Estherville Daily News from Estherville, Iowa on January 7, 1972 · Page 2
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Estherville Daily News from Estherville, Iowa · Page 2

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Estherville, Iowa
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Friday, January 7, 1972
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Page 2
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Social Page ESTHERVILLE DAILY NEWS, JAN. 7, 1972 Page 2 8 1 1 (Dally News photo by Chuck Ostheimer) Christine Anderson-^had a sort of awe. . ." Librarian BY CAROL HIGGINS In the old brick library in the center of Estherville, are four librarians, all with a readiness to go out of their way to be of service. Head librarian in this storybook world is Mrs. Christine Anderson with a storybook background of her own. She met her husband during a student drama production in her senior year at the University of Massachusetts. He was a stage manager and she was the princess of Puss-in-Boots. Soon after, the princess became Mrs. • William J. Anderson and after graduation they transferred to the University of Iowa for graduate study. But they still needed a little of the "Puss-in-Boots" ingenuity and gift for making things turn out well. Christine had never quite decided what her profession should be. In high school she had taken a Kuder Preference Test which told her she should be a librarian, but Christine was not convinced. She majored in English at the University of Massachusetts, and for part-time work, found a job at the university library. At the University of Iowa she found another part- time librarian job. But the time came for a decision on her career. "Young ladies with a B.A. in English are a dime a dozen," she said. "I hadn't had any training in journalism— I had started in library work— so when a friend said, 'Why don't you get a job as a librarian. . .' " The decision was made and she took study in library science and received her master's degree in that area. When the Estherville librarianship was offered her, it seemed exactly right, in spite of being an inconvenient distance from Iowa City where Bill was still hard at work studying for a Ph.D. In Estherville, the pert, little "Puss-in- Boots princess" with her quizzical grin has thrown herself into the job of helping the library grow as "a community information center." It is well-stocked— 33,000 books, she found—and a developing collection of records with folk music and rock, "I have always had a sort of an awe of libraries," she says and is anxious to operate it as a center for both young and old. Too many people think of it as something like the dentist, she feels, as "a place where you ought to come. But you only have to be mildly curious." She likes Estherville as a place where "you can walk in the street at night and where you don't have car pollution. And I really like the people I work with and work for." What doesn't she like? Both streets and avenues being called by number, is confusing, she finds. But it is a good place and she and Bill have bought their home and are here to stay. Bill is working on his dissertation this semester, she says, and will continue to spend much of his time in Iowa City in research and studio theatre work. The seven-league boots are still much needed between Estherville and Iowa City but "hopefully, he will be qualified for teaching at a junior college and will find a situation nearer by. And according to form, they will live happily ever after. Recycle Used Holiday Cards The holidays are over, but don't send your Christmas cards to the trash heap. "Recycle them," says Maridel Kumbier, extension specialist in applied art at Iowa State University. She offers some suggestions for putting old cards to new uses. Many cards have pictures which can be cut out carefully with fingernail scissors. The pictures can then be decoupaged on boards to make attractive wall decorations for next year. These might be made and given as gifts to friends and relatives during the year. The cut-out pictures can also be used as package decorations. Old Christmas cards can also be made into new gift tags. Pick out a pretty part of a card and fold in an appropriate place. Cut around the design, through both thicknesses. If you like, put a small hole at the top and insert a small cord or ribbon. Some of the greeting cards can be transformed into