The Daily Journal from Fergus Falls, Minnesota on October 3, 1972 · Page 6
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The Daily Journal from Fergus Falls, Minnesota · Page 6

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Fergus Falls, Minnesota
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Tuesday, October 3, 1972
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Page 6
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Lake level to be controlled --THE 1 ST. PAUL, Minn. (AP) - An official of the Department of Natural Resources (DNR) says Swan Lake in Nicollet County has been designated as a wa- terfowl management lake be- cause it "is one of the very im- portant hunting lakes in south- ern Minnesota." ' David Vesall, assistant game and fish director, said Monday the waterfowl designation al- lows the DNR to control the level of the lake. He said the DNR plans to temporarily low- er the level of the lake to allow vegatation to grow and would raise the water back to a con- trolled level again. Versall and other officials of the DNR met with the Gover- nor's Task Force on Power Plant Siting to explain the de- partment's position on designa- tion of the Jake. Swan Lake is one of seven sites proposed for development by Northern States Power Co. of a 1,600-megawalt fossil burn- ing power plant. Vesailsaid he thought raising the level of the lake to accom- modate the proposed power plant would have an adverse affect on waterfowl. The DNR declared Swan I^ke as a Wa- terfowl Management area in July. ea*. -Afcfeu- 0 Lovebirds, keep Johnny out of the house tonight By Abigail Van Buren ic \m M CMOM Tinw-N. v. mm mt., IK.I . DEAR ABBY: Ralph and I have been married for two ' years, and we are still very much in love, but here's our I problem: Ralph is "scheduling" what used to be our most i beautiful and romantic moments, and I don't like it. He says, "No romance until after Johnny Carson." : Abby, sometimes I don't want to stay up that late, ; because I have to be up at 6 a. m. sharp every day, but Ralph stays up to watch the whole show no matter who's : on. : I think he's being selfish, and he thinks Tm being stubborn. I'd like your opinion. And in case you think this '. is a gag, I'm signing my full name, but please don't use it. : Sign me ... SLEEPY TME GAL IN MPLS. DEAR GAL: If your husband Isn't turned ON until : Carson is turned off, you ne«d more help than I can give '· yon In · letter. I'm afraid the honeymoon is over when the boob beside you Ignores yon for the tube. ; DEAR ABBY: As a supervisor in a typing pool, I have · consistently informed my girls that there is no such word · as "reoccur," and the word should be "recur." Now, to my | borror, I find that you have used the word "reoccurring" in ; your column, and since you are an expert, I feel that there ', must be some basis for using the word, or you wouldn't r have printed it in your column. ; Please restore my faith in you, and inform your read- ': era where we can find the word "reoccur." It does not '· appear in my copy o£ the American College Dictionary. : Sincerely, MYRNA W COLUMBUS 1 DEAR MYRNA: You will find the word "reoccur" on ! p««e 1«3 of Tbe New Webster's Third International [una- · bridged] Dictionary. It's between "reoccnpy" and "reoccur- i rence." I make my share of reoccurring errors, hnt this : (n't one of them. ( I JDEAR ABBY: I do not drive a car, so I do a lot of ' -waking. My problem is that I have been threatened, fright- : eced, and nearly bitten by dogs. How does one defend · hknself against dogs without appearing ridiculous? I can't always carry a cane. Besides I've been told that · when a dog sees a cane, foe knows it's a weapon, and the i carrier practically invites attack. I