Estherville Daily News from Estherville, Iowa on January 31, 1973 · Page 5
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January 31, 1973

Estherville Daily News from Estherville, Iowa · Page 5

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Estherville, Iowa
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Wednesday, January 31, 1973
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Page 5
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Parimutuel Bill to Senate But Excludes Dog Racing DES MOINES, Iowa (AP) Iowans would no longer have to leave the state to attend or bet on a horse race under a bill introduced in the Iowa Senate Tuesday. The bill, which would authorize one parimutuel horse track In each Iowa county, is sponsored by Sens. George Kinley, D-Des Moines, Charles Miller, D-Burlington, James Griffin, R- Councll Bluffs, and Michael Blouin, D-Dubuque. Betting on dog races would not be permitted. "There have been projections of all the way up to $3 million profit for the state in the first year, but I project $1 million in net revenue to the state for the first year," Kinley said. Under the bill tracks could be Operated by nonprofit corporations, including charities with no more than one track permitted In any one county. The track would pay to the corporation 12 per cent of the money bet in each race, 3 per cent to the state general fund and return 85 per cent of the money bet as winnings, The state would also receive a 15-cent admission tax on each ticket sold to the track. The state racing commission, made up of six commissioners would set up racing dates with tracks in counties having a population of 75,000 or less paying $50 for each racing day, tracks in counties with a population of 75,000 to 100,000 paying $100per day and over $100,000 paying $200 per day. Kinley estimated that in addition to the direct profits to the state, horse racing could "bring up to $50 million in new industry to the state in related industries such as horse breeding." The bill would prohibit horse racing on Sunday and Kinley said it would set up strict controls on betting—at the track only and prohibiting gambling houses. The Des Moines senator quoted an Iowa Bureau of Criminal Investigation report showing that there had been no increase in crime in Nebraska because of legalized parimutuel betting there. "Col. James Kruger, the director of the Nebraska Safety Patrol, stated there had been no increase in any type of Pregnant girl doesn't know where to turn By Abigail Van Buren © WJ •» cmuM TribvM-N. y. Ntwi sy»«., IK. DEAR ABBY: I am 19, and am pregnant nearly five months. I am not trying to make excuses for myself because I know I was foolish, but I really thought I was in love. I dropped out of college because I was so worried I wasn't eating or sleeping, and I couldn't make my grades. I can't tell my parents what's wrong with me because it would kill my mother. My father thinks I am lazy, and he beat me twice last week with a belt. My legs are all black and blue. I have been living on tea and coffee and know I should be seeing a doctor, but I can't go to our family doctor because he would tell my parents. I don't have a penny to my name and don't know where to turn. Please tell me if there is a home for unwed mothers near here. I'll walk there if I have to. IN TERRIBLE TROUBLE DEAR IN: Please send me your name and address at once. I am sure I can help you. DEAR ABBY: I have an aunt who always called me her "favorite niece," and she is getting on in years. She told me many times she wanted me to have her diamond ring, which is valued at $10,000. She said she wanted me to have it while she is still living and can see me enjoy wearing it. [I am 33 and married.] Well, a few weeks ago she got this ring out of her safety deposit box and asked me to come to her house so she could give it to me. I came, and she told me how much she loved me and she gave it to me. We both cried, and I kissed her and she put it on my finger. The next day she called my mother raving and screaming that her ring was "missing" and she said I had visited her the day before and she "showed me" the ring, and she is sure I took it! My mother called