Estherville Daily News from Estherville, Iowa on January 10, 1973 · Page 4
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January 10, 1973

Estherville Daily News from Estherville, Iowa · Page 4

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Estherville, Iowa
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Wednesday, January 10, 1973
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Letter to the Editor Garbage: A Community Headache ESTHERVILLE DAILY NEWS, WED., JAN. 10, 1973 Page 4 Perhaps the ;imi hs> owv x-**?*- V ; appropriate to rovnUv ooi b*J* rol lectins- r>ia>. W* hsvr hp .-nTrw i car\-c -nK >7v~; «K r » f. o-i; IttS heCO ^Vi ?H Tn."^. i -iv->in '•»<»r>^, .?iv. Jvi*15W Cf> «jaA'k>Q. I. KMli .(K. tt^f ->n* Jfcwse w-lv alow under tht vast mountains A -vfuss-. tt JOTVTTW :hr vogue recently tc >»rf fas'- ir ewry Work, which also <Mf- JS&^VS ar a-~s^ rt; pissti,- hags. Woulc #«»\ ::*«tTner>: suffer more If the cic> •v-*- ;c Scrr ;*e combustibles a: the iand- :"\ s>. t- ar j-vs !V ~alJ»r'~ This migh: he T*CV *~ if Sc—• I'V Quantities of paper A \vi)<.'> dt!-*t >:i plastic bags tc defy *x -c«r* ,V d»\r*y for app* tr come-. }2 *c> "vesfSvwA-- oooic hav* rwo corv S-.JJ-.'-* -'-v* sups' far collection-, one of CWACMSS *?* tc rt burned ir a cir> in..- i-v-atw atvoe: A ' refuse for imer- Vito. :.Tt wouic J* £ separation a rr*-s?rsa;s— sue* 8S steel, copper. Op Dark Glasses for Sun 3c rr.jaai Sir .-v-cr.rrg rr rr ; ;' s«cr •---nst-m "Y-i." B at frrs: xant I »•-» ?-.-e.r r"o~ :r-::-s ar= jr-aa; siniaacs IT. S.K~., £"ni '. rx" ^ft .Tt mair fcs '. -rrns, Cior:— ria-trt-rr IjgH-s.. I SE ^'sr:""- seer, rnsr: TO- rwi arw. aai atir "res-lic- ei; nar-: a trwrr. sruns aC £ e^ac i-je* of tm ncrra sfj. TrD."!. DP^irrS OF SNOW rover tie ir-atmi anr soim at it is srLL. uasuUieo zm i.vcsns -j" aC nsar: Dr be3s: or tne 'aljpp.tu? eS -E -r; <£ traSfic- Cfcv a ribbiL. wnizi as "re srK >w. bcos ?=iS". 3t »r aadlher^ A cardinal, his crirnsoc roa: iaoease aga -Cis: the write of the snow, is a: the feeoer. A dense and blessed stillness fills the . air. The windows are frosted over where ^ the sun fails to tut, aw! their fairylftr 1 patterns divert rr>e froc: tbe dtJ! task of -rriti-jg a CO»S-EJ -. Ail this is -nine to re- pav sue for the fur? aac agec." of tie s -JCJ -rstorrr. wrici hit cxtr area earlier in the »ree>_ i feel iiks I air it a g-ati-erij-g of atag-fis. Bow ahtm y^'l ONE OF THE 3'>1~5 trst ra-rje to ss- tfeis "rwisiav seasoc is a ^^OE : -oM: tKttiish- ed ir 31 ae Fatrth ix trsirilec by the Rasise.' ?^'oc-xc ."---.-'- "VTA-J, ,T-- £ is i larxs. aea.t -1 -fttl:;- is sa—ct =-t •t-xsar .i2C s-acrje : re-: s-xr-e tt" then rir-- tc- sre. s-scne cic saadbys arc sei eri. arxiS-a -1 ttaes- Tri-: t>:«A coses frac: the tec ci the "aa^-s. is latse i-aaf, sac ry he jea ^TPg freer the --»— Ctctrtt CotKhaht O-tcsrr-irss. BsffaisCes- xsr. lo-ca. >K ^4. C you are interested, pisase write to them, not to me, and ea>- tiosf a stamped, self-addressed em*e- •ope. There is a little poem in the cook- hoot, ahou: dirtj dishes. It asks God to aiess their.. That touched my heart. L too. liire dirtj dishes, much mare thar. riear ones, because the;- represent a labor at iwe. THE E THE TIME of year when we ciub women can do a little