Ravings Sf Cttlltt MEEit! A ittit* «t fhi*, • LIIH* , «l f Mi; flat Much "ijrO/i* t «tn id r«e«lpi of a lelter Ifom a Bancroft |ent and he enclosed 1 a clipping .from some publication which he suggested Sprint in. my (jolutntt bedaUsfe oft account of he thought it was worth reading, so here it iSt-'tOne resourceful gentle* man, appalled by 'the accident frequency on .America's high' wflylj ^suggests that the style of an Bid epitaph be resurrected and placed on highways where serious Automobile accidents occur, Certainly even 'frioderfi motorists would think twice before breaking; speed &nd- safety laws if, evertft few miles, they were con* fr6rited With a gravestone reading Something io the effect: "Slow doWn stranger .as!you speed by, A* iyou dp Aiow'•so. once did 1'f. The' technique nvight not solve all, pitTi highway problems'^ but, it •might 'at least make 'reckless: drivers conscious of| danger and that alone would be 'worth the price of the gravestone, so to speak. V«t, we're, still carrying on with winter because! oh attdimt of spring doesn't 'begin Until -Tuesday, March 21, 1956. Here we have today, Thursday, March 8, plenty of snow and sleet and ice and'dips to below.zero, but there isn't anything we can do about it becattse-on- account -of-we're still in winter, eleven more days from "appr zero, snow and ice notwithstanding, and when the first day of spring is here then we can holler and kick and object the- more emphatic about the zero, snow and ice. Yep, w£ all like, spring and we're hoping that the: weather won't be too';tougn\ori;us until that first day in spfin'g and When we can, then ^take; oh spring lighter underwear! ^more cplor- ful and lighter''shirts, as well as socks, and really begin to enjoy the atmosphere and tem- perateure of spring, so to speak. An* tfiothw irxlie»«wfl itttt spring is near will be found in the daylight time we are getting. For instance* bh Tuesday,, Match SO, thfe svin rises at 6:30 a.m. and £6t$ at 6:12 p.m., 12 houfsi and 12 rhinutes, the day, and. from then on a minute per day is" gained in the rising Until upon my, birthday, sjtfne 21, when the minute is bieing \ Returned to the winter timetable s6 to s£eak. .'•.-.• . • D6 you h*v« ««y id«a at la ihe effect the time ,of year you were born may have upon you? '.Well, I didii't ktibw that there was any difference ih life ypbn us, whether . We .Were born ' in January, Apfil, JfulV or IDecerrtber.- But, ac* cordirig to. a book 1 met up with the other day, there seems to be ah effect oh hurn'stn life in'' different angles according to astrological investigation over thl? many, many year*. Foi 1 ihstanee persons bbrrt Within March 20 to April 20 are noted for their' energy, push and executive, ability. They are thinkers, leaders and 'independent. April 20 to May 21 are fearless, kind, gentle, strong of mind and body, pessimistic and emotional. May 21 to June 21, skilled with hands, kind, generous and unselfish. Make excel-. lent teachurs and speakers. June 21 to July 23, are endowed with strong determination, intuition afid purpose;' Restless and ambi- tipus. Fond of travel, bui should never marry' early.* July 23 to August 23, are dignified, zealous, faithful, courteous] itrSve sympathetic and quickly* prejudiced. Subject to heart trouble. '\ ' ' ' • , ____ Q ____ August 23 lo September 23, are orderly, methodical and systematic. Active, proud, loyal, generous, good scholars, affectionate, clever and successful in business. September 23 to October 23 are well balanced; handsome, graceful, gifted, peace lovers. Dislike hard work and careless in money matters. October 23 tp .November £2, self-ontrolled, courageous, ambitious, eloquent in speech, polite, practical and sensible. November 22 tp December 22, impulsive, honest, quick, confident, fond of sports. Women are good housekeepers, fond of children. Decem; b'er 22 to January 20, economical, 'c'arefuj, secretive, hard workers and usually succeed in. business. Musically inclined. (January 20 to February 18, ' restless, indolent, fond of aquatic sports, pleasing and agreeable. Usually calm, quiet and seldom ill -tempered. February 1'8 t6 March 20, are natufaUov^s, fruitful, easily led, honest, ibrtd %< ,• beauty in nature add art. Generous, 'pure of mind and trustwdrthy. So there you have M and do ypu fitjih accordf ingly With the month Waving your .birthday? I feel that this is some Heeply arf tWmaiicirtg' £4 to fittings of humans in'many angles. However, it's a n.ew one on me—the effeet ^my birthday month may Have oh me, eh? Sy Mrs. Fern