The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on October 20, 1936 · Page 5
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 5

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, October 20, 1936
Page 5
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TUESDAY, OCTOHKR' 20, 1936 Reforms Ordered in Preparation' (or Olympic Games in 1940 Jty II. O. THOMl'SON United 1'rcss Stuff Corrrsuonilent TOKYO. (Ul>)_polics of Tokyo have set oiil to control morals as well as lo cuil) dangerous thoughts. Deportation may Ic tho fiUc of foreigners who transgress Hie new edicts. As the first, move In Ihc campaign the metropolitan police board has worked out a definition of an "Immoral foreigner." An "Immoral foreigner," tlis hoard rulci, Is "one. who nt any one time has marital relations with mere thai! one woman." When such a person is found hh employer will be notified and warned, if the warning is not heeded and the foreigner does not reform, he will to deported. Special t'olicc ricked Six of the 12 detectives in tli3 service of the foreign allahs section of the police department liaya hcen assigned to the control of morals. They will keep a close- watch on apartment houses which in thy past have become kno'.vn as rendezvous for foreigners and Japanese girls. The object of the special drive against Immorality is that they have the city of Tokyo completely reformed by the time the Olympic Gamrt are held in 1040. To guard Japanese girls and women from international scandals is regarded as one "of the necessities. Several recent incidents have resulted In the detention and'ques- tioning of Japanese girls who have been consorting with foreigners. Police are inclined to believe that foreigners use the girls for espionage purposes but that the girls look upon the liaisons simply as love affairs. Women Admire Foreigners Japanese women admire foreigners, according So this interpretation, and fall easy prey to designing men. Another asjicct of the campaign is to have girls warned, in lecture? ut schools, against foreigners of tin's type. rollce arc casting stern, disapproving eye? upon Tokyo's dan==- halls and caf»s. Dance-halls were watched close": ly after pace discovered that they were hcini; u«.cd as headquarters tfMMnen cnBajert in mulcting wealthy \YJilows and that,some of-'th- "20-scn-a-dancc" girls ,wen, B oin? out-with patrons, fncludiii" foreigners. The proprietors promised to dispense with men dancing instructors and to put their dancing girls in dormitm;s with roll calls at night and in the morning. Polic: are encouraging this attitude of co-operation. Two Scaniluls Develop The situation came to a climax v.-ith arrest'of a cafe waitress on suspicion that she gave information to the trade representative of what the vernacular newapapsrs mysteriously called "a certain foreign power." Also, a dance-hail scnn&il as about the same time led to discussion of more stringent police regulations. Proprietors of the halls, .; : BLYTHEVILLE; ,<AKK.) COURIER NEWS \ Seamen Saved in Lake.Eric Disaster Seven seamen were saved and 20 were missing when the freighter Sandmercha.H capsized In one of tlu worst storms in years on Lake Erie, ,8 miles northwest of Cleveland, near Avon, O. Above 'are shown Uic hreooate being towed into Cleveland by coast gimrdtmen. At left below is Willlnm'oihord 37 o'' Newcastle, N Y. and at right is Fred Morse. 28, of Wimlscr, Ont., two of (he men saved, in a 'cl ve' and hospital, rhe seven rescued, including the-captain, Graham McLclland, .'chmj tq ; : the''over tinned hfctoats for nearly 10 hours bsfore the steamers Marquette and Thunder .Bay Quai'rles, ,o><* cd them. • seeking to head off undesirable severe supervision, the police with oilers ol voluntary reforms It has been suggested even that requests for autographs lie prohlb- llcd, thai, dance-halls and even ome cafes be closed temporarily Steele-Cooter Society — Personal .,;,!