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BIX BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS 2/0 Marriage Licenses Sold In September Records continue to fall in the number- of marriage licenses sold through the local County Clerk's office in the courthouse, with September Ihe record month with 210 licenses-sold Those sec'itring licenses during the past 12 days include: L. M. Ragon and Mrs, Rmnle Mte.phcbus, both of.RWgely, Tenn.: Wlllard F. S. Lester, ana Ml£ s Eveline Damson, both of Lcachville, Ark.: R. L. Pish- cr and Miss Edns Marie Becl^ti, both of Cooler, Mo.: Arthur Manuel Lee'and Miss Anita Rollisbn, both of Worlhlngtbn, Ind.-. Orval O. Brown of Slrathmore, Calif., and Miss Mildred Louise Qucrry ot Bly- tlieville. . James :W. Lilly and Miss Irma : Council, both of Halts, Tenn.: Newton Burel Parisli and 'Miss Virginia Dylcs, both of Roseland, Ark.: John Henr v Benjamin and Mtss Ruby .Mae Holland, both of Ashport, Tenn.: Roy C. Cof/ey of Easl St. I/nils, and Mrs. Lorett.V Lanclrum of St. louis: Thomas Bradley Martin and Mrs. Effie Mae Kinder, both of Galesburg, III.: Ldlaiid Henderson and" Mrs. Leland Henderson, both of Metropolis, III.: Luther Smith and Miss Geneva Delores Alsiip, both pf Steele, Mo. Alton P. Campbell and Mtss Ln- greta Cook, both of Dycrsburg, Tenn.: Bill Wiggins and Miss Edith Patterson, both of Portagcvlllc, Mo.: William T. Baker of Charleston, Mo.,: and Miss Virginia Autry of Harrisburg, Ark.: Lester Ray Calvert : and Miss Deloma Frances Strickland, both of Rtsco, Mo.: Raymond Brewer and Miss Beulah Peek; both o( Bragg city, Mo.: John T. Gillett and Miss Christine E. Pann, both of Steele. Mo. Hoyt Taylor of Pleasant Plains, 111., and Miss Mary McPhceters of Springfield, 111.: Omer Rice of Benton, 111., and Mrs. Elma Crawford of West Frankfort, 111.: Wlllinm Raymond Nobles of Bakersfleld, Calif., and Miss Ola B. Ashbran- ncr of Hornersvllle, Mo.: Louis Haynes and Miss Nonna Ray Langston, both of Rives. Mo.: Prince Hale of Roseland, Ark., mid Miss Delsie Trump of Bcekland, West Vn.; Dillis E. novelette of Louhvllle, Ky., and Mrs. Helen Roslta Flitter of Mt. Vcrnon, Ind. Louis E. McCltsh of Amarlllo, Texas, and Miss Bllllc Blnnken- ship of Blytheville: Holford Swanner and Miss Marie Harris, both of Halls. Tenn.: John D. Mlnyurd ot Steele, Mo,, and Miss Willodenn Parish of Dell, Ark.i Herman Rutld and Miss.:Meral:Winchester, both of Metropolis, 111.: Doc. P. fully and Mrs Kate Burkeen, both of Newborn, Tenn • Heniy Fen-ell and Miss Stella Simmon, 1 both of Marlon, 111: Roy Wesley Craig of Bur-, den, Kans, and Miss Nevn Eileen Van Tine of Elnu\ood> 111. Elmer "Whitene^ of Mavquard, Mo.nnd Miss^Nuu^Manoy of-Pov- ij'ville, Mo . Lee Hall tin* Miss Rama E. Thomas, both of-'Eldorado, 111.: James Lee Grable of Lutesville, Mo., and Miss Ruth Elhllnd Bnfster of Cape Girardeaii. Mo.: Robert D. Alexander of Slcele, Mo., and Miss Nannie Vera Stinc of Caruthersville, Mo.: Dean Burns and Mrs. Jewel Cox, both oi Blytheville: William A. N'lsbel and Miss. Mary Katherlne Harris, both of Madlson- vllle, Ky.: Charles Moody and Mrs. Moody and Mrs. Vemn Moody, botli of Dyersburg, Tenn. Floyd Autrcy Fleldcn and Miss Mary Hlcn lowry, both of Blyttievllle: Randolph Skagga of Ashland, Ky., and Miss Pauline Shepherd of Slkeslon, Mo.: Melvln Mitchell and Mrs. Lela cole, both of Manila: William Henry-Pilgrim of Lcnch- ville, and Miss Grace lllghfill of West Plains, Mo.: Frank Wolford of Lcpaiito,'Ark., and Mrs. Llln James of Steele, Mo.: Eari Gatlln and Miss; Ruby Elols Swafford, both of Dyersburg, Tenn. Marion Wiggins and Miss Evelyn White, both of Porlagovillc, Mo.: Mai-ion H. Kemp and Miss Jewel Acup, both of Caje Glrardcau, Mo.: Graves Baker and Miss Sarah Meachnm, both of Cape Glrardeau, Mo.: Lawrence Staggs and Miss Tinogone Bishop, both of Lenchvllle, Ark.: John