Bigings Engaged To W.d ' Mr and Mrs Bonnie EUifritz oi LuVerne are announcing the engagement of their daughter Margaret: Mae, tp Charles Raymond Porter of Fort Dodge. No date has been set for the wedding. The bride-elect is a graduate of LuVerne High School and is employed irt the office of Cargill Inc. at Fort Dodge. Mr For* ter is a graduate of Fort Dodge high school and is a senior engineering student at Iowa State College in Ames from which he will graduate 1n July, t * Plan June Wedding , Mr and Mrs Fay F. -Harmon announce the engagement and ap* preaching marriage of their daughter. Gloria Jean, and Bernard A. Siepker, Jr., son of Mr and Mrs Bernard S. Siepker of 1616 Washington Avenue, Des Moines, Iowa. The bride-elect is a graduate of LuVerne high school and is employed at flankers Life Co. in Des Moines. ' Mr Siepker is a graduate of Dowling of Des Moinss and is employed with the Northwestern Bell Telephone Co. iniDes Moines. The wedding will take place on June 9th at Des Moines. , , , Choose May Wedding Mr and Mrs Ernest Meyer of LuVerne are announcing the engagement and approaching marriage of their daughter, Barbara Ann to Jack W. Baker of Lamar, Colorado;, son of Mr and Mrs J. F. Baker of Buena Vista, Colo. A May wedding is plahned. W.S.C.S. Circles Circles of the Woman's Society of Christian Service of the Methodist Church Wednesday and Thursday. ftf«td«f, 13, ItM Alg«na (fa.) Ott Circle l.met March 7'in the" home of Mfs Harry Lichty assiitf ed 6y Mrs Earl fanning. : Devo" tions, led by Mrs William (3bet- sch and lesson study was given by Miss Myrtle Jordan. Mrs Hardld Wolf, circle chairman, presided. Plans for the Father Slid Sfift banquet to be held March 22 were discussed. • ' Guests Wiere Mrs Mary Shultzi Mrs Otto Ramus and Mrs Robert, Kessinger. Mfs Marie Stoddam extended an invitation for thfe next meeting of the cifcle oh April 4. • ' ' , Circle 2 met in the home of MfS C. 0. McClellan, assisted by Mrs Jess Lindebak. Devotions led ; by Mrs Albert A. Schipull and lesson study was given by Mrs Earl Neal. Mrs Jessie Sanford, circle chairman, presided. Guests were Mrs Leonard Wilson, Livermote and Mrs Eldon Marty, Renwick. -• Circle 3, met in the farm home of Mrs John Voss Jr., assisted by Mrs Edward Hof Thursday. Meeting opened by chairman Mrs Norma E. McClaran and singing of "I Need Thee Every Hour." They welcomed Mrs Glen Braynard, member, back after a long illness. Dollars were collected and tickets sold for Father and Son banquet, • March 22. Devo- tiohs Were'led by Mrs Wilson Legler and lesson study^ giVen by Mrs Bertie C. Ramus. After close of meeting Mrs Albert Genrich gave the last lesson on the American Indians. Next meeting with Mrs Gilbert Rowen, Mrs Brayrlard assisting. Evening Star Circle met Thursday evening in the home of Mrs Glenniss Harper. Devotions were led by Mrs Bertie C. Ranius and Mrs Wilder Rockwood had- the lesson study. Mrs • Harry "Lichty was a guest. Plans for the banquet, March 22 were m'ade ana committees read. * Honor-Roll List ' Honor roll of the iLuVerne high school are: freshman, Jane Darby, sophomores, Audrey Hanselman, Gerald Larson, Mary' Toohey; juniors, Kathryn Bockes, Annette Braynard, Kay Richardson; and seniors, Vera Hanselman, Suzanne Harper, Sandra' McLaughlin, Myrna Northrop, Linda Sorensen. Guest nite of the Comrade Sunday School Class was held in the Evangelical Church Thursday evening. Guests were Mr and Mrs Gien BraynarcT, Mr and'Mrs IMPROVED 160 ACRE FARM SELLS AT AUCTIO Thursday, March 22 AT 2:00 P.M. ON THE FARM . Dui to Jho racent death of my husband 1 have decided lo sef 1 at Public Auction my farm known as the Mrs. Huth Krueger farm locaied 1'A miles north «nd Vz mile east of Lone Rock. Iowa in Kossulh County. (SOUTHEAST % OF SECTION 6 -4 TOWNSHIPS N — RANGE 29 W. IN BURT TOWNSHIP) THE IMPROVEMENTS . • «c» Six room modernized house, with three bedrooms "• , . : • )• .