parliamentary housfrcJeariing and reviewing Roberts' rules. We are getting mighty slipshod. I biame our presiding officers most, because its their iob to keep order. I drw't like to see the president leave her chair arid rur, around doing this and that. She's got a secretary or a program chairman or a parliamentarian to do her chores. Tiri tires of hearing folks carry an conservariaas or whisper airing 2 meeting. I would like to se-e a persoc rise when addressing the chair, identify'herself and I would tike to have motioss made and voted on in the proper ma trier. Ler's shape up. This is a general co-npiaii -E and more of us should speakis iBeet- ioK aad air oar grierances ad sat talk ahoat thein after w» leave. 1 " 1 TSCLl'D- Jfi"SELF in this crfeicisiE becaase I break the rules, too, IF V<X' DOS'T HELIEXZ is. dsaboii- cai possession, then yoc hare -ever tri-e-d to disengage a besch of empr;.- coathar-e- er5, I n OXDEH V»~-7i' stx-wshoes aren't iiiec more here tra-i they are? A riaa came ry iaere yest.erda> ?t-"K cross cour.tr> w»ari"jg a ra_r. rie w-ii rr.siirg prenj" good ! ^»— OF MT XEW 'i'EAS resolutions - ~ ~'; li= - ntyself to a piece of :-torc£is -atac? aad rc.t eat the whole toe lajer vhsz. I opec a box. -— xahepe-tihan: w spaper p-iiished "M -tciaE? tir-t-i-gi Fridai." exrej-t pri>- r ?E- naijaaj--. ea-Elarjnr Fecrtsary — and -DAILY NEWS postage paid £.t ^srsnrrLji. itwi_ ^•rr*i -itwr rj tae ~K-rr*r- 1 " .— DS-L} IltrriSjtc 3f i£id-AEtt"ri2 PtCLiS -t- IE ~trtu.. 11 V. 7-r 5fc_ F_icifin~l_»f- XMHI IZSir*. iiic*:rxcitc 7xj ~i EscaErcrilJi. Ancs-tr-ane,. FjngststL Tsrrli ami 3cfeerrTTE5-_-. hei -T 'r're!i ty a_~ji-r. -fil tacts per wasa.- S^-iiE f.tir J mtmrrif, -f -1 ftr -i mantis.. ? , 52r- 5y rmaC n Eanrrier. ant ntc-asraig caantaes; t'll-vl ytx:. Z.tmea 1—L ilr.iii ?%ar. Free F_ »" a-rrn F-uu -*iKr: Charles Ist3fi3rier. Wfctiar.Etf-£^r.r.:c Fir -tai -t M>eri- A ^M -i-rtajng ZEr*ritr-. ^a>r?t Sera-an. Bisiafcss Mrew-er. l>mg ttSttgr-- Fr-aaurtutff Massssst-z. Jfearcier 3 iij-tccaesc r-resa, jcmi I A3.fcar .aii im. ?*IIMS sxni3t »t v.- zxji ae , *spip='r *0_ ict ne r*Ein<ec 33a. 1 »"j*r,. zxej ray ae ju^tsi 15: Et 1*0? Sa*s QETtts. rT4 *s Aia -t'i Atutm. J9wa ?-rc;ii anr: other metals—for recyolinp rather thar. huryirg. O;- prrtt> soon we shall ntr. ou; of ftirrrrs to he despoiled fcf land- fil" prac-tioes. One proposa. tha; tht oir^ pwfmrnen migh: poivJor is selling off the trucks to ar. independent contractor, wit}-, a franchise tc hirr; for collection and disposal «' g »rhajK ir, a manner suitable TO the public and at a price the operator could affnrc to render the service. I: is the idea of SERVICE that has potter, lost ir. the ssarcr for ways to fc&ep the- citj from hising mone .i. Ar^ inethoc of garbaire c;0lectios- and disposa'. ma> have it* drawaacks^ but baling evneriencec ai; the aggravatitias of 'Jtx present niar t seerris apropos to try again. This time the empaasis shotdd be upor. serving the pub. it arc arc anrjesy^qg anc lncorver.isnring n. \to s >Tnpatrj £-s .it ae*.r for all thtjse wnc as sum* ttsta of C3rr ^ni.rity effort, whether n he to regular* the affairs of the r.iry. th£ scnoois. the township, the ' county. the cnnrch. the .