OCR Interpretation


The Bluffton news. [volume] (Bluffton, Ohio) 1875-current, May 22, 1947, Image 3

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87076554/1947-05-22/ed-1/seq-3/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

THURSDAY, MAY 25, 1947
Youngsters Catch Tagged Fish At
Buckeye Quarry
Since Bluffton’s Fourth Annual
Fishing Derby was launched at the
Buckeye quarry April 10, eight tag
ged fish have been captured. In every
instance the lucky angler was a
youngster who produced the metal
tag and claimed the prize.
Nearly 250 of the many thousands
of fish restocked in the Buckeye
quarry this spring by the Sports
men’s Club wen*, banded with a small
metal tag attached to the gill cover
of the fish. These metal tags bear a
number and merchants of Bluffton
area reward anglers who can pro
duce the tags a wide variety of val
uable prizes. Each tag bears a num
ber and each numbered tag is worth
a prize.
Joey Goodman wins the honors so
far by producing three tags. Fisher
man Joey collected the following
prizes: Crappie, with numbered tag
B-23343, $2.50 cash, prize furnished
by Don Edie at the Bluffton Body
Shop Crappie, B-23340, 1 gallon mo
tor oil,’ prize furnished by Murray
Trippiehorn, distributor for Sohio
products and Pickerel, B-23372, $100
in trade, prize given by Walter Gratz
Family Shoe Store.
PRIVATE CAR LOANS
TZZT
.Yam
•■■a
mse
1*3
0K. V I
CONSERVATION AFFAIRS
Happenings Affecting Woods, Waters and Wildlife
By THE BLUFFTON COMMUNITY SPORTSMEN’S CLUB, INC.
Dwayne Hauenstein collected two
prizes for two tagged fish snagged
by him: Pickerel, B-23394, $2.00 in
trade, prize furnished by Greding
Hardware Crappie, B-23342, $1.50 in
trade, prize by Farmer’s Grain Co.
Miss Marilyn Oberly caught a tag
ged pickerel, number 23393B, worth
$3.00 in cash at the Elk Restaurant
Wilbur Bracy collected $2.50 in cash
from lutzi Insurance Agency for
catching crappie number B-23339
and Frankie Kohli hooked the Sports
men’s Club for $3.00 in cash by land
ing crappie number B-15326.
Sportsmen’s Club directors are ex
pecting delivery on five more loads
of fish for restocking purposes.
Mixed loads of fish expected Here
soon will include pickerel, rock bass,
perch, channels, ■crappies and white
bass.
Fishing derby regulations are not
the least bit complicated. Simply pro
duce the tag and collect the prize
The manner in which the fish is cap
tured does not enter into the picture.
Dwayne Hauenstein used a most
unique method to snag his tagged
pickerel. Seeing the fish swimming
below the boat, Dwayne reached down
Our average loan]
on a 1939 Chevrolet Sedan is $500. 1940 Ford $600.|
1941 Plymouth $800. These are approximate loan'
values. Any make any model. The best pari
is, these handy car loans are strictly private and
immediate. You car doesn’t need to be paid for.
You keep your car, of course. Terms are easy for
anyone.
PAUL SCHOENLEIN, Mgr.
Market & Elizabeth, Lima, Phone 37511
.......... 'I i mi i ■■■■■.........
Jorg's Better Bred Started Chicks
IN STOCK MAY 21
600^ AAA White Leghorn Pul
lets 2 weeks old
700 ^.AA White Leghorn Pul
lets 10 days old
500 AAA New Hampshire Reds
1 week old
400 AAA W’hite Rocks
1 week old
200 AAA New Hampshire Red
Pallets 3 days old
350 Rock,Red Cross Bred Hy
brids 3 days old
Hatches every Monday and
Thursday.
JORG HATCHERY
Phone 182-W
DUNBRIK
for Beauty’Long Life* Lbw Cost
Dunbrik the modem face brick is now produced locally.1.
From local material with local labor. For speedy deliveryJg
anywhere in the vicinity. A ■fifE
Dunbrik is colorful stylish cleancut Is recessed for
light weight high insulation value and secure bonding.
Densely compacted for long life and high moisture »e
Visit this new Dunbrik plant Watch Dunbrik beq
by automatic machinery. Inspect the unique displ
the wide range of color and style effects that only
Dunstone construction makes possible.
Write or telephone for literature. jT
Bluffton Cement Block, Inc.
Phone 213-W or 365-W
Authority Dunbrik Manufacturer
MNaMNbMVi
^aaia
Ij ISmsi
S
74e
ig made
ays and
hmm •-1NMNMffR
mm
■■—I
■ne
iwraaii
sass
in the water until arm and shoulders
were engulfed and after a couple of
grabs, snagged onto a 14 inch pickerel
with his hand and flipped the fish
into the boat. Simple isn’t it? It was
not until a few minutes later he dis
covered the fish was a tagged prize
winner worth $2.00.