••• M. Harper, son of Mr. and Mrs. M. H. Harper anci member of thc 1037 class of Steele high school. \vas elected vice-president of the Southeast Missouri Future I extended visit with her parents. ,Jlr. and Mrs. ,1. B. Copeltvncl of Cooler. j Mr. and Mrs. Conrad Frame vis- i itcd the latter's father, s. O. Hin- 1 chey. who is sick at his home at . Trumann, Ark., the hitter part of last week. Mrs. Mattic Fayc Haygood spent last weekend in Memphis at the | bedi-idc of her nephew, Richard Ar, lino Plmnmer, who is seriously ill with colitis at the Baptist hospl- I lal. I Sam Frame, who has be;n in the I Trachoma, hospital at Joplin-nncbr : treatment for his eyes, .has returned home and Is vsry much im- Aliss Mary Jennings Palford, who Cougar Cowed Ii> Honnn OROVILLE, Cal. (UP) — Mis Alma Morrow of Oakhnd camp ing near-hero, succeeded in doml nating a cougar by thc mere forc< of her eye. However, [he n"xt da\ she came (o town nnd bought a gun. , t t Soviet Seeks Famed Slaliitm LONDON (UP)—The Soviet gov ernment has, made an uiMicc»ssfuI attempt to buy the slallion Solarlo winner'of thc St. L-gei, Corona tion Gup and Ascot Gold Qnp 'it is revealed. The price 'offerad was not high eiaugh. • ••Fox•hunting costs ilwut $50003 000 annually in England. Major Fred Kelley of Steels has ' been appointed chairman of the' Pemiscot County Veterans Democratic, committee, it has teen announced by Earl H. Shackelford, Veterans state Chairman.' Mrs. Tominie George, who has ! teen seriously ill with asthma, was I taken lo Holdcn, Mo., last-week for j medical treatment. j Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Robinson | of Texas arc guests of Mr. and Mrs. Comic strips produced b>- Am-r- iJack Ozmcnt. icnn artists appear in 32•foreign , Miss Louise Copland of Fort languages and in papers of most Worth. Texas, has arrived for an! of the nations of the world was receiving medical treatment,! has returned home. Her mother' is expected to be able to return' home in thc near future. ' ' N. Koury returned home over the weekend after a business visit in St. Louis. Danton Stcelc has returned to his position at Washington, D. C., after a visit with Ills parents', Mr. and Mrs. Dan Steele. DK. SAUMA Eye. Kar, Nose A Throlt GLASSES FITTED Kdcm 210 In S rani Bldj Itcs. J'hone 410 fJITicc 418 Wrecker' Servir.t - Oti OPEN AO/NIGHT PHILLIPS SERVICE CENTEK •Phones IT'. - i- FDR PEOPtE IF CITlf EB[CT5. iPXGE.FIV* Rural Priest In Louisiana Sells Tons of Bees Yearly (Conlhnied From Pngo I) •trccl and .south of the J, I,. C. The »»<l E. right of way, has' bconi msdc by ». N.. Wave. Tiilltilnh.j ., roiincrly nmnager ot the lu-f al plant of (ho Chlcaso Mill' and lumber company, nnd It Is I bk' this Oder will be nc- it inis been pronounced! atlsfaclory by ofllcci-s ol Rlcc- Sllx. I.Ike Kcniir-ll I'jut 'Hie plant which the Hlce-Stis compnny proposes lo 'establish at HlJ'llieilllc would be similar In ctminctcr to the one established Kennel (, Mo.. several years ty the lily. Walker company. Kcimctt plant, originally smaller limn the one- proposer! for lil.nheville, lins | )CCM expanded it now has a weekly pay. In excess of $5,000 and has bcccmo an exceedingly ImixirUuu. factor l» the economic life of the Missouri town. Members of the Chamber of Commerce committee visited Ken- '• ;iclt last week nnd found ljusl-i icss men. employes and the community In uqnentl well pleased •vllh their experience with Iho Ely-Walker plniil. Rlcc-Etlx is one of -the oldest mil largest dry nocxts concerns in the United Stales: Estahllsh- MONTEOUT, La. <U1>) —The He;errnd Joseph Mario Coiilombe 51- yciu -eld !•' r c )i,c li -Iflni) idltui |;iifsl. comhlnes tlio duty ' of shepherding his llocK with that of keeping bees, Ho "conducts his i>,u!sh llku the ;.|mplo village priest lie' Is, hulldlmj religion for the church, ministering,to the sick nnd needy —and In Ills spare time eoniiucls one ot the largest, uplniles in Louisiana, Last year Fiilhei 1 Conloiubc shipped^ seven and n half Ions of packngu hces lo buyers. 'Hut A NATIONAL DISTILLERS P ft 0 D U C imc wrinkles an ag'ein^ brow W/smooths:an atfeiiitf whiskey" & o » s tAc OLD 7'GUW TAVERN JII'; li ; ,n,l O f Time miglit lie licavy on a man's brow—but it sure nclsrniglily gcntic as it smoolhs out ibc rong'i edges of a wbiskcy. Tlial's wby ibc makers of To\in Tavern keqi that 2ood rye agoin 1 in cbnrrcd oak barrels, al siunnicr lem- [icralurc, for 18 long inonlhs. There it keeps getting smoolber, bctlcr, inilcicr- imlil finally, wben H's bottled, it's just ;ihout tbc finest-tasting rye lo be hail at Iliis low price. Try it and sec!" " NOW 18 MONTHS OLD "^^J^Vjp'X \'3* '^X'iv'*?''jVx3&r **^ 'sir <>'*^ jT^V^.4'<^ >v X< t^V** '^^ 1 ' ' •*5S^%itsX^ " _"" i """'r'"£± f '**k f ">F.