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The Bluffton news. [volume] (Bluffton, Ohio) 1875-current, October 18, 1945, Image 7

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87076554/1945-10-18/ed-1/seq-7/

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Nature’s big autumn pageant open
ing this week—leaves turning and
woods flaming with color—brilliant
........r"-.... 1
Mr. Farmer:
...............here is what you have ten looking for
A Manure Loader That Really Works
It saves a lot of back-breaki ig hours
Freeman Twin (Cylinder
Hydraulic Manure Loader
It’s tractor-operated—easily ant quickly attached
to John Deere Tractor Models A am also I. H. C.
Tractor Models and M.
Loads directly from manure ile to spreader.
See us about it today.
O. C. Hur sey «1 Sons
John Deere Quality Implements Vnd Service
Closed every Saturday night unti I April 1
Phone 173-W Bluffton, Ohio
Follow This Easy Plan
The secret of making more profit
to cut your production costs by feeding
own grains with a well balanced cor
Red Rose or Hubbard Sunshine concentrated mash
with your grain, mixed according tc our formulas
means life, growth, health and high production.
The Bluffton Milling Co.
j. corn in tne snocK ana ongnt sun
dispersing overnight frost and
with gas rationing off, Bluffton people
who used to winter in the south are
getting ready to follow the birds
Public Sale
We, the undersigned will sell at pul lie auction at the
rear of the Niswander & Herring veterinary office on
Church street, Bluffton, Ohio
Saturday, October 20
Clyde Warren, Auctioneer
Sale to begin at 1:00 P.j M.
The following property: I
Two round dining tables with chains buffet and china
cabinet square dining table and chairs 2 library tables
some rocking chairs dresser with mirror 3 bedsteads with
springs small chest of drawers roll top desk flat .top
desk antique cupboard kitchen tame and chairs side
board kitchen cabinet 2 stands parge heating stove
fernery ferns lamps dishes jar/ 2 flower benches 3
burner gas hot plate 2 burner coal oil sto^r-macks iron
ing board hall tree picnic table apd*^enches platform
scales long table coaster 'sled*f5ushel baskets lot new
berry boxes large reed doll buggy screen doors, and other
Roily Stratton started the winter
season trek Monday leaving for Cal
ifornia by trailer via Arizona and old
Mexico Noah Leichty who arrived
rom poultry is
more of your
eentrate. Our
snow storm mere uiree weens ago—
and lots of the corn will be soft
College frosh without their green
caps since trouncing the Sophs in a
girls’ softball game Saturday
hickory nuts few this fall—but acorns
are plentiful—hunters say most of
the squirrels were found in oak trees
Hallowe’en season here, so the ju
veniles think, even if Hallowe’en is
two weeks away—but Mayor Howe
thinks differently and says that Hal
lowe’en season is no reason for de
struction of property.
Lt. Robert and Staff Sgt. Herbert
Oyer, two Bluffton servicemen, broth
ers, met for the first time in 18
months in the Philippines, September
26, according to word received here
the first of the week. Both were sta
tioned on Luzon. Two days later
Herbert was sent to Nagoya, Japan
as part of the occupation forces.
The Paul Faze family south of
Bluffton had a double celebration last
Sunday, the occasion being the 17th
wedding anniversary of Mr, and Mrs.
Faze and the birthday anniversary of
their four year old daughter, Pauline.
The family spent the day with Mrs.
Faze’s brother, Oliver Sutter at Oak
He was undeniably handsome—that
young sergeant on Main street the
other day, and apparently a stranger
—but that didn’t stop two subdebs
with a candid camera who corralled
him at the bank corner and asked
permission to take his picture. He
consented to pose and the girls got
several shots. Then they asked his
name and address, but he demurred.
“But”, they insisted, “when we get
the film developed how will we know
who it is?” Without a moment’s
hesitation the sergeant replied with &
smile, “Oh, just say it’s the unknown
Out at Seth Basinger’s Morning
Star press we’ve often admired some
fine Currier and Ives prints which he
has framed and hanging on the wall.
Currier and Ives were among the
earliest American color printers and
engravers and their work furnishes a
graphic record of the dress and cus
toms of America a hundred years ago.
An unusually large number of these
prints are found in the Swiss Settle
ment, most all of the older homes
have at least one or bore, frequently
covered with dust in the attic. Old
timers say they were given as prizes
for scholarship back in the days of
the little red school house. Genuine
Currier and Ives prints are valuable
and eagerly sought by collectors.
However there are a lot of imitations
so before you part with your cash, be
sure it’s an original—they say George
Combs can tell which are genuine.
And speaking of relics—George
Carmack, Bluffton motion picture im
presario, has a hand-operated vacu
um cleaner, one of the first to be put
on the market and forerunner of the
present motor driven cleaner.
They are not relics for museum pur
poser, but in every day use, those old
towels which Wesley Tipple has at
his home in Orange township. How
ever, they could qualify as relics, for
they were made by his mother, Mrs.
