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The Bluffton news. [volume] (Bluffton, Ohio) 1875-current, May 23, 1946, Image 7

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THURSDAY, MAY 23, 1946
XV ith high school and college grad
uations this week and family shop
ping nowadays a high adventure
into the realm of uncertainty life is
anything but monotonous fact
is that bread and meat supplies are
on a catch-as-catch can basis with
early shoppers figuring they have
the best chance at the catching
really surprising how many early
shoppers you can see downtown mak
ing the rounds of groceries hoping
to snatch a loaf of bread before it’s
chucked under the counter for the
regular customers and in these
days when there are twice as many
calls for bread as there are loaves
to go around it’s just too bad if
you’re not one of the regulars
looks as if we’ll have to revive
grandma’s all but forgotten art of
home baking—if there's any flour
and foresighted hostesses some
of these days will be telling their
Sunday dinner guests to bring their
own bread along with their sugar
never thot that bread, plentiful
during the war would become a
peacetime headache and meat
shops closing Saturday afternoon for
the day recalled days of rationing
just to distribute a few pounds
of pork chops and keep everybody
happy is a neat little problem which
the butchers have not yet solved
however, with more than half the
world going to bed hungry every
night, we’re still not too badly off if
we have a day or two without bread
at a time when the four horsemen
In these days when
good food is scarce
That’s when you’ll appreciate more than evj^oe
fore what you get at Swiss Inn. Good fopdx^tfountry
fresh and home cooked. We take pridejrf'our service
and invite you to try us. Oh, still making
a specialty of those gootl^TTncken dinners every
Open Night and Day
24 Hour Service We Never Close
Quick Lunches Car Servicing Day or Night
3 miles soyth of Bluffton on/Route 25
which follow every wrar are in the
saddle and riding hard.
There’s a smart farm woman in
the Bluffton district who has a
brand new’ pair of nylons because
she is an expert buttermaker. With
nylons scarce and butter equally
unobtainable, she struck a bargain
w’ith the wife of a merchant in a
nearby city to furnish butter in ex
change for nylons—and the arrange
ment appears to be working out to
the mutual satisfaction of all con
cerned. Now don’t rush, girls—re
member Rome wasn’t built in a
day—and buttermaking isn’t learned
in a day either.
And w’hile we’re on the subject of
w’omen’s fashions—on which we lay
no claim to speak with authority—
we’ll pass along for what it may be
w’orth, an observation which we
heard the other day that women’s
skirts currently at knee length level
are beginning to dip in the back
and if history repeats itself that
sign can be taken as a forerunner
of a depression.
However, w’e did check tfn this at
a source which should know and
here’s what w’e found. Dresses be
gan to lower in the back in 1927 and
then the front was lengthened to
even out the line. Ry 1933 skirts
w’ere almost down to the ankles.
Now when dresses are up to the
knees hemlines are beginning to dip
See America first is a good motto
to observe if you’re going on a
motor trip, says Ed Conaway w’ho
w’ith Mrs. Conaw’ay recently returned
from a trip thru the southwest and
Mexico. Everything went O. K. un­
Residential or
Estimates without/obligation A-
Dale Kron I & Sons
851 Hurd Ave., Findlay, O.
Findlay phone/2829-J
If you've had occasion to watch the Clwper at work
in a tough harvest, yop know how it^jak^s the difficult
jobs in stride afrves dowj*mid tangled grain
where other combine/ are ohprflorced to admit defeat.
Three-point Clipper construction, plus advanced
engineering all the wcrp'tn rough add up to unequalled
grain and money-saying advantages when you com
bine your crop the Clipper way. 1) Full Six (or Seven)
Foot cut... 2) 5-Foot Rasp Bar Cylinder ... 3) Full-
width, straight-thru separation. That's Massey-Harris
3-point construction! And remem
ber, the Clipper is backed by 8
years' experience in more than 110
different crops. Stop in at our store
for details. Catalog free for the
Bluffton Farm Equipment Co.
E. F. Schmidt, Prop.
Bluffton Massey-Harris Dealer
105 E. Elm Street 1 Phone 260-W
Open Saturday Evenings
til they got into Monterey, some 150
miles south of the border when they
experienced the squeeze of Mexico’s
flourishing black market. Shortages
in many lines together with accom
panying inflation. Gasoline, Ed says,
w’as virtually unobtainable even at
a price of $2 a gallon in American
money. Nylons are featured in
newspaper advertisements at $22.50
a pair, Mexican money, which w’ould
be about $4.75 in American money.
