BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS Acheson Rejects Soviet Plan for Unified Germany Plight of Germans Blamed on Russia's Postwar Actions WASHINGTON. Oct. 25. (AP) _ Secretary of Slate Acheson turned down today a Soviet bloc proposal (or a new big power effort to cs- lablisli a jingle German government. The proposal was made Saturday following a two-day conference at Prague of Russian Deputy Premier V. M. Molotov and foreign ministers of seven satellite nations. Acheson in a statement blamed Germany's plight on Russia's posl- war actions. The proposals made at Prague, he said, -should be directed to the government of the Soviet Union." Russia. h« declared, could make the postwar Potsdam agreement, "one hundred per cent complete In Germany by taking Ihe required steps in the Soviet zone." ''The lime has long since passed when the world can be stirred to hope by general phrases from the Soviet Union about disarmament and peace and German unity," Acheson sold. Want Actlonc "We who have striven so hard want actions—we want the threatening East German army disbanded, Ihe capricious restraints on internal German trade removed, and free democratic elections held in all Germany. "We want an end to threats such as that utiered by the Communist Ulbricht. deputy head of the East German regime, on August 3. when he declared that the government of tlie federal republic would share what he hoped was going to be the late of the Republic of Korea." Acheson gave reporters at a news conference a 900-word statement which look up and dismissed one by on«, the proposals advanced at Prague. The statement concluded: "We will always hope /or and welcome tangible proof that Soviet Intentions have changed. The Prague statement give* us no such proof. Instead it abuses by its perversion of language and the world's hope for peace «nd understanding, -for an end lo fear and threats. Against that abuse I raise a sol- ffnn protest." x Daring Robber Walks Off with Hospital Cash Blythevlll* polic. were combing the city today in search for the well-dressed robber who walked boldly into the office o( the Blytheville Hospital Ilils morning ind walked oul with Kveral hundred dollars while i number of hospital visitors looked on. ~~ " * Tlie robbery occurred around 9 ARKANSAS, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER IKS, I960 4,839,436 Boles From 1950 Crop Ginned by Oct. 17 WASHINGTON. Oct. 25. (AH) —The Census Bureau reported today (hat 4,839,41V) running bales of coltoti from the 1950 crop had been ginned prior lo Oct. 17. This number compared with 7,508,405 ginned in Die same date last year nnci 8,163,021 two years ago. The smaller number this year reflects a sharp reduction in production. Ginnings by .slates this year and last, respectively, included Arkansas 425,665 nnd 805.411, and Missouri 67,017 and 180.973. Of Two-County Teacher Meet Teachers t fruni Mississippi »nd Crittenden counties will assemble at Osceola tomorrow for the District 17 meeting or the Arkansas Education Association which gels under way In the high school _building in 'he morning. All county schools will be dismissed lo enable teachers to attend. A. E. Caldwell. superintendent of Dell schools and president of the Mississippi County Education Association, will be in charge of the meeting which will have as its theme "Toward, a Strong. Effective Teaching profession in Arkansas." At the morning session Miss Ocie Bevins president, of the Arkansas Education Association, will make the opening address after which teachers will meet in small groups for the discussion of question.! related to in-service development of teaching personnel, democratic practices within the classroom and Ihe work of local associations. .Each group will have a recorder ^ind reporter and several Blythe- vitle teachers will serve in that capacity. Forrest nozzell. director of field service for the A.E.A. will speak at the closing session of the afternoon, A similar meeting of Negro educators from Mississippi, Criltenden, Craighcad, Poinsclt, Randolph and Lawrence counties was held loday at. the Rosenwald School In os- ccota. U.5. to Fight Red Refusal to Sign Justici Department Starts Work to Force Commies to Register WASHINGTON. Oct. 