OCR Interpretation


The Bluffton news. [volume] (Bluffton, Ohio) 1875-current, September 30, 1943, Image 8

Image and text provided by Ohio History Connection, Columbus, OH

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87076554/1943-09-30/ed-1/seq-8/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

PAGE EIGHT
As we of this community Joih this
world-wide fellowship, let usl think
upon the significance of Communion:
It is a Commemoration—“this do
in remembrance of Me”.
mer Him and ponder upon all that rte
has done for us and all He
It is a Covenant—“A New Coven
ant ratified by My blood” He has
kept His part of the agreement this
is a time for repairing our broken
vows, for renewed loyalty^ and for
entering more fully into His Coven
ant of Love.
It is a Communion, a “common-uni
on” with Him who said, “with desire
have 1 desired to eat this passover
with you”. Reverently we enter into'
this sacred fellowship with our Living
Lord and with all His followers the
world over. His presence *|eco1htes
very real to us as we comnitgie with
Him. ‘‘‘n" ''s-
May we all join our hearty Rever
ently around the Lord’s Table. this
Sunday.
Speaker, Rev. E. N. Bigelow.
Beginning this Sunday, with the
new change of time, the order of
Morning serivces is also new. All
members of the Church School are
asked to meet in the auditorium and
sit, either in families or classes# for
Morning Worship, at 9:30 o’clock.
At 10:30, dismissal to classes for
lesson study. The morning program
will conclude with dismissal from
classes. Department group# will to
tate in their responsibility for mom-4
ing worship programs.
Every true Christian everywhere
will want to witness to the unbroken
and unbreakable world-wide Christian
fellowship by attending a Communion
Service on World-wide Communion
Sunday.
For the fourth time the churches FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHL RCH
around the-globe are joining in the
observance of World-wide Conununion World Wide Communion will be
Sunday on October 8. 1
day millions of Christians the world
over—probably more than on any pre
vious day within the church’sjustory—
will be coming together in the name
of our Lord and Saviour Jesus Christ,
to have fellowship at the Lord’s
Table. That this is possible in a time
of war is all the more remarkable.
The Bluffton Ministerial Alliance.
FIRST METHODIST C5]
J. A .Weed, Ministei
Thursday—
7:00 P. M. Junior Choir'
8:00 1’. M. Meeting of
vision of the church for organization.
8:30 P, M. Young People’s Choir
rehearsal,
Sunday—•
World Wide Communion.
9:30 A. M, (new time) Momlnff
worship and Holy Communion.
10:30 A. M. Dismissal to Church
school classes.
7:30 P. M. (new time) Union ser
vice at High School Auditorium.
Ernest N. Bigelow, I’astor
During this observed in both Churches.
Both Churches will go on Eastern
Standard time (Slow). Notice the
change in the hour of meeting.
Rockport—
Morning worship at 9:30 (EST).
Church school at 10:30.
Mr. Edgar Begg, Supt.
Yoling People’s Meeting at 7:00.
Bluffton—
Church. School at 9:45 (EST).
Mr. Norman Triplett, Supt.
Morning Worship at 10:50.
Tuxis group for high school young
’psOp/e begins at 6:00.
The Bluffton Missionary Society
t. 5. at the home
of Mrs. George Linden, 2:30.
Union Church service in the High
School auditorium at 7:30 p. m.
“A Communion
ordered argument
in sense must
yidual as well as
worship. He
brings himself as an offering. Our
task at such service is primarily, to
come, to partake, to remember.”—
George Stewart.
a
Service it not an
such as a sermon
be. It is an idi
a corporate act of
receives most who
MftRST MENNONITE CHURCH
N. Smucker, Pastor
?):30 The Sunday school, under the
^(ipervision of Mr. C. D. Hilty.
16:30 Communion Service, joining
with other Christians around the
world.
6:30 Intermediate Christian En
xtejwor.
8() J°‘n other churches
in a Union Service at the High school
Auditorium.
serivces on slow time beginn-
Visitors are always welcome.
LUTHERAN CHURCH
L. Harmony, Pastor
9:30 a. m. 'Sunday school.
MISSIONARY CHURCH
A. F. Albto, Pastor
Wednesday, 8:00 P. M. Prayer
meeting.
Sunday:
9?30 Sunday School.
16:30 Morning worship.
7:30 Children’s church.
