham Rt. 1 Miss Earline Lynn, Washington, D. C. Pvt. R. H. Lynn, Jr.. Long-view, Texas Capt. J. E. Ball, Postmaster, New York H. M. Evans, Delhi Rt. 3 W. B. Hodnett, Rayville Rt. 4 Albert J. Watson, S 2C, Fleet Postoffice, San Francisco N. A. Martin, Athens Lester C. Brown, Monterey Park, Calif. Mrs. Mattie Lee, Mangham Mrs. Rosie Lavell, Salinas, Calif. Cordell Duncan, Mangham Rt. 1 John Nix, Rayville Rt. 1 F. T. Donald, Rayville Rt. 2 W. W. Rockett, Rayville Rt. 4 W. J. Greer, Rayville Rt. 4 W. H. Blanton, Rayville Rt 2 J. F. Hixon, Mangham Rt. 1 Miss Mattie E. Smith, Delhi Mrs. Nash Collins, Delhi Mrs. C. V. Hunt, Delhi Miss Nancy Moore, Fort Worth, Texas Roy Grimshaw, Rayville Sgt. Joe L. Pipes, USMC, Fleet Postoffice, San Francisco Lt. George Kalil, Camp Plauche, La. D. J. Anders, Winnsboro L. Cummlngs, Baskin Tina Boughton, Rayville Rt. 1 G. C. Hill, Rayville Rt. 1 Eugene L. Hill, S 2C, Fleet Postoffice, San Francisco Pfc. G. C. Hill, Jr. J. W. Womack, Hebert NEW H. E. Eppinette, Alto Mrs. Sadie Wisenor, Monroe Mrs. A. C. Garland, Rayville Rt. 3 O. B. Fuller, Oak Ridge Rt 1 Wesley D. Rigsby, Cox, Fleet Postoffice, San Francisco W. R. Hatchell, West Monroe Pvt. Willie E. Dear, Postmaster, San Francisco Mrs. Vernon Johnson, s. Rock Island, HI. Rex Milton, Rayville Rt 1 Rayville Beauty School Complete 6-month course in BEAUTY CULTURE Latest Methods Taught Write Mrs. Mary Mclntyre Rayville, La. Attention Farmers BRING US YOUR ORDERS FOR .... COVER CROP SEED and we will deliver them or pay you if you want to haul them yourself. We also have one of the best kinds of Inoculation. IF YOU WANT THE BEST IN SEED OATS SEE US BEFORE YOU BUY! B. & W. Seed and Feed Store RAYVILLE, LOUISIANA Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Goodson and family spent Saturday night and Sunday with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Goodson . Captain and Mrs. W. A. Cooper are here at home after having made New Orleans their temporary home for a number of months. Captain Cooper has been stationed at Jackson Barracks in the city. It is not known just what assignment may be given Captain Cooper, but he hopes to receive his honorable discharge shortly, being at present on inactive duty. Mrs. F. S. Key joined Mr. Key in Baton Rouge and they spent the week end pleasantly in New Orleans. Corporal Phil E. Fortenberry, popularly known at home as "Billie" Fortenberry, has returned with his honorable discharge after a number of months overseas in the European war zone. Mrs. W. A. McCoy, Jr., who has been making her home in the Hawaiian Islands for several years, is here as the guest of her husband's parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. A. McCoy, Sr. Mr. McCoy will join her some time this fall if he can get a vacation. Mrs. McCoy is remembered here as Miss Elizabeth Taylor, member of the , Rayville high school faculty. Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Rigsby, of Huntington Park, California, have , been here the guests of his father, Mr. j J. H. Rigsby. Upon their return home they will be accompanied by his sister, I Miss Marie Rigsby, who will make her I home in California. We had the pleasure of a call from Mr. Rigsby i while he was here. The editor is in receipt of a letter ifrom William A. Butler, pharmacist's mate first class, USN, Medical Supply Depot Oakland, Calif., in which he requests us to discontinue his paper to that address, as he is being discharg- ed by the Navy under the point sys- tem and hopes to be home by October 15th. He has been in the Navy over three years, with 20 months in the Pacific area, and is eagerly looking forward to his return home. Pharma- , cist Mate Butler is the son of Mr. and Mrs. James D. Butler, of Mangham. Willie Thompson, of the U. S. Army, reached home September 30th, after two years and five months overseas duty. He saw action in Italy, France and Germany. He has received his honorable discharge. He is the son of Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Thompson, of