The Richland Beacon-News from Rayville, Louisiana on November 20, 1943 · 5
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The Richland Beacon-News from Rayville, Louisiana · 5

Rayville, Louisiana
Issue Date:
Saturday, November 20, 1943
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THE RICHLAND BEACON-NEWS; RAYVILLE. LA. SATURDAY. NOVEMBER 20th, 1943. LOCAL AND PERSONAL MENTION OF RAYVILLE AND RICHLAND PARISH PEOPLE Mr. and Mrs. Claude Brown, of Mangham, have just returned from New Orleans, where they have been j Dyess, stationed at San Diego, Cali-spending a few days with their son. j fornia, has been promoted from Cor- Claude Brown, Jr., Electrician's Mate Third Class. Mary Le Souard Mcintosh, who for - the past seven weeks has been visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. L. Mc intosh, left Tuesday by plane to return to her work as assistant supervisor of the Multi-Plastic Corporation at Beverly Hills, Calif. Miss Mcintosh resides in Los Angeles with her sister, Miss Lois Mcintosh, who is employed by the same company. Mr. C. F. Newberry, who has been employed at the Delta Shipbuilding yards for several months, was at home the first of the week.. Mr. and Mrs. Harrison Jordan III have moved into the home recently bought of Mr. A. J. Cook, and are now pleasantly domiciled in the south part of town. Mrs. William E. Snyder is visiting her mother, Mrs. Mary P. Arender, for several weeks while Lieutenant Snyder is attending the Adjutant Generals School at Fort Washington, Maryland. COTTON SEED. Originators Pedigreed D. & P. L. 14. BINION SEED STORE, Rayville, La. ll-20-2t Eliza Ann (Diane) Sartor, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. D. R. Sartor, of Alto, and senior in the college of arts and sciences at L. S. U., has been named to appear in this year's "Who's Who in American Colleges and Universi ties." Students are chosen for quali ties of leadership, scholarship, and for active participation in student pro grams. Miss Sartor holds membership in Tri-Delta, social sorority; in Mor tar Board, senior women's leadership organization; and in Beta Tau Mu, pre-medical fraternity. The many friends of Miss Lorraine Ponder, teacher of domestic science of the Rayville high school, sincerely sympathize with her in the death of her father, Mr. W. L. Ponder, of Rus- ton, which occurred Tuesday of last week. Mrs. H. G. Jarnagin will leave next week for a visit to Los Angeles, Long Beach and San Diego, California. REWARD will be paid for return of gold Gamma Alpha fraternity pin, name William E. Snyder on back; lost Wednesday night, November 17th. Finder return to Beacon-News office, or to Mrs. Josephine C. Snyder, Rayville Route 4. SUBSCRIPTION HONOR ROLL RENEWALS Mrs. Ernest Jones, Mangham Rt. 1 Richard S. Clark, Rayville Rt. 1 Ezra Smith, Rayville Rt. 4 H. Lindow, Jr., Rayville Rt. 1 J. D. Cade, Rayville Rt. 2 Tom Chapman, Rayville Rt. 3 Jim Newton, Mangham Rt. 1 Sergeant Daniel W. Dyess, San Diego, Calif. Mrs. J. C. Richard, Rayville Rt. 3 R. B. Jackson, Rayville Rt. 3 Sergeant B. M. Hixon, Nashville, Tenn. . C. F. Newberry, New Orleans J. J. Stokes, Rayville Rt. 3 Private Arland Q. Traxler, fc Postmaster, New York A. K. Mclntyre, Rayville Rt. 3 W. A. Etier, Hebert Rufus Roberts, Rayville NEW Mrs. Vestor Smith, Rayville Rt. 2 W. A. Lowry, Rayville Rt. 4 Mrs. Martha Squyres, Rayville Rt. 3 Mrs. Ralph Meeks, Shreveport Chas. Allen, Mangham Rt. 1 Clyde McWilliams, Los Angeles Artis Cooper, Warden Lonnle Robinson, CM 3C, Camp Perry, Va. . Leon Travis, Dunn Mrs. Frank Schooler, El Dorado. Ark. Pvt. Thurmon C. Rainer, ' Camp Fannin, Tex. Cpl. Rupert B. Nelson, Ft McClellan, Ala. Cpl. Charles L. Ellington, Postmaster. New York George Williams, Dunn Grady Henderson, Lillie Lt. Aubrey R. Prewitt, Ft. Jackson, S. C lANK I an: IYG9AIL! . . SAVE . . TIME TIRES Time is as precious to you now as tires and gas. Take notice of this great time-saver Bank by Mail. This is but one of the friendly services this bank offers you. Place your deposit in a stamped envelope and mail it. A receipt of the deposit and a self-addressed envelope with a mail deposit slip will be mailed back to you for your next deposit. See how easy it is. See all the time you will save, to say nothing of the tires and gas. DONT FORGET TO BUY WAR BONDS! HIGHLAND STATE RAYVILLE, j Friends of the young soldier will be pleased to learn that David Webster , poral to Sergeant. Private Joe Vernon Boles, of Camp Ellis, 111., is at home this week on furlough, to the delight of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. V. Boles, and numerous friends of this popular boy. Friends of Miss Agnes Chambless, of the Rayville high