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6-Algeria (la.) Upper Be* Molnes Tuesday, January 24, 1956 Ravings CO by CHfitS REESE A LUil* of fhtt, a LUI1* 61 that: »el Much ol Anything Winter was really with us last week for several days.- With 18 below on the zero string and with five inches of snow there was ho chance f&r argueing—'twas winter. And, personally, I'm sure glad that daily we are nearing spring weather. Of course we may have much winter weather yet before spring sets in and that's fair to believe because on account of winter always seems to step on it just before the 29th of February, so to speak. Do you remember, the older readers, the 20 years ago experience we had with winter the last week in February? Well, we may have a repetition of that this year. And I can't say that I look forward to that with any great degree of joy. Between you and I, there are many angles of • winter that I don't care a hang for. Yes, I like the looks and color of snow, but that's all about it that I can happily take. Sure, a good show brings a more and more cleanly look to town and country and yard, etc. But it's a nuisance to shovel. And you've got to wear rubbers or overshoes and that's a nuisance, too. Never in or out of the house without taking time out to put on the foot coverings, so to speak. And then when snow melts and disappears it leaves mud to contend with and there it goes again, more dressing and undressing of shoes and feet every time you leave the house. No, I can't see the need nor the use of snow and so I'm always the happier in the summer months, wet or dry. And another thing about winter, it's a nuisance because an account of R II \J WINDOWS SALVANIZED STEEL SELF- STORING COMBINATION gives you mort convenience and comfort than any other combination window ! RUSCO DOOR HOODS AND WINDOW CANOPIES add greatly to the beauty of your home I Charles Miller RUSCO SALES Phone 741-W after I pan. Display ai 116 So; Dodge. Algon« '///,//'/S/////////////S///. there is thai continual up-expense to keep the home or shop uitticiemly heated to live in. Ano that's a money deal, costs plenty. No I don't know of one single ?ood and joyful thing about win- :er and so that's why I don't like •t. so to speak. DT- rr» Yep, I'll take Ihe middle of the year months weather for, mine. You say it's just as bad t<i have too much heat as it is to have too much cold. WeJl, that all depends. At any rate the cost to run a fan now and then to help cool off in the summer doesn'i reach the heights that does the cost of a ton of coal, eh? And on a hot day you can hike to the basement, there's always some relief. And in summer heat you can wear just a shirt and a pair of thin slacks, and that's different from wearing heavy underwear and heavy clothes and an overcoat. No there just isn't any argument over the two seasons because on account of summer jc much cheaper than winter and much easier from a weather standpoint than winter with its cold and ice and snow, so to speak. Yep, I'll take summer foi mine and you can have winter for yours if you like it. Yep, politics is with us again because on account of next November we're going to do voting for local, state and federal offices. And being as how there will be republican candidates and democratic candidates there's sure going to be a lot of political battling from now on up to the close of the polls Tuesday evening, November 6, 1956. And from what I hear there's going to be some vote changing on that day, too. I have the names of seven republican gents who confidentially told me they were through with their party's hands in power and I'm betting that there will be more of my republican friends who will admit that they'i;e tired of the present political office holders and they're coming over to vote with me, democratic, next November^ 6th. And I'm happy about that, too. Are you? That Dime The "March of Dimes" is on the way, Let's not pass up another day To get in step with neighbor, friend, And do our part and so extend A willing and a helping hand To polio stricken in our land. And what's a dime? I'm 1 asking you." 'Twill buy a beer, oh yes, that's true, And alsb pay for half a pack, But not enough to buy a snack.