Estherville Daily News from Estherville, Iowa on February 1, 1972 · Page 3
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Estherville Daily News from Estherville, Iowa · Page 3

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Estherville, Iowa
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Tuesday, February 1, 1972
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Page 3
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T)ftiAj l ^ftctw /i Longer Days Look Toward Spring The Weather OFFICIAL TEMPERATURES Maximum yesterday: 29 Minimum yesterday: 5 WEATHER TODAY Temperatures: Wind, velocity: WJnd, direction: 8 A.M. 12 5 E 10 A.M. 15 5 E NORTHWEST IOWA • Snow Tuesday night, diminishing Wednesday. Colder. Lows Tuesday night around zero. Highs Wednesday 8 to 14. Precipitation chances 60 per cent Tuesday night, 30 per cent Wednesday. J. P. Court Dennis Lampe, Bancroft, forfeited bond of $20 and costs for operating a motor vehicle with defective equipment. Gerald • Johnson, Estherville, fined $13 and costs for speeding. Robert Lindaman, Windom, Minn., fined $10 and costs for speeding. David Young, Wallingford, fined $10 and costs for stop sign violation. Emory Fick, Champlin, Minn., forfeited bond of $10 and costs for fuel tax violation. Marvin Mitchell, Estherville, fined $20 and costs for carrying a loaded gun in a motor vehicle. Local Calendar TUESDAY Toastmasters 6:00 Dinner meeting at Gard- ston Hotel Blue Room. TOPS 7:00 City Hall. Harmony Rebekah Lodge No. 55 8:00 IOOF Hall. Estherville Jaycees "-ROO Gardston Hotel. WEDNESDAY UPW 9:30 a.m. Board meeting. !$Vpan. Luncheon at Presby- hterian Church. PEO 1:15 Dessert Luncheon. **4:00 Regular meeting at the home of Mrs. C. W. Robinson. Dues are due. Bridge 2:00 Community Center. Dunnell Church Issues Call DUNNELL - At St. John's Lutheran church a business meeting was held Jan. 19 when the budget was left the same as in 1971. The Rev. Charles Haake, Ceylon vice pastor was present and there was a discussion about the repair and renovating of the parsonage. A call has been sent to the Rev. Carroll Kohl of Harrow, Tex. and as yet has not been accepted. There was a good attendance. Mrs. Don Rosberg and Mrs. Ed Umbreit served a lunch after the session. Supper Tonight The Lincoln Central senior class will be sponsoring a chili and oyster supper from 5 to 7:30 p.m. tonight, Tuesday, preceding the LC-Lakota basketball game. Local Hospital ESTHERVILLE - Admitted Monday: Betsie Hackett, Mrs. Lucille Huber, Estherville; Archie Daugherty, Terril; John Simonson, Ruthven; Otis Jenkins, Lakota. Dismissed Monday: Mrs. Mark Abell, Mrs. Gene Lewis and daughter, Martin Baedke, Alfred Lauritsen, LeRoy Dahna, Cletus Keogh, Edward George, Estherville; Lloyd Houge, Superior; Mrs. Marie Lohse, Armstrong. Death: Mrs. Ernest Buchan, 68, Sherburn. Local Births ESTHERVILLE — Born Monday: Daughter to Mr. and Mrs. Larry Anderson, Estherville, 7 pounds. Area Hospitals FAIRMONT - Admitted Monday: Russell J. Peterson, Meryle D. Ehlert, Chad Weerts, Mrs. Emma Hand, Fairmont; Mrs. Arnold Schultz, Ceylon; Mrs. Kenneth Malo, Granada; Clarence Rezac, Dolliver. Dismissed Monday: William H. Pierce, Fairmont; Louie Tordsen, Lakefield. JACKSON - Admitted Monday: Dorothy Fiddes, Mrs. Stella Watland, Robert Svoboda, Jackson; Patrick Hinton, Gulf Port, Miss. Dismissed Monday: Roy Hansen, George Winter, Jackson. DICKINSON COUNTY - Admitted Monday: Mrs. Francis Moeller, Ural Cottier, Milford; Mrs. Martin Simonson, Ruthven; Mrs. Forrest Robinson, Arnolds Park; Mrs. Maude Hanson, Mrs. Roger Dunn, Spirit' Lake. Dismissed Monday: Elwood Gilbert, Spirit Lake; Leon Christensen, Robert Sevier, Milford. Warranty Deeds EMMET COUNTY Pauline Mann (Single) & Fay Mann (Single) to Pauline Mann; <&.C.D.) Tract of land in NWV4 OfNEV4 OF S14-T99N-R34. Daryld K & Esther M Frederick to Mamie Peterson; (W.D.), Pt of L4, 5, Blk 3, Orig Plat, Eville. Gary E. Stribley (Single) & Joyce C Stribley (Single)toBW& Pauline