••err>e ! tery, or the Cnamper tf Cocjnerce, These are thaBk- iess i.iss that tot few are wOltrjg to accept. But we think 3 -Is fair tc- asscMBe mat those wn; do accept s>rh respocsi- tiiiraes are ret <x£? willing ixrt also are eager to hear tx lean: how their policies and their sooKiocis oi rrcbteevs are accepted. Far two tajpajcrs, I can say that a new garbage deal wocld be hjgistf wel cotr -ea. Deenser Lee Estberrille, Iowa Bv Hal Bovle • . Conclusions NEW YOF.K (AP) I as ions: — Janspiag to con­ vex- can judge men, to some extern, by the kind of cigars the? smoke, fc is geaer- alsy safer, for example to lead money to a man whj smo&ts a thick cigar thar ace who prefers a peocit-slim cigar. Tbe sleader cigars are more for actors, the thick cigars for doers. Scirdy characters like sturdy cigars. Editor's oc:e: 3oy;e may DC inspired to this fasey by the fact he himself smokes cigars that look aad smeli like btimmg shir hawsers. A romantiic is a man who goes to Lctv doc and expects thai the flower girls outside the taeaters wEl all resemble Julie Andrews. This is tbe tryest atiag ever said aging office wolves: -The older they get themselves, the yoonger tbey like them." Nochirg is impossibie to anyone whe- bas 0-je self-ozctrol to go on a diet and .-jeer it a secret. Cce of the things that ancoy me abor. women is that, if ;> :u teii one she lcc«s beautiful in any coior except purple, she will immediately rush to a deoartmect store, buy the purpiest dress she ear find—and no matter how horrlaie she looks in it, expects you to admit tha: she has prosed you wrong. Personally, I can recall meeting only four wooer in my life who looked lovely m purple, but three ct them wrinkled and turaed green before they were 50. Ove of the saddest things I know r£ today is the reasoc wry many elderly people, women as well as mer, asm make a habit of carrying a sabstartial sum of mcoey 00 their persoc when they go on in Ms'-farrar, They are afrai: that if -Jaey are robbed arxi dco't hare eotxjgt money oc them, the displeased sagger will shooc, stab or beat them irragtrje Irnsg in a ciriiiiatjac v'z<si resad^czs are afraid tc go out ir the streets wiixu: carr:riag bait in their pocxe-ts to placate bandits: Well, we are living ir that crvilizatioc— and liking it less SST. ST1U?ES ... FOftEVBt by Bifl HowriUo SHOWBEAT Ives Does-good Between Jobs By DICK KLEINER HOLL WOOD — i XEA — Its nice to s*e & 65-war-old gentiemau wt>o is in a period of transition. And that's tbe status of Burl Ives today. 'TIE not ton busy- these days, commercially.'' Burl says "I'm going through my d£v-good periodr Of course, that's Dot cc»mpSetely out e& choice although I like to do •jiX»d as well as tbe De .3rt guy But I'm icvoh-ed ic Itngs- tiwtB coDceming s propertj- settlement with my ex-irife. It rakes a lot orf "my time ar>d passion." So. vnth not too mtjch time cc passion left over, be isn't quite up to tbe time-consuming, passion - consuming demands 0 f commercial show business. Which leaves tbe do-good field to keep him occupied . He's just done a series of five radio programs for a group called FEA—Federation of Experienced Americans. Tbe program is called "Tbe Quiet Corner." "Tbe idea," he says, "is to have some experts" tell us old fogies, us senior citizens, bow to do valuable things. The experts are old