Alice Mayberry Weds
The home of Mr. and Mrs. H. L.
Mayberry, Columbus Grove, was the
scene of an impressive ceremony
uniting in marriage their daughter
Alice to Emerson V. Ehemman, son
of Mr. and Mrs. John Ehemman,
Columbus Grove, last Saturday
Easter lillies, hydrangeas, sweet
peas and lighted candles attractive
ly decorated the home for the double
ring ceremony by candlelight.
Rev. C. M. Armentrout of the
Columbus Grove Presbyterian church
officiated at the ceremony.
The wedding march was played by
the bride’s cousin, Miss Margaret
Thrailkill, Perrysburg. The bride
had chosen a wedding gown of pink
brocaded satin of princess style and
wore a tiara of pink rosebuds in
her hair. She wore a necklace of
pearls, the gift of the groom. Her
corsage was pink roses and white
The maid of honor, sister of the
bride, Mrs. Donivan B. Stratton,
Columbus Grove, wore a pale green
redingote and corsage of yellow
roses and asters. Her accessories
were a coral brooch and bracelet, a
gift of the bride.
Miss Donna Lou Stratton, the
bride’s little niece, was ring bearer
and wore a ruffled white organdy
dress over pink. She work pink
sweet pea corsage.
Mr. Pharmer Ehernman, brother
of the groom, of Detroit, Mich, was
best man. Both wore dark suits and
white carnation boutonnieres.
For her daughter’s wedding, Mrs.
Mayberry wore a gray crepe dress.
Her corsage was of red roses and
sweetpeas. Mrs. Ehernman chose
blue and wore red roses and white
After the ceremony a two-course
dinner and a beautifully decorated
wedding cake were served to the
following: Rev. and Mrs. Chester
W. Armentrout, Mr. and Mrs. John
1'hemman, Miss Jane Ehernman, Mr.
and Mrs. Donivan B. Stratton and
daughter Donna Lou, Col. Grove
Mr. Pharmer Ehernman, Detroit
Mich. Mr. and Mrs. S. E. Lewis,
Lima Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Shank
and daughters Lucille and Ruth
Ann, Elida Mrs. Oread Thrailkill,
Miss Margaret Thrailkill, Perrys
burg Mr. and Mrs. H. L. Mayberry,
the honored guests.
Mrs. Ehernman has been employed
for the past several years as a sec
retary at The Triplett Electrical
Instrument Co., Bluffton. The groom
was employed until recently at the
Westinghouse Electric Mfg. Co., of
Lima. He is now stationed at the
Induction Center, Ft. Benjamin
Harrison, Indianapolis, Ind.
NOTICE OF APPOINTMENT
The State of Ohio
Allen County, hs.
Estate of Christian Klay, Deceased.
George H. Klay of 150 South Mound St..
Bluffton. Ohio, has been appointed and quali
fied as administrator of the estate of Christian
Klay. late of Allen County. Ohio, deceiMd.
Dated this 2"th day of March. 1942.
RAYMOND P. SMITH.
51 Probate Judge.
The sixth annual sale of the Ohio
Hereford Association will be held
at the State Fair Grounds, Colum
bus, Wednesday', April 15. In the
sale of 66 head will be 27 bulls and
39 females. The cattle will be
shown at 1(1 a. m. and the sale will
begin at 1 p. m.
Color is a big factor in keeping up the
morale of your family during these
trying times. Make your home gay,'
comforting and inviting by painting
with style-right, long lasting PITTS
BURGH PAINTS. Our 1942 Color Book
will furnish the key to latest styles and
show you just how your home will look
when you use Nature’s Colors in Last
figures in a cavalcade
of American history—such as the
men behind the names of the great
armv cantonments scattered all
over the United States, where young
Americans are learning to be sol
diers in order to defend their coun
try when the need arises.
If, for many years, Uncle Sam's
soldiers have been the best cared-
for of any in the
world, much of
the credit for that
fact belongs to
the man for
whom Camp Hol
abird, near Bal
timore, Md., is
B. Holabird, a na
tive of Connecti
cut, was graduat
ed from West
Point in 1849 and
S. B. Holabird
years’ service on the frontier was
appointed captain and assistant
quartermaster soon after the out
break of the Civil war. Much of
his service during that conflict was
in Maryland and West Virginia as
chief quartermaster in various di
visions and corps of the Union army.
