Estherville Daily News from Estherville, Iowa on January 29, 1973 · Page 2
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January 29, 1973

Estherville Daily News from Estherville, Iowa · Page 2

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Estherville, Iowa
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Monday, January 29, 1973
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June Reports February Month of Workshops BY JUNE STEINBORN Extension Home Economist The month of February brings us to the Drapery Workshops. This is a sign-up class for two afternoons. We will construct a small sample lined draper with French pleats. (Now don't expect your husbands to cut a new window in your house to match the sample you will make.) If you call the Extension office, a letter will be sent to you listing the things you need for class. The dates are: Tuesday, Feb. 6, and Thursday, Feb. 8 - 1:30 p.m., Spirit Lake Extension office. Monday, Feb. 12, and Wednesday, Feb. 14 - 1:30 p.m., DEK building in Estherville. It's always a fun class — besides, think of the money you can save in decorating your home. EVERYONE B WELCOME ELIZABETH MARTYR AND I were invited to Armstrong last week to talk to a group very interested in starting "Meals on Wheels" in their town. Such a pleasant afternoon — we surely hope they can carry out their plans' soon all towns will be enjoying this fine service. This program is very close to my heart. Do you realize what a godsend it is to our shut- ins? It often means the difference between remaining in their own homes or moving to a nursing home. This is a nonprofit organization depending a great deal on contributions from churches, organizations and individuals. Have you offered your services? Here is a means by which you can really contribute. Have you ever delivered the Meals? It will be a most rewarding experience. Remember, "Do unto others" — besides, one of these days you may want those good meals delivered to you! SAD BUT TRUE: Car owners will verify that it costs a great deal of money to operate a car. But a late government report points out that it costs even more money than you think. A standard size automobile takes about 14 cents out of you pocket for every mile you drive. A compact car demands a little more than 10 cents. Depreciation POLLY'S POINTERS How Can Kids, Cats Use Same Sandbox? By POLLY CRAMER rrx'^is Polly's Problem .;; DEAR POLLY—I live on a farm with three preschool children, a sandbox and five cats. Unfortunately the cats are "using" the sandbox so I am afraid to let the kids play in it for fear of worms. Please, someone tell me what I can do about this problem. The kids love the sand and we want to keep the cats as they keep the mice and rats under control.—KAY DEAR POLLY—My Pet Peeve is with the people who make "invisible" zippers. I do wish they would come up with a neutral-colored tab so a single zipper could be used on practically any garment. The zipper itself is invisible so the colored tab is the only reason one is unable to reuse a perfectly good zipper ,rr -MAY .., „ , ; ...^ DEAR POLLY—Regarding. Ruby's, \etter concerning, ; locked churches—I agree this is a deplorable situation that they have to be kept locked. I am a church secretary and also am interested in visiting different churches and cathedrals. In past years our church was always open during the daytime, but because of vandalism, petty stealing and just plain mischief causing extensive damage, we have been forced to lock our doors. Our church is kept open during the morning hours when the custodians are there but otherwise we are forced to lock the doors. Most of the trouble is caused by teen-agers and even younger boys. Until this type of thing stops I can see no other answer to the problem. It would, indeed, be a wonderful thing to be known as a nation of churches so we should all try to help with our influence on our own children.