Estherville Daily News from Estherville, Iowa on January 16, 1973 · Page 3
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January 16, 1973

Estherville Daily News from Estherville, Iowa · Page 3

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Estherville, Iowa
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Tuesday, January 16, 1973
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Page 3
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AS THE WORLD YAWNS By STAFF WRITERS I. S. Martens Found Dead; Funeral Set for Thursday 73 Years of Togetherness. WOULD YOU BELIEVE 73 years of togetherness? Mr. and Mrs. S. L. McClintock of Spirit Lake observed this milestone last November. He reached the age of 94 last July, and she turned 90 in May. Mrs. McClintock says she doesn't get out of the house much during the winter months, but "Dad goes uptown nearly every day". He is a retired railroader. Residents of Spirit Lake since 1928, their daughter, lone, is Dickinson County Recorder. Mrs. McClintock says they have some aches and pains, "But nothing to complain about," Is 73 years of marriage an Iovra record? We'd like to know! * * * IF YOU'RE SCRATCHING your head .for rr.asons the city is dumping truckloads of snow in the library square, it'll be used for making sculptures for the Winter Sports Festival. * * * CLAIR HOUGE, Dan Nelson and Miku Day last Thursday appeared on Fort Dodge TV for 15 minutes to plug th« Sports Festival. Mankato and Sioux City TV also have offered free time. * * * BUSINESS BEE-HUZZING is swiftly fading in most small Iowa towns, but we're constantly eyeing the busy activity in Armstrong's business district. It's dubious there is a community in the Hawkeye State (or anywhere) that wouldn't welcome Arts-way Manufacturing to its city limits. * * * HATS OFF TO the Red Owl Food Stores, Inc. for donating 17,700 pounds of baby food for the earthquake-stricken survivors in Managura, Nicaragua. The shipment was loaded on a Red Cross ship in Miami. This food chain is represented in Estherville by Harold's Red Owl. * * * COMEDIAN BILL COSBY recommends that people talk to themselves out loud. Californians have been known for open- mind thinking. Shucks, we've been taught that if you talk to yourself out loud in this part country you're apt to get locked up— after the straight jacket is strapped on. * * * WE WOULD BE REMISS if we didn't extend an earned salute to the city's snow-removal crew. The last white blast was cleaned up in the downtown area in record time, and numerous businessmen have expressed their gratification. True, the new equipment has been beneficial — but it also takes manpower with the knowhow. * * * THERE'S MUCH SPECULATION as to the reasons President Nixon has been avoiding the press and lawmakers since his re-election. One sage is wondering if he'll show up for his inaugural address. We believe the the President has a concrete purpose for his silence, and the people will be given a logical explanation at the proper time. Americans have a tendency to talk too much, anyway, for the good of our national security. * * * ROBERT PRATT is a name to remember in entertainment. He's a young man who is working quite regularly in popular TV network shows. One of us knew of Bob when he was trodding to school in Algona. His father worked in a newspaper advertising department there. Robert Pratt, his birth name as well as on the stage, was always a determined young man who knew where he was headed. Upon graduation from high school, he worked long hours during the summers on highway construction crews to assure his advanced education. After receiving a drama degree in Cedar Falls, he treked to Hollywood. There he learned he had to prove himself as an actor, and work was not plentiful until patience and perseverance won out. The well- known actor, Robert Young (Marcus Welby gave Pratt the boost he needed, we're told. He has appeared in Mod Squad. Marcus Welby, M.D., The Bold Ones and just last week in Gunsmoke. His earlier performances were not exceptional, but as a young outlaw in Gunsmoke he appears to be a polished dramatic actor. Incidentally Pratt was one school year behind Randy and Jean Shierk, both now residing in Estherville. THE NEW SIGHT on various area farms are stacks of corn stalks, and we're told the stalks are used for bedding or mixed with molasses and fed to livestock. * * * A PROOF READER'S GOOF in San Antonio (Texas) Light — "And the 100 companies exhibiting their warts spent