The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on August 30, 1950 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, August 30, 1950
Page 1
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BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS VOL. XLVI—NO. 138 Blytheville Dally New* Blylhevilk Courier Mlnlttippl Vmlley Lt*dM Blytheville Herald AMD SOUTHEAST MlSSOl/ftt ARKANSAS, WEDNESDAY, AUGUST »0, 1950 Taft Demands Statement Lack of War Plans H)' JACK BK1.I, WASHINGTON, Aug. 30. (AL 5 )—Senator Taft (R-Ohio) demanded today that the Truman administration clean up what he termed a "complete lack of both plans and policj'" to meet Hie threat of a third world win: Taft, suggested the rearming; of Western Germans and Italians to help defend Western lOurope from possible Russian attack. " : ' * Secretary of State Acheson faced josslble questioning along this line n a scheduled appearance (1:30 p. 11., EST) at » closed meeting ol he SenaU Appropriations Committee. Summoned lo testify on a *4,000,000.000 addition to foreign military aid funds, Acheson also faced questions by Senator Ferguson (R- Micli) as lo why military leaders aren't kept fully abreast of foreign policy developments. Ferguson sa ld lie got an admission from Secretary of Hie Navy Matthews yesterday that Matthews hasn't been Informed on some foreign policy points. Lodges Statement Another Republican. Senator Lodge of Massachusetts, told the Senate yesterday the administration hasn't asked Congress for enough authority or funds lo build up a combat army "of such manifesllv effective strength as tn enable us to regain the diplomatic initiative" In dealing with Russia. Lodge's demand for a 3.000.COO- mun army touched off a debate ii which Senator Lucas of Illinois, Use Democratic leader, asserted that while Russia might overrun Europe it, "cannot win" a world war Senator McMahon (D-Conn) said file United Slates will make nny Russian attack in Europe "very costly through use of the atomic bomb. Armed Services Don't Know Ferguson's statement to a report er, that the armed services don' know what American objectives arc came as an outgrowth of Presider. Truman's ban on Gen. Dotlgla: MacArthur's message on Korea an< Ihe Sl-ite Department and Whiti House repudiation of a "prevenfivi war" speech by Matthews. Mr. Truman wrote MacArthu yesterday setting out in detail tht country's policy of neutraiizin(, Formosa but leaving its final disposition (o international agreement MacArf.liur, in the cancelled .state inent, had suggested American usi of Formosa as a defense base. Shortly after the President's Int. was made public, House 3peaV:e Raybuiii of; Texas came fonvaru with : the sharpest administration criticism yet, ol MaeArlhuu. • Said Rayburn: ' '* -i • "I Hunk General MacArtluir has a great job lo do If he stay.s in ins own field and doesn't try to run the foreign policy of the United States." T»fl Raise Questions Taft, in a weekly report to Ohio voters, pointed up bis demand for an over-all policy statement by the administration with this series of questions: "Where would » third world war be fought oucj what would it be like? "How do we finally win such a war? "Do we ultimately march to Moscow as Napoleon and Hitler attempted to do? "How effectively can our air force and atom bomb destrov the aggressive power of Russia?" Contending that the peopls are "in the dark," Talt said "until \ve determine these questions it is very difficult to know hon larse our armed forces ought to be." SPIRITUAL AID— Sgt. Francis Stamer of New Hyde Park, N. Y., Infantryman who has just arrived in Korea, makes confession to Father Geraghty of Ireland'in an improvised chapel set up in pusan warehouse. Rev. Geraghty, Catholic priest who has been in Korea for many years, »as called on for assistance by American Army chaplains. (AP Wire- photo). Malik Indicates Soviets Boycott of UN Is Ended LAKE SUCCESS, Aug. 30. M—A Security Council decision to air the Pormossn question brought Hssuraiice from Russia's Jakob A. Malik yesterday that he will not resume his boycott of council meetings after hi* ^August term as president ends tomorrow. .4|pal>k .said, in effect, that he4- n —. : .wTJtdd remain in the council to I light for the-seating of ai-Culneii - C 6 uTiffli h i.