—RUTH DEAR GIRLS—Among the many letters received concerning the necessity for locking church doors one from Mrs. R. L. C. ended as follows: "Until we have better be­ haviour from some of our citizens and more respect for the property of others this situation will remain." —POLLY DEAR POLLY—At one time or another we are all confronted with the problem of what to do with wet soiled facial tissues when no waste basket is convenient and we are out in public. I always carry a plastic sandwich bag in my purse and used tissues are slipped into the bag. This is great for church, etc.— GENEVA DEAR POLLY—For over 50 years I saved so much darning of socks by rubbing a piece of paraffin wax over the toes and heels of all socks just after each washing. The shoes rub the wax instead of the socks and my husband wore socks for a year or two without getting holes. —MRS. S. E. THE 10CKH0RNS "THI5 16 WORSE THAN THE STUFF I SET AT HOME J« i "OH YM. LB ROY HAS A FAMTA6TIC 6EN6E OF HOW*. YOU 6H00L0 HAVE" HfiARP THE PROM 1666 Hf MACE 6BF0RB WE WERE MARRI6P." is the biggest cost item. Gas is third. Anyone for a bicycle? CONSUMER RIGHTS B NO " JOHNNY— COME— LATELY." Way back in 1481 when Louis XI was king he didn't put up with any hanky-panky, I can tell you. In 1481 his edict was explicit about the punishment to be meted out to butter merchants who weighted their goods: "Anyone who sells butter containing stones or other things (to add to the weight) will be put into our pillory; then the said butter will be placed on his head and left until entirely melted by the sun. Dogs may come and lick him and people offend him with whatever defamatory epithets they please without offense to God or the King. If the sun is not hot enough, the accused will be exposed in the great hall of the gaol in front of a roaring fire where everyone will be able to see him." (Maybe'a little drastic but I'll bet there weren't any rocks in his butter the next time.) SHADES OF RALPH NADER! PHEW - ISN'T IT A RELIEF, LADIES, when they finally publish the annual " Best Dressed Women" list? Now we can relax and slop around a while till it's time for them to select next year's list! Wwto Carol Hlgglnt, Editor List Terril Honor Roll For Semester, Quarter Honor rolls at Terril Community School are headed by 20 students with straight A — 95 per cent or better — for the first semester. Straight A students for the semester are James Eldridge, Virginia Powell, Julia Schacherer, Susan Stoermer, LaVelle Zltter- ich, Lynn Brockmeyer, Diane Kelley, Jack Schacherer, Sara Bailey, Randy Dotson, Nancy Mohan, Jean Pothast, Barb Tonder- um, Brian Fieseler, Mary Eldridge, Phil Bailey, Cindy Cranston, Ann Cushman, Jane Hermanson and Kris Krieger. Others who achieved a straight A or 95 per cent or better for the second 9-week period were Dan Opoien, Erv Rowland, Becky Olson, Jolene Singelstad, Eduard Piersma, Theresa Mohr, Denese Smith and Maria Sanders. Students who were named to the B honor roll for the semester, having a 90 per cent or better average, were Julie Blum, Lorrie Brockmeyer, Sharon Elck, Kellie'Kriegi'ri DM^ t&eh- rlflg, Mary; Beth Peter aqa ,i Linda Randemaker, Jeffery Schacherer, JonSorenson, Brian Zelinsky, Lori Ballah, Kay Brant, Terry Cushman, AlanaDallman, Mickie Fairchild, Sharon Langner, Chuck Lewis, Kristine Mortenson, Doug Moyer and Erik Olson. Marjorie Rouse, JoAnn Schacherer, Steve Smith, Cindy Ton- derum, Terri Tfojahn, Tom Wingert, Brad Zelinsky, Andy Andresen, Ricky Baker, Beth Blunt, Jan Luehring, Brian Moorberg, 'Life' Slides On Program For Newcomers Slides were shown by the Right to Life Committee for the Estherville Newcomers Club Tuesday evening, at the D. E. K. meeting room. Following the presentation, Mrs. Roxanne Von Ehwegendem­ onstration on wigs and makeup. The door prize, donated by Zarling's Fabrics, was won by Mrs. Arlene Schultz. Following the meeting refreshments were served. The next meeting of the Newcomers Club will be held Feb. 27. Secretaries Hear Bob Jones Bob Jones was guest speaker for the Spirit Lake Chapter of The National Secretaries Assn. (International) Jan. 16. Jones presented an object lesson, showing how planning can accomplish the most in the shortest time. Membership is open to secretaries of the area. Rebekah Schnell, Julie Singel­ stad, Lori Zitterich, Dwight Kelley, Maryann McVicker, Barb