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The Bluffton news. [volume] (Bluffton, Ohio) 1875-current, January 18, 1940, Image 4

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PAGE FOUR
DEFENSELESS MENNONITE
E. G. Steiner, Pastor
9:30 Sunday school.
10:30 Morning Message.
7:30 Young People’s service.
You are invited to attend these
services at the College Chapel, while
church building is being moved to
town.
PRESBYTERIAN CHl’RCHES
C. M. Armentrout, Pastor
Rockport:
9:30 a. m. Morning worship.
10:30 a. m. Sunday school, Mrs.
Walter Marshall, Supt,
7:30 p. m. Christian Endeavor.
Bluffton:
9:30 a. m. Sunday school, Mrs.
Waldo Diller, Supt.
10:50 a. m. Morning worship.
5:00 p. m. Tuxis.
The subject of the morning ser
vice will be “The Cosmic Christ.”
The public is cordially invited to at
tend the services of the church.
EBEN EZER MENNONITE
P. A. Kliewer, Pastor
Week of prayer, 7:45 p. m.
Wednesday: “The Headship of
Christ over the Home”, Wm. Lugin
buhl “The Hindu’s View of Crea
tion”, Rev. John Thiessen.
Thursday: “The Headship of Christ
over the Christian Colleges and
Schools,” Willis Amstutz “The Un
questionable Life”, Rev. Victor Augs
burger.
Friday: “The Christian Salt and
Light in Our Secular, Community
and National Life,” Waldo Hofstet
ter “The Hindu Scriptures”, Rev.
John Thiessen.
SUNDAY:
Sunday school 9:30 a. m.
Sermon 10:30 a. m. Devotionals
by John Boehr. “The Christian’s
Armor for Battle”, by Pastor.
Christian Endeavorers—Three pro
grams 7:30 p. m.
Bluffton College Girls Gospel Team
8:30 p. m. Subject of service “Fel
low Workers with God.”
The Girls Missionary band will
meet Sunday afternoon at 2:30
o’clock with Miss Mary Haas as
missionary speaker.
FIRST METHODIST CHURCH
J. A. Weed, Minister
THURSDAY:
3:45 p. m. Junior Choir rehearsal.
6:30 p. m. Birthday party and cov
ered dish supper.
7:30 p. m. Leadership Training
ATTENTION
DAIRYMEN!
Special 20% Discount
Anker-Hol th Cream
Separators
The Only Real Self-Balanc
ing Bowl Built in U. S. A.
Steiner’s Hatchery
FARMS FOR SALE
We have two farms near
Bluffton
1 Farm of 60 Acres
1 Farm of 76 Acres
Possession March 1
Electricity Available
STEINER & GREEN
908 Lima Trust Bldg.
Lima, Ohio
Lima Phone—Main 7644
SKID IS FATAL—
near Bluffton
last week
A car skidded last Thursday
and a woman was fatally
injured.
Guard against skidding by
having your tires re-capped
with new’ treads that really
grip the road—that’s your best
protection, and the cost is not
great.
Stop in today—there’s more
icy weather coming.
Still a few of those attractive
calendars, free for asking.
Bluffton Tire Shop
Elmer Burkholder, Prop.
Opposite Town Hall
hurches
School, at High School Building.
SUNDAY:
9:00 to 11:00 a. m. Unified service:
Worship, Lesson study, Sermon,
topic, “All Things are Yours”.
2:30 p. m. Allen County Quarterly
Conference, at Wesley Church, Lima.
Laymen expected to attend.
6:00 p. m. Epworth League Devo
tional service, followed by Young
People’s Choir rehearsal.
A short meeting of the Board of
Stewards will follow the morning
service.
______________ lb
FIRST MENNONITE CHURCH
H. T. Unruh, Pastor
Thursday 7:15 p. m. Choir re
hearsal.
SUNDAY:
9:00 a. m. Church school.
10:00 a. m. Morning worship.
