The Minneapolis Star from Minneapolis, Minnesota on October 2, 1970 · Page 25
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The Minneapolis Star from Minneapolis, Minnesota · Page 25

Minneapolis, Minnesota
Issue Date:
Friday, October 2, 1970
Page 25
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4 COTD"R Frl., Oct. 2, 1970 THE MINNEAPOLIS STAR IB A ' 4 1 , I i mi T' ' (u. J - i SM fl J 7' A" KEEP YOUR FALSE TEETH in vour mouth in a glass of water. "They may feel more comfortable to you in the' glass of water," said Harry Hagman, "but it won't do 1 y0U;:Her, VOUR TEETH irf 8 J 4 ( ' , V,'! una." k 1 w HI ' 111 ,' tired Wednesday after 60 years of fashioning false BELONG N j 1. ... IT-"' , 5 " U ?jh ';, A "-It. o ,VL not; Via J? . . i 1 , ' 5 t Vv O I H J 11 n .in. ! -rni'ti .f 5 1 0 ' 14 lT Minneapolis Star Photos by Charles Bjorgen The new field requires different equipment. The Gophers are testing two types of special shoes, a red-sole, 21-cleat moulded model and the standard screw-in cleat footwear. Perforated jerseys are worn on warm days. The synthetic turf reflects more heat than grass. Nebraska's Cornhuskers, Minnesota's JJ 1 1 o-i. 1 ;n 1 , ... 1 ... iue neie oaiuruay, win De Dnnging aiong tneir own snoes. The Gophers ' new rug Memorial Stadium's new "rug," the synthetic turf playing field used for the first time last week in the game with Ohio University (above), is somewhat like your new living room carpet. You just don't go barging in with your muddy shoes. Spectators are asked to keep off the playing field even though it js tough enough to withstand the wear and tear of collegiate football. Can you imagine using the vacuum cleaner on a rug more than 180 feet wide and more than 360 feet long? The turf surface is combustible and a cigarette burn will leave a hole. The Gophers practice on the new turf three days a week. T'l rc : i i . ! i , . .... .... me.uneiiMve arm aeiensive unus aiso WOrK out on Nortnrop rield. -vv, A ' Radiation Therapy Center opens f ' , ,f , , . , . (iff' ' 'ftv' ' . I - ft $1 -S S 1 StUiJs&i&vBixmmi-&M ?mmmmm, '' l'W'" ' I , ,r , DR. A. G, MATTHEWS WITH NEW EQUIPMENT AT CENTER He is director of St. Mary's-Fairview facility 4k ' UnnvfaJ miAcf Daron DuLac, 4, 6515 Newton Av. S., Richfield, nonorea guest was the first of 13066 babies born to date at Edina's Fairview-Southdale Hospital. Thursday he came back to help the hospital celebrate its fifth anniversary. Donald C. Wegmiller, hospital administrator, assures Daron that the frosting on the top is real even though the birthday "cake" is a model of the eight-story hospital. The new West ; Bank Radiation Therapy Center, connected by tunnel to both St. Mary's and Fairview Hospitals, is the latest addition to an expanding West Bank medical complex. With a new linear accelerator, and x-ray and cobalt therapy machines, the new facility will be able to treat 50 to 60 patients. The 9,676-square-f oot underground center has treatment rooms, offices, patient waiting rooms, a lounge and equipment storage space. s Minneapolis Star Photos by William Seaman RADIATION THERAPY CENTER OFFICE New color scheme for MTC buses tog Jested Two Metropolitan Transit Commission buses have been painted to test the use of the new reddish-orange color scheme. Commission members are going to decide which they like best and then put a "consensus" bus on the streets offering free rides. Riders will be asked what they think of the new paint job. Paint, schemes are being tested before placing an order for 93 new buses. MliiMfPill Star Photo by Arthur Hnger 4 m WM """' n.Mti.x 1 I.,. .mi. .i.. m ......I..... 1 1. 1. ,if inn r.., ..;. .r :..v - . rfnmi. teeth, bridges, crowns and ; inlays for thousands of peo- rI fD JlyfAF ITU pie. Naturally, Hagman, at UU K. IV1JU I fl 75, has lost only one of his . own teeth. 0 "But even when you lose one tooth," he said, "you should have it replaced quickly because the arch of your mouth collapses." That can lead you to all sorts of pain and tooth trouble.' ; Hagman started out in 1910 as a delivery boy for Henry P. Boos. On the side he was a willing student, and it wasn't long before he was in the lab all the time working as a dental technician. Porcelain was the material used for most false teeth years ago. Dentists used to make mouth casts of plaster and then break it out in sections. "Didn't that hurt?" I asked with a shudder. "Well, I suppose it did," said Hagman. Today plastic is the main material used, and dentists have all sorts of new equipment to use some of it invented by Hagman. For his inventions and his leadership in the field, Hagman was made an "honorary dentist" by the Minneapolis District Dental Society. I asked Hagman if anything remains from the old days. "Yes," he said, "gold for inlays. Gold remains the best substance although stainless steel has been ; tried, but it's usually too hard to bite on." , I also' wondered if he had ever made a unique set of false teeth. "No, not real ly, ' he said, "but I once made a set of crowns for the teeth of a bandleader's dog." That must have been a case where the bite really was worse than the bark until Hagman fixed it up. . OLD MOVIES are truly "in." I just wish more TV stations in town realized it. My readers do. After Dayton's old movie festival, they wrote in demanding more. This week channel 11 favored us with a rerun of that 1938 nugget "Alexander's Ragtime Band." I stayed with it until the loyers Tyrone Power and Alice Faye were reunited on stage at Carnegie Hall. Everybody was smiling Alice, Tyrone, Don Ameche (on piano), Jack Haley (on drums), Chick Chandler (on trombone) and singer Ethel Merman. I was so happy about it all that I cried. ; Well, old movie lovers, if TV doesn't continue to serve us with these gems, we can always turn to Bob Pa-trin. Patrin, who staged old movies at the "U" last season, is moving downtown to the public library this year. Oct. 19 at 7 p.m. Patrin will open his season with "Fashions of 1934," a musical starring Bette Davis, William Powell and Hugh Herbert. And there's a musical number in it staged by Busby Berkeley. Patrin said he'll try to bring us more film treasures if enough people show up on Oct. 19. Tickets will be on sale at the door. Four free movies gangsters and Westerns are set for the Minneapolis Institute of Arts opening Oct. 20. That night at 8 o'clock the film will be "Underworld" by Josef von Sternberg, the mighty director. Other joys scheduled include Gary Cooper in "The Virginian," Humphrey Bogart in "Roaring Twenties" and Gregory Peck in "Gunfighter." Institute members, by the way, are being offered a great "members only" film series this year. It opens Oct. 13 with "Twentieth Century," the comedy starring Carole Lombard and John Barrymore. On the list are such giant-size films as "Jezebel,1 with Bette Davis, and "Top Hat," with Fred and Ginger. Ah, what a wonderful winter ahead. Hagman Advertisement Advertisement III -A Cim x IS.'' ft ft tiff M L LJil "Because we still have a good stock of brand new 190's on hand at Harold Chevrolet. More than 160 - every model, color and option you could ask for. And they're covered by the full 50,000 mile, 5-year factory warranty." There are a lot of reasons for buying a new 1970 from Harold Chevrolet, Southtown in Bloomington. 0!

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