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The Bluffton news. [volume] (Bluffton, Ohio) 1875-current, May 30, 1940, Image 8

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Inter-city softball league play for
the summer will be inaugurated this
Friday night at Hannon field, with
the newly organized Triplett team
playing DeGraff under the flood
Play in the seven-team league will
continue thruout the summer, and a
two-round schedule has been set up
for the season.
On the Triplett squad are O’Dell
Alspach, Ralph Augsburger, Richard
Backensto, Eugene Beach, Richard
Burkholder, Dale Davidson, Byron
Fritchie, Willis King, Richard Lewis,
James Miller, George Radulovich,
Charles Steiner, Bert Swank, Fred
Swank and Norman Triplett.
Numbers were given by a vocal
trio consisting of Misses Frieda Jean
Klay, Esther Luginbill and Lucille
Memorials were read by Mrs. Rob
ert Mollett for seven members of the
association who died during the past
year: Dr. Otto Owens ’92, Clara
Greding, 94, P. O. Eckels ’96, Ruth
Dukes Mohler ’03, Beulah Geiger
Mrs. Elmer Ewing and Mrs. D. S.
Flick left Wednesday morning to
attend the golden jubilee of the
Ursaline convent at Tiffin. Mrs.
Ewing and Mrs. Flick formerly at
tended that institution.
Mr. and Mrs. Asa Stratton were
ca'.ied to Lichfield, Mich., last week,
to attend the funeral of Mrs. Joseph
Stratton, who was burned to death.
The accident happened by Mrs.
Stratton dropping a kerosene lamp
on the stove while getting supper,
spilling the oil over the stove. She
was so badly burned that she lived
only 10 hours.
Erett Cramer resigned his posi
tion as janitor in the grade schools
and Charles Fenton is filliog the
vacancy. Cramer served as janitor
for 14 years, and had the happy
faculty of getting along well with
both teachers and pupils.
Trinlett Softball Team Will Play
DeGraff Under Lights Here Friday
Manager Davidson has three hurl
ers on his team this year. These in
clude Beach, of Jenera, and Lewis
and Fritchie, of this place. The
A busy four-day period of varied
activity is planned for the fortieth
annual commencement season at
Bluffton college, opening Saturday,
June 8, and closing with graduation
exercises on Tuesday, June 11.
Alumni and former students’ day,
climaxed by the alumni banquet in
the evening, is scheduled for June 8,
to open the Commencement season.
Baccalaureate services will be held
Sunday, June 9, with Dr. L. L. Ram
seyer, president of the college, deliv
ering the sermon to graduating
Class day is set for Monday, June
10, the outstanding feature of which
will be Bluffton Day exercises in the
afternoon. Carol Cookson, of Bluff
ton, will be crowned Bluffton Day
Bygone school days were lived over
again in the reunion of Bluffton high
school alumni when 258 gathered at
the high school building for the oc
casion, Friday night.
The reunion this year dispensed
with the dinner and following a short
program and business meeting the
evening was given over to informal
class reunions, visiting and dancing.
Light refreshments w’ere served in
the cafeteria.
At the program which formally
opened the evening, the address of
welcome was given by Rolland Strat
ton, president of the association to
which Gareth Todd responded in be
half of the incoming class.
Ralph Locher, Cleveland attorney
was the principal speaker, contrast
ing this country and its universal
opportunity for education and indi
vidual freedom with that of war torn
Mr. and Mrs. D. C. Bixel and
daughter, Miss Dora, left Tuesday
in their auto for Wayne county, to
attend the golden wedding of Mrs.
Pixel's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Peter
Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Beckett are
moving their household goods from
McComb to Westfield, Ill., to make
that place their future home.
Mr. and Mrs. S. P. Hummon sold
their Harris farm of sixty-three
acres to Elias Niswander for $6300.
Peter Nusbaum and wife welcomed
a baby girl into their home last
It was announced at the Grace
Mennonite church Sunday, that Rev.
Albert Schumacher, of Pandora, will
be married to Miss Sarah Weide, of
Triplett crew is expected to be un
usually well balanced this season.
In case of rain on Friday, the
game with Degraff likely will be
played here next Monday night.
