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The Bluffton news. [volume] (Bluffton, Ohio) 1875-current, November 09, 1939, Image 6

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PAGE SIX
To Summarize Farm
Outlook Conference
On Farm Night Radio Program of
WOSU, Monday, Nov. 13
Dial 570 Kc.
8:00—Music.
8:05—4-H Club News, C. C. Lang,
Ass’t State 4-H Club Leader.
8:15—“Our Trip to the Nat’l Future
Farmer Convention”, Members of
the Ohio Championship Livestock
Judging Team with J. E. Hufford,
DeGrass High School Voc. Agri.
Advisor.
8:25—Columbus Federal Orchestra.
8:35—Coal Oil in Days Before Oil
Wells, H. E. Eswine, Historian.
8:45—A Look Into the Family’s
Pocketbook, Miss Thelma Beall,
Ext. Home Management Specialist.
8:55—Columbus Federal Orchestra.
9:05—Answers to Farmers’ Building
Questions, R. C. Miller, Agri.
Eng. Dept.
9:15—Summary of National Agricul
tural Outlook Conference, V. R.
Wertz and L. H. Barnes, Rural
Economics Dept.
9:25—The Year in Cooperative Farm
Land Finance, H. Lloyd Jones,
Sec’y.-Treas., NatT Farm Loan
Ass’n, Delaware.
9:35—Columbus Federal Orchestra.
Farmers Sign For
1940 Wheat Program
Approximately 70.9 per cent of
the 2724 winter wheat grow’ers in
Allen county have signed up to par
ticipate in the 1940 AAA Farm Pro
gram for wheat, according to Clair
A. Patterson, Chairman of the Allen
County AAA Committee.
Mr. Patterson said this indicates a
participation for the county in the
1940 wheat program about 34 per
cent greater than in 1939.
Farmers have indicated they plan
to participate in the 1940 program
by signing the wheat plan for par
ticipation in 1940, which each farmer
works out with his AAA community
committeeman. Committeemen visit
ed all wheat farmers in the county
to explain the AAA wheat program
to them.
Of the farmers signing the wheat
Will You be Robbed of Heat?
Find Out- For Sure
Millions of dollars are spent every year
foe fuel that doesn’t give one degree of
heat! All because a small layer of
soot inside a furnace acts as effective
insulation, preventing heat reaching
furnace castings. Right now there may
be soot in your furnace waiting to rob
you of dollars this winter. Don’t let
it.. call us today for free inspection.
Save this ad ... It’s valuable!
plan 1672 have designated their in
tention of planting within their
wheat acreage allotments. This will
make them eligible for the Agricul
tural Conservation payment on
wheat, the wheat parity payment,
and the 1940 loan in case it is offer
ed.
In another group are 259 wheat
growers who have elected the non
wheat allotment option under the
1940 program. On their farms
wheat that is harvested or matured
as grain will be checked against
their allotments, but any wheat used
for pasture or green manure will not
be checked against their allotments.
In addition, the payments to farmers
in this group who have allotments of
less than 10 acres will be reduced
only if the wheat matured as grain
exceeds 10 acres. Election of the
nonwheat allotment option disquali
fies the farm for 1940 wheat parity
payments and the 1940 wheat loan,
and conservation payments on the
wheat allotment acreage are made
at the rate for general crops instead
of the wheat rate.
A farmer who failed to sign the
wheat plan automatically takes the
wheat allotment classification, and all
wheat he plants for any purpose will
be counted as part of his farm’s
wheat acreage. He will receive no
wheat parity payment, but by plant
ing within his allotment, he may re
ceive the agricultural conservation
payment for w’heat, and he will be
eligible for a wheat loan.
For Ohio as a whole, 127,496 or
76 percent of the winter wheat
growers have already signed to par
ticipate in the 1940 wheat program.
In the North Central Region, officials
estimate on the basis of the present
sign-up that about 75 percent of all
winter wheat growers will partici
pate in the program.
Ohio bees in a single-story hive
will need the equivalent of seven full
frames of honey for winter stores.
Colonies in two-story hives will need
50 pounds of honey, most of it in the
upper story. Clover honey is ex
cellent for winter stores, and fall
gathered honey will be satisfactory
this year because its density is un
usually high.