-.:•;•. ' . •' -upstairs. x Barn-^26'x 36' :\ Hog House - 20' x 42' Crib - 24' x 32' . . Grain Bin - Steel - 2,000 bu. Capacity. Chicken House - 2 stories - 18' x 32' Garage - 16'x20' Deep well pressure system with water piped to ail of »hD nccossary buildings. ' THE LAND The land lays level to a gentle slope Clarion and Webster soil Well Tiled This land is all tillable This farm has been under a good rotation plan for the past 10 years. STATEMENT TO BUYERS;'This would be a fine farm to own and live on or as an investment. We urge anyone interested to inspect this farm and to attend the auction. BROKERS: A brokerage fee of $1.00 per acre will be paid to the broker who registers the. buyer with Angus Cotton, Lone Rock, Clerk, prior to the sale. Possession on April 20,1956 Subject to a one year lease, expiring on March 1, 1957. TERMS- 15% of the amount bid will be paid as a down payment and the purchaser will be required to enter into a written contract at the time of the sale. Balance of the price to be paid when the deed and abstract are furnished, or around April 20, 1956. TUIC. CAIE is UNDER THE MANAGEMENT OF LLOYD BERKLAND, AUCTIONEER OF FENTON, IOWA - PHONE 803 AND ANGUS COHONI CLERK OF LONE\OCK, IOWA - PHONE 19 OR 15. FOR MORE DETAILED INFORMATION KINDLY CONTACT US. The Following Personal Property Will Be Offered at 12.45 P. M. Previous To The Farm Sale 300 - 101 - DeKalb Pullets - 300 250 - 101 - DeKalb Hens - 250 13 — Bred Hampshire Sows — 13 1 — Hampshire Boar — 1 MACHINERY 1938 Model A. John Deere tractor with cult. Two wheeled trailer Crop sprayer mounted on trailer Electric corn sheller Power Lawn mower Paint Sprayer 2—Dump Wagons BUILDINGS 12' X'18' JJrooder Hop.se 10' x 18' Shelter House TERMS: Usual Auction Terms. * MISCELLANEOUS 2—Pax hog feeders 2—Fan Pac ventilator fans 2—10 hole nests NJcComb brooder stove, electrical, used 1 year Kitson Egg Washer (used 6 months) Feeders and fountains Work Bench Forks, shovels, hog pans Many other articles too numerous lo mention RCA 17" Console TV 3 years old & other household goods Not Responsible in Cose of Accidents Mis. Ruth L. Krueger, owner John Zimrrtermah, Mrs Jahn Starnpka and Mr a,rici Mrs' LeStter Attderson of rtnnffohi. The 'Rev. and Mrs J. Paul tKe?ens led the devotional , pr&grafn. Following JCSs a social hout ih Charge, of Mr aftd Mrs Berhird Wolf. Potluck toas served :at close of the evening. ' ,** Mrs Henry Pergande was host- fess to the Friendly Cafd Club in her home Monday afternoon. 500 Was played at thfeg tables With Mrs Anna ttanselfnan Winhing the table priste. Mrs Cecil Jolliffe was 1-hbstess to this club in her home lues* day afternoon. Guests w£fe Mrs Anna JBlumer, Mrs Erhest Meyers and Mrs Henry Pergande. At the close of play Mrs Jolliffe seated her guests at a table over fib Wing With good food. The Neighborhood Birthday Club were guests Tuesday of Mr& Albert Gertfich. Since many have moved away and resigned from thf> club the member's present, Mrs Edward , Hof,, Mrs Norma E. McClaran, Mrs Gerald •Awe and Mrs William; $dlipull spent the afternoon visiting over coffee. Marlene, young daughter of'Mr and Mrs Joseph Norcross, suffered a break of both bones in her •right wrist Wednesday evening and was taken tb St.'Ann hospital, Algona, f6r medical attention and having arm set and put in a cast. Marlene had. gone with her classmates the 5th and 6th grades of the LuVerne school for an evening of roller. skating at the rink in Algona. Shortly after getting her skates on and adjusted she fell on the floor breaking the bones. . -' • IF IT'S NEWS — WE WAfcT IT EJ RAD LEY BROS- ALGONA « * • * TRACTOR TIRES 1/2 NEW TIRE PRICE BRADLEY BRO If you own one of these cars... -, 1953 : HWEb WML CM A 1955 MODEL low-ma CAR A it'll pay you to trade now for a new 1956 PLYMOUTH Perhaps you haven't bought a new model, of your present make of car because you've been disappointed at how little that car has changed this year. Fact is, the only really NEW low- price car this year is PLYMOUTH,'and it'll pay you to buy a new 1956 Plymouth NOW. Your present car is at the peak of its^trade-in value today, and right now you'll get a moneysaving High Volume Deal at your Plymouth dealer's. See him today-you'll be glad you did. Lloyd Bei-Wond, Auctioneer Angus Cotton of The Lone Rock Bonk, Clerk ONLY PLYMOUTH'S NEW THIS YEAR. In a year, of otherwise "warmed-over" car styling, Plymouth brings you tomorrow's styling today in its all-new Aerodynamic De.sign. Plus the biggest size oi" any low-price car. NEW PUSH-BUTTON DRIVING-Plymouth's alone in the low-price three! A positive mechanical control, Push-Button Drive is the safest and easiest ever designed! Optional on all 29 new Plymouth models. Try it! PLYMOUTH GIVES YOU MORE VALUE for your dollar with features such as electric windshield wipers, Safety-Rim wheels, twin-cylinder front brakes that the other low-price cars don't have. See the NEW Plymouth today! ! PLYMOUTH costs less coc From tht day yew bwy it • • • through all ih« years you 9wn it . . . yov'" *pend Itit on g Plymouth. Tbal't 90* r«qjon more* Ply mouth t ait vied at (axis then all ojhci cgr» combined.
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