The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 16, 1952 · Page 3
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 3

Publication:
Location:
Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, September 16, 1952
Page:
Page 3
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 3 article text (OCR)

TUESDAY, SEPT. 16, 1052 BIATHEVILLE (ARK!) COURIER NEWS Radio-TV Claims Aim jls Teaching Morality, |Not 'Hootchy Kootchy' MOSCOW l**>—The Soviet Union ality. Stalin gave a great banquet in the Kremlin last night to celebrate the end of the talks, the first .siK'h entertainment since his 1950 banquet in honor of Chinese Communist leader Mao Tze-tung. announced today that it is handing I back control of Manchuria'fi vital • Changchun Railway to Communist £hina this year but that Russia %'ill continue to use the Manchur| !an naval base of Port Arthur— 1 100 miles west of Korea—until I Japan signs a peace .treaty with 1 the Communists. The new agreement, announced I here by the Soviet news agency 1 Tass, came" at the conclusion of I top - level Soviet - Chinese talks 1 which have been ijoing on here | since Aug. 17. The Tass announcement included I three important points: _ 1. The new agreement on Port young mother was in jail todaj, | Arthur, which was occupied by | while? |io!ice inves tinted a report Police Check On Reported Sole of Girl LONG BEACH, Calif. I Soviet forces at the end of World 1 Wai- II. Under th<? 30-year Russum- 1 Chinese treaty of friendship signed I,in Miu.icoiv on i-'eb. H, 1950, the Soviets agreed to get out of Port J Arthur by the end of 1952. In a I note published today Red China's I Premier and Foreign Minister I Chou En-lai asked the Soviets lo j stay because in the absence of the Japanese peace treaty with j the Communist Powers, "concU- I tions have arisen dangerous for 1 peace and favorable for a reiteration of Japane.se aggression." , 2. A communique said that _ant political and economic K'questions concerning the relations" I between the two countries were discusser! Details were not given. Under the 1950 pact, Russia grant- led China -300 million dollars 'in | credits toward Hie luirehnse of} Hint .she .sold her baby girl. Mrs. Edna E. Schon, 20, the mother, Mrs, Elizabeth G, Tirtttain, 35, the recipient of the child, and Mrs. Kathryn A. Lincoln, 37, who told police she was only a go-between, wnre all hooked for investigation of infringement of personal liberty, a felony. The police report said Mrs. Lincoln £ut $450 from Mrs. Brittain, kept $50 and gave $400 to Mrs. Schon. Mrs. Schon, declariny, "I wouldn't sell Linda Kay for a million dollars," .said she needed money badly and understood the transaction would lead to adoption of the baby. The ca.se came to light, in fact, when she appeared at the juvenile bureau to inquire about adoption proceedings. After the three women were arrested yesterday the baby PAGE THREE , . , , , i was placed in a county institution maler,a s and equipment from the j Polic(! Mid Mrs _ g,,,^ cstl . anB( , d fcov.et Union Western observers mlsband , Paulr 24 is ln N scbrv . had suggested that China probably [ice was asking for additional aid be QUEENLY RAIMENT-Margaret du Cane models a dress designed for Queer) Juliana of The Netherlands, Called "Coronation Robe," il was des!»nc-<] b> Herbert Sidon. Dulch designer in London, and was one ol some 45 dresses flo\vn to Holland for a special showing for the Queen. The showing was presented to aid Julians in her choice ol attire for the fm'UK'Oimnj?, Coronation of Queen Elizabeth II. cause of her expenses in the Korean War. 3. Return of (he Changchun | Railway by the end of 1952. as' provided in the 1950 agreement. A separate communique said the railway would he returned to full [ Chinese administration by the end of this year, without any Russian payment of compensation Jor its use, A mixed Soviet-Chinese commission win handle details of the | hand-over. There was no reference to the port and rail center of Dairen, 25 j miles east of Port Arthur. The 1950 treaty provided that the future of I this city (and presumably of Russia's rights there) would be con- I sidered after the signing of a Japanese peace treaty. The lack of any mention of Dairen appar- jk'inUy means the two nations nre , standing pat on this understanding, I The city, meanwhile, has been under Chinese administration. The communique said the negotiations had been conducted by Prime Minister Stalin, Foreign Minister Andrei Y. Vishinsky and Trade Minister P. N. Kumykin for the Soviets. The Chinese negotiators headed by Chou included Deputy Premier Chen Yung, L,i Fu-chun, vice, chairmnn of Pei- ping's Economic committee; Chang Wen-tlen, Chinese ambassador to Moscow, and Su Yut, deputy chief of the Chinese general Elnff. The Changchun Railway is the shortest rail roule from Central Siberia to the Russian port of Vladivostok, and extends south to Dairen and Port Arthur on the strategic southernmost tip of Manchuria. A branch line extends from.Muk- den down to Anhmg, on the border between Manchuria and North "' Under the 19-S5 treaty with the Chinese