know there are laws where I reside, stating that dogs must be on a leash, but nevertheless I see plenty of dogs : loose, and worse yet, they see me. Please help me. AFRAID OF DOGS DEAR AFRAID: Win yon take a tip from a veteran mall carrier who has picked many a boae with a dog? He ·ay the government provides each mall carrier with a can of "spny," which is an animal repellent. AUo, instead of t cane, carry a leather belt with a hlg knot in the buckle end, and If a dog attacks you, give h a good clont on the ·ose with the knot. Also, never tarn yoor back on a dog or ran, for be'U rarely attack yon. Finally, if yon are in donbt M to the dog's MendHnefi, check his tail If iVt sttff- reach for the spray! CONFIDENTIAL TO HARRY IN DUXBURY: While the hereditary factor fa baldness is of prime importance, I agree, proper hair care will help a man keep Ms hair longer. Bot let's not spilt hairs, Harry. ·**** Auction Directory ', OCTOBER 4 - MRS. HERMAN STEEKE 2'i 2 Noon. Warren E. Beckman, Auc- FRIDAY, OCTOBER 6 - ALFRED LOKEN - 2 mi l e E as» of .Carlisle. Levris Tysdal, Auctioneer (Dairy) SATURDAY, OCTOBER 7 - PETER K1EFER, 4 miles Southeast of Perham. 1:00 P.M. Cols. Ray Jerry Barthel, Auctioneers ( r a r m ) ^RTM,?^ 00 TM 8 ^ 7 - MRS - AN NA °AVIS, 3, mile X orth of Brandon. Ray Torgerson A! Roers , Auctioneers Cseholdl n » ' Farm) ' AucUoneer (Dair ' MONDAY, OCTOBER 9 - WILLIAM M. SMITH, Sec. 11, I*af Lake Township. E. E. Zaske and Jim Olson, auctioneers. ( Farm) F T^' 2F?£ BI ? R »- WAUERHAUS. Ann's Cafe, Elizabeth lu:,«j A.M. Charles Clauson, Auctioneer (Antiques) FRIDAY OCTOBER 13 - WTLMER OHLROGGE, 1 mile Fast of OWertail. 9:30 a.m. Zaske Olson, Auctioneers H - MAURf CE McDUNN ESTATE 6 10 a m - N TM WEATHER Oct. Weather 1971-72 [Readings Take-fiat 6p m.) - --1971--- 1972 -- Max Min Pep O c f , Max Win Pep 68 57 .03 1 75 36 0 69 58 .38 2 79 47 0 Humidity 59 Jos. Felix Sub-station observer National Weather Service NORTHWEST FORECAST Minnesota: Fair to partly cloudy tonight and Wednesday. Cooler west and south tonight. No important temperature changes Wednesday. Lows tonight 3W8. Highs Wednesday in the lower 60s to upper 70s. North Dakota: Partly cloudy tonight becoming mostly cloudy Wednesday with a chance of scattered showers in the northwest portion tonight and over the state Wednesday. Warmer extreme northwest tonight. Cooler in the west and north portions Wednesday. Lows tonight in the 40s. Highs Wednesday mostly 60s west and north to lower 70s southeast. South Dakota: Fair tonight. Partly cloudy Wednesday. Lows tonight in the low to mid 40s. Highs Wednesday in the upper 60s to low 70s. Extended forecast Minnesota: Showers north- west Thursday and southeast Friday, becoming fair to partly cloudy Saturday. Cooler west and north Thursday and over state Friday. Highs mid 50s to low 60s north and mostly 60s south Thursday with mostly 50s except lower 60s extreme southeast Friday and Saturday. Lows 40s except low 50s ex- treme southeast Thursday and low 30s to low 40s Friday and Saturday. WEATHER RANGE High Low Pr. Fergus Falls 79 47 Alex'dia, fair 73 50 .13 Bemidji 70 43 Hibbing, SG 47 .. Int. Falls, fog 69 45 .10 Redw. Falls, cldy . .78 60 Rochester, rain ....76 57 .. St. Cloud, cldy 69 55 .65 Dululh, cldy 56 46 .20 La Crosse, rain .... 74 60 .02 Madison 76 56 Minot, clear 70 41 .. Fargo, clear 72 44 .. The Weather Elsewhere By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Tuesday Wednesday High Low- Albany, cdy Albu'que, cdy Bismarck, clr Boise, clr Boston, clr Buffalo, clr Charleston, cdy Charlotte, clr Chicago, rn Cincinnati, clr Cleveland, clr Fort Worth, clr Green Bay, cdy Helena, cdy Honolulu, clr Houston, clr Ind'apolis, cdy Memphis, clr Miami, cdy Mpls-St.P., rn New Orleans, cdy New York, clr Okla. City, clr Omaha, cdy Pittsburgh, clr Pt'land, Ore., cdy Pt'land, Me., clr Rapid City, clr Richmond, clr St. Louis, cdy Salt Lake, cdy San Diego, cd'y San Fran., clr Seattle, cdy Spokane, cdy Tampa, rn Washington, clr 62 42 cdy 83 56 cdy 75 46 rn 76 44 cdy 68 52 clr 72 53 cdy 77 60 cdy 72 51 cdy 76 52 clr 78 55 cdy 75 54 cdy 82 56 clr 73 55 .. 