Dainron of Anna, 111 and Miss Georgia ficlschauer of Joncsboro, 111.: willard E. Vaughn and Miss Irllla Jones, both of Kuntsvllle, III. Lester W. Hertmnn and Mrs. Lorenn Rone, both of Porlngcvlllo, Mo.: Robert L. Smith of Blytheville, and 1 Mrs. Edna Wlllyard of Memphis: Arllmr N. Davidson and Miss Irene Morris .both of Manila, Ark.: Ray M. Llndsey of Dyersburg, Tenn., nnd Miss Rose Marie Darlington of Cairo, 111.: Arthur Eugene Hniklns and Miss Lcalrlce Nadlne Rennie, both of West Frankfort, III.: Howard Smith nnd Miss SyJvesto Hcmy, buth of Murray, Ky.: Paul Clinc and Miss June Almedla McDonnell, both of Sikeston, MO. David L. Hall and Miss Elizabeth Mac Rollins, both of Wlckllffe, Ky.: Walter Cephas Wathcn, of Anim, III,, nnd M's's Martha Sue Lewis of Bridgeport, til.: Tollle Dclancy nnd Mrs. Alum Delancy, both of Blytheville: Hubert Cashlon and Miss Karle Burse, botli of Gates, Tenn.; Casper Oscnr Helllg of Perryvilte, Mo., and MJss Allfl Lavcrne McClure of St. Genevlcve, Mo.: Wll- linm A. 'Foster Jr., of Cape Ol-' rarctoiui, Mo., nnd Miss Mildred Mengwasser of si. Louis: Claud Stillmnii Jr., of Peach Orchard, Mo., nnd Miss Evelyn Ann Crothers of Slkeston, Mo.: W. A. Bcggs mid Mrs. Annie Bosewcll, both of Blcxl- BCtt, Mo.: Rolf H. Abbott and Miss Betty Ami Sanford, both of Fairfield, Idaho. Cattle Thefts Reported From Camp Robinson •LITTLE ROCK, -Oct. 4 (UP) — The Pnlaskl County sheriff's office has receiveit new reports of operations In nn organized cattle stealing group. Officers say 13 head of cattle were snid to have been stolen from the Camp Robinson reservation over the lost two weekends nnd now nine more heud have been reported missing from the same area. Two soldiers from Camp Robinson, Corporal Frank Arnnli and H. D. Campbell, nre being held in the county Jail pending completion ,of the.invesligation. The brother of oiie -'of' ; the soldiers, Elclrl.cn. Arnnli was arrested after Campbell .nlie'it-- edly told police they had divided $171 they received tor five heud stolen on the first weekend. 7hc kingbird chases hawks, crows, and even eagles, but It will flee from the attack of a humming bird. WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 4, 1944 EDSON IN WASHINGTON n • Little Steel 7 Faces Showdown By PETKR EDSQN C'Burlcr News Waslilnglon Corrc- SDondi'jil While the War Labor Board is eoiiduetlng Its public' hcnrlilgs on petitions of labor orgniil/alions to break the Little Steel Formula, It will-be confronted with plena that Ihc Issue be settled on the basis of the unions' ipcdiic demands, and not on tlic basis of some trick new theory, netting up a postwar waxe policy, or as a political football to be kicked around till after the election. Labor lenders arc beginning to infer that they arc finding It more and more difficult to hold their unions In line. The wage Issue has been around since last November, end at recent union conventions the leaders had a hard time keep- Ing the rank nnd file from voting to abnndon the no-strike pledge. Three- times the repeal of that pledge burely escaped passage at the Auto Workers convention, nnd It Is still to be decided by a referendum of the more than a million members In this biygesl union in the world. The Rubber Workers'" convention also had n c'ose .call because .'.omc oi their biggest locals wanted lo repeal 1 the pledge. By some standards, the United Mine Vfprkcrs Jmve nlrcndj- broken the pledge through their countenancing of strikes of supervisory employes. And so it goes, "I'OWKKIKHJSP.' 1 HACKS MOVK Unions now involved in (Icninnd. 