The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on October 10, 1947 · Page 6
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 6

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Tipton, Indiana
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Friday, October 10, 1947
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ARCADIA CHURCHES Chrlatlan • W. D. HelaabecK, pastor. Sunday school, 9:30 a. m. Worship, .10:30 a. m. Church ot tti* Brethren Rev. W. E. Hamilton, pastor. Sunday school, 9:30 a. m. Worship, 10:30 a. m. Worship, 7 p. m. Player-service and Bible study TSVdnesiay, 7:30 p. m., at parsonage. Churen of do* Paul Hand, pastor Sunday school, '9:30 a. m. Wor.shlp, 10:80 a. m. ally day. Worship. 7 p. m. Prayer service Thursday, 7:30 p. m. Ooapal Tatwrnaeta / Paul Miller, paitor Sunday, school, 9:30 a. m. Worship 10:30 a. m. Worship, 7:30 p.'m. Cottape prayer meeting, Tuesday 7:30 p. m. ' Prayer service, 7:30 .p. m. Thursday. Lutnaran L. A. Bnuck. putor. Bible school, $ a. m. Worship, 10:45 a. m. Voters' meeting, 2 p. m. MaUiotfln JUT. C. H. Simon, putor. Sunday school, 9:30 a. m. Roberta Cftaoal Sunday school, 10 a. m. ATLANTA CHURCHES ; Christian C. C. Cole, pastor. Morning worship. and communion, 9:30 a. m Sermon, "The Christ of the Pulpit" Stairs." . Bible school, 10:30 a. m. Mcthodlat Roy R. Helms, pastor. Church school. 9:30 a, m. Worship and sermon, 10:30 a. m. Youth Fellowship, 6 p. m., Thursday. Mid-week meeting.' 7:30 p. m:. Thursday. • Weileyan Methodist Owen Heinzman, pastor. ~ Sunday school, 9:30 a. tu. - Worship. 10:30 a. m. Kvening worship, 7:30 p. m. Prayer service, 7:30 p. m. vWednes- dav. Church extension work Wednesday evening by ev. Kenneth Dunn. HOBBS CHURCHES * Christian James Lackey, pastor. Rnnday achool—9:30 a. m. Worship, 10:30 a. m. Kvening service, 8 p. m. Prayer meeting, Wednesday, p. m. " . . • 8:30 Methodist Donald Jansen, pastor. Sunday school. 9:30 a. m. • Youth* Fellowship, 6:30 p. m. Evpnlng service, 7:30 p. m.; Choir practice, 7:30 p. m., Thursday. ; • • KEMPTON 'CHURCHES Christian Ray. Melvin Breakenrld^e, pastor. Bible school—9:30 a. m. Worship, 10:30 a. m. Evening service, 7 p. m. Methodist Rer. Davlfl Oouser. pastor. Sunday school—»:45 a. m. Wordhlp, first and third Sundays, 10:43 a: -m. and 7 p^ m. - • Praytr meeting, 7 p. m., Thursday. WINDFALL CHURCHES ' Brethren Alva. -Hewitt, pastor. Hand*; jschool. t:30 a. m. Wdrshlp, 10:45 a, m. Evening, services, .7:15 p. m. Touoc People's meeting-. 6:45 p. in. Prayer service, 7 p. m.. Thursday. ~ . .-....- Christian W. Harold Hockley, pastor. Sunday school—S:30 a. m. Morning worship, -10:30 a. m. Eyenln* eenrtce. t p. in. Chriatiaa Tooth Fellowship. 7:30 p. fn Hazel Dell Marshall Tone, pukor. Sunday achool—1:46 a, m. Mornlnc worship. 11 a. m., flrst and third Stmdaya. K»ening eervloe, I p. m. Prayer aervlce. Thursday. I p. m. Business meeting. 11 a .m.. second Eunday of each month. Holiness Haacua Carter, pastor. Snnday achool, S:30 a, m. Mornbig wonihlp, 10:30 a, m. Bventag aervlce, t p. m. Prayer aervlce, 8 p. m. Wednesday. . • Methodist Rev. Ivan Hodges, pastor. Cunday school. 9:30 a. in. ••Vbnthip. 1»:30 a,- m. Sermon, "Christ or Catastrophe.'.' Worship. 7:30, p.. m. Touth Fellowship, 7 p. m., Monday. Mid-week Bible study, g p. m., . Choir practice, 7 p. m., Wednesday. ALBRIGHT EVANGELICAL U. B. Rer. Lawrence White, pastor. Sunday school. 9:30 a. m. • . Worship, .'10:30 a. m. Communion. Prayer meeting, 7:30 p. m.,.Wed- nesday. . •OXLEY METHODIST Roy R. Reims, putor. Church achool. 