7:30 Ybung People’s Society.
8:00 Evangelistic service.
CHRISTIAN SCIENCE SOCIETY
Sunday services at 10:30 a. m.,
subject: Reality.
Testimonial meeting at 7:30 Wed
nesday evening.
The reading room at the church
is open every
to 4:00 p. m.
to all services
ihg room.
Your continued cooperation will do
the months to come.
Wednesday from 2:00
The public is invited
and to visit the read-
This society is a branch of the
Mother Church, the First Church of
Christ Scientist, Boston, Mass.
YOU
-41
'll
...for accepting with good nature the unusual
travel conditions of this past summer
Between July 1st and Labor Day, Great Lakes Greyhound buses carried
6,020,974 wartime travelers. For their good-natured acceptance of unusual
present-day travel conditions, we sincerely thank these travelers—as well as
all those people who postponed taking trips until the greatest rush was over.
Such cooperation made it possible for us to serve more soldiers and sailors
on leave than ever before, more war workers, more essential travelers of
every type. In addition, 15,000 selectees and enlisted reservists were trans
ported and 22,000 children taken to summer camps a job designated
as essential by government agencies.
Back the Attack-Buy Bigger Bonds
PINE RESTAURANT
140 North Main Street Phone 368-W
EBENEZER MENNONITE CHURCH
Arnold C. Schulte, Pastor
Thursday:
8:30 P. M. Fast time) Choir re
hearsal.
Sunday:
The Sunday services will be on
slow time.
9:30 A. M. Sunday School.
10:30 A. Morning worship.
Sermon topic: “The Conquest of
the Old Nature.”
3:30 P. M. .Radio Program from
WFIN, Findlay.
7:30 P. .C. E. programs for all
ages
8:30 P. M. Evening service. The
message will be on “Tempted and
Tried.”
You are welcome to attend the
services of the church.
CHURCHES OF CHRIST
G. D. Bright, Minister
Bluffton:
9:30 A. M. Church school, R. Lug
inbuhl and Mary Lou Carr, as Co
Supts.
An installation and Scriptural
charge for all the new officers of the
Bible school for the year 1943-44.
Every officer is expected to be there.
10:30 A. M. Worship. Lord’s Sup
per. A Scriptural charge will be
given to the church officers.
Sermon: “The Great Commission
at Work.”
Beaverdam:
9:30 A. M. Church school, C. Am
stutz, Supt.
10:30 A. M. Lord’s Supper.
Rationing Calendar
So that you may keep in mind the
numerous important war-time ra
tioning dates, the Bluffton News is
publishing this weekly reminder:
OCTOBER 2—Last day to use
red stamps X, Y and Z in Ration
Book 2 and brown stamps A &
in Ration Book 3. now good for
meat, cheese, butter, canned
fish, lard, fats and canned milk.
October 20—Last day to use
blue stamps U, V and W for pro
cessed foods.
OCTBER 30—Last day to use
Brown stamp of War Ration
Book Three valid for meats,
cheese, canned milk, canned fish,
butter, lard and other edible fats.
OCTOBER 31—Last day to use
Stamp 14 for five pounds of sug
ar.
OCTOBER 31—Last day to
use Stamps 15 and 16 for five
pounds of canning sugar each
for home canning.
NOVEMBER 21—Last day to
use Coupon No. 8 in A books for
three gallons of gasoline.
STAMP 18 for pair of shoes
good untH expiration date to be
announced later.
BLUFFTON MARKETS
Wednesday Morning
Grain (bu. prices)—Wheat $1.62
corn $1.05 oats 70c, soys $1.66.
Shoe leather would be more plenti
ful if more farmers and butchers
would be less careless with skinning
knives. Scored hides make poor leath
er.
much to ease wartime bus travel in
YHOUND
BLUFFTON NEWS, BLUFFTON, OHIO
High spot of the year for most
Bluffton High football followers will
come this Friday when the Pirates
tangle with Pandora in their tradi
tional game pt the Harmon field
stadium 'What probably will be
the record crowd*’of the year is ex
pected by Faculty Manager Sidney C.