Myrlck, Craig Von Ehwegen and Theresa Mohr. Janice Myrick, Dan Opoien, Jolene Single stad, Denese Smith, Steve Stoermer, Anita Von Eh­ wegen, Carol Will, Dana Willison, Connie Dodge, Bill Gerdeman, Jeannie Grover, Mary Hoppe, Leonard Langner, Marge Luehring, Joe McBreen, Diana Nordblad, Becky Olson, Steve Olson, Edward Piersma, Erv Rowlands and Maria Sanders. Others not mentioned in the lists above who were named to the B honor roll for the second 9-week period were Terry Twito, Kenneth Netsch, Peggy McBreen, Diane Berg, Lonnie Loring, Bob Mohr, Steve Smith and Max Rehm. Honor Five In Lakeshore Five members of Lakeshore Country Club were honored at its January meeting for perfect attendance during 1972. They were Mrs. John Gosch, Mrs. William Harvey, Mrs. Laurence Hanson, Mrs. Roy Klein and Mrs. James Whitehouse. The club voted to continue sending birthday greetings to residents of the county home. The February meeting is to be held at the Lewis Harvey home. Attending were Mrs. James Brown, Mrs. Wallace Brown, Mrs. Duane Dallmann, Mrs. Gosch, Mrs. Laurence Hanson, Mrs. Richard Hanson, Mrs. George Harvey, Mrs. Lewis Harvey, Mrs. William Harvey, Mrs. Frank Klingbeil, Mrs. Lee Shultz, Mrs. Whitehouse and the hostess, Ida Harvey. EEE Club Has Guest Dinner Husbands were guests of the members of EEE Club for a potluck dinner Thursday at the home of Mrs. Jim Kirk Jr. The afternoon was spent playing cards. Attending were Mr. and Mrs. Einer Christiansen, Mrs. Anna Frick, Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Olson, Mr. and Mrs. Lyle Schock, Mrs. Bill Schock and children, Mrs. Gene Weir, Mr. and Mrs. Earl Stick, Mr. and Mrs. Jim Kirk Jr. and Beth, Mr. and Mrs. Walter Frick and Mr. and Mrs. Jim Eckard. ESTHERVILLE DAILY NEWS, MON., JAN. 29, 1973 Pap 2 CUT Your HIGH PAYMENTS - CONSOLIDATE YOUR IMS TaktAavaati Oat I OMfayMMti lAavaatoaaafOaly > Place te Pay, Oaly iNyMMtaMMtk lit or 2nd ON RMI Estate •via aid foraltara laaasll STOCKPILE, mo. EsthervlUe-Phane 362-3582 Two of the many features that will be shown at the Hong Kong Ready-to-Wear Festival in March are the use of shimmering knits for day and evening and the use of embroidery and braid trim on smart designs for the small fry. Left to right, metallic striped sleeveless Lurex cardigan with matching swing skirt, long- sleeved ribbed pullover in silver and wine stripes, two-piece girl's acrylic knit dress and braid trim bolero. The Hong Kong Look Knits Shimmer from Day into Night By HELEN HENNESSY NEA Women's Editor NEW YORK—(NEA)—Designers in Hong Kong are now completing their fashion collections for the Sixth Annual Ready-to-Wear Festival to be held in the colony this March. Knitwear, a big part of this fashion extravaganza, will take on a fresh look this time, featuring shimmering, luxurious Lurex. Lurex hit the world when internationally renowned designers like Yves Saint Laurent and other Paris and New -York fashion greats used the fabric in everything from sweaters to evening gowns — for it is cool and soft for day wear, elegant and sensuous for night life. Hong Kong designers are fashioning Lurex in skinny, ribbed tops, knit cardigans with matching pants, palazzo suits for lounging and formal gowns — all in a kaleidoscope of colors. One new fashion trick is to use Lurex in an interwoven pattern on the cuffs and necklines of knitted tops. Another design has it woven as elbow patches and pockets. Children's wear is also ex- Home, Home on the Slopes Skiwear Goes Western By HELEN HENNESSY NEA Women's Editor NEW YORK — (NEA) — His and hers skiwear,; is.ppp- ping up as a* major trend this year. Fashion> trends have confirmed that what's good for the goose is Siten good for the gander. And it works the other way, too. Since dungarees and work- shirts have made it big with both sexes on the streets, skiwear designers are introducing new fabrics and styles that will go the same route on the slopes. A Western influence has been galloping onto the ski scene in the form of farmer's overalls, dungarees and bandanna scarves — the everyday streetwear variety. This ^SmVWWeac designer* art ...transuding the trendjor, the slopes and you'll see parkas that look like Wrangler jackets, ski pants with a jeans cut, insulated workshirts and "warmeralls" that are really work overalls adapted to the skier. Look for cotton as the big fabric flash on the mountain. Even madras has been revived for use in parkas, windshirts and warm - up Personal Mention Visits Smith Home pants. Bogner has designed a reversible shirt-jacket for both sexes—one side quilted madras the other side nylon. 