Elliott; (W.D.) L6, Stockdale Addn, Eville. Jerry & Suzette Holbrook to Robert D & Mary Severson; (W. D.) L16, Blk 2, Darlington Hgts Addn, Eville. Phillip E & Mary Herum to Gene & Carolynne Fahlenkamp, W. D., Tract of land in NEV4 of SWV4 of S7-T98N-R33 containing 5.09 acres. Lydia Brandt, Cons to Stevens, Mary & Gilbert; W. D„ All L9, Blk 8, Stalford & Jarvis Addn, Eville exc. W 42' thereof Kenneth B & Marilyn Fogelman to Lars Grinde; 0V.D.) L8, Blk 7, Stalford & Jarvis Addn, Eville exc. W 24' thereof L Richard & Sandra Sidles to Dale E & Margery Hansel; (W. D.) L7, Blk 2, Orchard Hill Addn, Eville. O. P. Hansen, Est, to Howard & Lora Belle Beaver, (C.O.D.) N 50' of L8, Blk 1, Bartlett's 3rd Addn, Eville. BY JOSEPH GABRIELSEN Graettinger, Iowa Environment plays a major role in nature. In February in Iowa, we peer out our window- so to speak— and take consolation that our days are lengthening. We take measure of the snow, the drifts impeding our progress and look out at the trees standing bare and lonely in a frigid world. We little note that shrubs and trees are only dormant so they can burst forth to new born life come spring; or that the snow covered lawns and meadows are but resting in their cycle so that they can give us a carpet of green, later. The treasures of the snow (nitrogen) mantles a dormant world to make all nature rejoice when spring comes to the northland. Here in the southland about El Paso, only the tall mountain peaks know the kiss of snow. The so-called desert which some think bare and empty is not really that; it is sparsely covered by grass or gray-green shrub such as mesquite, chapparel, creosote bush and others which wage an age old, tenacious battle against an often hostile environment. Around the homes and buildings of the city, the shrubs stay green and refreshing because of watering. Despite a hard frost, my daughter's rose outside their home continued to put forth lovely blooms. Later, I pruned it back. Ever interested in the soil and the work of men's hands, we took a tour of the old El Paso Missions and the surrounding land. Much like in California, the early Jesuit missionary fathers set out to convert the Indians in Texas and to establish missions along the way. From that time and even now, a religious or Christian atmosphere pervades the south. Today, the south is a stronghold of the Baptists which are fundamental in faith. It was coincidental that we attended a large southern Baptist church and heard the testimony of the All American star and assistant coach from the Louisiana University football team. Standing high over El Pasc- and Juarez-, atop the 4,576 foot mountain in the city's upper valley stands the 35-foot highCristo Rey — Christ the King— statue. This Christ of the Rockies marks the point where the states of Texas, New Mexico and Chihuahua, Mexico, converge. To both nations, it is a symbol of chris­ tian devotion of all faiths. A huge star, illuminated at night during the Christmas season, also glows warmly on the side of the mountain on the north outskirts of Fort Bliss and El Paso. But back to the Missions: We first stopped at the old Ysleta Mission. Founded way backthere ACROSS 1. Appraise 5. Jacob's 11. Not at home 12. Unwilling 13. Cook 14. Doctrines 15. Wrath 16. Iron (Fr.) 17. Old Chinese kingdom ' 18. In a stupid way 20. Religious school (abbr.) 21. Towering rage 22. Dispense 23. Fruit of the oak 25. Satiated 26. Biblical weed 27. Littlest of the litter 28. Arab garment 29. Slow down 32. Malay gibbon 33. With (Ger.) 34. Sumatran ape 35. Prayer (poet.) 37. Speaker 4. Orb with 5. Of recent "forked times tongue" 6. Man's 38. Unruffled name 39. Egyptian 7. Snuggery dancing 8. Dolled up girl 9. Beauty 40. Fretted lover 41. Felt 10. Began anguish anew anguish 16. Flower- DOWN less 1. Furious plant 2. Cognizant 19. Unfailing 3. Executed, 22. Lion's "Little pride Caesar" 23. Puzzled style 24. Night spot Emma HHia HC1H was uaaoaiia BOH aasti HHSE Hnnra Euram •an aHHfaari cans uvju