The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on March 18, 1952 · Page 3
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 3

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Tuesday, March 18, 1952
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Page 3
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TUESDAY, MARCH 18, 1952 BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS Arkansas New Briefs— Yell County Rancher Marries At Grave Of One Of Children By The Associated Press DARDANELLE—An Arkansas rancher, who raised 16 foster soils, stood by the grave of one of them near here yesterday and took a bride. A. C. (Jack) Walker, former LJttle Rock hisurance executive, and Miss Elizabeth Margaret Horn of Minneapolis were married in a drizzling rain at Mount George Cemetery. Walker, now a rancher in Yell County, explained that the dead sen, J. B. Anderson, "was my favorite," and added, "because ol sentiment, I Just wanted to be married here at his grave." P-A6E THREE Services tor Nedsmcrn To Be Tomorrow HOT SPRINGS—Funeral cervices for H. P. (Heck) Dunrard, veteran newsman, will be held at the Carutli Funeral Home here at 2 p.m. tomorrow. Durward, 13. once chief of the Memphis Bureau of the Associated Press, died at his home here yesterday. His body will be sent to Memphis for burial. S/ie Teaches the Bible Feats of Magic McMath Asks FPC Meeting on Gets Service LITTLE ROCK — Gov. McMath has asked for a meeting with the Federal Power Commission to discuss natural gas service for Paragould, Beebe, Cabot. Hampton and Cation. FPC Trial Examiner Marvin Farrington recently turned down a request by the Mldsouth Gas Company for an allocation of gas from the Texas Eastern Transmission Company to serve the towns. The full commission still must pass on Farrington's decision. Arkansas College President Resigns BATESVILLE--Dr. John D. Spraggins, president < as College here since 1942. has resigned. He will become Superintendent of Missions for the East Arkansas Presbytery. Removal Of Bauxite Ore Is Approved LITTLE ROCK—Removal of bauxite ore from the Arkansas Confederate Home at nearby Sweet Home has been approved by Pulaski Chancery Judge Guy E. Williams. However, Chancellor Williams ordered that no mining be done within 200 feet of the home before April 1, 1953. anci that no mining be done within 80 feet of the home until residents obtain adequate housing elsewhere. 23 Persons Say Purchasing Act Petition 'False' Signatures Forged, They Say of Names In Controversy L.ITTLE ROCK UP) — Twenty- thr-e persons have testified that tlieir signatures on petitions to refer the controversial 1951 purchasing act to the November general election were forged. They testified yesterday as Little Rock Attornej' Wayne Upton, named as special commissioner to hear testimony in the case, opened hearings here. The case involves a suit filed by two Pulaskt County taxpayers as a direct action with the Supreme Court. The suit charged that Secretary of State C. G. Hall erred in certifying; the petitions as sufficient to place the act on the ballot. Suit Seeks to Prevent Vote The suit is designed to prevent n popular vote on the measure, sponsored by the administration of Gov. McMath. Names ot the 23 persons who ^.testified yesterday appeared on petitions allegedly circulated by John P. Wells, publisher of a Little Rock weekly governmental nevvs ^ lst ^ All of the witnesses testified that 1. they did not sign the petitions; 2. that the writing did not resemble their signatures; and 3. that they had not authoriz-d anyone to sign the petitions for them. Fred rickens, an attorney for the plaintiffs—w. E. Davidson and H. H. Ellis asked each witness if they knew Wells. Upon rcceivins their replies, he would say that Wells had sworn to the secretary of state that he personally had obtained the signatures of the persons whose names appeared on the petition. Kichange Slarfcrl . This tactic brought about a lengthy exchange between Piri:ens and Asst, Atty. Gen. w. R. Thrasher, one of two state attorneys representing Hall, respondent In the case. Thrasher argued that the affidavit on each petition was not to the effect that the circulator knew the persons who were testifying Pickens contended that 'man names on the petitions were 'copied from the Pulaski County poll tax book so faithfully that typgraphi- cal errors in the book were reproduced. No attempt was made to identify the alleged forger. Love Finds a Way, Policeman Proves OKLAHOMA CITY (if) — Rule are rules. Police Inspector Roy Bergman told the young and single applicant. Only married men a r allcweri to he policemen. Two hours later, the youth re turned to Bergman's office and an noimced: "Sir. I've just had a long talk with my girl. We're going to get married Where's the application blank?" MYSTIFYING MAGIC Is performed by magician-evangelist Audrey GuMo, blimUoliler before driving llirough Cannl, 111. Her tricks are used to drive home lessons of the Bible. (NKA Plinlo) Jly LEONARD KUI'I'KIIT NKA Staff Correspondent CHICAGO (NKA) — When attractive Audrey Guido pulls a rabbit out of her bcnnet, escapes from ii sealed wooden box. or drives through traffic blindfolded, it's only to illustrate a Bible lesson. Audrey nas been using fen Is of magic to present Biblical truths for the past nine years, is known in many sections of the na- ticn as the "Mrs. Houdini of the Bible. 