6:00 p. m. Intermediate C. E.
7:00 p. m. Junior C. E. and even
ing services. Two young men will
report on two interesting Peace con
ferences held recently. One in
Toronto, Canada, the other in Chi
cago.
You will be welcome at these ser
vices.
EVANGELICAL AND REFORMED
CHURCHES
Emil Burrichter, Pastor
Emmanuel’s:
Catechism instruction Saturday at
10:00 o’clock.
Sunday school at 9:30 a. m.
Public worship at 10:45 a. m.
We urge the entire membership
and invite friends to worship with us
and come with the children for the
Sunday school.
St. John’s:
Choir Thursday evening at 7:30
p. m.
The W. M. S. will meet on Thurs
day afternoon at the home of Mrs.
Bertha Miller with Mrs. Della Hilty
as assistant hostess. Note the
change of time, Thursday afternoon
at 2:00 o’clock.
Catechism instruction Saturday at
8:30 a. m.
Public worship Sunday at 9:15 a.
m.
Sunday school at 10:30 a. m.
1 Junior and Senior C. E. Sunday
evening at 6:30.
CHRISTIAN SCIENCE SOCIETY
Sunday services at 10:30 a. m.,
subject: “Life.”
Testimonial meeting at 7:30 Wed
nesday evening.
The reading room at the church is
open every Wednesday from 2:00 to
4:00 p. m. The public is invited to
all services and to visit the reading
room.
This society is a branch of the
Mother Church, the First Church of
Christ Scientist, Boston, Mass.
CHURCH OF CHRIST
L. B. Remaley, Pastor
SUNDAY:
9:15 a. m. Bible school.
10:15 a. m. Communion service.
10:30 a. m. Morning worship.
6:30 p. m. The Christian Endeavor
will present a program at the
Pleasant View U. B. Church. Topic:
“What It Means To Pray And Read
The Bible.”
MISSIONARY CHURCH
A. F. Albro, Pastor
SUNDAY:
Sunday school 9:30 a. m.
Morning worship 10:30 a. m.
Young People’s society 7:00 p. m.
Evangelistic service 7:30 p. m.
Wednesday, prayer meeting 7:30
p. m.
Friday, Everybody’s Bible class
7:30 p. m.
We want to remind the public
again that this Bible class is open
to all, regardless of faith or creed.
This class is different than anything
you have ever attended in the Bible
class line. We endeavor to keep
it from becoming dry and theoretical.
It is alive with interest great truths
brought out which you have never
seen before. It is not a study about
the Bible it is a study of the subject
matter of the Bible. Read the sixth
chapter of John’s Gospel many times
and come. You will want to come
again.
Hold Funeral For
Orange Twp. Man
Funeral services for John Charles
Romick, 78, Orange township farmer,
were held at Riley Creek Baptist
church, Saturday. Romick died last
Wednesday night at his home fol
lowing a several weeks’ illness from
paralysis. Interment was in Hassen
cemetery.
Surviving are his wife Hallie son
Roy of Ada and two daughters Mrs.
Gail Baker of Ada and Mrs. Beulah
Boutwell of Waupaca, Wisconsin.
Prices paid for milk cows in 1939
were the highest in relation to but
terfat prices of any year on record.
Reports show plenty of heifers being
grown out for replacements, and it
does not appear probable that the
present scale of prices for cows will
be maintained over a series of years.
Church May Be
Moved This Week
Moving of the Defenseless Men
nonite church from west of tow*n to
its new location in Bluffton is ex
pected to be effected this wreek,
church officers announced Tuesday.
Foundation of the structure was
completed a month ago on what was
formerly the A. E. Faze lot on
South Jackson street, and freezing
weather has been awaited to permit
the moving of the church building on
three large flat bed truck trailers
pulled by a tractor.
Because bridges are too narrow it
will be necessary to ford two streams
by taking the building off the road
and thru fields.
