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The Bluffton news. [volume] (Bluffton, Ohio) 1875-current, July 22, 1948, Image 6

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87076554/1948-07-22/ed-1/seq-6/

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PAGE SIX
VZ ILLI AM SON
ALL DEAD STOCK REMOVED
We Pay $9 for Horses $11 for Cows
According to nix* and condition.
Hogs according to size and condition.
BUCKEYE REDUCTION COMPANY, Findlay, Ohio
Phone MAIN 475 Collect
BRANCH OF FOSTORIA ANIMaL PRODUCTS. INC.
A One-Fuel Heating Plant Limits
Your Choice of Fuels
This ALL-FUEL
WW MtWTllPVIFt Ml-IUl IWMCX.
Furnace Inspection. Expert repelr 133
CDCE wortt any 01 Cort
f|H baeed on labor end material* need.
Phone or write today.
s
Furnace Will Burn Oil,
Gas, Coke or Coal
Select the fuel you like. Don limit
yourself to just one fuel. With the
New Williamson Tripl-ife ALL-FL EL
Furnace, vou can burn gas, oil, coke
or coal. Proven, tested in actual use,
this is the heating plant for you.
Monthly payments to suit.
MOYER REFRIGERATION & HEATING
Main Phone 225-IiV
Bluffton, Ohio
wattfaieifruu/e wttfc 0/C/
.7
One coat covers most any surface
Goes on smoothly ... no laps or brushmarks
Dries fast to a flat, glareless finish
No offensive odor Use room the same day
Washable with soap and water
Beautiful lime-proof and fade-proof colors
A real Oil paint ... not thinned with water
Apply with the BPS FLATLUX BRUSH.
ONI GALION PAINTS
THE AVERAGE ROOM
WHAT
How the New Hudson,
most streamlined car with the
silhouette, brings you room
and comfort never before
able in an automobile.
GENT
SONS
GltEIIING HARDWARE
low
You've seen them flashing by in all their
sparkling color —those trim, gorgeous
New Hudsons with the low. streamlined
silhouette.
But have you really examined one of
these amazing cars? They are the big
news in the automobile world today!
Hudson, al way i known for great forward
steps in the development of the auto
mobile, and for efficient use of motil e
power, is again ’way out ahead with a
motor car that hits a new high in efficient
use of space—that makes a greater per
centage of its total space actually avail
able for your use and comfort.
When you take a close look, you’ll find
that Hudson, through the use of a new,
exclusive “stap-down” zone, reclaims so
much usually wasted sjxce that this
sensationally efficient car gives you more
useful interior room than you’ve ever
before experienced in an automobile
This new kind of motor car has a sturdy
foundation structure surrounding the
paseeuger compartment, which permits
the floor to lie recessed down within the
base frame so that you step r/wn when
I2B S. Main Phone 207-W
entering. 1 his makes s|ace between
frame members, which is usually wasted,
available for use inside the car.
Seats can thus be lowered to harmonize
with the new, lower top. and by stepping
down into Hudson, which is only five
feet from ground to top, you get more
head room than in any other mass
produced car built today!
And how about sooting room? Hudson’s
new design reclaims space formerly taken
up by wheel housings and protruding
fenders. This is accomplished by placing
rear seats ahead of the rear wheels, in
a zone unrestricted by wheel housings.