her lawyer and asked him what to do, and he said that he would have to "study" the case because he had never had anything like this in his practice before. In the meantime, I'm afraid I'll be arrested if I keep the ring, and can't prove she gave it to me. It's my word against my aunt's. Please tell me what to do. I like the ring-but not that much. BEWILDERED IN TEXAS DEAR BEWILDERED: If I were you I would return the ring at once. Your aunt Is obviously disturbed. Should •he have a change of heart, and want to give you the ring, don't accept It unless she provides you with written proof that the hat GIVEN it to you. DEAR ABBY: This concerns the husband who disturbed the entire neighborhood by honking his horn early every morning as a farewell signal to his wife. My husband and I have a little farewell routine when he leaves for work every morning at 3:31 a. m. I flip the porch lights off and on a few times, and he in turn flashes his headlights off and on. That way we don't bother anybody. W. 5TH ST., SIOUX CITY, IA. DEAR W. STH: That's nice. I hope you don't have any Miy neighbors who figure It's a signal that your hutoaad Just left and the coast H clear. DEAR ABBY: Why is it that a man in his twenties can fo about being a gay dog, hugging, pinching, flirting with the women, and everybody thinks he's Just being a real man," and they Just laugh it off. But if a man in his seventies or eighties does it, you, Dear Abby, and others like you call him "sick" or a "dirty old man." Healthy senior citlsens have sex urges, too, you know. Or do you? The poor amorous senior citizens are certainly an abused and misunderstood lot. OUTRAGED IN LOS ANGELES DEAR OUTRAGED: Hold It! I'm all for sealer cttheiu enjoying as aaay of life's pleasures as they are fwevUug tfcey play hy the rules. Aad an oMeHy •« who MtCjiasNrataMtker aua's wife is a "dirty eld mm" • my keek. Aad a yeag sua wk* ates the same tataf to ae*ty TOUNGr— criminal problems in the state of Nebraska due to parimutuel betting or any indication of Infiltration or attempted infiltration by organized crime," Kinley quoted the report. The Des Moines Democrat said that 30 states currently have legalized horse racing and all are profitable for the state. Of the states surrounding Iowa, South Dakota, Nebraska and Illinois have legal horse racing. "It's estimated by South Dakota and Nebraska that 50 per cent of their participants coming to the race tracks are Iowans," Kinley said. The Des Moines Democrat said a recent survey of governors in 27 states where parimu­ tuel horse racing is allowed showed all 27 said it resulted in a net tax gain for the state and 26 said they did not believe it affected morals in their state. The 27th did not answer the question on morals. ESTHERVILLE DAILY NEWS, WED., JAN. 31, 1973 Page 5 Will Cut Bracelet Bonds With POWs Coming Home Top Scientists Armstrong Fifth grade students at Roosflvel^ arc again competing in the |Top Scientist of the Montft program according to Larry Morphew, science instructor. February winners are, front from left, KarenSorenson, Monic*| Brinkman, and Lisa Croner. The back row includes Pat Maifon,;jtobert Schubert and David Beaver. Winners were selected on the basis of an examination on the structure of an atO$ aii'it relates to the 'electron Theory* in electricity. -'\ v;! CLARK AIR BASE, The Philippines (AP) — The bracelets are nickel-plated copper bands inscribed with a name, rank and date. They are worn by scores of thousands of Americans who treasure those named as next of kin even though they have never met them. But now the time for wearing them has almost past. The names on the bracelets are of Americans imprisoned or missing in Indochina, and the dates show when they disappeared or were captured, To the wearers, the thin metal bands were a bond of sympathy with the imprisoned men, a way to show that they cared. The California-based Voices in a Vital America organized the campaign several years ago and mailed out thousands. With the POWs coming home, the bonds will be cut. American Legion Auxiliary Send Gifts to Hospital Mrs. Keith McKean entertained the members of the American Legion Auxiliary at her home recently. Favors were given to the Valley Vue Nursing Home, and gifts were sent to Veterans Hospital. Mrs. Ruth Bosworth was co-hostess. Mrs. Harriet Rovn became a grandmother on Jan. 14 when the James Rovns of New Hope, Minn., became parents of Christian Alan. He weighed 8 lb. 13 oz. and has one brother, Scott. Mr. and Mrs. Albert Jenkins of Osseo, Minn, are the maternal grandparents. Friends may write to W. A. Ortmeyer at Bethesda Hospital in Fort Dodge, 50501, Room 447. He is a retired Armstrong school superintendent who makes his home at Friendship Haven at Fort Dodge. 