school domestic science department, regret to learn of her recent bereavement in the death of her sister, Mrs. John Lindsey, who died at her home in Huston last Sunday. The many friends of Mrs. Vera Chambers, of Rayville, will be glad to learn that she is reported to be getting along nicely following an oper ation which was performed at Mercy Hospital, Vicksburg, Saturday morning. Mr. W. A. Etler, of Ward Seven, postoffice Hebert, was a visitor to Rayville Thursday and paid us a call while in town. fic. ana Airs. JKaward Kay announce the birth of a son on October 23rd, at the Ruston Clinic. The little fellow has been given the name of Jesse Edward. He weighed 7 pounds 6 ounces. Mrs. Tom Ray has just returned from Amite and Greensburg, where she visited her sister, Mrs. Ollie Wil liams, and some of her childhood friends, Mrs. Bertha Hughes and Miss Annie Hughes. Wnile on her trip she also went to Ruston to make the ac quaintance of her new grandson. Mr. and Mrs. Houston Ritter, of Many, Mrs. J. T. Cook of Newellton, and Mrs. John H. Jones of Mer Rouge were here last Thursday to attend the funeral of their brother-in-law, Mr. J. B. Long. Staff Sergeant E. K. Spiers, of Camp Shelby, Miss, arrived the first of the week to spend a fifteen-day furlough at home. Louis F. Gainey, of Rayville, i3 one of the approximately 1,400 men study ing at the Louisiana State university in the Army Specialized Training unit. L. S. U-, located in Louisiana's capital city and now in its 84th year, has a distinguished record in the nation's military history. Its first president was William Tecumseh Sherman, later General Sherman of the Federal ar mies, and, according to the late his torian, Dr. Walter L. Fleming, It sent 100 per cent of its students into service on the outbreak of the Civil War, a record probably unequaled by any other American institution. Dr. Fleming wrote. It thereby won its present name, Ole War Skule. In the present services, it is represented by more than 3,00 officers, 15 of whom are generals. The University's ASTU members are assigned to it for engineering study, it3 college of engineering being one of those selected by the War Department to train Army engineers. LSU News Bureau. FOR RENT Furnished or unfurnish- ed downstairs apartment with pri-1 vate bath and garage. Phone 185 or see MISS FLOY BURKE, Rayville, Louisiana. ll-20-2t o RECEIVE LETTER FROM DAN BOIES McKAY, PRISONER OF WAR IN GERMANY Mrs. D. B. McKay, of Mangham, has received a letter from her son. Lieutenant Dan Boies McKay, who is a prisoner of war in Germany. Young McKay was reported as missing in ac-, tion several weeks ago, and letter j new3 was received that he was a pris- oner of war. He Is in the Army Air Corps and in a mission over German-held territory his plane was forced down. In his letter he makes inquiry about his cousin. Lieutenant James Reese Boies, who was recently reported killed in action. Of course, young McKay has as yet had no news of the supreme sacrifice paid by his cousin, who was more like a brother to him. R. B. Jackson, one of our colored subscribers who gets his mail on Rayville Route 3, dropped in the other day and made payment of his subscription account. He has been reading the home paper for a number of years and tells us that he can not do without it, and wishes to urge other members of his race to become readers of The Beacon-News. o LOST, STRAYED OR STOLEN One pointer dog, orange and white, named Joe; 1 Setter female, black, tan and white, named Polly. Reward. HARRISON JORDAN III GAS LOUISIANA BAN Mangham Junior Literary Club On Wednesday evening, November 17th, at 7:30 o'clock, the Mangham .Junior Literary Club met in the spacious home of Mr. and Mrs. T. W. Stark, with Mrs. Theo Jones, Misses Ola Cooper and Olive Colwell as hostesses. The living room was attractively decorated with azalea-mums, chrysanthemums, red honeysuckles, and nan-dena berries. After a closed business session. Miss Barbara Nan Corry, leader of the International Relations program, introduced Miss Bessie Noble, who gave a most enthusiastic characterization of Madam Chiang Kai-Shek, the First Lady of China. "Meiling-Soong," Madam Chiang's Chinese name and "Beautiful Mood" in English, is one who in her own particular way is as important in the affairs of today as is Winston Churchill. In picking up clues to Madam Chiang's personality, you might puzzle over this one. When a student at Wellesby College, Macon, Georgia, she spelled her name "Meiling," the Chinese fashion, and wore American clothes. Now she spells it "Mayling," the American version, and wears Chinese costumes. "Madam Chiang Kai-Shek has done ( far more than all diplomats together to win