Complete schedule of the Triplett
team in the inter-city league is as
May 31—DeGraff, here.
June 6—Jackson Center, there.
June 14—Open.
June 21—Lima Westinghouse, there.
June 28—Waynesfield, there.
July 5—Wapakoneta, here.
July 12—Lima Locomotive, here.
July 19—DeGraff, there.
July 25—Jackson Center, here.
Aug. 2—Open.
Aug. 9—Westinghouse, here.
Aug. 16—Waynesfield, here.
Aug. 23—Wapakoneta, there.
Aug. 30—Lima Locomotive, there.
Bluffton College Commencement
Season This Year June 8 To 11
Bluffton High School Alumni
Gather In Annual Reunion
Queen, in the traditional colorful
campus ceremony, with Helene Stone
hill, of Lima, as Maid of Honor.
On Monday evening, Shakespeare's
“A Midsummer Night’s Dream” v.iil
be staged in the campus ampitheatre
by the Thespians, college dramatic
Commencement exercises will be
held Tuesday morning, June 11, fol
lowed by the commencement banquet.
Dr. Wilson Compton, of Washing
ton, D. C., a member cf the nation
ally known Wooster family, will be
the commencement sociker. He is
an instructor at George Washington
university and also serves as secrc
taij and general manager of the Na
tional Lumber Manufacturer’s asso
Soldner ’14, Hazel McCune ’16 and
Charles DeWitt ’27.
A committee on rules revision and
procedure appointed by the president
consisted of Armin Hauenstein, Mrs.
Evan Basinger, Mrs. M. M. Kibler,
Norman Triplett and Lamont Diller.
Officers elected for the coming
year were: Pres., Nile Murray vice
pres., Robert Ewing corresponding
secretary, Edith Augsburger record
ing secretary, Marilyn Battles treas
urer, Mrs. Robert Mollett.
Music for dancing was provided by
Harold Greenameyer’s orchestra of
Among those from out of town in
attendance were: Mrs. Carl Miller,
Columbia City, Ind. Mr. and Mrs.
Harold Bogart, Bud Lora, Findlay
Chas. Lambert, Muncie, Ind., Mr. and
Mrs. Ralph Locher, Mrs. Dolores
Gray, Cleveland.
Mrs. Lillian McConnaughey, Xenia
Neva Bigler, Tiffin Roberta Biery,
Oberlin Mrs. Florence Nusbaum,
Mr. and Mrs. Theo. Stepleton, Mrs.
Lulu Wilcox, Lima Rev. and Mrs.
Herbert Graham, Rushsylvania
James Basinger, East St. Louis, Ill.
Mr. and Mrs. Paul Lawrence, Har
rod Mr. and Mrs. Royal Heckathorn,
North Baltimore Lester Piper, Nor
folk, Va.
Oberlin, October 16.
There was a very large crowd at
the Ebenezer church Sunday after
noon to witness the ordination of
Mr. and Mrs. Ezra Steiner as mis
sionaries to India. Rev. Samuel
Sprunger, of Berne, Indiana., gave
the address. Mr. and Mrs. Steiner
leave Thursday for New York City
where they take the steamer St.
Paul, of the American line, to
London. Remaining there four days
they expect to leave on the 29th for
Bombay, India, via the Suez canal.
Boy Scout News
By J. Roger Howe
Two overnight hikes were enjoyed
during the past week. On Wed
nesday night Scouts Maurice Kohli,
Gordon Bixel, Otto Klassen, and
Robert Oberly hiked to the College
farm. The following night Scours
John Schmidt, Richard Oberly, Ken
neth Oberly, Robert Oberly, Harry
Minck, and Robert Stratton hiked
to Rayle’s quarry.
Last Monday the Scouts passed
out war relief posters for the benefit
of the Red Cross.
On Tuesday afternoon the Scouts
distributed Legion handbills. They
also directed traffic when a house
was moved down Main street.
Tuesday night a Troop Committee
meeting was held to discuss the
camps that Troop 56 is planning to
attend the first week in July.
For the second straight year the
Scouts are going to march in the
Memorial Day parade.
Next week the Scouts are planning
a pancacke fry. It is scheduled for
Monday evening at 7 o'clock.
