The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on June 1, 1950 · Page 9
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 9

Publication:
Location:
Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, June 1, 1950
Page:
Page 9
Start Free Trial
Cancel

THURSDAY, JUNE 1, 1950 BLYTHKVU.LE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS PAGE NINS Nev/Compound'Engine May Boost Plane Range Stan Kenton Plans Own Film On American Band Business By BOB THOMAS HOLLYWOOD. JUI1C 1. CIKCLEJ) TXJRBINT>—one of three on the "compound" engine—Is run by c\hnust passes from the conventional piston-type engine. Thus the same fuel produces more power. This "compound 1 ' engine Is Installed on a Lockheed P2V-4. Weary of movies that paint a false picture of the band business, music mail Stan KenLon Is planning to make a picture ol his'own. 'Hollywood 'has never done right by the band business," said Die 37- year-old promoter of "pfogrcssive jazz" "There were a few good scenes in a picture called 'Syncopation' ft few years ago, but the rest of it wasn't so good, i haven't seen 'Young Man With n Horn 1 , but the boys In the band tell me it's not so hot." Kenton to Make Film So Kenton, to whom nothing serins impossible, will film bis own production when his band goes on the road next season. "It will be a documentary." he declared. "We'll start when the first bookings start to come in. Then we'll show the boys being fitted for their uniforms, the band rehearsing new numbers and finally hitting the road. "We'll take the audience right backstage and show the wives knitting and talking together while the show goes on. We'll show everything." Sneaking of recent drives by rcc- orrl cnmpantcs to revive interest in bands, Kentou observed, "they can't — put life back into the business by By XKA Service WOOD-RIDGE, N.J. — (NBA) — | gugincers at Wright Aeronnautical *p. have put one and one tc- aher and made one. They've made a new type aircraft engine that promises great things for aviation. They took the best features of the conventional piston engine and combined them with the jet or turbine type. What cnme out Is something they call a "compound" engine. The new engine has been successfully tested on a Lockheed P2V-4 Neptune, used by the Navy as a long-range anti-submarine patrol bomber. Already, it has demmi- Btrated its ability. Using the same amount of fuel as a 2700-horsepower engine, It developed 3250 horsepower. And that Increase in power was gained with an engine that is actually lighter in weight. The "compound" engine therefore gives promise of increasing the range ol planes like the Neptune, which already holds the world's distance record of 11,236 miles. • * • Wright's engineers, who have been working on the project since 1946 knew that the Jet-type engine produces great amounts of power from a relatively light machine. The also knew that the piston-type has crtaln advantages, too. So they built a piston engine. But, instead of letting the exhaust as simply escape into the air, they piped it directly Into tlje turbines. Now, as the piston part of the 'compound* engine operates, it produces fuel for the turbine part at he same time as ib drives the plane 'orward itself. The "compound" engine is really two engines in one— v'th only one fuel supply. Besides its economy of operation, . terms of fuel consumption for power produced, the "compound" engine has other advantages. In tests, it has shown that it can take off with a shorter run, mid also develop, greater take-off power. And it Is a ^quieter engine, too. Noise is an Important factor in crew fatigue, so the "compound" engine will be liked by the pilots as well as the aviation strategists. The Neptune, equipped with regular engines, hns a nornjal non-stop cruising range of more than 5000 miles. With the "compound" engine, it can take a full military load from the United States to Europe and back again—non-stop, without refueling. / That adds up to a big boost to aviation from the simple formula of one and one equalling one. . NO ESCAPE for Uie "energy slugs," always present in engine exhaust. In the "compound" engine. In ordinary piston engines, the *f*lugs" go ripht Into -th« air. But (he cartoon shows that In the, «D«iD*, they push » turbine wheel before escaping. Arkansas Taxes Chalk Up Record LITTLE ROCK, June 1. IIP} — Arkansas' tax collections (or the year ended yesterday, chalked up two new records. One was In Ihe amount collected during the 12-month period which started June 1. 