2S. UP)—The Justice Department, currently rounding up alien Communist leaders for deportation, squared away lodny for a fight to register Ihe Communist Party as » "foreign- dominated" group. It expects a prolonged and bitter battle. A large staff of department officials went to work on the detailed petition which must be' presented the new Subversive: Activities Rs a first Control .Board (SACB) „„ „ ,,„,, step toward getting a registration order against the party It probably will be ready within the nexl two weeks or .10 However, there is an almost unanimous feeling within the government that the whole process of enforced registration; requiring dis- clOMlie of activities financing and •_,complete.membership " - -• j • «™ -jruw*^ "Tnwnvws on whether the party must'regis- ter could consume as mnrn time and effort an was required UJ bring about J.lie' conviction of 11 lop pa-ly officials in New York last vc'ar "oil charges of conspiring'"to overthrow Ihe government by violence. .' '' And if the board after the^ hearings orders Ihe party lo register, it may then appeal to tlie courts The trial of the 11 consumed nin- fllll months of 1949. and llmt case Is still going through the appeals process, more than a year, later. Based on the "subversive" list maintained by the attorney general, there are some 100 organizations and groups in the country which he regards as communist or communist controlled. Since none stepped up to supply the private operating data during the 30 days allowed by the new Internal Security Act for voluntary disclosure, the assumption is that the long-drawn-out enlorce- mcnt procedure will have to be Invoked against, each in turn, starting with the Communist Parly. The department's drive lo get some B6 alleged foreign Communist leaders into custody and then out of the country meanwhile went forward in a dozen cities. The roundup, like the registration process, was started under the new security act. which permits extended detention of aliens cited for deportation and also provides 10-yr.ar prisonmenl for any who "willfully" remain ' order. o'clock this morning while Ihe hos. pllal was humming with activity. Mrs. M. E. Simmons, nurse and reccsnionist at the hospital, told the Courier News that, it is not known exactly how much was taken but said thai the loot wns "several hundred dollars". The money included yesterday's and this morning's receipts. Locked ill Drawer Mrs. Simmons said thai the money was locked in a desk drawer In the office and that the robber picked the lock on the drawer, look the money, and hurried out of the building. He entered the office from Ihe waiting room where he was sitting. There were several persons sitting in the waiting room of the hospital which is located directly across the hall from the glass-enclosed oflicc, anil practically all of them saw the man enter and leave the office, Mrs. Simmons said. Two of the persons in the wailing room look off in pursuit of the man after [hey had realized what had happened. Mrs. Simmons said, but the robber had already made good his getaway. "It all hapened in about two minutes." Mrs. Simmons said. "I lelt the office and went to the third floor to assist one of the nurses up there. I wasn't gone long and when f got back I found the money was gone." Witnesses lo the robbery described the man as being white and wearing a blue, pin-striped suit. French Army Withdraws From Laokay SAIGON, Oct. 25. [>p>—A military spokesman said today French troop's have been withdrawn from outlay- Ing positions around isolated Lao- kay, lasl French bastion on Indochina's northwest frontier. Frnin Laokay itself civilians were being evacuated by air lo Hanoi. 