Graduation Exercises
Reflect Disturbed
World Conditions
(Continued from page 1)
with Manchester college, North Man
chester, Ind., which he later resigned
to become president of an Indian
apolis life insurance company.
America, he said, unscathed by
war which has turned Europe into
worse than chaos, must look beyond
the present conflict to the day when
war shall cease. Then it is, the
speaker declared, that this country
must take the lead in the rebuilding
of civilization.
America is peculiarly fitted for
this task, Dr. Schutz pointed out,
thru its system of universal educa
tion which has practically wiped out
illiteracy in the nation. With a
population such as this, a public dis
cussion is possible and a public
opinion intelligently arrived at, can
be formed.
Schools, newspapers, radios and
service clubs such as Lions, Rotary
and Kiwanis, are all powerful fac
tors in providing facilities thru
which matters of common public
interest can be examined and ap
praised, the audience was told.
Ranking scholastic honor students
of the class who delivered orations
were Eleanor Berky, valedictorian
and Phyllis Steiner and Mary Alice
Howe, salutatorians.
Diplomas were presented at the
close of the program by Forrest
Steinman, president of the board of
education. Musical numbers inter
spersed thruout the program were
by the high school orchestra under
direction of Prof. Sidney Hauenstein.
Four members of the class were
presented with medals at class ex
ercises on the preceding night. Re
ceiving medals were: Mary Alice
Howe, best all around girl Ralph
Short, best all around boy Jeanne
Baumgartner for excellence in ora
tory and George Burkholder for ex
cellence in athletics.
Members of the graduating class
George Burkholder, Donavin Dun
bar, Fred Fritchie, Homer Gratz,
Paul Greding, Herbert Klassen.
Elbert Kohli, Wayne Luginbuhl,
Carl Marshall, Paul Martin, Robert
McCune, Charles Montgomery.
Victor Moser, Dale Reichenbach,
Ralph Short, Gareth Todd, Aldine
Weiss, Noah Zimmerman, Romanus
Mary Ann Amstutz, Josephine
Augsburger, Mary Allen Bame, Mar
garet Basinger, Jeanne Baumgart
ner, Eleanor Berky.
Mary Ellen Burkholder, Naomi
Burkholder, Harriet Cooney, Mary
Ellen Davidson, Louise Dunifon,
Genevieve Fett.
Dorothy Garmatter, Marcene Gar
matter, Ellen Griffith, Donna Hager
man, Mary Alice Howe.
Alice Kohler, Dorothy Long, Ma
Donna Lugibihl, Victoria Moser,
Kathleen Niswander, Jo Ann Patter
son, June Reams, Marcele Reichen
Mary Schultz, Marcile Sommer,
Phyllis Steiner, Jo Ann Stonehill,
Marvel Stratton.
Alberta Sumney, Betty Weinhold,
Doris Jean White, Janet Young,
Marie Zuercher, Mary Alice Geiger,
Ruth Moser.
Freights Crash On
Nickel Plate Road
Near Town
(Continued from page 1)
large freight locomotive jumped the
track while entering a switch at the
rear of the Page Dairy plant here.
In last Wednesday’s wreck, the lo
comotive of the fast freight and 10
cars were derailed. Altho running
off into the ditch the engine did not
overturn. Approximately 100 feet of
track were destroyed.
Of the 10 derailed cars, four were
loaded with thru freight and were
immediately behind the locomotive of
No. 49. Only one of these was brok
en open, but railroad officials report
ed that its contents were not dam
Five empty cars and the caboose of
Train No. 65 also were derailed.
Three of the empties and the caboose
were damaged beyond repair. Fire
broke out in the wreckage of the ca
boose but was extinguished by train
No. 65 had stopped east of Bluffton
and the locomotive pulled on into
town to pick up some other cars, ac
cording to reports. It was still in
town when the crash occurred.
Pileup of cars along the right-of
way forced re-routing of Nickel Plate
traffic over the Chicago-Cleveland
line of the road until late Thursday
when the tracks were opened by the
wrecking crews from Lima and Belle
William Howreth, 56, Bellevue, en
gineer, and Elijah Crockett, 58, Clyde,
fireman, jumped from the engine of
No. 49 just before it crashed into the
rear of the standing train.
