Estherville Daily News from Estherville, Iowa on February 4, 1972 · Page 3
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Estherville Daily News from Estherville, Iowa · Page 3

Estherville, Iowa
Issue Date:
Friday, February 4, 1972
Page 3
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Personal service turns off boss' secretary By Abigail Van Buren [c lm by Chlcaw TrifciiwN. Y. Niwt Smu., Int.] DEAR ABBY: I am a secretary for a very nice man. He is a wonderful person to work for, except for one thing. He is always bringing me his kids' essays or term papers or book reports to type up. Also his wife is active in club work, and she sends lots of letters and speeches to the office for me to type. I wouldn't mind doing this once in a while, Atoby, but I think I am being taken advantage of but I don't have the nerve to tell my boss how I feel. Maybe if you print this letter in your column, he will see it and take the hint. Or perhaps some of your readers have some suggestions on how I can refuse to do work for the whole family without hurting anyone's feelings. PEEVED TYPIST DEAR PEEVED: I assume you are being paid to work BO many hours a day, right? So long as the work falls within your general competence, what difference does it make what you're doing? If the extra work necessitates working overtime, then you're entitled to extra pay. And if you're not getting it, you can either demand it, or look elsewhere. DEAR ABBY: My question: When someone is ill, what is wrong with asking the ailing person himself, or a relative or close friend about the nature of the illness? I have asked three different people this question, and I got the following answers: 1. It is "bad taste." 2. It is an invasion of privacy. 3. Some illnesses are "embarrassing" to reveal. Very truly yours, BRONX DUMMY DEAR DUMMY: My answer would be a combination of all three. CONFIDENTIAL TO "WILL WAIT FOREVER FOR HIM IN ODESSA": You may have to. A man is married until he is divorced. It doesn't matter whether they have been "separated" for six months or sixty years. TV Tonight Olympic Winter Games By Telstar from Japan Presented by COMMUNITY TV SIGNAL CO. < FRIDAY? JEANNE — Comedy — 6:30 p .m. Independent Cable Channel 11. O'HARA, U. S. TREASURY— Crime Drama — 7 p.m. CBS. BRADY BUNCH — 7p.m. ABC. MOVIE — Drama— "The Glass House." 8 p.m. CBS. LOVE, AMERICAN STYLE — 9 p.m. ABC. DON RICKLES - 9:30 p.m. CBS. OLYMPIC WINTER GAMES— Special: 10:30 p.m. NBC. MOVIE — Biography— "Three Came Home" 10:30 p.m. Independent Cable Channel 11. SATURDAY HEE HAW — Guests Jeannie C. Riley and Buddy Alan, with cameo appearance by baseball's Johnny Bench, and George Linsey. 6:30 p.m. CBS. MOVIE - Thriller - "When Michael Calls." Terrifying calls from a boy believed to be dead. A suspense story of members of the family trying to get to the bottom of it. 7:30 p.m. ABC. DICK VAN DYKE - Dick's dilemma is whether or not to attend an awards ceremony at a restricted golf club or not. 8 p .m. CBS. MISSION IMPOSSIBLE - Master manipulator Phelps as a discredited — and blind — FBI agent. It's part of a scheme to protect an undercover man working inside a crime syndicate. 9 p.m. CBS. DRAGNET — Crime Drama— This case (a multiple shooting) demonstrates the need for withholding evidence to preserve its value in court. 10 p.m. Independent Cable Channel 7. SUNDAY DC OLYMPIC WINTER GAMES — Special: American Olympians are interviewed. 2 p.m. NBC. NFL ACTION - The Colts' 1971 season a review. 3:30 p.m. CBS. ANIMAL WORLD - A safari on foot becomes a walk into time, viewing African wildlife in an untouched state. 4:30 p.m. CBS. MOVIE — Drama — An awesome secretsociety spells terror for a college professor in "The Brotherhood of the Bell." 6:30 p .m. CBS. FBI — "Arrangement with Terror," about a drug addict and his wife. She's feeding his habit — and the syndicate's coffers — by stealing stock certificates. 