the hearts of America and friendship for China. Her career began with her marriage to the Generalissimo. Mayling Soong went into partnership with her husband, working with him for China. When she permits herself to remind us that she has come from six years of the horrors of modern warfare, we are shocked into awe-struck admiration. Her road has led through blood; her ears have been deadened with the frightful din, the terrifying whistling, shrieking, unendurable noise of the war which scientific civilization has produced. Six years of this and how many more! Yet, she is too gracious to dwell upon it, too proud to reproach us, and too strong in spirit to be broken by it. Only a great woman could master such experiences." The latter phase of our program was devoted to a discussion of our own Louisiana, General Claire Lee Chen-nault and hi3 Flying Tigers. This was beautifully done by our guest, Mrs V. T T B mcmhoF rt Vio I Senior Literary Club. "Chennault was and is a school j teacher. His primary aim is to tret your man and save yourself.' Interesting gists were quoted from the wife of the chief of staff on the intimate lives of the Flying Tigers. Each Fly ing Tiger called Chennault 'the Old Man and loved him a3 a father, because he dispensed with all formalities and forgot all ratings. His sincere concern of each of hi3 Flying Tigers was conveyed upon every departure for a raid by his repeating 'Get your man and save yourself." As an ambassador of good will General Claire Chennault has done for America in China what Madam Chiang Kai-Shek has done for China in America. The conclusion of the program was group singing of the Army, Navy, Marine, and Army Air Corps hymns, led by Mrs. Theo Jones. A delicious salad with coffee and a conversational hour was enjoyed by all present. REPORTER o A CARD wish to sincerely We thank our kindnesses friends for- the . many shown us during the last illness and at the death of our loved one, John B. Long. Your thoughtful ministrations, words of comfort, and other tenders of sympathy and friendship will be remembered and cherished by us always. Respectfully, THE LONG FAMILY o LETTER FROM BILL BUTLER Southwest Pacific, November 5, 1943. Dear Mother and Dad: Well at last here I am again to write you a few more lines. This leaves me about the same as usual." I haven't received any of your mail since the two V-mail letters came and I don't have the slightest idea now when I will get any. At the time you wrote the second V-mail letter you seemed pretty worried about not hearing from me. but by now I guess you are used to doing without. The difference is that I know where the delay is and no doubt you don't, so I don't think much of it. I had often wondered how I could stand up under fire or bombing attacks and carry on my duty and to my own surprise I wasn't hardly excited at all when they hit us the first time. Fortunately though, I didn't have to treat but very few wounded I never will forget the first pass their planes made at us. I had wandered off into the trees looking for some of our medical supplies and had started back toward the (censored). Just about the time I got in the clearing they gave the warning and I did a quick about face and headed for the jungles. WTiile I ran I looked up over my shoulder and there he was, diving as straight toward me as a line, I thought. About that time I did some diving myself. I landed behind a small palm tree about as big as my head. Why I did that, I don't know, for a .22-calibre bullet could have probably gone through it. Anyway, after it was all over and the little slant-eye was shot to h 1 we all had a big laugh. No joke, it really is funny how you can react when It seems that you don't have time to think. I don't have any idea when the Xmas presents will reach this neck of the woods. When and if they do get here I should enjoy them, especially if there Is anything to eat. I've eaten dam field rations until .a good meal would probably make me sick. When I get home if I don't get my fill of chicken dumplings and sweet milk, right away I will be ready to come back out here. Ha! The fellows have a bad habit of sitting around at night talking 'about all the good food they used to like and how they would like to have some ice cream and cake or this and that. It VISITS HOME x ) j Shelby C. Clark. CM 2C. and wife, of Davisville, R. I., were at home last week visiting his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Robert L. Clark, Rayville Rt. 4. Charles Lane Sartor To Wed The editor and wife are in receipt of the following beautifully engraved invitation: Dr. and Mrs. Edgar Lee Sanderson request the honor of your presence at the marriage of