A Cheap Chick, a Bargain Chick is Seldom
the Most Economical
Your-Best Investment is AMSTUTZ 1 rap
nest Egg-Blood Pedigree-Sired
This year we are again offering chicks of exceptional qual
ity, exceptional livability and way above average breeding.
Our chicks are in demand because of their Iquality. W e
still have a few delivery dates open for the next two weeks.
Due to the supply of good hatching eggs and good hatch
ability we have on hand some very nice started chicks ot
the following breeds:
Big Tvpe White Leghorn sexed Pullets of non-sexed, New
Hampshires, Barred Rocks and a feW White Rocks.
Take advantage of our modern up to date facilities to start
25.000 chicks, get in on some of these earlier hatched
ACT NOW BEFORE IT IS TOO LATE.
Home Killed Meats
Strawberries Pck. 49c
Pineapple Pack 39c
Blueberries Pack 39c
Blackberries Pck. 39c
Boysenberries Pk. 35c
Cherries Pack 31c
Raspberries Pack 45c
Raspberries Pack 45c
Peas Pack 31c
L°.rge Bologna lb. 35c
Pickle & Pimento Loaf, Veal
Loaf, Cheese Loaf, Dutch
1 oaf and Minced Ham.
Your Choice lb. 49c
Weiners lb. 39c
Dry Beef i/2 lb. 50c
Knockers lb. 39c
Spam Per can 49c
Our Cure, Sliced
BACON lb. 49c
PORK IS DOWN
Fresh Callies lb. 35c
Fine for Roasting
Lard lb. 25c
Our Own Make
Fresh Sausage lb. 45c
Pork Hearts lb. 39c
Check Our New
Swiss, Grade A lb. 79c
Sharp Cheese lb. 69c
Stevens Cheese, sharp or
mild. Baronet, Edams, Phila
delphia Cream, Bordens
Creams, Blue Cheese, Paige’s
Cream Spread and other
Varieties of fine cheeses.
2 lb. Loaf Cheese 89c
Ready to Eat
Beef Sold By The Quarter
We Do Custom Slaughtering and Processing
Jess Shilling of Alger, Mr. and
Mrs. Fred Boutwell called on Mrs.
Emma Welker at the Bluffton hospi
tal last Tuesday evening.
Mrs. Agnes Shroats and children
David and Susan of Marion spent
last week w’ith her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. W. M. Baker.
Mrs. Mary Stager spent a couple
of days with her son, Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs. Byron Boutwell and
son Michael, Mr. and Mrs. B. J.
Boutwell called on Mr. and Mrs.
Adrain Van Atta of Findlay, Satur-
SHERIFF’S SALE IN PARTITION
General Code, See. 11681, 12037
The State of Ol o, Allen County.
Common Pleas Cm t. Case No. 38098.
■Robert A. Mi rray, Plaintiff
st al, Defendant
Ruth M. Hess,
(269) in James I
tion to the Villa
County, Ohio. Sa
334 S. Main Stret
Appraised at $6.5(
for less than TWO-
Said premises to I
the parties to the a
of sale in Partition
Court of Allen Cour
me. the undersigned
TERMS OF SALF
The House of Perfect Sound
Most Acclaimed Film of Year!
(Academy Award Picture)
Pirates of Monterey
Time Out of Mind
the bluffton) news, bluffton, ohio
b. 1948, a'c the hour
I will offer for sale
Notice is hereby g-i ®n, that on Saturday,
the 29th day of May,
of 1:00 o'clock, P. ________ __ _____
at public auction on tl e Premises, in Bluffton,
Ohio, the following tl estate, situate. in the
County of Allen and
Village of Bluffton, s-wfc:
State of Ohio, '’and in
ro hundred six-nine
Eaton’s Sixth Addi
of Bluffton, Allen
Premises Located at
.00. and cannot be sold
HIRDS of that amount.
sold as the property of
ive action, on an order
'rom the Common pleas
jy, Ohio, and directed
Cash upon delivery
hand this 27th day
Dwight C. Murray
W. R. DAILEY,
eriff Allen County, Ohio
Cora B. Jones, Deputy
Bluffton Cement Block, Inc.