Stettler, who" recalls from' pas ex
perience that even inclement weather
ordinarly is not enough to keep fol
lowers of the two teams away from
a Bluffton.-I?hndara clash,
Pandora is gunning for the Pirates
in earnest this year After
swamping Liberty in their first game,
40 to 0, the Puthftm county crew had
an open date last Saturday to ready
themselves fofr the start against
Bluffton Pre-game dope indicates
a closely matched affair, with the vis
itors bringing a team that will be
considerably heavier than that put
on the field by Bluffton
Winner of the Western Buckeye
league this year will not find any
phase of circuit competition a push
over, a survey at this stage of the
season indicates ... St. Marys serv
ed notice of its .strength, last week
by beating Kenton. 24 to 0 a team
A touchdown scored in the last
three minutes of play hroke a 12-12
tie and gave Ada High an 18 to 12
victory over a giai Bluffton eleven
last Friday night at Harmon field.
Friday’s game, the second of the
season for both outfits, was one of
the most thrilling seen here in many
a moon, with tw evenly matched
teams showing plenty of offensive
fireworks from th' opening whistle
until the closing gun.
Bluffton led once, the result of a
touchdown early in the first quarter,
saw Ada come back to tie the score,
and next go into the lead, before an
other Bluffton rally again knotted the
count.
When the Ada safety man juggled
the ball on his own 12-yard line in the
first foru minutes of play, Bluffton
recovered and set stage for the initial
touchdown of the'game.
Scores On Pass
The score came on an across-the
field pass from Co-Captain Fred Her
mann which was snagged in the end
zone by End Neil Schmidt.
Ada then showed that it, too, had
offensive power when the Bull Dogs
marched 70 yards' to score, Herb An
spach racing 15 yards on a cutback
to tie the count, near the close of the
first quarter.
Bluffton threatened again twice in
the second quarter, but failed to
count. Once the Pirates marched to
the six yard stripe where a fumble
was recovered by Ada to stave off the
threat. At halftime, the locals again
were deep in Ada territory but the
gun cut short the march on Ada’s 16
yard line.
Anspach Again
In the meantime, the elusive An
spach had again crossed the goal on a
beautiful 32-yard run to give his team
a 12 to 6 advantage.
Both teams alternately dished it
out and took it during the third quar
ter, but with the opening of the fourth
stanza Bluffton finally got its offen
sive guns into action in earnest again.
A march of 60-odd yards carried
them to the Ada four-yard line from
where Co-Captain Bob Burkholder
smashed off tackle to tie the score at
12-all.
Ada, however, bounced back to
stage a touchdown march of its own,
which for a few fleeting seconds look
ed as if it might be doomed.
SPORTS IN SHORTS
Bluffton beat, 14 to 7 Celina
racked up its second win, a 19 to 0
conquest over Greenville, and Wapa
koneta topped Rockford, 6 toO
Van Wert, always strong, was win
ner over Defiance 33 to 0
WHOLE MILK
Last Friday’s whirlwind game be
tween Ada and Bluffton was high
lighted by as many thrills as any
played on the local field in several
seasons Both outfits had plenty
of offensive power,—and there was
dynamite in practically every play
Spectacular action every minute of
the playing time kept the stands in
an uproar, and interest was all the
keener due to the fact that the final
outcome was in doubt until the clos
ing three minutes when Ada punched
over the winning touchdown to cop
an 18 to 12 decision
Ada Touchdown In Last Four Minutes
Gives Visitors 18-12 Win Over Pirates
for the manufacture of Spray Powder
AND
SOUR CREAM
for the manufacture of Butter
Highest Prices Paid for
All Dairy Products
THE PAGE DAIRY CO.
PHONE 489-W
Mt Cory was beaten the second
time last week, falling befpre Van
Buren, 26 to 0 Rawson topped
Liberty 19 to 13, and Columbus Grove
bested Forest, 7 to 0 Lima Cen
tral beat Toledo Devilbiss, 40 to 0
while Lima South was losing to Fos
toria, 25 to 7 Findlay High took
Bowling Green over, 14 to 0.
It was a first down for the visitors
on Bluffton’s two-yard line. One play
netted only a yard, and on the next
the Ada ball carrier was spilled for a
six-yard loss.
The tricky Anspach was to again
play the villain however, for on the
third play he skirted his left end and
raced unmolested across the goal for
the touchdown that gave victory to
the visitors.
Last Friday’s win enabled the visi
tors to keep intact a victory string
that stretches over two seasons, but
Bluffton had the satisfaction of hav
ing played a game that could have
given the decision to them with a few
more breaks.
