News Our Grandfathers Read
From Issue Of November 2, 1911
gger bought the farm
arr, to be vacated by
Marth a Schumacher left for
ario, Canada to assist
her brother El i and family in moving
uenstein returned from
sit to Salem, Oregon.
s. E. C. Romey will re-
Rapids, Iowa, next
mey enjoyed an extend
her parents, Mr. and
id, W. C. Augsburger.
ert and C. P. Doty re-
a hunt in the Maine
a moose and four
Misses Goldie and Sylvia Augs- pany.
burger entertained a
young folks at their
Augsburger next week. He paid near Beaverdam for
music and games. A’.tending
BABY BEEF SPECIALS
THURSDAY FRIDAY SATURDAY
ROASTS lb. 59c
Minced Ham Dutch Loaf
Pickle & Pimento Veal Loaf
Cheese Loaf Souse.
jolly crowd of
an evening of
Misses Hazel Augs
Steele, Bessie Morts
Hazel B. Augsburger
and Wesley Eversole,
at 5:00 A. M. instead
property of Mrs. Tho
the St. John’s church,
the property soon.
Theo. I). Sh ?id was one of the lucky Will Steiner purchased a load of
rs in th* govmment land draw
ening of the Rosebud
Indiar resen’ ation in South Dakota. new clerk for the Gratz Sto
Arnold. Harry Yant, Hermar
1 now hahv tnrl their burger, and Leonard Hedges.
Gallant boucht the 40
Mrs Xbbv Main
James Coon purchased the •16 acre
half hour of rest.
1 win daughters we
and Mrs. Frank Marl
Ed McHenry plans
gasoline and coal nil
Hiram Sutter ha
feeding horses in Indiana.
Miss Corinna Sutter will be the
Home Killed Meats
BEEF PORK VEAL LAMB
Everyone knows beef is high, but good
judgment of. our buyers has made it pos
sible for a Real Milk Fed Baby Beef Special
for the Holidays.
T-Bone Round Sirloin
STEAKS lb. 75c
Lean and Fresh
RIB BOIL lb. 45c Beef Ground lb. 59c
BABY BEEF Bl/ THE QUARTER
Fores lb. 45c Hinds ... Ib. 47c
ALL FLAVORS YOUR CHOICE
Gallons, $1.50 yPints, 25c Quarts, 45c
SHERBETS—All Flavors Pints, 19c
Is your home Freezer or locker getting low?
See us for replacement of
Beef Pork- Veal Poultry or Frozen Foods.
Our Own Make Fresh
or Smoked Sausage^
OLEO 3 lbs. $1.00
MILLER’S MODEL DAIRY’
Homogenized Plain Buttermilk Chocolate
in Piece lb. 29c
Weiners lb. 45c
Cheese lb. 65c
BACON lb. 69c
6 to 8 lb. Avg.
Cheese lb. 55c
kz or whol?
FRESH RAY’S BREAD FRESH
Tl I 1 OH (n landscaped site
Thomas J. Her
gram of traffic s
Register in Lima
THE BLUFFTON NEWS, BLUFFTON, OHIO
OHIO DEPARTMENT OF
like the above are to be wi I serve a th ref
ccted by the Ohio Dejartment of
Months Draft Starts
s on all principal routes
tering Ohio to bid motorists wel-
well as to remind them to
Allen county men, including
from Bluffton, must register at
county selective service headqu
in the old post office building at Lima.
Hancock county registration is
After registration is completed,
comprehensive eight-page question
naires will be mailed to registrants by
age groups, again starting with the
older men first.
On the basis of answered question
naires, local boards will classify re
gistrants in one of five classes. If in
Class I he is available for military
service, or else in the armed forces
or a student taking military training.
Class II is deferred because of
occupational status and Class III be
cause of dependency. Class IV in
cludes those exempted specifiically by
law, or because they are physically
unfit for service. The fifth class is
for those who reach the age of 26
before being inducted.
The Army is expected to ask for
the induction of only 10,000 men in
the November draft call because of a
lack of training facilities. In Decem
ber, the call probably will be stepped
up to a total of 15,000 men.