150 miles lo the southeast. The FOURTEEN PAGES §INGI,B COPIES rnra CEKT» KOKKAK SUPPLICANT—Apparently convinced llml his end Is near, a North Korean prisoner prays as he and a companion are guarded by paratrooper Pfc. Robert Dot of Syracuse, N. Y.. near Sukdion following Yank airborne drop in the area. IAP Wireplioto). Gathings Urges Prompt Passage of UMT Bill Congressman E. C. (Took) Gainings of Wesl 'Memphis said here last nighl that he favored Immediate pa.ssage of the controversial Universal Military Training Bill. Speaking before some ISO war* veterans at the American Legion l i'-ut. Congressman Gainings said that he felt "UMT should and will" become law before much longer. "Had we passed the UMT Bill In 19M. we would not be in the fix we are in loday," he said. "I am in fnvor of re-arming WesUrn Europe nnd Japan, too, for that mailer, but I think what we need most of all is lo pass immediately the UMT legislation. "When it gels ciown to the ques-: fion of whether we can live in a Iree country or succumb to dictatorship, it's time to take action. It's not too late yet and it should be " done." . Mr. Gainings used no particular — ...*..,., lw i., lc .-iuiu[ieasi. me "' • *-">LjiingA usen no particular spokesman said the civilian evacua- topic', for his address. He touched turn was'J>egHn on the recommeii ' " - datlon of_ military authorities. *V*>llffl Irrtnnr ....M-,1 •^.^•; : ~,[roops pulled in'from _ outposts were reported nigging defense lines in the anticipation of an assault by menacing Suerrllla forces of Moscow-trained Ho Chi Minn's Victminh. •:,Laokay's principal outlying defense position'' at Muong Khuong, 18 miles lo the northeast, was abandoned, Ihe spokesman said. The troops moved back closer io Laokay. French planes raked Vietminh troop concentrations cast of Lao- kay. The strike was one of a series carried out by French aim-all ranging over Northern Indochina. From Hanoi. Associated Press Correspondent Kenneth Likes messaged that in the past three days 1,000 Nung and Thai tribe members who are partisans of the French' had been moved oul of Laokay by air. Most of liiem were women and children. Evacuation of [he military from Laokay was not yet indicated Like said. The French Air Force also continued iu bombing of Langson another key fronller post which the French abandoned last week . 'briefly on the." Marshall-. Plan the Unitqrt^ Nation.! an d credit''- and ^'^'' „ 'T. . __._ here after a deportation Weother .Vrkan»s forecast: Fair this afternoon, tonight and Thursday. WARMER Warmer Thursday and in easl portion Ihis afternoon. Missouri forecast: Fair tonight mid Thursday, warmer Thursday and In northwest and extreme nortn tonight. Low tonight 45-50- hlph Thursday In 70's. ' Minimum liiis morning—48 Maximum yesterday—72 ||'3imsct today—5:14. .Sunrise lomrjrrow—6:15. Precipitation 24 hours to 7 a m tcday—none. Total since Jan, 1—55.21. Mean temperature (midway between high and low)—60. Normal mean temperature for October—6,1.4. This r>.U l.urt Ye»r Minimum this mornlnt—« Maximum yesterday-60 Prrclpitation Jan. l to this <|»k ~—'i8.M< % Driver is fined P. Leyser was fined $25 and cosls in Municipal Court this morning on a charge of drivinv; while under Ire influence of liquor. Missco Man Killed in Korea Pfc. Robert Leon Sivage. 20, son of Mr. and Mis. Everett Sivage of the Whfstlcviltc Farm, was killed in acllon in Korea Ocl. 10 according to a lelegram received yesterday by his parents. Pfc. Sivage, a member of the had been in Korea since Aug. Ifi 'he Sivages moved to Whistlc- ville from Fort Smith about four years ago. crop controls. Cites ll.fi. As Hop* "Our only hope for preserving the peace," he said, "is through [he United Nations where we can sit down and rub shoulders with rep-, resentatives of these other conn-, tries and work out our differences." Congressman Gathings explained the Dean Acheson Plan adopted recently by the United Nations in hopes of doing away with the veto. "Under this plan we can get some relief," he explained. "H conld' do away with the veto and we can have an international police force lo cope with any future aggression on a Ircedom-loving nation." Comnitnls on Korea He also spoke briefly on the Korean War explaining it us n way of telling Russia that it "could go no further—that it could over-run no more countries." Blodgett in Race For Council Post Construction Man Will Seek Election From Third Ward J / Dan A. Blodgett, superintendent of Hughes and Co., building .contractors, today announced his candidacy for alderman from Ward Three In the Nov. 7 municipal election. Mr. Blodgett served as plant sup- _erintcnclent of Swift nnd Co.. oil mill here for several years before becoming associated with iiuehcs and Co. Through his association with Swift, both here and in l.itlle Rock, and