News
Want Ads Bring Results
Cart or steel coal, oil or gas Furnaces and Air Conditioners
WEPAXHS FOR ALL FURNACE MAKES
Stauffer Plumbing Shop
BLUFFTON, OHIO
$ THIS AD WORTH ONE DOLLAR-ASK US $
Public Sale
As I am discontinuing farming, I will offer at public
sale at my farm 5 miles west of Bluffton, or 5 miles south
east of Columbus Grove,
Tuesday, November 14
The following property:
6 HORSES: Bay mare 5 yrs. old bay horse 4 yrs.
old sorrel horse 4 yrs. old roan horse 5 yrs. old grey
horse 5 yrs. old bay mare colt coming 2 yrs. old.
15 HEAD SHORTHORN CATTLE—Consisting of 3
registered cows, 3 calves, eligible to registry registered
bull, 3 yrs. old 2 cows and 2 calves, white heifer, dry cow,
cow giving milk, bull calf. Also Guernsey cow giving milk.
8 HOGS—Brood sow 7 feeding shoats.
15 SHROPSHIRE SHEEP—8 ewes, 4 lambs, registered
ram, yearling ram, ram lamb.
FARMING IMPLEMENTS
8 ft. grain binder, corn binder, 12 disc fertilizer grain drill,
manure spreader, double disc, cultipacker, cylinder push-bar hay
loader, side delivery, 3 section spring tooth harrow, spike tooth
harrow, mower, walking breaking plow. These are all McCormick
Deering Implements, some almost new. 2 wagons with grain beds,
John Deere corn planter almost new, Oliver riding breaking plow
Oliver walking plow, 2 row cultivator, single row cultivator, land
roller, hay rake, Case gang plow, one-horse cultivator, bob sled.
MISCELLANEOUS
Water tank, gerosene tank heater, 4 sets harness, all sizes horse
collars, carpenter tools, butchering tools, copper kettle, potato crates,
folding crates, fence stretcher, com sheller, slop cart, 2 wheel cart,
2 self feeders, fanning mill, gas engine, 2 sets block and tackle,
sleigh, buggy, 2 clover bunchers, brooder stove, chick feeder, plat
form scales, drying house, cream separator, two wood stoves and
other articles too numerous to mention.
HAY & GRAIN
Alfalfa and soy bean hay in mow oats in bin 340 shocks corn.
Sale to begin at 10:00 a. m.
Terms—Cash.
AMOS S. NEUENSCHWANDER
Aucts.—Isaac Neuenschwander & Seth Basinger
Clerk—E. M. Hostetler, from Citizens National Bank, Bluffton.
Lunch will be served by Women Mission Society of the
Ebenezer Church
DON'T LOOK 0O*N N A
A Muc
bosT Crag a
6uh After You
Whin
A Fence
A aRTf*rr3 in Manx
Out of all the research work done
by the various states and by the
United States Department of Agri
culture, one of the findings least
open to debate is that a bull is 50
per cent or more of a dairy herd.
This fact applies whether heifers are
raised or bought but in the latter
case, the buyer must depend upon
the seller’s ability to select herd
sires.
Domesticated cattle have been kept
for thousands of years but the spec
ialization of cattle into types adapted
for special purposes is a compara
tively recent advance in animal hus
bandry. Few farmers will dispute
that the use of a black bull in a
herd of white cows will result in
color variations in the calves but the
same men apparently believe that
the ability to produce milk and but
terfat profitably is not changed by
an admixture of blood strains from
beef animals.
Reports from herd improvement
associations in Ohio show that a few
members replace grade or scrub herd
sires each month with purebred
animals. The presence of such bulls
in the associations indicates there
must be thousands of them in herds
whose owners are not members.
There is no excuse for the use of
scrub sires when purebreds can be
bought at a reasonable price. Own
ers of small herds can combine re
sources and buy a purebred as a
partnership venture. Mr. Blackman
believes it is much better to get the
benefits from owning a purebred sire
at a moderate cost than to lose an
equal amount or more by raising
heifers of doubtful ability from
grade and scrub sires.
