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THURSDAY, SEPT. 12, 1946 Mautlq, This topsy-turvy world—frost last week—and Sunday went almost to 90 Buckeye deserted a goodly part of August during the spell was about the most popular spot in town Sunday afternoon and wartime shortage of meat is back again that the duration is lasting longer than the war and Bluff ton high with smaller enrollment has its biggest squad of football candi dates in years and they’ll need them to play in the Western Buck eye league stacking up against Class A schools however we hope there will be enough left to man the high school’s projected marching band which promises to give the football season a varsity flavor this fall sorry the band uniforms will not be here for Friday night’s the mercury and the unseasonal cold again—which demonstrates The Farm Wagon You’ve Been Loo The Cobey hi-speed WagonJ five wagons in one. It is built entirely of steel the exception of the wood floor. Equipped wk automotive-'type steering, high speed Timken Bearings and Dise Wheels with drop center rims. It has been thoroughly tested tp carry a 3-ton load and will not “whip” at high speeds. Built and backed by the guarantee of a company with an out standing reputation for building similar equipment for over a quarter century. Sturdy construction and quick, easy convertibility for various farm uses make the Cobey hi-speed Wagon very practical and economical for the farmer. EASY TO HANDLE The Cobey hi-speed Wagon/ can be turned very “short,” but holds its balance. It is designed to be pulled by tractor, automotive pbwer or horse team— anywhere. EXTREMELY FLEXIBLE The design of the steel understructure is a big step forward in the wagoa industry—construction that is flexible—but strong. ESPECIALLY ADAPTABLE Regardless of the purpose for which you use it— flat platform, hay rack, grain box, stake rack or live stock—in its Pressed St^el combination Tractor or Trailer Hitch and Horse Pull attachment, you’re set for fast, safe transportation for the farm- Built for hard use ai0 long service. Immediate delivery./ Bluffton Farm Equipment Co. E. F. Schmidt, Prop. 105 E. Elm Street, Bluffton Phone 260-W Open Saturday Evenings Th Lora Hy opener at Harmon field and the college crowd back on the campus with green-capped frosh giving the town the once over—wonder what they think of us—or don’t they think mosquitoes don’t seem to know the open season is over—anyway we’ve been slapping them down but they’ll know it when stove trucks begin to rattle over the sidewalks most any day now and John Garlinger well past 70 limbering up his trigger finger shooting mark to be ready for the squirrel season opening Saturday and the fore handed boys laying in enough shells to carry them thru the season and here comes Friday the 13th— when anything can happen one of the things that you can count on, however, is that Charlie Aukerman will start his twentieth year as man ager of the A & here—which re minds us that Charlie will take the day off Thursday to celebrate his 19th wedding anniversary—he and the missus came to Bluffton on Sep tember 13, 1927, the day after they were married and Saturday will be the 56th anniversary for the J. R. Fishers of Orange township World’s stSelling rid Corn YOUR DEKALB TODAY FROM TTON R. A. Bluffton, FRAN Leipsic, Ohio, R. No. 1 HECTOR HENRY SCHROEDER Ottawa, Ohio, R. No. 3 NORMAN HANNEWALD Jenera, Ohio JACK KLINGLER Ada, Ohio, R. No. 1 ROY VAN DEMARK Columbus Grove, Ohio, R. No. 1 and the Lloyd Murrays of South Main street will have been married 51 years on Sunday—by the way Lloyc! is Bluffton’s oldest born resident. native Jackson to Can- John A. Diller of North street just back from a trip ada says he got the surprise of his life when he read “one democrat” among the items to be auctioned off at a public sale near Kitchener, On tario. Inquiry brought to light that it was a colloquial term referring to a top buggy. John said some the natives were surprised that had never heard of he of the term. yellow bantam in the Farm va Bu- That stalk of riety sweet corn reau store window came from a stand planted May 22 on the W. H. Kidd farm six miles south of town on Bentley road which produced roasting ears August 10. Mr. and Mrs. Kidd observed their 51st wed ding anniversary Saturday and they have lived on their present farm, the Kidd homestead, since 1918. Comes in the mail from Bert reader of While Stanley Hofstetter attends Bluffton college as a junior this year his wife, the former Iona Ger ber who was graduated last spring, will teach the fifth grade in the Pandora schools. The couple neatly solved the housing problem by set tling in one of the trailers in Beav er village near the College football field, to Pandora she and her ton, Wayne Mrs. Hofstetter is commuting Both Dal- on school days, husband are from county. four year will be about than usual, so say the Fall this weeks later boys who interpret the signs in terms of weather. First, they’ll tell you that woolly worms are out and muskrats now ginning to dig their water snakes are just produce their offspring and frogs have just started spawning. These average about a month later than usual, say the