1949. The other was In revenues Burned in for this month. At noon, the Arkansas Revenne Department reported the collections for the year at S81.050.000. A final tabulation Is expected later this afternoon. The previous yearly record was set during the IS-IS-^ revenue year. Collections then totaled $78,023.000. Revenue Commissioner Dean Morley reported that collections for the month of May already have exceeded by S241.000 the record set in May. 1949. He estimated collections for May of this year would be about $10,050,000. Englishman Acquitted Of Assault Charges; Watered Ambassador NEW DELHI, India. June 1. (/PI— Bearded John Edwards, the Englishman who doused Argentina's ambassador with water, in a nightclub squabble, was acquitted yesterday of assault charges. A crowded courtroom applauded the acquittal verdict. District Magistrate Ramewshwar Dayal In his verdict said Edwards had had provocation in his action May 5 In a New Delhi hotel because Ambassador Oscar Tascheret's party persisted in blowing whistles and stopping the floor show. Edwards had testified he asked the ambassador to behave and Tascherel laughed at him. After he poured water on the envoy "to cool him off." he said the Argen- tinian threw fl drink in his face. The Englishman was arrested on the complaint of embassy staff members. Edwards' motive was not political as one prosecution witness charged, the magistrate said today, since Edwards did not know Tascherets identity when he wielded the water pitcher. trying to bring back the same old bands; they've got to find something new," Revivals Deplored Kenton himself is out of the dance business now, :'-ce he plays only to sit-down audiences. He deplored the revivals of such oHi-tlme crazes as the square dance and the Charleston. "Now I hear they're going to put on a big drive to bring back the polka," he said. "H I were starting In the dance business, I think I would whip up a combo to play the minuet." Talk of the town. . . . Groueho Marx' move-over from CBS to NHC at a price of $3,000,000 tor eight years. . . . The way Mr. Stork disrupting film production schedules—Esther Williams, June Allvson Cyd Charisse, Jeanne Crain on the expectant list. The big news that Vivien Leigh is' returning here for a picture, and Laurence Olivier may also. . . . Ttie debate over Marlon Brando's strange performance in "The Men." some calling it masterful, others amateurish. . .Lnuritz Melchior's comments about Rudolph Binp. new impresario of the Metropolitan Opera House, where Melchlor will sing no more. top-level pow-wows with the Russians, "Appeasement" appears tu b3 out the window. Further American negotiations with the Russians appear to be wailing the day when Western diplomats can sit across i Ihc table from the gentlemen from Moscow, backed by Just, us creal a military force as the Ru.s-slan-s appear to be building. • That Is thn point at which Acheson ncnv seems to think peace v.'ill arrive, and stabilize. It is the historical basis for all (he old pcilod.s of pence Europe lias enjoyed. Ache.son .seems to have convinced the Western European governments of this idea, Whether he convinces Congress toduy will be known a few weeks honce when Congre.ss decides for or ..natal the $1,2*5000.000 lor |mich crl(icjsm o( currcl|l more arms for our neighbors In the | r North Atlantic community. EDSON Continued from Page 8, i famine relief discussions, either. Afcrt'Ot! the J»l> -Must lie l)onr Stories (hat many A-bomb scientists are quilting the Atomic Energy Commission because of President Truman's decision to go ahead with the hydrogen bomb arc now officially denied. Some of the scientists MacKenzie Continued from page 8 ter 1952. the year the Marshall Plan is due to end- Acheson did toll a London meeting that U.S. interest in the continent would continue. Achcsnn Mad N'n I'huis It's important to note this:' Acheron had no plans before he .spoke to Congress to suggest any furthei ctple to atomic weapons, Those, working on the problem made a pact Among themselves to keep Ihcir research rind ings out ol hands of the Nazis. Strauss says this is the pattern that has Influenced the control over dKsemlnatlon of atomic Information ever since. Symington Warns About War Control. 1 ! Higher taxes and still lighter government controls In case of another war were predicted by W, Stuart Symington, new chairman of the National Security Resources Board, In his first public .statement j since Inking over the job. "Today the tax prouiems of this \ country are less than those in any j other strong , fire country, of the world," said Symington. "Despite .nx«. corporations are now making more money nfler taxes than ever before under the free enterprise system. "Having survived the controls >f two world wars." he continued, "there ts no reason why we should not survive controls found necessary to fight and win a possible future war. . . . Emergency control A In the future may have to be more extensive than In the past. Controls tmisl take the profits out, of wars —T mean the unusual profits. And because manpower will in nil probability be our greatest shortage, it appears that directed work may well eluded in the group of several hundred were some of the biggest business men of the country, like W, M, Clement of Pennsylvania R.U., Roy Barton White of B. AS O., frank \V. Abrams of Standard Oil and John M. Hancock of Lehman Brothers. They took this news without any criticism and without batting an eye. be necessary." were nl first opposed U> working oiv These challenging statements the H-bomb. Now, however, then 1 W cre mnde