9:30 a. m. Worship and sermon, 7 p. m. Communion. , ' CURTISVIU.B CHRISTIAN Joaeph Gift, paatcr. ,J RrtBdcv aohoal. 1:10 a. m. W«t»Up. 10:*0 *. BL Evening-,, wbrahtp, I. p. m. •AST- UNION CHURCH Peter MaKob, pastor. , , awbool, 1:10 «. m. f worship. 10-.M *. a. BreAlnf worahlp; 7 p. m. . OOUDSNtTM CHURCH Bar. Oeorc* L«e, pastor, goiter MfaW—I:M a. sa. . wanfejp. If.M *. *L - - LIBERTY BAPTIST Rev. Stanley M. Dodgaon. paatec Bible school—lu ax m. Worahlp service—11 a. tn. Evening worahlD—7:10 p. m. MT. OLIVE WESLEYAN METHODIST Rer. Amos Putney, paator. Sunday achool, 10 a, m. Worahlp, 11 a. m. Toung People's meeting, 7:SO p. BL. aecood and fourth Sunday*. NEW HOPE CHRISTIAN Rev. Mer».on W. Tanner, pastor. Sunday school, 9:30 a. m. Morning worship and communion. 10:30 a. m. NEW HOPE FRIENDS. PHLOX Rev. Fannie Gentry, pastor. Sunday achool. »:46 a, m. Worship. 10:45_a- m. Evening service. 8 p. m. NORMANDA CHURCH Sunday school, 9:30 a, n. Services second and fourth Sun- .days. 10:30 a. m. Evening service, 7:30 p. m. PICKARD CHURCH OF GOD Ophes Winiama. pastor. Sunday school 10 a. m. Worship—11 a. m. Evening aervlce—7:30 p. m. Prayer aeryice. Thursday. 7:SO p. tt PRAIRIE WESLEYAN METHODISl Amos and Pauline Putney, paatora. Sunday school, 10 a. m. Worship, 11 a. m. Prayer meeting, 8 p. m., Tauradmy SAND BANK CHURCH Merton Tanner, Sunday school, 9:30 a. m. Morning worship, first and thlrt Sundays, 10:30 a. m. Evening service, 7:30 p. m. SEOWICK CHAPFU C. Hi Simon, pastor. Sunday rchool, 1:30 a. m. W-orshlp. 11 re m. Evening services, 8 p. m. Quarterly meeting. SHARPSVILLE METHODIST Rev. C. H. Jennings, pastor. • Church achool—1:30 a. m. Morning worship. 10:30 'a. OS. Evening worship, 7:30 p. D. TTTER9BURQ CHURCH Rev. Carlyle McFarland. pastor. Sunday school, 9:30 a. in. Services, 10:30 a. m. Worship, 7:30 p. m. Prayer meeting, 7:30 p. m., Thursday. TIPTON CHURCHES CHURCH OF GOD Rev.Frances Houck. pastor. Sunday echool. 10 a, m. 'Worship, 11 a. m. Evening service, 7 p. m. CHURCH OP THE NAZARENB P. J. Miller, pastor. Sunday achool, 1:30 a. m. Morning worship, 10:30 a. m. N. Y. P. B.. 7 p. m. Kvanfrellstlc nervlc««. 7:30 o. m. Prayer aervlce. Wednesday, 7:V p. ro. EMANUEL LUTHERAN CHURCH O. R. Schlegelmllch. paator. Sunday school, 9:30 a, m. Horning service, 10:30 a. m. FIRST BAPTIST Rev. J. Franklin Arthur, paator. Bible school, 3:30 a. m. Worship. 10:80 a. m. Joy club, 6:30 p. m. Kvnnpellstic service, 7:30 p. m. Toung People's B.<T. P., 6:30 p. ID- Choir practice, Wednesday, 7:30 p. m. . FIRST CHURCH OF OOD Rev. If. L. Coffman, paator. Sunday achool, 1:30 a. m. Worship, 10:30 a. im. Evening service, 7:46 p. m. Prayer meeting, 7M5 pu-m., Thura- dayj . FIRST PRESBYTERIAN. Rev. Ray J. Walthar, paator. Sunday achool. 9:30 a. m. Worship, 10:30 a. m. Nursery echool, 10:30 a. m. Westminster Youth Fellowship, 7 p. m. • • • Choir rehearsal. 7 p. m., Thnndajr. KEMP METHODIST CHURCH Rev. Ernest E. Lawihe, paator. Church school, 8:30 a. m. Worship, 10:30 a, m. PILGRIM HOLINESS L. Lu Waddell. pMtor. Sunday achool. 9:30 a. m. Worship, 10:30 a, m. Toung People's Mrvlee, «:JO p. A Evangelistic aervlce, 7:30 p. m. • Prayer meeting Wednesday, 7^8 p. m. ~ ST. JOHN'S CATHOLIC Jerome C. Walokt, priest. Ma«s, 8 a, m. and 10 a. m. Dally maaa, t a. m., Monday throofb Friday. Saturday mass, 7:10 a. n. Holy hour, Wednesday 7:10 p. ao. WESLEYAN MCTHOOIST Rev. Harry Blake,' paator. 'Sunday achool, »:30 a, n. Worship, 10:80 a. m.