The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 24, 1941 · Page 12
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 12

Publication:
Location:
Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, April 24, 1941
Page:
Page 12
Start Free Trial
Cancel

£AGE TWELVE (AUK.)' COUftJEB NEWS T| EOT Cosmic R a y Mesotrons With Most Power Reach fiarlh's Surface EERKEI^EY, • Cal. <UP) trojuely powrlul and penet mesotrons, produced from n pliic-n'c collisions betm-en high en- orgy- atomic particles and whole atom.--:, are dropping on uio earth with about the same intensity us raindrops falling in a mild shower, according to Dr. R. E. Brotlrt. •professor of physics at the University of California. Dr. Erode, in translating scientific discoveries in the Field of- cosmic radiation, into simple language, presents this picture: Atomic particles of very high energy, from 10 billion to 10,000 billion election volts, asc produced in the space beyond the sun and its' planets aod a few of these enter the earth's atmosphere. At the top of the atmosphere, most of these particles are involved' in collisions with atoms, losing their eziergy as a result and pro- ducmg' from the collisions gamma and other atomic particles electrons anr mesotrons. THURSDAY, APRIL 24, .1041 How Axis New Order Will Split Up the Old World j||) Industrial Hcorf •' of Each Sphere J" RUSSIAN SPHERE OF INFLUENCE SOVIET RUSSIA AUSTRALIA ERMAN SPHERE OF INFLUENCE JAPANESE SPHERE OF INFLUENCE Here- is how the axis "new order" will divide up the world, as outlined in a German propaganda map Old World is to be .split three ways while U. S. gets ;i)l western hemisphere. First grabber evidently' 1 gets open urea at junction of three Eurasian spheres, and-Greenland is left up in the cold. Congress Blooms With 60-Secoml Orations On State Of Nation By PETER EDSON Courier Xcnvs Washington s are the only cos- ^fjS^jrfjh^x'Wfyi ,'• n:{x 1" t i C 1 C S QCnetl"{\tillS! ^^^^l^topiieach the earth in qtmn- tii!^5^Ss^}|fprm. with additional pafliel^Tprocluced from their -col- lisipnt^with atoms in the atmosphere, most of the cosmic radiation at the earth's surface. Occasionally an electron will have sufficient energy—originally about 10,000 billion electron volt-si —to penetrate the atmosphere. These high-energy electrons cause a cosmic ray shower of a variety of .atomic particles at the earth's surface with about' a million secondary ' particles spread over an area of 10,000 square yards. Science, Dr. Erode says, has not determined where the original cosmic rays get their enormous en- erby. It may be from a cbmbina- tion of electric and magnetic fields or'possibly from the result of the smashing of atoms by extreme nuclear' collisions, thus freeing high energy particles. Many mesotrons do not reach the earth, Dr. Erode explains, because they explode into ordinary electrons and very small pieces of uncharged matter in about two- millionths of a second, thus disintegrating high in the atmosphere. WASHINGTON.— With more than 400 congressmen in the House of Representatives, time is the essence thereof and there simply aren't enough minutes to grant all the yood soions the right, of unlimited speech making. Maybe such a situation is fortunate in that it saves the public eardrum from a severe beating, but to overcome this lack of time for uncontrolled Jawing, Congress has adopted u number of restrictions. Neatest of these is the device whereby the congressman stands until recog^ecl by the presiding officer, whereupon he says, "Mr. Speaker, I ask unanimous consent to address the House for one minute." NO O15JKCTIONS The speaker says. "Without objection it is so ordered." and since no one ever objects, the people's choice comes front and center to a microphone and fires both barrels. Individually, these choice morsels of oratory don't save the country. They are seldom reported. Succeeding; outbursts may be as unrelated as consecutive items in a make a synthetic pearl necklace of the times. Prom them, you get a string of beads to tell just.what marbles of annoyance are rolling around loose to upset what .should be the stately feet of the lawmakers. There was a burst . of these minute orations just after Congress returned from its Easter vacation. Many of the boys had been home, mending fences. They found other tilings than crocuses sticking out of the ground, and they reassembled eager to tell the colleagues what they had seen. Collectively, they show to a remarkable degree the temper of Congress today. A fo.w ; characteristic .sentences make a nice addition 'to your collection of great sayings from famous living statesmen: Hon. William P. Lambertson of Fairview. Kan.—I conducted 18 meetings in my district and the people asked questions and argued issues. ... They are not scared of Hitler coming over here. They are nut fur sending convoys nor our boys abroad at all. Hon. Hatton "W. Sumners of Dallas, Tex.