The first fording will be across
Big Riley creek on the Roy Hoffer
farm near the present location of
the church, three miles northwest of
Bluffton.
Just outside Bluffton another ford
ing will be required to cross the
Little Riley. At this point the
church will be taken off the Colum
bus Grove road and thru a field on
the Mrs. S. S. Motter farm.
Contract for the moving has been
let to a Findlay concern.
Pleasant Hill
Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Huber and son
called Monday evening on Mr. and
Mrs. Paul Winegardner and son and
Mr. Ansel Winegardner.
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Phillips were
Sunday afternoon visitors of Mr. and
Mrs. F. G. Younknian and family.
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Hess and
family and Mrs. Lily Fett and Miss
Nellie Huber were Sunday dinner
guests of Mr. and Mrs. Walter Fett
of Lima.
Mr. and Mrs. Dennis Brauen and
family were Sunday evening visitors
of Mr. and Mrs. Dan Badertscher.
Mr. and Mrs. Harold Younkman
and family were Sunday afternoon
callers of Mr. and Mrs. Frances
Younkman of Ada.
Mr. and Mrs. Hiram Reichenbach
and family called Saturday evening
at the Dennis Brauen home.
Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Zimmerman
were Sunday dinner guests of Mr.
and Mrs. Cal Herr.
Mrs. Wm. Lugibihl and daughter
called Saturday evening on Mr. and
Mrs. Wayne Lugibihl and daughter.
Mr. and Mrs. Lyman Barnes and
Jo Ann Siegg called Monday evening
on Mr. and Mrs. Clate Scoles and
daughter.
Mr. and Mrs. C. O. Miller and
family and Mr. and Mrs. E. E. Mana
han were Sunday visitors of Mr. and
Mrs. Geo. Huber and son.
Mr. and Mrs. Dennis Brauen and
family called Thursday evening at
the L. C. Hauenstein home.
Mr. and Mrs. Norman Offenbacher
and son were Sunday visitors of Mr.
and Mrs. Clate Scoles and daughter.
Mrs. Cora Huber called Friday
afternoon on Mrs. Arthur Yoakum.
Mrs. Cora Huber was a week end
visitor of Mr. and Mrs. Paul Wine
gardner and son of Harrod.
Pleasant View
Mr. and Mrs. Lester Habegger
and little daughter spent Wednesday
with Mr. and Mrs. Harry Kirtland
and little son of Lima.
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Zimmerman
and son Dale of Defiance spent Sun
day and Monday with her parents,
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Habegger and
family.
Mr. and Mrs. E. Y. Frantz, Mr.
and Mrs. Dwight Frantz and daugh
ter Carol Jean and Mr. and Mrs.
Leland Frantz and sons Roger arid
Jerry attended a birthday party in
honor of Mrs. Melvin Williamson at
her home near Mt. Cory Thursday
evening.
Mr. and Mrs. I. R. Harris were
guests in the home of Mr. and Mrs.
Sam Fenstermaker near Leipsic, Sun
day.
Mr. and Mrs. Albert Gibbs of Raw
son Mr. and Mrs. Oren Doty of
Benton Ridge Mr. and Mrs. Lowell
Habegger of Bluffton, and Mr. and
Mrs. Harry Zimmerman and son of
Defiance were Sunday dinner guests
of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Habegger
and family.
East Orange
Mrs. Sally Gallant has been sick
the past few weeks.
Evan Agin and Dean Nonnamaker
have been absent from school a
couple of weeks on account of illness.
Mrs. Ruth Pifer called on Emma
Boutwell Tuesday.
Mr. and Mrs. C. M. Heldman spent
Sunday evening with Mr. and Mrs.
Will Neff and grandma Geotzinger
of Eagle twp.
Mr. and Mrs. P. H. Williams and
daughters of Arlington called in the
C. E. Agin home Sunday and were
supper guests of Mr. and Mrs. Ralph
Williams and daughters Janet and
Bill Tinsley.
