Estherville Daily News

January 25, 1963

Issue date: Friday, January 25, 1963
Pages available: 8
Previous edition: Thursday, January 24, 1963 - Used by the World's Finest Libraries and Institutions
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  • Publication name: Estherville Daily News
  • Location: Estherville, Iowa
  • Pages available: 8
  • Years available: 1930 - 2003
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Pages 1 - 8 of the Estherville Daily News January 25, 1963.

OCR Text

Estherville Daily News (Newspaper) - January 25, 1963, Estherville, Iowa Dqllar Days Jg.j. 24, 25, 26 ESTHERVILLE DAILY NEWS BY FAB THE LARGEST CITY, RURAL, TOTAL CIRCULATION IN EltlMET COUNTY DEPARTMENT OF HIST, & Alien IVES DE3 MOINES. I A. 95th Year; No. 93 Esthcnillc, Emmet County, Iowa, Fritlay, Jammry 25, 1903 HVek Si)*"; Copy lOf! HAPPY IN HER NEW HOME. Dory Bacarreza, 10, has come from La Paz, Bolivia, South America, to live with the Rev. and Mrs. Benjamin Coltvet south of Gruver. Dory had lived in a Lutheran mission in Bolivia since she was two years old. (Photo, Gary Kellogg) Lists L-C Honor Roll For Semester students at Lincoln Central who had a "B or better" in all suh-Jects for the second nine weeks aire Freshmen, Barbara Aanonson, Peggy Chrlstensen, l3haron Chris-tensen and Sue Voetmann. Sophomores, Mary Birk'.and. Ev-onne Hansen, Linda Juhl, Kathy MdGregor, Jim Origer, Marcla Rezac, Steven Tangeman, Richard West and Phyllis Bates. Juniors, David lAanonson, Beverly Hansen, Olane Kroiigh, Shirley L,affey and Dick Sharar. . Seniors, Karen Handeland, Dean Harvey, Judy Harvey, Jane Iver-son, Jean dverson, Ruth iT-rfindmes-ser, Nancy Martin, Joan Spoo, Perry Stow and Sheryl Voetmann. * ? * The following students have a "B average" for the second nine weeks. They have received a "C" but have brought their average up with an 'TA" In another course. These students are; Fre.shmen, Beth Blagg, Mary iFoster and Harold fiunde; sophomores, Nancy Graves and (Diana HoTfman; junior. Bill; seniors, Dennis DeVary, Betty Harvey and Julie Nichols. The honor roll. "B or better," for the first semester Includes: Freshmen, Barbara Aanonson, Beth Blagg, Peggy Cliristensen, Sharon Christen.^en, Mary Foster and Karen Swonson. * * ? Sophomores, PhyVls Bates, Mary Blrkland, lEvonne Hansen. Dionu Hoffman, (Linda Juhl, Kathy (McGregor, Jim Origer, Marcla (Rezac, .ateven Tangeman and Richard West. Juniors, David (Aanonson, Beverly Hansen, Diane lirough, Shirley Laffey and Dick Sharar. . Seniors, Karen Handeland, Dean Harvey, Judy Harvey, (Mary Howard, Jean dvcrson, Ruth Landmes-ser, Nancy (Martin, Julie Nichols, Joan Spoo, Perry Stow and Sheryl Voetmann. Those students having a "B average" fpr the first semester aire: Freshman, Sue Voetmann; sophomore, Nancy Graves; .lunlor. Bill Grlese, and seniors, Dennis De-Vary and Botty Harvey. Living Costs Show Decline WASHINGTON (AP) - Living coats, as moasurod by the gov-ernnxont, doollned by two-ttcnths of one per cent In Dsoonvber bo-cause of ilower food pploes. It was' the largest deolino lor Any month in four yeai>s. iRoportIng this torlay, govonn-ment officials caiiUcinod however that ithe di-op will ha wiped out when price data for January becomes avaliablo on account of Silghor food prices tihla month due to o].rIy wlntdir crop froezea. The Labor Department iropoa-led that its consumoa- price index tle-�oliined in Doccm'ber to 105.8 pou' oont of the H>57-69 base period, Weather Forecast Snow tonight and Saturday. Low last night -5, noon today 10. Pull woflithir iit'orrdatfon page 6 * ? �* ? ? ? Bolivian Girl Happy In Her New Home BY Cf\n\ "1 don't want to go back," says Dory Bacarreza, a 10-year-old senorita from (LaPaz, Bolivia, who has come to live'with the Rev. and (Mrs. Benjamin Coltvet at Gruver. Dory arrived at her new home Jan. 7 with a homemade suitcase filled with her clothing and  a Spanish Bible. These weare all her worldly possessions. The pert little girl wa-s anxious to see snow and TV when she arrived in- the United States. Dory has lived In a mission sponsored by, the World (Mission Prater Ijea-gue in Coaba, Bolivia, since she was two years o'.d. The village is located 90 miles from La Paz, capital of Bolivia. It is on a plateau in the (Andes (Mountains, 12,-000 feet above sea level. The weather is always moderate, ran?