305 East Cherry Street
Phone 365-W Bluffton, Ohio
include me it in your menu
Always ready to serve you.
Fresh an Salt Meats
H. M. SHEVN
expert of Chicago,
at the Barr Hote
only, May 15, from
N, widely known
will personally be
A. M. to 1 P. M.
e Zoe tic Shield is
nt over all former
ate results. It will
perfectly no mat
ut it will increase
Mr. Shevnan say»:
a tremendous improvem
methods, effecting imm
not only hold the rup'tu
ter the ai«e or location
the circulation, »tlengthen!the weakened parte
and thereby close the opei$ng in ten days on
the average case, regardless of heavy lifting,
straining or any position the body may as
sume. A nationally known scientific method.
No under straps or cumbersome arrangements
and absolutely no medicines or medical treat
Mr. Shevnan will be glad to dem
onstrate without charge.
6509 N. Artesian Ave., Chicago 45
Large incisional hernia or rupture
following surgical operation
Among the callers on Mr. and
Mrs. Rayon BoutueH the past week
were Mr. and Mrs. Harold Jump
and children of Ada, Mr. and Mrs.
Kenneth Chidester and children of
Bluffton Mr. and Mrs. Claude
rison, Mrs. Robert Turner
daughter Sandra, Mr. and Mrs.
Morris and sons, Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs. Levi Welty have an
nounced the coming marriage of
their daughter Thelma May to Robert
Dean Bowersox of Mt. Cory. The
wedding is to be solemnized at St.
John church on Friday, June 11 at
7 p. m.
Rev. and Mrs. Frank S. Harder
and sons Roger and Charles returned
home Friday after spending some
time visiting in the homes of their
parents and other relatives in the
vicinity of Butterfield, Minnesota.
Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Schneck
and family spent Sundav in Berne.
They accompanied Dr. and Mrs. T.
A. Lambie who spoke at the Mis
sionary church at that place.
A daughter was bom to Mr. and
Mrs. Harry Schumacher on Thursday
and has been named Beth Elaine.
On Friday a daughter was bom to
Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Kohli and she
has been named Candace Nan.
A son was born to Mr. and
Earl Lehman whose name is
Alan. At Lima hospital the
day a daughter was bom to Mr.
and Mrs. Roger Henkener. Mrs.
Henkener was the farmer Miss
Marceil Amstutz, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Ezra Amstutz.
Mr. and Mrs. Laurence Hilty are
also the happy parents of a baby
boy bom to them Saturday. The
boy has been named Daniel Lee.
Mr. and Mrs. Winston Bucher and
family have recently moved from
the Amstutz apartment in Pandora
to the home of his patents, Mr. and
Mrs. Raymond Bucher.
Rev. Willard Thomas
the meeting of th
hood at St. John Monday
a new service for
Racket Restringing— [A
Nylon.. $2.50 Gut.. $5.50
Wilson and MacGreggor-Hall
Little Tennis Shop
Phone 375-Y 716 S. Main
LEADERS of three railroad unions, rep
resenting less than one-tenth of all railroad
employees, have called a railroad strike that
would paralyze the nation.
These leaders refuse to accept a 15*A cents
an hour wage increase retroactive to Novem
ber 1, 1947. This increase was recommended
by an impartial Emergency Board appointed
by President Truman.
This increase of 15% cents already has been
accepted by the 19 other railroad unions. But
the Brotherhood of Locomotive Engineers,
the Brotherhood of Ldcomotive Firemen and
Enginemen, and the Switchmen’s Union of
North America won’t accept what more than
90% of all railroad employes have accepted.
They have called a strike to get more!
Unions refuse rules discussion
Certain rules changes demanded by these
union leaders—which would increase wages
still further were recommended by the
Board. But the union leaders want more—
they demand that the railroads put into effect
ALL the changes they asked for, including
those the Board felt should be denied.
On top of this, they insist that certain rules
changes proposed by the railroads be with
drawn—in spite of the fact that the Board
recommended them! These union leaders
have refused to negotiate except upon these
Greater wage increase not justified
Engineers and firemen are among the high
est paid of all employes in America, as figures
in the box show. This strike threat doesn’t
justify giving a greater increase than other
railroad workers received.
