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See Ultra-Violet Light Persons who have had an eye lens removed can see objects clear ly in ultra-violet light that are al most invisible to those with good eyes. In the normal individual, the lens absorbs almost all of the light in the ultra-violet portion of the spec trum so that very little of it reaches the retina. Cycling Popular So popular has the bicvcle be come that at Smith College for women, in Northampton. Mass., there are more than 1,500 bicycles on the campus. Today throughout the United States there are more than 12,000,000 bikes, and 2.000,000 more are being added each year. Compare Those 10 hole steel galvanized nest................ 6 hole steel galvanized nest................ 5 Ft. flock feeder .. ............................ 8 Gal. kerosene heated waterer.......... 8 Gal. electric heated waterer............i 14 Gal. waterer ...................................... Hochstetler’s 17% protein egg mash Conkey’s 20% protein egg mash........ Conkey’s 22% protein egg mash ... Conkey’s poultry pellets...................... Irt/V Highest prices paid for ,J Me# The Maoris Gays /77~ 'off7'" eaA/^r- AUTHORIZED DEALER BIRDS EYE Picnic Hams LEAN PIG PORK ’4 or whole—10 lb. Avg. Souse Veal Steak Smoked Ham Shanks Cooking Sweet Potatoes Cooking sweet potatoes in the or kettle without peeling saves min The A TO Z MEAT MARKET & LOCKER SERVICE is winning high acclaim for its many wonderful meats. We carry the finest and freshest to be fo Home,i Killed Meats BEEF LAMB RK well as time. Tests show ien baked or boiled without sweet potatoes retain from 69 to 83 per cent of their vitamin C. Many people add a little sugar to the boiling w’ater to give the po tatoes a sweeter flavor. Clean Sweep A clean broom, like a new ’pens clean. To keep a I Prices! VEA Shouldei Spare Ri Oleo—Ni FOODS dole's—Chunk & Sweetened 2ineapple Pack 35c liced & Sweetened Strawberries Pck. 55c No Shank Extra Lean lb. 49c lb. 59c Fresh Hams Pork Chops Pork Shoulder Rst. Pork Tenderloin lb. 49c $10.50 7.50 4.25 8.50 9.50 8.00 5.25 5.85 6.10 6.10 oultry Jorg Hatchery Sefaxce Mat d. Ribs lb. 25c is lb. 49c -Maid 35c OUR O Liver Pu or Smok Ring Bo haus. iding, Fresh ed Sausage, ogna, Paun- lb. 49c Steer I EEF Steer Beef Gn und lb. 45c Rib Stea lb. 59c Sirloin 8 eak lb. 59c Cube Ste lb. 79c Smoked Ham ik whole lb. 39c lb. 49c lb. 29c lb. 65c lb. 55c Lard Cans 70c 100 Ft. Rolls Wax Paper Chickens: Hens 49c, Fryers 59c We Do Custom Slaughtering or Processing Beef Sold by the Quarter $3.50 Il .’x'M Tru Tales About Ohio (Concluded from page 1)) in the grave, nearly the whole town mobbed the college, broke up the fur niture, broke out the windows and threw parts of cadavers through them and 1847, just 100 years ago, the col lege folded up. Here’s More Then there was the famous Medi cal College of Ohio, Sixth Street, Cincinnati. It was opened in 1818 and always had borne a stainless reputation. It first fell under suspi cion when the body of John Scott Harrison, father of one President and son of another, was found by his son hanging by a rope in the body chute of the college on the night of May 22, 1878—less than 20 hours after burial in Congress Green Cemetery, North Bend. John Harrison and George Eaton found the body when hunting for that of Augustus Devin, whose grave had been found robbed at the burial of Harrison. Clues in the grave-robberies also pointed towards the Miami Medical College, Twelfth Street, Cincinnati, where no bodies were discovered but whose janitor related many had been brought there and then shipped away. College authorities knew nothing about it, the janitor declared, and he had been forced to engage in the work by a stranger who coerced him. Most of the cadavers, the janitor told detectives, were shipped to “Quimby & Co., Ann Arbor, Michigan.” Body Found At Ann Arbor, Cincinnati detect ives and a Michigan sheriff were shown 49 bobbing, squirming, naked cadavers in the briny body vats of the University of Ann Arbor. Poking among them, a professor brought them up one-by-one until the corpse of Augustus Devin appeared and was identified. Identity of Quimby & Co., accord ing to a warrant sworn out against the ghoul, Charles O. Morton, Toledo, alias Dr. Gordon Alias Dr. Christian alias Dr. Gabriel. Morton, known to be an arch-body snatcher, never was ap prehended. Several persons were ar rested and tried in connection with the grave-robberies but were released for lack of evidence. Only isolated cases of grave-rob bing occurred during the following years and the epidemic was believed to have died away. Then, the eve ning of February 15, 1884 fire broke out in Avondale. Avondale, now one of Cincinnati’s swankiest suburbs, filled with tower ing apartment houses and mostly a THE BLUFFTON NEWS, BLUFFTON. OHIO Jap General Salutes Justice A1?1. yw I & few If •. 