After the war he was chief quarter
master of the military departments
of Dakota, Texas and California and
in 1883 he was appointed quarter
master-general of the United States
army, a position which he held until
he was retired as a brigadier-gen
eral in 1890. At that time it was
said of him: “General Holabird was
ever alert to the needs of the army
and while occupying the position of
quartermaster-general he intro
duced many reforms to improve the
condition of the enlisted men, supply
ing them with comforts and conven
iences which soldiers could scarcely
have dreamed of 25 years earlier.’’
Camp Guild nearWakefield.Mass.,
is named for a journalist and sol
dier, Curtis Guild, (1860-1915) who
was born in Boston and succeeded
his father in the ownership of the
Boston Commercial Bulletin. He
was brigadier-general of the Massa
chusetts militia at the outbreak of
the Spanish-American war and aft
er being mustered into the volun
teer service was inspector-general
of the department of Havana in
Cuba. General Guild was elected
lieutenant-governor of Massachu
setts in 1902 and served two terms.
Camp Michie at Del Rio, Texas,
honors the memory of Virginia-born
Robert E. Lee Michie (1864-1918),
who was graduated from West Point
in 1885 and served in the cavalry at
various posts in the West. During
the Spanish-American war he was
adjutant-general of the department
of Havana in Cuba and served in the
Philippines in 1903-04. At the out
break of the World war he was
made a brigadier-general of the na
tional army and was commander of
the Fifty-third infantry brigade at
Camp Wadsworth, S. C.
Camp Callan, near San Diego,
Calif., bears the name of Maj. Gen.
Robert Emmet Callan, born in
Maryland in 1874 and now retired.
He saw his first active service in
the Puerto Rican campaign in 1898.
As chief of staff of the army artil
lery of the First army of the A.E.F.,
he won the D.S.M. for having “de
veloped the heavy artillery regi
ments under his command into com
bat units of remarkable efficiency
which proved to be of the utmost
value during the St. Mihiel and
War I, both
Heroes of World
cers and enlisted
vided names for
ing camps. There
is Camp Sibert
City, Nev., which
recalls the serv
ices of Maj. Gen.
the Alabama en
gineer who built
the Gatun locks
and c^am in the
Panama canal, for
ceived the thanks of
who commanded the First division
of the A.E.F. in France under Gen
W. L. Sibert
which he re
There is Camp Edwards near For
estdale, Mass., named for Maj. Gen.
Clarence E. Edwards (1860-1931),
commander of the Twenty-Sixth
(“Yankee”) division of the A.E.F.
who was awarded the Distinguished
Service Medal for having organized
that division and commanding it
with distinction during all but 18
days of its active service at the
front from February 4 to November
National Army Spirit
“A visit to one of the canton
ments is unforgettable. The great
ness of this superb effort to raise an
army that will be truly national
floods the heart with fire and pride.
These molten pools of manhood have
been poured into the crucible. The
dross is being purged, the harden
ing metal tempered and welded. I
think it will be the finest army the
world has ever seen, because it is a
true cross section of a nation.”—
Christopher Morley, writing from
Camp Dix, October 24, 1917.
Cleaning Varnished Surfaces
A mixture of half each of kerosene
and vinegar is good for cleaning
varnished surfaces. Apply with
cloth, over mop or broom, allow to
stand 10 to 15 minutes, then polish
with a soft cloth.
Sheep Wool Unkinked
A Minneapolis inventor, J. B. Cal
va, has developed and perfected a
chemical solution that removes the
kink from sheep’s wool. Sheepskin
pelts treated with Calva’s solution
resemble beaver fur in texture.
Pupils Of Beaverdam
School Walk Out
(Continued from page 1)
ironing out differences. County
Superintendent Floyd also presided
at this meeting.
Reason given for action of the
board in not offering Miss Hankish a
contract for next year was that it
would place her under the recently
enacted teacher tenure law regula
tion that where a teacher has been
employed for five years cause must
be shown if they are dismissed.