Emergency Boards are a means provided
est to avoid strikes. The
helped all growing crops in this area.
Spring plowing is making good pro
Roland Burkhart and Howard
Howell, veteran sheep shearers, are
COLORS BY NATURE-PAINTS BY PITTSBURGH
F'requent showers have
look who gete squeezed!
Unij.i kaii'crs representing less than one-tenth of railroad employes
reject recommendations of President's Emergency board—refuse to
negetiats s.icept on their own terms—threaten to paralyze nation by strike!
busy removing the winter coats of
sheep over a large territory.
The Bluffton high school auditor
ium was filled to capacity Sunday
evening when the Men’s Chorus of
AINT the fresh bkxW of youth into your
home. Perk up Old-fashioned rooms with
ideas. Strike daringly—with bold tones
for ceilings, lively shades for painted floors,
contrasting hues on opposite walls. Select nature’s own colors in durable
PITTSBURGH PAINTS. You can completely redecorate any room,
furniture included, in a single day- It's easy, it’s fun and the cost is little!
WALLHIDE. Walls and ceilings
take on new life 7*
with this won
derful finish of
Per rt $1.70
236 Cherry Street
aftei hearing evidence for 33 days, made
recommendations based on all the facts in
the case. The railroads have accepted these
Who’s to blame?
Although they deplored so large an extra cost
burden, the railroads accepted the report of
the Board because they felt it was in the pub
lic interest to uphold the spirit and intent of
the Railway Labor Act.
Here is a comparison
of average annual
earnings or engineers
and fireman for 1939
(pre-war) and 1947.
Also shown is what 1947
earnings would have
been if the 15^ cents
per hour increase, of
fered by the railroads
and rejected by the
union leaders, had
been in effect through
out the entire year
FLORHIDE. Gives a sturdy,
ter to painted
floors. Dries in
almost no time.
Easy to apply.
The one-coat enamel for work and furniture.
Flows smoothly. Leaves no fyuahmarks. Dries in four
hours. Thia durable finish be easily cleaned.
Steinman Eros. Lumber Co
Compare these wages with what you make!
THURSDAY, MAY 6, 1948
the Ft. Wayne Bible Institute pre
sented a most inspiring program.
The group of singers and instrumen
talists were under the capable
leadership of Prof, Oliver Steiner.
Trade Mark Reg. U. S. Pat Office
Th’ trouble with folks that prefer
t’ give flowers t’ th’ living’ is that
they wait too long. When a
woman ties a handkerchief around
a dime it’s
a sign she takes no
eling, painting, reroofing visit the
STEINMAN BROS. LUMBER CO.
can be made to look
beautiful for a little
For estimates on remod-
In contrast, this small group of railroad
union leaders are attempting to flout the
intent and spirit of the Railway Labor Act*
and dictate their own terms.
They have dictated a paralyzing railroad
You will be the victim!
How long will the American
1IJ9Anran 1147 Awrsgt
A»ml Eariliji Auul Eariilagi
Type tf Empi«y«
Road Freight $3,966
(Local and Way)
Road Passenger 3,632
Road Freight (Through) 3,147
(Local and Way)
Road Passenger 2,732
for the undemocratic, arbitrary, and abusive
use of the right to strike and the disregard
of the obligation to provide transportation?
How long can the American
a few dictatorial union leaders to defy the
of°ditsputes?rOVided l°r p€acetoi settlement
Force seldom produces settlements that are
either fair or lasting. Moreover, a point is
often reached when personal interests must
^.^subordinate to the greater public
W /aIC 5ha‘ wI,y the railroads have ac
cepted the Emergency Board recommends
tions. That is also why the leaders
three unions should reconsider their decision
to call a paralyzing strike.
1947 Anrtf* Anul
Eiriligi with Win
1,962 3,isc 3,648
Railroad wages computed from Interstate Commerce Commission Statement M-3003,848
BOOM 114 a 143 LIBKRTT STREET NEW XOBB. NEW Y0B$
We are publishing this and other advertisements to talk with you at
first hand about matters which are important to everybody.
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