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The Bluffton news. [volume] (Bluffton, Ohio) 1875-current, April 20, 1939, Image 7

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THURSDAY, APRIL 20, 1939
Mountain
Man
/J tyicti&H,
S&ual
By
HAROLD
CHANNING
WIRE
H. C. Wir. WNU Service
THE STORY
CHAPTER I—Jim Cotter, forest ranger,
had been mysteriously killed in the pursuit
of his duties. Gordon Breck, his best friend,
takes over Cotter’s job, hoping to avenge
hla murder. •’Dad’' Cook, forest superin
tendent, warns Breck that the Tillson broth
ers, mountain moonshiners, are apt to give
him trouble.
CHAPTER H—Before leaving for his
mountain station, Breck buys an outfit and
decides to attend the public dance run by
the Tillsons in Lone Tree.
CHAPTER III—At the dance Breck dances
with Louise Temple, pretty '‘cowgirl" for
whom he takes a liking. Unknown to Breck,
she is being courted by Art Tillson, young
est of the three Tillson brothers. Angered
by Breck’s attentions to the girl, he picks a
fight which ends indecisively when someone
seta fire to the hall. Breck’s first thought Is
of Louise, whom he "rescues" only to find
that she is quite capable of taking care of
herself.
CHAPTER IV—Breck and his chief set out
for the mountain station. Halfway, they are
met by Sierra Slim, moss-back mountaineer
who is also In the forest service. Around the
campfire that night, Breck learns from Si
erra that tracking down Jim Cotter's mur
derer must be done cautiously and by de
vious methods.
CHAPTER V—Cook. Breck and Sierra
continue their ascent of the mountains. Stop
ping to rest, they sight the Tillsons, far down
the canyon, returning to their hideaway.
CHAPTER VI—Next day. Cook sends
Breck and Sierra In one direction to repair
the telephone line, while he takes another.
Over the campfire at night Sierra tells Breck
mere about Louise Temple. "That kid's a
thoroughbred," he says. He also believes
that Art Tillson Is not essentially "bad,"
bet la the victim of circumstances.
CHAPTER VH Returning to Cook’s
eamp, Breck Is directed to go to Rock House
Meadow, his permanent base. On his way,
ho la the target of a pistol shot from an un
seen assailant. The bullet misses, but his
frightened pack animals bolt and Breck
■oas In pursuit. Finding a deserted cabin,
he takes shelter from the rain. A moment
later two of the Tillson brothers arrive and
Breek hides in the cabin loft.
CHAPTER vm—Hidden in the cabin,
Brock hears the three Tillsons discuss a plot
against his life. Waiting his chance, Breck
surprises the brothers and holds them at the
point of his gun. Jud, the oldest brother,
Sera a bribe if Breck will "make no trou
r.” Playing for time, Breck pretends to
take the offer under consideration. Still un
able to prove anything against them, he lets
the brothers go.
CHAPTER DC—Breck’s duty Is to take
count at the annual cattle drive at Rock
House Meadow. There he meets Louise
Temple, who is running her own cattle.
Trapped In a narrow canyon before the on
rushing steers, Breck’s quick action saves
her from being trampled. He takes her to
his cabin over Art Tillson's protest. While
she is resting. Louise and Breck talk and
find mutual interests. Breck realizes he is in
love with her.
CHAPTER X—With nightfall, Louise, now
recovered, leaves the cabin and makes her
camp in the meadow. Later. Breck rides
over to see if everything is all right, finds
Art Tillson who tries to pick a quarrel.
Breck rides on and discovers a large herd of
cattle being run out of the meadow before
the count. They belong to Jackson, cowman
who represents all the ranchers in the cattle
run. Breck tells Jackson that the govern
ment laws are to be enforced. Jackson
counters with a warning that Breck must
expect trouble if he pursues his course.
CHAPTER XI—The cattle count starts.
Feeling among the cattlemen is tense as
Breck turns back all cattle in excess of
each man’s allotment. When Jud Tillson
confronts him with the bribe he had pre
viously offered. Breck is placed in a com
promising position and the cattlemen ac
cuse him of grafting.