\s a result, rear seats are 15 inches wider
in this car that is only little more than
four inches wider over-all. Both rear and
front seats extend the full width of the
body, giving Hudson the roomiest scats
in any American-made car! Hudson’s
use of the “step-down” xone and unique
seating arrangements are illustrated in
the sketches that follow
OTH|
CARS VaMengnra ride on top of fraoto, aa
rwr batwaon rear
wheel bourtnga. which occupy apaee tbnt abouM be
a o« •fating room. Hiding on top of fram#
Oto ewentoal bead r,„a be rained
if the kwwW far atreaaaknina
rime /ris
SU WHAT "Stopping Down" MIANS TO YOU-AT YOUR HUDSON DEAltR'S
TllOY .MOTO It SALES
Maybe it was because last Thurs
day—St. Swithin’s day was fair—
anyway Bluffton’s usual Monday
night rain skipped this week—for
the second time this summer—and
the boys celebrated the occasion
with ball games under the Harmon
field lights come to think of it,
there hasn’t been more than a show
er since Thursday which is as it
should be according to the old saying
that weather on St. Swithin’s day
will rule for the next forty days
and wheat pouring in at Bluffton’s
elevator day and night—from 5 in
the morning until 11 at night
tractor-drawn wagons with huge
grainbeds awaiting their turn at the
elevator scales—wonder what’s hap
pened to all the horses, we haven’t
seen a one hauling grain this sum
mer farmers taking advantage
of the weather to clean up the wheat
harvest in order to get at oats which
is ready for cutting some com
bines were running in the fields last
Sunday price holding steady
deSpite the bumper crop—it was
$2.10 Monday reminds us that
the farmer wanted dollar wheat—
now the consumer wants it and
Clem Sutter north of Bluffton plans
to start delivering sweet corn from
his 22-acre tract to the Detroit
market—speaking of sweet corn, C.
C. Wherly east of Pandora has a
big patch all nicely in tassel
warm summer days sending crowds
to the Buckeye days and Harmon
field nights—that’s Bluffton in July.
The Wengers are home—Fred and
his wife and son Robert and another
son Richard and wife who started
early this month on a 5,000 mile
motor trip to Fairbanks, Alaska. It’s
rough and tough, that 500 miles of
so-called road from Edmonton,
Canada north to Dawson Creek
where the 1,500 mile Alcan highway
begins. The road bears little
resemblance to modern hard-surfaced
highways and jagged rocks and
boulders take a terrific toll of tires
and springs, not to mention axle
deep mud. After traversing 140
miles of the route they turned back
and arrived here Saturday night. En
route the party stopped at Yellow
stone and Glacier parks and visited
Banff and Lake Louise, among the
top scenic spots of the west and
northwest.
THE BLUFFTON NEWS, BLUFFTON, OHIO
And the Arthur Amstutzes back
from vacation—they started on a
motor trip to California but decided
to stop at the Black Hills in the
Dakotas rather than make the long
hot drive across the western plains
in mid-July.
And to add to our summer travel
ogue, there is A D. Wells back
from the Democr itic convention at
Philadelphia last week where he had
credentials to -go anywhere in the
big convention hai 1 by virtue of the
badge which he wre as assistant
sergeant-at-arms. The credentials
were originally issued to Andrew
Durbin, Kenton plitician but when
the latter was unoxpecteldy called
out of the city on business, he turn
ed over the badge
office to Wells.
and duties of his
Following the convention Wells
stopped enroute wme to visit his
daughter, Mrs. .A lien Stauffer and
family in BiglerviHe, Pa., and while
in nearby Gettys urg stood in the
pew at the Presbyterian church oc
cupied by Abrahain Lincoln the Sun
day before he de
burg address.
ivered the Gettys-
Also lucky at the Philadelphia
convention was D. W. Bixler visiting
in the city at the time. With the
convention hall mimed and admit
tance by ticket mily, Bixler dropped
into a nearby au litorium where do
ings at the com tation were being
transmitted by t» evision. A chance
acquaintance, how ever, with an extra
ticket made it sible for the Bluff
ton man to get i ito the main show
and see the convention in person.