The University specialist does not
claim that every purebred is a profit
able animal, but he maintains that
the chance of efficient production is
better with purebreds than with
grades. Association members have
records of the production of each
cow in their herds and these records
are certified of merit or demerit for
their bull calves.
Bulls should be bought on the rec
ords of their ancestors. Bulls which
had low producing dams and
grandams are likely to sire heifers
with the same failings but the bull
backed by high production records is
likely to pass these characteristics
to his daughters. Type is important
in the show' ring but the figures on
the production record make or break
the dairyman.
NOTICE OF APPOINTMENT
Estate of Jasper Beemer. Deceased.
Notice is hereby given that Frank Beemer
whose Post Office address is 833 West North
St.. Lima. Ohio, has been duly appointed
and qualified as administrator of the Estate
of Jasper Beemer late of Allen County, Ohio,
deceased.
Dated this 20th day of October, 1930
RAYMOND P. SMITH,
Judge of the Probate Court,
28 Allen County. Ohio
NOTICE OF APPOINTMENT
Estate of William McBride Deceased
Notice is hereby given that Thomas R.
Hamilton, whose Post Office address is Lima,
Ohio, has been duly appointed and qualified as
executor of the Estate of William McBride,
late of Allen County, Ohio, deceased.
Dated this 20th day of October, 1939
RAYMOND P. SMITH,
Judge of the Probate Court,
28 Allen County, Ohio
THE BLUFFTON NEWS, BLUFFTON, OHIO
DohY Pnr ffte Muixte
OM dWOUMO
Many Dairymen Bet
Luck Against Fact
Many Ohio dairymen are tops as
optimists declares C. L. Blackman,
animal husbandry specialist, Ohio
State University, who says some
herd owners intrust their future
business success to herd bulls which
are so mixed in ancestry that the
animals must spend much of their
time wondering whether they are
supposed to advocate, beef, butter,
or bologna.
Acasualties
LL sportsmen are interested in
the question how shooting
may be reduced. The an
nual Ohio Conservation Division re
ports indicating the manner in which
accidents occur show that they are
occasioned mostly through the viola
tion of a few simple rules that should
suggest themselves to everybody, ac
cording to Conservation Commissioner
Don Waters.
Modern firearms are far more
complicated than they were in the
old days, and novices should be care
ful to seek such instruction as will
enable them to know what they are
doing.
Pointing a gun in the direction of
another person may seem funny, or
devoid of danger under some circum
stances—but it’s bad practice any
time, anywhere.
Three positions for carrying the
gun in the field are recognized as
safe and good: First Over the
shoulder with the muzzle pointing up
ward Second—Over the hollow of the
arm, pointed away from companions
and dogs Third —Under the arm
with the barrel pointed toward the
ground.
DONTS
IN
addition to the pictured don’ts
at the left, add these:
Don't jump a ditch with a loaded
gun.
Don't load a gun in the house.
Don’t take a revolver on a hunt
ing trip.
Don’t shoot until you know what is
within range it may save you a
lifetime of regret, or at least the loss
of a good dog or the fanner’s pig.
Don’t put a wrong gauge shell into
your gun.
Don’t use shot cartridges in a rifle.
Don’t threaten to shoot anyone, in
fun or otherwise this advice in
cludes land owners.
Don't take risks.
3HJO DIVISION ~QF CONSERVATION'
AAA Farm Program
Started In County
The go signal was given the 1940
AAA Parity Payment Program in Al
len county today with the announce
ment from Clair A. Patterson, Chair
man of the Allen County AAA Com
mittee, of the terms and conditions
under which parity payments will be
made to producers of corn and wheat.
The provisions are similar to those
in effect for the 1939 parity payments,
the chairman said, but they have been
strengthened by the additiona re
quirements intended to bring about a
more effective administration of the
program than ha? been possible under
previous regulations.
Persons interested in a corn crop
on a single farm are eligible for a
com parity payment under the AAA
Farm Program by planting within the
com allotment, and by keeping within
the wheat and tobacco allotments.
However, if the wheat allotment for
the farm is exceeded, the farmer may
still earn a com parity payment by
planting sufficiently below these al
lotments to offset the excess acreage
of w’heat.