-',ing from 50 to 70 degrees throughout the year. ? * ? Mrs. Coltvet said Dory has had a hard time adjusting to the cold temperatures in Iowa since she is accustomed to a milder climate. Seasons in Bolivia are the opposite of (North America and July Is the coolest month of the year. Winters are extremely dry but In .summer the country experiences a rainy season. Dory said that the children In Bolivia are having their school vacation now. Before she came to the United States Dory had passed the fifth grade in a ISpanish schoo'. In Bolivia. But when she arrived at her new home she started the second semester In the fifth grade at Gruver last Monday to get better acquainted wiitti the English language and American school .sysem. * ? ? The little senorita speaks and understands (English although she hasn't ever studied it. She has been around American missionaries and their children since she was two and from this as.soclatlon she has picked Up the language. Mrs. Cottvet said- there are some words that she has trouble with, but she is quick to grasp things. The other fifth graders at Gruver probably aire learning more KEIJLOOO about South lAmerica than Dory is lemming about the United States. Dory knows about many of the customs here. Dory took her first ride on a school bus (Monday night. "It was a long trip" was the first thing that she said when she reached home after a iS-minute ride. Sylvia Berge, WalUngford, a missionary in Bo'.lvla, was, instrumental in -getting (Dory 'to this country. (Miss (B6rge wrote to the Sunday School at the Immanuel Lutheran Oiurch near Gruver asking if anyone there would like to give the little girl a home. The CoUvets (lecided they would like to have another youngster in their home since their own six children have grown and left home. Pastor Coltvet applied for immigration and pledge of support on Dec. ir7, mS2. It took two months to get all the arrangements made with the Bolivian (�.ivem-ment through the U. S. Embassy before the Co'.'vets applied for the papers. From Dec. IfT to the first of the year. Dory was waiting until the mission could find a traveling comnanlon for her before she could make the Wng trip to her new home. (Dory left (La Paz on Jan. 2 by plane and flew to (Miami, then to Chicago, on to Minneapolis where the iColtvets met her. The first thing Dory said when she reached her new home was that she flew over Cuba and it was so green. The Coltvets asked her if she waved at Castro. She said "No!" Dory had heard about the United States from her older sister, Mary, who had visited here last winter. Mary Bacarreza, 18, went back to her country last spring and is now taking a commercial course in La Paz. (But Dory is happy in her new home and she wants to become an American citizen. And the Coltvets are happy to have her. Dory's dreams will be comp'.ite Df she can have a mule or a' pony to i-lde next siunmer. She said the mule was the only means of transportation In the area from where she comes. Harmony Reigns in Assembly By WILLIAM L. RBERLINE DE)S MOINES (AP) - Goneral harmony continues to irclgm between Demoqirotlc Gov. Harold Hugihes and the Ropublican-ccin-tro'jled Iowa Lcgialaluro dts 1963 sckslOT dieads into Its third week. How long it win lost is any body's guess. Bi-uised feelings and disagreements lire inevitable as strongly held opposing vlows are boltotl down In the leglslallw LiruclKc? Into new laws. There has been, however, a car tain cordiaitity in the relations between H u g ih o 3 and Icglslatlv* leaders that has been lacking in previous ses.?ion.s, dating back ait least to 1955. 4- * Both sides have plodg'od ccopor-atlon In working out u leigtslatlve program and so far, tut least, there ihaa been no aign of any major rift. S.poakor of .tihe House Robert Naidon, R - Webster City, {laid in an hitcrview he .seas no rcii'son why Uiore .should be as Uie session continues. "There has been a definite effort on the of both the governor and the Republican legislia-tors to 'bring about cooperation," Nad en isaid. "As 'long as wo 'bath Uo our jobs the way we sec them', there iwlll bei some disagreements because we have dilfiferent phllo-phles. But just because wo disagree In some areas, I don't believe oidher will try to thwlart general legislation."   * Hugihes' inaugural address, stressing 'his wiWingness to cooperate with the Republicans, was hailed by leaders of both parties as an ex:c'oll(snt .speech. Republicans were happy that many of Hughes' recamimenda-tlons coincided with a policy statement adopted earlier by OCiP legislators. There wore points of difference, suoh as the governor's recommendation that the Shaff plan of ireapportionment be scrapped. But the reaction 'generally emphasized the slmillarities between Hughes' program and lihat Of th6 GOP. ' ? * ? Cooperation in the 1939 se.s.sion was the keynote, and it produced one.of the most piogre.^iivo .s-e�-sions in Iowa hi.S'tory. But the atmosphere was cliarged with a Certain undjrtlne.'*s, triggered by left - over aiilmasitlos fi-om 1957 and titrohg Democratic gains in the 1958 gener.1.1 election. Struggles over taxation and appointments by the govei'nor tovo broug'^it some degree ot 'strained relations in every session since 1955. And curiously, some of the har.shest feelings have been engendered when Republicans held both the governorship and 'an overwdwlmlng majority in the legislature. "When we have cortJrol of both the governor's chair ami the legislature," Naden said, "we don't think so much in terms of coopcr-atl&n." County Appropriates $1,351,026 for 1963 Facilities Will Be Expanded lA miKlcmlzatlon program of Goldo:i Sun Feed's ifarm service department involving a heavy capital expenditure, will get under way nwn, it was announced today by Herman (Jack) Jensen, vice president of John Morrell and Company and in charge of the company's �feed dlvl.slon. He .said that heavy demands have been placed on the farm service facilities by custom grinding, mixing and .storage for its dealers, for its own farm service customers and for the company's research farm. �* * * Because of these demands, he said, the facilities ,have become overloaded and must be expended to make possible the service expected of them. The improvement program will Include a com dryer to render grain bank service, an additional elevator leg to make possible more simultaneous operations and con-struolion oi a number of storage and tran.-jfer bins to permit more versatility of operation. * * * Final plans for the construction work and installation of equipment yill be made at a conference next \;eek. Jensen said that heavy demands rtiade on it by the fast-expending and experiment farm have contributed heavily to the need for greatly improved facilities. Would Hike Drivers Fee DBS 'MOINES (AP)-A proposal to >\\�\ 100 more men to ithe Iowa Highway Patrol laad ibooist the cost of 'drivers M'censos to ipay them has been recommended to the legialiaturo by State 'Safety Commisslone'r Cai'l Pesoh. The fee for a drivers license, payable every two yoara, would go Up . from 5.3 to $5 under ithe prpposal. A chauffeur's iliconae also would rise from $4 to $5. * * � Tdie present authorized atrenigltli of the Highway Patrol la 300 imen. Under Peach's pUin 50 would added the first year and 80 'more tlxQ second year to 'bring 'the total to 100 men. Pcscih tdld the legiisliature Itihat policing of Uho tnitorslatie 'hilghwaya will continue to-be a major m-iiponsiWllty of the patrol. �  "An Increaao la neoded for the oxpaindling Interstate system 'Ond for irtciroasetl 'enfoi^eement aictlvl-ties on our prlmairy (and 'sooonda^'y hlgihwaiy ayatoms,'' the oomntnl's-slon'or 'sald. Peach said drag racing has become 'a soilous problem in Iowa and stitogont laws to cope with It are no&ded. Larry Neppl Will Serve On 4-H Panel (Larry INoppl will be a member of a panel which will discuss "This Is 4 H in Iowa" at the (13th annual 4'H Leaders' (Recognition Day at Iowa Bltate University on Monday. (Nearly 600 4-H leaders and county extension staff members are oxpefted to attend. Nappl is the state boys' 4-H vice president. The Recognition Day la sponsored by the Cooperative Extension Service of los'a Statc with the assistance of the Iowa Retail (Federation. Selection df .Vaaders to attend la rotated vlthln the counties so that no leader goes to the state gathering more than once, according to C. J. Gau-ger, atate leader of 4-H club work. Famed Architect Dies DITlTRIOnt (/P) ~ Talmage Coates Hugffies, 78, natlonailly known arohlteot an " owner-editor of the monthly Mlohigan iNatlonal Arohltect maglizine, died Thuns-day. Iowa Getting More Snow By THE ASSOCIATKn PUKSS Snow - with the possibility of heljvy lamounts - was spreading across Iowa Friday. The Weather Bwrouvi said an Ineh of now snow could bo expected yver most of the .slate Friday afternoon, another one to throe inches Friday 'Uigtht and po.s'ilbly several more Ifiahes Satuixiay. The bureau said that cenlilil and southea.'st socition.s of the state could oxpec^ "ai-ound one Inch dt new snowfall every six hours,' making enough accumula-wLnds Saturday to cause some blowing and drifting of snoiw and a'condition Hizardoua to driving." * * * Blowing an drlftlmig snow �nd haaai5riape from Cubiui Prime Minister Fidel Cnsti-o's Communist .