7 p.m. ABC. BONANZA - "Customs of the Country" is set in an idyllic Mexican town where Hoss and Jce are prisoners and treated more like kings than prisoners. 8 p.m. NBC. DC OLYMPIC GAMES — Special: Down hill races are tonight's attraction. 10:30 p.iry NBC. ' MONDAY JEANNIE — Comedy— Jeannie conjures up an anniversary celebration with her orbit-bound astronaut. 6:30 p.m. Independent Cable Channel 7. GUNSMOKE- A Western love story of a saddle tramp who openly admits that he's courting the girl for her father's money. 7 p.m. CBS. BUDAPEST CIRCUS - Special — The best of the Budapest circus emceed by Bill Bixby and Brandon Cruz from "Eddie's Father." 7:30 p.m. ABC. MOVIE — Drama — "A Rage to Live." C1956) John O'Hara's best selling novel about a beauty whose consuming need for male attention threatens to ruin her life. 8 p.m. NBC. PERRY MASON - Mystery "The Blushing Pearls." Mltsou Kamuri is suspected of stealing pearls. 8;30 p.m. Independent Cable Channel 7. MOVIE — Mystery — "Tea for Two." (1950) Efforts to put on the Big Show with Doris Day and Gordon McGrae. 10:30 p.m. Independent Cable Channel 7. Warranty Deeds DICKINSON COUNTY Robert T. & Maxlne P. Foster, to Robert T. & Maxine P. Foster; $1 ovc, Lots 54, 55, 56, Plat of Haywards Bay (WD) Jerry & Nancy Wlttrock to Ben Abben; $WD) $1 ovc, East half of SWVa of Sec 3-99-37. James C. & Janice E. Haugen to Ronning Enterprises, Inc.; (W. D.) $1 ovc, Unit 3-B-4 Edgewater Plaza. Eldwood L. & Olive E. Johnson to Eldwood L. & Olive Johnson; (W. D.) $1 ovc, Sec 2398-38. Elvin E. & Bertha Jackson to Vera Johnson; IW.D.) $1 ovc, East 66 ft of NW/t of Sec 2398-35. Mobil Oil Corporation to Robert M. Kline; (W. C. D.) $1 ovc, Lot 5 Blk 31, Orig town of SL. Maurice W. & Ruth Neustrom Kirlin to George S. & Sara H. Lindroth; (W.D.) $1 ovc, Lot 5 Blk 2, Plat of Loerview, SL Donald F. & Janna Dirks to Woodley's Incorporated; (W.D.) $1 ovc, Lot 9, Plat of Wodlyn Acres. County Treasurer to Dickinson County, la.; Tax Sale Deed, $1 ove, Lot 14, Allen's Park. Russell F. & Dagmar DeLong to Eugene F. & Doris N. Reynolds, W.D.) $1 ovc, So. 30 ft. Lots 1 & 2 Blk 9, Orig Plat, N. M. William T. McGinnis to Michael W. & Steven C. McGinnis & Judith McGinnis Moe, (Q. C. D.) $1 ovc, Lot 7 Blk A, Beck's Replat of Okoboji City. Viola E. Crowell to Eugene G. & Audrey M. Stover, (W. D.) $1 ove, West half of SEV 4 Sec 22-99-36. Harry & Edith L. Loers to NW Homes, Inc. (W.D.) $1 ovc, Tract in SEVi SWV4 Sec 4-99-36. Arthur J. & Joyce Poling to William L. & Ruth F. Conner (S.C.D.) $1 ovc, Lot 25, and a strip off so. part of Lot 24, et al in Blk G. Spencer Park. K. B. Welty, Trustee under will of Minnie S. Allen, Dec. to Ben Abben; (C.O.D.) $1 ovc East Half ofSWV4 Sec. 3-99-37. Graham Investment Co to Mark L. Graham; (Q. C. D.) $1 ovc, Soy 2 and EV 2 of NEy 4 SEc 2799-36. Thoralf Nodland; August R. Scheppmann to James R. & Jenne L. Twiford & Raymond C. & Carol Bruce (Contract) $1 ovc, Lot 46, Plat of West Okoboji Harbor. • • •••• 1 • Consumers, Inc. to Fred A. Weber (W. D.) $1 ovc, Pt of Blk 3, Original, town of SL, la. Mary E. & Donald F. Rodawig to Okoboji Racquet. Club, Inc.; Contract, $1 ovc, Tract in Gov Lot 4, Sec 1-99-37. George S. & Sara H. Lindroth to Richard H. & Juliann McWilliams; (W.D.) $1 ovc, Lot 5 Blk 2, Plat of Loerview, SL . Woodley's Incorporated to Donald F. Dirks; (W.D.) $1 ovc, Lot 9 Plat of Woodlyn Acres. Ardice V. Woodrum to Ardice V. Woodrum & James Woodrum; (W. D.) $1 ovc, Lots 19, 20, 21, 22, Blk A, Plat by Shimer, etal Lp Tract in Sec. 28-10038. Mary E. Blakemore, et al to Dickinson County Mem. Hospital; $1 ovc, Lots 1, 2, 3, 4,5, Blk 1, Lots 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, Blk 2, Blakemore Add, SL (Contract). Floyd D. & Lucille Simpson to George H. & Thelma Burch; Contract, $1 ovc, Lots 25 & 26, Village Park. East Okoboji Lakeshore Corp., Mrs. Clayton Hubbard to Evert M. & Evelyn M. Wahlstrom; Contract, $1 ovc, Lot 28 Blk 2, Unit 1, E Okoboji Beach. W: w Your Holy Family Hospital Is Anxious to Serve You The management of this outstanding organization is proud of its past and present record of excellence in care of the sick in this community. This ultra modern hospital with the most updated facilities is the largest and best in this area., Because of many excess rooms and in keeping with the President's Phase II, the management has seen fit to make some reductions in costs to the patients such as room rates and other expenses with hopes for further reductions in the future. Thanks for your patronage and support. Friends of 1 ESTHERVILLE DAILY NEWS, FRL, FEB. 4, 1972 Page 3 4-H Reports 4-H GEMS The January meeting of the 4-H Gems was held at the Im- manucl Lutheran Church Jan. 29. Roll call was answered by 22 members. There were 11 mothers present. The Pledge of Allegiance was given by Christe Olson and the tion a film was shown on clothing. Talks were given by Tammy Croner, "What the Pattern Envelope Tells Me," and Brenda Syverson, "Tools I'll Need for My Sewing Basket." Straightening material was demonstrated by Karen Waterman. Each girl recorded her measurements and 4-H pledge by Tammy Bosworth. then found her correct pattern Mrs. Olson, leader, discussed size. Hand inspection was taken the program for 1972. In addi- by Mrs. Olson. They worked on macrame. Lunch was served by Mrs. O. E. Olson and Mrs. Roger Slingerland. Woodley is 4.0 At Nebraska U. Steven D. Woodley, Omaha, Neb., formerly of Estherville, earned a perfect 4.0 grade average for the first semester of the 1971-72 academic year at the University of Nebraska at Monitoring Heart Every heartbeat counts. Mrs. Caral Freeman, in the nurses' station a few steps away from the coronary care unit, interprets rhythm strips, recorded by the monitor. Coronary Care Unit Saves Lives (Continued From Page 1) to the vein in case medications are instantly needed. "Pain-relieving medication is given if needed. "Emotional support is continually given to allay apprehension." C a r 1 a emphatically agrees, saying, "They are very apprehensive. You have to provide a lot of constant reassurance." Many laboratory tests and EKGs (electrocardiograms) are made daily for the doctor's use in evaluating the patient's condition. • What happens if the monitor shows a dangerous irregularity or standstill of the heart? ~ 'Instantly the attending nurse or nurses flip a switch connected to the switchboard, summoning help. Then immediately one nurse will start mouth-to-mouth resuscitation. Another will give closed chest massage. Within two minutes of the summons, at least four others will arrive, one bringing a "crash cart." One may be sent for a doctor, another may be called on to give medication. If the patient's heart stops beating, a defibrillator, which applies electric shockto start heart action again, is used. A cardiac pacemaker is available if necessary. This is a small battery- operated unit which provides an electrical stimulus to the heart to control heart blocks and extremely slow heart beats. "To date," says Shirley, "Holy Fam­ ily Hospital has two such pacemakers." ONLY NINE years ago, in April, 1963, the concept of the acute coronary care unit was first advanced. Since then, at least 2,000 coronary care units have been installed in the hospitals of the United States. "For patients fortunate enough to be treated in a CCU, the mortality from acute myocardial infraction has been reduced from an average of 30 per cent to 15 per cent," says Mrs. Larson. "Holy Family's mortality rate is 11 per cent in the coronary;care unit. Basically, this reduction in mortality has been accomplished through the prevention and prompt correction of heart irregularities and-or standstills." Staff members at Holy Family attribute the hospital's mortality rate, even lower than national average, in part to its air-handling system. Through the Katha- bar system, used at Holy Family, the humidity in the CCU