CHAPTER XII—Breck visits the Temple
homestead and meets Louise’s father, whom
ha immediately likes. Louise warns him
that he must regain the confidence of the
cattlemen.
CHAPTER XIII—Louise comes to Breck
to tell him of a meeting of the cowmen at
Jackson's camp, urging him to attend.
He goes, though he is plainly unwelcome.
The men are planning to move a boundary
line which has denied them use of grazing
lands. Satisfied their cause is just, Breck
regains the friendship of the men by taking
the lead in moving the fence, and narrowly
misses being shot in the foray that ensues.
CHAPTER XIV—Breck goes to his first
forest fire, in a remote district inhabited by
squatters. Dominated by the Tillsons, they
refuse to assist in fighting the fire.
CHAPTER XV—With the help of one boy.
Breck tries to control the fire. He wages a
lasing fight until evening when assistance
comes in the form of Louise Temple. The
fire under control. Breck tells his plan to
"clean out” the squatters because of their
refusal to help. Louise, fearing for his safe
ty, pleads with him not to.
CHAPTER XVI—In the hope of getting
much-needed federal funds for fire protec
tion, Breck invites Irene Sutherland and her
father, a U. S. senator, old friends, to spend
a vacation as guests of the forest service.
CHAPTER XVII—Breck goes to Lone Tree
to meet the Sutherlands, who arrive loaded
with "dude” camp equipment. Art Tillson
watches them as they unpack.
CHAPTER XVIII—On the way to the camp
the party passes Art Tillson. He and Irene
seem fascinated with each other. Breck
vainly warns Irene to ignore Tillson. Arriv
ing at Temple’s, Irene affects a possessive
attitude with Breck in front of Louise and
ridicules his obvious affection for the cow
girl.
(Now go on with the story.)
Any thought she may have given
to it during the night did not change
her action the next morning. About
nine o’clock Breck saw her come
down to the tourist pasture, dressed
in fresh riding habit, with little
snub-nosed spurs jingling at her
heels. He did not go out and she
went directly to the corral where
Art had brought up her horse.
Breck understood the game. Per
haps Irene could not lope cowboy
fashion, though she knew how to
canter well enough, having been
taught that by various young men
on the social paths of Flintridge.
Now she was sweetly helpless Art
saddled for her, readjusted her stir
rups, let her put one dainty boot on
his knee in assisting her to mount.
Then he handed up a leather quirt,
the braiding of which must have
taken half the night.
Side by side they moved out
across the meadow, heading toward
a level spot beyond the stream.
Breck left his cabin. The Senator
came down from his camp to meet
him.
"Well, my boy,” he chuckled,
“your treatment worked. I’m not
nearly as stiff this morning. Where
do we go today?”
Breck had intended a trip into
country where Sutherland could find
golden trout, but now canceled it.
‘‘I’m sorry. I’ll have to put off our
ride. My horse has cast a shoe
andU .might as well go over the
whole bunch at once.”
He felt Jt unwise to leave the sta
tion as long as Irene was nearby,
courting trouble. His fear was not
for her. She could freeze a man
when the time came. Yet if Tillson
realized she had deliberately made
a fool of him, there was no telling
what way his vengeance would turn.
"Anything suits me,” the Senator
answered genially. "I’ll take Mary
for a walk up the canyon. The fish
can wait.”
"Tomorrow, maybe,” Breck sug
gested, but gave even that with
mental reservation.
When Sutherland had gone back
to camp Breck tied his stock under
a pine and went to work. He had
attempted the job onlv once before,
and that was at headquarters with
Sierra Slim’s help. Now he had no
envy for the village blacksmith.
At times when he straightened
from bending over a hoof, he
glanced off across the meadow.
Irene’s lesson was progressing. He
saw her lope short distances with
Art close at her side. The length
of their galloping increased, taking
them further along the flat, until
most of the practice was being done
at the eastern notch. Presently they
dismounted near a spring.
