OCR Interpretation


The Bluffton news. [volume] (Bluffton, Ohio) 1875-current, October 05, 1939, Image 8

Image and text provided by Ohio History Connection, Columbus, OH

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87076554/1939-10-05/ed-1/seq-8/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

PAGE EIGHT
Bluffton High gridders will play
at home this Friday night after two
disastrous starts on foreign fields,
and Bluffton college, with one loss
SUNRISE
Bluffton High Plays Van Wert
Here Friday College At Findlay
SAVE AT STEINER S
COFFEE 3u» Mc
BRAN FLAKES
POST TOASTIES..........................
WHEAT or RICE PUFFS
LITTLE ELF WHEAT CEREAL
WHEATIES
2 p*es. 21c
3 Ba^rs IOC
ELF SAUER KRAUT
SWEET CORN, RED BEANS
ELF GRAPEFRUIT JUICE..
25K GLOVES............................
Steiner's Home Store
Public Sale
Having decided to quit farming I, the under
signed will sell at public auction at my residence 2^
miles north and 14 mile west of Beaverdam, or 1 mile
southeast of Rockport
Wednesday, Oct. 11
The following property:
2 HORSES—Pair sorrel geldings, 3 yrs. old, wt.
3200, sound and good workers. This is a good pair
of colts.
4 CATTLE—Holstein-Guernsey cow, 6 yrs. old, to
be fresh last of this month Jersey-Guernsey cow, 6
yrs. old, giving good flow of milk Jersey cow, 4^4
years old, with calf by side Jersey heifer, 15 months
old bred.
64 HEAD HOGS—6 brood sows 20 shoats, avg.
150 lbs. 18 shoats, avg. 75 lbs. 20 fall pigs,
hogs immuned.
13 Head extra good Shropshire ewes, from 2 to
4 yrs. old.
FARMING IMPLEMENTS
McCormick-Deering spreader like new mower
corn planter walking plow Oliver riding plow grain
drill single and double shovel plows good set double
work harness, collars and housings lot rings 2-horse
wagon and flat bottom with side boards 2 hog
houses new lawn mower DeLaval cream separator,
and other articles.
Also some household goods.
CHICKENS—50 heavy laying hens 20 pullets.
HAY & GRAIN
150 bushels oats 5 tons mixed hay 350 shocks
corn 15 acres standing corn.
Sale to begin at 12:30 p. m.
Terms—Cash.
and one win away from home, will
meet Findlay at Findlay on the
same night.
Van Wert will be the high school’s
25c
19c
15c
15c
3 10 oz. pkgs.
... 2 1g. pkgs.
..........2 pkgs.
.. 1 /2 lb. pkg.
RINSO
hj.Pfc8. 19c
BLEACH ALL gal. 35c
LIFEBUOY SOAP 3 bars 17c
NU CREST SOAP FLAKES.. .Free tumbler.. 1g. pkg. 21c
NO RUB FLOOR WAX pt. 39c
Free Bottle Wilbert’s Furniture Polish
FLAKEWHITE OR
& SOAP
ELF FLOUR
(Western Red Turkey
Wheat)
S9c
Albert Miller, Owner
Auct.—Harold McClain.
tend This Sale as Everything Will Sell
cans
cans
cans
prs.
19c
25c
25c
35c
2 No. 2«/2
..3 No. 2
.3 No. 2
2
All
No. 57 Broadsiding
WE HAVE THEM IN GRAY OR WHITE
WATER REPELLANT
Call at our office, or telephone us, No. 360-W for estimate.
Steinman Bros. Lumber Co
Bluffton, Ohio
opponent in the tilt here, and Bluff
ton is hoping to again strike a win
ning stride in the game with last
year’s Western Buckeye league
champions.
Bluffton looked promising in the 6
to 0 victory over Pandora at Bluff
ton, but since then the Pirates have
dropped decisions to Lima Central
and Ada. Coach Diller has been
hard at work with his proteges this
week, however, and it is expected
that they will be in peak form for
the game here Friday night.