Hughe.!. Mr. Blodgett has gained many years rxjiei'icncc in construction and inaintennncc work. He is married and has one son Bob Blodgett. is attending its streets and sewer systems tha my experience in the constructio field will be of particular valu at this time. "City nl Cros.srontls" "I realize that ii vc city Is s in Its but that such develo the crossroads in Its' development suit of "you here in Ihe Delta putting your shoulders lr> the wiieel and fighting for your rights as American farmers." And of credit controls he said: "People of America want to know if thc.se controls are really necessary and if they are neccfs.iry they want, to put them across the baard, nor. just on a few Items." Congressman Clathing.s was the „. , „ «.,„,:. ,„ ,, 1L . *"M'..of Dud Ca.son Post 24 of the Eighth nivir.ir.n of the First Cavalry i A " lc '' lc;| n Legion lor liis appcar- jvcntjnto the service March lo a lid allce hc ' c - '"s address took the 1 ' " place of the regular meeting o! the Fifth District Legion commander. In speaking of credit and crop ', Dc carrier! oul. not oniv in a feasible controls. Mr. Gainings said that the manner, hut in a s economical oper- rcccnt HS.OQO bale increase to the ation as possible. Agriculture Department's restric- "* lion on cotton exports was the re- post. Bert Hardin of Marion, Steele Man Discovers Lebanon Is Similar to His Own U. S. . TJ-H I " L " '-".itiici ix-'KUJn cuimnanner, •5tv, V to " is parents Pic. accompanied Mr. Gathings to Bly- f,,^ e ±™r±. C<lbj ' lllrceb ™ ll ' c ' s thevillc._ New York Stocks ancl four sisters. made— why, America." Those are the sentiment.! ot it's practically like N. . . Koury, Stccle. Mo., businessman. concerning his native Lebanon where he visited lor the past two months. Mr. Koury returned lo Steele only last week after visiting members of his and his wife's family and old friends In the country he had not seen since he was a child. He was one ol about 300 members of the Syrian and Lebanese American Federation which flew to Lebanon to attend a convention as guest,! of the Lebanese government. H was Ihe first time that Ihe Sleele resident had .wen his native country since having left there In 190R »t the age of :«. Mr. Koury departed from New York by Pan American Clipper on •July 4.1 and the route carried him »«l hl» friend* through c*n**r, Ton roc 1:30 p.m. Quotations AT&T Amer Tobacco Anaconda Copper Beth steel Chrysler Coca Cola devote mv own knowledge of these particular problems to the betterment of our city and a be active in bringing to t citizens of the Third Ward Itici full .share of city betterments. "It is my own feeling tiial ROKs Within 32Miles| Of AAanchurian Line Communists Flee n . . 0 7. „ North Ahead of P *P"9 Radio Reports Ar^/^c nAf\\ii»-isv s*.r* I iLi^x 5 Allied Divisions SKOUI,, Oct. 25. (AP)— ""»>• . " »»*" v-tin 11 OOpS Lnl'HSL within 32 miles of Ihe Man- w cmii-iiui border tonight, in the fli'iyc to ond (lio war. Ked Koreans fled in ox carts mid afoot before five northward driving allied divisions. (•••„„ ..,. '.""" ..... ;-" •"'"»*/"o. ton ha, T C 5Qlt '" Washl "K- 1 "- a "' crnfl ' K xr " Ann rn ; AmtMicoii "°'« me slrte of ' hc cnlle<l " llle wor n ""' ian bordcr hit "" winlcr "• ls »'"»'"' inaccessible by T,,« rf , - " lll5t , ltl 'B tighter plane land approaches'." lucsrtay. The pane was rorced lo ...i '••nd lit sent " le B'ave news of a possible new <A spokesman said the plane was °°' 1 " lll ""s t -l"*lK' i «'J war in Asia. »•« miles south of the border r! ?„ V "" ' he ° PIWSite side of China from Korea, swept Asian At- New Delhi, Hie Indian Foreign Ministry said it had reports if certain Iroop movements and inclusions" by Chinese Reds along the China-Tibet bordcr. Bui II had no direct word of a Chinese Invasion of Tibet, where already winter snows and Icy mountain passes would make travel by foot, soldleu difficult If nol impossible. Neither Washington nor Hong Kong, a good Oriental listening posl, had any report of a Slno- Red move against Ihe priestly gov- Ihrce miles south of tlie wbcn it was fired upon,) ' Two U. s. Marine planes earlier were reiwlefl fired upon Monday but « Mnrlne spokesman said they were nol hil. The Republic of Korea (ROK) Sixth Division was reporter! clo.s- •st