Miss Hankish is completing her
third year as a member of th£ Beav
erdam faculty having been hired in
When she learned that the pupils
were going on strike Thursday in her
behalf she urged them to return to
Following the walkout of striking
pupils Thursday noon, buses returned
pupils to their homes early in the
afternoon. No school sessions were
scheduled Friday because of the
Monday morning found some of
the pupils returning to their classes
while others conferred with County
Superintendent Floyd and I. C. Paul,
superintendent of the Beaverdam
Conditions insisted upon by the
striking pupils were stated that the
“problem of the teacher’s contract be
settled by the parents, board and
teachers and that pupils be read
mitted to class without loss of credits
Board Postpones Meeting
A meeting of the Beaverdam board
of education scheduled for last Fri
day night to consider the situation
was reported to have been postponed
while board members awaited de
Members of the board are Presi
dent, F. C. Marshall, Bluffton, R. R.
1 vice president, E L. Michael, Co
lumbus Grove, R. R. 2 C. A. Bar
num, Beaverdam Frank Hall, Colum
bus Grove, R. R. 2, and Everett
Rowland, Lima, R. R. 5.
Easter Sunday brought many of our
younger folks home again.
Marie Imbach, Noah Hochstettler
and daughter Lorena spent Sunday in
the home of Mr. and Mrs. David Rich
at Woodburn, Ind.
Mr. and Mrs. N. N. Soldner and
family were in Berne, Ind., over East
Evelyn, eldest daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Grover Geiger and Robert Neis
wander were married at the home of
the bride last Saturday evening. Their
many friends extend their best wishes.
Holy Communion was observed in
the churches of this locality, Sunday.
Betty Locher, visited in Cleveland
several days last week. She and her
sister, Mary Jean are staying at
home with their mother for the pres
Mrs. Leonard Augsburger submitt
ed to an operation for appendicitis at
the Community hospital last Friday.
Arling Augsburger who has been
employed by Lloyd Basinger for sev
eral years is at present employed at
the Meter Works in Bluffton.
Duane and Wayne Amstutz were
over Sunday visitors at home.
Another group of our local boys
are leaving for Toledo the first of next
week for their examination prior to
being admitted to military service.
Richard Riley who spent Sunday in
the home of Mr. and Mrs. Hiram
Geiger preached at the St. John
church, Sunday evening.
Mr. and Mrs. Albert Schutz and
family visited at the home of Mrs.
Ellsworth Radabaugh, grandmother of
Mrs. Schutz in Gilboa, Sunday.
The Living Links class of the St.
John Sunday School presented a pro
gram at the Putnam County Home
last Sunday afternoon. Rev. P. J.
Boehr also assisted.
Mrs. Wiebe, mother of Mrs. John
Boehr left Wednesday morning for
Philadelphia to visit relatives.
Frank Wilkins, formerly of this lo
cality and for many years a resident
of Findlay, passed away there on
Monday at the age of 86 years. Fu
neral services were held Wednesday
and burial took place at the Pleasant
Wilbur Nulls are at present making
preparations to move the summer
house from the home of E. E. Miller
to their farm where they are to use
it for a dwelling.
Ralph McGranahan has again rent
ed the William Donaldson farm for
Many of the young folks attended
the Easter sunrise prayer meeting at
the Missionary church in Pandora.
Work had again been resumed by a
number of farmers during the past
few days, but came to a halt Monday
and Tuesday due (to heavy rainfall.
Mrs. John Welty who has for some
months been a patient at the local
hospital remains about the same.
Dennis Dillers who have been living
in the M. A. Krohn property are soon
to move into the McBride home in
Roland Burkhart, expert sheep
shearer is again busy removing the
wooly coats from many sheep over a
large area. In the past few seasons
he has with the help of another man
clipped over 7,000 head. He expects
to exceed that number by several
thounand this spring.
THE BLUFFTON NEWS. BLUFFTON, OHIO
The public school teachers are at
tending the country institute at Lima
Rev. R. C. Townsend of the Pres
byterian church left Friday morning
for Wooster and Pittsburgh where
he will spend a three weeks’ vaca
A Cedar Point
held August 27 i
of the Modern Wo
Ind., for a week
place. The partii
shall and family.