SHORTS & MIDDLING
where Mr. Stein
to spend some
home of his In
Willis A. Schui
and their relati
Registrants are asked to reply
16 questions, including age, place
birth, occupation, marriage status,
previous military service, and whether
the registrant ever has been rejected
for military service.
A new method of detecting
presence of weevils in grain
permits elevator operators or grain
buyers to determine within a few
minutes whether or not weevils are
present even when no evidence is
apparent to the eye. Grain kernels
soaked in a stain of acid fuchsin
show red dots if the kernels con
tain weevil larvae.
The government support price for
1948 northern grown alfalfa seed will
be 25 cents a pound. The price is the
same as that paid in 1947, when the
Commodity Credit Corporation bought
very little alfalfa seed because the
open market price was higher than
the support price. County AAA com
mittees will have purchase and loan
The U. S. 1948 hay crop is expected
to be the smallest since 1939, which
would make the tonnage
2.5 per cent less than the
average. The carry-over of
bigger than normal so there
enough to carry the reduced
of livestock through the
ages other than hay are lik
more plentiful than usual, and the
prospects of a record tonnage of feed
grains harvested in 1948 will take up
Supplies of rough
slack in hay
Ohio has been
from federal funds used to partially
reimburse school boards for lunches
served to pupils, but the federal al
lottment is available only if it is
matched by a similar amount from
within the state. The lunch program
is intended to improve the diet of
school children and also to provide
an outlet for foods bought by govem
ment agencies or those
amounts larger than are
normal market demand.
-fold pur pose: (1)
the state line, (2)
n of Traffic
will be in an oroxi matFl v
vc* c* pnlnr C(P
is part of
How and white
rhey will be re
about three nn
For 21 Settlement
i their 18t
e Ohio St
visiting in the I
r, Mr. and Mrs.
ter and family
ho attended the
present who had attended the service I
when the church was dedicated. I
St. John Sunday
Harold Boaz expects to leave Fri-I
day for Iowa City, whore he is to be I
an instructor in chemistry in thel
State University of Iowa. I
Rev. and Mrs. D. J. Unruh and!
family left for their home in New-|
ton, Kansas, Monday.
expect to spend two days in Chica
go in the home of her parents, Mr.
and Mrs. Kuglin.
Rolland Burkhart is spending the
w'eek in Columbus where he is serv
ing as one of the team of judges at
the shearing contests held each
morning at the Ohio State Fair.
Mary Ellen Gerber,
from Africa, arrived at the home of
her parents, Mr. and
(Concluded from page 1)
Pupils Slighted, Charge
Because they refused to participate
in dancing at high school social func
tions, these pupils have been subject
to embarrassment and slighting re
marks from teachers and pupils, the
They also asked that permission
to dance and play cards be accorded
only to those pupils whose parents
personally sign a written request
therefor at the superintendent’s of
In answer to charges that dancing
and card playing were taught in the
home economics department during
class periods, school administrators
pointed out that both are mentioned
in the text book in connection with
the preparation and serving of form
al dinners, but there was no instruc
tion given in either during regular
However, they added
that the home economics instructor,
Miss Elizabeth Mohr, explained the
rudiments 'of both outside the class
period to those pupils requesting
ARD OF THANKS
was a pleasure to receive so
beautiful anniversary greet
md gifts in honor of our golden
Bluffton Man Hurt
In Mishap On Lincoln
Kenneth Bowyer, 19, of Route 1,
Bluffton, received a broken right leg
in an automobile crash at 7:30- p. m.
last Thursday at the intersection of
the Swaney road and the Lincoln
highway, which resulted in the death
of a Washington, D. C., man.
Donald G. Taylor, 25, died Satur
day morning in Lima Memorial
hospital of injuries received in the
mishap, one mile east of Beaverdam.
Taylor’s death reportedly was caused
by a skull fracture.
Taylor’s .wife, Ruth, 25, also is a
patient in the Lima hospital, where
she is recovering from fractures of
the right arm and right ankle and
cuts about.the head and face.
Bowyer also was taken to the
Lima hospital. He is the son of
Bert Bowyer, who lives two and one
i half miles east of Bluffton.