1 ! lo brenk the Little blcel. Formula Include the entire A. F. of L., ami In the C. I. O., the Steel-workers, the Electrical, Aluminum, Glass Auto, Packinghouse and Shipyard workers. It Is far nnd away the most potent labor pressure group ever to innrshnl Us forces behind a single (leinnnd—"defrosllng of fro7.cn wages," as It's, cnllcd by Editor Lcn DcCau.x o( the C. I. O. News. In till.!. nnrllculnr, the mlinlnls- trnlion ffndc Itaelf on a hot spot. Lets than six months ngo. marking Ihe first anniversary of tin- President's famous "hold the Hue" order of April 8, 19-13, Dlrcd.ni- of Economic Stabilisation Fretl M. Vlnson, Price Administrator Chester Uowles, War Pood Administrator Marvin Jones, ami War Labor Board Chairman WDlImn II. Davis Issued a report to the President, bragging about how well the line had been held. "The level nf bnslc factory wnge rates, has been raised less than one and one-half cents nn hour," said the report. "Wngw hnve been stabilize!. . "We must, not jeopardize these gains by any change of policy or relaxation of effort In Ihe critical montlis Rhead," the report recommended towards (lie end. "The need for, continued .restraint ,nhd c/m- t hilled ' co-opcr.&llon "willV ' every phase of the stabilization program (c evident. Obviously.- too, we should cling to the policies and mncliliicry which have served us so effectively thus fur." Those are noble sentiments, but ngain the prophets of doom are predicting that If the Little Btecl Formula \f, now lo be broken, somebody is going to have to eal 'cm, NKW WACI-: CHANGES Chairman Davis of'WLTS has indicated (lint (lie Board might conic up with recommendations for changes In wage policy different from the changes demanded by the Inlyjr unloux. The Inference in this Important statement Is (hut the l:oaid might be thinking more about preventing wage reductions after the war, when the economic:' objective will be lo maintain purchasing power and consumption. It Is a cpicsUUn how satisfactory any such novP formula—bending the Llltle St«l Formula without breaking It—would be lo the labor lenders. In previous evasions of the Lillle Sleel Formula, the coal niineif, got portal-to-porlal pay, the non-opcrallng railroad brother-, 1 hoods got,overtime, bul these two' groups got only minor adjustments hi basic pay rules. What the present drive against the Litlle Sleel Formula Is all about Is to gel-'in- crcnses In bnslc pay rrites on work week.-; of <10 hours or .(ess. Besl iri- dlcalion uf Hits trend came'from the miners' convention In C'incln-! imtl, when It ttus announced that they would ask for n dollur a day increase In basic pay, with adoption of the .seven-hour ilny and five-day week in place of the nhie- liour dny and six-day week ' in force nt present. , Reconversion Plans ' Will Be Discussed ' LITTLE ROCK, Oct. -1 ; (UP) -?Executive Director H. K.. Thatcher oi the Agricultural and •'Industrial Commission will outline reconver- sion .plans' for Arkansas's wnr-in- dustries at n.meeting of the commission In Little Hock next Wednesday. Thatcher will also discuss success during the l;ist few months In obtaining new developments--fur Arkansas. He said much will depend on the Interpretation placed on Hie bill just passed by Congress ;leal- iiijf ivllh reconversion of industry. TCCT p ^^? v PETROLEUM JEUYTHISWflY When we repair the shoes they are Iruly renewed.- Fine leaibcrs, materials and highly skilled workmanship make tlie footwear smart, new looking besides adding miles' and miles of comfoHablc wear. " ' *'".' '" ~, Come to the modern, complete shop. HflLT€RS QUflLltV. SMOG SHOP .121 W. MfllN ST.» State Seeks Protection In Livestock Liability LITILE ROCK, Get, 4 (UP) — The Arkansas Claims Commission has adopted a resolution which would protect the sUUc against financial loss when privately owned animals die following vaccination by the stale veterinarian, The resolution, which will be submitted to the Arkansas Livestock Sanitary Board, proposes that the veterinarian's office obtain a re- ICMLSE from liability before vaccinating any livestock. The action was taken after the claims commission granted a