An out-of-town tilt at Tiffin this
Friday night, followed by two home
contests next week, are on schedule
for the hard luck Triplett softball
team attempting to regain its win
At Tiffin Friday, the locals will
tangle with the National Machinery
crew of that place, and the schedule
next Monday will find them playing
Leipsic on the Harmon field diamond
at 7 p. m.
A protracted mid-season jinx con
tinued to dog the Triplett softball
team in play of the last week, and
the local outfit went down to defeat
in two bitterly contested games.
Playing in the Allen county tour
nament, the Triplett crew went into
the last inning with a 1 to 0 lead,
and the cause appeared hopeful for
until that time the team’s opponent,
Lima Grace M. E. church, had gone
Grace M. E
Triplett Softball Schedule Brings
Strong Leipsic Team Here Monday
Disaster broke loose after the first
man up had been retired, however,
and the Lima team rapped three con
secutive hits, followed by a wild
throw to third base, which gave a
2 to 1 decision to the Grace outfit.
Triplett’s lone run in the sixth in
ning when Jim Gratz, who had
walked, scored on Spaeth’s single.
In a return contest with the
strong Tiffin Routh Meat Packers
outfit, Triplett lost a 3 to 0 count
Monday night at Harmon field.
Triplett Softball Team Loses To
Grace M. E. And Routh Meat Packers
Both teams went scoreless until
the sixth, with Spaeth and Altman
hurling spectacular ball. The visi
tors uncorked a hitting barrage in
the sixth, however, to account for
two runs, and another tally was
made in the seventh frame to ac
count for the visitors’ margin of
had one of his better
the game, chalking up 14
in nine innings
R. Gratz __
J. Gratz ___
In two previous contests with Leip
sic the honors were divided, Triplett
winning the first game here, and
Leipsic copping a contest at that
place. Manager Jess Manges is
hopeful of getting his crew back into
winning ways again in the series
playoff with Leipsic Monday night.
On Friday night of next week the
strong Manhattan Cigar team of
Lima will play the Triplett outfit
R. Gratz ...........
F. Herrmann ...
B. Swank .........
Tiffin Routh Packers —34
4-H Club News
Busy Bee 4-H Club
Eighteen girls were present
the eighth meeting of the club.
Girls earning their Red
THIS NEWSPAPER, 1 YEAR, AND
FIVE FAMOUS MAGAZINES
For both newspaper
and magazines •.
GROUP A SELECT 1 MAGAZINE
Tree Story ..........—lYr.
Open Road (Boys),
(12 Iss.) -14 Mo.
Sports Afield________1 Yr.
Screenland ____._...! Yr.
GROUP SELECT 2 MAGAZINES
Fact Digest ..........„„..! Yr.
Parents’ Magazine —.6 Mo.
Modem Screen............1 Yr.
Outdoors (12 Iss.)....14 Mo.
Hunting and Fishing..! Yr.
American Fruit Grower__ 250
American Giri ....... 3.00
American Poultry Journal 2.40
Better Cook’g & Homeznak’g 3.75
Better Homes & Gardens_ 3.00
Christian Herald--------------- 3.25
Click ..................... 2.75
Collier’s Weekly __________ 3.75
Country Gentleman, 5 Yrs— 2.75
Fact Digest................... 2.75
Farm Jrnl. & Farmer’s Wife 2.40
Modem Romances —1 Yr.
Flower Grower___ ...6 Mo.
Christian Herald ___6 Mo.
Pathfinder (Weekly)_ 1 Yr.
True Romances _____1 Yr.
GROUP SELECT 2 MAGAZINES
Amer. Poultry Jrnl.__1 Yr.
Farm Journal and
Household Magazine..! Yr.
Pathfinder (Wkly.)..._26 Iss.
Successful Fanning _.! Yr.
Amer. Fruit Grower..! Yr.
Capper’s Fanner ____ I Yr.
Farmer’s Wife 2 Yr.
Mother’s Home Life..! Yr.
Poultry Tribune____1 Yr.
Nat’l Livestock Prod-.l Yr.
PLEAS! ALLOW 4 TO 6 WIIKS FOR FIRST MAGAZINES TO ARRIVK
Announcement was made that
Allen County 4-H fair will be held
August 24 to 28 at Delphos. Judg
ing of projects will be August 20.
Marlene Beery gave a demonstra
tion how to make a bed correctly.