their daughter Gloria to Charles Lane Sartor Lieutenant Air Forces, United States Army on Saturday, the twentieth of November Nineteen hundred and forty-three at eight o'clock in the evening Noel Memorial Methodist Church Shreveport, Louisiana The groom-elect is the son of Dr. and Mrs. E. A. Sartor, of Shreveport. Dr. Sartor is a native of Alto, where he has quite a number of relatives and also many friends of his youth. Delhi Masonic Lodge To Have Important Meet ing Tuesday Delhi Lodge No. 120, F. and A. M, will have a very important meeting on next Tuesday, at which time there will I frpshmpnta. We have been reauested on behaif of the Lodge to extend an invitation to all Master Ma3ons to visit with them on this occasion. o ARCHIBALD THANKSGIVING CHURCH SERVICE On Thanksgiving Day at 10:30 o'clock there will be services at the ', Baptist church, at which time our Service Flag, a love gift to the church, will be dedicated, along with the American and Christian flags, in a fitting ceremony. On the service flag will be found stars on which appear names of the boys from our church who are serving "out yonder somewhere," and we feel that no time could be more appropriate than Thanksgiving to meet and offer thanks to God for the preservation of their lives thus far to rededi-cate them and ourselves anew to the services of our Master, and to invoke his blessings upon each boy from our community and 1 each home from whence he has gone. The sadness of separation and realizing they are serving that we might carry on back home, should bind us together in a closer bond of love and brotherhood. and inspire us to put our best on the altar, so upon returning our boys can see and feel we have not forgotten them. An invitation is extended all who are interested In such a service to come worship with us, especially mothers and fathers of some soldier boy. Families of the church are requested to provide baskets of food so that we may all enjoy a real eld fashioned Thanksgiving together under the tree3. REPORTER o Presbyterian Church Notes REV. A. R. CATES, Pastor The Session and Board of Deacons held their regular quarterly meeting Tuesday night of this week at the Manse. At thi3 meeting a congregational meeting was authorized for Sunday night, November 28th, at 7:30,. for the purpose of electing some additional officers. The Rayville congregation will have its first night service, under the new set-up, thi3 next Sunday night at 7:30. The Holly Ridge group has been invited to worship with us. The choir met for practice Thursday night, and it i3 our nope and prayer that , these night services may prove to be a helpful feature. The services for next Sunday are as follows: Archibald, Sunday morning at 11 o'clock. Rayville, Sunday night, 7:30 o'clock. o CARD OF THANKS We wish to express our thanks and appreciation to our many friends and relatives who helped shoulder our burdens at the loss of our darling son and brother, Preston Wrilson Curry. For the beautiful floral offerings and heartfelt sympathies extended by all, and to Rev. Hooks, Rev. Colvin and Rev. Peters, we extend our sincere thanks. We also wish to thank the Mulhearn Funeral Home for their wonderful service. JESSE P. CURRY, ADA B. CURRY, LILLIE BELLE CURRY, i J. P. CURRY, JR. makes your mouth water until you wet the front of your shirt. More or less. WTell, I will knock off for this time, so write when you find time and I will do likewise. In the meantime I will be looking for some of the letters that I haven't been getting. Goodbye and lots of luck to all. Your son, BILL BUTLER. New District Officers Visit Kiwanis Club The local Kiwanis Club had as guests at the regular luncheon on last Wednesday noon M. "Fessor" Hull, District Governor-elect, and P. T. "Ee" Ecton, Secretary-elect, of the Louisiana-Mississippi-West Tennessee District, and both officials made talks at the luncheon. The District Governor inducted into the club a new member, Fred Hathorn, assistant county agent. The program was in charge of the Committee on Public Relations, Artie Page, chairman, and he called upon the newly elected Governor who is a past -president of the Rayville Club, at present a member of the Opelousas uiuD, to accept the assignment as principal speaker, which he graciously did. He dwelt awhile on the war situation, then turned to the Kiwanis officers' school, recently held in Chicago, which was attended by both him and District Secretary Ecton. He outlined the work proposed to be done in the forthcoming year, which he characterized as the greatest challenge yet to Kiwanis. He stated that schools of instruction to newly elected officers would be held all the way down the line to better