timers, too, who have amassed a great deal of know-how. I think it's a great idea." Ives may be getting on— bell be 64 in June—but he's far from old fogyhood. He still keeps one foot planted firmly in today. His focus is forward. "I think there's a lot of fine talent around today." Burl says. "Neil Diamond is a great singer. And there are good songs now. too. and I'm happy to see that tbe emphasis is coming back to the lyrics." Ives' formula for music is that good performing is 95 per cent "technique or fun- Burl Ives Gettino on, but one foot planted in today. damentals or whatever you choose to call it" and five per cent emotion. "But." he says, "its having that five per cent emotion that makes some people stars and tbe others just average performers.'" • • « GETTING TO KNOW YOU Ingmar Bergman seems to have started something. The great Swedish director always has used tbe same actors, basically, in almost all his films—his personal repertory company. Now some American directors appear to be following bis lead. Robert Altman used manv of the same actors in '"M'A'S'H" and "Brewster McCloud" and bis other films. And Peter Bogdanovich gives indications of following the same loyal procedure. John Hillerman talks about it. Hillerman was in Bogdanovich's "The Last Picture Show" and "What's Up, Doc?" and just finished a role with the shining young director in "Paper Moon." "I wasn't the only one ; " he says. "Ryan O'Neal and Madeline Kahn were both in Doc' and were with me in Paper Moon,' too. I think it's a good direction to go. "The time that is wasted in getting to know each other is automatically out of the way. There's no tone wasted on ego play. Actors, you know, have delicate egos. It takes tone to prove themselves to each other. "Bogdanovicb uses the same crew, too. You go to work and. the first day, you know everybody. It's a marvelous atmosphere and I thing it's conducive to good work. "But it can make it tough with another director. Your first reaction is that he doesn't know what he's talking about." Hillerman and Bogdan­ ovicb go back to '39, when tbey were both supernumeraries for Joe Papp's Shakespeare theater in New York. Although technically Bogdanovich was a tyro actor. Hillerman says he really was more an observer than anything else. It's helped him as a director. "A director who has never acted," Hillerman says, "sometimes makes unreasonable demands." Hillerman lately is doing much more TV—roles with Sandy Duncan, Mannix, FBI, Sixth" Sense. He likes it, although there are times be misses the Bogdanovich touch. [HtWSfATU EHTEXMtM ASSN.; W1MTHROP by Dick CoraHi I SAW A R.V3NG SAUCER TOQASrV fT WAS ORES*, WITH BIG FURPi_E TOLkA DOTS Au _cvs2 nr. W' rr v<As pfLcrrH^sr' A ST. BESSNARC?. 7J-S2ES FOCOLB5 .MD A COCXES5 SB*MO_. I SHOULD HAVE HAD>-THAT PE3=PSaCNJ PIZZA LASTNJQHT. s THE BADGE GUYS by Bowcn & Schwa rz A«SE> I >v RSAUZE yyj \ SPENT A SMALL. \ FORTUNS J BiTT 1 CAK7 SPARE A MAN TD BGCOtZT H\=3Y HO-«ciV=£ WHO BINS QTEAK AT Tr-= GROCERY.' SIDE GLANCES by Gill Fox CARNIVAL by Dick Turner 'Repeat after m«: 'And en the second day Fraud created Earth'!** *Tm afraid we're in for a tens;, tough winter . . . their hair seems longer! T ' WANT ADS SELL-PH. 22622

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