Safety demonstrations were given
by Mary Jane Burkholder, Alice
Herr and Luella Herr, showing how
to board and leave a bus. Jean
Burkholder read health rules and
Betty Bixel gave a demonstration of
The next meeting will be August
Gold Star 4-H Club
Fifteen members of the Gold Star
4-H club along with their advisor,
Mrs. Frank Montgomery spent the
past week at the Hardin-Hancock
County camp at Camp Ohio in Eden
township, Licking county.
The members were
many different things,
was under the direction of
Schmidt, the All-American
swimming certificates for progress
in swimming were Emma Jean Mil
ler, Mona Myrl Hathaway, Norma
Montgomery, Virginia Criblez, Mari
lyn Mathewson, Jeannine Stewart,
Jackie Smith, Marilyn Gallant, Betty
Smith, Twila Henry and Edith
Science and Discovery..! Yr.
Silver Screen________1 Yr.
The Woman_______1 Yr.
THIS NEWSPAPER, 1 Yr., And Any Magazine Listed
BOTH FOR PRICE SHOWN ALL MAGAZINES ARE FOR ONE YEAR
Flower Grower _______
Household Magazine __
Hunting and Fishing
Hygcia ......... .......................
Liberty (Weekly) ______.
Look (Every other week)I
Modem Romances ___
Modem Screen ............ ...
Nature (10 Iss., 12 Mo,)...
Official Detective Storiesi
Open Road (Boys),
(12 Iss., 14 Mo.)___
Nature study and hiking, in
charge of Harry Eswine of Colum
bus and singing and vespers were
led by Kathryn Thompson of
Indiana. Other crafts were leather,
metal, brushwork, etc. Mrs. Mont
gomery assisted in the making and
painting of plaster plaques.
Other members attending camp
were Dorothy Grismore, Betty Ream,
Geneva Grismore and Rosemary*
Those who assisted in the trans
portation of girls to camp and spent
the day at camp were: Mr. and
Mrs. Byrl Mathewson, Mr. and Mrs.
Virgil Criblez. Mr. and Mrs. Lewis
Klingler, Mr. and Mrs. Leonard
Henry. Mr. and Mrs. Edgar Mont
gomery. Mr. and Mrs. Laymon
Henry. Kent Mathewson and James
Carl Gallant and Frank Mont
gomery went to camp on Thursday
night and helped with return trip.
The Willing Workers met at the
home of Jeanne Sumney.
Janet Andrews gave safety rules
and Marilyn Stratton gave a read
ing on health,
showed how to
the face. Plans
bandage burns on
for a picnic were
MISSION FEEDS 284
In July, 284 free meals were provid
ed by the Lima City Mission, accord
ing to a report by Adam D. Welty
superintendent of the institution.
Overnight lodgings for 119 tran
sients were provided during the same
period. Welty is a former resident of
the Settlement, west of Bluffton.
At Primary Here
On Next Tuesday
(Continued from page 1)
Supreme Court Judge
(Jan. 2, 1943.)
Republican—Edward C. Turner.
Democrat—Willis Woerhle Metcalf.
Republican—Robert F. Jones.
Democrat—Taylor Cummins, Clar
ence C. Miller.
Court of Appeals Judge
Democrat—Emmit E. Everett, A.
A. Slaybaugh, Ralph Sugrue.
Republican—Neal L. Lora, Walter
Democrat—John W. Reed, Andrew
D. Gruber, Jr.
Republican—Fred R. Seibert.
State Central Committee
Democrat—A. A. Suter, Francis
Durbin, John H. Shafer.
Republican—Roy E. Fry, John
State Central Committeewoman
Demorcrat—Pearl E. Smalley.
Republiran—Elnora C. Gale.
Representative to General Assembly
Republican—L. M. Myers.
OUR WEDDIN LICENSE
Parents’ Magazine ..
Silver Screen ............
Sports Afield ............
True Romances ___
True Story ________
The Woman ............
Check magazines desired and enclose with coupon.
Gentlemen: I enclose S............................. I am enclosing the
offer desired with a year’s subscription to your paper.
STREET OR R.FJ).
THE BLUFFTON NEWS. BLUFFTON, OHIO
Democrat—Chas. W. Lora, Brent B.
Harsh, Frank E. Kelley, Ralph S. Sig
Republican—Harry L. Burgess,
Merle L. Mericle.
Democrat—Frank M. Irick,
ley A. Welker.
Republican—Floyd B. Griffin.
Republican—A, John A. Thompson,
Rowena G. Lewis B, no ne C, E. C.
