Page 2 article text (OCR)
Mrs. Edward M. Ellingson II Blankschan, Ellingson Married New Year's Eve Judith Diane Blankschan, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Theodore Blankschan, Jr. Kingston, N. Y. and Edward M. Ellingson, II, Pleasant Valley, N. Y. son of Mrs. Edward M. Ellingson, Estherville, and the late Mr. Ellingson, were united in marriage in a double ring ceremony compiled by the bride and bridegroom. \ The candlelight ceremony'was held 11 p.m„ Dec. 31, at Evangelical Lutheran Church of the Redeemer with the Rev. David C. Gaise, D. D. , of Evangelical Lutheran Church of the Redeemer, Kingston, N. Y. and the Rev. M. Luther Sievert, D. D. of the St. John's Evangelical Lutheran Church of Poughkeepsie, N. Y. Candlelighters were Mark Clausen and David Olson. Mrs. Lester Decker, organist, accompanied soloists, Mrs. John Schryver who sang "Jesu, Joy of Man," and "Lord's Prayer" and Mrs. John Samarie who sang "Thanks Be To Thee." The bride and bridegroom sang a duet, "Wait On the Lord." The bride,given in marriage by her father, wore a white velvet floor length old fashioned gown with high waist, high collar at neckline accented with pearl trim and lace at the collar, bodice, cuffs and waist, puffed sleeves. The gown was made by the bride's maternal grandmother Mrs. Harold M. Heard of Kingston, N.Y. The veil also made by Mrs. Harold M. Heard was of silk illusion in butterfly floor length style secured to a headpiece of flowers and pearls. She carried white rose nosegay with lilac and pink shower. Mrs. Michael Briglia, sister of the bride was matron of honor. She wore a pink velvet floor- length gown styled similar to the bride's gown, trimmed with novelty lace trim. She carried a white velvet muff with a lilac THIS WEEK'S SPECIAL Thru Saturday, Jan. 8 ONE ONLY Gas Fired FIREPLACE carnation, holly and heather. She wore a pink velvet bow trimmed with lace streamers as a headpiece. Carla Landi, maid of honor wore a lilac velvet floor length gown accented with a pink belt styled similar to the bride's. She carried muff and flowers . similar to the matron of honor's. Bridesmaids were Mrs. Alton Clausen, sister of the bridegroom, Carolyn Connor, Betsy K. Gottfried, Mrs. Clyne Olson, sister of the bridegroom, Mrs. Daniel Potter, Mrs. Curtis Rue, Mrs. Edward Sangaline, and Mrs. Donald Seism. Their gowns and accessories were similar to the matron of honor's. The flower girl was Laurie Ann Landi who wore a pink velvet gown with a pink bow and lilac flowers. Best man was Gordon Ellingson, brother of the bridegroom, and his other attendants were Ted E. Blancschan, brother of the bride, Michael Briglia, Robert Feldman, Paul Haakonson, Harold Heard, Jerald Leitherer, John McHugh, Curtis Rue and John Simmons. Ringbearers were Paul Landi, Randolph Conner, whocarriedthe rings on heart shaped pillows. A reception for 250 guests was held in Fellowship hall of the Evangelical Lutheran Church of the Redeemer. The wedding cake was baked and decorated by Mrs. Jerald Leitherer. The bride's maternal grandmother assisted the bridemaids in making their gowns. She also fashioned the muffs and head bows. Personal Mention, Infants Dedicated Sunday A baptismal dinner was held Sunday at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Richard Sundall. Their son, Kim Dean, was dedicated Sunday at the Christian Church (Decip- als of Christ) and also Jason Bendixen, son of Mr. and Mrs. Bob Bendixen, was dedicated in the same service. Twenty-six attended the dinner honoring the two infants. Attending were Mr. and Mrs. Clayton Langmo, Terry and Gary, Nevada; Mr. and Mrs. Dayton Sundall, Mr. and Mrs. Bill Kolpin and family, Mrs. Oliver Langmo and Mr. and Mrs. Art Bahl. LONNY AND JOHNNY Jenkins, Milford, were overnight guests at the home of their grandmother, Mrs. George Grems. SCOTT WILLMAN, Ringsted, was a weekend guest at the home of his aunt, Ma Harvey. GMTSN Keith James Callahan, son of Mr. and Mrs. James Callahan, Wayne and Linda, returned to his base at San Francisco, Calif., Wednesday following a holiday leave from the U.S. Navy which he spent at the home of his parents. B. C. DALVA, 93, is now a resident of Good Samaritan Center. He spent the past six years at the Schmidtke Rest Home in Ceylon. Dalva is the father of Mrs. Clara O. Johnson. J. B. JOHNSON has returned