76 38 cdy 87 71 clr 82 58 cdy 78 56 cdy 82 55 cdy 87 76 cdy 70 48 cdy 82 60 cdy 74 57 clr 86 58 clr 73 45 cdy 74 51 clr 68 44 clr 62 41 clr 76 44 cdy 70 58 cdy 83 56 cdy 78 45 rn 72 60 cdy 69 52 cdy 62 44 cdy 58 40 clr 88 71 rn 73 48 clr MARKETS SOUTH ST. PAUL, Minn. (AP)-(USDA)- Cattle 4,000; calves 600; slaughter steers and heifers fair to active Tuesday; steers generally steady; heifers steady to 25 lower; cows slow, weak to mostly 50 lower; bulls steady; vealers weak. Load high choice including some prime 1,080 Ib slaughter steers 35.50; most choice 950-1,- 250 Ibs 34.25-35.25; mixed high good and choice 33.75-34.25; few loads high choice including some prime 950-1,000 Ib slaugh- ter heifers 34.00; other choice 580-1,050 Ibs 33.00-33.75; mixed high good and choice 32.50- 33.00; utility and commercial slaughter cows 26.00-28.00; cut- ter 25.00-26.50; utility and com- mercial slaughter bulls 30.50- 33.00; cutter 26.50-30.50; prime vealers up to 68.00; choice 55.00- 62.00; good 50.00-56.00; part bad choice fleshy 850 Ib feeder heifers 33.50. Hogs 6,500; barrows and gilts active, 25-60 higher; later trade only moderately active, fully 25 higher; 1-2 200-250 Ibs 29.00- 29.25; 1-3 190-260 Ibs 28.75-29.00; 2-3 260-280 Ibs 28.00-28.75; 2-4 280-300 Ibs 27.50-28.25; sows steady; 1-3 280-300 Ibs 27.00- 27.50; 1-3 30MOO Ibs 25.75-27.25; 1-3 400-550 Ibs 25.00-26.00; 2-3 550-600 Ibs 24.50-25.25; boars steady to strong. Sheep 2,500; general trade on slaughter lambs rather slow, 50 lower; slaughter ewes and fee- der lambs moderately active, steady; choice and prime 85-110 Ib wooled slaughter lambs 28.00-29.00; good and choice 26.00-28.00; largoly 27.00-28.00; utility and good slaughter ewes 6.00-7.50; choice and fancy 60-85 Ib feeder lambs 28.00-29.00; 85- 95 Ibs 27.00-28.00. MINNEAPOLIS GRAINMARKET (Monday, Oct. 2) ' MINNEAPOLIS, Minn. (AP) -- Wheat receipts 370; year ago 156; Spring wheat cash trading basis up 1-2 cents; prices 2'/4- 3'/2 lower. No. 1 dark northern 11-17 pro- tein 1.94^-2.33^. Test weight premiums: one cent each pound 58 to 61 Ibs; one cent discount each ',2 Ib under 58 Ibs. Protein prices: 11 per cent 1.94V4- 12, Z.Ol'/z; 13, 2.02«.; 14, 2.0314; 15, 2.09 1 ,4-2.10V4; 16, 2.2054-2.21 »,4; 17, 2.32'/ 2 -2.33%. . No., 1 hard Montana winter 1.822-2.14', 2 . ' , ' Minn-S.D. No. 1 hard winter 1.8212-2.14%. No. 1 hard amber durum 2.07-2.20; discounts, amber 2-5 cents; durum 5-8 cents. Corn No. 2 yellow 1.21%. 1.23^8. Oats No. 2 extra heavy white Barley, cars 125, year ago 51; Larkcr 1.19-1.30; Blue Malting 1.19-1.32; Dickson 1.19-1.26- Feed 1.10-1.18. Rye No. 1 and 2 98-1.02. Flax No. 1-2 3.05 nom. Soybeans No. 1 yellow 3.2214. NEWYORK POULTRYMARKET (Monday, Oct. 2) NEW YORK (AP)-(USDA) - Dressed turkeys, U.S. grade A, ready-to-cook, frozen, f.o.b. or equivalent: Carlot interest good, with some distributors beginning to take in stocks for holiday needs. Offerings of hens irregular, with some blocks of- fered at attractive prices in an effort to clear. Sales of U.S. grade A, frozen: fryer-roasters 4-9 Ibs 40^ cents; younghens 8-16 ibs 35-36- young toms 14-22 Ibs 33-33^ 22- 24 Ibs 33. LOCAL HOG MARKET Market butchers 25c higher. Sows steady. 