Breck finished with Kit, then be
gan on Custer, and as the big gray
objected, his whole attention was
given to the job. When he did look
up again, Irene and Tillson were not
in sight. He stepped out from the
tree and surveyed the meadow, fol
lowing with his eyes up a narrow
arm that disappeared behind a ridge
of rock. For a moment he stood
doubtful. Perhaps he was making
too much of the whole affair. He
strode back to work.
It was half an hour later when two
figures came from the gap and
turned toward his station. Imme
diately Breck saw the unusual dis
tance between them. Irene rode in
the lead. Art held back. They kept
that position across the meadow and
at the stream Irene swung up to
the camp alone. Tillson continued
without a glance the way she had
gone.
He loped into the tourist pasture,
brought out his mules and saddled
them. Then he lashed on the salt
bags, drawing cinches savagely and
cursing any animal that moved.
With packs secured, he flung him
self into the saddle and pushed his
train in a fast walk north toward
Sulphur Creek.
"And that,” Breck wondered,
"means what?” It could mean
much, and he knew the waste of
time in trying to guess. One thing
he felt would follow now. Irene
would come back to him. She usu
ally did. Give her time.
He cooked his noon meal, loitered
in sight about the cabin, then went
back to finish his shoeing. Goof was
the last. Breck had three shoes on
the mule and the fourth fitted, when
a small voice behind him said:
"You don’t know how poetic you
look! The village smithy!”
He dropped the hoof and turned.
Irene was perched on a log.
"How long have you been there?”
he asked.
"Hours. I thought you would nev
er look around.”
Breck picked up the hoof again
and tacked on the shoe. "Where’s
Arthur?”
“That cowhand?” Irene correct
ed. "O, he couldn’t stay any long
er. Had some important business
I
I I
ME
"How long have you been
there?” he asked.
tonight.” She drew her shoulders to
gether in a little disdainful shrug. "I
can’t stand a brag.”
Breck bent the nails and clinched
them, then finished off with the rasp.
He wanted to let Irene continue of
her own accord.
She did presently moving near
er and sitting on the anvil. “He
was an interesting fellow. But he
misunderstood my motives.”
"Of course,” Breck agreed. “How
could he know that you were doing
it mostly for me to watch.”
“Why, how can you say that!”
Before answering, Breck released
Goof, picked up his tools and put
them in the box. Then he sat down
beside her. “Irene, we’re not chil
dren.”
Suddenly she put both hands on
his arm, laughing, “You are, Gor
don! Just a big boy. You’re not
really disturbed, are you?”
Breck frowned. “You haven’t
helped matters by sending Tillson
off like that.”
“Pooh! I’m not afraid of him.”
“That isn’t what I mean.”
“You’re afraid of him?” Irene
smiled.
Breck ignored it. “I don’t like
to have things more complicated,
that’s all
“He’s just a big brag, Gordon. I
found that out. And my woman’s
instinct tells me a brag is usually
harmless.”
"Not this one,” Breck asserted.
He paused midway in rolling a cig
arette. then„XLU&hed._ the. paper in
his hand". "What did Tillson brag
about?”
“Oh, what a man he is in these
mountains. How many cows he
owns and how he is the big boss
here. Except for a brother, who is
boss too. He can even forecast
events, like—oh I can’t remember.
I was tired of it by that time.”
Breck sprang up, shot by the sug
gestion of her words. "What did he
say? Anything about a fire?”
“It might have been that,” she ad
mitted.
“Tonight?”
"He said later he had some im
portant business.” Irene sighed.
“Please don’t make me use my
brain. It’s tired.”
Breck looked down into her face.
It was wholly innocent of any defi
nite knowledge. No doubt Art had
bragged in vague terms nothing
she might repeat.
“Irene,” he asked, “did Tillson
give any names? Or places, or peo
ple?”
She turned imploring eyes to him.
“Must I think?”
“Enough to remember what you
were talking about. Was any moun
tain or meadow brought up?”
Irene counted on her fingers. "I
slept well last night and remarked
on it. He said something about
sleeping too. Then we talked some
more. Then he bragged about know
ing so much. He said if I would
look at the sky tonight over—is there
a sleeping mountain?”
“Sleeping Beauty,” Breck urged.