to Marshall, Minn., to resume his college studies after spending the holiday with his mother, Mrs. Clara O. Johnson, and his sister and brother-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Dennis E. Becker. MRS. GLADYS ERPELDING and Mr. and Mrs. Earl Bonser and family, Shakopee, Minn., returned this weekend from Memphis, Tenn. They had been visiting with Mr. and Mrs. Bert Farm and Greg. Mrs. Farm is a daughter of Mrs. Erpelding. MRS. VIVIAN KATHMAN and Debby of Fort Dodge returned to their home following a visit with her mother, Mrs. Tom Ruckman. MRS. LEROY DOUGHERTY and Susan, Sauk Centre, Minn.,left yesterday for their home following a visit with her mother, Mrs. Oliver Langmo. MR. AND MRS. Lonnie Hoffmeyer were at Fulda, Minn., for New Year's Eve. They were guests at the Bob Mixell home. ESTHERVILLE DAILY NEWS, M^ON., JAN. 3, 1972 Page 2 Petite Dentist Happy with her Profession Complete Regular With Log $231.25 SPECIAL *179 50 LUMBER COMPANY 201 Central Estherville, Iowa NERVES, JUST NERVES! Nerves make possible all movement, nerves transmit all sensations to the brain. Nerves make possible sight, smell, taste and hearing. Nerves ma i n ta in balance and keep the body temperature at 98.6. Nerves control blood flow, speech and breathing. Nerves make the bowels move. Nerves make it possible to swallow. In fact, there is no function taking place in the body without the control or coordination of the nervous system. The spine acts as a conduit for nerves. The Chiropractor works with the spine and nerves. His object is to locate and correct trouble that may be causing abnormal function or disease. Presented in the Public Interest for Better Health by E. L. Willey, D.C. 408 W. Central, Estherville, Iowa. Phone 362-3455. By JOY STILLEY AP Newsfeatures Writer NEW YORK (AP) - Petite and perky, blonde and beautiful, fragile and feminine are adjectives not generally applied to the family dentist. But they accurately describe Dr. Sheva Rapoport, president-elect of the American Association of Women Dentists. And add another one— enthusiastic, especially about dentistry as a profession for women. "It doesn't take muscles to be a dentist," says Dr. Rapoport, who is 5 feet 4 and weighs 115 pounds. "I remember back in my dental school days when my patient would be a big, strapping football star and the audience would move in closer and wait to see me struggle to extract a tooth. What fun it was to show them that it only requires a little technique." The Allentown, Pa., dentist, wife of a lawyer and mother of two young children, is dismayed by the small percentage of women dentists in this country—only about 1,300 out of the more than 100,000 practicing today. "We come out to about 1.3 per cent, compared to about 14 per cent women physicians," she points out. The proportion is declining, she adds, particularly in her own specialty of periodontics, or treatment of the gums and bony structure which supports the teeth. But she sees a reversal of the trend in the higher incidence of women starting dental school this year. "We've been doing more to show women that dentistry is available as a profession. We're getting away from the notion that men can be dentists, women dental hygienists. What is important is your motivation, not your sex. You either make the effort and develop techniques to get you there or you won't get there. If you have the motivation and the qualifications there's no reason you can't succeed." These qualifications include liking to work with your hands, she explains, and here she thinks a woman has an advantage over a man. "I sometimes wonder how a man ever gets his finger in some patients'mouths," she said, exhibiting her own small hands. "A woman's temperament is better, too. I think we can sympathize more and we have more patience. "You have to like people,"' she Continues. 