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11 1------ Settlement Mrs. N. N. Soldner and daughter Mary Margaret left on Monday for Berne, Indiana to spend a week with her parents. Mrs. Soldner’s mother has not been so well. The Living Link class of the St. John church enjoyed an evening of fellowship at the Pandora play ground on Friday evening. Rev. and Mrs. D. J. Unruh and Mr. and Mrs. Frank Krohn enter tained the class. Mr. Ambrose and Mr. Joel Basinger and wives were guests. Rev. D. J. Unruh conducted the funeral services of the ten year old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Wilkins. The child was accidentally killed in Findlay while riding a bicycle when she was struck by an automobile. The deeply bereaved parents have the heartfelt sympathy of their many friends. Most of the wheat was cut last week. A goodly number of farmers are combining their crop this season. Threshing will soon be the order of the day. Better wheat prices are being predicted. Rev. P. A. Kliewer, pastor of the Ebenezer church and members of his congregation conducted the devotion al programs the past week over radio station WLOK in Lima. The programs were very well presented and cannot help but have an up lifting influence. Various churches are participating in these radio devotional programs. Fred Grismore recently sold his father’s threshing outfit to a group of farmers some distance east of Pandora. Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Schneck and children went to Berne on Thursday. Mrs. Schneck and the Local and Long Distance Hauling Every Load Insured STAGER BROS. Bluffton, Ohio For Vigor and Health— include meat in your menu. Always ready to serve you. Bigler Bros. Fresh and Salt Meats Woman’s Friend children left later for LaGrange, Indiana where they are visiting with Mr. and Mrs. Riley Case and family. Mr. Schneck is to leave the 4th to spend the day at LaGrange and re turn in the evening with his family. Miss Opal Moser and friend, Mr. Pate of Detroit were over Sunday visitors at the home of Mrs. J. W. Moser and Mr. and Mrs. Howard Welty and family. Mr. and Mrs. William Geiger and son, Paul from the Hawaiian Islands arrived here a few days ago to visit with their relatives and friends. Their stay in the states will be a matter of several weeks. The mem bers of the Geiger family are plan ning to have a gathering in their honor on July 4th. Francis Reichenbach and James Benroth are leaving on Wednesday on their western trip. They expect to be gone for about five weeks. Mr. and Mrs. E. O. Edwards are canvassing the vicinity around Pan dora selling Zanol products. Oliver Davidson is spending the summer with his mother and Mr. and Mrs. Leroy Lemely. Oliver has put forth a great deal of effort to ward the designing of the public playground. The town and com munity are greatly indebted to him for this fine piece of work. E. D. Kohli and Mr. and Mrs. Hiram M. Kohli visited with Mr. and Mrs. Eli Kohli in Findlay, Sunday afternoon. Mr. Kohli has been rather feeble for some time. Miss Ruth Bixel who is,attending Ohio State University at Columbus spent over Sunday with her father, Noah Bixel, who had the misfortune of falling from a cherry tree and is suffering from bruises. Abe Sutter became ill very sud denly while in his Sunday school class on Sunday at the St. John church. Gideon Lehman took him home. Rev. and Mrs. Emerson Slotter back of Altoona, Pa., are spending two weeks with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. John T. Burkholder. Mrs. Slotterback was formerly Miss 'Wil ma Burkholder. Pleasant View Mr. and Mrs. Myron Reichenbach are spending this week visiting in the homes of her brothers, Irvin and Os car Rickly at Columbus. Rev. H. D. Camp was a caller in this community, Monday afternoon. Little Marcella Harris of Toledo spent last week in the William Shaf fer and I. R. Harris homes. Mr. and Mrs. I. R. Harris and dau ghter Livona attended a family din ner at the home of Mr. and Mrs. O. D. Rickly and family at Columbus, Sunday, honoring Mrs. W. W. Hurn mon and daughter Marilene of Los Angeles, Calif. Mrs. Hummon has spent the past two months in Ohio visiting relatives and friends while her daughter joined her ten days ago and will