forecasters, which will make fall just about that much behind schedule, they claim. just coming are just be holes also beginning to Good news for that sweet tooth, Bluffton dealers have gotten the word that there will be more candy this fall and winter as the result of a recent allotment of Cuban sug ar. The principal increase will be in hard candy, it is reported. Allen Beeshy, erstwhile Bluffton carpenter and gardener in Monday. Allen sold his Riley property. here and bought 21 on Route 67 near Roundhead he has developed a flourishing truck gardening business with Kenton, 10 miles away providing a ready mark et for everything he can raise. He uses two acres for gardening, has the other 19 acres in pasture for a herd of milk cows and in his spare time does odd carpenter jobs for the neighbors. You will read in another column that W. J. Luginbuhl west of Bluff ton, has been teacher of a class in the Ebenezer Mennonite Sunday school for nearly 27 years—a note worthy record of unselfish service. Only too often the years of effort of that devoted group of women, schools noticed men and Sunday go little teachers in the of our community or appreciated, column feels that of recognition to publish the and length of This they are at least deserving and we will be glad name, Sunday school service of the long-time teachers in this area. Many of them are too modest to tell us, so we will have to depend upon members of their class es or friends to send in this infor mation. Address information to the Bluffton News, care of this column. Elrose A large number from here attended the Hancock County fair last week. Prizes were won by several of the 4-H boys and girls. Misses Mildred and Goldie Wilch of Findlay were recent callers at the J. R. Fisher home. Kaye Nonnamaker was a week end guest of Janice Henry at the Paul Henry home, in Bluffton. Rev. Irvin Kauffman of the Mt. Cory Evangelical Church has been re turned by the Conference here, as has Rev. Walter Purdy of Rawson to the U. B. Charge. Callers at the Arnie Nonnamaker home the past week were Charles Hartman of North Baltimore, Russell Elzay, Clark Kidd, Floyd Hartman, Mrs. Metta Bish, Mrs. Albert Goss man, Bessie Arnold, Theresa Slusser, Chas. Nonnamaker, Mr. and Mrs. Walter Hamilton and daughter Betty, Mr. and Mrs. Howard Nonnamaker and sons and Mr. and Mrs. Chauncey Klingler and family. Ray Causes Fatigue in Man A ray developed by an American naval officer—it kills bacteria at a distance of six inches—can cause fatigue in human beings, it was re vealed recently. It is a magnetic device which produces 9,300 vibra tions a second. THE BLUFFTON NEWS, Richland Center Mrs. Ella Dillman and grandson Larry and Robert Marquart were Sunday dinner guests at the Amos and Weldon Luginbuhl home. After noon callers were Mr. and Mrs. Ar thur Yerks of Lima and Mr. and Mrs. Donald Dillman and family. Mrs. Billy Hirshfield and son Jim my and Mrs. Francis Marquart and daughter Barbara spent last Wednes day with Mrs. Ed Marquart. Mr. and Mrs. Emory Basinger and family and Mr. and Mrs. Leland Ba singer and daughters spent Sunday evening with their mother Mrs. Mar tha Basinger. Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Grant and were Sunday dinner guests of J. I. Luginbuhl and Mr. and Kenneth Luginbuhl and son. of a a letter Schifferly, the Bluffton News renewing his subscription for the coming year. Bert, a former Bluffton man, is living in Bromley, near Cincinnati. Mr. and Mrs. Francis daughters and Amos B,t Sunday dinner guests A Norman Sprunger and Wayne, Ind. Mr. and Mrs. War sons entertained at Si per in honor of Mrs. Donivan’s birthday, Mr. and Mrs. Weldon and Mrs. Hershel Moser and family, Mr. and Mrs. Roily Moser and sons, Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Yant and Em erson Moser. ren Moser and inday eve. sup Moser and son the following: Luginbuhl, Mr. Richard Schaublin is spending a few days with his grandparents Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Schaublin. Mrs. Albert Balmer returned home Sunday morning after spending the past month with Mr. and Mrs. Henry McCain and son, of Roxana, Ill. Mr. and Mrs. John Hirshfield, Mr. and Mrs. Billy Hirshfield and son, Mr. and Mrs. Francis Marquart and daughter and Ray Hirshfield were Sunday eve. supper guests of Mr. and Mrs. Ed Marquart and son. Evening callers Leiber were Mr. and Mrs. Russell and sons. Armorsville and Mrs. Roy Ream called Mr. town street acres where Thursday eve on Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Montgomery, Jr., and daughter Jean Ann. Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Montgomery, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Edinger and Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Stultz and sons were Sunday dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Klingler. Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Montgomery, Sr., and daughter Sue called Sunday on Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Montgomery and daughter. and Mrs. C. E. Klingler, Sr., on Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Kling near Ada Sunday eve. and Mrs. Chas. Montgomery Mr. called ler of Mr. and daughter were Wed. eve. supper BLUFFTON, OHIO sons Mrs. Mrs. and Mr. and Mrs. Henry Green sons called Sunday afternoon on Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Creegor and sons. Mr. and Mrs. Richard Core and family and Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Gratz called Sunday on Mr. and Mrs. Emil Gratz, of Reading, Mich., Mr. and Mrs. Will Gratz, of Allen, Mich., and Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Baxter of Mr. and Mrs. Richard Matter and daughter Betty, of F». Wayne, Ind., spent a few days at the Earl Matter home. nger and ?er were and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Sh walk, Mr. and Mrs. Roh and son Larry, Mr. and 1 Dillman and family and Dillman called last Fridav Amos and Weldon Ltiiginbuhl i guests of Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Mont gomery and daughter. Mr. and Mrs. Richard Swank and son of Detroit spent Sat. night with Mr. and Mrs. family. Harry Moore and Evan Amstutz and Miss Leona Shoop Mr. and Mrs. son Robert and were Sunday afternoon callers of the former’s sister Mrs. Ruth Anderson and family. Mr. and Mrs. O. P. Hartman re turned homezFriday after spending a week with relatives in Toledo, Dear born, Detroit and Silverwood, Mich. Mr. and Mrs. Cecil Hartman and family spent Sunday p„ m. at the O. P. Hartman home. Miss Margaret Guider and Mrs. Rhea McCafferty called on Mrs. Ream of Benton Ridge Monday p. m. L. A. S. and W. M. S. of the Lib erty Chapel Church meets this Thurs day with Mrs. Bernice Kimmel. Beaverdam Mrs. Lulu Klinger and Miss Ruth Scoles of Lima were Sunday guests of Mr. and Mrs. John Augsburger. Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Marshall and daughter Melinda of Urbana, Miss Marian Pugh and Dick Berkman of Toledo were of Mr. and son Jackie. Sunday dinner guests Mrs. Arthur Pugh and Mr. and Fae A Warrer Dillman 3. Donald at the home, Mrs. Ronald Crego an 5 arrival of a daughter at the City Hospital in Ohio. Mrs. Crego was Janet Davis, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Davis. Herman Eckenwiler of Columbus was a recent visitor of his mother, Mrs. Nora Eckenwiler. Mr. and Mrs. Donald Michael and family attended the Michael family reunion on Sunday near Cairo. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Muffler were Sunday evening dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Scott Lewis and Mrs. Esther Lombard. The L. O. C. S. of the Church of Christ met Wednesday evening at the home Devotions Dorothy furnished of Mrs. Pearl Vertner. were conducted by Mrs. Greenawalt, music was by Mrs. Lavaun Lewis. We all like speed our airplanes, hence the streaking “Shooting Star” pictured above ... in our automobiles our trains and yes, in our kitchen. That’s why so many prefer GAS—because it offers the quickest heat when they want it. Remember that this is only one of the many advan tages you receive from this miracle fuel. Famous chefs the country over use and recommend Gas for its economy, ef ficiency, dependability and speed. Come in and learn how Gas can do a better job for you in your home. Present were: Mrs. Lillian Bowers, Mrs. Esther Lombard, Mrs. Dorothy Greenawalt, Meter, Mrs. Luella Back, Mrs. Ruth Lewis, Mrs. LaVaun Lewis, Mrs. Carrie Walters, Mrs. Cora Barber and Mrs. Ena Vertner. Mrs. Elizabeth Van The W. S. C. S. of the Methodist church held their monthly meeting on Thursday afternoon at the home of Mrs. Arthur Pugh. Devotionals were led by Mrs. Alma Amstutz and Miss Ruth Durkee had the subject, “Methodist in the Country'.” A short talk was given by Mrs. Fred Muffler of Blue Island, Illinois, who is President of the Chicago Women’s Guild of the Evangelical and Re formed churches which comprises 44 churches. Fourteen members answer ed roll call. Mr. and Mrs. Clayton Rupright were Sunday visitors of Mr. and HtW ttAUTY WITH PATTIKSON-SAKGt NT PAINTS $3.65 For Gnllon Greding Hardware PAGE SEVEN Mrs. Orin Sawyer at Van Wert. John Huber Gladys Huber and Miss Bernice spent last week with Mrs. Huber at Lansing, Mich. It takes two to make a marriage— single girl and an anxious mother. News want ads bring results. LOW NET COST I ALLY FOR YOU A. C/ Burcky Northwestern Mutual Life Insurance Co. 139 Grove St. Phone 491-Y THE ENAMEL OF MANY USES From attic to basement .. from porch to oarage .. there are dozens of uses for BPS FLORLUX, It is the ideal finish for porch floors, steps, decks, porch and lawn furniture, interior floors, wood work, dadoes, linoleum wood, cement or canvas surfaces. Fast drying waterproof.. made to withstand rou0h treatment. Covers in One Coot over any pointed surface. The scuff-proof, glossy finish is easy to keep dean. Seals against dirt and grease. Gives long-lasting protection. Dries Hard Quickly Your Separator Is the Key to Your Profits .. Few farmers will question the value of skim milk.in feeding pigs, calves or chickens. With supplements so scarce, it becomes still more profitable to keep that skim milk right on the farip and sell the cream to The Page Dairy Co. We always pay the highest price and our truck picks up the cream right at the farm. Call or Write Field Representative: Vern Dardio /The Page Dairy Co. Bluffton, Ohio Phone 489-W The Trend Is to GAS!