-, l'''l«(;».38:Ui*tVe"'VWuo would accuse, .'.the l/iiited Stalis pf aggression against^'China in For- Hlcsa. The council agreed yesterday to put the Chinese Communist ch'u^es on Its order of business, after Korea. The United Stales voted for the Russian proposal after the council toned down Malik's language. The council voted 7 to 2 lo Investigate the "complaint of armed invasion of Taiwan (Formosa)." China, Cuba Oppose China and Cubs opposed l.he con. - sideration , of Formosa. Egypt abstained and Yugoslavia did not participate. Britain's Sir Oladwyn Jebb, who *ucceed* Malik, as council president Friday, said later he would call a meeting on his first day in the chair. He added he plans to uncork his strongest propaganada speech in days at tomorrow's meeting, the last of his term. With the Korean conflict entirely sidetracked «P|erday, lie has in- reserve at Telfet one more weapon. It is a 12- page memorandum from the North Korean government, charging the U. S. Air Force with new oninti attacks on ttie North Korean country- tide. 1 The council is In recess today. Malik plays host tonight at the president's usual monthly party. Chinese Nationalist Delegate T. F. Tsiang. whom Mnlik earlier in the month tried unsuccessfully lo oust from the council, was not invited. Malik had hinted in previous statements that the boycott was over. He said he would Inke up his objection lo llic Security Council's 1U49-50 report at later meetings, which could only be after September. He had also (old the council that the substance of Red China's charges against (he '_'. S. would have to be gone into. Weather Arkansas forconsl: Partlv cloudy Oils afternoon, tonight and Tliurs- rtay with a few scatter"-! thui.sier- i::cv.-:::. ,,'cl mucn change in temperature. Missouri forccasi: Mostly cloudy, occasional showers east and south; tonight and Thursday; little change In temperature; low tonight 64-70; high Thursday 80 southeast. Minimum this morning—fi9. Maximum yesterday—00. Sunset today—6:30. : Sunrise tomorrow 5-32 Prclpllatton J< hours io 1 am today—none. ; Total sine Jan. I—18.16. • Mean temperature (midway between high and; low)— 79.5. Normal . mean temperature for August—R0.2. Thh Date Yrnr Minimum this morning—55 Maximum yesterday—89. Precipitation Jan. i to thi, date ins Dislike No-Strike Idea Leaders Not Ready To Volunteer Peace; Lewis Is Dogmatic Ky HAKOLI) W. WARD WASHINGTON, Aug. .10. (AP) — Three top labor leader;. In iheir riiflerent ways made it clear today they won't volunteer any immediate no-strike pledge. APL President William Green came closest lo giving such a promise. He said the AFL was ready to call off strikes— ns it did In World War II— if President Truman asks it. But he added, the President hadn't yet made such a request. CIO President Philip Murray said talk of such a pledge was "premature." He has crucial negotiations coining up in November or earlier with the entire steel Industry, and will be lo strike under his United Steelworkcrs' contract after Dec. 31. Yesterday he said it was "reasonable to assume" he'd be asking for wage increases for his nearly 1,- Wi.OOO steel industry members. Like Green, the CIO chiertain agreed to .forego wartime strikes when nskcd to do so by President Hooscvell alter 'the Pearl Harbor The exception then was John L. Lewis, leader of the United Mine Worker:, who refused to be boimd by the White I'.ouse pledge or the rulings of the war labor board created to process disputes. The mlneis struck several ir, ;5-i3 tor u derground travel pay. Lewis hinted he might be an exception again. Yesterday he told Given In a "memo" that if the AFL leader was "plodding about the country seeking someone" lo sive the pledge lo. he wasn't spc.ikin^ for Lewis' coal miners. In a caustically-worded message. the United Mine Workers leader poked under Green's skin by saying: "We do our own cooking ... we do our own committing. ... we do our own no-striking." FOURTEEN PAGES COPIES FIVE CENTS i Allies Lash Back at Red Drives -+ Acheson Leaves 38th Parallel Action to UN WASHINGTON, Aug. 30. (^-Secretary of SlaU Acheson said today it is up lo Hie United Nations to decide whether its forces should drive boyond the 38lh parallel which divided