Archibald. John Huckabay is at home after three years of overseas duty with the Army. He has received his discharge. He entered the service from Archibald. Mrs. Ona Davis, of Lake Providence, and Mrs. Ola Merchant, of Dunn, visited their parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Thompson, of Archibald, last week end. They were happy to have their brother, Willie, at home after serving overseas. - Edwards-Traxler Miss Hope Edward, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. T. E. Teller, of Suffolk, England, and Corporal Arland v. Traxler were quietly married on September 5th at the home of the bride, in the presence of a few relatives. The bride was given in marriage by her step-father, Mr. T. E. Teller. Corporal Traxler is the son of Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Traxler, of Rayville Route One. He graduated from the Rayville high school in 1940 and entered the service soon thereafter. He has been overseas nearly three years. BAPTIST TRAINING UNION ENJOYS SOCTAL Members of the Baptist Training Union enjoyed a social and program planning meeting Friday evening of last week, at the church. After meeting in the auditorium for a devotional service, the juniors and intermediates repaired to their classrooms and, with their leaders, planned their programs for the ensuing quarter and transacted any business which needed to be attended to. We then met downstairs for a very enjoyable social. Many games and contests had been planned by Mrs. B. D. White, chairman of the entertainment committee, and children and adults alike entered into the spirit of play and really enjoyed themselves. At the conclusion of the games delicious ice cream and cake was served to all present including a number of invited guest3. XXX WAC WEDS 1 I Y i 1 ' Y 1 ' i J ; i- i . J . . : . Y fyf ' - ' . - , . I .Hv - . - - ! ni.-ilm Wi I K h fen fe- k 0 Above is pictured Mrs. Franklin Wallace Binkley, who has been serving; in the WAC as Technician Third Class Fannie Bell O'Neal, and who was married recently to Lt. Binkley. She is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Herman P. Squyres of Rayville. Oliver-Palladino Home friends of the bride will be interested to learn of the marriage of Sergeant Mary Oliver and Mr. Raymond Joseph Pall ad i no, which was solemnized at the post chapel at Edge-wood Arsenal, Maryland, on September 19th. The ceremony was performed by the post chaplain. The bride, a sister of Mrs. W. C. Croxton of Rayville, was reared in Rayville and for several years prior to enlisting in the Women's Army Corps made her home here in Rayville. She has been in the WAC two years and five months, and has been stationed at Edgewood Arsenal since receiving her basic training. The groom, a native of Massachusetts, has been serving in the Army and recently returned from overseas duty. Immediately after the ceremony the couple went on a honeymoon trip to Baltimore, Md., and other points in the East They will make their home in Mansfield, Mass., in the near future. Mrs. Palladino is en route to Ft Sam Houston, Texas, where she will be discharged from the service, and will then visit relatives and friends in Rayville for a few days before rejoining her husband. The many home friends of the bride wish for her and her husband many years of happy married life. Announcement Mr. and Mrs. Pat Neathery, of Rayville, announce the marriage of their daughter, Mary, to Mr. R. V. Sanches, of Oak Grove, Louisiana, on Saturday, September 29th, Rayville, Louisiana. WOatEN'S SOCIETY OF CHRISTIAN SERYTMJE Mrs. C. II. Buckles, Sr., was hostess to Circle Two. We enjoyed the drive to her country . home, especially the lovely goldenrods. Our president Mrs. W. L. Haley, is meeting with us this month, and in her lovely manner gave the devotional. She chose John 10:11-14, stressing the verse "I am the Good Shepherd." She concluded with a few passages and prayer from The Upper Room. After a short