inform and equip these representative citizens for the work to be done by Kiwanis during 1944. The newly-elected district secretary also told of the meeting and what he had gotten out of it. which is the first time the district secretaries have sat In on one of the annual Kiwanis International meetings. He gave the information that there were over 1,700 Kiwanians in this district and over 120,000 in Kiwanis International, and that in achievements our district ranked third. Jimmie Thompson made a brief talk on the "Keep America American" campaign now under way, which drew a short talk from the District Governor on the great work this idea was putting over. A. C. Clark made a brief report on the United War Fund drive in Richland parish. As chairman he was proud to report that our parish had exceeded its quota of $3,278 by donating more than $4,000, every ward except the sixth reaching and exceeding its quota. The program, for next week will be one on Thanksgiving by the Committee on Citizenship, Albert Alford, chairman. Hester Says Teachers Not to Be Left Out of Picture Arcadia, La Nov. 14. E. R. Hester, president of the Louisiana Teachers Association, said today that the teachers would never agree to any plan to borrow money through the Board of Liquidation or by polling the legislature for relief of the various state agencies which left the teachers out, hospitals excepted. Hester said that it had been proposed that the needs of the thirty-four state agencies whose funds had been tied up In court be taken care of by borowing under authority of an act of the legislature of 1908 which the Bureau of Governmental Research of New Orleans had agreed not to attack in court; and, then to poll the legislature for authority to borrow money to pay teachers a living salary under an act of the legislature of 1916 which the bureau said would be at- tacked in the courts. The proposal made was that when the polling of the legislature was attacked in the courts, the case would be tried and carried to the Supreme Court as expeditiously as possible, etc "In other words," stated the teachers' association president, "it Is proposed that everyone be taken care of except the teachers and then maybe they would get something about March or April next year." Hester further ' stated that state parks commission, library commission, district attorneys expense accounts, finance department, Judges' pension, and other departments could wait just as easily, or easier, as the teachers and that all could go "up or down together." As for the Bureau of Governmental Research of New Orleans agreeing not .to attack the move to borrow money for the thirty-four departments leaving the teachers out of the picture, Hester states L. T. A. would bitterly oppose such a nefarious scheme. "Call it the dog in the manger attitude if you wish," stated Hester, "all I have "to say Is that the teachers have always been the dog and we are going to bite since growling has not been effective." Thus far in this war. Army Ordnance has provided the battle equipment machine guns, cannon, bombs for more than 100,000 American built planes. ' DURING THESE TIMES-MORE THAW EVER . . . You will find a funeral director's knowledge of your wishes and his ability to carry out what to do of untold help in completing a service that is a true and reverent testimon-. ial to a loved one who has passed on. v - . PHONE 3 Firt National Funeral More Than , J..,...,,... ,L. IRST NATI'ONAL FUfJERAL HOMES, IMG. H. L. BROWN, Manager WINNSBORO Mrs. M. E. Bryan Mrs. M. E. Bryan, 78, of Rayville. died at the home of her daughter. Mrs. Ramsey, in West Monroe, at 6:30 o'clock Wednesday afternoon. The body remained at Mrs. Ramsey's home until 10 a. m. Friday, at which time the funeral cortege left for Calhoun, where the services were hrld at the Beulah church. Interment fol lowed in the Beulah cemetery. Mrs. Bryan is survived by daughters and two sons. Tire Inspection tj00i Final inspection date for A , holders within six months from last inspection date but before March 31. 