Fish are hitting for some anglers
and here is the proof. Edgar Cook
and Bill Snyder snagged 27 blue gills
at the Water Works quarry Satur
day afternoon. Both anglers were
flyfishing and using artificial lures.
Donald Rockhill from Rockport,
hooked a 12 inch crappie on a small
minnow at the same quarry Sunday
afternoon. George Greenway from
the same community snagged three
nice crappies, 10 inch size, at the
Water Works earlier the same day.
Doc Ludwig, wife and Twyllah
have been having a good bit of luck
blue gill fishing at the Water Works
One evening the trio hooked 21 blue
gills and during the past week have
snagged a dozen or more of these
tasty eating fish on several occasions.
At Indian Lake, Frank Dray and
three other anglers hooked 47 crap
pies and Frank snagged a 41£ pound
Walleye- Last Thursday fisherman
Frank had another good streak of
luck and snagged a 26^ inch pick
erel at Indian Lake.
This news reminds us that fisher
man Dray last year snagged a five
pound bass at the National quarry
here in Bluffton.
Some mushroom hunters are hav
ing a field day. Gerald Berry and
Harry Mericle found 50 big sponge
mushrooms early Sunday morning,
Ray Mumma found two dozen the
same day, and Denver and Ralph
Augsburger picked up twenty. Ger
ald Crawfis found 10 nice ones up to
Monday night.
A short time ago Guy Eikenberry
noticed a commotion in a small pig
nut tree at the rear of his home on
the old Locher dairy farm. Closer ob
servation disclosed no less than 9
fox squirrels and 2 grey squirrels all
in the same tree feeding on nuts
which had not been shaken loose by
the rigors of winter.
CARD OF THANKS
We wish to thank all the friends
and neighbors for their aid and sym
pathy so generously extended in the
death and burial of our beloved hus
band, father and grandfather, Ar
thur T. Worthington also to Rev.
Cramer who officiated and all who
assisted in any way at. the funeral
services and all those sending
flowers-
Mrs. Helen W’orthington
Mr. & Mrs. Ralph Locher & Virginia
Lynn
News Want Ads get results.
•MA MaaBSwr
._-®SSSS
■SMB Ia ».
s aaai wsw
mi
w&UI MM MMMM i
fl MIMMMM
ji^Ne a ■Ss'wKscE 5xoxi?iXv a'SSwSF aoSw
MMMMMM MM
V-
Mi
WW
IM
jffiggjag
$ TO
aaf.'.-k/v*
rnnmsjv
•SKSSSS?.1'-'
o
uY'
wSSBRyIt*■
THE BLUFFTON NEWS, BLUFFTON, OHIO
As
0|W£D LAND IN OHIO-
Botrfiind-
WING TIPS
From
Bluffton Airport
The wet spring has greatly de
layed flying operations at the air
port but the runways are gradually
becoming packed and they expect to
be going great guns in a very few
days.
Harold Carey the operations man
ager and Flight instructor Dick Fin
ton have been seen outside the hang
ar quite frequently the last few
days sniffing the spring air for signs
of good flying weather.
Eddie Post the A & E mechanic
stationed on the airport has all the
ships in tip top condition for the ex
pected activity this spring. Eddie al
so does the repair work for neigh
boring airports.
Howard Post from Spencerville has
soloed this week. Howard did a swell
job. Within the next two weeks a
bout ten fellows expect to do the
same.
According to the boys at the air
port you are all invited to come out
and see what’s going on at Bluffton
Airport.
Pirates Have Eight
Grid Games In 1947
Eight games are on Bluffton High
school’s grid card for next fall, with
the opener set for September 12 at
Kenton, according to the schedule
announced last week by Faculty
Manager Sidney C. Stettler.
Football practice will be started
August 20, and a large turnout is
expected, for eight lettermen will be
lost through graduation, and the
undefeated 1946 team will be almost
entirely rebuilt for defense of the
Western Buckeye league champion
ship held by the school.
The schedule follows:
Sept. 12—Kenton, there.
Sept. 19—Ada, here.
Sept. 26—Pandora, here.
Oct. 3—Van Wert, here.
Oct. 10—Celina, there.
Oct. 24—Wapakoneta, here.
Oct. 31—Bellefontaine, there.
Nov. 7—Columbus Grove, here.
Softball Team To
Start Season's Play
Bluffton Independent Softball team
will open the season’s play with a
double-header against the Rawson
city team on Harmon field here Sun
day afternoon at 2 o’clock.
The Bluffton aggregation is look
ing forward to a successful season,
having won three out of four prac
tice games.