Ludwig D, E. Earle Lugibill.
Richland Twp. Committeemen
Democrat—North, Albert Winkler
South, J. I. Luginbuhl.
Republican—North, Sidney Huber
(Released by Western Newspaper Union.)
figures in a cavalcade
of American history—such are
the men behind the names of the
great army cantonments scattered
all over the United States, where
young Americans are learning to be
soldiers in order to defend their
country when the need arises.
If the deeds of a man who served
brilliantly in three wars can inspire
leans, then the
men who are
training at Camp
Shelby, near Hat
have plenty of
cause for inspira
tion. For it is
named for Colo
nel Isaac Shelby,
in Maryland but
a settler in west-
Isaac Shelby ern Virginia at
the outbreak of
Lord Dumore’s war in 1774. He
fought in the historic Battle of Point
Pleasant but he won his greatest
fame during the Revolution as one
of the leaders of the frontier rifle
men who won the great victory over
Major Ferguson’s British at the Bat
tle of King’s Mountain. Moving to
Kentucky after the Revolution, Shel
by wras one of the framers of the
constitution of Kentucky and in May,
1782, was elected first governor of
the new state. At the outbreak of
the War of 1812 he led 4,000 volun
teers to help Gen. W. H. Harrison
fight the British and Indians in the
Northwest and for his bravery at
the Battle of the Thames he was
given a gold medal by congress.
Another Revolutionary war hero
is immortalized in Camp Stewart
near Hinesville, Ga.—Gen. Daniel
Stewart, born near the site of the
camp in 1761. He enlisted in the Pa
triot forces at the age of 15 and
served under Marion and Sumter in
South Carolina. Captured by the
British, he escaped from a prison
ship in Charleston harbor and im
mediately re-enlisted in the fight for
freedom. After the Revolution he
served in several Indian wars and
rOSe to the rank of brigadier-gen
er$l before his death in 1829.
Louisiana has two
for notables whose
ed with the his
tory of that state.
They are Camp
both near Alexan
dria, La. William
Charles Cole Clai
was a Virginian
and a friend of
son, who e r
suaded him to
I study law. He
1 moved to Tennes
I see, where he became a member of
the first Tennessee constitutional
convention and was elected to con
gress. When the historic contest for
the presidency between Jefferson
i and Aaron Burr was thrown into the
house of representatives for a deci
sion, Claiborne cast the deciding
vote for his friend on the thirty*
sixth ballot. Thereafter Jefferson
appointed him territorial governor
1 of Mississippi and in 1803 named
him and General Wilkinson
sioners to receive Louisiana Terri
tory from France. He became the
first governor of the new Territory
and finally United States senator but
died before taking office.
Robert R. Livingston (1746-1813)
was a native of New York, who was
elected to the
gress and w’as a
member of the
pointed to draw
R. R. Livingston
chancellor of New
York in 1777 and
again in 1779, he,
as the head of the
that state, admin
istered the oath of office to George
Washington as first President of the
United States. In 1801 Livingston,
as United States minister to France,
opened negotiations for the purchase
from Napoleon of the territory be
yond the Mississippi and two years
later he and James Monroe signed
the Louisiana Purchase
which Fulton named his historic
The fiim of Althaus, Ewing & Co.,
have commenced the manufacture of
a farmers general purpose gasoline
Louis Alfred Santschi, the 1908
Andrew Klay is moving part of
his work shop on his residence lot
at the corner of Grove street and
Mr. and Mrs.
here the first of
Last Tuesday morning
pleasure of being one in
News Our Grandfathers Read
From Issue Of May 14, 1908
be held in the college
evening, May 22.
Democrat—A, Elmer L. Diller,
Fred Getties C, A. D. Wells D, Hom
at the high school will
supported by his fellow
the Findlay oratorical
Richards of the Luther-
an church will deliver the baccalau
reate sermon next Sunday night.
A very pleasant reception was
tendered the graduating class at the
Kibler home on Main street Friday
evening by the high school juniors.