Eli Tipple from flax which was raised
on their farm. The Tipple family
were among the early settlers in Or
ange township, their farm being in
the Main school district. The towels
made more than fifty years ago are
still in excellent condition, showing
no sign of wear.
Death of Milton S. Hershey, 88 year
old chocolate king-philanthopist which
occurred Saturday at Hershey, Pa.,
was of more than passing interest
here as Hershey came from a Penn
sylvania family of Reformed Mennon
ites. He was bom near the central
160 up ,.......... 1460
sows ............
.......... 1385
STAGS .............. 1300 1350
Top ................. ............ 950
Cutters .......... .. 650 850
Canners ........ .. 550 650
Calves ................ ............ 1500
Lambs .............. ............ 1300
Top Sheep .... ............ 550
Ewes, Thin .. .. 300 400
nd Roof
and Sheet
Metal Work
Asphalt Shingles—
All Colors
J. A. Leatherman
Beaverdam Phone 631
Beaverdam, Ohio
xovo »ifc ivunuru ’ttsi. titwman:
and cocoa manufacturing establish
ment after three previous failures.
His death occurred in Hershey hos
pital which he founded and gave to
the town which he established as a
model community with population of
more than 4,(KM). He also founded
the Hershey industrial school for or
phans and his $84 million estate was
left to “the orphan boys of America.”
“This reminds me of the games we
used to play” mused one of the real
oldtimers as Bluffton and Ada battled
at the College homecoming game last
Saturday afternoon. “West and Flick
were about our only experienced
men—most of the rest of us never
saw a game before. The only differ
ence is that we used to get taken by
50 or 60 points.”
Altho the apple yield in Ohio is a
failure this fall, Idaho is picking one
of its finest crops, writes Miss Eunice
Trumbo, formerly of Rockport now
living at Council, Idaho. Orchardists
are getting $3.18 a basket and jobs
for apple pickers are plentiful, she
Mrs. Catherine Conrad of Oklahoma
City, Okla., and Grover Conrad of
Texas were visitors the past week of
Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Yant and other
relatives and friends.
Mr. and Mrs. Donald Michael and
family and Bernard Gratz w-ere week
end guests of Mr. and Mrs. Daniel
Younkman and family at Clyde.
Mr. and Mrs. G. T. Arnold had for
Sunday dinner guests Mr. and Mrs.
Ralph Marshall and daughter Mel
inda, Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Arnold,
Mrs. Richard Arnold and children,
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Pugh and son
Jackie, Mr. and Mrs Merrill Arnold
and son Frederick.
Mrs. Edna Foy and Claude Shaef
fer of Wapakoneta are visiting with
Mr. and Mrs. John Troxel who are re
ported among the sick.
Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Gierhart and
son spent the week end in Dayton.
Mrs. Maud Cordrey entertained the
Women’s Society of Christian Service
of the Methodist church at her home
on Thursday afternoon. Mrs. Ernest
Hall had the devotionals and Mrs.
Frank Hall was in charge of the pro
gram. Present were Mrs. William
Younkman, Miss Rosa Searfoss, Mrs.
Clara Jennings, Mrs. J. E. Augsburg
er, Miss Adda Yoakam, Mrs. J. E.
Emerick, Mrs. Frank Williams, Mrs.
I. J. Amstutz, Mrs. Arthur Pugh,
Mrs. W. A. Arnold, Mrs. Frank Hall,
Mrs. Ernest Hall.
Mr. and Mrs. Ira Larue and Mrs.
Wm. Younkman attended Home Com
ing, Sunday, at the County Lime
Church of the Brethren.
Eugene Leatherman S. C. 1/c, son
of Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Leatherman
has received his honorable discharge
at Great Lakes, Ill., and Gaylord
peviru iionrc wm.
Mr. and Mrs. Melvin "Burkholder
were Sunday dinner guests of Mr. and
Mrs. Bert Carpenter and family at
Ft. Jennings.
The members of the Vesperian S.
S. class of the Methodist church had
a covered dish dinner at the church
basement Wednesday evening.
Mrs. G. T. Arnold entertained a
group of friends at her home on last
Thursday evening in honor of her
birthday anniversary. Present were
Mrs. Besse Brackney of Lafayette,
Mrd. Myrtle Lutterbein, Mrs. Carrie
Cook, Mrs. Ada Rowland, Mrs. Russ
ell Wolfe, Mrs. Beryle Downey, Mrs.
Genevieve Pugh, Mrs. Ella Huber.
Mr. and Mrs. Cal Leiber, Mr. and
Mrs. Russell Leiber, sons Donald and
Dwane, Mr. and Mrs. Otis Leiber, Mr.
and Mrs. Claude Napier and daughter
Judy were Monday evening guests of
Mr. and Mrs. Melvin Burkholder,
helping them celebrate their birthday
Mrs. Frank Lewis, Miss Alice Lew
is, Mrs. Grant Barber, Mrs. Walter
Barber, Mrs. Elbert Barber, Mrs. Dal
ly, Mrs. Marvin Reigle, Mrs. Charles
Lewis, Mrs. Ruth Peterson, and Mrs.