In the Bluffton lineup are:
Kenny Bracy, John Klay,
Neil Schmidt, cf Maynard Pogue,
If Harry Klay, rf Larry Miller,
3b Robt. Wilch, ss Keith Kirtland,
2b Chas. Stonehill, lb.
Gold Output
In the last 60 years, South Africa’s
gold output totaled several billion
dollars. Before the war this high
ly organized and mechanized indus
try was producing as much as 300
tons of gold a year. The particles of
gold mined are so small as to be
hardly visible, and are distributed
through rock that must be crushed.
It takes 125,000 tons of rock to yield
a ton of gold.
Better Light
Did you knqw that a 100 watt
electric light bulb will give you 50
per cent more light than four 25
watt bulbs yet uses the same
amount of current? Or that bulbs
will give you better light if you
wash them off with a soapy cloth
regularly once a week? Don’t fail
also to wash the reflector globes of
your lamps.
Removes Grease
Run about one inch ol cool water
into burnt or greasy pans. Add one
teaspoon washing soda, put a cover
on the pan and let it heat to the
boiling point. This method will re
move the grease.
Under onio sues
told by
DEMONSTRATIONS OF W/SE
LAND USE FOR BOTH AGRICULTUL
AND WILDLIFE ARE BEING DE
VELOPED ON SOME OF 7WE
/'11OO ACRES OF
EXCELLENT RESULTS
HAVE BEEN OBTAINED
AND THE AREAS AT
PRESENT ARE USED AS
GAME REFUSES-
A. FLANTtNCrS*
Conservation Division
OOnSekvatiq
More
I
of sriduss
A«.ovwo jS
CLVMFS OF
ntos.
EXPERIMENTS WITH DtFFEH&NT
WINTER. OCNEA CROPS
os sighed rod son- aenefits
AND WIlOUIE FOOD AND
HABITAT-—- AK.E
made.
pheasants than
USUAL WERE LIBERATED
BY THE STATE LAST YEAR
GIVEN THE PROPER
WINTER and NESTING
COVER AND NOT TOO MUCH
SPRING RAIN— WILD PHEAS
ANTS WILL PRODUCE WELL
ENOUGH TO STAND
ORDINARY
Shooting
PRESSURE. X-iX
±2L£L
Richland Center
Miss Betty Matter of Ft. Wayne,
Ind., spent last week with Mr. and
Mrs. Earl Matter and daughter.
Mrs. Frank Burkholder and Mr.
and Mrs. Harley Burkholder and Mr.
and Mrs. Robert Gerber and family
spent Sunday afternoon at the Amos
Gerber home.
Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Chidester
and family and Mr. and Mrs. Gerald
Chidester and family were Sunday
dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. John
Chidester. Afternoon callers were
Sam Luginbuhl and Alice Balmer.
Wayne Matter and Miss Janet
Young, who were married last week,
are living in the wilford Gratz
apartment.
Miss Patsy Ann Schaublin spent
the week end with her grandparents,
Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Schaublin.
Mr. and Mrs. Pearl Eikenbary and
son Bobby of Akron spent several
days with his parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Guy Eikenbary. Other week end
guests were Mr. and Mrs. John Eik
enbary of Dunkirk, Mr. and Mrs.
John Nonnamaker and son Jimmy of
Lima, Mr. Paul Eikenbary and
daughter and Richard Pratt.
Mrs. Eldon Tschiegg called on Mrs.
Sam Kohler and daughter, Sunday
afternoon.
Mr. and Mrs. Otto Amstutz spent
Sunday evening with Mr. and Mrs.
Sam Amstutz.
Mr. and Mrs. Leland Basinger and
daughters called Thursday evening
at the Mrs. Martha Basinger and
Don Dillman home. Mr. and Mrs.
Emory Basinger and family called
Friday evening.
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Green and
sons spent Friday evening with his
mother, Mrs. C. E. Green of Uniopo
lis, Ohio.
Mrs. Henry McCain and son
James of Roxana, Ill., is spending
several weeks with her parents, Mr.
and Mrs. Albert Balmer while her
husband is working in Springfield.
Mrs. Clara Pankhurst of Fostoria
spent the week end at the Dwight
Dailey home.
Mr. and Mrs. Roily Moser and
sons and Mr. and Mrs. Dana Moser
spent Sunday evening with Mr. and
Mrs. Warren Moser.
Mr. and Mrs. Richard Matter and
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Cantrell of Ft.
Wayne, Ind., spent the week end at
the Earl Matter home.
Mr. and Mrs. Wilford Gratz and
daughter Sharon and Mr. and Mrs.
W. C. Schaublin were Sunday even
ing supper guests of Mr. and Mrs.
Russell Schaublin and family. Even
ing callers were Mr. and Mrs. E
manuel Boutwell and daughter Bar
bara. The occasion honored Russell
and his son Ray’s birthday.