The state highway patrol reported
Ithat Bowyer’s car had turned from
I the Swaney road onto the Lincoln
(highway. The Taylors were driving
least on the Lincoln.
A 15 per cent decrease in the num
ber of chicks raised in the United
States in 1948 means there are 279,-
a safetv tn 000,000 fewer of those birds available
The sierns si the Divi- for Sunday dinners than were raised
v of the in 1944. U. S. farmers raised 914,793,
000 chickens in 1944 and the number
and will raised has been successively smaller
iina* ton ot niue, each year since then. High feed costs
high labor costs, and only moderate
The Women’s Missionary
John is to entertain the
Llewellyn Zimmerly of
visiting relatives here
Dancing And Card
Playing At H. S.
OF THE GOODNESS
OF FOODS IB
OtiEK IS ca. ft CAwe/ry/
Just one of many special fea
tures, this storage basket
arrangement helps you find
what you want—when you
w’ant it! With this handsome,
big freezer, you liave your own
“market” at your finger-tips!
Come in today and let us
shou you the many other
features that make Coolerator
your best huv
Mr. & Mrs. Henry
Those who attain any
commonly spend life in
single pursuit, for excellence is not
often gained upon easier terms.
Fr..ting vr»» it becked by a
Wai term ire's
Your Friendly Store
Fred Bixel died at Camp Sherman.
Death was due to pneumonia which
he had suffered for 10 weeks. He was
the first Bluffton boy to lay down
his life for the cause of the nation.
Willard Fisher passed the exam
for Uncle Sam’s Army.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Gorby are
the parents of a new baby boy at
The We Mean Business class of
the Church of Christ met at the home
of Mr. and Mrs. Irvin Long.
George Woods, who passed the ex
am for Chief Yeoman, has been ap
pointed chief petty officer on the
U. S. S. Eagle.
T. G. Scheid was elected president,
and Lysle Baumgartner, sec’y of the
Bluffton Tennis Ass’n.
P. B. Amstutz and sons will rebuild
his sawmill destroyed by fire.
Albert Deppler left for camp last
Friday from Toledo.
NEWS OUR FATHERS READ
FROM ISSUE OF May 2,1918
Jay Mumma has been transferred
to Camp Perry from Baltimore.
Your Copies Are Here
Over 68,000 of these booklets
were requested by agricultural
teachers and county agents for
POULTRY MANAGEMENT wienval
re, management, and
to boost your profits.
lives you ca
COME llA FOR
THURSDAY, SEPT. 2. 1948
No Price Advance
L. S. Dukes moved to Findlay where
he will occupy a fine new home. His
son will be in charge of the big farm
north of town.
An eleven pound son was bom to
Mr. and Mrs. John Reichenbach.
Clifton (Wifty) Sprunger left for
Camp Taylor at Louisville, Ky.
Frauen Verein will meet with Mrs.
Pres. S. K. Mosiman returned from
a business trip to Minnesota in inter
est of the College.
Earl Good was appointed captain
of the county contingent during the
trip to Camp Sherman.
J. E. Steiners’ 'put out the fire at
their home before the fire laddies got
there, much to the chagrin of the
firefighters and assembled crowd.
Two buckets of water did the trick.
The Ladie’s Aid of the Catholic
church met and surprised Mr. and
Mrs. A. J. Owens in honor of their
YOUR FREE COPIES
MASTLIE FEED MILL
Leland W. Basinger, Mgr.
Feeds, Fertilizer, Grain and Custom Grinding
jy the regular KURFEES quality
at the same prices you paid last
in today and make your dollars
buying KURFEES quality paints
a reasonable price.
dam tiardujare Co.
Wow SISALKRAFT CM a&c
FARM BETTER MAKE MORE MONEY
tileee and matey oticen.
MONEY-SAVING FARM USES
KEEP A SUPPLY OF GENUINE SISALKRAFT
ON YOUR FARM ALWAYS
Steinman Bros. Lumber Co.
Hours: 7:30 a. m. to 5 p. m.—Saturday 7:30 a. in. to 3 p. m.
236 Cherry Street Phone 360-W
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