Norlh"and South Korea. Acheson told a new* conference that the United States has hied lo uake Ihis attitude clear. He suR^osled that perhaps events might take such a course that the question of crossing the dividing line would solve itself. By this the secretary said he inearl Ihcre would be no problem if Ihe North Koreans ceased hostilities HS demanded by the U.N. security council and cooperated in working out unification for Korea. Acheson also said the United Slates by word and deed is doing Us utmost to discourage the Chinese Communists from becoming Involved In Ihe Korean fighting. He said this government is stress- Ing the point .that backing the North Koreans'would be wrong and a detiance of the United Nations Charter and Security Council. This attitude is being presented the secretary said, in statements by President and others and is stressed in "Voice of America" Navy Calls KOSE Official to Duty Osceola's radio station KOSE today faces loss of Its second managerial employe. Chel w. Blackwooo, Jr., the station's commercial manager, was ordered l_a report for active duty with the Navy. He holds the rating of storekeeper, first class. Mr. Blackwood Is scheduled to report Sept. 11. About two weeks ago, Ted Woods, manager of the station, was ordered to report (of physical examination prior to possible call to active duty with the Army. Both Mr. Blackwood and Mr. Woods B re veterans of World War II and are reservists. N. O, Cotton Oct. Bee Open Hkh txra- Close . .1908 3955 3S95 3955 3D08 3950 38% 3950 Mcl > 3936 3%1 3913 3964 M »y 3929 39fi.i iUI3 ::SGj •''•--J' .1891 3m 3887 3921 Ford 'Quickie Strikes' Put Attention On Firm's Policy in New Wage Plans DETROIT, Aug. 30. <ff>>— A series of quickie strikes at Porri focused attention today on that firm's policy in the nuto industry's revamped wage pattern. Pricf walkouts yesterday at. one li'j.c were reported to have upset operations at lord's big Rouse plant. The CIO United Aulo Workers said the incidents reflected unrest over pay raises granted to Pord competitors which have lipped tnelr hoursly wage by a., muc h a3 | fin cents or more. Ford made no comment. Throned yesterday hplf n million aulo worker! had reodved piy boosts, but Ford had given no indication of what it Intended lo do. Employer O f 115.000 hourly workers, the company was the only member of auto's "big three" which had not Joined In procession of pay increases. Under Us contract with the union, ford Is not required lo make any wage change before Jan. I. Chrysler, » big three member voluntarily Increased its rates by ten cents. General Motors, the other member, puts a five-cent hourly raise Into effect PYlday under its broadcasts to Europe. Acheson also: 1. Branded «s n familiar form of propaganda a message alleged to' have been written by 39 American' war prisoners urging immediate withdrawal ol U.S. forces from Korea. Russia's Jakob Malik submitted the message to the U.N. Security Council yesterday. Aeheson said some governments use pressure to extort such propaganda from prisoners, contrary to international rules of war. He suggested lhat the North Koreans permit International Red Cross observers to Interview the prisoners as General Douglas MacArlhur has done In South Korea. 2. Ridiculed the Communist election laws for the Oct. 5 balloting In East Germany. Achcson in a statement declared this a "brawn" and "typical Communist dcErada- See ACHK.SON on I'aje M KVKS ON looking Waegw rcans from the lantJ, Ala., mid C'jjl. U. S. Army photo). '"' K KNKS1V - A " 1C ™«'> n "?, V walcl, from hill over' 0 ' "" s " cs Noltl1 K °"" lk ' a to rt »"i> a™ : Ml> ° 115 ' " U '- : SBL Cli " 0ri1 Pllllli " s ' n **- cfls °"' IJ1 Orosa - "I—CAP Wircpholo from Korean War Front Blazes With Action GIs Capture High Ground Necr Hainan By HKI..MAN MOK1N x' l m KVO> TllUl '.N«y, Aug. 31. (Al) — t'he Korean war front blazed with fiction Wednesday fls Allied forces lashed back 'at mounting North Korean forces probing furiously for a breakthrough. On llio worrisome northeastern Ei-ont, American and South Korean forces at Po- ° ln 'Home Rule' Ad Tribunal Asked to Keep Proposal from Vot« been asked lo keep a second pro- Posed conslitutional amendment off the November general election ballot. ..-..'