- ' W. Y. P. 8., 6:30 p. m. Evangelistic service, 7:30 p. m. .WEST STREET CHRISTIAN , Robert W. llorrta. paauc. . Services at Armory. " . . Children and youth Bible achool, S:30 a. m. . ' • • ; ••• No adult Bible school. ^ . Worship, 10:30 a. m. Sermon, "The Official Board." i • . ••'. Christian Endeavor. 6 p. m., at parsonage. ; . ' CHRISTIAN SCIENCE SERVICES ' "Are Sin, Disease, and Death Real T" is the subject of the Lesson- Sennon in «11 Cborches of Christ, Scientist, on Sundsy, October lfc The Bible citation* include t)w following: "The light of t*e body U the eye: if therefore thine ey« be «iiflr!e, thy whole body shall be fall of fight" ( The LeMon-S*m^isl»o indi Czech Minister Sees no East, West Gonflict Pespiite Talk (Editor's note: Kingsbury Smith, European general manage! of the International News Service, reports further from Czechoslovakia today in the latest of his! se«es "Lifting the Curtain.") •mr JONGSBURT SMttH EtROPEAN GENERAL MANAGER INTERNATIONAL NEWS SERVICE Prague, Oct lO^dNS)—*Acting Foreign Minister Vladimij Clementis of Czechoslovakia saidj today thereswill be no aggressive Wat on the part of Russia- or the west "despite the polemics and talk of war mongers." ! In an "exclusive interview, the Slovak Communist leader who is in charge of Czechoslovakia's foreign relations in the absence of'Jaft Masaryk in New York, said: "I exclude the possibility that any of the leading, personalities of the'United Nations are likely to resort to aggressive war. "I do not believe that any peO- ple, with the possible exception of the Germans, would be willing to give their support to war. "Where lies the danger? "In the possibility of some local conflict. ; "It has been said that there is such a danger in the situation that exists in the Balkans. "I think there is danger there, but not of the character that could precipitate a major war between the great powers. "I am not pessimistic about the possibility of an agreement to solve the Balkan problem." No .Compromises Clementis said there must be compromises on this question as on all the main points of difference between Russia and the West; He declared: "If the aim is to obtain 100 per cent of ,one point of view, then there is no hope of an understanding." The fundamental reason for the conflict of interests-between Russia and the United States is not— -in the opinion of Clementis —economic. "It is," he said, "politics and the methods of politics. The methods must be changed, and they must be adequate to meet the aims, which must be based on understanding. FBI Holds Two Photographers on A-Bomb Film Theft Washington, Oct. lO-^-(INS)— Two former army photographers were held by the Federal Bureau of Investigation today on charges of theft of highly confidential graphs. atomic bomb photo- FBI Director J. Edgar Hoover announced that the pair was arrested. Wednesday and identified the ex-servicemen, as, Lawrence Paporello,' 29. : of XAtbu^ querque, N. M., .~and Gi&pfipe Wellington Thompson, 29, of Espanola, N.'M. '. ' .' : 'T' Hoover said that the two were charged with theft, of a 'number of photographs from the files of the Los Alamos (N. M.) atomic bomb plant. The FBI chief said that the photographs and films alleged to have been, stolen have been recovered. He said some were located in Thompson's Valley Studio and home at Espanola, while others were found in the garage of a relative of Papofel- lo's In Union City, N. J. Thompson pleaded innocent to theft of government property when arraigned at Loi Alamos.' He pleaded guilty to removing records from a' government agency. He later was taken to Santa Fe and held under $10,000 bond. • Paporello did not enter a plea during .his arraignment at Albuquerque and his. case . was continued until Oct. 13. -. ;He, r too, was held under $10,000 bond.. •••••••••' •••• .