1I/r<; Ralph Cummins may receive mail at the Universit/'Hospital at Iowa City, 52240, Room 508-S. He will be hospitalized two weeks or more. Mr. and Mrs. Richard Busch and Mrs. David Henderson of Plover were supper guests at the Elmer Schaeger home. Mr. and Mrs. Arnold Gaarde have concluded a visit at the home of their son, Arnie Gaarde, at Ames. Mr. and Mrs. Earl Fothergill entertained the "500" card club at their home recently. Mrs. Roger Mart and Doug Nutt won high prizes. Mrs. Doug Nutt and Roger Mart were recipient of the low prizes. The Doug Nutts were guests of the club. Eunice Blekfeld, a graduate of Mankato State College, has begun duties as elementary teacher at a Blooming, Wis., school. She is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Howard Blekfeld. Mr. and Mrs. William Marler visited his mother, Mrs. Gertie Marler at Creston recently. Mr. and Mrs. Terry Halverson of Mankato, Minn, spent several days at the parental ,Robert Tire- void and Lester Halverson homes. Mr. and Mrs. Gene Luscombe entertained at a "500" card party recently. Mary Ann Fries and James Godfredsen of Ringsted won the low prizes. Mrs. Robert Monsonentertain- Petersburg State Line Church Youth Attend Evangelistic Rally Several youth from the State Line Church and the Rev. McCaughan attended the Lutheran Evangelistic Youth Rally in Minneapolis Saturday. They stayed to attend services in the cities on Sunday Morning. Mr. and Mrs. Ken Hepp and family, Mr. and Mrs. John Wies- kus, Mr. and Mrs. Dean Wieskus, Susan and Sara and Harold Stanwick were Sunday dinner guests with Marie Wieskus and Peggy Hepp. They were celebrating the birthdays of John Wieskus and Mrs. Ken Hepp. Mrs. Lois Linquist of Willmar recently called on Mrs. Anna Gruhlke. Mr. and Mrs. Joe Wieskus are the parents of Gregg Joseph, born Jan. 23, 1973, at the Fair- Wallingford Youths Attend Rally Mr. and Mrs. Ron Howing and the Rev. Wesley Brodin took a group of young people to attend the Midwinter Youth Conference and Rally, in Minneapolis over the weekend. Others attending were: Beth Howing, Melinda Hansen, Barbara, Rouse, Karen Natterstad, Wendy Buell, Susan Osher, Paul Osher, Roger Rustad, Sharon Rustad, John Poland and Mary M. Skattebo. The Clear Night Singers and the Living Dimension Singers took part in the programs. Mrs. Wesley Brodin'sparents, from Rockford, 111., are house- guests in their home this week getting acquainted with their new granddaughter, DIAnne Marie. Julie and Brent Howing were guests of David Brodin over the weekend. Mr. and Mrs. Bob Ness and family, Mr. and Mrs. Aadne Ness were dinner guests of the Chat Andersons Wednesday night. mont Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Doug Ommodt are the parents of Jennifer Jeanne, born Jan. 28, 1973 at the Holy Family Hospital in Estherville. Mrs. Henry Sether of Jackson called on Mrs. OlenaSchneckloth Thursday afternoon. Harold Stan wick from Brookings S. D., was a Saturday overnight guest at the John Wieskus home. I . EDEE 50 ~EXTR71 &fri rKEE GREEN STAMPS I With $2.00 or More Purchase and This S^BSBSBIBSBJ ' { Coupon Good Thru Wed. , Feb. 7 Ijtfe/fl I jOne Coupon Per Car Per Week Please) ff^^B j ! BRINK OIL CO. ^\ t 1619 Central Ave.-Phone 362-9006-Esthervilie J | All Credit Cards-Open 6:30 a.m. to 11:00p.m. \ f [BEE 50 Extra Estherville « I rKEE Thrift Stamps * * With $3 cash purchase & this coupon Expires Wed., Feb. 7 Limit 1 coupon per car Open 7:00 a.m. to 9:00 p.m. We Honor all Approved Credit Cards HAMMOND OIL CO. 