Van Wert, the defending league
champion, started slowly this fall,
but is showing evidence of develop
ing into one of the best teams in
the loop. Iast week the Cougars
trounced Delphos Jefferson, 15 to 0.
Bluffton college will take a .500
record into the game against Find
lay at Findlay this Friday night,
the local collegians having won one
and lost one thus far in season play.
In Findlay the Beavers will be
meeting a team that has had plenty
of rest but only one game of ex
perience so far this fall. After los
ing to Ohio Northern by a one
last
no
the
touchdown margin a week ago
Saturday, the Orangemen have
more contests scheduled until
Bluffton game this Friday.
■fTIRGILIO Lazzari, basso of
the Metropolitan and Chicago
Opera associations, will be pre
sented
night in the opening Bluffton
College Concert Series offering
of the season. He will sing in
the high school auditorium at 8
p. m., assisted by two other well
known artists.
THE BLUFFTON
is
Bluffton’s pre-game record
Slightly better, the Burckymen hav
ing defeated Kenyon and lost to
Bowling Green. With pJufi most
promising squad in several seasons,
the Beaver thentdT is hopeful of
trouncing Fincllay in the traditional
fall tilt between the two.
Concert Artists
here this Wednesday
ii.ii.A i revisan, soprano, will
w appear here this Wednesday
night in the opening Bluffton
College Concert Series
tion of the year. She
port Virgilio Lazzari,
the Metropolitan and
opera associations, in
cert. The concert will
Bluffton High school auditorium
at 8 p. m.
SIBILS
Presenta
will sup
basso of
Chicago
the con
he in the
Fire hazards in outdoor Ohio will
be high until heavy rains soak tinder
dry vegetation in woods and fields.
BLUFFTON. OHIO
Council Ignores
Auditor’s Report
(Continued from page 1)
consent of the council which holds
title to the real estate.
Besides findings against the two
institutions, Gotherman’s report lists
more than 4DC^Q^t)p^water consum
ers as delinquent
Most of these are
period in the sum
imum charge.
on their accounts,
for a three month’s
of $2.25, the min-
In explanation of this finding Ed
gar Hauenstein, clerk of the board of
public affairs pointed out that the
quarterly water bills were sent out on
June 1 and those not paid at the time
of the examination on June 8 were
listed by the examiner as delinquent.
The board, however, does not classify
a water service account as delinquent
until three months after the bill is
rendered, the clerk said.
Sports and Shorts
Team Standing
Won
Pts.
15
3
Opts.
34
35
Lost
2
1
Bluffton High 1
Bluffton College 1
college
Bluffton
Evidence that
gridders have a rigorous season fac
ing them is seen in the outcome of
the Manchester-Defiance grid tilt
last week. Manchester, always
gridiron power, crushed the Yellow
Jacket outfit by a score of 72 to 3.
Bluffton will play Manchester on the
Bluffton gridiron Saturday, Nov. 4.
Bluffton High grid followers will
be more than glad when Ralph Nis
wander, Ada junior, is graduated.
Last year, Niswander, then a sopho
more, scored the touchdown which
defeated Bluffton in a tilt on the
local field. When the two teams re
newed hostilities again last week at
Ada, Niswander counted both touch
downs in his team’s surprising 13 to
9 victory over Bluffton.
Bellefontaine kept its slate clean
for the 1939 season when the Logan
county crew defeated Kenton last
week, 10 to 6, in a non-league tilt at
Kenton. In a Western Buckeye cir
cuit contest, Celina defeated Wapa
koneta last week, 13
koneta earlier had
Marys. Van Wert wo
Jefferson, 15 to 0.
Ohio
bills
siding shingles with the beauty of
weathered wood.
K‘M
to 0. Wapa
trounced St.
i over Delphos
Dewey Johnson, shifty Bowling
Green halfback, who was playing his
first game of football, was the star
last Saturday as the Falcons beat
Bluffton, 35 to 0. Johnson scored
two of his team’s touchdowns and
put on a scintillating performance
generally.