•"•;•> " : '--•: ^ . The two men face maximum sentences of five years' impris^ onment, or $5,000 fine, or both, if convicted of the theft of government property.' • • • • ' ' Hoover said that Thompson was in charge of the photographic laboratory at Los Alamos until Sept. 10, 1945, when he was honorably discharged. Hoover said Paporello spent; the major part of this three-year army Service at the Los Alamos project until honorably charged March 7, 1946. dis- i "It is quite clear that there are differences -and difficulties between East and West in the ideological field. There are differences between the western type of democracy and the new type.of: democracy called the people's democracy in eastern Europe, as well as between the Soviet type. ! "These three types can work together and must work together. This was shown not only during the war, but during the first period after the war. | Germany Is the Key | "Germany is the key to the situation. If it were possible to find some solution to the problem of Germany, it would help solve the Other problems. I am 'pot, • however, too optimistic about the prospect of a solution of the German problem in the near future. "The best way for us to proceed is to work together on matters which do not involve political differences. The best field for .this is economic co-operation." i Clementis was plainly irked by refusal of the United Stater to assure. Czechoslovakia direct economic aid because that country was' compelled by the Soviet government to boycott the Marshall plan. He said: ' "Purely economic problems are being linked quite artificially with politics. | "After the liberation Czechoslovakia established a form of political democracy which cannot be criticized by anyone, New Economic Structure "In the field of economics we have established a new structure which is neither capitalistic nor Soviet. It is Czechoslovakian. The economic, stability of the country ranks among the first in this part of Europe." • I asked Clementis what role he thought Czechoslovakia could play in helping to maintain peace. "There are periods," he replied, "when the /ole of small states does not count very much. When there is a reconciliation of .the differences between the big powers, then the small states can really do good and positive, things' for understanding. . "We haye tried in our policy since.the end 6f ; the war to take such: a line that Czechoslovakia would never: .be a cause for a quarrerbetween the great powers..; I think we have succeeded. Ajt no~ conference has the problem-of Czechoslovakia been on the "agenda;'. That in itself is a good .service in the- cause of |peace."J ;. .'.'-•' - . Man Held After Shoeing Horse Without License Chicago, Oct. 10.—(INS)— Alvin Guttstein, 37, of suburban Norwood Park, had a legitimate beef today. ' For the shoe that he nailed on a horse in the seventh regiment army, was anything-but a lucky .horseshoe. After the shoeing, Guttstein wa» arrested on a charge of shoeing a horse without having an Illinois State license. His complainant was Simon /.'Gorman, president of the ^Ibrseshoers Union, AFL, who also is an examiner of the Department of Education and Registration which . checks up on licenses. Guttstein was freed on $50 bond for a hearing in license court today. If convicted, he faces a year in jail and a $1,000 fine. : - • 'v •• An Invitation Do yon attend Sunday school •f ttanh scfrk**?