can be maintained at 50 per cent, recommended for coronary patients. Also the air is constantly circulatedthrough filters keeping it germ-free. Carla Freeman, a graduate of St. John's School of Nursing, Huron, S.D., has been head nurse on the medical floor fortwoanda half years. Prior to installation of the CCU, Mrs. Freeman and Mrs. Geraldine Kramer, inservice coordinator, attended a special training session in Des Moines. On their return, they have taught basic, 40-hour training courses on coronary care which have been taken by all the registered and licensed practical nurses at Holy Family. SPEAKING of the skill required for coronary care nursing, Carla says, "I love it. It's a challenge in all kinds of nursing. You have to act quickly and make your judgments quickly. "It isn't all looking at the machine," she continues. "The machine doesn't tell you everything. You have to assess your patient clinically and rehabilitate them gradually so they are able to accept their disability." Married to Dallas Carlson, English instructor at LL.C.C, Carla is mother of three children, Leanne, 11, Darren, 10, and Lecia, 8. "They are all in school," she says, "and are very self-sufficient." None of them, however, show any interest in nursing, she says. Auxiliary Units To Meet Feb. 8 LEDYARD — Kossuth County units of the American Legion Auxiliary will be meeting Tuesday, Feb. 8 at 2 p.m. at the Ledyard Legion Hall. All units in the county are requested to have a representative at the meeting as preliminary plans will be made for the preschool visionscreeningprogram. And now a word about H&R Block's competition. Because we think our competition represents more of a threat to you than it does to us, we're going to help you sort them out. m Your Family The greatest people in the world. Most of the time. Unfortunately, most of the time doesn't include income tax time. Because the last thing you need when you're doing your taxes is an aunt who took an accounting course just before she dropped out of college. Or a father who thinks how much money you make and what you do with it is something the rest of the family should know about. , Your Neighbors You know the type. The mild-mannered shoe salesman next door who suddenly turns into a mathematical genius just about the time income tax is due. He knows all the angles. Some of which even the Internal Revenue Service doesn't know about yet. And he's willing to share them with you, "Just to be neighborly." You Your own worst enemy. All year long you can't balance your check book, but that doesn't stop you. Armed with your W-2's, a few reams of paper and a couple of gallons of coffee you bravely attack that stack of forms. You may be taking deductions you're not entitled to, and entitled to deductions you're not taking. So, should you be doing your own taxes? Us We're H&R Block, with over 6,000 conveniently located offices manned by thousands of specially trained tax preparers who eat, sleep, and drink income tax returns. People who set out to save you money and much of the time do it. The cost? Fees start at $5 and the average cost was under $12.50 for over 7 million customers we served last year. Furthermore, if your return is audited we will accompany you, at no extra cost, to the Internal Revenue Service and explain how your return was prepared, even though we will not act as your legal representative. And everyone is eligible to receive our year 'round service which is covered by our one time fee. No extra charge for help with audits, estimates, or tax questions. We know the people we've just told you about will do your income tax return for less than we can but we don't think you can afford them. DON'T LET AN AMATEUR DO H&R BLOCK'S JOB. H&R Block. The income tax people. Mon. Thru Fri. 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. — Sat. 