business session, Mrs. Thompson presented the bill of our part of the clothing for our little orphan boy. Mr. Whitehead, of the orphanage, had sent her a nice letter of thanks for clothing received. Mrs. Haley told of the kitchen shower we would have next Monday at our program meeting. Each member selected from the list she would contribute. Please bring it wrapped -very pretty. We were so glad to have Mrs. Speight back after her recent illness. Mrs. W. A. McCoy introduced her lovely daughter-in-law, Mrs. Albert McCoy, of Eleeli, Kauaii, Hawaii, who is here on a visit after living there for several years. She briefly told us about the churches in Hawaii. Mrs. Robert Dunn very ably gave a book review on "The Church and the Returning Soldier," by Roy A. Burk-hart This begins our new study, "Uprooted Americans." Mrs. Buckles, assisted by Mrs. Thompson and Mrs. Haley, served delicious pimento cheese sandwiches, home-made pickles, cookies and coffee. Next Monday we will meet at the church with Mrs. McCoy and Mrs. Haley hostesses. Mrs. Justice will be leader. We were dismissed with Mizpah. REPORTER LT. COL, W. D. COTTON BACK IN STATES The editor is in receipt of a card from Mrs. W. D. Cotton, who is making her temporary home in Bafon Rouge, stating that Lieutenant Colonel W. D. Cotton has arrived in the United States. He called Mrs. Cotton from New York City one day last week. She tells us that CoL Cotton hopes to get home for a few weeks, after which Mrs. Cotton and little daughter, Carole, expect to drive up to Washington, D. C, wljere he will be stationed for sometime. She says that one of the joys he is looking forward to is a visit to his home here at Rayville to see all of his old friends again. LIEUTENANT PFC. LOYD McCARTY WRITES EDITOR Philippines, Sept 19, 1945. Dear Mr. Mangham: Just a few lines to say hello to you all back home. Hope you will forgive me for not writing before. I have been getting the paper o. k. for about a year now and I have sure enjoyed every one of them and want to thank you very much for your hard work seeing that we got the news from home, for iteally meant lots to us boys over here' In these jungles. I have had almost five years in the Army and twenty-one months overseas, and some more boys from Rayville have had about the same, so I feel that Richland parish has done its part in bringing peace back to our country, and we were glad to do so. So now the war is over and I am waiting to come home on points, so I want to ask you to stop sending my paper overseas and I am looking to sail for the U. S. any time, so I will give you the address to send it to, so I will say thank - you again for your hard work, and I will drop by to see you all as soon as I get home, and I think it will be soon, so will stop, so sending my best wishes to all. PFC. LOYD McCARTY SGT. DELMA CHEEK RECEIVES DISCHARGE FROM ARMY Sgt. Delma Cheek, son of Mrs. J. R. Cheek, is at home after having received his honorable discharge from the U. S. Army. Sgt Cheek spent 29 months in the South Pacific theatre with the 147th Infantry, originally a part of the famous 36th Dixie Division. He saw service on Guadalcanal, New Caledonia, The New Hebrides and Fiji Isiiyids, and British Samoa. Returning io the States last October, he was transferred to the Air Corps and stationed first at Keesler Field, Miss., then at the Lowry Air Field, Denver, Colo., and later transferred to the Amarillo Army Air Field, Amarillo, Texas, from which station he received his discharge. He was awarded the Good Conduct Medal, and Is eligible to wear the Pre-Pearl Harbor ribbon, the Pacific War Theatre ribbon, and has one battle star. His many friends are happy to welcome him back to civilian life. o LETTER FROM SAMMIE FREE Oahu, T. H., Sept 25, 1945 Dearest Sis: Well, Sis, I guess Til be able to give some definite information now. We are off the ship and living ashore until one comes by that is going to the States. That should not be'over five days. So you can hang