claim for $2035 as the result of the death of 10 horses In Desha County. The clnlinant contended that the horses died after being given the wrong kind of vaccine by the state veterinarian. The claims commission also awarded $13,310 to the Mutual Benefit Health and Accident Association of Omaha, Neb., as a refund of a two per cent Insurance premium tax erroneously collected during the years from 1931 to 1940. air AM' •? ,T ollcd '" OM ° AM- Tir.lnlng Command's <->ow irainln B courses. "Is tint phase of tralnine will >= received In the B V bera " bomber mechanic., maintenance nd emergency flight p^™ he technical course will exLn>,i ver a period of approxl at c y n nth S 'n, W " " leludc "»lructlons C ' t0r f " el nllj . band of the foi-mcr Miss Babe Him, daughter o[ Mr. aud Mrs. Joe Hires, of Luxora. BAAF Soldier Enrolls For Course At Kees/er i LUXORA, Ark., Oct. 4—Word 1ms been received from the Public Relations.: Office, Keester Fielij, Biloxl. Miss., thai Pfe. . Jay A. Kochciidcrfcr, recently transferred (here from Blytheville Army Air s .? ? s s $ s $ „ Used Car Price * , Ceiling Being En- ** w forced By " w Government ™ Individuals who "Don't <» Know" and Dealers who ^ w "Don't Care" 'run the ' risk .of a $ 10,000 -fine if <* w . an attempt is made to sell a used car for more en e/r, th:in the OPA ceiling price. •</» t/> We g n a r n t e e you against any OPA viola- «> <fi tion when you .sell your idle car to us AND we </> pay the top legal price LN CASH promptly, 03 without any haggling or bother. Yon don't have to ac- 'v> cept any notes or have to spend any money get- *f> ting your car ready to <f> sell, There's no come."> back on you for repairs r on your car. .1. ^ v^ .Sell Your Idle Car For UPhiliips Motor" 1 Co. *» Tel. 453 Walnut at Slh <« S $ S ? .5 $ S ? ... on fine new Fall garments and then send them to just anyone to be cleaned—send them to HUDSON'S! We've dry cleaning experts, working with the most modern equipment on the market, who'll give your clothing the careful handling it deserves. Cleaning needn't shorten the life of a garment, quite the contrary, GOOD CLEANING will make it lost longer! Speaking of Better Clothing —let us quote you prices on BERLOU mothproofing . . . It's guaranteed 10 years! <' . '. Call 2612 For Service! HUDSON Cleaner-Tailor-Clothier Service"/ When needed, our customers can still expect 48 hour service on cleaning. stem , " e nllj cleetrieal stems, engine.,, propellers, siruc- uie , ., e uies and InstrumeiiLs Is the h.is- Fatal Injury Results In $25,000 Damage Suit LITTLE UOCK, O:t. 4 (UP)—A damage suit of $25,000 lias been filed In circuit court agallist Archie Mllclicll or North Little Rock. The ca.v was filed by Clara Medley, administratrix for the estate of Ike Sainivjon who was killed Ait' Ui by a car .allegedly driven to \ •MlUhcll. The suit Is being brought In behalf of Sampson's widow and live minor children. PRESCRIPTIONS 8to«k Beet Prlt« Kirby Drag Stores Wade's October Specials For The We're especially proud of our complete showing of full-coil, prewar spring construction Living Room Suites.. All-wonted styles.in your choice of covers! PRICES ON 2-PIECE SUITES START AT $89:50! One Special Group OCCASIONAL CHAIRS up These are tapestry covered chairs that have been reduced 33 1-3 percent • and more. See them in our window! 3-PIECE BEDROOM SUITES • Sturdy, Yet Attractive. Our Leader 5-PIECE BREAKFAST ROOM SUITES Nicely Finished LAUNDRY HEATERS No Certificate Needed up All wanted sizes ot WARM MORN/NG and ROUND OAK Heaters and ESTATE HEATROLAS. 50 Ib. Cotton Mattresses 6.95 All Felt Mattresses 20 Pet. Off Sturdy Cane Chairs : 1.25 Utility Cabinets, 2-door, Black & White 12.95 9x12 Linoleum Rugs 3,95 Slightly Helter Quulily—5.85 (o 7.95 Full Spring Construction Studio Couches In Several Price Ranges Wade Furniture Co, Blytheville, Ark.