^Vato, but sad to leave their native land. Some of the aged and the ill who had walked iniboaid the ship in Cuba were tajicn oft on stretchers on the ordora of Dr. Benning Lary, Miami .surgeon who rode the vessel. * *  The Shirley Lykes brought the human ciai'gb back in the wipaice which had been u-sed to diillver 7,000 toils of ransom supplies to Cuba in 'exchange for tlio Bay of Pigs eaptive.s who were rolea-sed just before Christmas. A staff of 'Hied TOir.s-es Wad worked througih the night administering to Uhe sick, most of whom were stricken by se4LsickncLs.s. Because her load was light, and she rode high In the waiter, the freighter pitched and roHetl badly in eight-foot SQOis. / The high ratio of sickness was attributed to the omrttlonial stale of Dhe Cubans and their lack of hot food before Icuving Cuba. ? * * "Thi� in lil|o emen'ging from a dungeon imto ircsh air,' .said Felipe Latour y Bravo, one of the refugees. "There is hunger in Cuba and no freedom. We 'are going to start life anew In tlie United Slates." Most of the refugees were relatives of the 1.113 Invasion prisoners. They were kept below decks in close, smelly holds from the time of boarding imllil after the �lvlp readhed Florida. Leaving Havtama harbor, ' tlioy niBked ropoatedly to bo peirmltled a last glance at ithelr native ci>un-try, but tlio requests were denied because of the possibility of dangerous overer'Owding of the rall.s. �   In hold No. j. In the l)ow of the ship where the voyage was .rough-esl, foi-nior Cuban radio, toleVlsloii Mild .s-lago personalities gnvo per-fro'nuwK'Cs that helped keep the minds of Uio refugees off 'their trouKes. "Lie wn� impossible In Cuba," Said Carlos de Miguel, passenger cleared by iniimigration and health authorltieH, With him wore his wife and three chliUlren, II, 11 and n years old, siicUiiiig lolljipops glvi,>n Uiein for taking \,' I 'cinallons. Do Miguel, 36, a mechanic of Palma Soriano In Oriento Pi-ov-inci", �;iid, "There Is no freedom In Cub I." �He .said many Russians, tooth civJIlaas ami soldiers were seen daily. The Uu.ssluiis and Cubans don'l mix much he said. Myron Lund C. oi C. Barometer '63 DUES GOAL ($14,000) MEMBERS Goal BERS fS (250)y Retired Coacli Di(>s PRINCETO.V, N.J, (API-Richard Swinnerton, 68, retired Princeton University aithlotlc eoxoh and President Ke'nnedy'a childhood swimming teacher, ied Wednesday after a -s/hort illnefss. iljllj 1962 year 215 Members: $12,500 I 1903-to date 96 Meinl)cr.s: $6,615 Could Finance Development Sites By Bond Sale DRS MOINES (AP) - Legl.sla-tion poiimitting Iowa cltie.s to build or acquire .sites for industrial development and issue revi--nue hond.s to fmanco 'the cost was ton recoi'd Friday in the lowu bc.i ale. It was lnlrf>(i\lccd il)y Sfven He-publicans. A mii:ts\U'c of tills type liad been reconinicndiNJ by Deo-cratic Gov. Harold Huglie.s. The ,s))ijn.s()rs \xxk Sens. Cil:a'rl(^s S. Van Eaton, Sioux City; Irving D. Long, Mimchester; A. V. Dor-an, Boone; John A. Walker, Williams; J. Henry Luckon, Le Mii'.s; D. C. Nol.Tn, Iowa City and Verne ; Lisle, Clarinda. ' Road Fund Receives Big Hike A total nt $i,3,'in,0'2o has been api)rr)prlatod for lOiU by the Emmet County Boaril of Supervi.sors. Anliclpnled receipts nmovmt to $9��,915 of the total. A total of SI'lH,.5,5l Is on hand in the various t\mds nt the first of the year. year {SI^e.-'lTG was expended and the receipts for 1962 timounted to $899,360, which is $265,5.')5 less thai! the anticipated receipts this year. The appropriation is for the .secondary road fund with SaiG,.St>9 being apprcipriatod for 19R3. A total of $585,920 of this amount will he received from an-lielpaled receipts. There was a total of 5-165,523 expended on secondary roads last year. * ? ? Tl;e county fund is the second largest appropriation with $18a,-G23. This fund .showed a balance of .