man noamo nnaaa HHHKia •I3BUE Yesterday's Answer 25. Fair 27. Poured 29. Act 30. Bowling term 31. Made out 36. Maxim 37. Scientific setting 1 2 3 h HP 5 6 7 8 9 10 II n !2 13 If 14 IS w m HP 17 18 W 20 l l 21 B 22 25 • 25 26 • 27 u a 19 30 31 ii 33 HP IS 36 37 53 S* 40 tarn 41 in 1681 by the padres and their Tigua Indian followers, the mission served as a religious and cultural center in what is now the oldest community in Texas. The soil of Ysleta was first broken by the Indian plow in 1681 just east of the mission. Today, this land is the oldest cultivated soil in continuous cultivation within the U. S. The land was first planted to Indian maize, then grapes and finally premium grade cotton for which the Valley is noted. The missionary fathers had a method in their madness of establishing missions on the desert for, close by, flowed the life giving waters of the Rio Grande. Through all the centuries, this winding stream has furnished life for plants and man along the way. From Ysleta, we traveled the route of El Camino Real-Spanish for The King's Highway and thoroughfare of the Conqulsta- dores but which today is a paved farm-to-market road to Socarro, to San Elizario and other old points of interest which I may detail in a later article. The flat land near the Rio Grande is intersected by irrigation ditches used for watering the crops by flooding. We noticed some wells to supplement the canals. Fields of chili peppers were red with fruit perhaps awaiting later harvest. Predominant over all crops, was cotton; fluffs of cotton clinging to bare stalks and bale upon bale of cotton in the farmyard or nearby warehouses. ESTHERVILLE DAILY NEWS, TUES., FEB. 1, 1972 Pttgt. Nurse Reorientation Program Set by ILCC STEVE SMITH BV Alumni Honors Lake Graduate Steve Smith, son of Byrnard and Dorothy Smith of Spirit Lake, and a 1968 graduate of Buena Vista College, Storm Lake, has been selected by the Alumni Association board of directors to receive its first Young Alumnus of the Year Award. Smith is currently assistant professor of law at the University of Louisville, Ky. At 25 he is one of the youngest law professors in the United States. He received his Juris Doctorate in May of 1971 and his Master of Arts degree in economics in August of 1971, both from the University of Iowa. He graduated from Buena Vista sum ma cum laude, ranking number one of 185. Whiie at Buena Vista College, he was president of the student body; editor of the Log, the college yearbook; wrote for the Tack, the student newspaper; and was a member of Circle K. As a member of Circle K he served as Governor of the Nebraska-Iowa District and Trustee of Circle K International. In his senior year CircL K of Buena Vista College received the Single Service Award from Circle K International, a highly sought after annual award. While attending Law School at the University of Iowa, Steve was president of the senior class, member of the executive council of the Student Bar Association of Iowa, and was one of three students on the selection committee for a new Dean of the University of Iowa Law School. He was a member of the economics and legal honorary societies and in his senior year received the Iowa Bar Association Award for the most outstanding all around law student at the University of Iowa. J Easter Seals Sent This Month All county residents should receive Easter Seals in the mail during February, according to Mrs. Raymond Schaper, County Easter Seal chairman. Only those who do not have a telephone listing or who are new residents of the county may be missed. Volunteers will soon be spending long hours making sure that residents listed in local telephone directory receive a sheet of the bright green 1972 Easter Seals. The Easter Seal Campaign runs from Feb. 28 to April 2 and the Speech Contestants Will Perform Here Thursday Choral reading, reader's theatre and one-act plays will be presented in the high school Little Theatre at 7:30 p.m. Thursday. These groups entered