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The Bluffton news. [volume] (Bluffton, Ohio) 1875-current, June 19, 1941, Image 8

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87076554/1941-06-19/ed-1/seq-8/

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eAGE EIGHT
Heavy hitting gave the Triplett
softball team two victories by one
xidtd scores in games played during
lhe Last week.
In their first two starts of the
season, the local crew amassed a
total of 44 runs, as they crushed
lEluia, 24 to 12, and walloped Find
lay O. O. F., 20 to 2. Both con
tests were played on the local field.
After teeing off with ftfur runs in
the first inning against Elida, the
Triplet crew gathered six more tal
lies in the second, three in the third,
and continued to count in every in
ning-
Eliila got five of their 12 runs in
the last stanza when the Triplett
xrew eased in its defensive play.
EJida
TRIPLETT
Burkholder
B. Swank
Crawford---
F. Swank .. .....
King
JLewis
Triplett
Steiner
Miller
Backensto
Gratz
Spaeth
Totals
Findlay
Triplett Softball Team Makes 44
Runs In Scoring Two Victories
Leading hitters for the locals were
King and Lewis, each with four hits
Burkholder with three and Bert
Swank, Crawford and Spaeth with
two each.
In spanking Findlay last Thurs
day, tiie Triplett crew had four big
iniiii gs. They tallied four runs in
the opening stanza got seven in the
th-rd four in the sixth and four
more in the eighth.
Backed by air-tight support, Time:
Spaeth gave up only six hits, and
the outcome never was in doubt after
the first-inning run-getting splurge.
Dick Burkholder slapped out five
hits in six chances Fritz Swank got
feur safe blows in the same number
of tries Spaeth made three safe
blows in four official
Miller had two hits
tempts and Triplett
each made two safe
dhances.
TRIPLETT
Burkholder
B. Swank
C. Craw-ford
F. Swank
King ....--------
Steiner-----
liarkensto
Gratz-------
Spaeth------
Totals
attempts Jim
in three at
and Crawford
blows
five
in
6
6
6
6
6
3
5
4
—52
45
—52
.....33
Through special arrangements with the mag
azine publishers we offer America’s finest
farm and fiction magazines—in combination
with our newspaper—at prices that simply
cannot be duplicated elsewhere! Look over
this long list of favorites and make YOUR
selection today!
This Newspaper
1 Year, and
Five Magazines
all for price
shown
all six
ONLY
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for both
NEWSPAPUt
AND
maqazinks
Grower
M5
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THIS OFFER
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Plans To Better Fire
Equipment Considered
(Continued from page 1)
council at the next regular meeting
on findings.
The council is also investigating
the possibility of purchase of an ad
ditional fire truck. Pictures of num
erous centrifugal pump equipped
trucks were examined by members of
the council Monday night in antici
pation of possible developments here.
The matter of additional equipment
was brought to a head several months
ago when fire underwriters in nearby
communities forced insurance rates
up after the existing equipment was
rated inadequate for the community
and surrounding territory’.
Hazard Exists
The problem is created by the fact
that when the local fire fighting
equipment is called out of town a dis
tinct hazard within the corporation
is presented should the equipment be
needed in the municipality.
Faced with the alternative of eith
er purchasing a new fire truck or es
tablishing a policy of discontinuing
runs of the present fire truck outside
of the corporation limits, the town
council and township trustees have
been investigating the matter for sev
eral months.
Sentiment in favor of joint town
ship and town action on the matter is
reported to be very prevalent in
Orange and Richland townships. It
was reported at the meeting Monday
night that the state law allows town
ship trustees to purchase necessary
fire figthing equipment without bring
ing the matter to a vote in the town
ship.
Additional Levy-
An additional levy imposed by the
trustees would be legal. The action
would not be without precedent, it
was stated by Mayor W. A. Howe,
who pointed out that a number of
other communities with a need for
rural fire protection have taken joint
action on the matter.
Several members of the council ex
pressed sentiment for taking action
on the purchase of needed additional
fire hose due to the fact that delivery
cannot be guaranteed for at least 91)
days after the placement of the order.
The fire department now has about
1,000 feet of hose in good condition,
Fire Chief Guy Corson stated at the
meeting.
Developments since the first of
May indicate that industrial activity
is rapidly regaining its record-break
ing pace after the temporary set
back in April.
GROUP
Comfort (Ind. Good
Stories) lYr.
Farm Journal and
Fanner's Wife 1 Yr.
Mother's Home ife I Yr.
