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The Bluffton news. [volume] (Bluffton, Ohio) 1875-current, January 18, 1940, Image 6

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PAGE SIX
Poultry Pointers
For January
In this time of comparatively low
prices for poultry meat and eggs
nearly every day some farmer tells
us that there isn’t anything to be
made with chickens. The men who
tell us that, however, are not those
who are getting 40 to 60 per cent
production from their hens, as a
few owners are doing.
A survey of the poultry manage-1
ment of farm flocks shows that the
majority are not properly housed. A
comparatively small per cent of the
flocks are well fed and where the
owners are feeding much of the
feed is wasted because of poor
equipment. Fewer still have an ade
quate supply of fresh clean water
and next to air that is the least ex
pensive essential to maintain life.
Because of poor housing or insuffi
cient floor space in the houses the
birds are given free range which
means they spend much of the day,
humped up in sheltered spots and
away from feed and water. Many
of the flocks are badly infested with
lice.
The bad things named above surely
do not apply to many who receive i
these monthly pointers but do to
some of their neighbors. It might
be a good thing for the better in
formed to talk chickens a little more1
during the next twelve months. Tell
your neighbors that flock of hens
gives some income every week and
a profit over all costs if properly
managed. During January atten
tion should be given the following:
1. Provide clean, fresh, warm wat
er several times daily. Laying hens
must drink lots of water and won’t
drink enough if it is ice cold.
2. Give the hens an opportunity
to eat as much grain and mash as
they can. They must have grain to
maintain body temperature and mash
to make eggs.
3. Confine the hens until noon.
They will eat more feed and pro
duce more and cleaner eggs. If the
house isn’t large enough for the
flock, cull the birds to fit the house
or remodel and enlarge the house.
Crowding doesn’t pay.
4. Treat the birds for lice. Nico
tine sulphate or sodium fluoride does
the work. Lice multiply the year
around. You might be surprised to
find that your birds have lice. Look.
5. Gather the eggs often in freez
ing weather and store them in a
cool room.
6. Do you know whether your flock
is showing a profit or is being kept
at a loss? Keep records. Your
guess may not be right.
7. The information you may need
to be able to make poultry keeping
more profitable is contained in free
circulars which you can obtain from
your county agent.
8. Resolve to do a more efficient
job than you ever did before. Work,
not neglect, is necessary if profits
are made.
Rawson
Mr. and Mrs. Harley Kohler called
on Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Chamberlain,
Sunday evening.
Mr. and Mrs. Woodrow’ Little of
Tfour
Bluffton and Mr. and Mrs. Richard
Pope and daughter Jill Ann of Lima,
were Sunday dinner guests of Mr. and
Mrs. Henry Little.
Mrs. LeRoy Hartman and daughter
Sally Ann were Sunday callers on Mr.
and Mrs. J. I. Logan.
The Royal Neighbors lodge mem
bers will hold an all-day meeting at
the home of Mrs. Mabel Cantner on
Thursday.
Mrs. Harley Kohler spent Monday
with Mrs. C. L. Wentz.
Rev. and Mrs. Paul Garbison and
son Paul and daughter Betty of Ris
ingsun, were Saturday evening sup
per guests of Mr. and Mrs. James
Hugus and family.
Mr. and Mrs. Keith Ebersole are
the parents of a son born on Satur
day morning. The baby has been
named Roger Thomas Ebersole. The
mother was formerly Miss Marjorie
Thomas.
Mrs. Ella McClelland spent Wed
nesday wdth her brother, Ira Slusser,
of Bluffton who is seriously ill.
Mr. and Mrs. Harley Kohler spent'
Monday evening with Mr. and Mrs.!
Kohler of Bluffton.
Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Smith and dau
ghter Ruth were Sunday afternoon
callers on Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Grubbs
and son Eugene.
Armorsville
Mr. and Mrs. 0. P. Hartman called
on Mr. Wm. Hartman and tw’o
daughters, Mrs. Golda Criblez and
Mrs. Ada Yoakum, Friday evening.
Mr. Chas. Guider spent the week
end with his son, Wayne Guider and
family and Miss Margaret Guider.
Mrs. Chas. Montgomery and dau
ghter called on Mrs. C. Welsh and
Mrs. A. C. Mertz and daughter, Fri
day afternoon.