the district speech contest of the Iowa High School Speech Association and received I ratings. They are now preparing for the state Youth Dance Is Friday, Not Saturday A news release that appeared* in Monday's Daily News conR tained some erroneous information concerning the three dances to be held during the Estherville Winter Sports Festival. There were two Saturday night dances listed, when in truth there are two Friday night dances. A Sno Ball will be held at the Highlander Club at 8 p.m. featuring a battle of country-western bands. Also on Friday night The Spectacle, a rock group, will be playing for a youth dance at the VFW Hall from 8:30 p.m. to 12:30a.m. The dance is open for junior high through college age people. On Saturday night the Estherville Bowling Association will sponsor an adult dance at the Highlander. speech contest to be held Feb. 5. Students participating in the performance Thursday night include Mike Fisher, Scott Sunde, Scott Rohlf, Joe Timmins, Steve Powers, Jeff Fain, Tim Pearson, Debbie Norgaard, Kathy Tredway, Shelly Bruce, Diane Forsyth, Kathy Kultala, Kim Yule, Ramona Doyle, Tammy Dahl, Debbie A. Johnson, Karla Miller and Arlene Berry. Parents, other interested adults and students are invited to attend the performance. There will be no admission charge. Awards Made* In the latest festival button drawing preceding the Estherville Winter Sports Festival, winners were Mike Davis of Swea City, $10 and Nola Moritz, Estherville, $5. Still to be awarded are prizes of $10, $25 and $50. Berge Dalva, 93 Dies This Morning Berge Dalva, 93, Estherville, died this morning, Tuesday, Feb. 1, 1972, at Good Samaritan Center. Arrangements are pending at Reese-Henry Funeral Home. seals will go into the mail Feb. 15, Mrs. Schaper said. The County Easter Seal Society Is part of the Easter Seal Society for crippled children and adults, inc., which provides 14 service areas for handicapped children and adults. Services include purchase of equipment such as braces, orthopedic devices; loan of wheelchairs, hospital beds, etc.; summer camping for children and adults; training of the homebound handicapped in skills to produce craft items; selling craft items for homebound disabled Iowans and returning the full price to the producer of the craft; scholarships for college students majoring in rehabilitation areas; research; day camping; preschool; purchase of speech, physical or occupational therapy. Anyone who knows a physically handicapped child or adult in this county may ask them to contact the county Easter Seal chair-" • man, to receive the services they need. Members of the Veterans of Foreign Wars Ladies Auxiliary who would like to help address envelopes and stuff them are asked to telephone Mrs. Raymond Schaper during meal time hours. Her telephone number is 362-3192. Has 4.0 Average At Northwestern ORANGE CITY — Lorene Whitehouse, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. James Whitehouse of Estherville has been named to the Northwestern College Dean's List. She was one of 21 who maintained an average of 4.0. A total of 150 students with a grade point average exceeding 3.3 were on the complete list. A course in "Professional Nurse Reorientation," designed for the registered nurse who wishes to return to active practice, will be offered by Iowa Lakes Community College, according to an announcement from the Continuing Education Department. The program will consist of 96 hours of training, with 4S hours being devoted to theory and 48 hours to supervised clinical experience. Objectives of the course, which will start on Mar. 6, are to assist the nurse in gaining an understanding of current philosophies, objectives and trends in medical and nursing programs, to update previously acquired nursing skills and acquire new skills, to understand the functions of planning individual patient care, and review the functions of the various members of the health care team. The class will begin Monday, March 6, running