Irene shook her head with a little
scowl. “I really don’t know. Where
are you going?”
Breck had untied Kit. Now he
said quickly, “Promise me you’ll say
nothing about this.”
“Have I told you something?”
“Perhaps. Promise me.”
“I’ll not talk,” Irene promised,
He strode on to the telephone,
dropped Kit’s reins, and rang head
quarters. Cook answered.
“Dad,” Breck asked, “is Slim
there? No, don’t call him. Tell him
to take the trail and meet me half
way. I’ve got some letters that
must go out.”
“It’s sort of late in the afternoon,”
Cook began.
“They’re important!" Breck cut
in. He could not trust the wire. Too
much chance of his word being in
tercepted from one of the patrol in
struments.
A pause told that his meaning had
gotten across.
"All right,” Cook finished briefly
and hung up.
Breck strapped on his gun and
put an ax in the saddle scabbard.
The whole thing might be a false
clue yet he read Art Tillson. The
boy would boast to make himself
big before Irene. After all, he had
told nothing she could understand.
Sleeping Beauty mountain came
into sight as he topped a rise in the
trail some distance beyond Rock
House. It rose on the eastern rim
of the range, a high, barren crest
sculptured in the form of a woman
reclining. The peak was above tim
berline K but the wooded lower slope
offered dangerous fire country.
South of the mountain were the Pot
holes, and putting these conditions
together, Breck formed tentative
plans. They could be completed
when he met Sierra Slim.
As he rode, his body grew tense,
for that was the mood of the forest,
and he strained to catch all sounds
beyond the limit of his vision. Kit,
too, listened, and it was he who
stopped abruptly without command
when they were still an hour from
the summit.
Breck rose in his stirrups, motion
less until there came a faint thud
ahead. Then he wheeled suddenly
from the trail. Halting off in a lane
of trunks, he sat waiting with his
eyes upon a patch of light where
that other rider must pass.
(To be continued)
East Orange
Mr. and Mrs. Rob Potts. Mrs.
Elizabeth Boutwell of near Bluffton
Mrs. Etta Frick, Mr. George Bout
well and son Wilson of Lima Mrs.
Pearl Boutwell and Mrs. Chloe Ream
of Ada were callers in the B. J.
Boutwell home, Saturday afternoon.
Mr. and Mrs. Ezra Heldman, Mr.
and Mrs. Ted Smith and daughter
Ann and Jane and Mr. and Mrs.
Kermit Boehm and son‘David, all of
Jenera, were Sunday dinner guests
of Mr. and Mrs. C. M. Heldman and
son Charles.
Miss Betty Triplett of Bluffton
was a Sunday dinner guest of Mr.
and Mrs. John Caris and daughter
Arlene and son Richard.
Mr. and Mrs. Orren Inbody and
son Orren Jr., of Romeo, Mich.,
spent Easter with Mr. and Mrs.
Fred Boutwell and son Emanuel.
Mrs. Inbody and son Orren Jr., are
spending a few days with her folks.
Mr. and Mrs. Paul Gross of De
troit, Mich., and Velva and Max
Clevenger were callers recently in
the C. E. Agin home.
One of the best ways to control
internal parasites of poultry is to
have ranges where the pullets can
be turned on ground which has not
been used by other birds during the
preceding two years.
NOTICE OF APPOINTMENT
Estate of Dorsey Amstutz, Deceased.
Notice is hereby jdven that Jacob Amstutz,
whose Post Office address is D. R. No. 2,
Columbus Grove, Ohio, has been duly appoint
ed and qualified as administrator of the
Estate of Dorsey Amstutz, late of Alien
County, Ohio, deceased.
Dated this 5th day of April, 1939.
RAYMOND P. SMITH,
Judge of the Probate Court,
51 Allen County .Ohio.
NOTICE OF APPOINTMENT
Estate of John C. Guider, Deceased.
Notice is hereby given that Margaret Guider
whose Post Office address is Bluffton. Ohio,
has been duly appointed and qualified as
executrix of the Estate of John C. Guider,
late of Allen County, Ohio, deceased.
