Estherville Daily News from Estherville, Iowa on December 28, 1971 · Page 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version

Estherville Daily News from Estherville, Iowa · Page 4

Publication:
Location:
Estherville, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, December 28, 1971
Page:
Page 4
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 4 article text (OCR)

Happened in Emmet County ESTHERVILLE DAILY NEWS, TUES., DEC. 28, 1971 Page 4 A Review of Area News: January, 1971 .» Monday, Jan. 4-—' Mr. and Mrs. Don- ;ald Kalmbrum of Jackson became the 'parents of the first baby born in Emmet '.County of the hew year. Lori Lynn was Wn at 3:20 a.m. Jan. 1 at Holy Fam- jlly Hospital. Iowans are digging out from ;beneath more than a foot of snow following a blizzard that crippled the state Sunday. , Tuesday, Jan. 5— A new ordinance has been introduced in Estherville that is intended to reduce pollution. The ordinance states it will be unlawful for anyone to discharge any sewage or other polluted waters into any natural outlet within the city unless suitable treat; ment has been provided. Wednesday, Jan. 6—The death toll in -:iowa rose to 26 following the Hawkeye State's worst snowstorm in years. ; • Thursday, Jan. 7 — Three Arnolds :Park boys who were bitten by a rabid •raccoon while vacationing in Mexico over •the holidays had anti-rabies vaccine rushed to them by air Wednesday. Friday, Jan. 8 - With the Northwest Iowa Alcoholism Service of Spencer, Holy Family Hospital was implementing a new care program for the alcoholic, including a detoxification program. Monday, Jan. 11— Iowa Soil Conservation Achievement Awards were presented to Paul Neppel, Bruce Anderson, and Bob Gray. Tuesday, Jan. 12 — Holiday Mountain Ski Area here will be the scene of the Iowa Ski Championship during the Sports Festival Feb. 5-7, it was announced today. Wednesday, Jan. 13 — Maude Baker of Terril was elected chairman of the Upper Des Moines Opportunity council. Damage was estimated at $5 million in Fort Dodge's worst fire in history. Bids were let Tuesday for the new ILCC North Campus Arts and Science Building. Gary Shugart of Estherville was named Congressman Wiley Mayne's principal appointee to the Air Force Academy. Thursday, Jan. 14 — A bill revamping Iowa's drug laws to conform with recent changes in the federal law was headed for the House and a probability of extensive amendment before its legislative journey is finished. Friday, Jan. 15 — "Emmet County is not immune to drug problems," said Emmet County Sheriff Bob Knox in an interview with a Daily news reporter. The Estherville Ambassador Club welcomed Carl Linster, Great Plains Supply Co., to Estherville. Monday, Jan. 18 — James Kelly, son of Mr. and Mrs. Richard Myers, Estherville, presently a University of Northern Iowa professor, was co-author of a laboratory manual concerning the teaching of the pollution crisis facing the nation, Tuesday, Jan. 19 — The first move toward reducing Iowa's congressional districts from seven to six was on file in the Iowa legislature. The Estherville City Council approved a request that the old Legion Hall be converted to use as a full time law enforcement center. Robert Lee was elected to a second term as president of Meals on Wheels, Inc. Wednesday, Jan. 20 — Richard Pelzer was elected president of the Estherville Toastmasters Club this week. A fire caused extensive damage to the Keith Shultz residence here Tuesday. Barney Reynolds, former Emmet County Sheriff, died Tuesday. Thursday, Jan. 21 — Lt. Gov. Roger Jepsen spoke to the Estherville Jaycees and challenged them to be the leaders of their community "regardless of how lonely that position may become" and described the new year as the "year of anxiety." Friday, Jan. 22,— Rollin C. Edelin became the first man to represent the new Fifth District of Emmet and Kossuth Counties in the legislature. The Estherville Republican began serving his first term and was named to the agriculture and law enforcement committees. Monday, Jan. 25 — Chuck Ostheimer was named sports editor for the Daily News, succeeding Malcolm Mclntyre. Ostheimer had been a sports reporter here for several years as well as working in the mechanical department for 12 years. Tuesday, Jan. 26 — Members of the Estherville Chamber of Commerce reviewed a consumer attitude survey, viewed slides on the possible renovation of store fronts in the city, and unveiled a new Chamber emblem