Estherville Daily News from Estherville, Iowa on February 2, 1973 · Page 2
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February 2, 1973

Estherville Daily News from Estherville, Iowa · Page 2

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Estherville, Iowa
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Friday, February 2, 1973
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\\lmtinq Tkrt Smmoblk)v\ &mk iattk EW2F "Button Snow Lover Customers who dropped in at the telephone office Thursday, asked Mrs. Mildred Lewis if she had ordered the snow and she freely admitted it. She hasn't had many rides on her snowmobile yet this winter, she confessed, and she thought snow would be just the thing for the Estherville Winter Sports Festival. By CAROL II1GGINS As Estherville's first January snow fell Thursday, Mrs. Mildred Lewis was saying, "You can almost spot them today, they go down the street with a grin on their faces." She was identifying the snowmobilcrs and Mildred herself, service representative at Estherville's Northwestern Bell Telephone office, was wearing one of the brightest smiles anywhere. She has been a snowmobile enthusiast about three years, she says, since ohe and her husband, Jerry, of Wallingfordpurchasedtheirfirst "We rode double for two years," she says, then bought a second snowmobile. "This is the first year I have had my own sled. I am finding it a great deal more fun being able to drive myself than to ride behind somebody ... "You get out in this fresh air and if you are dressed for it (which you have to be), you come in and you sleep like a baby. It's very invigorating." They are members of the Traiibreakers Snowmobile Club which consists of about 65 couple s f rom Emmet County. On planned rides, the group, usually consisting of 40 or 50 sleds, will break into three smaller parties. "You go for awhile, then whoever is leading your group will stop every so often and count sleds. On one ride, this girl and her mother were riding on one sled. After we had counted sleds, we took off and there was a ditch and a steep bank and the girl yelled at her mother to hang on. When we stopped again for a count, she looked around and her mother wasn't there." They found the mother waiting at the previous counting stop, Mildred says. Several of the members have First Aid training and Mildred and her husband completed such a course this winter. However, Mildred believes that "if you are a conscientious driver and don't horse around, a snowmobile can be just as safe as other vehicles. One of the aims of the club is to promote safety and courtesy. You have some bad snowmobilers and you also have bad drivers in other vehicles. We have films — talks from different people— if we receive a complaint, we would like to know about it if it involves one of our members. Our membership is growing and our members are very, very nice people" is her conclusion. At the Winter Sports Festival, this year, Mildred says she will be "a looker." For the past two years she has helped with organizing and running the food concession held in the airport hangar during snowmobile races. "There is a tremendous amount of work that goes into making the festival a success," she says, and many "behincRhe- scenes" people in addition to the Chamber of Commerce are involved. The Trail- breakers Club are volunteer workers for the Festival. The Saddle Club takes care of parking' cars at the airport. Various other organizations have a hand. She cites compliments which help to make the work worthwhile. "We have heard from last year's judges that this is one of the nicest tracks (for snowmobiles) in the Midwest," she says. Also, "We got the comment last year, they found our river, was an excellent course for the sled dog races." Getting to know people who come from many different places for the festival is what makes it fun, she says. The women who worked at the concession were scheduled for certain hours, "but many people, when the relief girl came, said, 'Oh, Pm having fun,' and they didn't leave." And when it's over, "You're tired, but you're a good tired when you're done. "I love people, I really