Some confusion due to a similar
ity of names, as well as similarity
of jobs between Ralph Locher, secre
tary to Governor Lausche and John
Lokar, the governor’s personal secre
tary. Both have responsible posi
tions under Ohio’s governor, but
each has different duties. Ralph, a
former Bluffton youth, explained
the difference when here over the
W’eek end attending graduation fes
tivities. He and his family live in
Columbus. His wife, the former
Eleanor Worthington of Bluffton and
little daughter accompanied him
here visiting at Mrs. Locher’s par
ents Mr. and Mrs. A. T. Worthing
ton of South Main street.
Donald Spallinger, living south of
Bluffton is pondering the significance
of the remains of a small balloon
which he found while plowing in a
field, Friday afternoon. Inscription
on the balloon indicated that it had
been sent from Ft. Wayne, April 18.
Inside the balloon was a candle
which was evidently burning during
the flight. Only a small piece of
the unburned candle remained.
We are again calling attention to
the w’ar department regulation which
prohibits publication of addresses of
overseas men. Mention of this is
made because of a number of re
quests received recently for such
You’ve heard of cats having nine
lives—a variation of this can be seen
at the home of Mrs. Fred Hahn who
has a cat with nine tails. The cat,
however, happens to be of china
fashioned into a flower pot from
which are growing nine rat tail
Ralph Hauenstein, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Edwin Hauenstein of Detroit,
formerly of Bluffton was one of four
high school students awarded War
Bonds as winners in an essay spon
sored by the Detroit Historical so
ciety. There were 6,700 entries.
Pictures of the four winners ap
peared in Detroit newspapers last
week. The essay topic was: “Why
should Detroit celebrate the sesqui
centennial of the raising of the
American Flag over Detroit in
1797?” Hauenstein’s father connect
ed with the Dodge factory in Detroit,
and his mother, the former Ruth
Blue, were former students in Bluff
ton college.
(Section 1178-42,
der Sec. 1178-42 of th
is authorized to main!
highways within the 1
WHEREAS, Extensi
No, 22. 512, and 973
thorized under this
stricted to general mi
elled roadway surfaces
hereinbefore set out,
dinance shall not in
State of Ohio to rep
day surfaces damaged
or installations of si
manner relieve or dis
from any claim or
arising from, or groi
tenance by the Depa:
the State of Ohio of
village, and the saidj
State of Ohio harm I
such claims.
now. therefor:
Village of Beaverdam
in the public interei
said village be, and
given to the Departm
State of Ohio for sal
tain the travelled por
ways hereinbefore
Said village shall
Highways of the Sta
of Ohio from any a
ture arizing from
maintenance of the
village as aforesaid.
hereby is, directed
of Highways and
Commissioners of A
tiffed copy of thi
upon the taking eff
take effect and be
the earliest period
Passed: May 7th
Attest: Ruth Du
Mffo General Code)
actor of Highways, un
General Code of Ohio,
lin extensions of state
■nits of a village, and
•ns of State Highways
ie within this village.
rk proposed to be au
rdinance shall be re
intenance of the trav
of the State Highways
iderstood that this or
any way obligate the
ir pavements or road
by the repair, removal
tsurface utility lines.
rdinance shall in no
charge the said village
claims of any nature
ing out of, the main
:ment of Highways of
said highways in said
village shall save the
is» from any and all
by the Council of the
State of Ohio:
hereby declared to be
that the consent of
°aid consent hereby is,
rft of Highways of the
1 Department to main
ions of the State High
ave the Department of
of Ohio and the State
I all claims of any na
growing out of the
highways within said
the Clerk be and he
furnish to the Director
the Board of County
n County. Ohio, a cer
Ordinance immediately
this Ordinance shall
n force from and after
1 lowed by law.
ee, Clerk I 5
noticeIto bidders
The Board of
of Bluffton .Ohio,
one-half-ton truck,
cipal Light and
The Board rese
or all bids and
to the lowest and
By order of th
the Village of Bl
5 Ch
empted Village
sealed bids for
tion of a hot
together with
necessary fittin
Grade school
Plans and
office of the e
where they
lie Affairs of the Village
ill receive bids for a new
or the use of The Muni
ter Plant.
one-half ton truck
-up body, complete with
Bidders to fumi
with cab and pic
water heater.