government of Chiang Kal- shek the lines were to be under Joint Russian-Chinese ownership and operation for 30 years, after which they were to revert to Chinit without compensation. In the 1950 agreement with the Red Chinese regime, the Russians promised lo transfer all ownership in the railway and all administration to (he Peipitit; government In 1952. The nexv Soviet-Chinese agreement on Port Arthur was covered in two notes—Chou's request that the Russians stay on. and the Soviet acceptance of this request. Vishinsky.signed (he latter. All public announcements stressed the negotiations were con- dueled In an atmosphere of cordi- Trout- Forms Aid College Building ^ TRAVERSE CITY. Mich. i.Ti— ^frout arc going 10 help build n college here. Gerald Olcson announced lie would Ihroxv his Irotit-farms here open lo fishermen Irom Thursday until Hie end of Ihe month. Fishermen will pay 10 cents an inch for any they catch and payments will go into the building fund of Northwestern Michigan College. The community college opened a year ago in temporary quarter; wuh approximately 150 students. Morse Drafts Speech for AFL, May Show Differences with Ike ny JOK HALL WASHINGTON t#> — Sen. Wayne Mor.se began drafting n speech today lor the American P'ederation of Labor National Convention which mny point up a major difference between him and Gen. Dwight D. Eisenhower. The Oregon Republican told newsmen he would not complete Ihe text of his address until after he read Eisenhower's speech before the AFL Convention in New York tomorrow. Morse's talk is set for Thursday. Morse, who describes himself as constitutional liberal and frequently is in the opposite camp from many of his Republican Sen-' ate colleagues, was an early booster of Eisenhower for the GOP presidential nomination. ' But he has announced he is highly dissatisfied with the turn the general's campaign has taken recently, particularly with the hearty reception given to Sen. Robert A, Taft of Ohio. Morse says that as matters now stand he will vote for Eisenhower and believes the GOP nominee will win the election, but that he plans 3 active campaign for him. Morse lists Ihe labor-management issue as one on which he has sharp differences with the Ei- setihowcr camp. And he pats Gov. Atllai E. Stevenson on the back for his stand on this same question. Morse favors a drastic rewriting of the Taft-Hartley Act. Stevenson has come out for Taft-Hartley repeal followed by a fresh start on a labor - management relations law, £i position Morse said was "sound". Harold E. Stassen. former Minne sot a governor and an o!d friend of Morse, came here from Eisenhower headquarters in New York after Morse had indicated Saturday his lne:<s toward the GOP nominee. After his talk wUh Stassen, Morse said his decision not to campaign actively this fall remained unchanged, ,1'he same went, he said, for his refusal to sit on the p la t form w i t h E i s enho we i at the AFL Convention. Rhode Island Chooses GOP's PROVIDENCE, R.I. yp) — James O. Watts, a Narragansetb attorney, won the Republican nomination for U.S. Representative yesterday to oppose ''• Incumbent John Fogarty. unopposed for the Democratic nomination, in November. Watts received 9.744 votes to I,183 for Howard Nelson, Charlestown carpenter. Watte had the backing of the GOP State Central Committee while Nelson was endorsed by labor organizations. This \vas strictly a Republican primary. The Democratic primary will be held Sept. 24. Under state law. respective primaries must be held on different dates. Lack of state-wide contests resulted id a very light vote. Does that tUjf >m tell-tale look \^J. on your face say \j£. / change of life? " CantiH has helped thomantN nt »,-. I«K> I KM "chanEc" T<v>k. c*rd\-l «(• i "M? Inn-rove *pT)etit», (2) thin build »ir*nlih " nd i tilatiiTice, (S ) tnst i+T\*ion i ncrvoinnr's — a!r«j» hcllrr I «•[ trin'n • »i Cirdnl h.lo loi, (id k*ll<rf,!ok £,,',;' "3 bf you r normal, cheerful self upafnA. c.naui,,, (s,,-. "nrt.m"^"^- G " Ntmriuy tews CK«N« Of lift Audrey Totter Plans Wedding SANTA MONICA. Calif. Off",—Actress Audrey Totter, 29. and Dr. Leo Krert, 42, West Los Angeles physician, plan to wed "somewhere in California sometime next week." So said Miss Totter, wild recently completed an entertainment tour in Korea, as the couple took out a marriage license yesterday. The wedding will be her first, the doctor's second. and All Over America DHF.IF1I5 Meet Hreiftts . . . Wear Diamonds ..ORtt M MEMNUb UTTKiVkUS AM UYEf&lUBA At the N.E. Arkansas District >TUnT Tonight & Wednesday Night Starts at 8P.M. Each Night lue Ribbon Shows on the Midway at the N.E. Arkansas District Fair RIDES & SHOWS GALORE! FUN FOR THE FAMILY! THURSDAY is DISTRICT FFA -ALL FFA MEMBERS ADMITTED FREE THURSDAY- FRIDAY IS KIDS DAYJ^ -ALL KIDS ADMITTED FREE FRIDAY - KIDS DAY & FFA DAY SPECIAL All Kids and KFA members will be permilled lo buy coupon books good for 12 rides or shows for only $1 on (heir day . . . books will be good till 5 p.m. on their day. DONT MISS THE N.E. Arkansas District FAIR!

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page