Olive Bailey were Wednesday guests
of Lima South Side Church of Christ
Missionary society.
Pleasant View
Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Keller and
daughter of Findlay spent Sunday
with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Will
Habegger and son Garnie.
Miss Cleo Fields of Findlay spent
the week end in the home of Mr. and
Mrs. John W. Harris.
Kenneth Krautter who spent the
past two years in the U. S. Navy has
recently been discharged. He and
his wife, the former Lillian Huber
are spending some time with her par
ents near Bluffton.
M^s. Robert Poe and little son who
have been staying with her sister,
Mrs. Harry Zimmerman and children
of Defiance have returned to the home
of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph
G. C. Stewart will hold a public
sale at his farm home this Wednes
day afternoon.
Mr. and Mrs. 0. D. Rickly and son
Billy of Columbus spent the week end
with his mother, Mrs. Arietta Richly
and son Alva and Mr. and Mrs. Myron
An Official Board meeting will be
held at the church, Monday evening,
October 22. All members are invited
to attend this meeting.
Mr. and Mrs. C. D. Rickly and son
Billy of Columbus, Mr. and Mrs. Ma
rion Forney and family of Forest and
Mr. and Mrs. Ray Harris spent Sun
day in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Don
ald Harris and little son.
GA S. /.
orana Damage
The damage caused by branding
the hides of range cattle—cows and
steers alone—amounts to more than
$6,000,000 annually.
When the energetic forward-looking men
who have planted our banners on the ruined
pillboxes of the enemy return to take their
places in our industrial and commercial life.
they will find that one factor in modern pro
duction comes readily within reach of those
with modest capital that is GAS equip
ment for the application of heat.
Rally Day and Homecoming will
be observed at the West Point Meth
odist church, Sunday, October 21st.
Sunday School at 9:45 a. m.
Worship at 11:00 a. m.
Basket dinner at 12:30 at the La
fayette park. In the event of inclem
ent weather, the dinner and afternoon
program will be held at the Metho
dist church in Lafayette.
The musical program will be in
charge of Doyt Yoakum. Dr. J. Ira
Jones of Lima, a former missionary
to Japan will bring the message.
An invitation to come and join in
the basket dinner and afternoon pro
gram is extended to the entire com
Lafayette Congregational Christian
N. Walter Klingler, Pastor
9:30 a. m. Sunday School, Marion
Thayer, Supt.
10:30 a. m. Worship and Sermon.
Subject: “How to Keep the Sab
6:45 p. m. Pilgrim Fellowship.
7:45 Union Services, Methodist
church. Sermon. Rev. Klingler.
Subject: “Man’s Responsibility.”
Music in charge of Russell Boyd.
Choir rehearsal, Wednesday at 7:45.
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Holder of
A Full Pound of
Your Favorite
Coffee at
with purchase of a 25-lb. bag of
Hierly were Sunday^cfinner guests of
Mr. and Mrs. Elza Heiser.
Mr. and Mrs. Hugh Robinson and
daughter of Maxwell Field, California
were Wednesday guests of Mr. and
Mrs. T. Mfl. Robinson.
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Watt of Cali
fornia were Sunday callers of Mr. and
Mrs. C. L. Urich and Mr. and Mrs.
Ed Bartsche.
S. Sgt. and Mrs. George Riddle
barger and daughter Shirley of Brew
ster, Florida were recent guests of
Rev. and Mrs. Paul Arthur.
Mrs. Georgia Watt returned from
a recent visit with Mrs. Martha Kyle
of Ft. Wayne.
Mrs. Louise Cloore and Mrs. Belle
Heath were Saturday dinner guests
of Mrs. Margaret Robinolt of Beaver
Mrs. William May and daughter,
Beverly Parker were week end guests
of Mr. and Mrs. O. .May.
Mr. and Mrs. J. Monroe Rudy and
son of Lima were Sunday callers of
T. W. Desenberg.
News Want-ads bring results.
Every Load Insured
Rluffton. Ohio
We are here to help you make efficient and
profitable use of your home grains and
roughage. Come in and let us explain bow
Leland Basinger, Mgr.
Pillsburus Best
GOOD AT YOUR GROCER’S— Fill in thaS coupon present it to your grocer
It entitles you to a pound of your favocxe coffee ar Vi price when you buy a 25-lb.
bag of Pillsbury's Best Enriched Flour.
with coupon
Brand of Coffct Selected_________ /_____________________Pritt per pound_______________
MR. FOOD MERCHANT: P^vbury Mills, Inc., Minneapolis 2, mnesota, or
your Pillsbury salesman will redeem this coupon, whan it is hifrd properly, for
Pi the regular retail price of 1 of the coffee selected by your customer.
customer. Tbit offer experts 60 days from date.
Only one coupon to
Xi -X,
The City Market No. 11, Bluffton $1.23

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