'nnilRI E ESTHERVILLE f VUUBLt THRIFT STAMPS 1 With Purchase of S2.00 Or More And This Coupon Thurs., Fri., Sat. - Feb. 1, 2, 3 Not Good On Charges Or Contract Accounts. COAST TO COAST STORE ^"J»i "I'm going to take mine off and break it in two," said 14- year-old Connie Schell, the daughter of a noncommissioned Air Force officer, "When he gets out he won't need me anymore," she said, An estimated 3,000 bracelets are being worn on Clark Air Base, the first stop for the released American POWs on their way to the United States. The whole family of one noncommissioned officer is wearing them. Kids playing with model aircraft on the grassy lots at Clark have the bright metal bands on their wrists. Nurses at the camp hospital, fighter pilots' wives and red cross workers wear them, S.Sgt. Vicki Graham who works for the base newspaper, pored over the lists of POW names released by Hanoi and being printed on a news ticker. "He's just gotta be on the list, he has to be," she said. She was looking for the name of S.Sgt. Steven Adams, captured Oct. 18, 1966. She has been wearing a bracelet with his name for two years. "If he is finally on the the list, and comes through Clark, then I'll do all I can to find him and give the bracelet," she said. Tight security restrictions probably will prevent many bracelet-wearers from getting too close to the POWs at Clark. But camp authorities are considering a proposal to collect all the bracelets and give them to the returning men. Rome's superintendent of an- tiguities says it will cost $515556 to make the Colosseum safe again for tourists. f ed at a bridge party at her home recently. Mr. and Mrs. Steve Forshee of Waseca, Minn., spentthe weekend at the Tony Grabianowski home. The Larry Grabianowskis of Minneapolis, spent several days at the parental home. Mr. and Mrs. Joe Burt of Estherville were recent guests at the Andy Burt home. Elvin Beck of Denison, and Mrs. Gertrude Beck of Swea City were recent visitors at the Burt home. Mr. and Mrs. Richard Jenson entertained friends Sunday evening for bridge. Russell Miller of Ringsted, and Mrs. Don Klink won high prizes, with Mrs. Ken Fisher, and Don Klink reci- pents of the low awards. Mr. and Mrs. Richard Krumm entertained members of the post office staff at their home recent- ' ly. Those present were TomRis- tau of Algona, Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Steinberger, Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Hovey, Mr. and Mrs. LeRoy Opsal, Mr. and Mrs. Effner Opsal, Mrs. Robert Nicoson, Mr. and Mrs. Ray Larson and Mr. and Mrs. Merlyn Hovick. Mr. and Mrs. L. T. Nelson entertained Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Hlmers, Scott, Mark, Jeff and Rick of Albert Lea, Minn., Debbie and Ravae Nelson recently at their home. Mr. and Mrs. Carl Schauberger of Fairmont, Minn., Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Herbranson, Mr. and Mrs. Jay Clarke, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Eisenbacher and Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Laabs have concluded a trip to Las Vegas, Nov., as guests of the Arthur Luscombes. Mr. and Mrs. Ormal Guinn and Mrs. Goldie Guinn are visiting in Phoenix, Ariz., and California. Mrs., Carrye Vigdal accompanied them and will spend the winter months with Mrs. Helen Mackin at Phoenix. FREE PRESCRIPTION DELIVERY -- THRIFT STAMPS WITH EVERY PURCHASE' I ESTHERVILLE DRUG (1 (.Oalq^ccn ('Iqr/u \\ PRESCRIPTION SPECIALISTS OPEN 9 TO 6 DAILY -- SUNDAYS 10 TO 12 -- THURSDAYS 9 TO 9 WEDNESDAY THRU SATURDAY SPECIALS! QUANTITY RIGHTS RESERVED Tom Scott MIXED NUTS 13-Oz. Tin 49 ( 33% OFF List Price ON ALL COLOR FILM PROCESSING COLOR SLIDES-MOVIES-COLOR PRINTS Compare Our, Prices! Deluxe Silk, Finish Don't Accept Less Than Our Quality. (Except Black & White, 8 x 10 Enlargements, Special Kodak Work and Special Orders) 2 DAY SERVICE SyIvan i a MAGICUBES 3 • Cubes 12 - Flashes VbCKS* NyQuil I NIGHTTIME COLDS MEDICINE Giant 10-0z. Size Kodak CX126-12 COLOR FILM Baby Shaped KIMBIES THROW-AWAY DIAPERS DISTILLED WATER Gal, jj^)50 ESTHERVILLE! •^THRIFT STAMPS With This Coupon and Purchase of $5.00 or More. Wednesday Thru Saturday « Jan. 31, Feb. 1, 2, 3 Not Good On Advertised SpteUUt , . ; Good On Cash Purchases Only., 1 > NOT GOOD ON DELIVERIES, ' s

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