1 The ladies 1 version has „ai , matching warm-up pant. . Even ski manufacturers are making his-hers models that offer their best per-; formance levels to each while accommodating their individual needs in a ski. Hart's Queen model, for example, is lightweight, easily maneuvered and dependable in various conditions. The King is fast, responsive to subtle commands of more aggressive recreational skiers. A Competition model for either a man or woman gives high performance to any skier who skis for more than just the fun of it. Wayne Smith left today (Monday) for his home in Wilkes- Barre, Pa., after a visit here with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Lonnie Smith, and his sister, Mrs. Jay Hoien, and family. His mother is a patient in the hospital. MR. AND MRS. LYLE HUM and family went to Buffalo Center Sunday and visited his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Roy Hum. AMONG THOSE from Estherville who attended the funeral of Mrs. Earl Russell, Milford, were Mrs, Loyal Smith, Mrs. Waldo Brink, Mrs. Don Lair, Mrs. Ed Shirley, Mrs. Kathleen McD- wralth, Mr. and Mrs. Jim Kirk GLORYLAND GOSPEL TEAM Brenda and David Johnson, Gary and Lois Johnson Presenting Jesus Christ in Word and Song TUESDAY AT 7:30 p.m. You are invited to come and enjoy an evening of goapel music and message., CALVARY GOSPEL ASSEMBLY ESTHERVILLE CORNER OF lat AVE. AND NORTH 8th Jr., Mrs. Jack Benjamin, Mrs Lois Matre, Mrs. Lowell Johnson, Mr. and Mrs. George Dawson, Mr. and Mrs. Roy Danielson, Mrs. Carl Rosenow, Mr. and Mrs. Ray Sunde, Mr. and Mrs. Ralph McKean. HENRY KIRCHNER is in Independence, Wis., at the farm home of his uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. Delbert Ellis. He is helping there while his uncle is recuperating from an operation. Total Television Viewing With cable television, you nevar hova to miss a favorite program or exciting sports avant. Cable TV brings you mora channels, great* vartary and bettar raceptton. To find out more about coble television, call or write today Community TV Slgnol Company •00 Central'" Hl-4414 ® "SOLID STATE" automatic HUMIDIFIER solvas dry-air problems End un:omfortable dryness with the "home beaiitifier" humidifier. Moisturizes average 4 -bedroom home (2500 sq. ft.) automatically! Solid state control varies fan speed for peak efficiency. Walnut- look polystyrene panel exterior, concealed casters, convenient tilt- out front panel for filling. Removable 9Va gallon reservoir. J 99 95 Water Whttl meitturiiing aetian Filter routes through water reieivoir lor a uitl, •indent humid- ying, HUBACHER pected to get a strong showing at the 1973 festival. Over the past few years fashion has become a very important factor in the design of children's wear. No longer is demand geared predominantly to monocolored jeans or plain cotton dresses. And it is expected that in this year's festival ap­ pliques, embroideries and a play of prints and accessories will add cheerful notes to simple basic cuts. The enthusiasm and excitement generated at the pret-a-porter showings by the Hong Kong designers is expected to carry over into the Ready-to-Wear Festival— the major fashion show held in Asia. (NEWSPAPER ENTERPRISE ASSN.) Dr. Paul G. Larsen DENTIST W. 314 Central Ave. Phone 362-4464 I Dr. S. B. Rose I OPTOMETRIST GAARDE BUILDING 7 South 7th Street Phone 362-5868 Dr. R. E. Lester Dr. Paul Read head DENTISTS . 214 North 6th Phone 362-4747 Dr. D. E. Devall VETERINARIAN 16 North 7th Street % Phone 362-2171 Dr. J. B. Osher DENTIST 619 Second Avenue North Phone 362-4127 ft* «4PM«>M Dr. William A. Boies DENTIST W. 326 Central Ave.i Phone 362-2120 I f

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