attractive, original valentines. A fine parchment rectangle, taken from the back or inside of an old Christmas card, can be decorated with heart shapes cut from gold or silver foil taken from other cards. Raised designs can be cut into thin strips and used as edging for large red hearts. The possibilities are endless, and children will enjoy creating their own designs. And what's to prevent a grown-up from making an original valentine for her spouse? THE L0CKH0RNS " POSTAL RATES HAVE GONE UP. WE'LL HAVE TO CUT POWN ON YOUR LETTERS TO YOUR MOTHER." © If You Have... CELEBRATED A BIRTHDAY BEEN ON A TRIP ENTERTAINED GUESTS CAUGHT A BIG FISH MOVED ELOPED HAD A BABY BEEN IN A FIGHT SOLD YOUR HOGS CUT A NEW TOOTH SOLD OUT HAD AN OPERATION BOUGHT A CAR PAINTED YOUR HOUSE HAD COMPANY BEEN MARRIED BEEN ROBBED BEEN ARRESTED BEEN SHOT STOLEN ANYTHING LOST YOUR HAIR OR DONE ANYTHING AT ALL Telephone, or Drop a Post Card or Come In, or Any Convenient Way, Inform The Daily News Phone 362-2622 or Mrs. John Campbell 362-5385 1971 in Review 1972 Begins with Resolutions October MR. AND MRS. Nick Sherman, Graettinger were honored at an open house Oct. 3 for their 60th wedding anniversary. MARY Moore, daughter of Dr. and Mrs. Les Moore, Terril reigned over homecoming activities at the Terril High School Friday. THE Nixon administration's decision that it's alright after all, to use phosphates in laundry detergents leaves the housewife — In the middle — caught between concern for the environment and protecting her family's health. MRS. SUSAN Seeliger was honored at a party in honor of her 91st birthday given at Rosewood Manor. MRS. Ovedia Staven, a resident of Good Samaritan Home was honored at a birthday party in honor of her 91st birthday. MR. AND MRS. Otto Swalve celebrated the silver wedding anniversary at the First Presbyterian Church, Estherville with an open house. MR. AND MRS. Waldo Brink returned home from a week and a half tour of the eastern states. MR. AND MRS. Fritz Griten- trog of Dunnell were honored Oct. 25 at an open house for the golden wedding anniversary. The event was sponsored by the children and was held at St. John's Lutheran Church in Dunnell. therville seniors, were awarded the annual Good Citizen award from Okamanpado Chapter of Daughters of American Revolution. JOAN Greene was elected president of Holy Family Hospital Auxiliary Nov. 22. December DANIEL Sorenson, Ringsted was feted at a birthday party at his home given by relatives in honor of his 90th birthday. WOMEN of Redeemer Lutheran Church sponsored a Scandinavian coffee and bake sale Dec. 15. A DOLLIVER couple Mr. and Mrs. Percy Herum were honored at an open house at Palestine Lutheran Church in observance of their golden wedding anniversary Dec. 19. MR. AND MRS. John Nichols and Robert spent the Christmas holiday at the home of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Nichols. John and his family are living in Tripoli, Libyia. Also with them were the younger Mrs. Nichol's mother, a native of Rome, Italy. LIBRARIAN Christine Anderson announced that the Estherville Public Library has now obtained a Talking Book Machine for the use of blind and handicapped patrons. MRS. G. J. Jensvold, Emmetsburg is the new National Junior Chairman of the Junior Garden Clubs. Clean as the Driven Snow By NANCY MEREDITH Family Environment Extension Specialist Iowa State University One of the nicest things about early January is that it's symbolic. There are twelve whole months of 1972 stretching ahead like clean, new snow. Our footsteps will soon be there, and we're determined to make a better path than we did last year — to avoid those missteps that we later regretted. We find ourselves not wanting to stumble into anger or impatience as easily as we did In the past. We wanttotake firm strides toward our goals — with the help of New Year's resolutions. The journey will be easier if we've made realistic resolutions. It's pretty hard to live up to generalizations like: "I'm, not going to lose my temper"; "I won't be grouchy with the secretary"; or "I promise to stop nagging." Those are such big orders we don't know where to begin! How much easier it is to keep a resolution that's related to a specific situation: "I'm not going to lose my temper when Billy spills his milk"; "I won't be grouchy with the secretary when the mail is late"; "I promise to stop nagging Fred when he leaves wet towels on the bathroom floor." Perhaps