Crocket was bruised on the knee,
ankle and forehead and was scalded
about the body. Howreth suffered
cuts and bruises. Both were releas
ed from the Bluffton hospital the lat
ter part of the week.
Charles Schuman, conductor of No.
65, who was standing by the caboose
of his train, attempted to flag down
the oncoming freight, and jumped to
the side of the track just before the
Plight of European Jews
Emphasizes Need of Haven
Tanganyika Most Frequently
Mentioned Refuge for
Persecuted Jews
Prepared by National Geographic Society,
Washington, D. C.—WNV Service.
The plight of Jews in Europe
has brought into the news spot
light many possible havens.
Thus far, Tanganyika, a former
German colony in Africa (now
British), has been most fre
quently mentioned. In addi
tion, however, suggested places
of refuge include Kenya and
Northern Rhodesia, British
African colonies Madagascar,
French-owned island off south
east Africa British Guiana on
the northern coast of South
America and Melville Island,
off northwestern Australia.
Tanganyika, spreading over more
than 366,000 square miles of East
Africa, was the lion's share of the
former German East Africa divides
after the VZorld war, and now is an
important link in the chain of “Brit
ish pink” that spreads uninterrupted
from the Mediterranean to the Cape
of Good Hope.
Vast forests that cover thousands
of square miles of the mandated
area are the basis of a profitable
lumber industry. Then there are
extensive open areas used as farm
lands where sisal cotton, coffee,
ground-nuts, and grain are grown
for domestic needs, and for export.
Other open country supports 5,000,
000 cattle, more than half as many
sheep and upwards of 300,000 goats.
There are known deposits of gold,
mica, tin and diamonds but mineral
resources have not been extensively
Dar es Salaam, the chief port and
largest city in the old German col
ony, is in telegraphic communication
with many inland towns and vil
lages, and with the adjoining British
colonies, Nyasaland, Kenya, Ugan
da, and Northern Rhodesia.
Kenya Ruled by England.
Kenya, northern neighbor of Tan
ganyika, looks small on the map of
vast Africa, but it is actually larger
than France.
It is a land of lakes that have no
outlet, deserts where it sometimes
does not rain for a year or more at
a time, fertile, well-watered farm
lands, elephants that climb moun
tains, and tribes where a wife can
be bought for a small amount of
grain or coffee.
England rules Kenya, but she
pays rent for part of it. A strip 10
miles wide along more than half its
Indian ocean coast, and some is
lands off shore, are leased from the
sultan of Zanzibar. England exer
cises a protectorate over this terri
tory, but the rest of Kenya is a
British crown colony.
Forming the boundary of Kenya’s
southwest corner is huge Lake Vic
toria, second largest fresh water
lake in the world. It is the chief
source of the White Nile.
More than 3,000,000 people live in
Kenya. Among them are 17,000 Eu
ropeans, 38,000 Asiatics, and 11,000
Most of Northern Rhodesia occu
pies the central plateau of Africa.
Only a small area is less than 3,000
feet above sea level while much of
it is above 5,000 feet.
Mineral resources of Northern
Rhodesia are copper, lead and zinc.
The natives have not been apt stu
dents of agriculture.
Today there are in the colony
about 10,000 white men. Most of the
whites live in the southeast near
the railroad which links important
population centers of the Belgian
Congo, Northern and Southern Rho
desia, and South Africa.
Communications Are Poor.
Lack of communications has been
one of the colony’s chief drawbacks.
Until more railroads and modern
highways streak the colony, native
porters and canoes will be Northern
Rhodesia’s chief burden bearers.
Madagascar with 241,000 square
miles outranked in area among the
islands of the world only by New
Guinea, Borneo and Greenland. A
high, barren plateau, edged with
cliffs, rises in the central part of
the island. Towering above the pla
teau are huge mountain masses.
Besides rice and coffee Madagas
car produces vanilla, cocoa, spices,
Silk in America
In 1656, it was compulsory for
planters in America to foster the
silk industry by planting mulberry
trees. So certain were the rulers
of the colonies that North America
was an ideal place for silk culture,
that they compelled every planter to
grow at least 10 mulberry trees
for every 100 acres of land. Silk
culture won a brief foothold on
this continent, and in 1735 silk was
exported from Savannah to England.