Ohio Northern is one of Ohio’s
three undefeated collegiate grid
teams which have won two games.
The others in the same class are
Toledo university and Ohio Wesleyan.
Northern bested Findlay in the
Bears’ first game of the season and
turned back Wooster last Saturday,
6 to 0.
SIDE GLANCES
Kenyon, defeated by Bluffton col
lege 3 to 0 on Sept. 23, was trounced
by Capital last Saturday, 43 to 0
Mt. Cory brok
in Hancock co
a 32 to 0 victo
gives the Cor
loss in league
tered Van Bu
South gridder
consecutive vii
win over Fost(
first loss in three seasons
beat
dora
crew’s latest victory being a 32 to 0
decision over Lima Shawnee
Wert is picki
the Cougars
Delphos Jefferson, 15 to 0.
e into the win column
unty league play with
ry over Vanlue ...This
y outfit a win and a
play Rawson mas
ren, 12 to 6 Lima
■s scored their third
ctory with a 13 to 0
oria it was Fostoria’s
Lima Cer
continues
Bryan
ral 20 to 12 Pan
to show power, the
Van
up strength again,
ast week won over
who once had to
igencies interested in
loans now have trouble
i agency provides loans
rural needs. Some of
fanner:
for
farn
search
making
deciding whi
best suited
the questions on choosing the place
from which to borrow are answered
in extension bulletin No. 200, “Bor
rowing by Farmers”, written by B.
A. Wallace, Ohio State University,
and distributed free by county agri
cultural agents.
Now Open
Every Tuesday, Friday,
Saturday and Sunday
Nights.
Paramount
Corner North and West
Streets
Lima's New
Dance Spot
We do not serve beer or
liquor.
In one of the most stunning up
sets of the season, Ada High’s much
abused football team turned the
tables last Friday to defeat Bluffton
high, 13 to 9, in a tilt on the Ada
gridiron.
Bluffton was hopelessly out of the
picture until the fourth quarter
when the Pirates suddenly recovered
their lost form, and even at that
the rally came almost soon enough
to win the ball game.
Strategy helped the Bull Dogs earn
their victory, however, for after
Bluffton had scored one touchdown
and drove deep to Ada’s two-yard
line late in the closing minutes, Ada
deliberately grounded the pigskin in
the end zone. This gave Bluffton a
safety and two more points, but it
also gave Ada a chance to get the
ball out of the danger zone.
Ralph Niswander, elusive
back, who provided the
Bluffton’s gallant little team had
nothing to match the strength of
the crew from the larger school,
and the outcome of the contest was
not in doubt at any time after the
Falcons counted their first touch
down about midway thru the first
period.
Five touchdowns were scored by
Bowling Green, two in the first
period one in the second, and two
more in the third. Each attempted
conversion was successful.
Dewey Johnson, sophomore half
back, who was playing his first game
of football, was the star in Bow
ling Green’s attack, scoring two of
his team’s touchdowns and scintillat
ing in several long dashes.
Bowling Green has one of the
Ada Gridders Edge Bluffton High
In Upset Victory By Score Of 13-9
Ada
winning
margin last year when Ada defeated
Bluffton by one touchdown, was the
star again last week. He caught a
Bowing Green university’s power
ful 1939 gridiron aggregation clicked
perfectly last Saturday afternoon to
overcome the stubborn resistance of
a smaller Bluffton college team, the
Faisons winning by a score of 35
to 0 in the upstate stadium.
Bowling Green’s Powerful Eleven
Tops Smaller Bluffton Team, 35-0
GAS HEATER
NO MONEY DOWN
pass and crossed the goal for Ada’s
first touchdown in the second quar
ter, and plunged across the line
again in the third for the second
Ada tally.
Bluffton rallied sharply in the
fourth period, and for a time it
looked as if the Pirates might be
able to pull the game
fire.
Prior to the tilt with Bluffton,
Ada had lost two consecutive starts.