-. if not, why a«t eome to the Wesjey- an Methodist Sunday, located |t$ If • flidfpffftdfte iicft Hiifl ~ X* Jfwth Stt. Ton, will hear *F*eiftI staflnr ia* Dill rwpil prttehiar. Tbert J> wsJttaf' 19* ro« •> frisoiiy ftrittMitt*. ?s Pastor Signs Seen of Meteors Near Several Stars Chicago, — (INS) —.... Otto Struve, chairman of the department, of astronomy at the Uni- Veriity -of Chdago has discover*d the first evidence of the pos- slble fcxiftehce of meteors near the stars, ' " The, new .hypothesis, announced in Science-magazine, resulted from Struve's discovery of a ~ huge - cloud, ten times the diameter of the-solar system, •round th« double star Antarea. .'„ AbUrts, conrfstlnir of «< giant luminous star and «J a wjntive- (al&t,-Uue star of hjgh ,tenv ' """ is.ttte *»,,i „ — * _ "he cloud is not gaseous but consists of solid and microscopically small particles comparable to '.he meteors or shooting stars in the earth's solar system. Struve said that observations indicate that the faint blue'star is surrounded by a super-immense cloud of matter giving oft radiations caused by ionized iron atoms in certain- special states. He says that the iron atoms have no counterparts in physical laboratories. He explains that the term ionized means that an electron las been split from the usual 'ron atom. Discovered Weeks Ago The discovery by the world- renowned astronomer, who- ha? headed both Yerkes observatory of the University of Chicago and McDonald Observatory for the past 15 years, was made some weeks ago. The hypothesis" is the climax of a seven-year search for a sky perfect enough to separate the light of the very luminous star from that of the faint.blue star. The experiment was begun in 1940, but -remained incomplete until this • summer because atmospheric and instrumental conditions were never sufficient: ly favorable during the intervening year's. f- posing secrecy on -the bridal gown and goin-away costume. The London Evening Standard announced it will not conform if it can unearth the'facts. Elizabeth, heiress to the throne, will marry Lieut. Philip Mountbatten on Nov. 20. Water Softners Will Take Rings Out of Bathtubs Americans Need to Lear/i How to Fall Safely Chicago, Oct. 10.—(INS)— Americans need to know how to fall safely. That was what Prof. Hartley D. Price, University of Illinois Gymnastic coach told the National Safety Council conference in Chicago today, adding that it should' be the responsibility of physical training instructors to teach falling in the schools. Price said that falls take an annual death toll that is only 1,000 fewer than automobfle ac- cide.nts. He said that falls in the home are the cause of more than half of accidental deaths. Most of such injuries, according to Price, were due to lack of knowledge and' skill in the prevention of falls—-and methods of falling correctly. Chicago, Oct. 10.