Dated this 29th day of March, 1939.
RAYMOND P. SMITH.
Judge of the Probate Court.
51 Allen County, Ohio
TOeIbLUFFTON News, BLUFFTON. OHIO
ARE YOU A
MUCOUS SUFFERER?
REFRAIN FROM STARCHY
FOODS AND SWEETS—
DON’T LET POOR ELIMINA
TION LOWER RESISTANCE
SAYS WORLD’S TONIC MAN
Certain authorities claim that
colds and their resulting mucous
conditions are due mostly to the
great amount of starchy and sur
gary foods we eat. Over-eating is
a main factor in developing consti
pation. Because of this we often
are weakened and subject to colds
and the aftermain of unpleasant
mucous conditions. Mucous mem
branes are part of Nature’s scheme
for elimination. When the intestinal
tract overloads with poisons from
clogging, these poisons irritate and
inflame the membranes and cause
them to discharge excessively. Be
cause the discharge is greater than
normal a lot of hawking and spit
ting often follows.
If you are one of constipation’s
victims, by all means stay away
from crowded places because the law
of average gives a cold, at certain
times, to every other person. Don’t
risk crowds until you have given
the Famous World's Tonic, with
valuable alkalines. a chance to re
lieve that constipat n. Mrs. S. A.
Woolley of 102 Pomeroy St., Sidney,
Ohio tells a story that points out
the crowd hazard nicely.
“When wc were at the Chicago
World’s Fair we got caught in some
pretty big crowds. They had streets
paved with asphalt and the immense
crowds did a lot of spitting on these
pavements. When the sun got good
and hot it probably hatched out a
lot of germs. I learned that they
used to wash off these pavements
with a hose but that was no help
for me because ever since then I’ve
had trouble with colds and mucous.
I’ve been constipated for a number
of years and that enabled this con
dition to set in along with a number
of other ailments. Of late my con
stipation has been extremely bad
and that aggravated these conditions
an awful lot.
“I’ve taken five bottles of World’s
Tonic now and my constipation has
been so completely relieved that I’m
hot having any more trouble with
mucous conditions. My appetite is
much better and I don’t get those
painful headaches either. I feel a
lot stronger and don’t have the old
indigestion distresses so much.”
All imported herbs, barks, roots,
etc., used in World’s Tonic are care
fully examined by the United States
Department ef Agriculture for
strength and quality. Then under
the watchful eye of modern chemical
science, they are skillfully blended
together in an up-to-date sanitary
and scientific laboratory.
Get World’s Tonic at Sidney’s
Drug Shop and all other up-to-date
Drug Stores. (F-28)—Adv.
Jenera
Loren Steinman and family of
near Bluffton spent Sunday at this
place.
Jay Hull, wife and son of one of
the western states, and Earl White
and wife of Findlay called on Chas.
Steinman and daughter, Sunday
afternoon.
Alph Steinman and wife. Roy
Thomas and children and Mr.
Klingerman and family spent Sun
day with Jason Thomas and family.
Carl Traucht entertained company,
Sunday.
Daryle Baker and family of Ross
ford and Clarence Bame spent Sun
day with Jess Smiths.
Edward Hochs entertained com
pany Monday evening.
Dorrine Bosse, daughter of Ed
ward Bosse is entertaining the
whooping cough.
Helmuth Oldenburg is the new
barber taking the place of Robert
Coldren who had to give up on the
account of sickness.
George Baine moved from the late
Charlie Zubler house into the Judd
Davis house.
Carl Blackburns moved from the
Minnie Smith house into the house
vacated by Bame.
Walter Nesslers moved from the
Steinman Bros, house into the Min
nie Smith house.
Rev. John Gauss is having part
of his house remodeled.
Gerald Neff and wife moved their
household goods into the Harley
Pifer house.
Melville D. Soash, M. D.
The Commercial Bank Bldg.
Bluffton, Ohio
x-ray fluoroscope
Telephone 254-W
Local and Long
Distance Hauling
Every Load Insured
STAGER BROS.
