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Insurance “All Things’ for All People” Have you bargained for your share? Estimates without obligation. Full Dividends the first year, A. C.tBurcky NorthwestenTTMfiifual Life Ins. Co. Bluffton, Ohio I’ Phone 491-Y 7VTT 4 AUTHORIZED DEALER BIRDS EYE Sliced and Sweetened Strawberries Pck. 55c Dole Chunk Pineapple Pck. 33c Perch Fillets lb. 35c Catfish, Lake Perch, Had dock, Trout, Cod Fillets. Roast lb. 45c Veal to Fry lb. 49c Nu-Maid Oleo tafiER^WBROODERS SAVE TW&fXTRA CHICKS Cfaict*. pou.it* .wttk Uw mortality and rapid fealborin* ■mer Elee tri® trayt K AMD SCK OVD DtSFLATOT a Amstutz. ]Hatcheries nd Pandora Blufttoh i COLUMBIA RECORDS At ARMSTRONG'S It's Dreamtime That s Where I Came In I Want To Be Loved Santa Catalina Beware My Heart In My Merry Oldsmobile What Am I Gonna Do About You I Can't Get Up The Nerve To Kiss You It's The Same Old Dream The BrooklynBridge: When Am I Gonna Kiss You Goodmoming Flipped My Hat Who Cares What People Say As Long As I Live Aren't You Kind Of Glad We Did? Albums A Victor Borge Progrcjrir New Orleans Jazz Will Brad ley featuring Ray McKinley Organ Music—Don Baker Barber Shop Melodies: Dorothy Shay The Park Avenue Hillbillie Square Dances Frankie Carle Encores. Armstrong’s Furniture to Z Meat Market & Locker Service Home Killed Meats BEEF PORK VEAL LAMB BEE Well Trimed Roasts lb. 45c No bone—No fat Cubed Steak lb. 55c Extra Lean PLE^l! WHOLE WHEAT .POTATO BRKAD RYE Beef Ground lb. 43c Rib or Pump Boned & Rolled Roast lb. 55c Beef Liver lb. 39c Bacon Jowl lb. 39c Our Own Make lb. 39c Dry Beef V2 lb. 50c PORK Spare Ribs lb. 43c Shoulder Ribs lb. 25c Sausage lb. 48c Thursday—Friday—Saturday Steak lb. 49c Bacon Sliced Good and Lean Our Own Make Bologna, Sausage, Pudding A Large Variety of Cheese and Lunch Meats News Our Grandfather’s Read February 16, 1911 I I I I P. P. Luginbihl and Isaac Zuerch er left for Versaillers, Mo., to pur chase horses. Mr. and Mrs. William I I I arrival of a baby boy. I I I I I I lb. 59c Stettler, the latter formerly known as Miss Nettie Oberly, are rejoicing over the Noah Bucher had his arm caught in the wringer at the Lima Laundry and had it broken in three places. I I A merry crowd of sleigh riders from Pandora journeyed to the home of Mr. and Mrs. Jule Benroth at Bluffton for an evening of merry making. Attending the jolly mixer iKliene, Louis and Edwin Risser, Roy I Cook and W. A. Amstutz, the Misses Carrie and Lulu Doriot, Marion Mil Iler, Magdalene Sommer, Lydia Sut Iter, Ethel Krohn, and Lulu Dor Marion Miller, Magdalene Somn Lydia Sutter, Ethel Krohn,, Re I Brandenburg and Minnie Benroth. I About 20 ladies from Bluffton with I well filled baskets spent Saturday I evening with Mr. and Mrs I Stultz at Mt. Cory. I Mell Watkins from Mt. Co I I I I I I I I I for Arizona with a car load of farm implements and live stock. He will take up a homestead there. I of the J. R. Marshall was one I judges at the Rawson corn show. M. M. Murray erected a hand- some 5 ton monument in Maple Grove cemetery for H. Ruhl. D. W. Fox while at Leipsic was run into by an auto causing injury to his hand. -I ■I I I I Paul Clark, eleven year old son of Mr. and Mrs. W. P. Agin after taking care of his chickens and rab- bits Saturday, put up 100 red wood egg cases at the Agin poultry yards. Good day’s work for an expert. I mill. I Balmer had a finger crushed handling lumber at the saw- Cal while I Miller sold his Cherry street Len I blacksmith shop to Henson Good. William Kohli, expert Bluffton taxidermist, has completed a job of mounting a