Mr. and Mrs. Ezra Heldman of
Kenton Mr. and Mrs. Kermit Boehm
and son David, Mr. and Mrs. T. W.
Smith and daughters Ann and Jane
of Jenera, were Sunday dinner guests
in the C. M. Heldman Home. Mrs.
Emma Heldman spent Monday after
noon in the Heldman home.
Mr. and Mrs. Jont Agin of Bluffton
spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. C.
E. Agin and son Evan.
THE BLUFFTON NEWS. BLUFFTON, OHIO
Settlement
Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Steiner of
Toledo visited over the week end at
the home of his mother, Mrs. S. W.
Steiner west of Bluffton.
Mrs. D. J. Unruh left for Chigcago
the latter part of last week to be at
the bedside of her mother who is still
quite ill.
C. D. Steiner was in Smithville,
where he was one of the speakers at
the Farmers’ Institute, two days of
last week.
The church Council of the four
Mennonite churches are planning to
have a fellowship meeting in the near
future. The St. John church council
is to be the host.
The six year old son of Mr. and
Mrs. Aaron Hilty had the misfortune
of falling from the bam approach to
a concrete surface ten feet below. The
lad’s head struck when he fell and as
a result became unconscious and re
mained in that condition for several
days. His condition is now reported
quite favorable again.
Messrs A. E. Kohli, Clayton and
Richard Bixel were in Columbus on
Tuesday to attend a Ford tractor
meeting.
The sudden death of Hiram Burk
holder came as a shock to the com
munity. His funeral was conducted
from the Ebenezer church on Tuesday
afternoon in charge of his pastor,
Rev. P. A. Kliewer. The deeply be
reaved widow with her four little
children have the heart-felt sympa
thy of their many relatives and
friends.
Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Wehrly and Mr.
and Mrs. Peter Hilty left on Tuesday
for Florida, where they are expecting
to remain for a period of five or six
weeks.
Misses Marie Imbach, Lorena Hoch
stettler and Mrs. Marion Hochstettler
left Saturday noon for Ft. Wayne and
Woodbum, Ind., to visit relatives.
They returned Sunday evening.
Word has been received from Noah
Bixel who recently left for California
that on their way out they encounter
ed much snow and unusually cold
weather prevailed on the southern
route much of the way.
A. E. Campbell is assisting a party
in purchasing draft horses to be
shipped to some of our larger horse
markets from our locality.
After a lull of a few days of real
winter weather last week, it seems
that Sunday a fresh and new hold has
been regained, causing the thermome
ter to drop much lower again.
Federal and state veterinarians are
making a careful survey of flocks of
sheep all over the state relative to
smybiotic scabies, a disease that af
fects the sheep just above the hoof
and does not spread to the wooly por
tions of the sheep’s body.
Hayden, Celina and Stella Steiner,
who are teaching school in Toledo and
Cridersville, spent Saturday and Sun
day with their parents, Mr. and Mrs.
P. C. Steiner and sister Irma.
Mrs. Josephine Moser is expecting
to leave in the near future for Florida
to spend part of the winter with Mr.
and Mrs. Kindig, who are at home in
Ferdinando of that state.
Guy Stewart was quite ill last week
as a result of a heart attack.
Miss Mary Haas, Missionary on fur
lough from Africa is spending some
time showing some slides and telling
of her work in her mission field. She
is to visit some churches in Illinois
and Michigan.
Mr. and Mrs. Albert Schultz are the
proud parents of baby girl born to
them last Thursday.
Mr. and Mrs. Vernon Sutter, Mrs.
D. D. Sutter and daughter Della, re
turned to their home last Friday after
spending several w’eeks in California
and other points of interest in the
West.
Francis Geiger is making several
trips each week to Cleveland w’ith
truck loads of livestock.