1 ' Officially, the trim, 23-year-old brunette is half of the Moody Bible Institute's famed "Mr. and Mrs." evangelism team. While husband Mike preaches the old- fashioned gospel, she uses more than S3000 worth of trick equipment to make it as Interesting as IJossibte. An orange tree which appears mysteriously from a hollow tube is used :o print up the fruits of Chrisliai living — love, joy and peace. 60-Second Escape A GO-second escape from a wooden box, which has been nailed shut and then bound with ropes. Illustrates "how sin imprisons us but through the power of God we can be set free." And how "the world passeth away and the lusts thereof" is simulated by a vanashing canary. Audrey planned to become a doctor, but interrupted her studies to take a temporary job teaching chemistry and physical education in her home town of Met- tlcr. Ga. Midway through her first year. Mike came to town to conduct a revival meeting and she and her pupils were required to attend. In less than a year they were married and she had begun to enliven his meetings with her knowl- •dge of chemistry, Tried Kxperlment "The first thing I did," she recalls, "was »n experiment in vlilch I took two test tubes, representing two boys, filled them with a colorless liquid, and combined their contents so that both .urned rod. Then, to illustrate the 3ible truth that 'though your sins be scarlet, they shnil be as white as snow,' I added a chemical representing the word of God and the .[fluids became white again." The stunt proved effective, but Audrey soon decided that she'd have to do even belter to hold the attention of the teenagers. She began haunting the magic shops and soon hnd built her rei>ertoire to about 400 tricks, which now till to overflowing three large trunks. , They range from disappearing alarm clocks lo cakes which are transformed into men's hats and a wooden duck named Effie wliic!) will pick out from a pack whichever "Bible-memory verse card" a youngster may name. Rubber Pad In Kyes Perhaps the most mystifying stunt Is the one in which Audrey tapes a rubber pad over her eyes, puts on a black hood, then drives alone through traffic. This one never faits to mystify, especially where policemen are concerned. In fact, the |xxs- sibtllty of receiving a traffic tickel has become the trick's greatest haz- j ard. Although Audrey hafi never .seen a professional magician in action, she has become so adept Ancient Work found By U.S. Geologist CAIRO Wj-An American geologist lias uncovered granite and volcanic glass articles believed to have been made 25.000 years ago In the North Iraqi mountains, (he Arak News Agency reported from Baghdad, The scientist. Prof. Ralph Solisld, I started excavations In the area last I September wtih financial and oth- I cr assistance from the Iraqi Department of Archaeology. at the slcight-of-hand trade that she has received several television offers. So far, she's turned them all down, preferring to use her skin only for religious purposes, Traveling with their equipment in a station wagon, the Guldos have been barnstorming for nearly eight years. They've appeared at universities, high schools, jails, clubs and churches of many denominations from Maine to Mexico, once addressed more than 40,000 persons in tess than five months. Often yoxmg people ask the pretty preacher if she Is not aided in her stunts by divine guidance. When they do, she immediately drops the mystic air traditional to magicians and comes up with a stock reply: "No! It's Just, a trick." HOUNCEK HOOKK1) — Ixmls (Firpo) Gazzigll (above), 44, a 230-pound ex-boxer and gambling club bouncer, stares angrily as lie Is booked at Reno. Nov.. County jail after his arrest by FBI agents in connection with the 51,500,000 burglary of the home of Reno millionaire L. V. Redfleld. (AP Wirephoto) Nazi Revival Feared By Von Einsiedel VANCOUVER. B. C. W) _ Carl . H. vor. Kinsicdcl. who is a de- :cndant of Germany's "Iron Chan- cllor," Otto von Bismarck, Kays the rinciple of Nazism is still