They may earn a w’heat parity pay
ment by planting within wheat allot
ment and keeping within the corn and
tobacca allotments for the farm.
In every case the sum of the plant
ed acreage of com, wheat and tobac
co should not exceed the sum of the
allotments for the three crops.
A landlord, tenant or share-renter
interested in two or more farms in
one county is eligible for com and
wheat parity payments in 1940 by
meeting all the requirements for a
single farm, and,planning his farm
operations so that his total share of
the corn, wheat and tobacco crops on
all of the farms does not exceed his
total share of the allotments for these
crops.
Under the 1939 Parity Payment
Program, a producer could qualify for
a payment l\ keeping within his al
lotment for one commodity even tho
he overplanted the acreage allotment
of another commodity on the same
farm or overplanted the same crop or
other commodities on another farm.
These new provisions make it possible
for the county or state AAA com
mittee to withhold all or part of the
payment in such cases under the 1940
program.
The chairman said that the parity
payment rates will be announced later
after the 1939 season average prices
are determined.
Approximately 143,000 corn and
wheat producers so far have received
$4,617,118 under the 1939 Parity Pay
mnt Program. Farmrs who have
kept within their corn allotments re
ceived 6 cents per bushel on the norm
al yield of their acreage allotment.
Wheat producers received 11 cents per
bushel on the normal yield of the
wheat allotment.
In Allen county 2054 farmers have
received parity payments under the
1939 AAA program. Parity payments
are made to farmers in order to bring
the prices they receive for commodi
ties more in line with the prices they
pay for other goods, the chairman
said. These payments are in addi
tion to the regular agricultural con
servation payments made under the
AAA Farm Program.
1940 winter wheat producers may
apply and receive 1940 parity pay
ments before their 1940 performance
is checked on com upon agreeing to
make refunds if subsequent checkups
show that they have overplanted their
allotments of any of the other crops,
the chairman explained.
Better Save The Home
Until Winter Is Over
The season having arrived when
outdoor temperatures are not espec
ially suitable for family life in Ohio,
Professor R. C. Miller, agricultural
engineering department, Ohio State
University, suggests it is a proper
time to adopt safety measures which
prevent farm houses from burning.
The major portion of- farm house
fires are caused by faulty stove pipes
and chimneys and by blazes started
on roofs. Old chimneys can be made
safer by inspection and repair, and
faulty stove pipes can be replaced.
Roof fires can be prevented by keep
ing out of stoves material which is
so light that it is carried out of the
chimney before it is wholly burned.
Chimney screens will catch sparks.
Every week some newspaper re
ports fires and injuries or deaths
caused by the explosion of kerosene
or gasoline used in starting fires in
stoves. It would be much better to
tear siding off the house for kindling
than to endanger lives and the home
by using explosives to kindle a fire.
Paper or rags soaked in linseed or
soybean oil will burst into flame
spontaneously if stored in piles for
only a few days. Piles of paper near
the furnace or stove may be ignited
by sparks which fly out unnoticed
when the doors are opened.
Tractors and automobiles start
many bam fires. Flame from the
exhaust ignites litter on the bam
floor or hay fodder stored in mows.
If the machines must be kept in the
barn, the floor should be kept free
from any easily inflammable mater
ial.
A law’ passed by the last legisla
ture permits townships or villages to
finance the purchase of firefighting
equipment for rural communities.
The old law’ made such organizations
difficult to establish and finance.
Piles of sand placed in or near
buildings, or chemical extinguishers
can be used to fight fires caused by
oils or gasoline. Water spreads such
fires. Buckets placed conveniently
and kept filled with water will ex
tinguish small blazes. A plentiful
supply of water in tanks or cisterns
will be required to make mechanical
fire fighting apparatus effective on
farms.
Beaverdam
Mrs. Sam Bushey returned Thurs
day after spending the past two
weeks with Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Russel
in Detroit, Mich.
Miss Delia Andrews, Mrs. Wm.
Riggs and son Roy of Columbus
visited Saturday with Mr. and Mrs.
J. C. Yant.
Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Hochstettler
of Detroit, Mich., spent Sunday with
Mr. and Mrs. Ed. Cook.