• And an initiated ncl may be similarly attacked. William P. Clements, Little Rock, filed a suit against the "home rule" amendment yesterday. He contended 2.044 of signatures on petitions to initiate the act were those of Jl.Rrsons.wilo. do noVhave poll taxes and Mint another 317 signatures appear more than once, striking of these challenged names would leavt Ihe petitions with Insufficient signatures, lie said. Arkansas Municipal I-rijut The proposed amendment had been sponsored by the Arkansas Municipal League in an effort to Bive cities greater control over their own governments, but after the suit was filed, Icngue officers said they would not contest It. They said the apparent margin ol 60fl names over the minimum required to submit the proposal was loo narrow lo justify a contest. Cllltu Grtaler Control The proposed amendment . Is sponsored by the Arkansas Municipal League In an effort to give cities greater control over their own governments. A suit had been filed previously against proposed repeal of thi 'freedom to work" amendment which forbids making union membership or non-membership a condition of employment. M.IX Smith, a Rlson attorney, said yesterday a group of Cleveland County livestock owners were considering attempting to keep the proposed Mate-wide stock law oft the ballot. This proposed law would prohibit owners from allowing live- slrck to run at large. Increase, contracted four cents Two More Polio Cases Reported Mississippi County's firth sr.d sixth cases of polio for 1950 were reported today by the Counlv Health Unit. Shirley Quarles. one-year-old dausnler of I,. E. Quarles of Bur- dctic, has boon taken to St. Louis for treatment. f'enrlitie Lewis, seven-year-old Negro girl of CIcnr Lake, has been taken to Isolation hospital in Para gould, tht health unit reported. Melba Hardlrt, daughter of Mi and Mrs. Orils Hardin ?! Blylh- ville. was thi- •-.r.unty's fourth" ciic and '.Via ic|x>ri«i Saturday to have polio. Mrs. Annabel Fill, county health nurse, said today lhat the Hardin girl Is being treated at home. She was originally scheduled to be taken to Paragonld. U. S. Agency Hints Korean War May Be Carried Beyond '38th' Vo A ^rr N Th PONl AUSr -- 3 ?- , (AP )- Thc 'l'"*«o» "I whether Ihe Unite,! Sf- to cai rv the war nn mln <'r,m.vni,,;<,i M,,,.II, \i, . >.*. UMUI.II 01, iNoitn KOI ea developed a new and i -,.. • . will be ousted and Parallel ng- line erased. 31 More Missco Men Head for Draft Exams • Thirty-one additional Mississippi County;'men -lelt by special bus this morning (or Little Reek to take, pre-mlliiary induction physical examinations. . . • ; - ....;. ••....• • »»»«•«} -* The. The number Included 29 men called under the county's Aug. 30 quota of 35 and two men who failed lo report when called earlier this PRESSMAN TEU.S OF COMMUNIST CO.VNKCTIONS - Lee Pressman, former Agriculture department attorney and CIO gcn- er..l counsel, lells House Un- American Activities Committee nt hearing in Washington Hint he dtjcmscd CfO policy with Communist leaders. He said that while he lung ago broke 'organizationally with the Communist Poriy, .!« "Jus! now" ha.« broken "Ideologically ' wltn the movement. fAP Wirepholoi 'Fireside Chat' Slated Friday WASHINGTON. Aug. 30 (/!•/— President. Truman will make a 30 mlnule "report to Ihe nation." at 8 p.m. (CSHi Friday. 'Hie While House said Mr Truman will deliver i "fireside chat" to be ca.-ried by all major radio networks. It also will be televised. Presidential Secretary Charles G. sal''' 3 ' h' h ° madC lhC snno " rl ' :em e"t, the movie projection room !r. 'she While House. 'Mrs. Arkansas' Is Hope Woman HOPE, Art:.. Aug. 30. (*1>;-A 38- year-nld housewife, the mother of two children, will be Arkansas' tcp resentatlve .at Ihe Mrs. Amrrlc; j ...••«Mjr r.'r .. Mrs. Emma Frances Holt won the title of Mrs. Arkansas over nine olher married women who competed In the first contest of Its kind to be held In the state. Runner up was Mrs. Jack Bell, also of Hope. Mrs. Holt Is the wife of P. .1. Holt and mother of Don Holt, 19, and ackle Holt, 15. Her measurements: Weight. 