'I I IN A PAIR OF PRISON-NUMBERED SHORTS, once be-ribboned Japanese Lieutenant-General Mutaguchi Kenya springs to salute Major Tom Heal, British Military Governor at Changi Jail, Singa pore, Malaya. Renya was the general whose army conquered the Malay Peninsula, but was beaten back by British and Indian troops at Imphal and Kohima when the Japs made their attempt to break into India in 1944. Now he is one of 700 suspected Japanese war criminals awaiting trial at Changi, the jail into which the Japanese crowded 6,000 British and Commonwealth troops. More than l,70C Japs have yet to be tried for war crimes by British mi litary courts in Singapore. Malaya. Hong Kong. Burma and Borneo. Flying “Cigar”, Likely Record Candidate FROM THE STABLE of the world-famous Spitfire, World War 11 scourge of the Nazi bombers, comes the Vickers-Supermarine Attacker. With a cigar-shaped fuselage, the new British jet fighter u named one of the most likely candidates if Britain makes an attempt to regain the world air-speed record she held for two years Rud recently lost to the United States. Attacker’s power comes from a Rolls-Royce Nene I jet-turbine ult Jewish population, was at that time a detached northern suburb. Its fire department was a bucket brigade. Three Disappear It wasn’t much of a fire, just a small frame shack on a side street in the “bottoms district,” but after the hut had burned to the ground and the ashes were sifted, the occupants, Beverly Taylor and his wife, Eliza beth and their 11-year-old foster daughter, Emma Jane Lambert, nev er were seen again. The Taylors were old and poor. Beverly made a scant living' for his small family by cutting and selling fire-wood to the neighbors. He had no savings and no enemies. Marshal Joseph Brown, Avondale, believed the three had been murder i ed. Their bodies had not been in the shack because it had been searched by rescuers just before the walls fell and nobody was there. If it was a triple murder the motive was neither 'robbery nor revenge. Then what? With an apparent triple-murder to solv the Avomia marshal sought help from the Cincinnati Police De partment and Defective James White i was detailed to work with Brown on the case. i White thought of the body-snatch i ing angle and both officers went to the Medical College of Ohio, still on Sixth Street, where officials denied any knowledge of the matter. No, they said, iu such bodies had been brought there. Brown was crestfal len but White did not believe the col lege authorities. Jim White didn’t believe anything nor anybody. Three Bodies Found Next morning the college officials had a better memory and told the authorities that all three bodies had been brought to the school and were then in the “body hole” in pickle. All three, an autopsy showed, had crushed skulls and head wounds. Brown and White rounded up four Avondale suspects, two of which proved alibis and were released. The others, Allen Ingalls and Ben John son, made conflicting statements and Ingalls’ story was badly mixed. Con fronted by Robert B. Dickson, an ex pressman, who related he had hauled three “sacks" from the vicinity of the crime the night it occurred and point ing to Ingalls said “That is the man who hired me” and to Johnson, “He rode on the wagon with me,” Ingalls confessed and imnlicated Johnson. The men ad wanted some bodies to sell, they i dated, and believing it easiei to ie Taylors than to rob some gra ■., had committed the crimes and \/,d the cadavers to the Medical They College of Ohio, were tried and house »n was hanged in the court yard but Ingalls hanged him ith his blanket in jail shortly At the trial Dr. John Cilley, dean of the college, naively related that he had bought the bodies for $15 apiece, cut each into five pieces and sold them to students at $5 a hunk. A price, a newspaper reporter pointed out, that was cheaper than ,pork which that year had hit the then all time high of $30 a hundred pounds. The Ohio 1896 and after. the Miami College soon SHORTS AND MIDDLINGS A cream separator which is a little out of adjustment can waste many pounds of butterfat in a year’s time. Nine out of 10 Ohio farmers prob ably would have to plead guilty if charged with "pouring money down rat holes.” County agricultural agents have information about poison baits. National economists