Mr. and Mrs. Morris Anderson and
son Eddie of Pandora, Mr. and Mrs.
Clair Younkman and family of West
Unity and Mr. and Mrs. Donald
Michael and family were Sunday
dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Wm.
Younkman.
Leo Nelson and daughter Doris
attended a football game at Colum
bus, Saturday.
The Ladies Aid society of the
Church of Christ met Wednesday
evening with Mrs. Rose McHenry.
Mrs. Carrie Durkee spent Wed
nesday with Mr. and Mrs. M. E.
Fensler at Lima.
Joseph Pence has been moved to
the T. B. hospital at Lima for treat
ment.
Mrs. Sarah Ridenour, Mr. and Mrs.
O. C. Ridenour and Joan Raganall
of Mansfield Mr. and Mrs. George
James and daughter Shirley of Lima
spent Sunday with Mrs. Emma
Barber and Frank McDorman.
Mrs. James Burke of Youngstown
spent the past w’eek with Dr. and
Mrs. W. C. Lacock and family.
Mr. and Mrs. John Clark and
daughter Ellen, Mr. and Mrs. J. C.
Yant, Mrs. Carrie Durkee and daugh
ter Ruth attended Lima Open Forum
Sunday afternoon and heard Hon.
James W. Wadsw’orth, New York
State Representative discuss “Neu
trality”.
Eli Plaughter of Angola, Ind., wTas
a Sunday guest of Mrs. Emma Bar
ber and son Frank.
Mrs. Russell Wolfe, Mrs. Everett
Row’land, Mrs. Pete Amstutz, Mrs.
Wm. Younkman, Mrs. Harvey Claus
ing, Mrs. Mary Steele, Mrs. Ed Cook,
Mrs. I. M. Jennings, Rev. and E. J.
Arthur attended a District meeting
of the Women’s Home Missionary
society held at Epworth M. E. church
Lima last Wednesday.
Mr. and Mrs. Isaac Amstutz and
son Wendell were Sunday dinner
guests of Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Bad
ertscher at Pandora.
Mrs. Ralph Eversole spent the
wreek end with her mother, Mrs.
Albert Davis.
Mrs. Millie Williams is a patient
in Lima Memorial hospital suffering
from a broken hip.
Mrs. Ella Andrews, Mr. and Mrs.
R. S. Minnis of Calif., were Wednes
day visitors of Mr. and Mrs. James
Cramer at Findlay.
Mr. and Mrs. E. W. Pickering of
Spencerville spent Sunday with Mr.
and Mrs. Dwight Baughman and
family.
Common sense is the knack of see
ing things as they are, and doing
things as they should be.
—C. E. Stowe
Rockport
Mr. and Mrs. Bob Kerr and sons
Bobby Kerr and Junior Hoover of
Lima and Jimmie Breese of Shawnee
were Sunday dinner guests of Mr. and
Mrs. Jacob Amstutz. Afternoon call
ers were, Mr. and Mrs. Will Bowers,
Mr. and Mrs. Alvin Zurfluh and Mrs.
Lydia Zurfluh of Lima.
Mr. George Moser who is employed
in Springfield, was a week end guest
of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. John
Moser.
About twenty from the local church
will attend the Moderator’s dinner to
be held in the Van Wert Presbyterian
Church, Friday evening.
Herbert Marshall made a business
trip to Ontario, Canada, near Detroit,
last Thursday.
Mrs. Mary Sylvester was called to
the home of her son Harvey in Ft.
Wayne, last week because of the ill
ness of his wife and son, Dwain.
An item that escaped our attention
for several weeks was the marriage
of Mr. Marshall Kidd and Miss Patty
Duck of Lima, which was an event of
October 14. For the present they are
making their home with the parents
of the groom, Mr. anr Mrs. Ben Kidd.
Patrons of the Beaverdam school
attended an Education program held
in the auditorium of the school Fri
day evening. A former teacher, a
former pupil and a mother appeared
on the program, County Supt. Lither
land of Lima gave the address of the
evening. The program was inter
spersed with music by the H. S. or
chestra.