at their annual banquet held Monday. Wednesday, Jan. 27 — Iowa Lakes Com­ munity College board of directors has given Supt. Edwin Cramer approval to begin the design element of both Phase n construction projects for the college. Starting this month, all rural people may have library cards issued to them and may use the services of the Estherville Public Library without charge. Thursday, Jan. 28— Contracts for construction of the new ILCC arts and sciences classroom building were signed Wednesday. The building, which will be located east of the fairground, will be 36,000 square feet and cost $779,650. The school board of St. Patrick's grade school has announced the school will close after June of this year. Friday, Jan. 29 — A draft of a massive bill to rewrite the entire Iowa municipal code giving cities the power of home rule was presented by the legislature's study committee Thursday. The Estherville Ambassador Club welcomed H. Dale Huffman to Estherville where he is associated with Fitzgibbons Brothers, lawyers, and also Sister Ruth Marie Marek, new administrator of Holy Family Hospital. International Top Ten 1. Red China: Admission toU.N., President Nixon's planned visit, and visit by U.S. ping pong players. 2. President Nixon's wage-price freeze, Phase 2, and national and international effects. 3. The Pentagon Papers. 1 4. The conviction of Lt. William L. Calley jr. \ * ; 5. The successful Apollo 14 and Apollo 15 moon landings. V ' 6. Attica prison violence takes 43 lives. 7. The Vietnam War, troop withdrawals, and the election of President Thieu. 8. The school busing issue. 9. More than 60 die in California earthquake. 10. The Senate^, votes down the Nixon Administration's foreign aid authorization bill. \ • \ ' Familiar Landmarks By Hal Boyle Swedish Traps: Blondes and Smorgasbord Where Are You? ^Where's'afSoQier'Vllw^cIf Estherville. If y&i are holding the catriera, where are you? BY ROLF ULVESTAM (Subbing for Boyle) STOCKHOLM (AP) - Sweden has two first-class tourist traps: the blondes and the smorgasbord. The girls may upset your heart and the smorgasbord your stomach. If you have not grown up with raw herring, pickled pig's feet, smoked reindeer and highly potent braennvin perhaps you better leave smorgasbord out at least. If you have a well-lined stomach and purse this is the best time of the year to have a go at it. As the days grow darker and the cold bites his skin, the Swede tends to seek comfort atthe smorgasbord. In restaurants and inns all over the country the Swedes are studying what comes to be known as the Christmas table. Other countries have counterparts to the smorgasboard — Russia's "zakuski," France's "hors d'oeuvres varies," Denmark's "kolde bord" — but none of these can match the Swedish speciality. The smorgasbord traces its origin to the aquavit buffet which was served in the 18th century as an introduction to a festive meal. It was set on a separate table and taken standing before the guests were seated for the meal proper. Today's genuine smorgasbord consists of an iced section,' a cold section and a hot section. You start off with the "iced realm" where the herring is sovereign. Here you'll find raw herring, salt herring, Baltic herring, curred pickled herring, fillets with sour cream, etc. Then you proceed to smoked or boiled salmon and eel, anchovies, sardines, shrimps and a few colorful egg dishes. Next come meat dishes like boiled ham, liver paste, sliced beef, pickled pig's feet, roasted spareribs. Small warm dishes then loom on the horizon — meat balls, fried Vienna sausages, omlets. If you still feel like it you may round off with a sweet or some fruit salad, cheese and coffee. The prevailing theory is to take aquavit with herring and boiled potatoes at the beginning of the meal. You drink it straight in a grand gulp after uttering the magic word skaal—a toast to good health. Swedes have a way of sorting out smorgasbord beginners from smorgasbord veterans. A trainee rushes to the table and : happily overloads his plate. A veteran pays several visits and puts only a few carefully selected delicacies on his plate each time. Critics campaigning for healthier eating habits contend that smorgasbord is a dying institution in the Swedish culinary world. Swedish travelers pick up new food habits. A growing number of immigrants bring their own cuisines. Traditionalists respond that the smor- the small society gasbord is flourishing as ever. All