A view of Lake Mannington in
Great Rift Valley, Kenya Colony,
East Africa. In the background
is famed Laiki pia escarpment, at
the base of which roam herds of
rubber, sugar, millet, maize, cotton,
and tobacco, as well as cattle, pigs,
sheen and goats. But rice is the
staple crop.
Diego-Suarez, which has one of
the finest natural harbors in the
world, serves as French naval base
and chief commercial port of the
The native tribes (Malagasy) are
not related in any way to African
races, but seem to be derived from
Melanesian and Malayo-Polynesian
Madagascar’s climate varies ac
cording to altitude. The coastal
lands are hot and unhealthy, but
towns on the high plateau have cool
air and moderate temperatures.
The country in the extreme south is
semi-arid and rather like the Amer
ican Southwest.
British Guiana has a total area
larger than England, Scotland, and
Wales together. Yet the population
is little more than 300,000, or about
Jewish refugees such as this
woman will be housed in British
African or South American Colo
nies if plans for a haven for the
oppressed are culminated.
two people to a square mile, except
in the cities. (In contrast, Germany
has 366 people per square mile)
Georgetown, the capital, accounts
for one-fifth of the entire colony’s
Gold, Diamonds Abound.
Over two million ounces of gold
and two million carats of diamonds
have been brought out of British
Guiana’s jungle hinterland. Exports
of bauxite ore for aluminum now
rival the value of sugar exports. But
almost nothing has been done with
reported deposits of manganese ore,
oil, and mica, because the rivers—
only lines of communication into the
mountains of the interior—are in
terrupted by a sudden wall-like edge
of the interior plateau, over which
plunge some of the highest and most
spectacular waterfalls in the world.
Melville island, which could ac
commodate some 25,000 Jewish
families, is a rough half-moon of
land across a narrow channel from
Australia’s chief northern port of
Melville island, with an abundant
supply of fresh water, was chosen
as the site of the first colony of
northern Australia. The natives are
a healthy, sturdy people who live
in crude huts made of gum bark.
The island is plentifully supplied by
a wealth of timber. From this bark
are also made canoes, baskets, and
various objects for housekeeping
and ceremonial use. It even serves
as a temporary burial mound be
fore the customary grave posts are
set up, and as a patch of modesty
in the “fig-leaf” costume of native
To capable fishermen and hunt
ers, the island offers an abundance
of natural food in jungle fruit and
game, in turtle eggs, crabs, lizards
—and the popular dugong, or “sea
cow,” a huge blubbery creature.
Although now uncultivated, the
fertile soil of Melville island is well
adapted to the growth of such trop
ical products as coconuts, rubber,
and cotton. Wild herds of buffalo
still roam the watered plains, also
suitable for raising domestic stock.
Thomas K. Scott, who moved
from here to Scott several years
ago, recently purchased a small farm
near Bowling Green and will move
on it in the near future.
T. G. Scheid moved his store room,
recently purchased of Ben Niswand
er, on his lot next to Bogart and
Patterson’s harness shop.
Ed Lugibill purchased the Peter
Balmer property on South Main
street and will occupy the same.
The Sanner relatives have again
fallen heir to a small inheritance in
Switzerland, through the death of a
maiden aunt. Several years ago
they received a similar legacy. The
estate, amounting to about $2,000,
will be divided in six shares, one of
which will be divided among the rel
atives here, who are William, Albert
and Armin Sanner, Paul Adkins and
Mrs. William Lewis, of Kalida.
More than 30 names are on record
at the Commercial bank of ladies
who would like to find employment
in the proposed glove factory to be
started here.
Alva Hummon, youngest son of
Mrs. George Hummon, residing on
Jackson street, went to Columbus
last week, where he enlisted in the
U. S. military services. Mrs. Hum
mon has another son, Azontus, who
is serving his second enlistment and
is now stationed in California.
James L. Doty sold one of his
building lots on Cherry street last
week to W. B. McGeorge.