predict fewer chickens and eggs in 1948, and they say egg prices will be up to 1947 levels and the price of poultry meat will be higher next year than in 1947. Studies made of the use of the various kinds of feed used to pro- Phone 235-W Any Magazine Listed and This Newspaper, Both for Price Shown American Girl ..... American Home Bo? Life Calling All Girls.. Child Life ........... Christian Herald ., QCoronet ________ duce the national milk supply indi cate that grain usually is given more credit than it deserves. Research workers claim that less than one pound of milk out of five is produced by grain. Hay, other roughages $3.50 4.40 4.10 3.85 4.00 4.00 4.50 3.50 4.40 4.25 8.75 3.55 8.55 4.40 4.00 3.75 3.75 4.00 5.00 4.00 3.50 4.25 8.50 3.50 4.50 4.50 5.25 4.50 3.75 4.50 3.50 4.00 4.00 8.50 3.50 3.75 3.35 4.00 Country Gentleman (5 Yrs.) Etude Music. Magazine.......... Everybody’s Digest Flower Grower----------------- Front Page Detective.............. Inside Detective Jack & Jill-........................ ....... Judy’s (News & Views)------ Modern Romances ...--------- Modern Screen .....-------------- Movies in Review------------- Nature (10 Issues, 12 Mos.).. Open Road (Boys)------- .---- Outdoors Parents’ Magazine------------- Pathfinder (26 Issues)-------- Photoplay Popular Mechanics---------- Popular Science Monthly— Reader’s Digest Redbook ------------------.------ Screen Romances-------------- Sport ......................................... Sports Afield The Homemaker-------------- The Woman True Romance------------------ True Story---------------------- U. S. Camera.......................... Wait Disney’s Coinics...„....... Your Life------------------------- MEWSPAKR AMD MAGAZINE! 1 YEAI, UNLUI TE1M IMIWN pasture, and make milk. loans One of the big expansion future approved for of rural electric “No Hunting” Signs and “No Trapping” Eggs Wanted We are now operating from our permanent home on North Main Street adjacent to the Town Hall. 1» for 25c Our expanding business will always assure you of the best possible market for Quality Produce. Contact us by phone or letter and be assured of the high dollar for your eggs and cream, i Our pick-up service covers tl e entire area McCabe Egg and Blufj:ton News Office Magazines ing to Every Member of Your Family! Make Big on a IF hole Year of Reading Pleasure! THIS NEWSPAPER (I Year) AND THREE FAMOUS MAGAZINES SE50 GROUP American Hom Child Life ....... Correct English Everybody’s Dig st Flower Grower .... Forum................. Front Page Del ‘ctive.l Yr. Hvgeia.............. Inside Detectivi Fanner’s W Fe ... THURSDAY, NOV. 13, 1947 For Both Newspaper and Magazines granted fc the A nistration to the Adams Rural •ic Cooperative for the com n of lines already under con ion and to extend lines another ers. Loans are repaid from future power sales. Signs Cream Co Bluffton, Ohio A Check One Magazine __ 1 Yr. Judy’s (News & Views)..1 Yr. 1 Yr, Modern Screen .. 1 Yr. 1 Yr. O Reader’s Digest ............6 Mo. Redbook Magazine ...^....1 Yr. Science Pictorial ......... 1 Yr. Screen Romances .......... 1 Yr. Sports Afield ..... The Homemaker The Woman True Comics __ n Your Life ______ 1 Yr. 1 Yr. .1 Yr. .1 Yr. GROUI American Fruit Grower 2 Yr. National Livestock American Girl American Poult y Jml. 2 Yr. Breeder’s Gazet e ..... Christian Heral ....... Country Gentlei tan Farm Journal a id 1 Yr. 1 Yr. 1 Yr. Check Two Magazines Yr. Producer ..... Open Road (Boys)....... I Yr. Outdoors...........................1 Yr. Patents’ Marine ........1 Yr. f] Pathfinder (26 Issues)—I Yr. Photoplay........................1 Yr. 6 Mo. 5 Yr. Poultry Tribune............2 Yr. True Romance ____ ...... 1 Yr. True Story ........ 1 Yr. U. S. Camera Magazine 1 Yr. .2 Yr. Household Mag izine Mark an “X” Bsltrt tin 3 MMtilnn DmIfmJ. Clip Llrt and EihIom wit* Coupan. BUDGET BARGAIN OFFER This Newspaper, 1 Yr. SO50 AND 3 BIG MAGAZINES UU All 4 For Only AMERICAN FRUIT GROWER 1 Yr. AMERICAN POULTRY JRNL. 1 Yr. BREEDER’S GAZETTE ..............6 Mo. FARM JOURNAL FILL IN AND MAIL TO THIS NEWSPAPER TODAY! Check magazine! desired and enclose vith coupon. Gentlemen: I enclose $_______________ Please send me the offer checked, with a year’s subscription to your paper. NAME____________ STREET OR RJJ). POSTOFFiCE ____ .1 Yr. .1 Yr. .1 Yr. SC t-ARMER S WIFE .. HOUSEHOLD MAGAZINE MOTHER’S HOME LIFE... NATIONAL LIVESTOCK 6 Mo. 1 Yr. 6 Mo. PRODUCER ............. PATHFINDER (IS I»aue»). POULTRY TRIBUNE ____ TRUE ROMANCE................ Mark u "X" Befars th, S Ma«ulnu Dwlmd. 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