in my VEINS" fty MARIAN INMAN '',': Have you bought your new paper dress yet? Margaret Dana, Service for. Coit*>umers says that if we haven't done so as yeil'We probably will before long its the interest in these "throw* away" garments is spreading rapidly and women are both curious and entertained by the possibility of disposable dresses, underwear, or pinafores for the whole family. Thtn »h« got! on to point out that ill of thtM gar- monts may not bo alikt in durability, wator-rotittanco nor flamtproofing. Wo mutt bo awaro of tho kind and tht make. Much rcicarch hat goni into the manufacture of paper »uit- able for tho dUpoMbie dre»« idea. But this is only the beginning .of a long list of disposable items we shall see coming into the market. Miss Dana says that smart consumers will, look with open minds but cautious -mathematics at their usefulness. Have you ever thought of how we are cluttering up our pond of life with more and more legislation? Some useful, •ome^not. Have you ever thought of how much legislation we have pasied, of which wo have said this is a temporary measure and It i» still on the books long altar the need? We are being boxed in by irhis clutter and yet we go on making it '' ' MONDAY, OCT. 24, 19M AtOONA (Iowa) A0VAHCI—I i I am reminded of a story I read as a little girl that is true of our situation today. The Fox and the Ducks. 'The little ducks and their Mother lived by the pleasant clear' farm pond. When they were old enough to learn to /swim, Mother Duck took them out cautiously into the uncluttered pond and bagan their swimming lessons. Each day they grew moiro'suro of themselves and ventured further out'in the pond. Came the day they were swimming merrily across and all about the fine cleui pond. Mother Duck relaxed her hovering and sunned herself by tha edge of the pond. A hungry old lox sitting on a knoll near (the pond had* his eye on the htitle ducks and 'thought 1 what- a tasty morsel'they would make. Bu(t.w ; .th all the space the little .clucks had to swim about in he kne.v it would b<? useless to try to' catch them. So he devised a'plan to corner them. • Each day he dropped a stick into the water; The first one made a loud splash and the little duetts swam quickly'to shore and their mother's Wing. When the ripplies were quiet they ventured out again. The first several days they were frightened by the dropping of the sticks into the water. Aiiter a tew days they grew braver and when all was quiet on the water they swam cautiously around the sticks, nosed them and as the sticks did not attack them they swam on and played os usual. Bach day the wiley fox dropped a stick, each one larger than the one before. The little ducks grew so used to them that they did not even swim to their Mother for protection. The sticks did not hurt them, true they began to curtail their freedom in the pond, but there was still space to swim, so they paid no heed. The pond gradually filled up and one day the old fox' came into the pond on a large log and ate up the little cornered ducks. Our pond of life was clear and free. Each year we have cluttered it with new pieces of legislation. We have come to think that legislation is the number one solution for all our problems. 1'rue we have needed some of the legislation but in many cases we haven't used good judgment or have let ourselves be persuaded by wiley toxes that this particular piece of legislation is needed. We have grown above our first fears and are lulled because there is still some room to swim but gradually we are oeing cornered and the day may come when the fox can crawl out on a firml bill and eat us up. Fantasy, you say! Well you think it over. Please use thoughtfulness and good judgment when you go to the polls to vote this November 8. If we elect good honest people to represent us in the legislature, they will do right by us and • we will be able to talk out our problems with them. We are challenged to keep at least some free space in our pond so our children can swim about. We are being pushed along into paths we do not want to travel by the fears tnat bssei us. They are the fears of insecurity, the fears of depression, of war and our individual abilities to face the realities of life. Our government and our way of life is being changed by the consequences of fear. Our best defense is a strong attack on our fears. They are the root of our trouble and we should defeat and bury these fears before they defeat and bury us. Now is the time for all American citizens to stand up and be counted. To renew