$51,588 nt the first of the yeat and the anticipated receipts of $108,ons. lA total of $139,277 wa� expended in this funil year. Approiuialiun for tlie .state institutions fund is S10'.),757 of which $101,590 will be received from ar.-lU'lpatcd receipts. A total of $84,-188 was expended in lixis fund ir� 1962. The appropriations for the other funds are as follow; court, $33,-329; .soldiers relief, $3,017; mental health, $19,634; fairgrounds, $W),'l-80, courthouse bonds and interest, $27,943; Iowa public employe retirement fund, $7,747; social security, $9,133; and road clearing, $11,445. * * * The following funds were appropriated the amoimts that were on hand at the fli^t, of the year:^ mental health c'.inlc, $5,845; bru-ccllo.siii, $10,30,ropriation foi- the poor fund i.s $83,811. Included in thia upproprlnllon are $l,'il6,nid to tht blind; $1,0-16.50, aid to the dia-iiblf'd; and $31,426.83, aid to de-pi^ndent eliildren. Luther College Gets Low Bids On Fieldliouse DECOHAH (AP) - I>ow base bids to build a now $1,320,000 ticldUouse at -Luther Oilliyge were opened by the Boiird of Regents Thursday and will await final action at a boartl niecling Feb. 7. On the gcuoral i-ontvncl. Roth and A.ssocliUos of Storm Lake had the low bid of $787,400. Tlio field-house, with mony improvements, will roi>lace one tliat buraetl In November 1981. Ollu-r low bldvlcrs were Vll;''k3 P'unibin;; nnd Hcii'lng of Deco-rali, $183,589 for tho meohanlcal work; Brown Bleetric and Appliance, Decorah, for the electrical work, and Ihe Amodyne Corp., lyorain, Ohio, $11.-100 for tho si'.'iiiiining [xxil. Open House Set for New Fuhrman Funeral Home Open House will bo held this weekend at the new Fuhrman fvi-noral home, recently completed at 401 N. 7th St. Ml-, and Mrs. Frank Fuhrman, owners of ttie funeral directing iflrm, have issued an invitation to the public to attend. The Fuhrmana said the open house will be held Saturday from 10:00 a.m. to 8:00 p.m. and Sunday from 2 to 8 p.m. The new brick building, which also contains living quartci's for Iho Fulirmnn family, replaces the funeral liome that was destroyed by tire last Fehmary. ? ? * Facilities in the now Fuhrman f\�neral home contain an entrance foyer in which is located a stonr fireplace, a spacious elmpel offering seating accommodations for 350 persons, slumber rooms where friends and relatives of the family may call to pay their respects, two family loonis where member.'--of the Immediate family may sit in privacy during funera'. services a smoking lounge, arrangements office, business office, a large casket selection room and a modern, hospltai-typc prei)ai'alio:i room. Men's and women's rest lounges are also provideil in tho lower level of the building. Featured in tho caipetod chapel are two tall .stained-glass window;-that lend a churchliko effect in this area. Comfortable fokitnr chairs are set up in the cliapel for services, allowing the Kuhr- maiis to provide appropriate seating accommodations, regardless of whetlier the service i.s well attended or whether it is a small service. The new building is .so arranged tlinl ovfirliead pri)tection from inclement weather is provided nt tho conclu.sion of services iield In tiio chapel. A drive-through garage permits the Vi\inily to enter their cars without going outside the funeral lionie. Otlior new facilitii's include a Baldwin electric organ. T aped music is provideil dui'ing visiting hours when friends and relatives are ('ailing to pay llielr vospeets. The new FuhrniaM fiuieral liome is centrally air-couilitinned. "We are pnaui and giateful to ))e able to offer llu'.-;e new fvmerul faci'.'lics to the cdnHUUnily," the Kiihrmans said. "We coi'dially invite every resident in tills area to alteiul our upcoming two-day ojieii house. * * * Staff members will he on hand Satui'ilay anil Sunday to conduct visitors IhrouglKiut the funeral home nnd to answer question.s. The Fuhrman funeral lion\e was originally establi.slied in Esther-ville in lOiM by Mahlum and Anderson, and has been owned and operated by the Fuhrinans for the past eight years, Tiie firm holds inemborship In the Iowa Fvmeral nivfi'tors as.soeiatlpn, the National Funeral Directws ns.sociatioii and the Order of the Golden Rule. ;