Plymouth Rock Mthly_l Yr.
ZsewZTll^^"^
B^SSS-S
BS~Z__
8»^-’s2
g?s?A»r-s 8^’*-*“ Uj(cJH^
8*-
--^Vt far uttB^ H°
Gentlemen: I endow $.
VIRGILENE ALLMAN AND
CLAYTON BUCHER WED
(Continued from page 1)
her uncle, Roscoe Allman of Clarks
burg, West Va., was lovely in a
gown of white marquisette and lace
over net and satin. *Her finger tip
length veil of tulle, edged with lace,
was held in place by a tiara of
pearls and diamonds. Her only orna
ment wras a crystal necklace,
carried a colonial bouquet of white
carnations and pink rosebuds.
The groom was attended by Melvin
Yoder of Goshen, Ind., best man, and
Clifton Diller, Richard Gratz and
Dale Grismore of Bluffton and Rich
ard Barnett of Lima, ushers. They
wore dark suits
tion bouttonaires.
with white carna-
the bride wore a
crepe dress with
Her corsage was
The mother of
delphinium blue
white accessories,
a gardenia encircled with dephinium.
The sister of the groom, Miss Bar
bara Bucher of Chicago, Ill., wore a
blue taffeta and net dress with white
accessories and a corsage of gardenia
and delphinium.
Immediately following the wedding
a reception was held at the bride’s
home for 70 friends and relatives.
A three tiered wedding cake was cut
by the bride and groom. 1
punch, mints and nuts were
served to the guests.
Springfield and the rest of Clark
county, Ohio, have been added to
the areas to which the government
is extending its food stamp plan.
The production of commercially
hatched chicks for the first four
months of 1941 shows an increase of
17 per cent over the production for
the same period last year.
^hvCnewspaper
GROUP A SELECT 2 MAGAZINES
McCall’s Magazine 1 Yr.
True Romances 1 Yr.
Fact Digest i Yr.
Screenland 1 Yr.
American Boy 1 Yr.
American Girl 8 Mo.
Parents’ Magazine 6 Mo.
Pathfinder (Weekly) _! Yr.
O Modern Romances 1 Yr.
Silver Screen 1 Yr.
GROUP SELECT 2 MAGAZINES
Household Magazine .1 Yr.
Home Arts Necdlecraful Yr.
Pathfinder Jfi Issues
Hunting and Fishing.,..! Yr.
Suoorful Farming Yr.
Sports Afield 1 Yr.
Open Road (Boys) lYr.
Science and Discovery..! Yr.
Christian Herald 6 Mo.
O American Fruit Grower 1 Yr.
Capper's Fanner 1 Yr.
National Livestock
Producer ________1 Yr.
National Sportsman -■.1 Yr.
•ELECT 1 MAGAZINE
Leghorn World 1 Yr.
American Pltry. JrnL_l Yr.
Breeder's Gazette 1 Yr.
Rhode Island Red JmL 1 Yr.
Poultry Tribune lYr.
Your Ute
FILL OUT COUPON MAIL TODAY
PLEASE ALLOW 4 to 6 WEEKS FOR FIRST MAGAZINES TO ARRIVE
wwrtw....- ?. ...
st. oa ...
THE BLUFFTON NEWS, BLUFFTON, OHIO
She
Miss Mary Elizabeth Amstutz, a
classmate of the bride at Bluffton
college, was maid of honor and wore
orchid net over satin. She carried
a colonial bouquet of pink carnations,
tea roses and gladioli.
Bridesmaids were the Misses Vir
ginia Fisher of Lima and Julia Culp
of Akron, classmates of the bride,
and Mary Kathleen Allman of
Clarksburg, West Va., and Lucille
Tenney of Buchannon, West Va.,
cousins of the bride,
were yellow and
sette over satin
colonial bouquets
gated carnations,
and w-hite bachelor buttons.
Their dresses
aqua silk marqui
and they carried
of red roses, vari
blue ragged robins
Cake,
then
The couple left for a short
through the Smoky Mountains,
her going away costume the
chose an aqua sport dress with 1
accessories.
trip
For
bride
white
Lima
The bride was a graduate of
South High school and Bluffton col
lege. Upon returning from their
trip, the couple will reside on the
Dan Bucher farm one and a half
miles west of Bluffton where the
groom is employed in farming.
Bluffton Young Men
Workers At Ford Co.
(Continued from page 1)
Hankish, Jr., son of Mr. and Mrs.