—Mr. Speaker, last week-end I went to the coal fields of West Virginia to get some first- L.) Lewis says T am in favor of electrocuting-. Of course, th;U Ls perfectly ridiculous. SMILE WHEN VOU KAY THAT Hon. Robert F. Rich of Woolricli, Pa.—I make an observation in crit- ici-sin of Mr. Tckes, who termed Charles A. Lindbergh as the No. 1 Na?.i dupe. .... I think Mi. Lindbergh is right. I defy Mr. Ickes to call me a Tory, or a copperhead, or economic royalist, or back-slabber, or prince of privilege, or character assassin, ov some of the other names that he has called other good, honest, loyal American citizens. He should know better. (Applause.) Hon.' Joseph J. O'Brien of East Rochester, N. Y.—Mr. Speaker, I have been' the recipient of hundreds of letters, and every letter strenuously objects to the way the present administration is handling the labor situation. Hon. Harry B. Coffee of Chacl- ron, Neb.—Mr. Speaker, in the C. I. O. news of April 14, Harold Christoffel (Allis-Chalmcrs strike leader i ... is quoted as saying: "We have defeated the combined efforts of the police, the courts, the employers and Washington to break the strike, and we won a real victory." Mr. Speaker, how long are we going to permit these Communistic labor racketeers . to defy the courts and municipal. sUit*> and federal author!ties? Hon. Prank E. Hook of Ironwood. Mich.—Do you know that i here are only 11 factories oui of luuKirc'd.s of thousands affected by strikes? Let us have the facts before blowing off .steam. Hon Fred Bradley of Rogers City, Mich.—I .suggest, Mr. Speaker. UiiiL the committee on accounts should place in the lobby of the House ... a bulletin board on which .should be posted a.s it happens . . . the latest spot, news . . . .so we could have up-to-date information on what is going on itt the world. .Somf'iirni-s those minute men can't crowd all they want to say jjiio their CO seconds, and they kfi'p on expounding as they march Lock to their seats. And as the Congressional Record suites it i hen- the gavel fell). A bit of fuw. identified as a LiifL of the beard of King George HI was auctioned off in Washing- j tun for benefit of the Royal Air j-'crce. * Skopjk, Yugoslavia, in the war !iev.'. L% . now, is known to narcotic bureau agents as center o! the medicinal opium market. And to internal revenue men as center for Sobranie tobacco, winch -sells for $7 u pound. • Farm wage rates are under a dollar a clay in Georgia and South Carolina, more than three dollars a day in Rhode Islam! and Connecticut. Average for U. S. i.s $1.70 per clay, witluut board. • Of the army's 362 generals, there is only one four-star, seven three-star lieutenant-generals, 94 two-slur major-generals and 2GO one-star brigadiers. • American textile mills have succeeded in making satisfactory gold braid, previously all imported from Lyons, France, for the navy officers' uniforms. • Buildings on the new U. S. Atlantic bases, acquired from Britain, are being built to last'j 25 years. FUNNY BUSINESS Read Courier News want ads. tabloid encyclopaedia. Any thing j ha nd^ information. . . . I was con- S £° cs - I vincecl that the heart of the in- Taken collectively, however, a' dividual coal miner is sound group of these one-minute gems These are the people Mr. f John P !Q**iJ.»'I 6^ "£A 5f»V(C:. INC. T. M. Etc. U. S. fAf. OfF. | Invention Trifreaseil Jobs Only 2100 of every 1,000.000 people worked in offices in 1870 bflfore invention of the typewriter; the proportion today Ls 33,000 per 1,000,000. Cascade is lighter in body...richer in flavor...more appealing to the taste. Try Cascade-...Treat Yourself TODAY! 'Sec? Liniment! Now 1 can cure inv neuritis 1" Navy Wave or Army Curl? Coiffures Turn Military ROCPIESTER, N. Y. (UP)—HOW will madam have her coiffure— navy wave or army curl? .]. Edward Dwyer, manufacturer of beauty equipment, predicts such a military trend in forthcoming hairdos. A military influence is practically -inescapable, he told a gathering of Rochester hairdressers recently, both in beauty treatment equipment and results. "Beauty equipment of tomorrow." he said, "will be made of plastics and wood because of the defense demand for present materials." WASHINGTON (UP) — Wildlife of the United StPtes must be protected against persons who would destroy it in the name of national defense, according to Ira Gabrielson, director of the Interior Department fish and wildlife service. He emphasizes that American conservationists should be on guard against proposals similar to that recently made in England that "native wildlife" be exploited as an emergency source of "such delicacies as badger hams, bear steaks, roast python and hedgehog." "I wouldn't be surprised to hear scrneone propose any time now that we relax our hunting