another $900 per day." * * * MIA, ONLY 8, has written a poem. She is the skiing wizzard daughter of Jerry and Barb Stockdale, Estherville. My dog is white. My dad's a knight. He rides a horse Around a course. Then he comes home, And that's my poem. * * * PHOOEY TO HOROSCOPES ! One of us had this prediction one day last week. "Not only is new romance a likelihood, but the reappearance of someone who was a great influence in your past could bring back heartwarming memories" This bewildered gent said he stayed up until midnight on the certain day, but an 'old flame' didn't even send a post card. * * * ATTACKS HAVE BEEN made from all corners concerning the poor mail service in this country. Rightfully so. However, Jim Matre and Company in Estherville don't deserve to come under this complaint barrage. We have found this P.O. to be extremely conscientious and cooperative. They can't dispatch the mail until it arrives, you know. The hangup is beyond our Emmet boundaries! * * * FUEL SHORTAGE is critical in Vinton, and the Chamber of Commerce there has announced these business changes to conserve energy: stores be closed Thursday nights for next two weeks, store window lights and signs be turned off and only one- half of store lights be used during opening hours. A couple of several suggestions for residential areas to save energy include 'hold up on the ironing' and 'do not use your electric blanket'! * * * WHEN A FARMER (or anybody) buys a car, the breakdown of the costs appears on a window sticker. So, as a story is told, when a car dealer wanted to buy a cow, the farmer priced it to him this way: Basic cow $200 Two-tone exterior 45 Extra stomach 75 Product storage compartment 60 Dispensing device, 4 spigots at $10 each ... 40 Genuine cowhide upholstery 125 Dual horns 15 Automatic fly swatter 35 Total Price $595 * * * THE LATE DICK PHILLIPS, award-winning motion picture exhibitor for the Iowa-based Central States Theatre Corp. in Des Moines, was a friend of Dailv News' Rich Myers and Fred Williams. Dick was a talented banquet, speaker and taught speech at the University of Wisconsin prior to entering the theatre- management field. He and TV Host Johnny Carson teamed up for a comedy and magic act years ago in Iowa and Nebraska when Carson was still in high school. They performed at church, school and Chamber of Commerce socials. "It was a terrible act, as I think back," Phillips recalled one day when he was the theatre manager in Algona. "But my prediction was a lot worse. I said Johnny Carson would never make it in big- time show biz." * * * AND THEN THERE'S the airline hostess who said: "I knew he was one of those parachuting highjackers the minute he asked for coffee and a sandwich — TO GO!" Irving Scobey Martens, 75, rural Estherville, was found dead at his home by a neighbor. The time of death has been placed at Jan. 13 or 14, 1973, of natural causes. Funeral services will be held at 2 p.m. Thursday at Fuhrman Funeral Home, Estherville. Burial will be made in Superior Cemetery. Mr. Martens was born Oct. 18, 1898, at Blue Island, 111., to Claus and Gladys Martens. He came as a youngster with his family to the Estherville area and attended Estherville schools and high school with further education at Omaha Business School, Omaha. He was married May 27, 1931, to Gertrude Richards in a wedding at the Little Brown Church of Nashua. They farmed all their married life in the area northwest of Estherville. He was a long-time member of the Methodist Church of Estherville. Survivors include one son, Donald Martens of Estherville; one daughter, Mrs. Don (Vir- Black Student Workshop Set At Iowa Lakes Dr. Henry H. Parker, instructor of Culture of the Ghetto course at Simpson College, will speak at ILCC Jan. 20 in a weekend workshop, sponsored by the Black Student Organization. Dr. Parker is president of Off- Campus University, an affiliate of the University of Northern Iowa. His talk, at 10 a.m. Saturday, Jan. 20, will be open to the public. Black students from various colleges throughoutthe state have been invited to attend the workshop. The Black Student Organization, newly formed this year, is an extension of the Iowa Intercollegiate Black Alliance, an organization for black students for discussion of common problems. Housing for workshop participants is being sought and those who have rooms to offer are asked to contact the ILCC business office or officers of the local/* organization. Local off? cers'J are Richard Alexander, president; Abher