—(INS)— The housewife who gazes at industry's latest household gad- gets'and murmurs that "Science is wonderful," have learned of a new marvel. Science promised to take the rings out of 'bathtubs. Ralph G. Guenther, president of the National Association of Soft Water Service 'Operators predicted that by 1950, over E. million tubs will be ringless, through installation of water softeners in American homes. .Guenther explained that-mixing of soap and lime in hard water—and not dirt—puts that ring in the tub. And in the near future anyone can have a ring- less tub for about $2.50 to $4 monthly, depending on the size of the family. . • , • More than 2,000 water softeners already have been installed in Chicago and suburbs. Details of Royal Bridal Gown Sought London, Oct. 10. — (INS)— British court circles declared to- dayj that if details of Princess Elizabeth's bridal gown leak out prior to her wedding day the present style will be scrapped and another designed in its place. The British, press yesterday expressed dissatisfaction over a Buckingham Palace "edict im- ROCKET FIRING SET White Sands Proving Grounds, N. M., Oct. 10 —(INS) — Army officials at the White Sands Proving Grounds in New Mexico said today that the next V-2 rocket will be fired Nov. 20 The 27th rocket was launched successfully yesterday at the Proving Grounds. BUTTONS PLEASE TRUMAN Washington, Oct. 10— (INS) —Two prominent Democratic women leaders appeared at the White House recently wearing- buttons labeled "Truman for President." They were Mrs. India Edwards and Mrs. Charles Tillet of the Democratic National Committee. . Mr. Truman's reaction to the buttons was an inscrutable smile. LOSEY'S TAXI Ph. 266 PUBLIC SALE-FURNITURE SATURDAY, OCT. 77 - 10A.M. One mile north of Elwood, Ind., on State Road 13. East one fourth. Or on Fairground Road. As I am leaving the state will sell the following: One 2 piece livingroom suit, one walnut dinning room suit, four poster bed, springs and mattress, overstuffed chair, overstuffed base rocking chair, 7 tube Universal cabinet radio, twin beds complete, Simons bed, child's swing, McLean garden tractor, and mower and attachments, electric poultry water fountain, garden plow, chicken feeder, metal chicken laying bank, 6 ft. step ladder^lO ft ladder, one roll 6 inch stay wire fense, about 20 rods chicken fence, work bench, 10 pounds gooose fathers, steel wheelbarow, trycicle, one dozen hens, 2 dozen pullets, two-wheel trailer, dishes, pots, pans and many other articles. • • TERMS CASH: Not Responsable in case of accident. JOHN M. SURRATT, Owner Newton J. Gollaher, Auct. ?; WE WILL SELL AT PUBLIC AUCTION ON WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 15, | . STARTING AT 11:00 A. M. •-•'The following personal property, located 2% miles south and H4i. : miles east of Greentown, or 1 mile south of Jerome, or 1% miles north and one-half mile west of Phlox: HORSES— One team of sorrel registered Belgian mares, 10 and 11 years old. These mares are full sisters, well-mated, and good workers. . / - • • '- ' DAIRY CATTL1&— One Guernsey cow, 5 years old, giving five gallons of milk, per day, rebred; 1 Guernsey cow, 2 years old. with calf by side; 1 Jersey cow, 6 years old, will freshen Nov. 13; 1 pure bred Holsteta bull, 2 years old, a ^ood breeder. BEEF CATTLE— Four Angus cows, 5 years old; 2 Ahgoa spring bull calves; 1 Angus 'and Shorthorn bull calf; 1 Angus and Shorthorn heifer; 3 Angus heifers, 18 months old; bred; 1 Angus heifer, will freshen by day of Sale; 1 Angus steer, weight 900 Ibs.; 1 Shorthorn cow. 3 years old, bred; 1 Hereford heifer, 9 months oldr 1 Angus bull, 18 'months old. PUREBRED DUBOC HOGS— Seven Duroc sows, with pigs by side, 6 weeks old; 15 Duroc gilts; 4 spring Duroc boars; 1 Duroc boar. 2 years oldl These hogs are all eligible to register and are all double-treated. • \ SHEEP— 20 ewes, 1 to 4 years old; 