Mr. and Mrs. Coy Kohli were call
ed to Angola, Ind., early Thursday
morning on account of the illness of
their son Nelson, a student at Tri
State college who had to undergo an
emergency operation for appendicitis.
Supt. and Mrs. Delmar Smith of
Tontogany were Sunday afternoon
guests in the home of Mr. and Mrs. J.
O. Cupp. Little Kent Smith who has
been the guest of his grandparents
the past week returned home with his
parents, Sunday evening.
Miss Madeline Bixel of Rittman
spent Sunday with her sister, Mrs. F.
C. Marshall.
Miss Zerrene Kidd took part in the
Prince of Peace Contest in Beaver
dam, Sunday evening giving “The
Second Mile” as her selection.
About twenty-five members of the
Friendly Neighbors and Profit and
Pleasure Clubs attended the Allen
County Farm Women’s Federated club
luncheon and program at the Bath
Township school last Thursday.
Mr. and Mrs. Marshall Kidd were
entertained in the home of Mr. and
Mrs. Glen Huber last Wednesday
evening.
Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Marshall and
sons Kenneth and Don attended a
Corn Festival in Spencerville, Satur
day evening.
The ladies of the M. E. church are
having their annual rabbit supper in
the basement of the church, Friday
evening. All are cordially invited.
The Profit and Pleasure Club is put
ting on a covered dish supper and pro
gram for members and their families
♦r
THURSDAY, NOV. 9, 1939
at the H. S. building in Columbus
Grove, Wednesday evening of next
week. The supper will be served at
six-thirty and members are requested
to bring service for their family
group.
Miss Jean Marshall was recently in
itiated in Delta Omicron Sorority, Na
tional Music Honorary at Miami uni
versity where she is a student.
The M. E. Missionary’ society will
hold their annual Thank Offering ser
vice at the close of Sabbath school
next Sunday morning. A short pro
gram will be given and Mrs. J. S.
Steiner of Bluffton will speak.
Mr. and Mrs. C. D. Steiner, Mrs.
Zella Hilty and Mrs. Clara Light of
Pandora spent Sunday evening in the
home of Mr. and Mrs. Orlo Marshall.
Rawson
Mrs. Don Wolf was a Sunray din
ner guest of Mr. and Mrs. Russell
Wentworth and family.
Mr. and Mrs. M. E.- Hopkins of
Findlay were Sunday dinner guests
of Mr. and Mrs. O. E. Palmer.
Mr. and Mrs. Richard Pope and
daughter Joan of Lima were Sunday
dinner guests of Mr. an^i Mrs. Henry
Little.
Mr. and Mrs. Herman Lohberger
and daughters Genevieve, Ruth and
Margaret of Toledo spent Sunday with
Mr. and Mrs. B. D. Thomas and fam
ily.
Mr. and Mrs. Carl Smith and fam
ily were Saturday evening dinner
guests of Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Stein
man of Findlay.
Mrs. Zay Jones of Tippecanoe City
was a Sunday afternoon caller on Mrs.
Jennie Cameron.
Mr .and Mrs. R. T. Bauman of Mt.
Cory w’ere Sunday callrs on Mr. and
Mrs. Enos Bauman.
Mr. and Mrs. Lois Leave of Lima
attended the annual chicken and ham
supper at the U. B. church, Friday
evening.
Misses Mary Eleanor, Shirley Ann
and Mildred Jean Beaty of Rockford
were Friday callers on Mr. and Mrs.
Guy Miller and family.
Burley tobacco growers on Novem
ber 21 will vote in a referendum to
determine if the 1940 crop shall be
sold under marketing quotas. Grow
ers will be permitted to market the
total production on their allotted
acreage if market quotas are estab
lished.
Condition your laying flock
with Turners Products.
The remedies that produce
results.
Feed our O. K. or All Pur
pose Concentrates, and fill
your basket with eggs.
THE BLUFFTON
HATCHERY CO.
EGG PROFITS
SURE you can make those hens of
yours pay you a profit on present egg
prices.
BUT you’ve got to feed them a feed
that keeps down feed costs and keeps
up egg production.
Mix your home grain with Old Fort
or Dutchmaster concentrates.
Milling Go.
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
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, Foatoria Animal Prodacta. Inc.”____

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