bear head, moose head and 9 deer heads for a Kenton hunt I er. The Ohio Oil is rigging up No. 10 on the Vermillion farm. Shirley Nonnamaker, Vearl Cook and Earl Arnold have each purchas ed a new buggy. Well, we suppose the boys think four in a rig is two too many. The W. C. T. U. will hold a spe cial meeting at the home of Mrs. A. Baumgartner. ENROLLS AT O. S. U. Robert Thompson of Bluffton has enrolled as a new student for the spring quarter at Ohio State uni versity, it was announced from of fices of the school, Wednesday. “BLESSING ON THE DAY I FOUND RHU-AID”-HER RHEUMATIC PAINS END! One lady recently took RHU-AID three days and said afterward that she never would have believed such i “wonder medicine” existed. |says she couldn't raise her left arm more than a few inches. Rheumatic pains afflicted the muscles of her shoulder and arm. Shf could hardly move the fingers on ler left hand. Now this lady’s rheumatic pains are gone since she got RHu-AID and she says shfe can use her left arm as well as her right, in fact, she says she simply blesses the day she got this medicine and she feels like an alto gether different woma^i. Notice Kentucky, Virginia, West Virginia and Ohio qualify coal. Howard Stager Coal Yard on A. C. & ¥. R. R. Phone 354-W or 265-Y Ictare* depend* in the yei" low bra—the film that get* the picture. Then send the erpoeed roll* for expert leeelnpliig and printing. SIDNEY’S DRUG SHOP THE BLUFFTON NEWS. BLUFFTON, OHIO When s She RHU-AID is the new liquid form ula containing three valuable medi cal ingredients. These Three Great Medicines, all blended into one, go right to the very cause of rheumatic and neuritic aches and pains. Miser able people soon fee) different all over. So don’t go on suffering! Get RHU-AID. A. Hauenstein & Son our first united states congress met, ONE OF ITS EARLY ACTS WAS TO ESTABLISH—QN APRH. IO, 1790 THE UNITED STATES PATENT OFFICE.. 4MA7M5 SURE THAT THOSE MEN OF TALENT, WHO W£X£ TO 6/VE OUE PEMOCEACY MANY NEW ANO USEFUL THINGS, WOULP 0E PEOTECTEO ANPHEWAAPEO. 11 were: Dr. M. O. Vanstronder, Levi ALEXANDER GRAHAM BELL RECEIVES HIS TELEPHONE PATENT-NO.I7^46T^ of the white rajahs, Sir Cl A motor-powered auxiliary fire pump obtained by the town last summer in liquidation of civilian defense equipment provided the means of obtaining a truck to be used in the municipality’s summer mosquito control program, in action taken at last Monday’s meeting of the town council. Thru negotiations worked out by Mayor W. A. Howe and Councilman Don Patterson, the unused fire pump was traded to Harley Augsburger, Bluffton garageman, for a truck he formerly used as a tow-car. No cash was involved in the transaction. The fire pumper was consigned to Bluffton during war years, and was purchased by the town with other civilian defense equipment. It was unsuited for fire protection purposes, for it had to be pulled by a motor vehicle, and is unneeded now that the town has two motor pumpers for its purposes. Cake, Not Colony, Interests Him The town paid $200 for the entire lot of civilian defense items, prin cipally to get the fire hose which came with the auxiliary pump. Hose obtained in the move than the was needed to truck pumpers. deal was valued at purchase price, fully outfit the JL 1 the decision was put to the vote to see what Sarawak’s half-million Town Trades Unused Fire Pump For Truck For Mosquito Control and two the With a truck obtained for summer program, plans for a start of mosquito control treatment were taking definite shape this week, aid the treasury, tions of week by Bluffton To financially-crippled