Hundreds of Ohio streams and
rivers will undermine sections of
their banks and take large bites out
of good farm land during high
water periods next spring. Bank
erosion can be prevented by plans
which will be furnished by extension
agents or members of the Soil Con
servation Service staff.
STOCK SALES
For rent—Bulls: Black Angus,
Shorthorns, Herefords, Brown Swiss
also a few Holsteins. Ira Moser. 38
For sale—Two fresh cows. Rollie
Moser, 1 miles west of Richland
Grange hall.
For sale—23 Spotted Poland China
shoats. J. E. Emerick, north of
Beaverdam.
For sale—Young Shorthorn bull.
Menno Augsburger, 2*4 miles north
of town.
For sale—Jersey cow 5 yrs. old,
w’ith calf by side. Cecil Hartman, 3
miles northw’est of Beaverdam.
For sale—Feeding shoats 2 Royal
coal brooder stoves 1,000 and 1,500
chick size, in good condition. Wayne
Yerger.
For sale—10 Shropshire ewes.
Geo. Huber farm, 5*4 miles south of
town.
For sale—Bred gilts due in Febru
ary and March sorrel gelding coming
rour years old and well broke also
fodder cutter in good condition. Rob
ert Amstutz, 1’4 miles southwest of
Pandora.
Elrose
Miss Helen Pifer is convalescing
from her recent illness.
Miss Flo Stratton and J. D. Clymer
called at the A. J. Nonnamaker and
Anna Koontz home Sunday evening.
Union prayer services at Bethesda
Thursday evening.
Mr. and Mrs. Howard Stauffer of
Bluffton were Sunday guests at the
Lendon Basinger and Emaline Non
namaker home. Mr. and Mrs. A. J.
Nonnamaker and daughter Kaye
were afternoon callers.
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Moore and
family of Detroit were guests of
friends here on Saturday and Sun
day.
Mr. and Mrs. C. V. Klingler and
family of Ada spent Sunday at the
Ami Nonnamaker home.
Mrs. Helen Montgomery and son
Billie Joe called on Mrs. Golda Non
namaker and Mrs. Anna Koontz Mon
day afternoon.
The B. J. Stratton family spent
Saturday afternoon in Lima.
Warren Scothorn had the misfor
tune to lose a valuable horse last
week.
Roderick Nonnamaker spent Fri
day and Saturday at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. Howard Stauffer in
Bluffton.
Mr. and Mrs. Lendon Basinger and
family spent Monday evening at the
A. J. Nonnamaker home.
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Moore of De
troit were supper guests at the M. J.
Stratton home on Saturday.
Callers at the M. J. Stratton home
during the past week were: Mrs.
Anna Koontz, Mr. and Mrs. B. J.
Stratton and family, Misses Merilyn
and Joanne Battles, Mr. N. R. Elzay,
Mr. and Mrs. Maurice Bell and
family, Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Klingler
and family, Mrs. Henry Koontz and
sons Gene and Raymond, Mrs. Lu­
FOOD STORES
EIGHT O’CLOCK
COFFEE
3 «s 39c
ANN I’AGK
PRESERVES
2-*25c
WHITEHOUSE
MILK
35c
tall cans
Dairy Feed 32%, 100 lb. bag.........$2.09
Dairy Feed 16%, 100 lb. bag........ 1.42
Dairy Feed 24%, 100 lb. bag........ 1.87
Egg Mash, 100 lb. bag.................. 2.23
Egg Mash, 25 lb. bag..........................63
Oyster Shells, 100 lb. bag..................79
Oyster Shells, 25 tb. bag......................29
Cotton Seed Meal, 100 lb. bag.... 2.19
cinda Koontz, Mr. Arthur Nonna
maker, Mr. and Mrs. Wade Marshall,
and Mr. and Mrs. Russell Stratton
and son Scott of West Jefferson,
Rev. Camp and Russell Elzay.