the strength and ruggedness we inherited from our forefathers. Not be lured into the welfare state. The so-called welfare state does not encourage the bast human traits. In the long run the welfare state will produce welfare only for those who administer it and attach themselves to government bureaus and payrolls all of which clutter up our lives wiitlh obstacles to take away our freedoms. We must try to overcome the strange, overpowering fear which is distorting our normal vision and influencing our ' American way of life more than most people today realize. We must try to overcome our fear of our modern troubles and disturbances. It is time to strengthen our morals and recall the golden rule. And to practice it. None of us heed be swallowed up by wiley foxes, none of us need be buried under hard times, discouragements and calamities. None of these fears can swallow us unless we are willing. None of us must become too discouraged when times are tough and the struggle hard. Perhaps this is a blessing in disguise for us and we-have our opportunity to lay the foundation for a secure future and sound prosperity. We have a task to perform, lot's get going now before it is too late. •Frigidaire • Maytag • Monarch SALES & SERVICE BEED HARDWARE & APPLIANCE SURPRISE BIRTHDAY PARTY Otto Laabs, former Algonan, who now resides at 359 Moffett Court, N, St. Petersburg, Fla., was given a surprise lawn supper by his neighbors on Oct. 15 to celebrate his 84th birthday. Attending were the Robert Sheas, George Michels, William Morgans,. Mrs. Margaret Enright, Mrs. Grace Hadges and Mrs. Eva Davis. Mr. Laabs is the father of Mrs. Florence Brown of Algona. TITONKA CANDY SALI will this week Bay sales. AM lardftj* from the candy go to the Iowa Lion* Sight Conservation Foundation. CINTIMARIAN iflfc i«* City, eariief thi* wfts born oh the W® her fathcf BEL CANTO TO MEST Bel Canto will meet Oct. 26 at the hottie Of Alice Weber of Bancroft with Mrs. Don Welp assisting. The program "Current Impressions of Russia" will be pre* sented by Ruth Welp. DELPHIAN CLUB Mrs. C. R. Schoby was hostess to Delphian club last Tuesday. Mrs. Theodore Hutchison gave the program on her recent trip to the Orient. GOP WINNER "The winner of the republican state central committee's free trip to Washington, for which marty from Kossuth county registered ait the county fair, is Mrs. David H. Anderson of Storm Lake. Mrs. Anderson registered ,' for the trip at the Buena Vista 'County fair last summer. She received notification that she won the five-day trip for two from State Chairman Robert Ray on her birthday. COUNTRY CLUB BRIDGE ' Miss. Delia Welter and MEETING HELD Soroptomist Club held a program meeting Wednesday noon at the Algona Hotel. Mrs. Ollie Nasby introduced Mrs. Chapman from the Iowa Heart Association. HOSTS BRIDGE CLUB Mrs. Lloyd Bohannon entertained her bridge club Wednesday afternoon. Mrs. Gene Hood and Mrs. Marie O'Brien had win CHANGE IN BANKING HOURS ' '• • ' '"...""•'. ' '*,' STARTING NOVEMBER 5,196C DURING THE WINTER MONTHS, IN ADDITION TO OUR REGULAR HOURS, MONDAY THROUGH FRIDAY, rA.M. • 3 P.M., YOUR BANK WILL BE OPEN ON ! SATURDAY FROM 9 A.M. TO NOON m '«$ *'w Married at ' '.''.. ' '' ' ' . Whittemore — Rosalie Ann chel Capesius were in charge of Hyink, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. /larion Hyink and Dennis El the gifts. Mrs. Dean Elbert and Mrs. ert, son of the late Mr. and j ac k Sptirpeon cut and served «Irs. Raymond Elbert, both of' the • cake. Table waitresses were iVhittemore, were married Sat-jcabhy Kollasch, Rae Ann Kpl- urday, Oct. 8 at 10:30 a.m. in St. | lasch, Charlotte Elbert and Sus- Michael's Catholic church withtan Elbart. Glenn Kollasch, Wil- Father Philip Dailey officiating, jiiam Kollasch and Carl Ernst MRS. TAYLOR HOSTESS Mrs. Mitch Taylor entertained Mrs her bridge club Thursday eve- Phil Diamond , were hostesses ning. Wednesday evening at the Country Club ladies' bridge party. MARRIED 40 YEARS Winning scores were held by The William Rikes will have Mrs. Diamond, Mrs. John Kohl- lneir 40th Anniversary with an haas and Mrs. Daniel Bray. Mrs opan bpuse at their home at Wo . LeRoy Gevmg won the travel den ;. Sunday Oct. 30, from 2 to prize. New officers for the com- 4 pm Their children will host ing year were presented: Mrs. the , event. Friend and relatives W. E. Hawcott Mrs .Julius Kum L re invited to attend . > Music was furnished by the were in charge of the refresh- >choal choir accompanied by Sis- er Mary Madonna. Dean Kol : asch and Tom Kollasch were Mass