Mr. and Mrs. Marion Hochstettler
and daughter were Sunday dinner
guests at the Noah Hochstettler
home.
Leon Boedicker of Ottawa called
at the Amos and Weldon Luginbuhl
EGGS
WANTED z
We need more Quality
Eggs and are paying:
WE PAY
HIGHEST
MARKET PRICE
PLUS PREMIUM FOR
QUALITY AND SIZE
Call or write our buyer,
Robert Murray, for quota
tions and arrange for pick
up service.
Bluffton phone 285-R
Carl W. McCabe
Egg Co.
Attica, Mich. Bluffton, Ohio
home, Sunday afternoon.
Mr. and Mrs. Otis Fett and
daughters were Sunday dinner
guests of Mr. and Mrs. C. M. Ernest
and family of Col. Grove.
Mr. and Mrs. Francis Basinger and
daughters spent Sunday afternoon
with Mr. and Mrs. Eli Garmatterand
family.
Mr. and Mrs. Richard Matter
and daughter Betty, Mr. and Mrs.
Walter Cantrell of Ft. Wayne and
Mr. and Mrs. Earl Matter and
daughter Carolyn were Sunday din
ner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Wayne
Matter.
Mr. and Mrs. Richard Core and
family spent Sunday evening with
Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Gratz.
Mt Cory
Mrs. Annetta Pitzene, one of the
victims of Findlay’s tornado gave an
eyewitness account of her experi
ences at the trailer camp there. She
stated that the roof went first gnd
the wind had such force it sucked
she and her grandson out through
the roof. Later a man pulled them
from under the wreckage. Her
daughter, Mrs. Tom Hall, was in
jured slightly when their trailer
turned over with her inside.
Mr. and Mrs. Chester Huber of
Bluffton attended the last day of
school and the picnic held Friday.
Frank Burns was taken worse, he
was removed to the Lima Memorial
hospital in the Paul Diller ambu
lance.
Mrs. Larena Guin and Eve W’er
ner were callers on Mrs. Dan Shehan
recently.
Mrs. Chester Huber called Thurs
day on Mr. and Mrs. N. V. Turner
and Mrs. Nettie Pitzene.
Commencement was held Monday
evening at the high school. s
Mr. and Mrs. Tom Hall of Find
lay called Sunday on Mr. and Mrs.
N. V. Turner and Mrs. Nettie Pit
zene.
Mr. and Mrs. Moyer and Mr. and
Mrs. Mullett of Chicago were recent
guests of Mrs. Hazel Wise.
Mr. and Mrs. Cecil Roush and
family of Cleveland were week end
guests of Mrs. Bessie Guin.
Mr. and Mrs. Clair Michael of
Bluffton attended the Commence
ment, Monday evening.
Kenneth Baldwin is clerking at
Waitermire’s store in Bluffton.
Willard Kramer was a Sunday din
ner guest of Mrs. Clara Bauman and
n\v teo' O «J
N.
i* o0tY. e «n»
IK
«UO'Wy7ne**«-P'OY
WT
oeriorm°nC
of proven ^(m.leage
'W3
Enioy driving-
°°d on CE^URYS’
Ride
Is our *pb, and we offer the kind
you really want. Our aim is to help
you keep your tires rolling longer.
We have the experience, the equip
ment and the desire to do a good
job. Make this your headquarters
for all your tire needs.
PAGE THREE
family in Findlay.
Baccalaureate services were held in
the high school auditorium, Sunday
evening.
Happiness lies in the consciousness
we have of it, and by no means in the
way the future keeps its promises.
—George Sand.
MUNSON R. BIXEL, M. D.
Office Hours:
1-3 P. M. 7-8 P. M.
Office, 118 Cherry St.
Phone 120^Y Bluffton, Ohio
THE TWINS ARE
THRILLED OVER GRAD
DATING, AREN'T THEY1
ANO NO WONDER/
DID YOU NOTICE HOW
MANY OF THEIR GIFTS
CAMS FROM
oS.»
x- v
For Vigor and Health-
include meat in your menu.
Always ready to serve you.
SWANK BROS.
Fresh and Salt Meats
SIZES IN STOCK
5.50X17 6.50X16
6.00X16 7.00 16
The Friendly Store
YOUR AUTHORIZED CENTURY TIRE DEALE
FEET HURT?
Health Spot footwear available
in the following sizes:
Women’s Men’s
3 to 12
Widths 5-A to 3-E
V
e
/f
6 to 15
Widths 4-A to 3-E
W. H. Gratz Family Shoe Store
“Scientific Fitting a Specialty”
Bluffton, Ohio
Closed all day Thursday and Friday, May 29 and 30

xml | txt