118 pounds; height, five feet, four Inches;'waist, 26 Inches: bust, 36 inches; hips, 36 inches. Sponsor.? of Ihe contest hope to make It an annual affair. nontli. The group left from Ihe Orcy- lounit Bus' Station here at 7:35 n in. ind were .scheduled lo arrive In Litlle Rock at 1:35 p.m. They will not return lo niythevillejjunUl 11 p.m. :omorrow, Miss rtosa' Sallba, clerk of the Mississippi /County Drnfl Board, said. Leaving (his morning wore 21 white men and right .Negroes. 3 from Bl.vMitnillcCallnl They were: Clmrfns Aslmbnmner, Robert Cullison, Billy J. Howard ami llrucc G. McGregor, of Blytheville; Cecil B. Brewer of Kclscr' Jnmes G. Tilly and Jcsso P. Diiren of Tyronza; Rufns j. w. Church •Jr., Alfred E. eagle and Maxlc G. Plynnl of Lcaclwille; Kay M. Cook and Gerald j. Burgess of Ktownh; Thnrman H. Burgess. Kayford Griffin and Albert H. Humble, of Osccola; Samuel A. Pickcns, Maron L ChiKlwtck and H. I,. Hood, of Joiner; Wiley Brewer of. Luxorn; Vcr- non L. Palmer of Manila; and Jewell M. Champion of Wilson. Negroes In the group Included Ixjunie Bobo. Walter Middlcbrooks, Sam Bennett .fr.. and Freddie 13 Williams, of niythcville; Cornell Mitchc'K. and Thcophis Rutherford of Wilson; Larris C. Mosic.y of Driver, and John M. Tale of Osccol.i. Clco Jones of Driver and Enrncsl Is conveyed In nn free" Korea the,, nitifl ./. McDowell of Blytheville, both Negroes, who failed to report for Ihn AUK. 21 and Aug. 21 culls, left wSt'n Ihe group llil.s morning. Four ullicr men who fnltcd to report at calls earlier this month were transferred lo other local boards Miss Salibn said. Tno Transferred .Two men , quota. Robert E. Culwcll of Joiner Chrysler and Earnest J. McDowell, Negro, of Coca Cob air raid warning leallet, liclng dropped :n North Korea. H advises civilians to move away from the clljcs \vlnc)i have liecn converted Into military targets by "your Coni- •nunlK 1 !n,iders." ".Slioilld .Mn Others" And it ' tell.j them they should join others who have left the ciliej so Ihit jou cni^licjQ^ulld a slrorm, free, Km^' t, v ( tjje Colninunfj! have liccn iliivcn oul • Conceding that 11,14 | s „ p < yoho logical nniieuvcr, It still n noU worthy that a Unluu states agency ins suggested lo a Russian satL-ilite that I (A communist government will be. tossed out.'. A would, mean lhat would IJ'R wiped out. This would Ire strong medicine for Moscow to take. Kfds Created Slale The ''Russians created the North Korean satellite slate, using aa a pretext a situation which developed when the World war It allies accepted Hie surrender of the Japanese armies. As ex-plained by Secretary of State'.:Acheson, the 38th Parallel was 'Intended to- be purely a niililnry line for (lie purpose of accepting surrender" of Ihe Japanese by American forces south of the parallel and by Russian forces north of it. But, Aclicson recently lold a Congressional committee, the line "solidified." Whether It Is the Intention of the Unllcd States to (Jo more. ll,a;i rid South Korea of the invading Red armies or lo keep an eventual counter-offensive rolling on across llic 38th Parallel and up through Norlh Korea is not clear. Presumably any such decision would rcciuire United Nations concurrence. The latest word from President Truman was that he hadn't made decision. New York Stocks Chsini? Quotations: AT&T... Amcr f'obncco ,....,..,. Anaconda Copper called under today's j lieth Steel ]'.'. 153 5-8 Blytheville, were transferred to oiit- of-stale boards but were to report for examlnnllon today nnd the Mississippi County Board received credit for them. Only four men lhat were scheduled lo leave with today's group lallc.i to -epo'-t this morning. Miss S.iliba said. \i!.>s Saliba acr-m wiirr.r.l inn New York Cotton Open Hlfth Low Clr-sc Oct 3911 3965 3911 Dec 3018 3910 3890 Mch 3935 3918 3DI8 MnY 3943 3978 39I.S July 3905 3937 3808 iiu that men falling lo report when ordered lo do so will bti sent a second notice and will be inducted without a pre- Indnclion exalninalion. ....... . . Gen Klectrlc Gen Motoi.s .. Montgomery Ward N Y Central . .. Int Harvester . J C Penney Republic Slccl .. Standard of N J Texas Corp U S Ktcel Southern Pacific 68 121 17 S-8 50 3-4 51 1-4 14 1-4 M 1-2 SB 1-4 11) 7-8 30 S-8 80 1-4 71 1-8 45 37 3-1 S3 1-1 lank-inlniitry attack on Heels who penetrated within rifle "•HIIRO of that No. 2 United Nations seaport. 