out the key I may be home any time after you get this, but Til send a wire when I get to San Francisco. I don't want to surprise mother. Boy talking about rain, it's raining bo hard here now we can't Bee the palm trees outside, and there's almost a lake in our front yard. That goes to show what can come out of a drifting cloud. One would never dream that it could rain as much water out of a "ball of smoke" like this one. Tell Joe I'll be expecting one rabbit stewed, one fried and one ready to cook, just In case the first two don't quiet my appetite. I guess he is having a swell time in school, now that he should be pretty well acquainted with all the new "women"? Or is he one descendant of the Free clan that isn't women crazy. All of my old crew are really a bunch of cheerful lugs, but who would not be, after the orders to go home? Part of them being married makes them that much more joyful. I'll have to quit and go to chow. So I'll close for now. Tell Mann, Joe and the rest of the kids hello for me. Your loving brother, SAMMIE P. S. After you get this, don't write until you get a wire from me. o FOR SALE Wheary wardrobe trunk, practically good as new. MRS. J. II. TROUSDALE, JR. Care of H. A. Mangham 9-8-tf. Rayville, La. JERRY T. SHOEMAKER IN JAPAN Ulithi Atoll, Western Caroline Islands. Jerry T. Shoemaker, seaman, first class, son of Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Shoemaker, Start, La., on duty with Standard Landing Craft Unit 34, the boat pool here, can feel pride and satisfaction at news of the fleet's entrance into Japan, as the unit provided supplies and did repair work for the fighting ships. The base, built despite adverse weather conditions, hazardous coral reefs and rugged shore conditions, was said to be the model of advance base construction in the Pacific. Here every major fleet unit had boats and pontoon barges assigned for its use in procuring supplies, sending men to recreational camps and to important operational meetings and for ferrying crippled planes from carriers to an island air strip. One night in March a Japanese plane mistook the small island for a carrier, suicided in, killed three men and wounded many others. The unit regards with special pride two commendatory dispatches received in its 10 months' service. One of these was from Fleet Admiral Chester W. Nimitz and the other from Commodore O. O. Kesslng, former atoll commander. IN MEMORY OF MY BROTHER, C C. BLEDSOE By Lonez Traweek An angel came from heaven At the close of a beautiful day. Far from above the horizon. Took our loved one away. Our circle has now been broken. Our mother, then our Dad; Tho' we know he's gone to meet them. Yet his parting leaves us sad. But now he's with the angels, In a mansion up above. And his soul is at rest with Jesus, The one we dearly love. A death through lengthy illness Comes and hurts a lot, But a death like his, so sudden, Brings with its grief, the shock. Some how it seems he's living, He simply can't be gone; But God, we know, is honest, And does nothing that is wrong. A SISTER, LONEZ o A SHORT HISTORY OF THE U. S. S. PETROF BAY The following article about the USS Petrof Bay was sent home by S 1C Nolen R. Goodson, son of Mr. and Mrs. J, F. Goodson of Rayville Rt 2: The PETROF BAY, one of the Kaiser escort carriers, was commissioned February -18, 1944, at Astoria, Oregon. For preliminary shakedown exercises, she was given the assign ment of ferrying planes to the forward area. Deliveries were made to Espiri-tu Santo, New Hebrides, to Admiral Mitscher's fast carrier group, then operating off Truk, and to Majuro. After this shakedown cruise, the Petrof Bay returned to the United States for routine repairs and overhaul. On July 30, 1944, she was ready for sea again and having embarked Composite Squadron 76, she shoved off for the forward areas once more. Two rehearsal operations qualified her for action and in September, 1944, she took part in the Palau operation. , The ship followed that