Those that spent Sunday with Mr.
and Mrs. W. I. Moore in honor of
Mrs. Moore’s birthday anniversary
w’ere: Mr. and Mrs. Hershal Moore,
Chicago, Ill. Mr. and Mrs. Harry
Moore and family, Mr. and Mrs. Dale
Moore, Mr. and Mrs. Leo Beagle and
family, of Detroit, Mich. Mr. and
Mrs. Chas. Hall and family, of
Arlington Mr. and Mrs. Morris Dye,
of near Alvada.
Mr. and Mrs. Dale Owens and son
of Lima spent Sunday at the home
of his sisters, Miss Clarabel Owrens
and Mrs. Sarah Oates and son.
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Schantz and
son Billy and Mrs. C. Schantz of
Illinois, took Thursday dinner with
Mrs. Eva Montgomery in honor of
Mrs. Montgomery’s and Billy
Schantz’s birthday anniversaries.
Rev. and Mrs. Arthur of Beaver
dam called at the Levi Hauenstein
home one evening last week.
Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Montgomery
and daughter Sue spent Thursday
w’ith W. L. Stouffer of North Balti
more.
Past week callers of Mrs. Leona
Stettler and Mrs. Eva Montgomery
w’ere Mr. and Mrs. Leland Redick of
Lima Mr. A. M. Shifferly of Mt.
Cory Mr. and Mrs. Fred Battles,
Mr. and Mrs. Vaughn Spellman.
Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Klingler and
son Clyde called on Mr. and Mrs.
John Dunbar and family one evening
last week.
Our Want-ads bring best results.
HERE are four bang-up reasons why thousands will
choose new Farmall power partners this year. These
reasons are the four new models in the Farmall family
.. Farmall-M, Farmall-H, Farmall-B, and Farmall-A
hailed by owners as the greatest all-purpose tractors that
ever rolled off an assembly line.
Each of these new McCormick-Deering Tractors hits a
new high in its own field—new highs in performance, com
fort, fuel economy, and appearance!
On the solid foundation of Farmall success, Harvester
engineers have designed and built this entirely new and
modern line of all-purpose tractors. Speed, zip, color and
two-fisted power are the keynotes!
C. F. NISWANDER
McCormickDeering Dealer
I
Will Tell Events Of
28th Farmers’ Week
On Farm Night Radio Program of
WOSU, Monday, January
22 Dial 570 Kc.
8:00—Music and Program Preview’.
8:05—Future Farmer Conservation
Activities in Washington County,
in charge of H. B. VanderPoel, Vo.
Ag. Advisor, Marietta High School.
8:15—Vocational Home Economics
Program, Students, Sugar Grove
High School directed by Miss
Dorothy Myers, Voc. Home Ec.
instructor.
8:25—Columbus Salon Orchestra.
8:35—Dr. Daniel Drake, A Useful
Ohio Pioneer, H. E. Eswine, His
torian.
8:45—Farmers’ Week Events for
Homemakers, Miss Nellie Watts,
Ass’t. Home Demonstration leader.
8:55—Columbus Salon Orchestra.
9:05—Farmers’ Week Events for
Farmers, H. C. Ramsow’er, Direc
tor, Ohio Agri. Ext. service.
9:15—Explanation of the New’ Fed
eral Seed Act, R. D. Lewis, Ag
ronomy Dept.
9:25—Ohio Agricultural Conservation
Progress Report, Member Ohio
Agril. Cons. Committee.
9:35—Columbus Salon Orchestra.
Mt. Cory
A business and social meeting of
the “Home Builders” class of the
Methodist church w’as held at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. M. D. Moyer
on Saturday evening. Musical selec
tions were presented by Evelyn and
Carolyn Moyer.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Oglevie of
Lima were Saturday night and Sun
day guests of Mr. and Mrs. J. O.
Kinstle and daughter Onda Mae.
Mr. Edgar Renninger of Lima w’as
a Sunday dinner guest of his parents,
Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Renninger.
Mr. Burton Wittenmeyer of Find
lay spent Sunday afternoon with
Mr. and Mrs. James Fields and
family.
Mr. and Mrs. R. T. Bauman and
son Albert were Sunday dinner
guests in the L. D. Crawford home.