1 Shropshire buck, 3 years old. IMPLEMENTS — One John Deere tractor plow,* 14-inch; 1 International 7-ffc tractor disc; 1 rotary hoe, old; two 1-row cultivators; 2 walking plows, 14-inch; 1 set wort harness; collars; 3 winter hog fountains; 1 single shovel, 1 seven shovel plow; 3 new wood gates; 1 Iron gatejother articles \pb numerous to mention. TERMS CASH. No property to be removed until settled for. Nat responsible tt case of accidents. - ' LraMh will be served by Isroie tailed AM TOE TIPTON <tNp.) TRIBCNE, F3RIDAT, OCTOBER 10, 1947 Movie Beauty True Paradox Hollywood. — (INS) — Gals rom Qshkosh come to Hollywood, change their names to 'Valya," make up like a Roos-. on — and wind up as movie stars. Also to the ham-let come Russian gals who change 0 their names to "Joan" or "Betty" or 'Jane"—and'Wind up as movie stars. Janet Martin is a case m joint, and a cute one at that. Miss Martin " actually is a Muscovite maiden who was x>rn with the Russian handle of .Valya Sokolskaya. She grew up in the atmosphere of icons and balalaikas. .She was baby- talking in Russian before she could babble a word of English. So what happens? Valya Sobolskaya was signed to a long movie contract because "she is .so typically American." In a new Republic flicker, "The Trespasser," the baby- faced blonde is cast as a "self- assured young girl of the post * NA&H, AacUone-rs VBBL MYEES, Ckrk bobby sox era, crisply American in her speech, her mannerisms, and her forthright charm." Janet explained today that the transition was a matter of sheer self-defense. "I haven't the physical stamina to dance a Russian kazot- ski," she said. "My legs would wear out after the first few kicks. "Besides, I don't like mournful music. Russian music is too moody and intense. I'm not the sorrowful type." She said there was a more important reason for changing her name. "By being plain Janet Martin 1 I avoid political arguments. As Valya Sokolskaya. I would be expected to either defend or castigate the policies of Stalin, Molotov and other Russians. "With a non-political name like Janet Martin I ran just relax and talk about other things —even 'Blondie and Dagwood.' "I'm not expected to star in grom productions like the Dos- toievsky Brothers turned o»t. TOO LATE TO CLASSIFY REAL ESTATE AUCTION 160 acres to sell at Public Auction on WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 29, 1947 At 12 O'clock* Noon Located 2 mile east of Kokomo on Water Works road or 2 mile east of Kokomo oh State Road 22, then *•'- mile north and first place west on north side. Description of real estate will follow later. . Terms to suit purchaser. HAROLD SCOTT, Owner Peters & Grume, Aucts. Ferguson Implements To Fit All Ford Ferguson and Ford Tractors MOLD BOARD PLOWS/2-14, Spring Tension furry wheels. DRILL TYPE PLANTERS - Two Row Grader and Terracers. LOADERS-Front and Rear Mounted. THESE ITEMS ON THE FLOOR FOR SALE SPECIALS THIS MONTH WAGONS, - Box or Flat Steel Bed Combinations, Two Wheel Trailers, All Rubber Mounted. FEED GRINDERS With Sacking Attachments. MIGHTY MAN GARDEN TRACTORS 81-2 inch Plows/Spike and Spring Tooth Harrows, Disc Harrows, and Mower Attachments. •> POWER LAWN MOWERS - Gas or Electric, TliMS COMING IN-GET ORDERS IN NOW! WOODS BROS. Cora Pickers, field Choppers, Mowers, Disc Harrows, Rotary Hoes, Cultivators, Grain Drills, Woods Saws. Don Davis Fann Equip. Sales LOCATED SOUTH OP HAD! VOOKt ON «. ft. ATTLANTA, WD. .„ * 1M

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