Bluffton had a record of one victory
and one loss.
largest squads in the state this year,
numerically speaking, and the calibre
of the crew is bespoken by the fact
that 39 players saw action against
the Beavers.
It was Bowling Green’s first start
of the year, but on the basis of their
showing against the Burckymen the
Falcons appear to be headed for
one of their most successful seasons
in history.
Prior to last Saturday’s tilt with
Bowling Green, Bluffton had defeat
ed Kenyon, an Ohio conference
team, by a score of 3 to 0.
NOTICE OF APPOINTMENT
Estate of John Fett, Deeeased.
Notice is hereby Riven that Elmer
THURSDAY, OCT.
out of the
to Santschi
first touch-
A pass from Watkins
gave the Pirates their
down early in the period and Burk
holder converted from placement. A
second determined Bluffton march
finally bogged down on
line.
the two-yard
the risk of
Ada elected
Instead of running
having a kick blocked
to give the Pirates a safety, which
permitted them to free kick from
the 20-yard line, and Bluffton’s last
chance of victory was gone.
Fett
whose Post Office address is R. D. No. 3.
Ada, Ohio, has been duly appointed and
qualified as executor of the Estate of John
Fett, late of Allen County. Ohio, deceased.
Dated this 27th day of September, 1939.
RAYMOND P. SMITH,
Judge of the Probate Court,
25 Allen County Ohio
“Modem Liquor is Inferior”—What
has become of the booze of YEAST
ERDAY?
RADIANTFIRE
At Right
PER
MONTH
fit
TA
Padiantfirp
Let a Gas Radiantfire answer your fall
heating problejp. It chases chill instantly,
at a moment’s notice, and keeps you com
fortable these uncertain autumn days with
out the bother of starting your central heat
ing plant.
Best of all, you can enjoy the instant
glowing sun-like heat of a Radiantfire at a
cost of only 2c to 4c per hour. You’ll find
it worth many times over this in comfort
and convenience.
Investigate Radiantfire tomorrow. See
your dealer or ask any employee of the
West Ohio Gas Company to give you fur
ther details of the smart new models.
1939
No Need To Increase
Cows In Dairy Herds
Although the consumption of dairy
products has been increasing recent
ly, that improvement does not neces
sarily mean that more dairy cows
are needed, according to Ivan Mc
Kellip, animal husbandry specialist,
Ohio State University.
Mr. McKellip, animal husbandry
specialist, Ohio State University.
Mr. McKellip says reports on cat
tle prove that more heifer calves are
being kept for herd replacements,
but he believes it would be more
practical for dairymen to increase
the efficiency of cows already ovfned
than to enlarge their herds,
theory is supported by the actiok of
Ohio dairymen who have brought
enrollment in herd improvement
sociations to record numbers.
is
the
as-
the
There are 59 associations in
state now, as compared with 36 in
1936. These numbers are getting ac
curate production records on 20,027
cows during a location period.
These continuous records are need
ed because some cows produce well
for short periods but fail to maintain
this good start. Members of the as
sociation, in August, sold 221 cows
which were unprofitable
and also sold 108 cows
other dairy herds.
milkers,
go into
as
to
not
produce
Even the best cows do
their maximum unless
enough good feeds,
points out that feed grains and hay
are plentiful enough to remove any
excuse for underfeeding dairy herds.
they get
Mr. McKellip
Beef prices now are favorable for
culling of dairy herds. Mr. McKellip
thinks that dairymen who delay cull
ing their herds because they believe
beef prices may go still higher are
running a double risk. Extra ex
pense is incurred in keeping
animal and the price of beef
decline instead of rise.
the
may
the
Another point suggested by
University specialist to keep up herd
production is to repair stables before
the cows must be housed. Milk pro
duction is influenced by temperature
variations, and drafty stables permit
weather changes to affect the dairy
cattle.
Unusual lack of rainfall over most
of Ohio has delayed fitting ground
for wheat and may considerably
affect the acreage sown to this crop
in the state this year.
Here s Your
COLD REMEDY
For Chilly
Fall Days

xml | txt