Bluffton, Ohio
Richland Center
Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Zimmerman
and daughter and Mrs. Sam Bader
tscher spent Thursday evening with
Mr. and Mrs. Dwight Frantz and
daughter.
Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Steiner,
Mr. and Mrs. Ezra Basinger and
family called at the Arthur Miller
home, Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Moorman and
daughter Mildred, Arthur Culver,
Everett Moorman of Spencerville
were Sunday dinner guests of Mr.
and Mrs. Walter G. Hoffman.
Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Keiffer called
at the Amos Luginbuhl home Wed
nesday evening.
Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Lora of La
Port, Indiana, Mr. and Mrs. Eldon
Tschiegg and family were Sunday
dinner guests of Mrs. Lydia Lora
and daughter Clara.
Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Nusbaum and
family spent Sunday afternoon and
evening with Mr. and Mrs. Amos
Basinger and Mr. and Mrs. Francis
Basinger and daughter.
Mr. and Mrs. Vernon Basinger and
daughter of Indianapolis, Ind., were
week end guests of Mrs. Martha Ba
singer and sons. Other Sunday din
ner guests were Mr. and Mrs. Emory
Basinger and son, Mr. and Mrs.
Donald Dillman and Miss Martha
Bucher. Afternoon callers were Mr.
and Mrs. Albert Frankhouser and
daughter of Lima.
Farm Bureau meeting at Beaver
dam high school gymnasium Friday
evening at 8 o’clock. Also free mo
vie. All farmers are invited.
Mrs. Ella Dillman of Bluffton,
Mrs. Cassie Billings of Lima, were
Sunday dinner guests at the Amos
Luginbuhl home. Evening callers
were Mr. and Mrs. Albert Kohler
and son Robert and daughters Glen
na and Esther.
Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Schaublin
called on Mr. and Mrs. Henry Green
and sons Thursday evening.
Mr. and Mrs. Silas Badertscher,
Mrs. Sarah Finke and daughter
Clara of St. Marys were Friday din
ner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Sam
Badertscher and sons.
Paul Rhoads, Miss Gayle Amstutz
of Columbus, Miss MayBelle Am
stutz and Harold Stevens of Upper
Sandusky were week end guests of
Mr. and Mrs. Otto Amstutz and Mrs.
Paul Rhoads.
Mr. and Mrs. Francis Gratz and
family of Sidney, Mr. and Mrs. Ken
neth Gratz, Mr. and Mrs. Richard
Core and daughter of Lima, Mr. and
Mrs. Wilford Gratz, Mr. and Mrs.
Reno Gratz and daughter and Mr.
and Mrs. Leonard Gratz and son
were Sunday dinner guests of Mr.
and Mrs. Ernest Gratz.
Robert, son of Mr. and Mrs. Wal
ter Hochstettler, was married Sun
day morning to Miss Geneva Blakes
ley of Bluffton. Congratulations.
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Zimmerman
and son Dale of Hillsbury, Mr. and
i Mrs. Oscar Zimmerman, H. P. Zim
merman and Mr. and Mrs. Elmer
1 Long of Lafayette were Sunday din
ner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Wayne
Zimmerman and daughter.
Mr. and Mrs. Donald Vorhees and
family of Woodbum, Ind., were
week end guests at the John Burk
holder home. Other Sunday dinner
guests were Mr. and Mrs. Russell
Burkholder and family of Columbus
Grove. Afternoon callers were Mr.
and Mrs. Gid Garmatter and fam
ily and Mr. and Mrs. Quinten Burk
holder and family.
Mrs. F. W. Goetch of Cleveland
called at the Amos Gerber home
Saturday afternoon.
Mrs. Philip Marquart and daugh
ters Alice and Donnie spent Mon
day afternoon with Mrs. Ed Mar
quart and son Melvin.
Mr. and Mrs. Russell Schaublin
and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Wilford
Gratz, Miss Meredith Burkholder and
Miss Rachel Schaublin were Sunday
supper guests of Mr. and Mrs. W.
C. Schaublin. Evening callers were
Mr. and Mrs. Francis Gratz and
family of Sidney, Mr. and Mrs.
Ernest Gratz and Mr. and Mrs. W.