return with her to their home in Los Angeles this week by auto. News Want-ads bring results. the washer you know At New Lull Prices The washer you want —at a price you can afford. Ask for a demonstra tion. Seeing is believ ing! Watch the Woman’s Friend in operation. Put it to every test you’d like YOUR wash ing machine to meet. Then ask the price. We know you’ll be so pleased on every count that you, too, will want The Woman’s Friend in YOUR home. Bluffton Implement & Harness Co. Bluffton Distributors WANTED—DEAD STOCK WE PAY TOP CASH PRICES Horses $3.00 Cows $2.00 Small Stock removed free of charge. Quick Service Telephone Findlay, MAIN 475, Reverse Charges BUCKEYE REDUCTION COMPANY, Findlay, Ohio “Branch, Fostoria Animal Products, Inc.” The exercises at the formal dedi cation of the new high school build ing Friday afternoon and evening were interesting and fairly well at tended. After the invocation by Rev. W. H. Lahr, Prof. C. A. Argan bright, superintendent of the local schools, spoke. Others on the pro gram were Prof. McCurdy, Prof. Twiss, N. W. Cunningham and John Bixel, the latter two being members of the board of education. Mrs. J. P. Owens came over from North Baltimore and spent last week with her husband and his par ents, Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Owens. Mr. and Mrs. Owens were married in Columbus Grove, Dec. 14 by Father Theiss. The young groom succeeded quite admirably in keeping the affair away from his friends. The Born, at the Lutheran parsonage in Millersburg, on Saturday, June 16, John Wm. Rilling. Our readers will recognize the newcomer as a son of Rev. W. P. Rilling, a former pastor of the Lutheran church here. Dr. Frank Ewing, a well known physician, died suddenly at his late home in Ottawa, Saturday evening at seven o’clock, aged 63 years, one month and 12 days. Dr. H. O. Frederick, wife and little son left Sunday for a week’s visit with relatives and friends in Canton and vicinity. Silas Basinger, the newly elected assistant high school teacher, is at tending the summer term of school at Lima college. Emile and Jules Bessire, of Indianopolis, Indiana, sons of Mr. and Mrs. Alcid Bessire, sail Thurs day of this week on the steamer Lorraine, across the Atlantic on an extended trip through France and Switzerland, stopping principally at Paris, Lyons and Geneva. Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Lannin, Indianapolis, Ind., and Mrs. D. S. Gil ger and family, of W’eston, are spending a week’s vacation with E. Jones and family and will attend the Jones reunion at Columbus Grove on July 4. Dr. F. L. Foust, who left Spencer ville over a year ago for Texas, for the benefit of his wife’s health, spent a few days in Spencerville last week and arranged to open his former i dental parlors there. Dr. Foust was formerly a resident of Bluffton. Elrose Henry Wilch spent Sunday evening at the J. R. Fisher home. Rob Schaffer of the Naval Acad emy is spending his vacation at the Henry Koontz home. Mr. and Mrs. Howard Stauffer of Bluffon and Mrs. Emaline Nonnamak er spent Sunday afternoon with Mrs. Iva Bracey in Toledo. Mrs. Helen Moore of Detroit call ed on friends here last week. Mrs. Lina Morrison and Miss Flo Stratton are attending the Fair at N. Y. Misses Helen and Anna Jane Koontz and Jane Carol, Dougherty, also Kay and Roderick Nonnamaker were sup per guests at the Frank Dray home. Mr. and Mi’s. Russell Koontz, Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Nonnamaker, Mrs. Anna Koontz and the C. W. Klingler family were supper guests at the M. J. Stratton home, Friday evening. Class No. 2 of the Olive Branch Sunday school held a class meeting at the home of Miss Helen Schnegg, Fri day evening. Union prayer meet at Bethesda, on Thursday evening. The Ami Nonnamaker family spent Friday evening at the C. V. Klingler home celebrating Jack Klingler’s birthday. Mr. and Mrs. Russell Koontz, Helen, Anna Jae and Jane Carol, Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Nonnamaker, Kaye and Roderick and Mrs. Anna Koontz spent Tuesday of last week with Mr. and Mrs. N. B. Steinman and enjoyed a picnic supper at the Buckeye in the evening. Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Fisher, Mrs. Li da Gallant, children June and Jimmy spent Sunday afternoon at the Wil lard Fisher home near Hassen. A family’ gathering was enjoyed at the Anna Koontz and A. J. Nonna maker home, Sunday, honoring their house guest, the R. B. Koontz family of Hominy, Okla. Those present in cluded: Mr. and Mrs. Tery Bell, Sal lyy Ann and Ronald, Mr. and Mrs. Russell Stratton and Scottie, all of West Jefferson Mr. and Mrs. Claud Christman, Rose Marie, Donnie. Bern ard, Leonard, Bobby’ and Edgar of Findlay Bob Schaffer, Mr. and Mrs. N. B. Steinman and Benjamine Stein man of Bluffton Mr. and Mrs. Henry Koontz, Richard, Raymond and Rus sell, Mrs. Lucinda Koontz, Mrs. Em aline Nonnamaker, Mr. and Mrs. Ber nard Stratton, Elain and Ortho, Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Klingler, Gladys, Dor otha, Jeananne, Jimmy Scott, Mrs. M. J. Stratton, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Dray, Jimmy, Misses Mary, Lillian Koontz, J. O. and Jackie Koontz and the honored guests. Afternoon caM- THE BLUFFTON NEWS, BLUFFTON NEWS OUR FATHERS READ FROM ISSUE OF FEB. 13, 1913 News Our Grandfathers Read From Issue Of July 5, 1906 young bride was formerly Miss Zita Slough, of North Baltimore. The Bluffton fire department ap pointed by Mayor Lugibihl was re cently organized for the ensuing year. The company consists of J. M. Mumma, chief Clyde Yerger, as sistant Roy Pogue, hose foreman Albert Benroth, as.-istant Ira Trox el, nozzleman Bert Watkins, assist ant J. D. Garlinger, spanner Wes Troxel, assistant Joe Steepleton, ladder foreman George Steepleton, assistant Clem Strahm, stroker Joe Bogart, lineman, and Sherm Houser, helper on wagon. During the year 1912 Bluffton had only one small fire and not a single case of quarantine. Mrs. M. M. Murray leaves this week for Cleveland to purchase her spring stock of millinery goods. John Long, of Cleveland, was in town the first of the week, visiting his brother, Ed and other relatives. Mr. Long and family, it will be re membered, were among the unfor tunate victims of the Lorain wreck on the Nickel Plat a year ago, in which accident Mr. Long had a leg mashed. The stillness of Sunday afternoon was broken by the fire alarm whistle at the waterworks plant and the clanging of the City hall bell. In stantly a number of people appeared on the streets in search of the fire. It was soon learned that a blaze in Tom May’s rooms on lower Main street was the cause of the alarm. The bam of Chris Guider on the Cronley farm, five miles south of Bluffton, was destroyed by fire Mon day evening at 10 o’clock. The barn was a structure 35 by 70 feet, well filled with new hay. all which was consumed. GERMAN SETTLEMENT J. W. Bixel and bride, from Win field, Kansas, cannot be here on the Fourth but expect to come later. Elias and Mrs. Atmdnirger are the happy parents of a baby boy since the fore part of las: ek, and Seth and Mrs. Basinger about the same time of a daughter, their first born. Adam Amstutz, w lives on the home farm about miles east of Pandora, has a re rd breaker in a cherry crop this year. He sold 75 bushels of cherries at $2 per bushel. The greater part ’’ere marketed in Bluffton. ers were Mr. and Mrs. Lendon Ba singer, Janet and Gareth. Evening callers were Misses Heen Schnegg and Bettie Bish. Mr. and Mrs. C. V. Klingler, Mar ilyn and Howard Klingler of Ada spent Sunday afternoon at the Ami Nonnamaker home. Pandora Misses Mary Steiner and Magdalene Bixel left for Rittman, Ohio, Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Cliff Gettman of Col umbus Grove ed at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Grover Davidson, Sun day. Mr. and Mrs. Melvin Hilty were Sunday visit. the home of Mrs. Zella Hilty and Miss Clara Light. Mr. and Mr. Melvin Steiner and son Jimmy wen week end visitors at the home is parents, Mr. and Mrs. Noah Steiner and family. Adam Bixler, who has been janitor at the Pandora hool for some time has completed 1 job last Saturday. Coral Donalds is taking his place. A large cron of cherries is being reported around Pandora this year. Mr. and Mr Glen Schumacher spent Sunday afternoon at the home of Mr. and Mt- Elmer Diller. Mrs. Agnes Workentin, who has been ill for time is able to be up and around again. Pandora is getting to look like an up to date city. The new curbing is making a fine appearance. It will be some time before the project in fiin ished. A large crowd attended the Gratz reunion at the school house, Sunday. Clinton Lightner of Ft. Wayne, was a week end visitor at the home of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Lightner and family. Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Niswander of Auburn, Indiana are visiting with their folks. Miss Ruth Bixel who is attending school in Columbus, spent the week end with her father, Noah Bixel. Miss Adah Neuenschwander, dau ghter of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Neu enschwander of this place and Harold Marshall, son of Mr. and Mrs. Walter Marshall southeast of Bluffton were married last Saturday morning at 7 o’clock by Rev. Paul Whitmer at his home here. The couple spent the week end on a wedding trip to Lafayette, Ind. They will reside in Bluffton where the bride has been employed in the Meter works. Mr. Marshall is a painter at Bluffton. “Dust Storm Hurts Wheat Farm ers”—It does make them lose ground. OHIO Father of the Dime Novel A FEW years before the open ing of the Civil war a printer in Buffalo, N. Y., began issuing a magazine called the Youth's Casket and a little later another, called the Home Monthly. Neither was much of a success. More success ful was his brother who ran a newsstand and began selling songs on single pages in much the same fashion as the ballad-hawkers of an earlier day. Then the printer broth er published a number of thes? songs in a pamphlet called “The Dime Song Book’’ and it sold so well that they decided to move to New York city and publish other books for ten cents. Thus it was that a great Ameri can institution was born, for these brothers were Erastus F. and Ir win P. Beadle and they were the “Fathers of the Dime Novel.’’ They took into partnership another na tive of Buffalo, Robert Adams, and for the next three decades there came from the presses of Beadle and Company and Beadle and Ad ams a perfect flood of little books (the Pocket Library, the Half-Dime Library and the Dime Library) to thrill the souls of American boys and to fill the hearts of American parents with fear that their sons were being corruoted beyond all hope by these “yellow-backs.” How groundless that fear was is shown by the fact that some of the most distinguished Americans of to day grew un on a reading diet of Beadle’s dime novels. Ex’citing and thrilling those stories may have been (opening, as so many of them did, with “Bang! Bang! Bang! Three shots rang out and another redskin bit the dust”) but they were also highly moral. For the Villain was always foiled, Virtue always triumphed and it is doubtful if a single boy ever was ruined by read ing one of them. Irwin Beadle retired from the firm in 1862, Robert Adams died in 1866, and his two younger broth ers, William and David, succeeded him. With them as partners Eras tus Beadle carried the dime novel to the heights of its success. He continued in the business until 1889. Then he retired with a fortune built up by the dimes and nickels of Young America. He died in 1894— too early to realize that certain of the little “yellow backs” which he sold for a dime would later sell for hundreds of dollars because they are “Americana” and “collectors’ items”! Western Newspaper Union. FIFTY FAMOUS FRONTIERSMEN By ELMO SCOTT WATSON “Envoy Extraordinary” INtlerstnan THE spring of 1848 a ragged fron entered the stage station at Wheeling, W. Va., and finding that •he coach for Cumberland, Md., had already left, demanded in a lordly tone that another one be provided for him forthwith. “Who are YOU?” demanded the stage agent disdainfully. Drawing himself up to his full height of more than six feet, the travel-stained fron tiersman replied: “Sir, I am Joe Meek, envoy extraordinary and minis ter plenipotentiary from the Republie of Oregon to the Court cf the United States.” He got the coach! Envoy or not, there is no question but that Joe Meek was “extraordi nary.” He was a native of Virginia who had run away from hi» home as a youth and who had become a fa mous trapper and trader in the West. By 1840 the tide of migration to the Pacific Northwest had set in and Meek, realizing