from 8:00 a.m. to 4:30 p.m., with sessions being held Monday through Thursday for three consecutive weeks. Theory classes will be held Monday and Tuesday of each week at Hencly Hall, Palo Alto County Hospital, Emmetsburg, while clinical experience will be at St. Ann's Hospital in Algona and Dickinson and County Memorial Hospital in Spirit Lake. Clinical experience locations will be assigned to accomodate the convenience of students. Mrs. Sally Devine, R. N., Corwith, Iowa, will be the instructor for the course. She has had experience as a director of nursing service and as in-service coordinator, and has practiced actively in several areas of nursing, In addition to teaching nursing. The curriculum will include (1) Changing patterns of health care and nursing, (2) Review of previously acquired basic nursing care skills, (3) The leadership role of the professional nurse, (4) Nursing management of the medical and surgical nurse, (5) Nursing management of complications of the medical and surgical patients, and (6) Review and introduction to new diagnostic tests. Although classes do not start until Mar. 6, students are required to pre-register for this class by Feb. 16. Upon satisfactory completion of this class each student will receive a certificate from Iowa Lakes Community College. Tuition fee is $38 plus textbooks. Further information may be obtained by contacting Continuing Health Education, Iowa Lakes Community College, 20 S. 17th St., Estherville, tele- phono (712) 362-5771. Weaver in Current College Who's Who SIOUX CITY - Richard L. Weaver, a senior at Morningside College, has been named to the list of outstanding college students to appear in the 1971-72 edition of "Who's Who Among Students in American Universities and Colleges." Richard is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Weaver, Estherville. Nominees for listing in Who's Who are chosen by a joint committee of Morningside students and administrators. Final selections are made on the basis of scholarship, participation and leadership in academic and extra - curricular activities, and service to the college. Get more home from your house. ft Houses grow small and cramped without the things that make them home — special furniture, better TV, stereo hi-fi, paid up bills ... and money left over for fun. Avco may help with a homeowner loan on your house, whether it's paid for or not. AVCO FINANCIAL Wfe believe in you. HOMEOWNER LOANS TO $10,000. 21 S. 6th St. 362-2628 GRAND THEATER • ESTHERVIL L E THE BIGGEST HIT IN THE NATION STARTS THURSDAY FOR 7 DAYS! Thus, tbn Wtd .l Ftb. 3 thru 9 -Shows at 7 It 9 ALBERT R. BROCCOLI „ HARRY -SALTZMAN _Sean STARTING NEXT WEEKI THURS., FRI. & SAT. FEB. 10 THRU 12 WARNING! THIS IS STRONG STUFF! This is the unadulterated raw story of what life and love are really like in the HELL of an '80 a day habit. Connery Bond 007 . IAN FLEMING'S _ Diamonds .Are Forever the panic in needle park m « AL RACING w KITTY WHN P<*C « * now ow* MM &, t wsoui/M, >iso.tani ADULTS $1.50 * CHILDREN 75c | 'TIFFANY CASE' W CHARLES GRAY LANA WOOD PLENTY OTOOLE' • JIMMY DEAN • BRUCE CABOT Produced by ALBERT R BROCCOLI and HARRY SALTZMAN • Directed by GUY HAMILTON • Screenplay by RICHARD MAIBAUM and TOM MANKIEWICZ Production Designed by KEN ADAM • MwcbyJOHN BARRY • PANAV1SI0N* • TECHNICOLOR* UnrtBdiT «nwl8 Pf*r*1 0»«*nt* SMf9«»*0 — A WORD TO PARENTS ABOUT THE R RATIN6: We think you should bring your young people to see the panic in needle park Many parents may be put off by the 'R' rating on this film but in the words of the nation's most esteemed critics 'This is a shame' for young people, teenagers and adults alike 'should see the horrors, sickness and vileness resulting from the use of drugs'. "PANIC" is damn strong stuff but we believe this is what you and yours must see. We believe you, your children, and the community at large will all benefit. We know you will agree. The Management

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