Crew Of Scuttled
Ship Goes Thru Lima
Captain Wilhelm Daehne, master
of the scuttled German luxury liner,
Columbus, and 512 officers and mem
bers of his crew, stopped briefly in
Lima Monday afternoon on the first
leg of a long and circuitous journey
back to Germany.
Aboard two special trains on the
Erie railroad, the Germans passed
thru Lima enroute to San Francisco.
From the western coast, the sea
men will sail for Asia, then travel
thru Russia and Poland to Germany.
An effective Allied blockade makes
it impossible for them to return to
Germany by sailing from the east
coast of the United States.
The liner Columbus w’as the one
on which Rev. Robert A. Maher,
pastor of the Bluffton St. Marys
Catholic church, made a longer
cruise than scheduled last summer
because of the outbreak of the war.
With English and French war
ships searching for the Columbus in
the Carribean, the ship was unable
to follow its scheduled route, and
Rev. Maher finally had to land with
other vacationists in Cuba instead
of at New York City.
Japanese Synthetic Gas
Synthetic gasoline in Japan costs
three times the market price of im
ported gasoline, says Industrial and
Engineering Chemistry. The Jap
anese government subsidizes the
synthetic product, the supply of
which thus far does not exceed 10,
000 gallons a month. Production is
slated to be increased by 2,900 per
cent within the next three years.
SULTANA PEANUT
BUTTER
2 19'
AAP SOFT TWIST
BREAD
25c
24 oz. loaves
CRISCO OR SPRY.............................................3-Tb can 51c
CHEESE, Wisconsin........................................................ 1b 21c
BEET SUGAR................................... 25-1B paper bag $1.27
ROMAN CLEANSER, plus dep...................................... qt. 10c
WALDORF TISSUE PAPER..................................... 4 rolls 17c
P&G SOAP or KIRK'S FLAKEWHITE................ 3 bars 10c
ROLLED OATS, Sunnyfield...............................Ige. pkg. 15c
dexo, Pure Vegetable Shortening................... 3-1B can 41c
RED CIRCLE COFFEE......................................................IB 18c
RICE, Blue Rose............................................................... 1b 5c
SUPER SUDS, Blue..................................... 2 Ige. pkgs. 37c
CHERRIES, Red Sour Pitted.......................... No. 2 can 10c
N.B.C. PREMIUM SODA CRACKERS............................. pkg. 15c
LARD, Sunnyfield..........................................4-IB pkg. 27c
PILLSBURY PANCAKE FLOUR...............................pkg. 10c
COFFEE CAKE, Bear Clow........................................each 10c
N.B.C. CHOCOLATE HOBBIES...........................................IB19c
SILVER LAYER CAKE, Ann Page.......................... each 25c
IONA BEANS, with Pork.....................4—22-ox. cans 25c
MELLO WHEAT ............................................ Ige. pkg. 17c
PRUNES, California ..................................... 3-1B pkg. 19c
HONEY, Pure Strained ......................................5-1B jar 49c
BUTTER, Wildmere........................................................IB 34c
PINEAPPLE JUICE, A&P..........................2 No. 2 cans 19c
JANE PARKER
DOUGHNUTS
SPARKLE GELATIN DESSERTS........................ 3 pkgs. 10c
PEACHES, Iona..................................... 2 No. 2'/i cans 25c
IONA TOMATOES..................................... 4 No. 2 cans 25c
RAISINS, Seedless ...........................................4-1B pkg. 27c
MAXWELL HOUSE COFFEE..........................2-lb tin 49c
CAKE FLOUR, Sunnyfield.................................Ige. pkg. 17c
OLEOMARGARINE, Sure Good.......................... 2 lbs. 19c
MACARONI or SPAGHETTI, Encore..........3-1B pkg. 21c
BOKAR COFFEE.......................................................... 1b 20c
SALAD DRESSING, Ann Page...............................quart 27c
IONA BEANS, with Pork........................................1b can 5c
CHOCOLATE DROPS...............................................2 lbs. 19c
MUSTARD, Harbauer ............................................... qt. 10c
PEAS, Iona....................................................3 No. 2 cans 25c
NAVY BEANS...........................................................4 lbs. 17c
CORN FLAKES, Sunnyfield....................... 2 Ige. pkgs. 15c
DAILY EGG SCRATCH FEED........................100 lbs. $1.77
DAILY EGG LAYING MASH........................ 100 lbs. $2.23
DAILY MILK DAIRY FEED, 16%...............100 lbs. $1.42
OYSTER SHELLS................................................ 100 lbs. 79c
CH IPSO, Flakes or Granules............................ Ige. pkg. 19c
MATCHES, A&P ............................................... 6 boxes 21c
PANCAKE FLOUR, Sunnyfield........................5-1B bog 15c
PUMPKIN, A&P....................................... 3 No. 2’/2 cans 23c
Qq
doz.