first successful action by participating in the landing at Leyte, Lingayen Gulf, San Nar-cisco, Iwo Jima and Okinawa, and in the Second Battle of the Philippine Sea. This last battle was the historic one between the little carriers and heavy units of the Japanese Fleet Composite Squadron 76 stayed with the ship through the Iwo Jima landing and then was replaced by Composite Squadron 93, which carried on at Okinawa the excellent standard set by its predecessor. During the landing operations, the planes of these squadrons were called upon for pre-invasion strikes and, after the troops were ashore, for close support work. When necessary, however, as in the Second Battle of the Philippine Sea, the pilots shifted from land targets to ships of the Jap Fleet. While her planes were carrying out their assignments, the scrappy little carrier was often required to protect herself from all forms of enemy attack. At one point during the Second Battle of the Philippine Sea she was attacked by four suicide planes. The first plane was exploded in mid-air by anti-aircraft fire, the second turned away smoking, the third came straight in, missed, and hit the water twenty feet forward of the bridge, exploded, and drenched the ship from bow to stern with water, gas, and oil, the fourth went straight for the flight deck but when 400 feet from the ship, its tail and wing were shot off and it fell harmlessly into the sea. Later that same day a Jap sub fired two GHARAGTER PHONE 3 iurrir-wi -1. ft- - " "9 r . . . When Life's Clouds Are Darkest ... VE ARE HERE TO SERVE YOU IN YOUR TIME OF NEED H. L. First National Funeral Captures Germans ? . i.. ... .- t. ' v- 5 ' - - - J I . . !. . I ; . : - - .-. V i i I - I : . . - . . " . is ' .... . . "VJ T5 George Wallace Robert, machine gunner who aided in the capture of 150 Germans in the last days of the European war. He is the son of Mrs. May Poole of Rayville Rt. 2, and has been in the European war zone since October of last year. torpedoes at the Petrof Bay. An emergency turn was executed and the torpedoes straddled the ship. One missed twenty yards to port and the other to starboard. In this battle, the officers and men of the Petrof Bay stayed at their battle stations for four long days. The ship was under attack much of the time. The crew took turns sleeping at their battle stations and ate only sandwiches and coffee. During this time, the ship's planes were constantly going and coming, taking off with bombs and ammunition to blast the Japs at sea and on land, returning only to refuel, rearm and take off again. Of the group of four escort carriers, with which she was operating, only the Petrof Bay emerged unscathed . On the wings of the ship's bridge are painted thirty Jap flags, denoting twenty-five Jap planes downed by her pilots and five more by her gun crews, together with five ships showing the damaging of three Jap cruisers and the destruction of a destroyer and a merchantman. As a tribute to the exceptional records of the squadrons she has carried, to the consistently high grade performance of her crew, and to her constant readiness for duty, the Petrof Bay, Escort Carrier 80, has come to be known in the Pacific Fleet as the "Mad Russian," the "Mighty Eighty," and the "Perpetual Bay." o D. A. R. MEETING The Abram-Morehouse Chapter of the D. A. R. met September 19th in the home of Mrs. J. B. Shackleford, at Jone3. Mrs. Shackleford, the new regent presided over this meeting. Mrs. Frank Files handed the secretary's book over to Mrs. J. M. Shamblin. Mrs. Files had been secretary twelve years. After the meeting a most delicious plate was served to Mesdames E. B. Folse and George Madison of Bastrop, Hugo Davenport of Mer Rouge, Earl Barham and Frank Files of Oak Ridge, J. M. Shamblin of Rayville, and J. B. Shackleford, Jr., of Jones. The next meeting will be held in Rayville with Mrs. J. C. Sartor and Mrs. J. M. Shamblin as hostesses. REPORTER LAND TOSTED Notice is hereby given that my land is posted