Mr. E. A. Altman of Bellingham,
Washington Mr. and Mrs. Sam
Light, Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Reiter,
daughter Glenne Mae and son Harry
were Sunday dinner guests of Mr.
and Mrs. Lehr Green and daughter
Betty Lou.
Mr. E. A. Altman, Mrs. Sam Light,
Mrs. A. E. King and Mrs. B. E.
Wolfrom and daughter Shirleen w’ere
Monday evening guests in the Will
Carr home.
Rev. A. E. McVey was called to
the bedside of his mother, on Tues
day of last w’eek. Mrs. McVey died
on Friday. Funeral was held Sun
day afternoon in the Townhouse
church near Albany, Ohio. Those at
tending the funeral from Mt. Cory
were: Rev. McVey and family, Mr.
Walter McVey and Miss Bernadine
Steiningen
Owners of unprofitable cow’s in
Ohio’s 59 dairy herd improvement as
sociations sold 219 of them for beef
in November.
EXCLUSIVE
THE BLUFFTON NEWS, BLUFFTON, OHIO
Music
Music
Come in and see the whole Farmall family soon and
choose your new power partner. See the big, husky Farm
all-M for full 3-plow work see the 2-plow, middle-size
Farmall-H see the 3-wheel Farmall-B for 1-plow, 2-row
work and see the 4-wheel Farmall-A for 1-plow, 1-row
jobs. The two big tractors are made to order for the average
farm. The two small "Culti-Vision” models are ideal trac
tors for all work on small farms or as auxiliary tractors on
large acreages.
Let us show you the new Farmalls and quote you on the
new low prices. But don’t wait. These popular new models
are still hard to get—play safe by choosing your McCor
mick-Deering Farmall now!
FARMALL
Farm Institute at Mt. Cory
Two Days’ Session on
Mt. Cory farm institute will be held in a two day session next Monday
and Tuesday in the school auditorium. Speakers will be Henry Leimbach of
Vermillion, Lorain county and Mrs. C. R. Milnor of Pickerington, Fairfield
county.
Besides the regular institute programs, competitive exhibits of needle
work, baked goods and farm products will be held with prizes awarded to
winners.
Officers of the institute are: Pres., Russell Elzay vice pres., Eldon
King sec’y., Chas. Inbody treas., Kenneth Krautter lady correspondent,
Thelma Jordan.
Program for the two days’ session follows:
MONDAY, JANUARY 22, 1940
Morning Session—9:30 to 12:00
Devotionals Rev. Obee
Remarks President
Music .............................................................................. School
Address—Miscellaneous Topic Mrs. Milnor
Music ........................................... School
Address—“Friends We Never See*’ Mr. Leimbach
Music
MONDAY, JANUARY 22, 1940
Afternoon Session—1:30
Reading Mary Lou Carr
Address—“The Hope of the Future’’ Mrs. Milnor
Calling Contest Eldon King
Music
Address—“The Rainbow’s End” Mr. Leimbach
Benediction Rev. McVey
MONDAY, JANUARY 22, 1940
Evening Session—7:30
...................... Alma Schaller and Sylvia Hartman
Music..
Reading
Address—“Third Class People” Mrs. Milnor
Music ..................................Alma Schaller and Sylvia Hartman
Music—Piano Solo Virginia King
Guitar Music Irvin Fisher
Music
Address—“The Man With the Hoe” Mr. Leimbach
TUESDAY, JANUARY 23, 1940
Ladies’ Morning Session—9:30 to 12:00
Group Singing Miss Stewart
Devotionals Mrs. McVey
Welcome Mrs. Hazel Steininger
Response Mrs. Dessie Beagle
Vocal Solo Mrs. Mary Ellen Radebaugh
Reading Mrs. Hope Reiter
Miscellaneous Topic Mrs. C. R. Milnor
Special Music School
TUESDAY, JANUARY 23, 1940
Afternoon Session—1:30 to 3:00
Music Girls’ Glee Club
Vocal Solo Miss Romey
“The Country Child’s Opportunity” Mrs. Milnor
Music Ladies Quartette
Question Box Mrs. Mildred Montgomery
TUESDAY, JANUARY 23, 1940
Junior Institute—Morning Session
Devotionals Myda Manges
Welcome Marjorie Alspach
Response Howard Marquart
Piano Trio Kenneth Green, Avis Marshall, Carolyn Moyer
“Our Boys, Our Girls, Our Schools” Mrs. Milnor
Accordion Solo Wilmer Moyer
Talk Rev. Camp
Musical Reading Marilyn Steiner
“How Can These Things Be” Mr. Leimbach
Remarks
Vocal Duet Dean Cuppies, Clarence Jones
Music
School
School
Wise Twins
F. G. Hall
42
i*
mm
FEATURES
Mrs. Dwight Robinson
Robinson Crusoe ....