COUNTRY BELLE APPLE
BUTTER
10c
22 oz. jar
HEADQUARTERS FOR
“DAILY” Brand Quality Feeds
ASK FOR THEM!
(UP FOOD STORCS
THURSDAY, JAN. 18, 1940
Pandora
Mr. and Mrs. Guy Mayberry and
family of Rockport were Sunday sup
per guests of Dr. and Mrs. M. B. Rice
and family.
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Grismore, Mrs.
Levina Grismore and Mrs. Milo R.
Rice attended the funeral of James
Sluser at Findlay, Saturday at the
Coldren Funeral home. Mrs. Slusser
formerly lived around the Pandora
area. Burial took place in the Pan
dora cemetery.
Mr. and Mrs. Albert Schultz are the
parents of a baby girl born to them
at the Bluffton hospital last Thurs
day.
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Burry of
Findlay are the parents of a baby girl
born at the Bluffton hospital, Friday.
Wayne Steiner spent the week end
in Detroit w’ith friends.
George Nichols of Ada started to
wor this week as mechanic at the
Shell service station.
Grover Davidson and son Ralph left
Sunday for Cincinati where Mr. Dav
idson is to attend an insurance meet
ing.
Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Miller returned
to their home Sunday afternoon be
ing away for a month out west.
Miss Marjorie Deppler of Bluffton
is working in the Westinghouse plant
in Lima. She is staying at the home
of her grandparents, Mr. and Mrs.
Chris Basinger.
Sommers garage sold a new Olds
mobile to Ray Sheidler.
Mr. and Mrs. Francis Kempf spent
several days in Columbus last week.
Mr. and Mrs. Steve Morney bought
the home now occupied by Mr. and
Mrs. Francis Lehman from Edwin Ar
nett.
Raymond Walters employed at Nis
wander’s egg and poultry house was
married last Friday evening to Miss
Betty Mumma of Bluffton.
FLORIDA TREE RIPE
ORANGES
20 —57c
TEXAS TREE RIPE
GRAPEFRUIT
1025c
ICEBERG
LETTUCE
2 15c
CALIFORNIA
CARROTS
5c
buneb
CALIF. NAVEL
ORANGES
29c
d.1
BALDWIN
APPLES
5 19c
YELLOW
ONIONS
10 im 19c
OYSTERSPACKSOLID
Pint 21c
DRY SALT
BELLIES
5c
1
••HY-GRADE’S** SLAB
BACON
-15c
-HY-GBADE'S’’ SLICED
BACON
17c
BACON
SQUARES
12c
ib.
■’nV-CBADE'S" SMOKED
PICNICS
it. 15e
Linseed Oil Meal, 100 lb. bag........ 2.33
toy Bean Meal, 100 lb. bag.......... 2.18
Chick Starter, 100 lb. bag............ 2.43
Chick Starter, 25 lb. bag....................65
Block Salt, 50 lb. block......................49c
Hog Supplement.............................. 2.82
Pig Meal............................................ 2.36
Kennel Feed, 5 lb. bag........................23

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