Bids are to be
of the Board of
Ohio, on or befo
ard time, June 4
the hands of the Clerk
blic Affairs of Bluffton,
8 P. M. Eastern Stand
es the right to reject any
contract will be awarded
best bidder.
Board of Public Affairs of
ton. Ohio.
es R. Emans, Clerk.
The Board of (Education of Bluffton Ex
hod District will receive
e furnishing and inatalla
ater heating system bailer
automatic stoker and all
and appurtenances, for the
iiding at Blu n, Ohio,
iffcations on file at the
rd of education
ted by interested
k of th
Bids to
said board
Monday. J,
e hands of the clerk of
ucation by 12 o'clock noon,
10. 1946.
Ei bidder will be required to submit with
his bid a certified check on some solvent
bank in the amount of ten (10) per cent of
the total amount of the bid.
Checks of unsuccessful bidders will be re
turned after bids are opened. C^ieck of suc
cessful bidder will be retained as an evidence
of willingness to enter into contract with
said board, and held until contract is drawn
up and signed
The board reserves the right to reject any
or all bids.
By order of the Board of Education of
Bluffton Exempted Village Schoo) District this
8th day of May, 1946.
7 James F. Wert, Clerk.
Richland Center
Richland Grange will observe
Rural Life Sunday with services at
Emmanuel’s Reformed church at
10:45 P. M. and basket dinner at
their hall at noon and program at
2 P. M. Everybody welcome.
Miss Janet Amstutz spent Satur
day with Misses Doris and Joan
Mrs. Charles Taylor of Van Wert,
Mr. and Mrs. Melvin Burkholder,
Mr. and Mrs. Calvin Luginbuhl, Mr.
and Mrs. Calvin Leiber, Mr. and
Mrs. Russell Leiber and sons, Mr.
and Mrs. Ed Marquart and son
spent Sunday evening with Mrs.
Otis Leiber.
Mr. and Mrs. Haydn Basinger,
Mrs. Barbara Basinger and daugh
ter Melvina of Pandora spent Sun
day afternoon at the Francis Ba
singer home.
Mrs. Leonard Gratz and Mrs.
Minnie Moser called Tuesday after
noon with Mrs. Rosa Amstutz and
Mrs. Sarah Burkholder.
Mr. and Mrs. Sam Badertscher
spent Monday with Mrs. Sarah
Finke of St. Marys and also at
tended the funeral of Mr. Lewis
Deerhake, formerly of Bluffton.
Mrs. Harold Koch and children,
Mrs. Winona Althaus, Mrs. A. W.
Ruth and daughter Joan and Master
Robert Cummins spent Sunday even
ing at the D. H. Strunk home.
Mr. and Mrs. Dana Moser and
Mrs. Henretta Koff of Columbus
Grove called Friday evening on Mr.
and Mrs. Warren Moser and sons.
Mr. and Mrs. Francis Basinger
and daughters and Amos Basinger
called Sunday evening on Mr. and
Mrs. Menno Basinger and daughter.
Wm. Keeney of Philadelphia, Pa.,
spent the week end with his sister
Mrs. George Myers and son. Other
Sunday dinner guests were Miss
Willadene Hartzler of Bloomington,
Ill. and Miss Donna Hartzler of
Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Coon and
daughter of Columbus, Mr. and Mrs.
Woodrow Luginbuhl and daughters
of Cleveland, Mr. and Mrs. John
Luginbuhl of Sulpher Springs, and
Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Grant and sons
were week end guests of Mr. and
Mrs. J. I. Luginbuhl.
Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Zimmerman
and family spent Sunday afternoon
with Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Long and
family of Beaverdam.
Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Gratz and
James and Miss Jane Howe, and
and Mrs. Hershel Moser and fa:
spent Wednesday evening with
and Mrs. Warren Moser and sons.
A birthday surprise dinner was
held at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
Russell Schaublin and family of
Columbus Grove Sunday in honor of
Russell and his son Ray’s birthdays.
Those present were: Mr. and Mrs.
Emmanuel Boutwell, Mr. and Mrs.
Charles Main, Mrs. Wilford Gratz
and daughter Sharon, Mr. and Mrs.
W. C. Schaublin and the honored
guests Mr. and Mrs. Russell Schaub
lin and family.
Mrs. Everett Rowland is spending
the week with Mr. and Mrs. John
Mohoney and son Billy at Idiana, Pa.
Mrs. Ed Hochstettler and daughter
Claris of Detroit spent a few days
the past week with the former’s
mother, Mrs. Etta Yant.