restaurants and hotels worthy of their names serve smorgasbord every Sunday all year. And people flock around it as they have done for 200 years. Prices vary, but you can iget an average table for less than $4 at most places. Add to that the price of a couple of aquavits and some beer, and a taxi ride home, and you end up somewhere between $10 and $20. by Brickman HOW WoiJLP YoU Lll^To W(ZiT& ^AteTWlN^ THAT'LL LAST Ffcrfevfej?? ^ I PIP. I «k5N£P IZ-2S $f?i<:lt»Ac*> IIMinilllllllllllllMllllimilllMllllllimilllUIIHIMMIIIIIIIIillllllllllllllllllllllillllllllllllllllllllllllilllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllU An independent newspaper published § "Monday through Friday," except prin- § cipal holidays, excluding February 22 and 1 Veterans Day. Second class postage paid § at Estherville, Iowa. = Around Iowa AILY NEWS § Published by the Estherville Daily News, Division of Mid-America Publish- I | ing Corp., 10 N. 7th St., Estherville, Iowa 51334. § I Subscription rates: City of Estherville, Armstrong, Ringsted, Terril, | | Graettinger and Superior, delivered by carrier, 60 cents per week; $7.80 for | I J 3 months, $15.60 for 6 months, $29.70year. By mail in Emmet and bordering = | counties: $15.60 year, Zones 1-8, $19.50 year. = I Fred E. Williams, Publisher; Stan Brotherton, Managing Editor; Richard 1 s Myers, Advertising Director; Gladys Streiff, Business Manager; Donald Stof- | .5 fel, Production Manager. | | Member of Associated Press, Iowa Daily Press Association, Iowa Press | I Association. § I Photos submitted to this newspaper will not be returned by mail. However, § | they may be picked up at the Daily News Office. = nilllllllllMIIMIIMMIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIMIIIIIIIMIIMIIIIMMMIIIIIIIMIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIMIIMIIIMIMIIIIIMItlllllllllllMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIlil HI AND LOIS As a small town watcher of many years, we urge you to encourage your best people to run for office, because who runs your town makes a difference. "Ink Spots," Doon Press. New Guinea beans measuring 48% inches long were grown in Mt. Ayr by Mr. Adam Luchsinger. The seed came from a lady in California, who said they are edible. Miss Luella Kress of Mallard is retiring as the town theater manager after 30 years of service. She began as manager in 1941, and was also the town treasurer for 28 years. Tips for Parents: After the teen-ager has been driving the family car, be sure to adjust the rear-view mirror, change the radio station and head for the nearest filling station. "Mike's Mike," Breda News. It would seem like a good idea to take a moratorium from our every day living at least every season, to escape the worries and upsets of the world we live in. Then we could thoroughly enjoy every season — the leaves in the fall, the soft, white snow of winter, the fresh green of spring, and the warmth andexpansiveness of summer. This would make our minds restful. "Reflections in the Mirror," Clear Lake Mirror - Reporter. RIP KIRBY BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Today is Tuesday, Dec. 28, the 362nd day of 1971. There are three days left in the year. Today's highlight in history: On this date in 1836, Spain recognized the independence of Mexico. On this date: In 1846, Iowa was admitted to the Union as the 29th state. In 1856, the 28th U.S. president, Woodrow Wilson, was born in Staunton, Va. In 1869, a U.S. patent for chewing gum was granted to William Semple of Mount Vernon, Ohio. In 1908, an earthquake at Messina, Sicily, killed 75,000 persons. In 1942, in World War EL, Japanese planes bombed Calcutta, India. In 1962, President John F. Kennedy flew to Miami, Fla., to greet the first Cuban prisoners released by the Castro government in exchange for American ransom. Ten years ago; Mrs. Woodrow Wilson died in Washington at the age of 89. Five years ago: China detonated its fifth atomic bomb. One year ago: A military court in Spain sentenced six Basque separatists to death. •SSSSSS::^^ ARCHIE N DOES THIS \I'LLSAYHE SUBSTITUTE "— N . KNOWS THE| TEACHER KNOW V SCORE _ < HE'S BIG r ON COUNTW] WESTERN AND WE'RE 1 LEARNING. BEETLE BAILEY "I love this time of year when our lawn looks as good as the Tuttles'." "I'll bet OTHER -husbands don't have to put up security to get a loan from their wives!" Esther Maid Grade A Dairy Products K^.-

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page