G. Hoffman.
Mrs. Edith Powell, Mrs. Carrie
Montgomery and Mrs. Alice Davis
spent last Wednesday with Mrs.
John Hirschfeld.
Mr. and Mrs. Philip Marquart, Sr.,
Mr. and Mrs. Ed Marquart and son
called on Mr. and Mrs. Ed Kempf
and family.
MUNSON R. BIXEL, M. D.
Office Hours: 8:30-10 A. M.
1-3 P. M. 7-8 P. M.
Office, 118 Cherry St.
Phone 120-F Bluffton, O.
For Vigor and Health—
include meat in your menu.
Always ready to serve you.
Bigler Bros.
Fresh and Salt Meats
Pleasant Hill
Mr. and Mrs. Harold Kemph and
family called Sunday evening on Mr.
and Mrs. Dennis Brauen and family.
Sunday dinner guests of Mr. and
Mrs. Wayne Zimmerman and baby
wore: Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Zimmer
man, Mr. H. P. Zimmerman, Mr. and
Mrs. Harry Zimmerman and son and
Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Long and
children.
Miss Rhea Scoles and Edward
Althauser were Sunday visitors of
Mr. and Mrs. Lester Althauser of
Bucyrus, Ohio.
Mr. and Mrs. Harold Younkman
and son were week end visitors of
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Phillips.
Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Zimmerman
called Sunday evening on Mr. and
Mrs. Cal Herr.
Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Huber and
son, Mrs. Emma Furry and Mr. J.
N. Anspach were Sunday visitors of
Mr. and Mrs. Donivan Anspach and
family of Ottawa.
Sunday dinner guests of Mr. and
Mrs. Wm. Lugibihl and family were:
Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Montgomery
and son, Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Lugi
bihl and daughter, and Mr. and Mrs.
Lester Zerbe. Sunday afternoon
callers were: Mr. and Mrs. Aldine
Welty, Mr. and Mrs. Leland Welty
and Mr. Clyde Welty and daughter.
Misses Carolyn, Maralyn and
Phyllis Younkman were week end
visitors of their grandparents, Mr.
and Mrs. Wm. Lugibihl and family.
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Hess and
family were Sunday guests of Mrs.
Lily Fett and Miss Nellie Huber.
Mr. and Mrs. Lyman Barnes and
Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Welty and
daughter called Sunday evening on
Mr. and Mrs. Schuyler Early and
family.
Mr. R. W. Barnes spent Tuesday
with Mr. and Mrs. Lyman Barnes.
Mr. and Mrs. Cloyce Hauenstein
and Gerald Huber called Sunday
evening on Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Huber
and son.
Mrs. Willard Jennings spent Mon
day with Mrs. Avery Watt of
Lima.
Mr. and Mrs. George Huber call
ed Friday evening on Mr. and Mrs.
Clate Scoles and daughter and Mr.
and Mrs. Norman Offenfacker and
son.
Mr. and Mrs. Chester Long are
the parents of a baby girl born at
their home on West Point road last
Friday morning.
Sondra Huber is visiting with her
grandmother, Mrs. Cora Huber.
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Porter and
daughter and Mr. and Mrs. Gerald
Porter of Courtland, Ohio* spent the
week end visiting with friends and
relatives here.
Sunday dinner guests of Mr. and
Mrs. Paul Winegardner and son
were: Mr. and Mrs. Walter Porter
and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Gerald
Porter, Mr. and Mrs. John Heffner
and family, Mr. and Mrs. Arthur
Yoakum and family, Mrs. Cora
Huber and Mr. and Mrs. Joy Huber
and daughter.
Mr. and Mrs. James Phillips were
Saturday night and Sunday visitors
of Mr. Sam Barnes and son Gordon.
The man who is not willing to
pay for the best will often wish
he had.
Fertilizers placed correctly in
drilling are much more effective in
improving crop yields. County ag
ricultural agents can supply bulle
tins giving recommendations for the
use of fertilizers with all Ohio crops.
Francis Basinger, D. D. S.
Evan Basinger, D. D. S.