1944. Inspections must be at least 90 days apart. Final inspection date for B book holders February 29, 1944. Inspec- tions must be at least CO days apart. Final inspection date for C book holders November 30, 1943. Inspections must be at least 45 days apart. o LETTER FROM I'FC. I. X. GRASIIOT Dear Mr. Mangham: After missing several weeks without getting any second class mail up here, I finally did, and was I glad to get the copies of the paper. It's still just i like getting letters from home, only this is like one lare letter, written by the people of the home town. I noticed in one copy a letter from W. K. Bass to W. M. Temple. If there's any way possible for me to get W. K.'s address I would certainly like to. You see while I was stationed in Hawaii it just so happened that he and I were at the same base together. But since then I haven't been able to locate him. I read that he had been inducted into the Shellbacks. You know when you cross the equator you undergo quite an initiation to get in the Shellbacks. Before that you're a lowly Polywog. But it was my good luck to get in. I sent the cards home that I got for the equator and the international date line. We've been seeing quite a little action lately. But I can tell you that I think the Nip3 are weakening fast. They used to bother us a lot but now it isn't so bad. The news is great up here. I wish I could tell you a few things that have happened but as the censor says, "Nothing doing." Here's hoping I see everyone real soon. Well, until the planes come flying home, I remain Your friend, PFC. D. N. GRASHOT. P. S. The envelope I'm enclosing has our squadron insignia on it. Notice the Flying Deuces and UMF-222. This would go good in the paper, to let the folks see what it looks like. Thanks a lot. TO A SLACKER Can't you see this world Is far from peace? Or have you been hiding like some I know, awaiting it all to cease? Surely there must be some way you might learn, although you now prosper, no riches you'll earn. How can you retain such low spirit within your soul? When you've shunned all chances to help seek the goal? Maybe there's many a lad who went away; if you had done your part he might have come home some day. What did you say was your voca tion? Yes. I understand. You in- formed the draft board you were a . farmer who had just fought your iani Where are your children? Oh, I forgot, there isn't one. Your wife teaches school while you dodge the draft from sun till sun. When there's no more blood shed, no more sad goodbyes, and you're no longer a slacker, 'tis then you can say: "Thank God, I opened my eyes." MRS. ALEX ROBINSON BESS LAKE NEWS Burdis Allen of the U. S. Navy enjoyed a delightful leave for the week end with his parents and relatives. T. J. Burgess left Wednesday for the Navy. Mrs. Tom Burgess is visiting In Lake Village this week. Mr. and Mrs. Elvie Hales had as their guest Sunday Mr. and Mrs. B. W. Walters. Mr. and Mrs. George Bradford and Mr. and Mrs. W. F. Free visited Mr. and Mrs. Tom Beam, of Baskin, last Saturday. Mr. Charlie Clark and son. Grady, visited Mr. Tom Beam for the week end. Mr. and Mrs. M. O. Walters had as their guests Sunday Mrs. Tom Burgess, T. J. Burgess, Mr. Hollis Walters, Mrs. Eunice Gill and Mr. and Mrs. Charles Clark and children. Mrs. Helen Johnson was a week end guest of Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Allen. 4 -i -i -1 Policies Serviced Through First $1,500,000.00 for Protection of LAND POSTED Notice is hereby given that my land is posted and all hunting and trespassing is foi bidden under penalty of the law. DEWEY SKINNER, ll-13-3t. Mangham. La., Route 1. o 'O.NSTAHLES SALK State of Iwiuisiana. Parish of Richland First Ward Justice of the Peace j Court. three Smith Flour & Feed, Co., Inc., va. No. 527. A. J. Coston. By virtue of a Writ of Fi. Fa., Issued out of the Honorable First Ward Justice of the Peace Court, in and for the First Ward, Parish of Richland, State of Louisiana, in the above ' styled and numbered cause and to me j anj taken into my possession and Will uii nicu eta vvioiauiCi & ua c crr offer for sale at public auction, at the , flc e of Justice of the Peace of said v uiu wnf ui iili niu.riu rai lau, in j the town of Delhi, La., within legal i hours nf le nn j SATURDAY. DECEMBER 4th. 1943. the following described property, to wn: One 500-weight bale of cotton. Compress No. 137,t58. Seized as the property of the defendant and will be sold to satisfy said Writ of Fi. Fa., and all costs. Terms of sale: Cash to the last and highest bidder, with the benefit of appraisement. L. A. FLOUR, Constable. Ward One. Richland Parish, 1 1-20-3 1. Louisiana. THEATRE Rayville, Louisiana Sunday-Monday RODDY McDOWALL PRESTON FOSTER RITA JOHNSON "MY FRIEND FLICKA" SHORTS Tuesday-Wednesday PHILIP DORN in "CHETNIKS" LEE POWELL in AND Along the Sundown Trail" ALSO NEW SERIAL "KING OF THE TEXAS RANGERS" CARTOON Thursday-Friday MICKEY ROONEY In "The Human Comedy" SHORTS Saturday DOUBLE FEATURE 'Leopard Men of Africa AND .... GENE AUTRY "Ride, Tenderfoot, Ride" PLUS CARTOON ALL SHOWS SUBJECT TO CHANGE GRADE 3 TIRES We have plenty of repaired and recapped tires to be sold on Grade III certificates. CLARK TIRE & RUBBER COMPANY PHONE 3 National Funeral Homes Policyholders. JOY

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