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. Holy Family Hospital NO APPOINTMENT NECESSARY Tax Exemptions DES MOINES, Iowa (AP)-A public hearing will be held in the House chamber at 3 p.m. Monday on a proposed tax ex- Omaha. Steve is the son of Mr. emptlon bill, and Mrs. Don Woodley of Esther- The measure is to eliminate villc and the son-in-law of Mr. certain property tax ex- and Mrs. Leland Knudtson of emptions enjoyed by churches, Graottlnger. Steve will graduate fraternal organizations and civ- this coming May. ic groups. PUBLIC NOTICE PUBLIC NOTICE FINANCIAL REPORT OF THE TOWN OFDOLLIVER, IOWA JANUARY 1, 1971 THROUGH DECEMBER 31, 1971 MUNICIPAL RECEIPTS Tax Revenue From County Other Receipts FUND General Street Public Safety Sanitation Municipal Enterprises (Except Utilities) Road Use Tax Liquor Profits All Other (Except Utilities) State-Federal Receipts 211.55 772.83 290.75 434.69 106.27 23.91 $256.00 $ TOTAL RECEIPTS $1,840.00 1,377.40 342.21 Total i 467.55 772.83 290.75 434.69 106.27 1,377.40 342.21 23.91 $256.00 $1,719.61 $3,815.61 FINANCIAL REPORT OF THE TOWN OFDOLLIVER, IOWA JANUARY 1, 1971 THROUGH DECEMBER 31, 1971 MUNICIPAL DISBURSEMENTS FUND OTHER General $ 497.07 Street 739.70 Public Safety 15.68 Road Use Tax 1,377.40 Liquor Profits 342.21 TOTAL DISBURSEMENTS $2,972.06 RECONCILIATION OF MUNICIPAL FUND TRANSACTIONS JANUARY 1, 1971 THROUGH DECEMBER 31, 1971 (Does Not Include Utilities) Warrant Issuing Officer' a BookBalance, January 1,1971 Plus: Receipts for year ending December 31, 1971 Total to account for Less: Disbursements for year ending December 31, 1971 Warrant Issuing Officer's Book Balance, December 31, 1971 Depository Cash Balance, December 31, 1971 UTILITIES FINANCIAL REPORT OF THE TOWN OF DOLLIVER, IOWA JANUARY 1, 1971 THROUGH DECEMBER 31, 1971 Waterworks TOTAL $ 497.07 739.70 15.68 1,377.40 342.21 $2,972.06 $12,518.72 3,815.61 16,334.33 2,972.06 13,362.27 $13,362.27 Receipts: Sales Other Operating Revenue: Non-operating Revenue: Property taxes Sales Tax Collected Other Total Receipts Disbursements: Plant Operation Plant Maintenance Accounting and Collection Sales Tax to State Total Disbursements UTILITIES FUND TRANSACTIONS JANUARY 1, 1971 THROUGH DECEMBER 31, 1971 Waterworks Warrant Issuing Officer's Book Balance, January 1, 1971 Plus: Receipts for year ending December 31, 1971 Total to account for Less: Expenditures for year ending December 31, 1971 Warrant Issuing Officer's Book Balance, December 31, 1971 Depository Cash Balance, December 31, 1971 (Feb. 4, 1972) FINANCIAL REPORT OF THE TOWN OF WALLINGFORD, IOWA JANUARY 1, 1971 THROUGH DECEMBER 31, 1971 MUNICIPAL RECEIPTS Tax Revenue Other State-Federal From County Receipts Receipts Total $1,674.05 240.00 572.69 50.55 28.00 $2,565.29 $1,632.49 $1,465.65 9.00 50.55 $3,157.69 $2,300.02 2,565.29 4,865.31 3,157.69 1,707.62 $1,707.62 FUND General Public Safety Road Use Tax Liquor Profits TOTAL RECEIPTS $3,095.17 $ 699.00 600.00 $3,095.17 $1,299.00 $ 3,552.24 882.55 $4,434.79 $3,794.17 600.00 3,552.24 882.55 $8,828.96 1126 CENTRAL FINANCIAL REPORT OF THE TOWN OF WALLINGFORD, IOWA JANUARY 1, 1971 THROUGH DECEMBER 31, 1971 MUNICIPAL DISBURSEMENTS Salaries FUND And Wages Other Total General $1,925.00 $2,920.91 $4,845.91 Street 228.66 Public Safety 602.70 Sanitation 102.15 Road Use Tax 691.69 TOTAL DISBURSEMENTS $1,925.00 $4,546.11 RECONCILIATION OF MUNICIPAL FUND TRANSACTIONS JANUARY 1, 1971 THROUGH DECEMBER 31, 1971 (Does Not Include Utilities) Warrant Issuing Officer's Book Balance, January 1,1971 Plus-. Receipts for year ending December 31, 1971 Total to account for Less: Disbursements for year ending December 31, 1971 Warrant Issuing Officer's Book Balance, December 31, 1971 Plus: Warrants Outstanding at December 31, 1971 10,540.14 Less: Investments Held at December 31, 1971 10,000.00 Depository Cash Balance, December 31, 1971 $20,540.14 (Feb. 4, 1972) . 228.66 602.70 102.15 691.69 $6,471.11 $8,182.29 8,828.96 17,011.25 6,471.11

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