that it spelled the doom of the fur business, decided to go to the Oregon country to make a new start In life. Then came the meeting of the Amer ican settlers at Champoeg on May 2, 1843, for the purpose of forming a provisional government and Meek’s historic words “Who’s for a divide? Those in favor of adopting the report of the committee, follow me.” So 52 voted for it and 50 against, and by the narrow margin of two votes and the force of Joe Meek’s personality, the first step in saving the Oregon country for the United States was taken. Joe Meek was elected sheriff, thus giving him the honor of being the first American peace officer west of the Rovkies. In the troublous times that followed, when Great Britain threat ened to assert her sovereignty over this country and when the hostility of the Indians culminated in the Whit man massacre, the settlers turned again to Joe Meek. It was he whom they selected to go to Washington and lay before Presi dent Polk the plea of the Oregon set tlers to be taken Into the fold of the United States. So, during the first week in March, 1848, he set out upon his epic journey across the continent which ended the last week in May. The result of his journey was that the fed eral government decided to accept Ore gon as a territory and the appointment of Joseph Lane of Indiana as terri torial governor. When Lane started for Oregon to assume office, his guide was Joe Meek, now United States mar shal for the country which he had helped save for the Stars and Stripes and from that time to his death Ir 1875, one of its leading citizens. ©. 1933. Weatern Newspaper Union. County weed commissioners were selected in 16 Iowa counties in 1937. The number increased to 33 in 1938, and a recently passed law provides for one in every county. Land owners are notified to destroy nox ious weeds and, if the notice is ignored, the weed commissioner has the work done and assesses its cost against the owner. Richland Center Mr. and Mrs. Paul Rhoads are spending the week with Mr. and Mrs. J. N. King of Dayton. Dr. Rosella Biederman of Jenera, Mrs. Ernest Gratz and granddaugh ter Mary Kathryn spent Sunday afternoon with Mrs. Vera Core and daughter Linda Lee of Lima. Mrs. Walton Alderfer returned to her home in Cleveland after spend ing the past two weeks with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Otto Amstutz. Miss Mae Belle Amstutz accompani ed her home. Mr. and Mrs. Bert Bowyer of Lima spent Sunday evening with Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Schaublin. Mr. and Mrs. Dean Meyers and children of Mansfield Mr. and Mrs. Joe Parker of Rockport Mr. and Mrs. Glen Zimmerly and sons, Mr. and Mrs. Sam Bame and daughter Mary Ellen and Mr. and Mrs. Marion Hochstettler spent Sunday evening at the Amos and Robert Gerber home. Mr. and Mrs. Ed Marquart and son Melvin and Mr. and Mrs. John Marquart and family spent Sunday evening with Mr. and Mrs. Philip Marquart Jr., and family. Mr. and Mrs. Otto Amstutz and daughters Mae Belle and Gayle, Mrs. Walton Alderfer of Cleveland, and Mr. and Mrs. Paul Rhoads spent Friday evening with Mr. and Mrs. Homer Gratz and family. Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Zimmerman and daughter spent Sunday after noon with Mr. and Mrs. Ellis Vande mark and family of Lima. Mrs. Albert Balmer is spending the week visiting her sister, Mrs. E. C. Stauffer of Erie, Pa. Misses Opal and Hazel Ream and Miss Boutwell of Ada called at the Amos and Robert Gerber home Sun day afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Sam Badertscher, Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Gratz and granddaughter, Mary Kathryn, Mr. and Mrs. Walter Sommers and fam ily and Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Gratz at tended the Gratz reunion at Pandora Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Eldon Tschiegg and children spent Sunday afternoon with Mr. and Mrs. Robert Amstutz and daughter. Mrs. Lillie Boesel of Chicago and Mrs. Elda Hoffman of Lima spent Thursday evening with Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Schaublin. Mr. and Mrs. Albert Gossman and son Richard and Mr. and Mrs. Philip Marquart Sr., were Sunday dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Ed Mar