lo the border, ji was four miles west of Hoemoktong and about 20 miles northwest of 'milchon In north central Korea. The sixth veered northwest at Hulchon, taking the shortest road route to [he border-marking Yalu River. Its route wns carrying the ROKs away from Kanggye, re- porlrrd ^new command headnuarlers SIUIK. The ROK Eiglitli Division, pushing rapidly norlhward, was 12 miles south of Hulchon., The ROK First Division drove into Unsan, 54 m n es Ilorth ot py, ongyaiis; and the same distance southeast of Manchuria. Intelligence officers at General MacArlhur's headquarters In Tokyo said reports lhal » South Korean force already had reached Ihe Kn- . Korean premier Kim II rean-Manchuriun error." border "are in There was no rosislance, except for. small arms fire In a lew spots Nor was there any evidence of a big convoy moving southward lo oppose, the .united Nations cleanup campaign. » ' The Par Bust Air Forces reported cluster of miscellaneous vehicles was strafed nnd rocketed by fighter planes Tuesday. Fifty-five vehicles were destroyed. 40 damaged. That was at Mupyong, 20 miles southwest of Kanggye. near the Manchurian bordcr about midway across the Korean peninsula. The lied Korean communique, as broadcast by Moscow Radio, spoke of "heavy defensive bullies" norlh of the cnuturcd Communist cnpilal of Pyongyang. The Philippines combat team one Ilcndrlx College. Conway. Mr. and Mrs. Blodgett own their" own home at 19IC Hearn Street. "I believe." Mr. Blodgett said i'h' 1 " -^ J 1 ' 1 " 1 ProWcms now facing ..._ , .M.,,,,,,,,^ comu a<, team one i" sirnL , I " 0[lerniz:1 'i<>n of of Ihe united Nations forces arriving belatedly In Korea, was mentioned officially in Tokyo for the first time. A headquarters spokesman said it Is active in mopping up die-hard Red guerrillas southwest of Waejiwan. In South Korea, near 'lie old pusan beachhead perimeter. Guerrillas were active in several areas. 'Hie main railway line be- iwccn Tacgu and Tacjori was cut lor several hours by raiders who ambu.shed B patrol. A by passed pockel of an csll- mated 2,000 Reds 14 ,,,|ie s south of '. li e east coast port of Wonsan threatened, for a while, to cut a rail line, McArthtir's headquarter'* said. Tlie allied spearheads driving north continued to pick up big stores of abandoned Communist equipment. The division's progress on the main route north of Huichon was halted by the condition of the roa all ia a steps to lie taken by tlie city in any- undertaking sho'ilrt be only alter of all the full public tlisctission issues and that the council should have the benefit of the views of all Interested cili/ens before acting. "With this in mind, if l am elected I will insist that notice of all important nintters be given the public before they are brought up at any council session so that we may obtain the benefit of the views of our citizens. "I expect to conduct an active campaign and lo personally solicit the. vote of every citii-en of the Third Ward." New York Cotton The plane arrived In London lar|£™ f, Ic f lric ••••'•• ahead of schedule and the group' had an clghl hour lay-over. Mr. Koury and five [ricnds renl- ra « car and took in the sights of the English capital .including famous Buckingham Palace. When Ihe flight was resumed Ihe plane went by way of Brussels Belgium; Frankfort, Germany; Istanbul, Turkey, nnd on to Beirut, Le- oanon. The trip from London to Beirut was made In only .seven and a half hours, the fastest time made on the route since it was established, Mr. Koury stated. He added thai Ihe Mr. Koury said he hardly rec- ogniied the counlry. American made automobiles were all over the place, stares contained -lors tnl Harvester . Montgomery Ward N Y Central •T C Penney Sears .."..'.' Radio ".'..'.'. Republic steel Socony Vacuum Standard of N .1 Studebaker Texas Corp U S Steel Southern Pacific Dec. Mar. May .Inly Ocl. Open High Low 1 :.10 ... .1952 3356 3931 3944 ... 3962 396« 3938 3951 ... 3951 .1952 3920 3943 ... 3902 3903 .1879 3895 .... 3558 3543 3543 3569 152 1-8 R9 1-4 37 3-4 <n 1-8 B2 1-4 127 50 52 32 3-« fi4 1-2 17 «5 3-4 54 IB 43 3-8 25 1-8 BS 3-4 .13 1-8 75 1-2 41 1-8 _ ^ _ ......... _ 81 1-8 and until Congress can give the tax screw another twist. Businessmen keep in mind that near the spot where fighters virtually wiped out a vehicular concentration Tuesday. LeachYillc, Manila Post Office Projects Are Slated for Delay 'flic fi.