*rz";'i : ?i? ^'~- i Aj?'-i-H'**' ''^*/ ,'' ^«bC/^Sf V*r f&^ ; as&]& /f|U v /^^-' f'\f/*t* &yA A f: I. te; / * V /tjt' 'J!^*S«*"*J* ed 15 years ago, It now doc.s business throughout the country nnd also In Uilln America, Hawaii and llic I'hlllpnlne Islands. U operates factories only for. me production of goods to be sold lltruiiiili Its own wholesale houses. K now hits over 3,000 factory employes am! while employment In Its plnnls was somewhat cur- ti'lted during the depression none of Us factories, located in Missouri and Illinois, was elosed, even svhfn business was wci-st. The wages which It will pay In Us niythcvllle plant, officers of the compnny have slated, will l)o exactly (lie same as In Its H'ltacurl ni),d lllinoi:i f.'uclotlfs. Expeiionccd operators, nearly nil of whom are women, earn from *9 to $18 per week. During the training, period — usually nljoiit clsht weeks-earnings are less. Is 15,000 pounds ot bees, 'and when you figure the number or l>ees lo n pound, you havp some Men of the millions ho sent out 10 all purls of the United Stales. The business he conducts Is the Hod Stick Apiary. The church hns n nile Hint a priest must not undertake lo buy and sell nt a profit. Father Coulomb's bco business, he explains, Is not n business venture. A priest Is permitted to profit by creating— by the painting of yilcUires, carving, writing or production. Father Coulontto produces b;es. From Ihe pronts he deducts the small sum nccc.isarv for maintenance of his, frugal way of life. The balance ROCS lo nld the poverty-stricken and to Improve the educational and religions Institutions. •••.••. Fifteen years ago. nuiin- Coulombe became Interested In bees. The church recommends llmi .irlests In secluded regions .adopt hobbies, and nithc> Coulomlja found his bees. Ho sinned with n few swnnns .nnd (hey nronjil so Interesting, so profitable Hint he begun lo lay in supplies, equipment nnd n few Hnllnn queen bees. 'I lie business, hns : grown from year to year. Orders how come from all over the United. states and Canada. The nplary supplies one of the Inrgesl mail- order houses In the,nation. The busiest , bee , season begins In April, From January until' Ocloljor each year, Father Coul- ombo employs five men who i>up- pcit themselves and their families by their work, Fioin the proceeds of his bee business, Father Coulombe hopes to provide medical and prenatal caic for Ihousnnds of children tan annually in tho bwtocods of Louisiana, without the slightest scientific aid. The goinsbok, a largo South Af- r can antelope; never drinks .water' the moisture It requires being ou- tafnod from tho succulent bulbous plants on which it feeds. NOTICE To Our Customers Effective lodny, we' will close our reiinh' department aiid gas station nt 9 P. M. each dny, however we will maintain all night service at the Itlylhcvillc Motor Sales Co. Phone 1000 for Service At Any Time Tom Little Chevrolet Co. WANTED -MAIS' TO CUT YARDS employment if work good. CAU, 30fi S^'vl/C EASY PAYMENT PLAN ", and ndt-cr raises its ic above (i u' complete ami easy to operate Our leading non-rtkn <iml Ii&£(i>[j4! very efficient, 'and good'-looking Choice of three colors for .. .TERMS AS LOW AS $100 CORONA STANDARD -t T/ie ' buy of ihc 3 car ', because > ft'i the biggest Baltic wc\'e eivr seen in a vi Jar fenc ' J™—^ - J-- — CORONA JUNIOR An cxccHcnt machine ncr and iiuJerti—^lfss complete, of course, but a thoroughly practical and weful wj«tan(.' If you've ever wanted a portable typewriter—for yourself, or for children in school or college, or working their way up in the world—now's the ' time and here's the place to pick it out! t The Corona people have done a grand job-with:these new models, j They're the finest, fastest portables we r ve ever handled—and just about I the handsomest too! / Come in, or telephone. Try one, and ask about our easy payment plan. It's a fact —it's easy to "own a Corona" I Acton Printing Co. Elytheville, Arkansas

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