Peter Geiger ai
Burkholder and fa
and family, Mrs.
Herr of Canton.
NEWS OUR FATHERS READ
FROM ISSUE OF AUG. 20, 1914
w. Cunningham won the
Democratic nomination as represen
tative to the United States congress
in the fourth district at the primary
election last week.
With the last strains of the Star
Spangled Banner played by the New
York City Marine Band Thursday
evening, Bluffton’s first chautauqua
week came to a close. That the
week was a success and found favor
with the people of Bluffton and
vicinity was evident from the large
audiences that filled the auditorium
tent every afternoon and evening for
excursion will be
ider the auspices
[man of America,
left Tuesday to
i K. Bentley and
man is spending
ichigan with her
hady Lawn farm
W. B. Bentley
visit his son, Ol iv
family at French
Miss Ethel Stt
her vacation in
aunt and uncle at
cs leave here
for Winona Lake,
outing at that
are Rev. Gott
iss Pearl Bogart,
iiiy, Samuel Bixel
.mstutz and Mrs.
little guests to sj
at her home on
Saturday in ho:
fred Scheid, Geri
Mary Frick of Ol
I invited several
nd the afternoon
ckson street last
of her eighth
sent were: Wini
ude Beals, Kent
ard Mann and
Mr. and Mrs.
companied by Mr
Thut motored to
and spent Sunday
for Maumee wher
several days at
man made the tri
Word has been
Helen Barnes, ir
tary of the Y.I
that she will be
ah Basinger ac
and Mrs. Peter
the Simon Herr
■ne left Monday
he will visit for
he home of his
by. The young
on his bicycle.
ceived from Miss
.C.A., a former
now in London,
ipelled to change
her plans on account of the war, and
return to New Zealand across the
A son was welcomed to the home
of Samuel Badertscher Sunday.
Why Pay More?
2 LBS 29c
Enjoy Real Coffee
4 as 31c
I BAG 27c
Orville Badertscher and Mary
Hauenstein were united in marriage
Born to Mr. and Mrs. Oliver Bas
inger a boy and to Mr. and Mrs.
Clarence Basinger a girl.
Fatima Steiner, who has been do
ing missionary work in Chicago for
the past few years, came home Sat
urday to visit with her father, Jacob
Steiner and to attend the Defense
less conference meeting here.
The annual conference meeting of
the Defenseless Mennonite church
will be held in a large tent on the
Bucher school grounds starting
Prof, and Mrs. W. A. Amstutz
are packing their household goods
preparatory to moving to Contin
ental, where they have been employ
ed to teach in the high school dur
ing the coming year.
Don’t Plant More Than
You Can Handle
(Continued from page 1)
for both the small and large garden
can be otained from the high school
or from any of the extension centers,
In making plans of the garden it is
best to use a sheet of heavy paper
about 2 by 3 feet in size. Such a
plan is not easily lost and will last
for the season. The plan should also
include an estimate of the amount of
seed needed per 100 feet of row for
If the garden is large enough to use
horse drawn cultivators, the rows
ought to be 28 inches or more apart.
If the work is all to be done by hand,
the rows can be much closer together,
it was stated by Barnes.
The garden should be so planned
that every available space is produc
ing during the entire growing season.
For evample, a thin seeding of radish
es can be made in the row of parsley
and parsnips. Squash and pumpkins
are planted with the sweet corn. As
soon as an early season crop matures
it is followed with another crop.
Thru proper planning it is possible
to grow three or even four short seas
on crops in succession on the same
field during a single season.
The present Victory Garden pro
gram will be best served if Bluffton
gardeners will concentrate on getting
the maximum production out of small
plots, using familiar and easy to raise
vegetables, rather than attempting to
raise a large variety of unfamiliar
items on a plot too large to handle,
CRISCO-SPRY a- 3
PORK & BEANS K”.™
CHICK STARTER 8sr
SLICED BACON a."