regulations to provide more emergency- time food," he said, adding that no conceivable emergency could justify such action. Today, he said, "there are forces and interests always ready to take advantage of any program which promises to divert attention from their own .selfish activities. Already there has been evidence of a tendency to"advocate ns defense 1 measures drainage and dam construction projects thnl have never had enough intrinsic merit to receive public .support "We can expect if public fever mounts in this field, to .see increasing demands for all sorts of things which in the long run would, be harmful to thus nation.'' "I believe that our conservation program is so vital to the future welfare of this country that there can be no excuse for a letdown in its progress. If this country is to continue to be a good place to live in. or one worth fighting for, we must use the resources of soil, and water intelligently, not only in uoorl times, but, in bad times, it: national emergencies as well as in normal times. "Only in this way can \ve be assured of an adequate annual return capable of sustaining and feeding our population." The hunting preserve of one red nnt colonv mav cover 17 acres. SI 1A!CHTBOURUO" WHISKY Diitilling Co., Inc., texington. Kentucky Clothespin % • Nose: REFRIGERATORS and ELECTRIC RANGES Buick SPECIAL 6-passmgerSedamt, $1006. White sidewalltires extra* W OULDN'T a sprinter or a long- distance runner look silly trying to race with a clothespin firmly clamped on his nose! t, in a sense, something fairly close to that happens in nearly every car that lacks Buck's sensational Compound Carburetion.j For your engine has to breathe in huge quantities of air to be mixed with gasoline before it is burned in the cylinders. But single-carburetor fuel supply systems can handle only a given volume oi air. To that extent, then, an ordinary engine has a clothespin on its nose — a limitation on air supply for big power operation. We remove that clothespin very simply — by having tivo carburetors; one that handles all casual driving smoothly and efficiently, another to jump in with more air and more fuel when you call for extra power by stepping on the gas treadle! Simple? Very simple indeed. And simply marvelous in the extra FIRF.HAU, wallop it gives you and in the gas savings you get —as much as 10% to 1,5% over pre-" vious Buicks with the same-size engines. Maybe you'd better go see your Buick dealer now. FRIGIDAIRE COLD-WALL — an entirely different kind of refngerafor The chilling coils are in the v;alls. You don't have lo cover foods. Foods retain vitamins —freshness, flavor, moisture for days longer. Distinctive cabinet styling. Ne%v Facts Label tells you what you get before you buy! Over 40 wonderful features! LOWEST PRICE EVER! down tOptional equipment on the Buick SPECIAL, standard on all other models. EXEMPLAR OF GENERAL MOTORS VALUE "fc 'delivered at Flint, JlficJi. Stntetax, optional cqnipmtnt and accesso- rifs—txtra. Prices subject to change Without notice. LANGSTON-WROTEN CO. Phone 1004 Walnut and Broadway Blythenue BHTIR AUTOMOBILES ARE BUILT BUICK WILL BUILD THEM EASY TERMS Orrr 100.000 Families Rcwc/ir COLD-tt'stLLiii 19-10! Now Only THE PILOT A beauty of a bike with highest quality equipment. Has chain guard, luggage rack, cruss rods, Troxel saddle. WEEK Expensive looking, well- huiit, yet priced amazingly low. Here is a bike that has everything. Note chain guard, luggage rack, tank, headlight, truss rods. IT'S EASY TO BUY ON BUDGET THE CRUISER NEW DE LUXE ELECTRIC RANGE With new and exclusive Radiantubc units—They cook faster than ever before! Ultra-modern cabinet styling with fluorescent cooking top lamp. Packed with feature after feature of highest quality! Yet price is down 21 Only S 7 / i .GO a month EASY TERMS 907H OUTSTANDING NEW /94/ VALUES—SEE THEM TODAY! 1-3 Down -1-3 Fall 1941 ~ 1-3 Fall 1942 If you purchased a Frigidaire in 1936 with the Meter Miser you may have the original protection warranty extended if you act at once. Hardaway Appliance Co. Inc. 206 W. Main J. -W.-ADAMS, Phone ZM A bike equal to the"cop bike" in many lines yet it coses much less. You like its flashy 3- color finish and all its high-quality accessor'***. Herc-'s a bike with a shock absorber, a spring suspension just like Dad's car. Rides smooth as silk. Completely equipped with deluxe acces- RIDE AS YOU PAY! TOUGHER STRONGER c A rep ^atf*esEfc^ wMrElY THE GET : NEW LOW j TRADE-IN \PRICE CHAMPION Here are MORE of the features you need — • more Non-Skid Safety — Longer Non-Skid Mileage — Greater Blowout Protection! Here is a value you can't afford to miss — particularly at its new low trade-in price. Let us equip your car today. BLYTHEViiLE FfPESTONF, STORE 210 W. Main Bill Wuriderlich, owner Phone

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free