these are small vows — but they have a chance of success! They are milestones that can be reached; resolutions that can be kept. Later fn the year, when the first resolutions are easier to follow, other specifics can be added— more milestones to head toward. There's nothing magic about resolutions that says they can only be made on January 1. They can come In February, July, or even December. For the success of a resolution doesn't depend on the date on which it was made. ft It's realistic and if we really try to keep it we can use it to get back on course any month of the year. Personal Mention November MRS. Charles Boom, Spencer was guest speaker at Wa-tan-ye when they met for their regular meeting at the Gardston Hotel for a dinner meeting. Her topic was POW and MIA, organizations of mothers and wives of prisoners of war in North Vietnam. DAD^Y News staff writer Carol Higgins wrote an article of "Helpful Hints for Helpless Women Drivers." Tips were given for finding trouble spots on a balky car. THE Rev. and Mrs. Stephen Engelstad were honored at a silver wedding anniversary open house given in their honor by the congregation of their church, Estherville Lutheran. MRS. Ruth Godsil went to Hawaii to spend the winter months visiting with her two sons and their families, Capt. Richard L. and Capt. Stanley W. Godsil, who are both stationed in the service. ESTHERVILLE Eastern Star Chapter commemorated the diamond anniversary of the Estherville Chapter at the VFW hall. Slides were shown of the new Masonic Temple to be built in Estherville in the near future. JEAN Nelson, Armstrong, Diane Hoganson and Debbie Meyer, Es- Members to Entertain Husbands Christmas cards are too lovely to just throw away, says Mrs. Kumbier. Let your imagination find ways to reuse them. } 3PDBBBBB I STARTS MONDAY, JANUARY 10 DRASTIC REDUCTIONS on All WINTER MERCHANDISE to make room for NEW SPRING ITEMS NORTHWEST IOWA'S NEWEST LADIES SMART SHOPPE 1604 HILL AVENUE SPIRIT LAKE PHONE 336-4J40 OPEN MOX. NITES TIL 9:00 . IBBHBOHBHBBBBOBBI Joe Reiter Home from Germany Joe Reiter received his discharge from the army and will be in Estherville tomorrow. He was stationed in Germany for the past year. His wife, Jackie, and son, Cory, are living in Estherville. MR. AND MRS. Eddie Johnson of Mallard were recent visitors of Mrs. Chris Martinson and Linda in Estherville. MR. AND MRS. LEE COOK and Greg Schulte of Albuquer- Merl Stillians Feted At Anniversary Party SUPERIOR - Mr. and Mrs. Merl StiUian were given an open house party at the Superior Methodist Church Jan. 2 in honor of their 50th anniversary. Friends and relatives present from out of town were Mr. and Mrs. Lester Beatty, Ocheydan; Mr. and Mrs. Ernie Judd, Gering, Nebr.; Mr. and Mrs. Ed Lehmkuhl and Mr. and Mrs. Richard Eaton, Ruthven; Mr. and Mrs. RalphSkow, Jackson, Minn.; Mr. and Mrs. Carl Hoffert, Emmetsburg; \ Mr. and Mrs. Chet Torreson, Wallingford; Mr. and Mrs. Jorgen Larsen, Okoboji; Mrs. Earl Erickson, Esther­ ville; Mrs. Eleanor Jacobson, Mr. and Mrs. George Neil son, Mrs. Loren Nelson, Twila Jean Nelson, Graettinger and Mr. and Mrs. Rex Hardman, Milford. Mrs. Ernie Judd poured coffee and Mrs. Hugh Thompson cut and served the cake. Hostesses were Mrs. George Smith, Mrs. Frank Smith, Mrs. Earl Fries, Mrs. Bernard Kol- lash, Mrs. Ronald Smith and Mrs. Maye Sangel. The anniversary book was a gift of Mr. and Mrs. Ronald Smith and Mr. and Mrs. Harry Schroder. Ten members of Four Mile Lake Club plan to entertain their husbands at a dinner at the Community Center at Terril Feb. 1. Plans were made when members met with Mrs. Lauren Devore Tuesday at her home. Roll call was answered by naming "Pet Peeves" and "New Year's Resolutions." Mrs. Robert Klein presided over the business meeting. She appointed the nominating committee. Mrs. Otto Schaper, and Mrs. Henry Klein. Mrs. James Devore conducted four contests. Winners were Mrs. Robert Klein, Mrs. Don Lair, Mrs. Otto Schaper and Mrs., Delbert Johnson. A thank you note was received from the Cook Rest Home for the birthday cake. The meeting was closed with the singing of the club song and flie singing of "The Lord's Prayer." Ringsted que, N.M., have been visiting with Lee's mother, Mrs. Ivan Cook. They left for their home yesterday. They also visited with relatives at Fenton and Windom, Minn., while they were here. MRS. PETE BUFFER Jr. of Iowa City visited