Sorry it’s necessary to mention it
—that vandalisn that has been
going on at Buckeye park. Last
Saturday night was particularly bad
when a group— vportedly adults—
committed wanto i acts of destruc
tion. Buckeye par k has been develop
ed by the Comrlunity Sportsmen’s
club as a recre: tion spot open to
the public. It is a fine gesture on
the part of tht club which has
provided the park with modern
conveniences am looks after its
maintenance. W know of no more
ideal spot for sijninier picnics and
outings and tho e who accept its
hospitality shouh help to keep the
park the in vitin spot which the
club has intended it. Some time ago
Bluffton’s public rest rooms in the
town hall were closed because of the
acts of a small minority who have
no appreciation if privileges when
extended to the general public.
There’s a whole tentful of young
MEANS TO YOU
s
KJ v-1
NCW HUDSON You ride araiUod down within Uud
•on’, baae frame, aa shown above, and also ahead
of ttrt rear wheel*. Bento can therefore eitoud full
width of the ear. Dwe to the nee of the ''■tep.down
none, roof lowered for eVeenUnfa^, yet ample
heed room ia provided
The New Hudson even reclaims the un
used space in doors by providing gor
geously tailored, recessed compartments
where interior door handles, window
cranks, ash receivers, and generous arm
rests are placed out of tha way to allow
increased elbow room for [tasseufars.
This devalopmaM of Hudson's exclusive,
all steel Monobdt body-MU^-frame* with
its “step-down” zone required years of
engineering work, the perfection of new
production techniques and millions of
dollars in highly specialised new plant
investment. This may be why Hudson,
and Hudson alone, offer* this important
advance today*
“Stepping down” is so important to
motor-car beauty, ruling quantise and
safety—as well aa roominess and comfort
—that the nearest Hudson dealer has a
booklet—yours without obligat ion-fully
explaining this design principle. Hudson
Motor Car Company, Detroit 14.
Bluffton. Ohio
sters sleeping out in the backyard at
Ralph Reichenbach’s on Riley street
these summr nights and enjoying it
hugely. Among the group are Jim
my Berry, Roger Edwards, young
Ralph and Eddie Reichenbach and
also Don Montgomery, son of Clif
ford Montgomery of Ft. Recovery’, a
former Biufftonite.
Mrs. Eliza Spangler, 76-year old
Bluffton woman was the oldest mem
ber of the jury which heard the
Washington Philpot manslaughter
trial in the Allen county common
pleas court last w’eek. Instead of
making daily trips from Bluffton to
the county seat, she decided to pack
a bag and stay in Lima overnight.
She’s doing pretty well—that 1 fl
yea old Guernsey cow owned by
John Smith, Bluffton Route 2. Fresh
last summer on August 5, she was
fresh again last Sunday. Just to
add to her record, she had had
several sets of twin calves, which
at today’s livestock prices should
make her owner happy.
Top-flight officials of the Nickel
Plate went thru Bluffton Friday
afternoon at 5:20 o’clock on a special
train powered by one of the road’s
new diesel locomotives. Heading the
group was J. W. Davin, president of
the line. They were enroute from
Cleveland to St. Louis. The trip
was said to be a routine inspection
of the company’s property. From
St. Louis they swung around on the
return trip through Chicago.
Some Bluffton area farmers like
the federal parity price setup—and
some don't. We found it out from
bouquets and brickbats that came in
following an item that appeared on
the subject in this column two weeks
ago. However, no one seems to
know how it works—and apparently
no one is particularly interested. One
farmer says “So long as they do not
put hogs down to $2.50, wheat at
40 cents and everything else accord
ingly except the things we buy, then
close the banks an make life miser
able for everyone, we farmers are
not worrying about the exact dist
ance from the backdoor to the poor
house—neither should you.”
Salesmen travelling by airplane
dropping in—or more literally drop
ping down—to call on their trade.
One landed at the Bluffton airport
last week to call on the Triplett
company. Flying in a rented Piper
super-cruiser accompanied by his
wife, he said he could cover in sever
al days his territory in New Yoi%
Pennsylvania, Ohio and Indiana. It
formerly required several weeks by
automobile. The salesman, Reed
Estabrook from the Northern In
dustrial Chemical Co. of Boston is
enthusiastic about the possibilities of
air travel for commercial representa
tives.