do. I find that probably 99 per cent are extremely nice and the other one per cent I can sure get along with." ESTHERVILLE DAILY NEWS, FRL, FEB. 2, 1973 Pagt 2 Library Corner Timely Arrival of Sports, Dogs Books at Library Personal Mention Schultzes to Celebrate Anniversary Wednesday Lyle Schultz celebrated his 79th birthday Jan. 28 and he and his wife will celebrate their 56th wedding anniversary Feb. 7. They have received telephone greetings from Mrs. Harriet Knode and Debbie, Pomona, Calif., Mr. and Mrs. Wiley Van Eman of 'Anaheim, Calif., and Mr. and Mrs. Jerome Goring, Sacramento, Calif. MRS. MYRTLE OLSON of Minneapolis is spending this week with Mrs. Darlene Olson and son, David, and also with Mrs. Ed Ellingson. MR. AND MRS. OWEN TAY were guests of their daughter and family, Mr. and Mrs. Rodney Graham and sons in Spirit Lake recently. Another son-in- law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Marvin Arp of Sioux Falls, were other guests. High Lake FB Hear Talk On Challenges Challenges for 1973 were discussed for the High Lake Farm Bureau Women Friday at a meeting at the home of Mrs. Chester Anderson. Mrs. Stanley Jensen was co-hostess. Mrs. Anderson gave a talk on peace and love and Mrs. Gilbert England a report on Farm Bureau. Mrs. G. 0. Bonstead conducted a game of bingo. Those attending in addition to those mentioned were Mrs. George Larsen, Mrs. Adelia Wolden, Mrs. E. B. Burg, Mrs. Amos Egeland, Mrs. Jerry Stover and Synova, Mrs. Vernon Fredricksen, Mrs. Ed Streit and Douglas, Mrs. C. W. Olson and Vicki England. MRS. J. H. O'BRIEN has returned home from a week's visit in Cedar. Rapids with her daughters and their families, Mr. and Mrs. Gary Sundall and children and Mr. and Mrs. Gary Ernst and children. MRS. RAYMOND BRINGLEleft today, Friday, for her home in Sacramento, Calif. She had been here more than a month with her mother, Mrs. V. A. Mortenson. Carol Hlgglnt, Editor Ringsted Kathy Skattebo of Forest City spent several days at the parental Clare Skattebo home. Carol Sorenson, who is student teaching at Charles City, spent several days at the parental Walton Sorenson home. Jeanne Ohrtman of Augustana College at Sioux Falls, S. D., visited several days at the parental Ray Ohrtman home. Irvin Jensen visited Harold Jensen, a patient at Holy Family Hospital on Friday afternoon. George Taft, 91-year-old resident, has returned to his home from the Fairmont Community Hospital. Tom Brock of Ames spent several days at the parental James Brock home. The Q Club met recently at the home of Mrs. Edna Nielsen. Mr. and Mrs. Don Minier and Tena were weekend guests at the parental Gene Bilstad home at Callender. BY CAROLYN WALZ Acting Librarian BOOK OF SPORTS, BOOK OF DOGS, AT YOUR PUBLIC LIBRARY. What could be more timely than to have two books on these subjects arrive just in time for the Estherville Winter's Sports Festival? A CENTURY OF SPORTS by the Associated Press Sports Staff is a big, new book, capturing exciting moments of more than 40 different sports. Although it is somewhat like an encyclopedia, you will find it to be more enjoyable because it is the moving story of the births of all sports and their developments through the last 100 years. Great personalities such as Babe Ruth in baseball, Jack Dempsey in boxing, Bill Tilden in tennis and Bobby Jones in golf, all come alive again in vivid accounts of each sport's evolution — triumphs and tribulations. This book is flavored with anecdotes concerning several of the greater stars. Many contests and spectacles are revived. Each chapter in this book is written by a specialist in the respective field. These sports staff writers are very familiar with the people and events they are writing about because they have lived with the sport. For example, Alejandro Torres Vic­ toria of Madrid, co-author with John Wheeler for the section on bullfighting, has covered bullfights in Spain for more than 20 years. Every contributor to this book is an expert on his particular subject. This book is thorough in its history, as alive and as fresh as today. THE INTERNATIONAL ENCYCLOPEDIA OF DOGS edited by Stanley Danger fie id andElsworth