Mr. and Mrs. Ray Michael of Lima
were week end guests of Mr. and
Mrs. Donald Michael.
Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Smith of Col
umbus spent the week end with the
latter’s parents, Mr. and Mrs. Leo
Mr. and Mrs. Dode Ramsey of
Buckland were Saturday evening vis
itors of Mr. and Mrs. James Ramsey
and family.
Mr. and Mrs. Darst Yant and dau
ghter Alice returned on Sunday to
their home at Gillespie, Ill., after
spending the past week with Mr. and
Mrs. J. C. Yant.
Mr. and Mrs. I. L. Sawmiller left
on Friday for Texas to attend the fu
neral of Mr. Kenneth Wingate.
Jack Pugh is spending’ several
weeks with Mrs. Ralph Marshall and
daughter, Melinda at Urbana.
Mr. and Mrs. T. B. Sommers and
sons of Lima were Sunday dinner
guests of Mr. and Mrs. Harold E.
Mr. and Mrs. Wade Carroll and
family are moving to their property
in Lima which they recently purchas
Mr. and Mrs. Howard Pritchard,
daughter Flora Miss Dora Sarbough
of East Sparta Mr. and Mrs. Henry
Reeder, daughter, Irene of Columbus
Grove Mr. and Mrs. Frank Lewis,
Charles Lewis, Florence Greeser and
Alice Lewis of Bluffton were Sunday
dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Chas.
H. Lewis and sons Kenneth Lee and
Mr. and Mrs. Ray Zimmerman and
family attended Baccalaureate servi
ces, Sunday evening at Findlay High
Mr. and Mrs. Howard Pritchard,
daughter Flora Jean and Miss Dora
Sarbough were week end guests of
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Lewis and Chas.
Miss Mary Margaret Zimmerman
attended the program at Bluffton
College, Saturday afternoon.
The members of the Senior class
of the High School spent the week
end at Russell’s Point.
Mr. and Mrs. Delmer Beery, Mr.
and Mrs. Lewis Van Meter and fam­
/f// STILL turn oi
lluffton Phone
The flexibility of Gas and Gas Equipment
in helping a busy restaurant keep appetizing
meals constantly flowing to the tables is
well illustrated at the popular Southern
Tavern in Cleveland. A battery of heavy
duty Gas ranges, a circular Gas oven, Gas
coffee urns and three Gas bake ovens com
prise the cooking equipment in this modern
eating place. Besides finding Gas the most
flexible and economical fuel the manage
ment says much time is saved through auto
matic controls which free the staff for other
The housewife in her kitchen appreciates
the same advantages of Gas as do famous
Chefs the country-over and enjoys the
leisure time that automatic Gas cooking
makes for her. New Gas appliances are roll
ing off the production line, and dealers
stocks are improving but not fast enough
yet to meet the demands. Don’t delay—place
your order now to insure delivery of a won
derful new Gas range, refrigerator or water
ily, Mrs Synthia Elliott, Carl Beery
of Kalamazoo, Mich., Robert Ros
worth of Buffalo, N. Y., Mr. and Mrs.
Ralph Eversole and family of La
fayette attended a dinner Sunday at
the home of Mr. and Mrs. Carl
Schmidt at Perrysburg in honor of
Omar Davis who just returned from
service. He is a son of Mr. and Mrs.
Harry Davis of Cleveland who also
attended the dinner.
Mr. and Mrs. John Tripp of Mar
quett, Mich., were Thursday guests
of Mr. and Mrs. Delmer Beery.
Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Amstutz of
Rawson, Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Beer and
daughter Delila of Columbus Grove
were Sunday dinner guests of Mr.
and Mrs. I. J. Amstutz and daughter.
Eileen. Afternoon callers were Mr.
and Mrs. Amos Suter and Miss Sar
ah Amstutz of Bluffton.
Fresh-cut saplings to be used for
farm posts or poles will drink enough
chemical solution to prolong their
length of service. The solution can
be made from two pounds of zinc
chloride, chromated zinc chloride, or
copper sulphate to each gallon of
water. A half gallon of the solution
will treat a 4-inch pole which is 30
feet long. The bottoms of posts or
poles are placed in a tank or tub of
the solution, which is poisonous to
livestock or human beings.
News want-ads bring results.
will question the value of skim
pigs, calves or chickens. With
scarce, it becomes still more
supplements i
profitable to 1
farm and sell the cream to The Pi
Cd- We always pay the highest price
truck picks up the cream right at the

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