and all hunting and trespassing is forbidden under penalty of the law. RALEIGH A. HUNTER, Route 1, Box 148, 9-29-3t Rayville, La. LESPEDEZA HAY FOR SALE Cheaper now than after being stored. Will deliver close In. C. S. SIMPSON, 9-22-4t , Rt. 2, Box 56, Rayville, La. o BESS LAKE Mr. and Mrs. T. J. (Chick) Dyer and family returned last week from San Francisco, Calif., where Mr. Dyer had been employed in war work. They were the guests of Mrs. Dyer's parents, Mr. and Mrs. O. W. Merchant Mr. and Mrs. Tommy Aainsworth and Mavis D. have just returned from San Francisco, Calif. They were the guests of Mrs. Alnsworth's mother, Mrs. Mary Traxler, and her brother-in-law and sister, Mr. and Mrs. Earl Merchant, and family, Friday of last week. Mrs. Percy Keene accompanied her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Lance Shiers, of Winnsboro, home Sunday for a brief visit Mr. and Mrs. Allan Richardson had SERVICE i, -Alii; hm mm IRST NATIONAL FUNERAL HOtVIE BROWN, Manager WINNSBORO Policies Serviced Through First National Funeral Homes as their guests last week end Ero. Luther Richardson and Mr. Toby Richardson, of Alexandria. Mr. and Mrs. Lige Free and children, Percy and Geraldine, of Win.is-boro, accompanied Mr. and Mrs. 11. W. Free home Sunday afternoon. Arthur Joe Bradford is still undergoing treatment for flu. Mrs. Jasper (Shorty) Weems hai received information that her husband is on his way home from Europe . Mr. S. II. Free has sold his Bess Lake farm. Does that mean he is leaving the community? Mrs. Myrt Hales is happy to have her brother, TSgt. Virgil Stanford, home. It is rumored that Mrs. J. P. Rleger will move to Mangham soon Mr. Elbert Lord, of Franklin parish. his been the guest of Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Fife the pasttwo weeks. R. A. Thornton, of the Navy, visited his parents last week. This was his first Icp.vo since entering the Navy. THEATRE Rayville, Louisiana Sunday and Monday "Taxi Mister" ALSO "Fighting Lady" Tuesday-Wednesday TWO RIG PICTURES "Lake Placid Serenade" "Springtime In The AND Rockies" Thursday and Friday Here Come the Waves" MATINEE ' Every Thursday Box Office Opens 3:45 Saturday "Big Show Off" AND .... "Raiders of the Border" ALL SHOWS SUBJECT TO CHANGE QUICK RELIEF FROM Symptoms of Distress Arising from STOEV2ACH ULCERS due to EXCESS ACID Free BookTells of HomeTreatment that Must Help or It Will Cost You Nothing Over two million bottles of the WILLARD TR E ATM K N T have been so Id t or rel ief of y mptoms of distress arising from Stomach and Duodenal Ulcers due to Excot Acta-Poor Digestion. Sour or Upset Stomach, Gassiness, Heartburn. Sleeplessness, etc., due to Excess Acid. Hold on 1 5 days' trial I Ask for "Millard's Message" which fully explains this treatment free at IIAYVILLK DRUG CO. Mangham: IIAItPKK'S niAKMACY Relief At Last For Your Cough Creomulslon relieves promptly because lt goes rlcht to the seat of the trouble to help loosen and expel gena laden phlegm, and aid nature to sooth's and heal raw, tender Inflamed bronchial mucous membranes. Tell your drugirtst to sell you a bottle of Creomulslon witn the understanding you must like tha way it quicKjy auays uie cougrt or yOU are to have your money back. CREOMULSION For Ccuzhj, Chest Colds, Bronchitis NURSE LOSES FAT: SAFELY AYDS WAY Get slimmer without exerds Eat starches, potatoes, navy., just cut down. AYDS plan is' safe, sensible, easier. No exer-i cise. No drugs. No laxatives. k Nurse was ooeof more than IOC ptfwni loalna 14 la II lb, rase ! few wki iocUmral tmtm with Ayria FUa Conducted by medical doctor, slow Drllrlnn. AVDC Krnr. ..,1. tneal dulls the appetite. Vet you get vitamina, minerals, essential nutrients in Avda. Ki.rt tha Ayds way to lose weight now. 30 day supply of 1 Ayds, $2.25. MONEY BACK on the. very fixst I box it you don't get results. J'iione TOMB'S DRUG STOUE Phone 21 JOY VjHlltrts til I sol DEPENDABILITY PHONE I" v ir . 3 .

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