- A dime or two won't take you far, Nor peck of dimes would buy a car, A dime is ne'er a lucky piece, But used for innocents to fleece. However, now a cause is found In which the dime becomes profound, And so a march is on the way By which the dime is put in play. The purpose is to march at length In ever growing daily strength, To battje polid (not in vain) And bring to victims health again. With' cain or crutches thrown away, victoring March of Dimes I'd say. So dig in pocket or /our purse For dime to help fight polio curse, Take step in "March if Dinfes" today, Let's help get polio out of way. Ex-Livermore Woman Killed, Car Vs. Train Livermore—Mr and Mrs William Franklin Thompson of Marshalltown were killed Wednesday when their car collided with the locomative of an east-bound Northwestern freight train on a crossing near Marshalltown. Mrs Thompson was the former Doris- Taft, daughter of Carl Tuft, form- ar Livermore resident. Past Matrons Hostess Mrs John Houck entertained the Past Matrons Club at hei farm home Friday afternoon. The afternoon was spent in playing five hundred. Prizes were won by Margaret Molin, Mrs Leila Raney. Mrs J. T. Hamm, and Mrs Jessamine Miller. Mrs J. F Hamm and Mrs Joe Sanders were invited guests. Auxiliary Meeting The Auxiliary held their monthly meeting Monday evening in the Legion Hall. The business meeting was conducted by the president, Mrs Fred Pooch. Mrs Lawrence Ruhnke, Mrs Christine Andersen, Mrs Dolores Christensen and Mrs Culvert Johnson were in charge of the entertainment, which was card bingo. Fifteen members were present. Mrs -Dolores Christiansen, the historian, brought her book for the members to see. Refreshments were served by Mrs Robert '•Gronbaeh, Mrs Dick Cron, Mrs Karl Baessler and Mrs Zeak Smith. Hostess At Bridge Mrs Jessamine Miller entertained the contract club members at a 1:30 dessert luncheon Saturday afternoon. High prize for contract went to Lena Altman, second high went to Mrs George Lenertz, and traveling prize to Mrs Joe Sanders who was an invited guest. The Women's Association of the Presbyterian church were entertained at the home of Mrs Edith Johnson Wednesday afternoon. The lesson given by Mrs Guy Raney. Mrs Tommy Kissinger entertained the Neighborhood club members at her farm home Tuesday afternoon. The afternoon was spent playing five hundred. High prize went to Mrs John Sprlie, traveling prize to Mrs Bill Wilson, ' and consolation prize to Mrs Henry Groh. 240-ACRE FARM AT AUCTION! v Tile heirs of Fred and Frieda Willrett will offer for sale at Public Auction the Willrett home farm (240 acres) for cash on the farm. Saturday, Jan. 28 1:30 P. M. LOCATION OF LAND 2 miles East and 4 miles North of Algona, or '/ 2 mile East, 3 miles South, 1 mile East and 1 mile South of Burt. Legal Description: SW 4 Sec. 8 and S fr. Vi of SE 4 Sec. 7. All in Township 0(5. North, Range 28, Kossuth County, Iowa. IMPROVEMENTS Good Kvuse, New Crib and Granary, New Well, Double Garage, Fair Barn and Cattle Shed. Plowing done. Farm well located and in good state of production. TERMS POSSESSION MARCH 1st, 1956 TERMS: CASH. 20% Down at date of sale—Balance. March 1, 1956 on taking possession. Purchaser to enter into usual contract. Brokers must register buyer with clerk before sale starts. Rudolph Willrett, Agent QUINN & YUNGEBERG, Auctioneers Mrs Frank Hoffmann Was hostess to the Pinochle Club at her home Tuesday afternoon. Prizes went to Mrs Herman 3ronbach and Mrs Elmer Gron- bfoch. Mrs Dick Schultz was hostess at bridge Thursday afternoon. High prize went to Mrs James Le7npke, second high went to Mrs P. D. Rossing, and consolation orize to Mrs Herbert Raney. Mrs James Lempke and Mrs Harold Stoddard were invited guests, vlrs Lempke has now joined the club. Mrs Carl Underberg entertain ?d the Equality Club members it her farm home Thursday afternoon. Mr and Mrs Wallace Hauck md family attended a farewell linner Sunday at the home of her parents, Mr and Mrs Tom Taylor, at Bradgate. Her brother, Norman Taylor left Tuesday for induction into the army. Mr and Mrs Albert Kramer )f Algona were Friday evening ,'uests at the Julius Becker home Mrs Leila Heiter of Algona spent Monday at her home here. Mr and Mis Julius Becker• and 'hree daughters were Sunday dinner and supper guests with his mother, Mrs John Becker, in St. Joe. Mr and Mrs Frank Hoffman. Mr and Mrs Herman Gronbaeh, Mr and Mrs Art Vaudt, Mr and Mrs Robert Gronbaeh, Mr and Mrs John Hohenberger, Mr and Mrs>Harry Rutz and Mrs Dolores Christensen attended the wedding of Roberta Kleveland and Richard Gronbaeh at the Lake Lutheran Church near Renwick, Saturday afternoon. Mrs John Olson, Donald and Phillip Forth and Patty and Donald Gronbaeh attended the Passion Play in Fort Dodge Saturday evening, Mr and Mrs Henry Groh and Mr and Mrs John Groh attended the funeral services of Chris Hcinbuck at Mason City Friday afternoon. Mr Heinbuck was an uncle of John and Henry Groh. Tommy Colwell, son of Mrs Mary Colwell, has been confined to his home with a sprained ankle that he received while playing basketball. He is now able to get around on crutches. Herman Larson received word Tuesday that his nephew, Dwight Larson, died following a car accident at Kenewick, Wash. He is the son of Louis Larson, brother of Herman Larson, formerly ot Wallingford who visited here many times before moving to Washington. Firtz Harris has enlisted in the navy. He left Monday for Des Moines for his physical. From there he will