DOG or CAT FOOD «”»ns
CAR LOAD SALE
Red River—Early Cobblers—Selected or Certified Potatoes
White anti Yellow Onion Sets—Bermuda Onion Plants Frost
Proof Cabbage Plants—Local Cabbage Plants—Ferry s 1942 Seeds
Bluffton's. Finest Fruits and Fresher Vegetables
YOUR CITY MARKET
Robert (Bob) Hochstettler, Resident Manager
J. Berry met with a very painful
accident Friday morning, while
starting up the pumping engine on
the Burns’ oil lease, east of town.
Mr. Berry wrapped a cloth around
the right hand for the purpose of
wiping the snow off the engine and
in so doing the belt caught the rag
drawing his hand under the pulley,
resulting in a broken finger, broken
bones of the fore arm, dislocation of
the elbow and other injuries.
MR. FARMER: TOP CASH PRICES FOR TOUR EGGS
CITY MARKETS EVERYDAY LOW PRICES
"PLUS” OCR SPECIALS SAVE YOU MONEY
AIAADCTTEC Every Da* Low Price
VI Unlit I I tv
Bluffton citizens contributed suf
ficient money to buy a chemical
laboratory for the college the gift
presented to the Board of Trustees
at the February meeting.
Rev. William Settlage of Marion
will preach for the Reformed con
gregations next Sunday.
Mrs. A. E. Althaus and little son
Warren after a month’s visit at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. Chr. Althaus
and family left for their home at
We are pleased to note that Prof.
D. F. Jantzen has been employed as
teacher in the public schools of
Elmer Augsburger is the newly
appointed rural mail carrier and will
enter upon his duties the first Mon
day in March. Ross Bogart is as
sistant carrier. All the routes out
of Bluffton are over 25 miles long
and each carrier receives an annual
salary of $900.
Rev. and Mrs. C. Schmitt formerly
of this place recently celebrated
their 25th wedding anniversary at
their home in Cumberland, Md.
where he has been pastor of the
Reformed church for a number of
At the annual meeting of the Ohio
State stone club at Toledo last Wed
nesday and Thursday, representing
all the big stone quarries in the
state, Allen Patterson, president of
the Bluffton Stone Co. was elected
head of the association.
Miss Marguerite Keegan is home
from visiting friends in Pennsylvania
since the holidays.
A literary entertainment will be
held at the Huber school house Fri
day night. A debate will be given
as follows: Resolved, that Franklin
has done as much for the United
States as Washington. Affirmatives,
Clair and Reese Huber Negative,
Ed Good and Lee Coon.
M. M. Murray attended the Re
publican convention at Sidney, Tues
John Bracy of near Pandora has
rented the W. W. Eaton home on
J. L. Doty and B. F. Biery at
tended the funeral of James H. Pat
terson, former Bluffton postmaster,
at Ada Thursday, representing the
News Our Grandfathers Read
From Issue Of February 20, 1908
THURSDAY, APRIL 9, 1942
Royal Arcanum of this place.
Cal Balmer purchased the James
Anderson farm located in Orange
township Wednesday. The farm
consists of 104 acres, 30 acres of
which is woodland. The price was
Harley Dillman and Miss Lulu
Sechler were quietly married at the
home of the bride’s parents on
Blanchard avenue last Wednesday.
The ceremony was performed by
Rev. Ray Richards of the Lutheran
Menno Stauffer has been employed
as janitor at the college.
Dr. *S. K. Mosiman talked at the
college Vespers about German uni
The college board of trustees
elected the following teachers for
the coming year: Dr. N. C. Hirschy,
Dr. S. K. Mosiman, E. J. Hirschler,
Maud E. Anderson, Kathryn Mit
chell, John F. Jones, Elizabeth T.
Mr. and Mrs. Noah Diller and
Miss Cora Greding spent Sunday at
the home of* Rev. and Mrs. Peter
Greding in Lima.
Nails for ‘Firm* Ground
After an earthquake has occurred
in the territory occupied by the
primitive Baigas in India, the men
of the tribe drive nails into the
ground to make it firm again.
Quality Drug Store
of All Kinds
Sidney’s Drug Shop
2 LARGE O PT
10 ROLLS 49c
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