Grandma Hilty, who fell and broke
her leg last week, is very low at
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News Our Grandfathers Read
From Issue Of Feb. 28, 1907
Miss Minnie Bennett, who made an
extended visit with Toledo relatives,
returned last week, accompanied by
her little niece, Miss Helen Hender
The announcement of the mar
riage of Mr. E. T. Paul and Miss
Mary Althaus, two of Bluffton’s
most popular young people, which
takes place at the beautiful home of
the bride’s mother, Mrs. Peter
Althaus, on South Main street, this
Wednesday evening, will be a sur
prise to the many friends of the
contracting parties. Rev. Ray Rich
ards, pastor of the Lutheran church,
will officiate.
Last Wednesday morning between
one and two o’clock, fire was dis
covered in the Charles Green resi
dence on Kibler street. The fire
boys responded to the alarm but
their services were not needed as
some of the neighbors rushed into
the building and soon controlled the
The following pupils of the Bluff
ton public schools received banner
cards for the month of February,
1907: High school—senior, Mabel
Jones junior, Leia Satterlee sopho
more, Pauline Garau, Albert Stettler
freshman, Mary Benroth, Edith Hall
eighth grade, Walter Klay seventh
grade, Alice Santschi sixth grade,
Leah Stough, Alice Lugibihl fifth
grade, Leia Frick fourth grade,
THURSDAY, MAY 30, 1940
Erma Stearns, Margaret Herr third
grade, No. 1, Alice Gibbs, Donavin
Baumgartner No. 2, Marvel Myers
second grade, No. 1, Theodore
Scheid No. 2, Esther Lugibihl.
Amos and Mrs. Suter are moving
to Lima, today.
Philip Flath expects to move to
Marion next week, where he has
found employment in a scoop shovel
factory. His brother-in-law, Jesse
Welty, would like to sell his nicely
located factory in Pandora and move
to Marion, too.
“Hans” will soon be ready to give
his validictory concerning his cor
respondence to The News, as he has
bought the desirable property of
Miss Dell Reeves, at Pandora, for
$1560. It is the house built by Dan
Bucher near the school house six
years ago.
PEACHES, Freestone, Lg. Cans..............
CATSUP ......................................................
MUSTARD ..................................................
Pillsbury-Gold Medal
PAR-T-JEL DESSERTS, All Flavors....
BROWN SUGAR........................................
BREAD ........................................................
Fresh Canned
COCOA ........................................................
BOLOGNA, Large......................................
LARD, Pure..................................................
Our Own
PORK AND BEANS..................................
SALAD DRESSING..................................
PAPER NAPKINS, Table Cloths.......................................10c
MATCHES, U. S. A....................................
IVORY SOAP DEAL................................
Gottlieb Badertscher, left Switzer
land twenty-six years ago, soon after
his older brother, Fred, was married.
Last week he received a letter from
his brother, with a photo of his
family. They still occupy the old
homestead near Lansperswil, Canton
of Berne. It is a highly apperciated
keepsake for Gottlieb and his family.
SWEET PICKLES......................................
POTATO CHIPS........................................
ORANGES, Sweet Juicy.............................................Doz. 29c
STRAWBERRIES—Lowest Market Price
POTATOES, Russets........................................ 100 lbs. $2.29
BLOCK SALT .......................................................................49c
ROCK SALT..........................................................100 lbs. 98c
OYSTER SHELLS............................ 100 lbs. 79c
Northwestern Tennis
Association Expands
Twenty-eight counties, including
Allen, are now included in the North
western Ohio Tennis association, it
was announced last week.
Annual tournament of the associa
tion will be held over Labor Day at
Toledo. The Bluffton tennis club is
affiliated with the Northwestern
Ohio group. D. S. Adkins, of Lima,
is president.
Four U. S. Akrous
There are four towns in the United
States named Akron.
comfort and
good manners
demand that
you correct
gas-forming conditions, sour
stomach, belching and flatu
lence Nyal ANTACID
Powder does the job quickly.
A. Hauenstein & Son
The Corner Drug Store
S' 59c
.Large bottle 10c
Lg. Sack
.............5 lbs. 25c
3 large loaves 25c
3 u* 39c
..............6 for 18c
..............2 for 37c
.2 large cakes 14c
»s. 23c

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