town mosquito-control contribu $100 each were made last both the Lions club and the Sportsmen’s club. Best returns for forest products from Ohio woodlots come from hard woods, but some bare hillsides in the state are so badly eroded that the first forest plantings must be made with some species of pine because evergreens will grow on poor soils. Planting of spruce for Christmas trees should be made where there till is enough topsoil left to provide fair food supplies for vegetation. i W A V 4 THE ANXIOUS EYES of a small boy are glued on the cake as Mr. Malcolm MacDonald, Governor-General of Malaya, sets to work with a knife at a party held in the capital of Kuching as part of Sarawak’s celebration of its becoming a British Crown Colony. After more than a century of rule by its famed white rajahs, the 50,000 square mile Borneo state decided on a closer link with Britain following a vote by its State CounciL Sarawak, like many other countries, felt the Jap heel when the Rising Sun Was being carried across the Far East, leaving a wake of blood and suffering. The last rf the white rajahs, Sir Charles Vyner Brooke, descendant of the British merchant mariner who founded the state, returned before th" decision was put to the vote to see what Saro— Inhabitants thought about the proposed change. Artificial insemination is claimed to be the most important single prac tice introduced for improving Ohio dairy herds. Experience with that type of herd management indicates a growing need for more proved young bulls to insure a future supply of good herd sires. Cars of fertilizer and lime should be unloaded as fast as possible. The demand for box cars is exceeding the supply by about 25,000 daily. Idle cars on side tracks do not move freight. Fifty pounds of salt-phenothiazene mix will protect 50 sheep from para site infestation on pasture for two months. The mixture should be placed in a roofed box or other container which sheds rain. The supply should be located near water, where the sheep bed down, or in a shady place used by the flock. Ohio had its first Arbor Day in 1882, when 20,000 school children pa raded to Eden Park to plant trees in honor of distinguished men. ZENITH RADIO PHONOGRAPHS TABLE MODELS BRAUEN RADIO SERVICE Leading all the way in a well played ball game, the Bluffton col lege nine trounced Findlay college by a 7 to 3 score in the Beavers’ second start of the season, played Tuesday afternoon at Findlay. After teeing off with one run in the first inning, the Burckymen add ed two in the second, another in the third, went scoreless in the fourth, and then broke out for another brace of tallies in the fifth. The last run of the game was made in the ninth inning. Spike Hartman, former Bluffton Hi£h hurling star, went all the way on the mound for the victorious Beavers, and kept Findlay’s eight hits well scattered. He pitched three innings of scoreless ball, al lowed a inn in the fifth, and then shut out the Findlay team again un til the eighth. Hershberger led the Bluffton hit ting attack on three pitches with two safeties in three official tries. Bluffton Leichty Dri edger ..... J. Gratz AB Office 468-Y 0 0 1 Special Music THURSDAY, APRIL 24, 1947 Bluffton College Nine Leads All The Way To Defeat Findlay, 7-3 Stahl Frey---------- Hershberger Berky Moser Hartman R. Gratz 1, 0 1 1 1 0 ... 5 ... 