Charles Hankish Jason Triplehorn,
son of Mr. and Mrs. Dan Triplehorn
Nelson Hauenstein. son of Mr. and
Mrs. Sidney Hauenstein and Bert
Smucker, son of Mrs. B. D. Smucker.
Also at the Ford plant this summer
is Gerald Kreider of Newton, Kans,
and son of Rev. and Mrs. A. E. Kreid
er formerly of Bluffton.
200 Students
Every summer 2" college students
from more than 65 colleges make a
trek to the Ford fa- tory to gain first
hand experience lustrial relation
ships. To study industrial prob
lems at first hand every student dons
w-ork clothes awi ikes his place in
the various depa nts of the fac
tory.
He works at routine jobs along with
the other worke her assisting a
machanic or doing some of the less
demanding operatic’! -. The student
will be placed in a department in
which he is most interested and is
given an opportunity to change to
other departments according to his
interests.
The students are given an oppor
tunity to discus blems with the
workmen and ga the laborers’ point
of view. The v n en are usually
anxious to explain job and prob
lems of the fac to the various
students.
Started in 1923
The idea of b’ tring college stu
dents to the For actory had its in
ception in 1923 when Dr. Jerome
Davis, then prof of social ethics
at the Yale Divin school, called on
Fred M. Searle, superintendent of the
Ford Trade scho Davis suggested
that a group of e students be per
mitted to work at the Ford plant for
the purpose of ng an unbiased
study of labor conditions.
His idea was the students
w-ork side by with the Ford
workers, living v. the workers and
receiving the pay an apprentice
workman. Searle was interested, and
the interview with Henry Ford result
ed. Davis told Ford that he wanted
the Yale Divinity students to come to
the Ford plant so would gain in
sight into industry so that when they
get into the pulpi they won’t tell so
many lies. Ford consented.
From the first small group in 1923,
the group expand, year after year
from all types o: ’eges and semin
aries, until the wu.ting list became
longer and longer and applicants
wore accepted 01 n the recommen
dation of the dea or other adminis
trative officers.
The wages tl students earn, in
most cases, pay expenses of the
ensuing collegt year. More than
that it gives the student an oppor
tunity’ to study the human factor in
large scale factory production.
The students work under the gen
eral supervi-, ti of Searle and are
registered for the summer work in
the Ford Tra.ie schoo l.After passing
through vari fundamental depart
ments in the actory as an actual
worker “on tl line” each student is
allowed to th -h the summer in the
particular department that is of
most interest to him. This is usual
ly’ guided by the student’s main in
terest in college such as engineering,
chemistry, economics or sociology.
Huge Laboratory-
In all the various college subjects
the plants of the Ford Motor Co. are
in reality a huge laboratory’. Its
manufacture of by-products such as
benzol and coke is of interest to the
chemistry student. Its cement plant
interests the civil engineer. The
young electrical engineer will gain
valuable experience in the power
plant.
Future executives gain important
knowledge fur plant management.
Divinity and sociology students in the
summer making contact with the
workingman gain valuable insight in
to problems of human nature. It
may be assured that most of the
young men return to their respective
schools with a clearer understanding
of the relationship of employer and
employee and of the manifold prob
lems of modern industrialism.
Students from Bluffton college have
been given the opportunity of sum
mer employment ever since 1938 when
Wilford Geiger and Orden Smucker,
Bluffton High school instructors were
employed at the plant for the sum
mer. The opportunities at the plant
were explained to the college author
ities, who in turn made arrangements
with the officials of the Ford Motor
Co. to allow boys from the college to
have employment under the student
plan.
Accepts Position
Miss Vera Welty, daughter of Mrs.
Elva Zimmerly of near town, has ac
cepted a position in the drafting de
partment of the Babcock and Wilcox
Co. of Barberton. Miss Welty grad
uated from Bowling Green S^ate uni
versity this spring.
Social Security Law
There is no provision under the
social security act for the payment
of a supplementary benefit in be
half of the husband of a retired fe
male worker. In other words, the
insured wife of an uninsured man
may receive only the retirement
benefit to which she is entitled in
her own right, with no supplementa
ry benefit as in the case of an in
sured man with an uninsured wife.
This is one of the apparent incon
sistencies of the existing law.
Old Spanish Coin
Found On Farm
(Continued from page 1)
from 1759 to 1788 and the coin was
apparently minted in this period.
Charles was not only king of Spain
but also of the West Indes, as the
reverse side indicates.
First Minting
It is a known historical fact that
there was no American money before
1790 when the first minting order was
issued. Therefore, it was necessary
for the colonists and pioneers moving
westward to use the moneys of other
countries.