Telephone 271-W
Bluffton, Ohio
NICKEL PLATE ROAD
The Skyline Gateway to
NEW YORK
and the
WORLD’S FAIR
The Year’s Biggest
Twin Feature Attraction
LOWESTHfARES
For Individuals and Groups
ATTRACTIVE ALL EXPENSE
ESCORTED TOURS
Inrludinx Hail Fare. Meals on Train.
Sightseeing at New York. Hotel Aecommo
dation*. Admission to Fair Grounds.
Free Side Trip to Niagara Falls
For details—Consult Ticket Agent.
Phone 134-W
Going To The
World's fair?
San Francisco, Calif.
If you want sure protection
for this trip then you will
take an Aetna policy, which is
acceptable evidence of financial
responsibility in every state.
25,000 Aetna Claims Offices
in all principal cities give re
lease of attachment and Bail
Bond Service.
Take an Aetna Policy for
every hazard and be sure of a
safe return.
AETNA-IZE WITH
S. P. HERR
Phone 363-W
PAGE SEVEN
IN
Rawson
Mrs. F. D. Kivett spent the week
end with Mr. and Mrs. David Kruhiu
of Bluffton, Indiana.
Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Jones and
children and Miss Rose Jones were
Sunday dinner guests of Mr. and
Mrs. Emerson Fetters near Arling
ton.
Al Latham of Columbus spent few
days last week with Mrs. Augusta
Latham.
Mr. and Mrs. Carl McCafferty of
Bluffton were Sunday evening call
ers of Mr. and Mrs. Scott McCaf
ferty and family.
Erdene Dennis of London, Ohio,
was a Sunday guest of Mrs. May
Dennis and Mrs. Emma Guin.
Mrs. Dicus of Bowling Green spent
a few days with Mr. and Mrs. A. A.
Bosse and family.
Mr. and Mrs. Roy Clymer of
Elyria spent the week end with Mrs.
Augusta Latham.
Easter dinner guests of Mr. and
Mrs. J. I. Logan were Mr, and Mrs.
Doyle Rainey and family and Mr.
and Mrs. LeRoy Hartman and
daughter Sally Ann.
Mrs. Maude Arnold of Dunkirk
spent the week end with her daugh
ter Mrs. Scott McCafferty and fam
ily. Sunday afternoon callers were
Mr. and Mrs. Joe Kingsbury and
children Janet and Dan of Columbus.
Recent callers of Mrs. Maria Smith
who is ill are Clara Guin, Mrs. Solt,
Olive Crozier, Mrs. Warren Painter,
Mrs. Alfred Grubbs, Mrs. Carl Smith
and daughter Ruth and Mr. and
Mrs. Paul Brothers and Mrs. George
Brothers of Lima.
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Osbin of
Bowling Green called on Mr. and
Mrs. Dale Wilson.
Mrs. William Peterson was taken
to Toledo for treatment Thursday.
G. B. Gier of Upper Sandusky
called on Mr. and Mrs. Mel Wentz
Tuesday evening.
James Thomas is spending a week
with his daughter Mrs. H. V. Wilson
of Fostoria.
Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Wiaeley and
children of Findlay were Sunday din
ner guests of Mr. and Mrs. L. B.
Folk and family.
Mrs. Roy Clymer of Elyria and
Mrs. Augusta Latham were Satur
day evening callers of Mr. and Mrs.
Mack Reed and son John of Lima.
John Cunningham of near Benton
Ridge was a Monday evening caller
on Mr. and Mrs. Harry Lashley.
Mr. and Mrs. Parker Edwards of
Toledo called on Mrs. Ella McClel
land, Saturday evening.
Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Veach of
Continental were Sunday dinner
guests of Mrs. M. L. Crist.
The New
UNIVERSAL
CLEAN AIR CLEANER
CLEANS DISTS
SHAMPOOS
DEODORIZES
SPRAYS DEMOTIS
There is an attachment for
cleaning all hard-to-get-at
places from floor to ceiliag
PRICE Comply
V V Attacbweob
A Liberal Trade-in Allowance
For Your Old Cleaner
Ba singer's
Furniture Store

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