The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on May 26, 1954 · Page 8
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May 26, 1954

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 8

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Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, May 26, 1954
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Page 8
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BLYTKEVTLLE (AEK.) COURIER NEWS WEDNESDAY, MAT It, IfM New York Central Fight Spotlights Revolutionary Trains rr 'VT~-vm-- ,-., ,„,, ) . MU „„,„...., ^ ,.,—, My ,..., •mr^T^ r ^ ) .,My..,.M,.M ,, SPAIN'S TALGO train is in regular service on the 400-mile Irun-Madrid run, which takes ordinary trains 14 hours. Talgo takes eight, rounding curves at 70 mph withoutl urching. PEEK INTO THE FUTURE is given in this •ketch of Train "X," as visualized by its C & O proponents. Insert shows the only completed "X" unit, right. Next to it is adapter car, carrying mechanical equipment that is ordinarily beneath a conventional car. ITALY'S MARTIAN, left, zips over the 600 miles between Naples and Milan at 100 mph and faster. It carries 160 passengers in elegance and comfort. The ultramodernistic train at right is a German diesel job on the route between Hamburg and Basle. Regardless ofthe outcome of the bitter battle for control of the New York Central Railroad between Central President William White and Robert R. Young, Chesapeake & Ohio chairman, the fight has put Young's controversial Train "X" into the spotlight' again. It's Mr. Young's "dream train of the fu- twrt." Admittedly inspired by the "Talgo" trains built by American Car & Foundry for Spanish National Railways, it goes further in revolutionary design. Although five years in development, only one unit has been completed and road-tested. But as visualized, Train "X" would consist of 31-foot cars (conventional passenger car is 85 feet long) each with only two wheels, at the rear. The cars have a ta"ailer-type connection to the car ahead. They are low-slung, the floor being only 10 inches above the l"*ile. "X's" backers claim it can do 125 miles an hour on straightaway and, because of its articulated "snake" design can "Tlow" around curves at 80. Although conservative railroaders are prone to snoot st Train "X," it is a fact that Europe has been ahead of us for years in revolutionary train design. Some of the ultramodern European trains are shown above. Many U. S. railroad men believe that ever- rising operation costs, plus the need of service improvement, will lead to the introduction into regular •ervice of on* or all of these types of trains in this country. GERMANY'S ALWEG train is a test model for monorail operation. It is shown here rounding a curve at high speed. Monorail principle has long fascinated European railroad designers. DYESS NEWS J. 8. JACOBS Among 31 Henderson State Teachers College senior R.O.T.C. cadets who received reserve commissions to the Army and Air Force at ceremonies held in Arkadelphia was Harry Hall of Dyess. Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Jacobs and Mrt. Tom Anderson were Osceola shoppers Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Russell Clifton were weekend visitors in Brinkley. Mrs. Lee Berry, mother of Mrs. Clifton, returned home with them for a visit. The Andrew Jewel home was •lightly damaged by fire Saturday afternoon. Mrs. T. K. Williams and son spent last week at Hughes, Ark., visiting Mr- and Mrs. N. C. Williams and Mr. and Mrs. Micky McArthur. Mr. and Mrs. Steve Mahan and children, and Mr. and Mrs. Jess Mahan were weekend visitors in Mississippi. Mr. and Mrs. Guy Puckett Jr-, of College Park, Ga., will arrive this weekend for a visit with their parents. Mr. and Mrs. C. O. Powell of Dyess ,and Mr. and Mrs. Puckett Sr., of Memphis. Mr. and Mrs. Odis Rice and children spent the weekend near Leachville with Mr. and Mrs. Roy Rice. Norman James and son. Jerry, returned Saturday from Hot Springs. Mrs. Steve Kennedy, Mrs. Nita Miller, Miss Eva Mann and Miss Evelyn Anderson of Memphis visited briefly Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Tom Anderson. Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Rowland NEW CONVENIENCE AND HEALTH PROTECTION Make this Replace your garbage can with a flower garden! Let a natural gas incinerator dispose of your garbage and rubbish, and your yard becomes truly a pleasant and beautiful place to relax. No odors or unsightliness! No more daily trips to empty pails and wastebaskets ... no headquarters for insects and germs. A gas incinerator installs in most any convenient location; burns trash and garbage safely, silently, at very little cost. Little wonder the gas incinerator is fast becoming one of America's most popular appliances! See your Natural Gas Appliance Dealer today for full details on this modern, labor-saving convenience. ONLY GAS ENDS GARBAGE AND RUBBISH NUISANCE Ark-Mo Power Co. of Aurora, HI., spent the weekend here as guests of Mr. and Mrs. Loyd Rowland. Mr. and Mrs. Russell Simmons and children spent Thursday, Friday and Saturday with his mother, Mrs. Joe Simmons, at Grenada, Miss. Jimmie Turner of I^panto was a dinner guest , of Miss Barbara James. Raymond Henard Jr., and Jerry Ray Fincher returned Sunday from a week's visit in Oklahoma City, Okla. A/lc Coy Hinson of Memphis, spent the weekend here with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. H. O- Hinson. Miss Lucille Woody has returned from Colby, Kans., and will attend the next term of school here. A/3c and Mrs. Bobby Murphy of Biloxi, Miss., spent the weekend NOTICE IN THE PROBATE COURT OF CHICKASAWBA DISTRICT OF MISSISSIPPI COUNTY, ARKANSAS IN THE MATTER OF THE ESTATE OF No. 2,244 B. G. West, deceased. Last known address of decedent: Blytheville, Arkansas. Date of death: May 7th, 1954. An instrument dated November 22nd, 1952, was on the 25th day of May, 1954, admitted to probate as the last will of the above named decedent, and the undersigned has been appointed executor thereun- der. A contest of the probate of the will can be effected only by filing a petition within the time provided by law. All persons having claims against the estate must exhibit them, duly verified, to the undersigned within here with relatives. Ray and Clay Jones, Wayne Hamm, Granville Sornson, John Llewllyn and Mack Clausel left Monday to join the Air Force. A/3c Orville Lee Modisitt of Warren, Wyo., arrived Saturday for a two week visit here with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. H. L. Modisitt. After his visit here he will leave for Germany. A/3c Bobby Williams of Rantoul, 111., spent the weekend here with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Williams. . FARMERS: We arc now 'offering: the most complete Spray Program ever offered in Blytheville. We have a complete line of Niagara Chemicals for cotton, beans, gardens, flowers, alfalfa, wheat or any crop that needs spraying or dusting. Also Sprayers or Ousters for any make of tractor. We also arrange plane spraying or dusting. We carry a complete line of parts for all Sprayers or Dusters. You will save money by figuring with us on your spraying or dusting jobs. Remember, you can get service at our place DAY or NIGHT. HARDY SALES AND SERVICE 705 Clear Lake Ave. Ph. 3-6978 six months from the date of the first publication of this notice, or they shall be forever barred and precluded from any benefit in the estate. This notice first published the 26th day of May, 1954. E. A. STACY. Executor, Dell, Arkansas. Marcus Evrard, 115 North Second Street, Blytheville, Arkansas, Attorney for Executor. 5/164/1 Fires, insects ,tnd disease h»vt destroyed, in the past 3§0 yt*r«, about 40 per cent of America'! virgin and planted foists. THE ORIGINAL 1840 CABIN BOTTLE natne jttvrf of the BEST OF THE BETTER BOURBONS SIX YEARS OLD 86 PROOF, E. G. BOOZ DISTILLERY COMPANY, BARDSTOWN. KENTUCKY This 200-nors«pow«r Bufcfc CfMTWNr h *M tfw hardtop mo<M tftoft toting AJMMW wire that really looks it i TS sports-car lines tell you there's lift and spirit here enough for any man. Even standing still this glamor car looks alive. And that look-of-tomorrow styling that's part and parcel of every new Buick—that sweeping panoramic windshield with the dream-car slant —all that says there's action here, and plenty of it. But just note the name "CENTURY** emblazoned on its rear fender, and you can take it as gospel that this is a performance car of the very first water. It's the Hvest of the live wires—the highest- voltage Buick in the line. It is instant on getaway, a joy in cruising, a breeze on hills—and a honey of a friend in the added safety of its plenty reserve power always on hand for sudden needs. It is, in fact, a 200-horsepower performance car, and priced far below it — the highest-powered car at its price in the land. With this great-powered good-looker setting the pace—and with equally impressive SPECIALS, SUPERS and ROADMASTBB* adding to the excitement—is k any wooder Buick today is outselling every other oar in America except two of the so-catted "low-price three"? Come in and try one of these gorgeous new Buicks. With the prices we're quoting, you can make the buy of the year this very week. are Tin shinning Swiet Convertible thown fan in lh» fcigh-pow«ir«</ CfNfu»r mad*/— it evai/ab/* in oil fovr BtM'ck S*r»«, including th* fow-pn'c* SrtCiAi. TCKJ SEE • $TEE« • StOf SAfElY? CHCOC YOU* CA«- CHECK ACCIDENTS «.rON M*U »/MW KM M»iC«-5*« *• fekt.torta Show Ti*x*ejy LANGSTON-McWATERS BUICK CO. Walnut It Broadway 24 Hour Strvict Dial 3-4555

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