Nibbs, vice-' 1 " president; Rick Jones, secretary; and Neil Norfleet, treasurer. Kent Feeds Promotes Four Four area men at the' Kent Feeds plant in Estherville have been promoted to new positions according to an announcement by R. H. Severson, vice president of plant operations of the Muscatine based feed manufacturing firm. John B. Waggoner, production superintendent at the Esyterville plant, was named office manager replacing Bill Augusting who was earlier named plant manger. Kenneth Pllquist, maintenance supervisor at the local plant, has been named production superintendent to replace Waggoner. Pilquist a native of Ruthven, has been with Kent since 1967. Replacing Pilquist is Dennis' Beck, formerly loadout supervisor. Darvin Schnell, an em­ ploye at the Estherville plant since it opened in 1967, was named loadout supervisor to replace Beck. Brakes Grab, Car Overturns About $150 damage to a car in an accident at 7:10 a.m. today, reported by Emmet County sheriff's officers. Kenneth Jensen of Ringsted was driving west out of Ringsted on a county blacktop, N.-60, when he came to a dead end and put on the brakes. The brakes grabbed and the vehicle slid into the ditch and rolled over damaging the top of the automobile, a 1966 Chevrolet. No personal injury was reported. Among early radio's heroes was Jack Binns, a young radio operator who sent the first wireless distress signal to save his shipmates from a wintry Atlantic in 1909. PM Most long distance station rates are cheaper alter S p.m. on weekdays and all day Saturday and Sunday. Call when its cheaper. Northwestern B«U ginia) Helvick, Dayton; and six grandchildren. He was preceded in death by his wife, his parents, two sisters and one infant daughter. Friends may call at Fuhrman Funeral Home Wednesday afternoon and until time of services. Fenton Man Charged in City Mishap A three-car accident Monday morning resulted in a rural Fenton man being charged by Estherville police with falling to yield the right of way. The mishap occurred at the intersection of Central Ave. and 18th St. about 11:59. According to police, Michael David Berkland, driving a 1968 Plymouth, was going south on North 18th St, stopped for a stop sign and proceeded across Central Ave. Paul Kroenke of Estherville, driving his 1966 Pontiac east on Central, was on the inside lane when he saw the Berkland car coming toward him. Kroenke tried to change to the outside lane and in doing so hit his brakes and the rear end of his car slid into the Berkland car. The force of the impact sent the Kroenke car into a parked unattended car owned by Kathryn Marie Howard of rural Estherville. The Howard car, a 1973 Ford, was parked at a stop sign facing north on South 18th St. Berkland was charged by police with failing to yield the right of way. Damage resulted to the front and left rear quarter panel of the Kroenke car and to the right front fender and hood of the Berkland car. Damage also occurred to the left front end of the Howard car. Mrs. Iseminger Services Held In California :% <:':. i' :.• . i.. Funeral services for. leather IrteO. Iseminger were held at '• 2 p.m. Jan. 7, at Green Hills Mortuary Chapel in San Pedro, Calif. She died Jan. 4, 1973, at the Torrance, California Convalescent Center. Mrs. Iseminger was born March 8, 1893, to O. P. and Christina Olson at Terril. She was a resident of Estherville, moving to California in 1951. She is survived by her husband, Raymond; a son, Dale Farguson of Sherman Oaks, Calif.; two daughter, Mrs. W. D. (Alvetta) Fields of Torrance, Calif., and Mrs. Kenneth (Regina)Hornby of Esthervil'' fwo brothers, Peter Olson of Newton and Louis Olson of Pasadena, Calif.; six grandchildren and six great­ grandchildren. Gary Taylor Recognized Gary Taylor of 4 Orchard Lane, Estherville, recently received special recognition at the annual Awards Banquet of the New York Life Insurance Company at Fort Dodge, according to General Manager Gene Malsom. Taylor was honored for having life insurance sales in excess of $1,000,000 in 1972. He has represented New York Life in the Estherville area since 1967. Set John Lane Rites Friday John Lane Sr., 85, Armstrong, died at 5:10 a.m. today, Jan. 16, 1973, at Fairmont Community Hospital. Funeral services will be held at 2 p.m. Friday at United Methodist Church in Armstrong with the Rev. Travis Cannaday officiating. Burial will be in Armstrong Grove Cemetery. Reese- Henry Funeral Home in Armstrong is in charge of arrangements. ESTHERVILLE DAILY