Howell. This encyclopedia of dogs is the first major work of its kind to be published in more than forty years. The arrange- ! ment of the dogs in the book is alphabetical with many cross- references. Special features of the book include up-to-date information on every aspect of dog care, articles on training and management, details of ailments, diseases, and preventive measures by veterinary experts. Every breed recognized by Kennel clubs of America, the United Kingdom, Canada, Australia and New Zealand are described and illustrated, with known history, background and essentials of the breed standard. The book also includes authoritative sections on genetics and biology. You will find entries in regard to police dogs, sheep dog trials, dog racing, cham­ pionships and leading international shows. There are more than 600 illustrations including 126 colored.' This encyclopedia is a practical manual for the amateur - dog owner and an indispensable • reference for the professional breeder. MILLER'S ReSale Burt, lowa 50522 MILLER'S WILL be closed FEB. 1 thru Feb. 6. SPRING & SUMMER seasons begins FEB. 7. Call or stop for an early appointment. Hours 10-9 Mon., 10-5 TUES. thru SAT. BURT, IA. 50522, 3 l A Mile NO. JCT. 18-169. THE L0CKH0RNS 7.-2. 'BUT HOW COULQ FOUR POUH06 OF CANPY MAKE /Mi GAIN TEN TOUNP6 ? BEAUTIFUL CRiSSY , HE* HAIR GROWS AND GROWS! THE WORLD'S LEADING PUIILEMAKER ) 1973 by Umii'd' Feature Syndir.ilf. In<\ & O WIN THIS NAME GAME YOU ARE REQUIRED TO SPELL AT LEAST 10 GIRLS' NAMES. SE THE LETTERS' /H *LAD/ES" AS OFT£N AS voo W/SM EACH WEEK TINKERBELL BUBBLE AND SPRAY SET POP YOUNG G/PLS Knickerbocker chew- astro CORGI IMS* 1 WHI7WMEEIS. ALL-METAL LOTUS PEANUT BUTTER c^Sf^ PURE MILK CHOCOLATE- _ ,_, lsy PEANUT BUTTER-CRISPlES IpUT NO JELLY ^"HORSMAN/ WILLIE TALK K£AL VENTItUOQU/ST PAL M//TM e-iSSSOA/ tUSTHUCT/ON BOOKLET 6 EACH WEEK FOR 80VS AND6IRLS ANOTHER EXCITING INTERLOCKING- FREE FORM POSTS IN COLORS BUILD IN ALL DIRECTIONS CONSTRUCT TOWERS BRID6ES BUILDINGS M +/DS: r#y TO SPEU 2 eoot-terre* wo«os TA/AT w% iv/n AJiso SPSJU Z OTA/EP roe/fi-ierren i*ww BY A?£AD/*/G- rue SAME isrrePS BACKWARDS: HZLL1 <- IMANTOY YOU MAY WIN A Bi6 PRIZE: r~r /A /Z> 4 Mf STAKES MBS LANGERMAN Ringsteder To Teach In Australia Marsha Langerman, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Cecil Langerman of Ringsted, has been selected by the Victoria Teacher Selection Program to teach In the state of Victoria in Australia. Miss Langerman graduated from Ringsted High School in 1967 and from the University of Northern Iowa in Cedar Falls in 1971. She did practice teaching in Estherville Junior High in English courses. California State University at Hayward, Calif, sponsors this program. Teachers are selected on the basis of academic qualifications and suitability. Miss Langerman will leave on • chartered flight from San Francisco on Feb. 3. Upon arrival in Melbourne, the group will go into an intensive orientation period. Lr /H TH/S DPAMHG AND MARK AN OVER EACH OA/E. ALSO COLOR THE P/CTl/RE As* YOUR p#/es/os A\ ro TELL YOO WHAT wofio /& wp/rre /A /N BOX NO. 2. 7 M NET MIL SAV /r /SN'T A WO/9D. TN£N PtACE A M/PROP OA/ /rr £Z ><5£ A//D /r Mil R£AD *///." ® QUIZZY CAL END IN A QUESTION AND ANSWER TO HSGeS OA/EPGOA4 AUGUST SK4EL.TO W SANTA aA #BARA,CAL OW DO WE HEAR ? N EACH OF THESE FIVE SOXES JOIN THfPqrS »N TJEIR ORMR. X 'WttT BEAD T/7E~LETTERS ~/H A/UME&/CAL ORDER, TO SPELL P/l/E AAV/AfALS' *AM &*5 AU™*EA^^ vouwe. TP SPELL AHOTHE* AMMA/. .. Jk l /TTLE WAY /NS/DE THE CAR /S A At MCAAB &ANE STRETCHED L/HM A DAWMHEAD ACROSS A 7VBE Of THE EAR TA //S OGVM VABRATES t ¥AA £N4eiYER AT /<S A //r ay THE SOC/AAD WAVES THATEA/TCR THE OUTER EAR. ACAf OAT THE DATUM AS A CNAAAA OA* 3 L /TTLE BOAJES WACA/ C4RA&Y Y/8#AT /OA/? TV A L /TTLE SAC PALLED W /TAY H/ATERy L/QO/D. TA //S SETS THE L/QV /l7/AJTO y/BRAT /OA/. SUBMERGED /// THC L/QO/D ARB THE EA /DS OA* 77 /E HERVES OTHEAR/HG, THESE CARRV T//£ PROPG* MESSAGE TO TA/E BRA/AV. KINDS OF TREES ARE SUGGESTED BY THESE PE^BOS PICTURES^^p CAN yot/ OMT4TCT tYA/A T 7HMX ARE! ^5oM9otff"/v»% »jorM/*#'t 9xv<*'es*/r/uy

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