The seniors are: Misses Hazel Mc
Griff, Viola Zehrbach, Emma Woods,
Laura Amstutz, Mildred Greding,
Clara Cornwell, Estella Greding,
Dorothy Block, Edith Morrison, Leia
Satterlee, Hazel Berry, Florence
Locher, Sidney Huber, Louis Sant
schi, Emmet Stauffer, Harry Am
stutz, Frederick Mitsch and Carl
Doriot. The Juniors are: Bessie
Burkholder, Zanna Staater, Pauline
Garau, Helen Kibler, Estel Whisler,
Gladys Zehrbach, Ruth Bixel, Alice
Miller, Lucile Doling, Paul Herr
mann, Albert Stettler, John Spang
ler, Arthur Santschi, Dean Lugibill,
Harry Block, Willis Althaus.
called on friends
Miss Mystel Hummon, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. S.
while gathering wild
day, in attempting to
near her home north
backwards into the water, resulting
in a dislocated knee.
cross a ditch
of town, fell
Daniel Trippiehorn, Bluffton stu
dent at the University
Ann Arbor, has been
being assigned a place
fire program of the
encampment, to be held in the Fau
rot opera house in Lima in June.
on the camp
Dr. J. J. Sutter attended the
Ecletic medical state association at
Dayton for several days last week.
It is a pleasure to announce to
the theater goers of this city that
Manager A. E. Temple has booked
a return engagement of
mond’s famous comedy
\ve had the
was associated with Robert Fulton
in developing steam navigation and
when he retired to privdte life it
was to his estate, “Clermont,” for
to go thru the overall factory at
Pandora. It is one of the most in
teresting places to visit in this sec
tion of the country. Pandora may
justly feel proud of this industry.
At the end of the tour we were roy
ally entertained by Mrs. D. W.
Welty and daughter, north of town.
PLAIN- PIMENTO CHEESE
HEINZ BAKED BEANS
PURE CIDER VINEGAR
The newly chosen officers
Richland township Sunday
association are President,
Barber vice president, Isaac
fer secretary, Henry Zehrbach
treasurer, Henry Gratz home de
partment secretary, Miss Bessie
Hardesty good citizenship secretary,
C. A. Arganbright executive com
mittee, J. E. Lugibill,
cptt, Hiram Barber,
The Bluffton High
association will hold its annual ses
sion in the l.O.O.F. hall Monday
The week of August 17-29 has
been announced as a period to boost
sales of cheese. Plentiful supplies
of this food now are available.
IF TniS AT ALL AVAILABLE, WE HAVE IT.
STOP! 'SHOP! SAVE!
Green and Wax Beans Green Peppers
GOLD MEDAL FLOUR
ALL PURPOSE FLOUR
DeLUX COFFEE s
ICED TEA BLEND
THURSDAY, AUGUST 6, 1942
In Navy Air Corps
Harold R. Wilson, who made his
home with Mr. and Mrs. Charles
Danner west of Bluffton, recently
received his commission as ensign
in the navy air corps at Corpus
Owing to the death of my wife, I am breaking up
housekeeping and will sell at Public Auction at the north
edge of Lafayette, Ohio, on Route 81
Wilson, a former student at Pur
due university, enlisted for a four
year term. He is expected to arrive
here shortly on a fifteen day fur
lough. His mother, Mrs. S. B. Wil
son of Detroit who is visiting at the
home of her sister Mrs. Danner,
will remain here until the arrival of
Wednesday, August 12
AT 1:00 P. M.
4 GOOD JERSEY COWS—Cow with second calf by
side cow 3 years old, fresh, with calf by side young
Jersey to be fresh this month extra heavy milker to be
fresh in September
More clover and alfalfa seed will
be urgently needed for 1943 plant
ings. Present prospects are for ex
cellent prices for good quality seed.
Ohio is one of the important produc
ers of red clover seed.
Necrotic entritis, a serious dis
ease of hogs, has appeared in some
places in Ohio. No cure is known
for the disease. The recommended
treatment is to feed sick hogs a
thin, nutritious slop, and to isolate
infected hogs from the healthy ones.
Oats, barley, or wheat fed with
milk or buttermilk seem to assist in
7 MILK GOATS—3 giving milk 4 young nanny goats.
380 CHICKENS—43 mixed heavy young chickens 37
mixed heavy yearling hens 300 English Leghorn pullets.
HOUSEHOLD GOODS—Kalamazoo white enamel coal
and wood range practically new circulating heater, good
condition General electric sweeper Axminster rug 11-3
by 12, good as new two other rugs 11-3 by 12 and 9 by 12
Bailey upright piano bookkcase, dressers, beds, chairs,
rocking chairs, tables, stands, setee, Singer sewing ma
chine, several dozen glass jars and other articles
Cyrus Long, Owner
Harold McClain, Auct. Lester Long, Clerk
Home-Grown Tomatoes Celery
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