NEWS, TUES., JAN. 16, 1973 Pag e 3 Welcome to Terril Duane (center) and Betty (left) were recently presented a cake by the Terril Commercial Club, welcoming them to Terril as the new owners of the Clover Farm Store. Presenting the cake is Beryl Coleman, (right). Personal Mention Estherville Scouts Attend Ice Follies Boy Scouts who attended the ice follies recently in Sioux City were Tom Hum, Dean Hansen, Bob Recter, David Green, Arlo Anderson, Deborah Anderson, Dean Anderson, Terry Bonnicksen, Daryl Danielson, Tom Boggess and Jim Schorzmann. They were taken in cars by their leader, Douglas Anderson, and by Mrs. Lyle Hum. Scouts were honored with a reduced admission for that show. MRS. ART BOYSEN of Lu- vernc, Minn., is here visiting her son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Dale Jacobson. MRS. GENE MOORE, Wallingford, Mrs. Richard Dahl and Ben Roach went to Spirit Lake Monday to see Mrs. Ben Roach, who is hospitalized. MR. AND MRS. Robert Eilers and family of Canby, Minn., were visiting Sunday at the home of the Rev. and Mrs. Raymond Wuerch. Mrs. Viola Thorpe, who has been a houseguest of the Wuerches, returned to her home in Canby with them. MRS. DON SWENSON, Troy and Tommy of Webster City are here this week to be with her mother, Mrs. L. H. Ricke. MRS. MABELHOWARD, whose birthday was Monday, spent the day with her sister, Mrs. Eldon Weber. MARVIN FOTHERGILL of Armstrong was a prize winner in the King Korn competition in Fairmont. MRS. GLEN BOLTY, Edna Evans and Mrs. Lester Stigman went to Sioux Falls Veterans Hospital Wednesday and served coffee and cookies which had been prepared by members of the Military Order of Cooties. MRS. E. C. Weber has returned after a two-month visit with her son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Warrington and family from Orion, 111. Mr. and Mrs. Bus Weber went to Orion and brought her home. MR. AND MRS. Ed Flynn and Stacy and Eddie of Elmore, Minn., were Sunday dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Lyle Hum. MRS. RALPH LONG, whose birthday was Monday, was honored Sunday at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Moore. Other guests were Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Culbertson of Ringsted. MR. AND MRS. Francis Warrington were in Minneapolis to see their son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Steve Crim, Shannon and Steven. MR. AND MRS. John Juist met a plane in Chicago Friday on which arrived a 5-month-old Korean girl whom they plan to adopt. They have named her Anna Jaune. On the return trip they stayed overnight at the home of Mrs. Juist's brother, RobertEn- derson. MR. AND MRS. Tom Hoine of Collins were, here .over the week- , end as guests of Mrs. Arnold Eisenhower. MRS. STRAUD WILLIAMS of Winterset, the former Lois Roger, is reported having injured her knee. She was assisting her husband in sorting hogs when the hogs pushed her against a gate. She is a sister of Mrs. Arnold Eisenhower. Loewenberg Joins Navy Roger Loewenberg, son of Mr. and Mrs. Ervin Loewenberg of Estherville, enlisted in the U.S. Navy Jan. 9 and is now taking boot training in San Diego, Calif. His addres is Roger Dean Loewenberg SR 480-68-0022, Co. No. 022, Naval Training Center, San Diego, Calif. 92133. A natural childbirth is your own decision By Abigail Van Buren «> l?/J * ClliCIM Tritmt-N. T. N'lWl *m«., I IK. DEAR ABBY: I am pregnant for the first time and a neighbor of mine is trying to talk me into having my baby the "natural" way. She said she took this course at the "Y" in her six'h month, and learned some breathing exercises and muscle control, and had her baby without taking even an aspirin. She said there was some pain, but not nearly as bad as she thought it would be. Also, her husband took the course, too, and he stayed with her during the labor and delivery, which made it a shared experience. I am undecided as to whether to have my baby the natural way or not. My husband says I'm crazy to suffer any pain at all if I can avoid it, and I'm inclined to agree with him. On the other hand, if your husband is right there and sees what you have to go thru, it might make him appreciate you more. Please be honest. My doctor says it's up to me. DEBBIE DEAR DEBBIE: It is up to you to decide whether you want to grin and bear it, or take an anesthetic. [The proponents of the "grin and bear it" method swear by it.] As I see it, childbirth will be a truly "shared experience" only when a couple has twins—the wife giving