'Hf you cant: communicate, forget it. You deal with a different person in the chair every half hour and you have to change personalities with every patient who comes into the room. One is all business and wants me to get in and get the work done, and the next one is petrified and I have to reassure him. At the end of the day I'm more tired from 'psychologizing' than from any of the physical aspects of the work." Dr. Rapoport is concerned with educating people on the importance of dental care. On behalf of the Lehigh County Dental Society she talks at schools and before various groups, utilizing films and pamphlets supplied by Crest Professional Services. "Today we're taking the dentist out of the repairman's corner and putting him into the prevention field, where he really belongs," says Dr. Rapoport, who has been in practice for 10 years. Not only does the dentist with the dazzling smile readily admit to being 34, but she almost nothing to stamp but your message Perma-Stamp DELUX-MOUNT doesn't need a stamp pad because the ink is^| built in. So all you do is pick it up and" stamp. Exclusive spring-cushioned action assures**^just the right pressure — you get sharp, smudge-free impressions every time. For 25,000 times.. AILY NEWS THE L0CKH0RNS a? IF NIXON CAN MAKE UP WITH CHINA YOU CAN MAKE UP WITH MY MOTHER.*' has to insist on it since she looks much younger, a fact that has led to some amusing reactions in first-time patients who had assumed she was a college girl working as a dental assistant. ft was while doing just that in high school that she decided to become a dentist. Though she was one of two women in a class of 120 at Temple University School of Dental Medicine, she recalls that her fellow students "as a whole treated us more than equal. They didn't put us on pedestals, didn't carry our heavy instrument cases 0 would have like it) but were very kind of us." Dr. Rapoport runs a home- office combination, and if the housekeeper or sitter fails to show up there's no problem. The children — Jed, 6, and Dana, 4 — know she is handy and they can come down to the office if they need her. She adjusts the schedule of her full- time practice to give her more time with the family, taking two days off and working two nights instead, when her husband takes over. Family Fun Dr. Sheva Rapoport, president-elect of the American Association of Women Dentists, enjoys a laugh in the operating room of her dental office with her two children, Dana, left and Jed. New Officers Named Over 100 women were present to see the 1972 officers installed recently by the Okoboji Christian Women's Club at their monthly luncheon meeting. Front row, left to right are Mrs. Gaylor Knudson, Spirit Lake, Asst. Name Tag Chairman; Mrs. Dean Wilson, Spirit, Asst. "Progress" Chairman Secretary; Mrs. Lester Freeman, Spirit Lake, Financial Secretary; Mrs. Jimmie Robbins, Spencer, Asst. Special Feature Chairman; Mrs. Wayne Muller, Spirit Lake, Special Feature Chairman; Mrs. Clarence Norton, Spirit Lake, Name (Photo courtesy of Spirit Lake Beacon) Tag Chairman; Mrs. Robert Crow, Spirit Lake, Ticket Chairman. Back row, left to right, is Mrs. Neil Eakin, Spirit Lake, "Progress" Secretary; Mrs. Dorothy Story, Estherville, Book Club Chairman; Mrs. Norman Larson, Spirit Lake, Corresponding Recording Secretary; Mrs. Wayne Dayton, Spirit Lake, Decorating Chairman; Mrs. Jim Christenson, Spirit Lake, Treasurer; Mrs. James Erwin, Spencer, Music Chairman. Not pictured are Mrs. K. L. Clayton and Mrs. Howard Anderson, both of Spirit Lake. Collector's Items! Earthquakes, prison uprisings, moon voyages—now you can relive history as it was made. THE WORLD IN 1971, by The Associated Press, recaptures all the big news events of the year in one exciting volume complete with hundreds of black and white and color photographs. This special offer is available only through this newspaper for $4.95. Mail the coupon today and add 1971 to your collection. THE WORLD IN 1971 ESTHERVILLE DAILY NEWS P.O.B.66 POUGHKEEPSIE, N.Y. 12601 Enclosed is $- Please send. I copies of The World in 1971 at $4.95 each to Name. I Address. City and State. _Zip No.. Send gift certificate to Name- Address | City and State. I zip No; / would also like to order: The World In 1965 ($3) ; The World In 1966 ($3) ; The World In 1967 (13.50) ; The World In 1968 ($3.50J ; The World In 1969 ($3.50) ; The World In 1970 ($3.95) ; On Guard: Protect Yourtelt Against the Criminal ($1) ; Triumph and Tragedy: The Story ol the Kennedy's ($3) ; The Torch Is Passed ($2)_; The Warren Report ($1.50) ; Help, Helpl Another Dayl ($3) ; Elsenhower: A Gauge of Greatness ($3) ; What You Can Do About Drugs and Narcotics ($1) ; How to Get Into College ($1) ; Footprints on the Moon ($5) ; Enclosed Is $ additional for the books checked above.