A billfold containing currency and
personal papers lost by George
Clapper last spring while unloading
NOW.'
MASSEY-HARRIS
NOW
ON
DISPLAY
a freight car at Forest in Hardin
county was found here last week by
his brother-in-law Eugene Zimmerly,
son of Arden Zimmerly. Zimmerly,
employed by the Farmers Grain
company was cleaning out a car on
the railroad sidings preparatory to
loading it with wheat when he
found the lost billfold which still
contained his brother-in-law’s papers.
The $35 in currency, however, was
missing.
NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING
Notice is hereby given that Oh the 3rd day
of August, 1948 at 8 p. tn., a public hearing
will be held on a proposed
The newest and smallest member of the Massey
Harris line ... the new 1-plow Pony. A miser on fuel,
the new power-plus Pony makes tractor farming for
small farms a practical necessity. Its complete line
of fast working tools shortens your work in the field
... you breeze right along handling every job in just
a fraction of the time it took you before.
Just think what Pony farming can do for you
the added profit you'll receive from all your opera
tions ... the independence and freedom you'll enjoy
.,. the riding comfort and ease of handling of a real
tractor. z/?
The Pony has plenty of zip to handle all your
P.T.O. and belt work too, and downright lugging
power at the drawbar that licks the toughest spots
on your land. Stop in soon—let's talk over the advan
tages of a Pony for your farm. jiftity-
Yt
wsipg
COTTON AND CORN PLANIERS
105 E. Elm Street
ordinance
for the Village of Beaverdam. Allen County,
Ohio, Said hearing wilVbe Yield, in Yhe office
of the mayor of said village.
By order of the Council of the Village ot
Beaverdam, Ohio.
RUTH DURKEE, Clerk.
15
Highest Market Price for
Poultry andEggs
THURSDAY, JULY 22, 1948
LEGAL NOTICE
In the Common Pleas Court of
Allen County, Ohio
Case No. 38242
Eileen F. McGranahan, Plaintiff.
vs.
Dana J. McGranahan, Defendant.
The defendant, Dana 3. McGranahan, whose
place of residence is unknown, will take no
tice that Eileen f. McGranahan has filed in
said court an acton against him for divorce
on the grounds of Gross Neglect of Duty, and
for restoration
it
Summer or Winter
Here is a convenient and economical service for
those who have home freezers or lockers.
All slaughtering done in our city inspected quart
ers—everything prepared ready for freezing.
Ask us about this service which is available to
you at any time in the year at a worthwhile saving.
A to I Moat Market
& Locker Service
127 N. Main Street Phone 276-W
her maiden name. Said
cause will be far hearing on and after six
weeks from thejdate of the first publication
of this notice, fc-wit: on and after the 30th
day of July, 1148.
etleen f.
14
Practical Power
D,sc
Eluffton Farm
McGranahan.
I
By I. B. Steele, her attorney.
NOTICE OF APPOINTMENT
THE STATE (OF OHIO1
Allen County, ss.
Estate of Andrew Herrmann. Deceased.
Rose M. Herrmann of 428 No. Main St.,
Bluffton, Ohio, has been appointed and qual
ified as Administratrix of the estate of An
drew Herr-main late of Allen County. Ohio,
deceased.
Dated this list day of July, 1948.
tiaymond P. Smith
Probate Judge 14
Country Route Service—a phone call
brings our truck to your door.
Charles Kinsinger
PHONE 492-W
Lawn & Elm Streets Bluffton, Ohio
MR. FARMER:
See Us for
Custom Slaughtering
Farms
THI NEIV
MASSEY- HARRIS
1-PLOW TRACTOR
,TRIP AND
SPRINGTOOTH
CULTIVATORS
Prop.
& Service
E. F. Schmidt,
Massey-Harris Sale
Open Saturday Evenings
Bluffton phone 260-W

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