'Hie u. s. attack stalled 'after Kalnlm, at one mile north of "•he city, said Associated Press Correspondent Tom Lambert Oeneral MacArthur's war summary early today sairl Red infiltrators had been cleared from the main road of Pohang which hnrt been cut by a North Korean patrol early Wednesday Communist rifle fire, continued, however, from nearby hills. On Ihe central front 'northwest of TacjMi. U. S. First Cavalry Division forces ntlcmpling to take a hill position were forced 'to withdraw under heavy Red mortar and automatic weapons fire. Determined to clean out the menacing enemy positions, the Mrst Cavalry vowed to renew the attack. The hill was four miles noi'Lh- cast of Waegwan Is 12 miles northwest: of Tncgu. . . ' ••' Jumping off aKiilnst an enemy of company strength or larger after First .Cavalry Division artillery had pounded rfcd positions. Ui6 Americans 41, - •' - r ill "(i On Hie eastern coastal area where the Reds rccaptiireif Klgye — thn third time 'In 48 hours that Hie commtinlcations point changed hands — the Communists were threatening to ' cut the pohang- Tacgu road with more than a liar- maneuver would isolate South Korean forces just north of Pohang. Tile weariness of battle-scarred Soul), Koreans brought worried looks .In American command quur- lers. The Rerts were uncomfortably close to Pollahg and Republican defenders seemed unduly tired. • The death s-.ruggle for the No. 2 South Korean port on the sen of Japan coasl commiltecd about 20.000 men to the side. More Communists—possibly up to three divisions—rushed to Join the battle. By order of North Korean E're- mler Kfm fl Sung the ficris havo until midnight to wipe out United Nations forces by the end of August. They were far behind that schedule. KcAds Heaved Muck U. S. Negro and South Korean troops threw the North Koreans off Bloody IJattlc Mountain nenr "aman, to miles northwest of Masan port on the southern coast. American first Cavalrymen .stormed up the holiest Mil near Wacg- wan in nn attack Ihut Jumped oft Wednesday night. H was the eighth time ii! two wcri.-.s battle mountain changed hands, ft was swapped twice Wednesday. 1'he Waegwan attack was (lie first by the American cavalrymen in day.,. The whole Korean rvarlronl, which winds 120 miles through the mountains westward from PohanK to Wacgwan and then sonlh-vard ti the crust, seemed to have come to Sec KOKKA on r.igc II Soybeans CHICAGO. Allif. 30. tf'j-ClosHig Soybean quotations: Ili^h t.ou dose Nov 254 252 ZW-53 Jan 255'= 2S4 1 ; Mar 250 2.,7 Mav MO 1 ! 238'i 255' 258' Gulf Hurricane Roars Towards New Orleans NKW CHILEANS. Aim. 30. «'i-| '['he Gulf hurricane roared toward New Orleans today and was expected to strike the Louisiana coast this aflcrnoon and reach [he Mississippi, and Alabama coasts early loniglit. At 9:30 a.m. icSTi It was centered about ins miles south-southeast cf New Orleans, the weather bureau said. Wirnl.s up to us nillcs .in hour •xlcndcd outward about 100 miles northeast and east of the center, dales extended out some 250 miles In the northeast quad- rani. W. R. Stcvenj, chief furccutcr of the New Orleans Weather Bureau, said Hurricane center is expected lo pass a litllc cast of Burwood. t,a.. Ihis afternoon. Bvirwood is located in southwest pass at the mouth of the Mississippi River, some 50 airline miles south of New Orleans, Stevens said the hurricane's center would reach the Mississippi and Louisiana coasts early tonight. He said winds will Increase today, reaching hurricane force from New Orleans to Panama City, Fla.. this afternoon or tonight. Slovens warned that tides will be dangerously high from the east Louisiana coast to ApalacliicoJa. Fla., and warned lhat persons In low places in thai area should move lo higher ground immediately. NEW ORLEANS, Aug. 30. (.-TO— The New Orleans cotton exchange adopted the following resolution today alter reports thai a tropical sulf hurricane will strike the Louisiana-Mississippi coast Ihis afternoon or (onight: "In Ihe even Ihe tropical storm should strike New Orleans and transporlalion and commmitcMUui be seriously Impaired. Hie vice and acting president in his Judgment 'be and is hereby authorized In lh» name of the board to suspend business on tlio exchange during ih« emergency,"

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