3 Want Ta S^ff ar Trade LET US ASSIST WITH IYOUR REAL ESTATE PROBLEMS. NO CHARGE FOR APPRAISAL. Bluffton High School Auditorium Saturday, April P6 at 8 P. Mr. Farmers Don’t rob your natural heritage, now with 3 3 3 5 2 5 2 talesman C. D, SAME, A. D. GRATZ, Broker 1 Bring Your Friends Soil Needs Lime rob your natural heritage. Build up your soil Agricultural Hydrate L^ne. I We Deliver To YoAr Farm Zf\ Bluffton Cement Block, Inc Phone 365-W I Offices: 305 E. Cheiry St. NIGHT AUCTION SALE Registered Canadiah tiohteins Wednesday, April SO, 1947 Starting at 7 P. M. Lunch Served: Sale Inside Location: 2’/i miles south of Medina. Ohio, op Route 3, west 1 mile on State Route 162, or 2 miles 4ast of 42. 85 COWS and HEIFERS 85 From 2 to 6 years old—State T. B., Bang’s and Mastitis Tested with in 30 days of the sale. Heifers mostly C^fhood Vaccinated. 45 FRESH COWS, 40 CLOSE SPRINGERS Many of these cows classify very good »r good plus. Some of the female offering—many just asgood— 1. ELRIDGE MERCEDES JOSIE 547377 (GP). on 2X, Milk 15,769 lb. Fat 620. Test 3.98%. RAG APPLE SOVEREIGN (XXX), twice All-^anadian sire of 6 All-Canadian. His dam is a world record cow, who made 1263 lbs. of fat. 2. PENSHURST DOT DORA CAPTIVATOR 495612 (VG) Three year old record on 2X. Milk 12,462 lb Fat 464 &. Test 3.72%. Bred to MONTVIC RAG APPLE SOVEREIGN (XXX), Mentioned Ijefore. 3. ELRIDGE MERCEDES IDA 650556. A 2-yr. oldlDam’s record at 2 yrs., 2X. Milk 14,062 lb. Fat 546. Test 3.89%. over 20,000 lb milk with a test of 4%. Bred to APPLE “SOVEREIGN (XXX). See record above. 4. OAK CREST MONTVIC ABBEKERK ALPHA months she produced as a 2-yr. old 12,000 lb milk. I Test 3.3% to 4.4%. This is a granddaughter of MONTVIC LOCHINVAR (XX) and a granddaughter of SPRINGBANK DIPLOMAT X) whose 4 nearest dams average 1042.75 Tb fat. Test 4.0941). Bred to ABEGWEIT IRON DUKE 142891 from a 946 tb dam whose tests were 4.57%. 5. OAK CREST P1ETJE BEAUTY 582088. Record as\a old (GP). Milk 14,088 !b Fat 450 tb. Bred to MONTV NOR, son of LOCHINVAR 3rd. VERY GOOD. 6. PEARL PATRICIA TEXAL 503972. Record as a 4-y 14,733 lb. Fat 594 lb. Test 4.03%. Bred to a 982 lb. 7. EVENTIDE RAG APPLE BELL (GP). Record as a Milk 15,570 lb. Fat 574 lb. Test 3.73%. Bred to a son of 8. HALEYHURST CANARY FOBES 521812. Record as a Milk 12,288 tb. Fat 445 tb. Test 3.62%. Bred to MONTVI LOCH INVAR, whose dam was excellent, and gave 17,572 Fat 724 tb Test 4.13%. MANY MORE HAVE GOOD R. O. P. RECORDS. Many bred to sons of Sovereign, Marksman, and to Monogram. You are invited to come and look them over before the Sale. Four generation pedigrees furnished with each cow. Sold to be as sented, with a money-back guarantee. If you are looking for real type and production don’t fail tend this sale. The first cow will be on the platform at 7 She will be a good one. S. C, Sprunger and J. O. Fenstermaker, Auctioneers 0 1 2 0 0 0 0 2 2 0 1 1 0 0 2 1 0 0 0 Gleason__________ ___ 10 0 0 Totals __ ____________37 7 7 5 Findlay_ ___ _________38 3 8 2 Score by innings: Beavers __ _______ 121 020 001—7 Findlay__ _______ 000 100 011—3 Battery: Bluffton Leichty and Hartman. Findlay Cole, Kent, Strahm and Krizner. Youth Rally Here Saturday Night L. H. Ziemer, Toledo radio will address a rally at the high Rev. Youth for school audi night at 8 provided by pastor Christ torium here Saturday o’clock. Music will be a Bluffton college quartet together with singing led by Dwight Niswan der and Donna Lou Miller at the piano, both of whom are from Lima. Residence 423-W ’wo year old record Bred to MONTVIC ire‘s dam made ONTVIC RAG 6848. In ten BOWERS & STONE, Owners Note The soundest investment I have seen in Livestock, the past year, has been “Good Registered Livestock.” —Cy. Jr. 2-yr. GOVER- old. Milk dam. -yr. old. hinvar. -yr. old. EMILE milk. rep re- to at P. M.