FARM BUREAU
INSURANCE
Auto—Fire—Life—Liability
Paul E Whitmer, Agent
245 Wr. Grove St.-—Phone 350-W
B!uff(bn, Ohio
Fresh Drugs
and
Quality Drug Store
Merchandise
of All Kinds
Prescriptions Care
fully Compounded
Sidney’s Drug Shop
Phone 170-5V
BLUFFTON, OHIO Auct.—Harold McClain.
“B” And “C” Gasoline
Investiffatton ISt'trrts
Investigation of driving by motor
ts with “B” and “C” rations has
en ordered in Ohio because of the
■esent critical situation of supplies
tires and gasoline.
Washington headquarters
PA have announced the recent re
iction in the value of gasoline cou
ns from four to three gallons has
increased the necessary domestic
At the same time demands of the
DISTRESS
NYAL
50C
Due to my?
following- livesti
IV2 miles souttl
THURSDAY SEPT. 30, 1943.
armed forces for gasoline and tires
arq increasing rapidly,.
First step in the investigation will
include a check of all supplementary
and special rations issued by local
rationing boards. This phase of the
investigation is to be completed
about October 15. AJJ rations im
prdperly issued or over-issued will be
recalled by the boards.
The principal concern of county
rationing boards is to keep all cars
and trucks in service limiting mile
age to essential needs. This step, it
is hoped, will help to avoid a further
cut in the value of coupons.
Don’t Suffer
STOMACH
after meals
Take
Antacid Powder
This pleasant powder^fves prompt relief in cases of
over-acidity or sout^ stomach, counteracts gas, relieves
bloating, distress and belching. Forms protective
coating over irritated stomach lining. Mildly laxative.
A handy home remedy.
PUBLIC SALE
REGISTERED JERSEY COWS
Monday, October 4th
Skle tobegiit^it 1:00 P.M
4 in
16 CATTI^T. B. and Bang tested. 8 milk
cows have been iresh since between February and
August cow to be fresh.about day of sale 2 heifers
due to freshen in fall 4 heifer calves from 6 month to
1 year old bull calf 6 month old.
HOGS—Two-sows with 14 pigs at aide 3 Hamp
shire due to farrow by day of sal® purebred Hamp
shire male hog 40 shoats, 35 averaging 90 lbs. and 5
weaned pigs.
HORSES—2 sozrel geldings coming 3 yrs. old in
spring roan mare coining 2 years old in spring.
Terms—CASH.
ELLEN S. HUTCHINSON, Owner
Auct.—Harold^McClain..
Public Sale
I, the undersigned will sell at public sale at the
farm 5 miles soutn of Bluffton on Bentley road or 4
miles east of Beaverdam on U. S. Route 30-N, and one
mile south or 4 miles west of Ada on Route 81 and 3
miles north
Tuesday, October 12th
Sale to begin at 1:00 P. M.
17 Registered Berkshire Hogs
Offering consists of 4 tried sows, Sunspots, Wil
low Lodge, Barron 169th and Pomeroy Dictator breed
ing. Herd Boar, a son of Broadview Fashion. 8
spring gilts and 4 spring boars sired by Roockwood
Ideal 33rd, he by the Grand Champion Eliminator’s
Ideal 7th of the Dean Curtiss herd, Ames, Iowa. These
are Berkshires of the best blood line, low down, broad
backs and good heads, n
20 head good Shropshire ewes good yearling
Shropshire ram.
Farm Machinery
John Deere Model tractor with cultivators and
plows lijce new John Deere corn planter, excellent
condition John Deere tandem disc Superior grain
drill Osborn hay loader McCormick 7 ft. grain bind
er new hammer mill with full set of screens good
wagon and hay ladders set double work ‘harness, used
one season hog waterer barrel feed barrels gasoline
drums tank heater 50 gal. furnace kettle brooder
stove 2 inch used water pipe deep well pump and
other articles too numerous to mention.
SEED—10 bushels recleaned timothy seed.
Terms—CASH.
Clerk—W. S. Jennings.
$100
FAMILY
SIZE
A. Hauenstein & Son
a feirnt $ the army, I will sell.the
er pwblfLauction at my residence
and^o^nile east of Beaverdam*on
JOY K. HUBER
Lunch served by Ladies of Pleasant Hill Church.

xml | txt