go to California. Mrs Tom McKenna, Mrs Richard McKenna, Mrs Genevieve Weydert, Mrs Johanna Smith, Mrs v Alvin Lenertz, Mrs Henry Monson, Mrs Alvin Berte, and Agnes Berte attended the C. D. of A. .meeting in St. Joe Wednesday evening. . Lieutenant Colonel John Bow. e's, his wife and son Bill visited Wednesday with his mother, Mrs Edna Bowes, at the Mrs Edith Johnson home and also at the Francis Murphy home. Lieutenant Colonel Bowes just recently returned from Korea where he had been stationed. They were enroute to Virginia, where he will be stationed. His wife and son have been living in Maryville, Mo., where another son is attending college^ Mr and Mrs Bill Berryhill o SuperioivWis. spent the weekenc at the home of his parents, Mr and Mrs Gale Berryhill. They came to attend the wedding o: Mrs Berryhill's brother, Richard Gronbaeh, and Roberta Kleveland in a .church near Renwick on Saturday. Dr. and Mrs R. W. Beardsley went to Dubuque Sunday to mec Mrs Beardsley's mother, who came to spend a few months here at the Beardsley home. The small son of Mr and Mrs Milton Armstrong is 'confined to his home with illness. Mr and Mrs Raymond Berte and family of near LuVerne were Sunday dinner guests with her parents, Mr and Mrs An Vaudt. Mr and Mrs C. V. Mangle of Humboldt, Mr and Mrs John Sorlie of Hardy and Mr and Mrs Harold Gjerstad were supper guests Sunday evening at the Bill Wilson home. Mrs Anna Berte and Agnes Berte and Mr and Mrs Clifford Baker and Janine and Daryl, attended the double wedding of Susanna Berte and Merlyn Altman and Shirley Bird of Fort Dodge and Harold Berte at St. Joseph's 'Church Tuesday morning. A son was born Wednesday morning to Mr and Mrs Harry Bordwell at their home in the north part of town. Mrs Dennis Behounek and infant daughter have returned home from Mercy hospital in Ft Dodge. Mr and Mrs Herman Larson left Saturday for a week's visit with their son, the Rev. Clifford Larson anii family at Barnes. Kan. Livermore residents are interested to learn that Father P. M. Mattes was honored bv the members of his parish in Maple River on Jan. 8. The occasion marked the 30th anniversary of his ordination. Father Mattes served as a substitute pastor here during the summer and fall of 1926, while Father Maurice Costello had a leave of absence. The Walther League members of the Lutheran Church met in the church parlors with Ivan and Donald Larson hosts. The evening was spent in Bible study. Mrs Larson served refreshments Mrs Robert Wonderly was hostess to the Deal and Chat club members Thursday afternoon with Mrs Francis Murphy and I Mrs Kenneth Howard guests. High prize went to Mrs T. D. Rossing, second high to Mrs Burrell Smith and consolation to Mrs Dick Schultz. ojjjj^jjjjj^^ ^^^_ ^^^^m ^^^fe Public MILLER Because I have purchased a smaller farm in southern Minnesota, I will sell the following personal property on my farm located 2 miles east, 3% miles north of LuVerne; or 2 miles south, 4 miles west of Corwith; or 8 miles south, 2 miles east of Sexton; and in addition will have some personal property of Bill Radii also for public auction, on Starting at 12:30 p.m. Lunch Wagon on Grounds MACHINERY 1951 Ford truck, SWB, No. F5, with hoist* J.D. No. 226 cornpicker, picked 280 acres, shedded. J.D. No. 12A combine, 1946, shedded IHC 4-row corn planter, planted 280 acres, shedded. Kewanee 42 ft. elevator, all steel. J.D. drive-on hoist, 2 yrs. old. IHC 18 ft. disc, 8 yr* old. Oliver Raydex 2-14 plow. Lindsay 5-seetion drag. Oliver 12 ft. springtooth. 2—4 wheel rubber-tired wagons. 1-5 x 10 box. 1-flat bed. 300 gal. gas barrel, with stand. Speed jack. Loading chute on wheels. 2-14 ft. feed bunks, 2 yrs. old. Salmander stove for hog house. 45 bu. hog feeder. Chicken nests. 2 chicken feeders. Oil burner, fit for garage. SUrge'milker, 2-unit. Tank heater. 2—Sheep bunks. IHC 7-ft. tractor mower, mowed 80 A. This is all good merchandise. There are n6 small tools or junk. 86 HEAD of LIVESTOCK 86 21 HOLSTEIN HEIFERS SPRINGING, BLOOD TESTED 4 MILK COWS 2 BROWN SWISS 2 HOLSTEINS 30 NATIVE EWES-1B.F. BUCK 30 FALL PIGS 1-10x16 BROODER HOUSE 1-10x12 BUILDING 300 BALES RED CLOVER HAY, on truck Because I have also purchased a farm in southern Minnesota, I will sell part of my personal property at the Bob Miller sale qs follows; MACHINERY, ETC. owned by IHC No. 2M cornpicker. IHC regular Farmall tractor. IHC 4-row cult., 1 yr. old. IHC 2-14 plow. 4-wheel rubber-tired wagon. New Idea spreader on steel. IHC 5-ft. mower. Steel wheel wagon. BILL RADIL 45 bu. feeder. 2-10 bu. feeders. 1—50 gal. hog waterer. TERMS: Cash, or make arrangements with your banker. No property to be removed until settled for. Net responsible for accidents. ^^^^v ^^^ ^^^^^^ ^^^^^v ^^^^^^^^^m^^^r ^^^^^^M^^^HHP ^^H^^^^^B^^BPP mmmiip mpump AUCTIONEERS: Quinn & Yungeberg. CLERK: Farmers State Bank, LuVerne.