with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Tony Stam, and Gary. She was here to visit with her father who is a patient at Holy Family Hospital. MR. AND MRS. Albert Goetz, Ledyard, were in Estherville Wednesday visiting with Mr. and Mrs. Paul Selberg. MRS. MARILYN ANDERSON and Chad of Wallingford are visiting today at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ivan Haukoos. MRS. CHRIS JUHL, Mrs. Ryan Hoffmeyer, Estherville; and Mrs. Mary Buhr, Sanborn, Minn., were in Sioux Falls Wednesday visiting at *e hospital with Mrs. Dan Carlson and to see Kimberly. Mrs. Carlson will return home from the hospital Thursday. Home for Semester Break John Jorgensen, son of Mr. and Mrs. Leo Jorgensen, is spending his holiday break from Luther College of Decorah until Jan. 9th at the home of his parents. Other guests at the Jorgensen home for the holiday were Stanley Jorgensen and family, Scott, Derrick and Robin Willman, Ervin! Jorgensen, Mr. and Mrs. Milford Cole and family and Mrs. Emma Ostedgaard. Mrs. Minnie Hoien and Mr. and Mrs. Carl Bensen spent New Years Eve at New Ulm, Minn, where they were guests of Irene Fayne. Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Kling of Leroy, Minn., were Wednesday overnight guests at the Louie Maas home. Mr. and Mrs. Maynard Maas and family of Owatonna, Minn, were guests at the Louie Maas home. Their daughters, Peggy and Paula, stayed with their grandparents for the week. On Saturday evening the Maynard Maas and Marvin Maas families were hosts to a fondue supper at their parents home. Their sister, Murlaine, of Emmetsburg was also a guest. Sunday visitors attheThorvald Rasmussen home were Mr. and Mrs. Arne Rasmussen and Mr. and Mrs. Milfod Christian. Current Best Sellers (Compiled by Publishers' Weekly) FICTION "Wheels," Hailey "The Day of the Jackal," Forsyth "Message from Malaga," Maclnnes "The Winds of War," Wouk "The Exorcist," Blatty NONFICTION "Eleanor and Franklin," I^ash "Honor Thy Father," Talese "Bury My Heart at Wounded Knee," Brown "Beyond Freedom and Dignity," Skinner "Any Woman Can!" Reuben Educational TV Jan. 10 Thru Jan. 16 On Channel 3, Community TV Cable 4:00 4:30 5:30 6:00 6:30 7:00 8:30 9:00 9:30 10:00 10:30 MONDAY, JAN. 10 Misterogers' Neighborhood Sesame Street The Electric Company Charlie's Pad Shrine to Music PBS Special of the Week Bookbeat How Do Your Children Grow? USD Profile Hathayoga Masterpiece Theatre 6:30 Joyce Chen Cooks 7:00 Coyote 5th Quarter 7:30 Washington Week In Review 8:00 Hollywood Television Theater 9:00 World Press 9:45 David Littlejohn — Critic- At-Large 10:00 Hathayoga 10:30 Civilisation 6:00 Civilisation 7:00 Firing Line 8:00 Masterpiece Theatre 9:00 PBS Performance 10:00 Hathayoga TUESDAY. JAN. 11 4:00 Misterogers' Neighborhood 4:30 Sesame Street 5:30 The Electric Company 6:00 What Next? 6:30 The Busy Knitter 7:00 Masquerade 7:30 The Advocates 8:30 Black Journal 9:00 CEN Showcase 9:30 CEN Showcase 10:00 Hathayoga 10:30 Hollywood Television Theater WEDNESDAY, JAN. 12 4:00 Misterogers' Neighbor hood 4:30 Sesame Street 5:30 The Electric Company 6:00 Insight 6:30 Mosaic 7:00 The French Chef 7:30 This Week 8:00 The Great American Dream Machine 9:00 Extension Weekly 9:30 Panorama 10:00 Hathayoga 10:30 Firing Line THURSDAY, JAN. 13 4:00 Misterogers' Neighborhood 4:30 Sesame Street 5:30 The Electric Company 6:00 Skiing 4:00 4:30 5:30 6:00 6:30 7:00 7:30 8:00 9:00 9:30 FRIDAY, JAN. 14 Misteroger's Neighborhood Sesame Street The Electric Company House and Home 1972 USD Report What Next? Georgetown Forum Boston Pops Sewing Skills — Tailoring CinenufGiassics SATURDAY; JAN. 15 7:00 Masquerade 7:30 Thirty Minutes With ... 8:00 Elliot Norton Reviews 8:30 Golden Voyage 9:00 PBS Special SUNDAY, JAN. 16 3:30 Speaking Freely 4:30 World Press 5:15 David Littlejohn - Critic -At-Large 5:30 Silent Heritage SERVICE Is Our Specialty Color- Black and White I Dial 362-4704 I BREY'S 18 North 7th Street RADIO AND TV SERVICE If You've Got The Plans We've Got The Funds! If it's money you need to fix up a room . . . add a bath ... build a patio ... or whatever you plan for your home, we've got it for you. A low-cost loan, repayable in convenient installments geared to your income, can turn your plan into reality. INSTALLMENT LOAN DEPT. IOWA TRUST & SAYINGS BANK 'Your Friendly, Family Bank' Each depositor Injured to S20JDOO FDIi 11011*1 DEPOSIT INJU«»NCI COMOIAIION 4

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