At that time tsis country was trad
ing chiefly with the West Indes and
Spain and naturally a considerable
amount of Spanish money was used
here as the medium of exchange.
Quite a bit of English money was in
circulation also but it was predomi
nantly Spanish.
Very likely the coin found by Dud
geon was lost by an American colon
ial trader between 1775 and 1790. It
was thought at first that the coin was
lost by a Spanish explorer going thru
this area. In view of the fact that
no explorations were being made by
Spain in this country’ at that time,
that explanation would be unlikely.
Spain did most of her colonizing at
the time of Columbus, at which time
she claimed the West Indes. In the
Spanish-American War of 1898 the
United States took over certain of
the islands in the West Indes at that
time.
Fly Control Helps Keep
Up Production Of Milk
Fly control around dairy cattle as
a .means of keeping up milk produc
tion is well worth while, but C. L.
Blackman, extension dairy' special
ist, Ohio State University, thinks
that fly prevention is better. Fewer
flies mean more milk produced for
defense foods, and one of the best
controls is removal of their breeding
places, such as manure and old
straw pile*
Sprays are necessary during fly
season as a control measure.
Kerosene extract of pyrethrum is
‘often recommended since it kills the
flies. The air in the dairy barn
should be sprayed, rather than the
tattle, as many sprays will burn the
cows if too much is used on them.
It is not usually practical to try
to screen dairy barns, Blackman
says. He adds, though, that thous
ands of flies can be caught in home
made fly’ traps. Instructions for
building efficient fly traps are avail
able from county agricultural
agents.
There are usually three kinds of
flies around dairies—the housefly,
i the stablefly’ or stock fly, and the
horn fly. The housefly’ does not
bite animals but it does annoy them,
and it contaminates dairy products
and spreads bacteria. The stable
fly resembles the housefly, but has a
long piercing beak used in sucking
blood of cattle. Its bite is painful.
The horn fly is the smallest of the
three, and is a similar annoyance.
It stays on cattle continuously, fly
ing from one part of the animal to
another when disturbed.
Wheat Loans Assurer
Here Under AAA Plan
A wheat loan of $1.07 a bushel is
assured Allen county farmers who
have met acreage requirements un
der the AAA farm program, follow
ing approval of marketing quotas
recently by more than 80 per cent
of the nation’s wheat growers, Clair
A. Patterson, AAA chairman for
Allen county, announced today.
In addition, farmers who overseed
allotments will be eligible for loans
at 60 per cent of the cooperator’s
rate on wheat produced on their ex
cess acreage.
The loans are callable on demand
and wall be offered to farmers up to
December 31, 1941. Loans fall due
on April 30, 1942 at 3 per cent in
terest.
“With farm loan values averaging
$1.07 a bushel for Ohio, and with
1941 wheat parity and conservation
payments, the program cooperator
w’ill receive a total return approxi
mately equal to the parity price”,
Mr. Patterson said. “In other words,
wheat farmers this year are going
to reach their goal of parity for the
first time since the farm depression
hit American agriculture in the early
20’s.”
With terminal and country elevat
or storage facilities taxed to capac
ity, farmers will be encouraged to
hold wheat on the farm in approved
storage. Farmers who do not hav
the necessary structures to
loan wheat will be eligible
ceive an advance of 7 cents a
for the number of bushels
stored for the construction or repair
ing of adequate storage facilities, in
addition to the $1.07.
“The loan”, said Mr. Patterson,
“is one part of the wheat program
that wheat farmers have used and
can continue using to protect their
income and provide orderly market
ing of abundant supplies during the
present emergency period.”
e
house
to re
bushel
to be
Export of Oatmeal
One of the largest export items to
Venezuela, South America, from the
United States is patmeal—10 pounds
a minute.
Triplett Team Tn. Play Softball
Games Here
With impressive victories behind
them in their first two starts, the
Triplett softball teaih will swing into
a rigorous two-game-a-weck schedule
in the next week.
Two home games are on tap a
game here Friday 'night with the
Lima Manhattan outfit, and -a con
est next Monday with the Fostoria
Seneca Wire crew.
Manhattan is one of the strongest
teams in the Lima leagues, and the
contest will be a further attraction
in that it brings together Timer
Spaeth and Gene Beach, former
teammates, as the opposing mounds
men.
Last year the two comprised the
1
Ohio's New Far hi
Frontier Series—
New Monthly Feature
On Farm Night Radio Prograin of
WOSU, Monday, June 23
Dial 570 Ac.