before n Umchoon meet- is almost complete agreement that | !n? of the trustees of Committee for i Econom j c Development. private business research organization. In- Ihe President made the only possible choice. Atom Secrecy Grew on Fear of Xa/Is Recently resigned Atomic Energy Commissioner Lewis L. Strauss has revealed that the much-criticized super-secrecy on atomic Information is neither the baby ol the military nor of the commission. Admiral Strauss chums that the scientists themselves originated it, though they have been most voluble in their criticism of censorship. The story goes back to the first German Helps You Overcome FALSE TEETH Looseness and Worry No longer he aimoyrd or [pel Ill-men so because of loose, wobbly fulfil KH'tli. PASTKKTH. nn Improved nlltn line (nnn-iiclrl) powilor, sprinkled 01 your plates lioMs thorn firmer RO they lee! more conitorublo. Soothing am nuclear fission experiments In lO^.l^j 1 ^ ^"J" 6 A?o^ E °nmhJ'Tm"i"7H U.S. .scientists immediately recdg- cnmc(l Dy [00 ., 0 ^ nL ^ c ,' et FASTEKTH nl/crt the application of thus prin- to<iny m miy <irus Fiore. IT'S COLD STORAGE TIME FOR YOUR FINE FURS, WOOLENS BLANKETS AND DRAPES Double Protection 1. Dry Cold Storage 2. l.elhal (>:is Fuiiiij{alion We Invile You to Inspect Our Storage V»ull« CALL 4474 NU-WA Laundry-Cleaners We (Jive ICiiyle Stamps Call 6911 for Blytheville TIN SHOP 111 North First Wo offer complete Sheet Metal service.. .gin, oil mill & fectl mill work, house gutters, duct work. Call Taylor L;iy1(iii, shop manager. RECTAL DISEASES DRS. NfES H ERR'S where your own. you come into fcBnyrose Eleef Tongue \vitli Smoppy Suuce tiiicl Einici ISeuiis S2*A?FY SAUCE (Yi.id • • 2 gingersnaps • t/2 lemon 2 tablespoons scecHcss raisins • • !/i CU P brown sugar • 34 cup hot water • 2 tablespoons vinegar Crush gingersnaps. Cut lemon in thjn slices. Mix all ingredients together. Bring to a boil and simmer 15 minutes or until lemon slices are transparent. Stir frequently. Serve on tongue. Horr« Eronemiil, Mevroi* Tail Kikh«n ST. IOU1S IkWEtiDEHT PACKING COMPANY M. Uvlt, M*. Mrs. Elder Mrs. Thelma Elder, 108 Bryon Street. S. E., Atlanta, Georgia, is 26 years old and the mother ot three small children. For a time, she thought that her duties as a mother and housewife were jusl too much lor her to handle. She felt so bad that she did not feel like doing anything. Then, she heard the blessed news about KAD- ACOL and life again seems worth living. Mrs. Elder was suffering from a deficiency of Vitamins Bl, B2, Niacin and Iron, which HADACOL, contains. Here is her statement: "My stomach had been bothering me and I did not have any energy. My back bothered me and I did not feel like doing anything. There were times when I did not have anv appetite. I started taking HAD- ACOIj,and It has done me so much good. I have been taking it for several months and my stomach is do- Ing fine. I Ice! good, and have lots of energy and my back Is all right. I surely do praise HADACOL—It has clone so much good for me." Hundreds of Doctors . . . liave prescribed HADACOt, for their patients, have requested t\uanti!ies of HADACOL for their own clinical use and- for their own families 'Hie fact that HADACOL is scientifically formulated, compounded with precious Vitamins and Minerals (In liquid form!, help to account for its incrersing acceptance by doctors. Make up your mind to lake HAD- ACOL regularly. Refuse substitute.*. Insist on Ihe genuine. There Is only one HADACOL. You can't lose a cent, because It's sold on a strict money-back guarantee. You'll feel great with the first few bottles you (tike ... or your money back. Only $1.25 for Trial si/.c. Large Family or Hospital si?£, $3.50. COpyr I 1950. Tbt L«B[Knc Corporalloa For this roomy six-passenger Sedancl is the lowest-priced fiiniily- model Buick and the easiest to buy. But it has all the hasic qualities that make every Buick a standout. Unmistakable smartness, (or in- . • SUPER no*" 1 '-' ihrcwflk er.. , i stance, in its tapering fenders and money-saving Multi-Guard forefront. A bonnet full of Fireball straight- eight power that spells ihrills with real thrift. Matchless I5uick ride compounded of coil springs on all (our wheels, ride-steadying torque-tube, low- pressure tires and Safety-Ride rims. Yon can even have Dynaflow Drive* if you like — the first non- shifting transmission in which oil does it all. JJut here's the point! It doesn't cost a cent—doesn't obligate you in any way—to check all (his—to try ihis Buick out. All you have to do is ask—and your Buick dealer will sit you behind the wheel — let you put this traveler through its pac.cs—show you precisely how liltle it will cost you lo step uf> to a Buick. You'll never know what you are missing until you try a Btiick. Come in, won't you —right away? *Stan>ifird on ltOAf>MASTKft. tipliwil at rzlra entt on SVt'KK nnd SrSCIA L W WHATEVER YOUft PRICE RANGE LANGSTON-McW BUICK GO. Walnut at Broadway Phone 555 Ml'** AUTOM*MiM AM HW.T MHCK WKl IUUO THEM |

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free