quart and sons. Mr. and Mrs. Otto Amstutz and daughters Mae Belle and Gayle, Mrs. Paul Rhoads and Mrs. Walton Alder fer of Cleveland were Thursday evening supper guests of Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Yoakam and son of Bluff ton. Armorsville Mr. and Mrs. O. P. Hartman, Mr. and Mrs. Bert Teetsworth spent Sunday in Toledo. Mr. and Mrs. Carl McCafferty called Sunday at the Ray Guider home. Mr. and Mrs. Joe Hilty and son of Columbus are spending a couple of days at the home of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. H. O. Hilty and family. Mrs. John W. Wilkins and little daughter were removed from the Bluffton hospital to their home, Fri day. The week end callers of Clyde Klingler who was badly hurt in a THURSDAY, JULY 6, 1939 runaway Friday noon were: Mr. and Mrs. W. I, Moore, Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Montgomery and family, Ben jamin Dally, Mr. and Mrs. Mathew Perkins, Mrs. Chester Huber, John Boedicker, Mr. John W. Wilkins and children, Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Swank and daughter Mrs. Richard Cough man, Harry Barnes, Wm. Stepleton, Mr. and Mrs. H. O. Hilty and daugh ter Fern, Lloyd Arnold, Warren Moser, J. M. Owens, Mr. and Mrs. Carl McCafferty and son Billy, Rev. McVey, W. L. Hilty, Clinton Moore head, Mrs. Vaughn Spellman and daughter, Mildred Battels, Dr. Her ring, Harry Trippiehorn, Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Coldiron of Dearborn, Mich. Geo. Boedicker, Hiram Kling ler, Mr. and Mrs. Jim Asire, Mr. and Mrs. John Warren, Robert Mat ter, Morris Dye, Mr. and Mrs. Levi Hauenstein and son, Mrs. Daisy Steinbrenner, Raymond Tuttle, Wm. Vogt of Alger Mr. and Mrs. Peter Matter and daughter Carrie, Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Montgomery, Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Smith and son of Find lay Mrs. Delbert Wilkins, Mr. and Mrs. O. L. Stratton, Mr. and Mrs. John Welsh of Ada Mrs. Orren Klingler and daughter of Youngs town Mrs. Sarah Crest of Toledo Miss Lucille Lee of Utah Margaret Guider, Mr. and Mrs. Ivan Mont gomery and family, Mr. and Mrs. G. C. Stratton and son, Miss Davis, Mr. and Mrs. Laurence Hosafros, Clar ence Stonehill, Elbert Anderson and Mr. and Mrs. L. A. Klingler and son of Findlay. Shirley and Mareen McCafferty re turned home Sunday after visiting with their uncle Carl McCafferty and family several days. NOTICE The Amstutz Cannery will operate on Tuesday and Friday of each week until further notice. Amstutz Cannery North of Bluffton on College Rd. Bluffton phone 635-Y USED Tractors Tracks Farm Implements Washing Machines 1 1931 Dodge school bus. 1 1935 Half-ton International Pickup Truck. 1 McCormick-Deering thresh ing outfit consisting of 28 by 46 separator, No. 300 Power unit I’/a ton truck drive belt. 2 McCormick-Deering 10-20 Tractors. 1 Sampson Tractor. 2 McCormick-Deering Little Wonder 14 in. tractor plows. 1 McCormick-Deering 8 ft. binder, used 1 year. 1 Dain hay loader. 1 Double disc 6 ft. 1 McCormick-Deering Potato Planter. 1 John Deere Beet Lifter. 1 Wardway copper tub washer C. F. NISWANDER McCormick-Deering Dealer Bluffton, Ohio Findlay Stove and Furnace Repair Co. We repair cook stoves, heating stoves, heatrolas, and all makes of furnaces. We carry a complete line of new parts for every type of stove. Send card or phone for free estimates. 1301 Washington Ave. Findlay, Ohio Phone 2076-R FIRE BOWLS GRATES CASTINGS HAVE YOUR FURNACE CLEANED NOW STOPS Heavy Losses from Bloody Coccidiosis The New IMMUNITY (Permanent Protection) METHOD! C-Ka-Gcne Mash Bloody Coccidiosis? No longer need you fear its red death will slaughter your chicks. Thousands of chicks killed in the Pratt laboratories have shown science how to easily avoid those awful losses. Bluffton Milling Co. C-Ka-Gene Ration contains Pratts C-Ka-Gene, the newly discovered compound that pro tects birds from Coccidiosis. Bluffton Milling Co. C-Ka-Gene Ration is not a “cure” nor a “preventive.” It works by the new IMMUNITY method giving a flock permanent protection against this terrible disease. Come in today and let us tell you how Bluffton Milling Co. C-Ka-Gene Ration will stop Coccidiosis losses for only about a penny a bird. Eluffton Milling Co.