8:00—Music, program preview.’
8:15—Vocational Homer Economies
Program—Students{HiatlikalA »H.
S., directed by Hereft Nichols, in
structor.
8:30—Stockmen’s
Credit Administration a. T^yscrip
tion‘
8:45—Summer Remodeling—George
Shier, Agricultural Engineering
Specialist.
9:00—Raymond Gram Swing, News
Analyst.
9:15—Ohio’s New Farm Frontier—
Ext. Land Use Office.
9:30—Our Farm Security Adminis
tration Demonstration Garden—
Mr. and Mrs. L. L. Clickenger,
Franklin Co.
9:44 to 10—Music.
Parasite Prevention Is
Better Than Treatment
“Too many poultry farmers wait
until their birds are loaded up with
parasites and then they rely’ on
treatment.”
This is the accusation made by C.
M. Ferguson, extension poultry
specialist, Ohio State University.
He adds, of course, that treatment
has a place in any poultry program,
but “hammers” hard on the idea
that treatment is much less import
ant than a sound program of pre
vention of disease and parasite in
festation.
As he says, growing chicks must
pick up worm eggs if they’ are go
ing to become loaded with parasites.
There is just one place these eggs
come from and that is soil or litter
which has been contaminated by
older birds infested with parasites.
In this connection, Ferguson con
tinues to stress, as he has since
early spring, that a combined pas
ture program with range rotation is
one of the surest preventive mea
sures against worm infestation in
this year’s pullets.
Mentioning quality egg production
during the summer months, the ex
tension poultry specialist states that
MILK
THURSDAY, JUNE 19, 1941
Your City Market
BUY HERE AND SAVE—WHERE YOUR
DOLLAR GOES FARTHER
OH MARKET
Kaffee Hag or Sanka u. 33c
MAYFAIR
17
VAI fl5 IS K*
Ground As You Like
3 lbs 41c u 27c
SWAN SOAP
SANI-FLUSH OR BOWLENE
ARGO STARCH
DOG FOOD, A-B-C....................
PINEAPPLE
CORN—PEAS
SALMON, Chum
SARDINES ....
OXYDOL RINSO
■f-
Friday And Monday
hurling staff for the Manhattan
crew’, and also pitched for the Trip
lett team. They both hail from
Jenera and got their start in softball
competition as hurlers for the team
from that city.
Manhattan has been playing stel
lar ball so far this year, and the tilt
with the Lima outfit will give the
Triplett crew’ one of its most severe
tests of the season.
The Fostoria Seneca Wire is one of
the strongest outfits in that area,
and Bluffton can expect to face their
second formidable foe in a week
when the Seneca county outfit plays
here next Monday night.
Both games will be under the flood
lights at Harmon field.
eggs of highest quality are not pro
duced when the hens are on range
all day. This means that keeping
them confined serves two valuable
purposes.
First, it concentrates the infesta
tion in the litter in the house where
it can be cleaned out, and second,
when hens are confined Experience
has shown a.higher quality, egg can
be produced.
Since poultry tape worms require
intermediate hosts, Ferguson. adrtiits
that the control or prevention pro
gram is not so simple. His own
practice is that poultry manure is
not allowed to accumulate to draw’
flies and betties which might later
be picked up to continue the infesta
tion in his growing chicks.
Sunstroke Rare in Miami
Sunstroke is very rare in Miami,
Fla., where the sun shines most of
the time.
feis
KEEP
HIM
y»***
■F
HAPPY WITH
SNAPSHOTS
-'Mi
& HOME
huUHl\ VLlllUnhUniiL riLBl
Bring your soldier closer to
home with plenty of snapshots.
Stop today and let us load your
camera with Verichrome Film. It
will get good pictures for you and
for him. Pictures of the family,
his friends, shots of favorite pets.
Come in for Verichrome Film now,
and after you’ve made the expo
sures leave the film with us for
careful developing and printing.
Sidney’s Drug Shop
4
COCOA, Our Mothers.................... .......................2 lb. can 17c
CERTO, For Your Jellies........... .............................................21c
CORN FLAKES, Jersey............. ............2 Large Pkgs. 15c
29C
Tall Cans
DELUXE
COFFEE
No Finer
Ground As You Like
5C
Small
Large can 19c
.3 lb. box 21c
.. .4 cans 19c
........... 3 cans 25c
.. 2 tall cans 29c
2 Large cans 19c
19C
Until,

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