birth to one and her husband giving birth to the other. DEAR ABBY: All my life I have been worried about what other people think, but now that I've reached middle age, I have decided not to be bothered by these bugaboos, and I must say it's a great feeling. I recently married for the third time. It all happened very fast, but I'm sure this time I've found the right man. Instead of sending the conventional formal marriage announcements, we had our marriage license photographed and printed, and we sent copies to our friends to let them know we are married. We certainly enjoyed the different reactions. Some people thought we had sent them our original license, and even mailed it back to us. Others thought we just wanted to prove we weren't "shacking up" [which isn't a bad idea nowadays—to prove it, I mean]. One man thought someone was trying to force HIM into marriage and it gave him a good scare. A few thought it was in "poor taste," but most of our friends said they always suspected I was nuts, and I finally confirmed it. What do you think? LOIS IN SONOMA DEAR LOIS: It's different. ' r ..ZZ ^i''^-, '. DEAR ABBY: You 'would be Anng a lot ot bard pi hearing people a tremendous service if you would explain" the following in your column: The hard of hearing wear' hearing aids to amplify the sound, so when people discover that one is wearing a hearing aid, why do they start to SHOUT? Shouting into a hearing aid amplifies the sound to such a penetrating pitch it makes the wearer extremely nervous, and drives him up a wall. Thank you. WEARS ONE DEAR WEARS: Here 's your letter, and I hope it penetrates. DEAR ABBY: This is my first job and I am ready to climb the walls. I am in a one-girl office with 18 men including my boss. Everything I do or wear causes comments from the men. If I wear a colorful print, someone says, "Where's the party?" If I wear black, they say, "Where's the funeral?" If I wear a short skirt, I hear, "Wow, look at those gams!" If I wear pants, someone says, "Hi, Sam!" The money is good and I have to work, but I get so nervous from all the remarks around here, I 'm a wreck. Can you help me? SENSITIVE DEAR SENSITIVE: Learn to tune 'em out, or develop a thicker skin. Chances are, they're just being friendly. WED. THRU SAT. JAN. 17-20 ADULTS: II.2S/CHILD.: IT'S A BIO TOP OF ENTERTAINMENT! GRAND THE A TEH ES THER VIL L E CONT. FROM 7 F.M. SAT. MATINEf] AT JlOO HffiS Watt Disneys BRA&GIRDLE Save up to $2.01 on these great <Playtex styles LIVING* BRAS (A) Style 9132 -LrVtrig Comfort Styled Stretch Bra. ON SALE FOn THE FIRST TIME EVER-IA.B.C). Reg. »6.50 ea... Now 15.49. (D Cups) Now 99.49. Style t159 -Lmno Stretch Bra-Stretch Strips.. (A.B.O.Reg. »4 95 ...Now 2 For $1.40. (D Cups)...Now 2 For 910.40. Style #1 79-l.iV//io Stretch Bra-Rlgld Strips. ..(A.B.C).. Reg. 14. 50. Now 2 For 97.SO. ID Cups) Now 2 For 19.60. (B)Style « 186 -Uirfng Underwire Stretch flrt.lB.CI. Reg. 17 .00... Now 15.99. ID Cups). Now 19.99. LIVING* LONQUNE BRAS (C) Stylo 9232-UWnf/ Stayfoss Longtint Br*. OH SALE FOF) THE FIRST TIME EVEFl-(B.C)...Reg. 19.96 Now 91.84... IDCupi). Now 19.94. Style 9259-LiWnD Stretch Longlint- Sfrefcn Straps...(A,B,C|...Reg. 17.95... Now 11.94.10 Cups)...Now 97.94. Style 9239-liVfng 3 /4 Lmglh Longllnt -Slrtlch Srrep»...(A.B.C).,.Reg. 17.95.. Now 19.94. (0 Cups). .Now $7.94. Stylo 1270 -LMng Slrtlch Longlin* with 2' Comfort Weill Sand-Sfrelcf) Strict.. (A,B.C)...Reg. 19 95 Now 97.94. (D Cupsl.Now 99.94. . , NEW! NO VISIBLE MEANS OF SUPPORT'BRAS ON SALE FOR THE FIRST TIME EVER So Sheer So feminine you'd never believe it supports... Style 9148 -Sfteer Lace. (O)Stylef 146 -Sfieer Style *6148 -Sneer (Bmgtl (A.B.C) Reg. 15 50 . Now 94.49. (O Cups) ...NOW9S.49. DOUBLE OIAMONOS*QIROLES Full Front Panels For Firm Tummy Control... (E) Style •2B30 -a //o7e...(S, M. L, XL*. XXL*.XXXtf, XXXXIt). ..Reg. 110.95...Now 99 94. Style #2820-Snorti»...(S. M. L. XL*)... Reg. 912.50.. Now 910.49. Style 92822-Averefie /,og.,.(S, M. L. XL'). Reg. 912.95...Now 910.94. Style 92834-1 ,018 100...I.S, M. L. XL*, XXL', XXXtf. XXXXlJ).. Reg. 913.95.Naw 911.(4. NEW! DOUBLE DIAMONDS WAIST CONTROLLER GIRDLES. ON SAL! FOR THE FIRST TIME EVER. Style 92876-We/4t Confroffor Parity... (S, M, L, XL', XXL')...Reg. lie00.Now I1I.W. Style 928T8-Waul ContreoV OlroTt... (8, M, L. XL'. XXL*)...Reg. 914.00.. Foundation Department — Main floor. /w*^^^ ' risen 9 s of Estherville • tin •» INT«I«NATK»UL ruYti« <

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