wlde- ?read in Germany. Von Einsiedel came to Canada om West Germany eight months go. He fears the infiltration of the ^oinrnuntsts and the rapidly grow- ng neo-Nazi Socialist Reich Party. rhaps disguised as non-partisans members ot other political oups. If the Socialist Reich Party oulil ever lead the country it juld only mean another dictator- hip, he said. Head Courier News Classified Ads. TRICKY DUCK, named Kffie. picks ! out any Bible verse card a young- j sler may s«Icci. (NEA Photo) ' Antiq ues Bare Old Prints in Excellent Condition.. .Suitable for IModern or Antique Frames. Picture Frames Brass Items Cut Glass Clocks China Furniture Reproduction Hardware on Order BROWN'S ANTIQUES 10G3 Holly HELD IN ROBBERY - Mis Leona Mae Giordano (above), 38. Reno, Nev.,, gambling girl was arrested In Los Angeles in connection with the million and a half dollar Redfleld burglary case. She will be arraigned today on a charge of transporting $5000 of the loot from Nevada to California. (AP Wircpho(o) Costs Less ForWliatYou Get Than Any Other Car! FOR52 G ET SEV for a happy surprise when you compare today's new car prices! Comparison proves Packard for '52 offers you big-car benefits at medium-car cost! Yes, if you are going (o spend S2500 for a car, llien today's new Packard—at just a few dollars more—is well within your reach. And the record over the years proves Packard costs less to own —for "Uuilt like a Packard" means built lo last! • Only Packard offers you thrilling Ultramstic*—the auiomatic drive that out- performs all others. Only Packard has Easanmic Power Brakes * for safer, quicker .stops. With 40% fess foot pressure required. Packard's mighty Thunderbolt Engine is the world's highest-compression eight. • Better In 7O ways lor '52, Packard is engineered and precision-built to give you greater riding comfort, easier handling, smoother and quieter performance. • loolr of one more carl Compare Packard against the field. Test it and you'll agree— Packard is today's top motor-car value! 1952 PACKARD "200" 4-DOOR SEDAN delivered in Blvtheville '2,627 'Optional equipment, white . iidewall tires (if available), and stale and local ia*ci (it any), extra. Prices may vary sliRhily in nearby communities due lo shipping charge*. !* -, -"/^ MoreThan53?,OI I [ MlPnckarrls Uuilt Sine \ \ /S9S Arc Still In Vie I <• ONLY PACKARD :; HAYU1TRAMATIC"- THE AUTOMATIC DRIVE THAT OUTPERFORMS . ' THEM ALL! •Optional cquipm I eirra toit. * + Only Pockord hoi Ulpi- * * Pmkord build> jrevt «n- maric, the automatic drive that sinasl Packard's Thunderbolt excels all others in smooth per- Engine, world's highest-com- formaaccand dependability. prcssion eight, has up (o 25% fewer working parts than * * New Eatamnllt Power engines of comparable power! Irokci* give fastcr.cnier stops * * Potkord'i mFety.gleu -require 40% less foot prcs- area of 3,(M6 square inches sure, ly/o less time to apply! gives you all-around visibility. ASK THE MAN WHO OWNS ONE * * H«ndsem« n«w Tnt*rlori and fresh exterior color combinations accent Packard's smart, low lines. Scats arc u wide a_s the car is high. * * Every Packard <mr undergoes 4,287 separate factory inspections. "Built like a Packard", meatn built to last! MOTOR SALES COMPANY 217 West Walnut Street Blytheville, Ark. Fortunate BlytheviHians To Receive $35 In Merchandise And Service For $2 Ileginninfr today your phone may ring inform- inj; you Hint your number hns heen selected (o receive the following from local merchants. The only charge for the merchandise and services is $2 for the booklet which contains the certificates. 1. Two M i) k Shakes FIIKB ill (he Krcam- Kastle Drive In. Wnrlh 50c. 2. Three FREE tickets to the Mox Theater. 90c Valuc. 3. One FREE Leather Watch Strap or Ladles Cord refill at the I'at O'Hryanl Jewelry. Value SI. t. 5 x 7 Portraits at Faughl's Studio. 57 Retail Value. 5. Cleaning and Laundry at lioone Cleaners, a $l.liO Value FREB! (i. One Carnation Corsage FREE at The Flower Shop, Inc. $1 Value! 7. FHKE Shampoo, Set and Ulanicure at the iModcrne Jieaulv Shop. 52.50 Value! 8. l-'KEE Automobile Service at the Shelton Motor Co. and Wilson Auto Service and Lang- ston-iMcWaters Ruick Co., service includes two Free Lubrication, one liiitlery Ue-Charge, one ISrake Adjustment and liody and Fender Work. Total Value: $10.50. i). FREE Radio and Television Service at Fred Callihan Radio & Television Service. Wnrlh $10. Your phone or street may he selected, so listen for your phone. DOWN PAYMENT FOR SAFE NEW GOOD/YEAR TIRES EACH PLUS TAX 6.00 x 16 and your old tires Dependable by GOOD/YEA?! GOOD'YEAR ^- TIRIS ^' GOODYEAR SERVICE STORE 410 W. Main Phon« 2492

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