Friday
Mrs. Pierpont Drake
Emily Drake
Ethel Cartwright ....
Donna
Jeff Snyder
Ben Hawks
School
School
Will Be Held in
Next Monday and Tuesday
TUESDAY, JANUARY 23, 1940
Men’s Morning Session—9:30 to 12:00
Accordion Solo Wilmer Moyer
Devotionals Chester Green
“Selling For Profit” Mr. Leimbach
Discussion M. J. Cook
TUESDAY, JANUARY 23, 1940
Men’s Afternoon Session—1:30 to 3:00
“Religion and Rural Life” Mr. Leimbach
Discussion Rev. H. D. Camp
Saxaphone Solo ................ Gene Klammer
Junior Recreation, Afternoon Session—1:30 to 3:00
PARENT-TEACHER PLAY, Jan. 23, 1940—8:00 P. M.
“ROBINSON CRUSOE”
A Comedy in Three Acts
Ellen Robinson
Meta Robinson
Captain Frederick Salvatore Eldon King
(Admission announced later)
(Plenty of Good Music between acts)
EXHIBITS AND PRIZES FOR
THE MT. CORY FARMERS’ INSTITUTE
NEEDLEWORK EXHIBIT
Pieced Quilt (Class I)—1st, $1.00 2nd, 50c (Class II)—1st,
$1.00 2nd, 50c Applique Quilt (Class I)—1st, $1.00 2nd, 50c
(Class II)—1st, $1.00 2nd, 50c.
(Class I includes quilts that have won prizes other years)
(Class II includes quilts that have not won prizes before)
Pillow Cases—1st, 75c 2nd, 50c.
Scarf or Dresser Sets—1st, 75c 2nd, 50c.
Fancy Towels—1st, 75c 2nd, 50c.
Novelty (any handmade article)—1st, 75c 2nd, 50c.
BAKED GOODS
Angel Food Cake—1st, $1.00 2nd, 50c.
Nut Cake—1st, $1.00 2nd, 50c.
Dark Cake—1st, $1.00 2nd, 50c.
Bread—1st, 50c 2nd, 25c.
FARM PRODUCTS EXHIBIT
THURSDAY, JAN. 18, 1940
Soy Beans (pk.)—1st, 75c 2nd, 50c 3rd, 25c.
Wheat (pk.)—1st, 75c 2nd, 50c 3rd, 25c.
Oats (pk.)—1st, 75c 2nd, 50c 3rd, 25c.
Honorary Class on Corn: This includes all
previous first prize winners in other years.
(10 ears)—1st, 75c 2nd, 50c 3rd, 25c.
Corn (Yellow, 10 ears)—1st, 75c 2nd, 50c 3rd, 25c.
Corn (Mixed, 10 ears)—1st, 75c 2nd, 50c 3rd, 25c.
Corn (Hybrid, 10 ears)—1st, 75c 2nd, 50c 3rd, 25c.
Pop Com (10 ears)—1st, 75c 2nd, 50c 3rd, 25c.
Single Ear—1st, 50c 2nd, 25c.
Nearest Matched (2) ears of corn—50c.
Potatoes (plate)—1st, 50c 2nd, 25c.
Guessing Feature—1st, 2 Gallons Transmission
Grease 2nd, 50c.
Sweepstake—10 lb. High Pressure Grease.
Achievement Exhibit.
Poster Prizes: 4th to 6th Grades—1st, $1.00
2nd, 75c 3rd, 50c 7th to 9th Grades—Same
in each group 10th to 12th Grades—Same
in each group.
Men’s Chorus
Mary Louise Whisler
Ruth Krautter
Mrs. Frank Montgomery
................................HenryFritz
................ Norman..King
....... Kathryn Wolfrom
.................. Maurine King
........... Ruth Bowersox
............. Maxine Inbody
............ Donald Wolfrom
..............Richard Reiter

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