-soclalcd Press reported today thai plans for construction of a post office butldlnx In Manila and Lcachvllle have been delayed. The AP dispatch from Washington said the Korean war ncc- esslalcd delay In government plans to erect the buildings In the two Mississippi County lowns and 35 other Arkansas towns. A While nou.se spokesman v,as rjuotcd as saying thai cuts in non- rtcfcnse spending has virtually sidetracked the proposed post office building program. Reds Moving on Tibet TOKYO, Ocl, 25. (/Pj-Raclio Peiping broadcast today that Chin**. Reds are moving OH Tibet, mid-Asian country seldom seen by vhiU mf *'l. The Red radio snid the purpose of the Chinese Communist »ttvanc» "to free 3,000,000 Tibetans from imperialist oppression." It did not menlion Ihe size of Ihe Chinese force, its destination or whereabouts. Nomndlc Tibet Is ruled by yel- w-robed Lamnlsl prlsets. it covers . "O' 000 Kiun« miles in Ihe lofty Himalaya mountains and often is <"<= world" in ernment of Tibet. Called "Liberation" The Peiping broadcast, heard In Tokyo, said Ihe Red army's "llber- allon" move was disclosed In » dispatch from Chungking, china, Tuesday. The dispatch said: "A political mobilization directive to People's (Communist) Army units, which have been ordered to advance into Tibet to free 3,000,000 Tibetans from imperialist oppression and to consolidate the national defenses of the western borders of China, has been Issued jointly by Hie Southwest China Bureau of the Communist Party of China, the southwest military area and the headquarters of the Second Field Army." After the Red broadcast, a Tibetan delegation left New Delhi for Peiping to iry to lalk with lh» Chinese Communist regime on Tibet's future. The seven-man delegation Is ex- pecled to reach Peiping in mid- November, it left Tibet In April. Tibet maintains It Is autonomous Tlie Reds insist it Is parl of china. Sen TIllliT MI Pa,. . Three Contests Slated In City Election Nov. 7 There will be conl«,U in three of Blythevlile's four ward, for ildermanlc seats to be ;|i| fn ,„ the mun , clpll tltMm Noy „_ ~ •• Only In the Second Ward, wher« J. L. Nabers Is running unopposed lor re-election, will there be no contest. City Clerk W. I. Malin and City Attorney Percy A. Wright »lso reached the Monday midnight filing deadline without .drawing bnpon^ ents. Both are seeking re-electtdn.' '' ;Tliere are two-man contest. In' Wards One and.Three white in the relatively new Fourth Ward It's n three-man race. ' In Ward One, Jesse M. While • S"!!" nl .i er "! an ' Is . "PP°s">S Harry Policy Shift Faces Delay May Be a Month ',' Or Mor« Till 'Ordtrfy" Procedure Bcgini ., WASHINGTON, Ocl. 25. W>y_l[ may be a month or more before reservists gain the lull benefits of Ihe "orderly" cnll-up procedure laid down by Secretary of Defense Marshall. Defense officials snld loxlay that unlil the three services perfect Iheir machinery lo carry out the new system, reservists may be culled to active duty on one month's nollce The minimum 30-day notice was Ihe only part of General Marshall's directive [hat look effect Immediately upon Issuance Monday, Defense spokesmen said. They added llial this was actually being granted already in most cases. Officers of the Army, Navy and Air Force also Interpreted the new policy to mean that,'re.!crvisl,! who have taken Ihelr physical examinations bul have not yet reported for duty will be required to go ahead on schedule, If their service says they are needed. Defense spokesmen estimated that It would take about two months for the armed forces to work out details of Ihe broad policy laid clown by Marshall. This policy orders each scrvie- to revise It.s reserve lisl, combing "out those who are unlikely to be available for active duty because of age , sng arry Taylor, who is seeking his second term on the City Council. In Ward Three, Ruperi Cralton is seeking re-election and Is opposed I by Dan Blodgelt. p health or employment critical positions. . in key or . Each service was also ordered to estimate its manpower needs six months in advance. Once the revised lisls and manpower .schedules are ready, Ihe services will be able to carry oul that part, of the direc- live which provides a minimum of four months between the time a reservist Is lold he may be called and the lime he is definitely ordered lo report. The general expectation Is that all three serlvcc.i will attempt lo move Into the new system gradually so as lo prevenl any break In »he steady build-up of Ihe armed forces. N'ational Guard units, whether already fcderalizcd or alerted for an early call Into the national army. are not directly affected by Ihe new policy announced for reserves. Henry, the incumbent alderman from Ward Pour drew two opponent.!. They are C s Bai- gett and Charles LIpford. For [he first time, Ihe municipal election this year will fall on [he date of the general election. Last year, tlit city election was held on the old date, the firsl Tuesday In April. A change In state election laws brought about the shift In dales. Three Other Elections Slater! Cily elections also will be heia Nov. 7 In Osceoln, Manila and Joiner, incorporated towns — such as Kelscr. Luxora, Dell and Lcachville there will be no eleclton of town officials until November, 1951. On Nov. 7 (his year. Osceola voters will elect a city clerk, city R l- lOTney, municipal Judge and two aldermen from each ward The clerk and attorney will serve two- year terms and the Judge, four years. The aldermen elected In Osceola will determine by lot which shall serve Ihe. Iwo-year and one-year lerms in each ward. fn Manila and Joiner, all elective offices will be filled Nov. 7. These Include mayor, city marshal), recorder, treasurer and Iwo aldermen from each ward. All will serve two- year terms. 'All Blytheville officials to oe elected Nov. 7 will serve two-year terms. N. 0. Cotton Open High Low 1:30 3946 3950 3922 3929 M;ir - 3953 3951 3029 3938 3913 3M4 3918 3931 M95 3895 3874 388S 3555 3555 3552 3555 _ ^ ' " ~ v « •"• »~JGIII;.I. *-i,v. , ...... J^M J035 3052 355v Wage-Price Controls to AwaitTriaToTOthers NEW^r^-Wage dc^r=^rrbc" £T — — "<"• " - "M. » n* on NEW YORK. Oct. 25. (At 1 )—Wage and price controls may be put off for a while—some lop government men assure us today—until controls on money, credit and materials are given a shake-down lest. Nov Jan Mar May Hifih 253% 257 !i 2.W, 260U LOW 245 « 248 ',•, 252 'i 253 »» 1:30 2SIS ass ij 2.W.5 259 U all such discussions In the next two weeks could be colored by pre-election campaigns, nut many of them «re Inclined to take heart. Some of Ihem who formerly thought all- out controls would be In force before the end nf the year now hope they may be staved oil Indefinitely, denunciation of controls already being tried, because these curbs on credit or use of material., cither nave cut, down business and production or threaten to soon. Still more businessmen are being called to Washington this week, to hear what Is In store for them —how much materials they will be allowed to use, how much or their production m »y be retained lor civilian goods. Controls on materials, money and credit probably haven't reacrwd their peak yet. And certainly the protest-! against them haven't reached their peak either, since trie real pinch won't it»rt until deiertit . But here are this week's reassurance on wage, price and manpower controls: Top economic mobilization coordinator Symington calls for » lair trial for (milled controls before liny decision U msd« lo adopt total controls. Limited controls hit at credit, money supply and civilian production. Total controls would mean regimenting wages, prices and Job*. Leon H. Keyserling, chairman of the president's Council of Economic Advisers. s»ys stricter controls are likely ultimately If the nation re- »nni M planned, but h«, too, pie- ducllon. Dr. Edwin G. N'ourse, Keyserling's predecessor calls for a "sober and loyal" planning for an "all-around ten-year program." hasly controls now economic waste. and thinks ould mean . A Labor Detriment official — Robert C. Goodwin, executive director of the federal Office of Defense Manpower — says manpower controls are "not needed at thl« time." But the already tightening labor market, he adds, still hasn't felt the *ffeet of defense production.
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