servers. Miss Alice Elbert, sister of the jroom was maid of honor and Jolene Gibson of Gilette Grove, iriend of the bride, was bridesmaid. John Hyink, brother of the bride, was best man and Raymond Elbert served as groomsman for his brother. Ushers were Paul Streit and Paul Kollasch, cousins of the couple. Following the ceremony a re- ceptioji w.as in the parish hall. Coletta Streit had charge of the guest book Joanne Kenne was the bride's personal attendant and Jean Gengler, Mickey O'Brien and Ra ment stand. Kiitclien committee included! Messrs. Carl Ernst, Leo Nurre, Frank Piekarski, Norman Lane and .Miss Mary Lucy Loebach. Both Mr. and Mrs. Elbert are graduates of Garrigan high school. Mrs. Elbert attended La James Beauty School in Mason City and has been employed at Sheakleys in Algona. Mr. Elbert is a graduate of the Minneapolis School of Technology, has been in the army for one year stationed at Fort Sill, Okla/where they will make their home following a wedding trip west. ANNIVERSARY"— Mr. and Mrs. Viator Oswalt, . Riohland, celebrated their 60th wedding anniversary there on October and Mrs. John Kohlhaas. WHITTEMORE CARDS Three Algona women spent! Thursday afternoon in Whittemore at the home of Mrs. Ralph Bauer playing in the St. Ann found Robin. Mrs. Bauer's < juests were Mrs. Frank Moulton, JJJ Mrs. Ted Chrischilles and Mrs. 1 For 24 Hour Service Use Our Bank Deposit, Letter Drop, or Our Bank By Mail Service. m THIS IS A REPUBLICAN YEAR" 'AT THE TiMfe & TEMPERATURE SIGN* ALGONA, IOWA 'THIS IS A REPUBLICAN YEAR' 16th. Gene Hood. EAGLE GROVE LUNCHEON Four Algona women were entertained at luncheon in Eagle I Grove recently. Miss Naomi Kenefick of Eagle Grove was hostess to Mesdames J. N. Kenefick, L. E. Linnan, Roy Christensen and Joel Herbst. SON BAPTIZED Mr. and Mrs. Merle Teeter entertained Mr. -^ahd ••Mrs/'Verrie Teeter last week Sunday at dinner following the baptism of the Merle Teeters' three-month-old son Robert John in the Presbyterian church. I P VOTE "NO" TO MORE-MORE-MORE SPENDING AND INFLATION HOW LONG CAN YOU, THE TAXPAYER, STAND MORE AND MORE AND MORE GOVERNMENT SPENDING? t : . '• SENATOR GORDON ALLOTT, COLORADO, SAYS: (A JO m m jo Effective immediately. t INSURED < u Zj CO 0. Titonka, low* Phono Your savings with us are now insured up to $15,000 by the Federal Savings and Loan Insurance Corporation, an agency of thp United States Government. Congress has passed and the President has signed legislation, effective immediately, which will provide thisadditional protection. So now, in addition to sound management and substantial reserves, you have this added protection (up to $15,000) by a U.S. Government agency, when you place your savings with us. Remember, NO ONE HAS, EVER LOST A PENNY in a savings account insured by the FSLIC. Home Federal Savings & Loan Assn. All Accounts Fully Insured to $15,000 Save From The 15th — Earn From The 1s SINCE 1917 — ALGONA, IOWA All Savings Accounts insured up to $15,000 by Federal Savings and Loan Insurance Cox-poratiop of Washington, D. C. ' MEMBER OF THE SAVINGS AND LOAN FOUNDATION. SPONSOR OF THIS ADVERTISEMENT IN ' ^IIME, BUSINESS WEE.K. U. S. NEWS & WORLD REPORT, NEWSWEEK, LIFE, NATIONAL EDITION WALL STRJLET JOURNAL "Inflation is the great swindler, particularly of people living on fixed incomes. It steadily cuts away the value of the dollars of those who can afford it least, the low salaried man, and the aged, and the retired. . "No greater help can be extended to these people than for this Administration lo apply brakes to the galloping inflation by better management of government and a curb on extravagant spending policies that are sure, in turn, to produce more inflation." OUR 6lh DISTRICT DEMOCRATIC REPRESENTATIVE HAS NEVER ONCE VOTED AGAINST A SPENDING DILL WE DON'T WANT A RUDDER STAMP IN CONGRESS! HELP STOP THIS SPENDING SPREE VOTE FOR JACK MILLER FOR U. S. SENATOR VOTE FOR WILEY MAYNE FOR U, S. CONGRESSAAAN VOTE REPUBLIC AH STATE AND COUNTY TICKET, HEADED BY BILL MURRAY FOR GOVERNOR. "IT'S TIME FOR A CHANGE" » JO m ^ OB n •z m 70 A V) m I u GO 0. LU < U) I VOTE THE REPUBLICAN COUNTY TICKET KARL KIILSHOLM FOR STATE REPRESENTATIVE W. B. MacDONALD FOR COUNTY ATTORNEY DON JORGENSON FOR COUNTY TREASURER MERTIE HUliER FOR COUNTY RECORDER EARL STOTT FOR SUPERVISOR, THIRD DISTRICT HAROLD TRAUGER For SUPERVISOR, FIRST DISTRICT THINK - VOTE REPUBLICAN KOSSUTH CO. REPUBLICAN CENTRAL COMMITTEE, C. R. SCHOBY, Chairman "THIS IS A REPUBLICAN YEAR" 'THIS IS A REPUBLICAN YEAR"
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