160-190 Ibs. 24.00- 27.75; 200-240 Ibs. 28.00-250; 250-300 Ibs. 27.75-25.25; Sows 250-400 Ibs. 25.00-23.25; 400-600 Ibs. 23.25-21.25; Boars 17'/i-20c Ib. LOCAL GRAIN MARKET (Tuesday, October 3) No. 1 Wheat 1.83 No. 3 Oats .60 Corn 1.15 Soybeans 3.03 New Barley .97 Flax 2.89 Rye .80 NEW YORK BUTTER AND EGG MARKET NEW YORK (AP)-(USDA) -- Wholesale egg offerings heavy. Demand just fair at best Tuesday. Wholesale selling prices based on volume sales. New York spot quotations fol- low: Standards 29-30. Whites: Fancy large (47 Ibs min) 31- 34. Fancy medium (41 Ibs aver- age) 29-31. Fancy smalls (36 Ibs average) 21-22. -- Butter offerings about ade- quate. Demand mixed. Prices unchanged Tuesday. Scout leaders meet tonight The Cub Scout roundtable will be held tonight at 7:30 Instead of Wednesday night. The roundtable will be held at the Augustana Lutheran Church. This meeting is for all Cub leaders and Den mothers. Nashua farm sold NASHUA -- Mr. and Mrs. Chet Hosford sold their farm to Mr. and Mrs. Doug Raguse last week. Mr. and Mrs. Raguse are already plowing and will move in as soon as the Hosford's move to Fergus Falls. Fergus Falls (Mi.) Journal lues., Oct. 3, 1972. Josten's gives its earnings MINNEAPOLIS, Minn. (AP) -- Josten's Tnc. reports sales of nearly $100 million for fiscal 1972 with earnings of $5.8 mil- lion, or $1.94 per share. The board of dijectors Mon- day declared a quarterly divi- dend of 18.2 cents per share, payable Nov. 13 to common stockholders of record Oct. 20. BEETLE BAILEY THE MEM SELECTED MB/ WflADPA Ttey KNOW?/ WW6 TdE CCMEDV DJVB ASAlN. R BLONOIE, 3R GOOD»J=SS'SAKES · HURRY, OR WE'LL BE sn LATE ALL I HAVE TO DO IS FIX MY HAIR PUT ON \ , MAKE-UP AND GET ON \ A DRESS ·· - THAT'S WHY THEY LIVE SO MUCH LONGER THE FLINTSTONES IF SOMETHING A / ...you...YOU \ ^---v JUST PON'T \ ....L-^-V^vO THIS \S COMPLETELY.OUT OF ISN'T DOME FAST, ... _~^(.t WILL; BE, -AFRAMP TO FLY/' -Junior Editors'Quiz on r-jumor taitors Quiz on I BUTTERFLIES and MOTHS CROSSWORD PUZZLE WAllQWTAIl. UTTERFLY QUESTION: What is the dijjerence between a butterfly and a moth? * * * ANSWER: Butterflies and moths belong to the same family of insects, the Lepidoptera. They go through the same changes before they reach their adult form First there is an egg which hatches a larva or caterpillar Then the caterpillar changes to a pupa which encloses itself in a cocoon or chrysalis, later emerging as an adult with wings There are about 700 species of butterflies to about 8 000 species of moths. There are many differences in ap- pearance and in the habits of butterflies and moths Butterflies usually fly by day, while moths are nocturnal' Butterflies rest with their wings erect while moths at rest hold their wings flat or fold them over their backs. The body of the moth is more plump and furry than that of a butterfly. The antenna of the butterfly has a knob at the end, while the moth's antenna is feathery but lacks the terminal knob. There are a large number of moths which destroy trees and vegetation. The carpet moths and cloths moths create a large monetary loss to individuals and merchants The moth m the larva or caterpillar stage does the damage. IRichard Sorge oj Dunnville, Ontario, wins a prize Jor this lotion. You can win $10 cash plus AP's handsome world Yearbook if your question, mailed on a postcard to Junior Editors in care of this newspaper, is selected for a prize.) S. Tdfccsh : student !2. Conceit 13 Psst 14. IS. CODgfi 3fCp 17.RUS5 19. Holly 20.Recess 24. Simple sugar 26. Clear £in 23 Boast SATURDAY, OCTOBER 21 - MRS ED ^ S «S,n '****· I. French diigout 29 Vr,,e. Callas KMOVJ WHICTH WAV OF YESURDAY ' S DOWN 3. Delay 4. Utopian 5. At ease 6.Keyed up 7. XI, 8. 9. Incite 10. Girl's name !6. Radiate 18. Square rootol 100 21. Prolong 22. Cultivate 23.French season 24. Whimsical 25. Mister 27. Downpour 30. Hairied vipers 32. Parly 35. Sktd 37. Lingerie 39. Parl of (he eye 40. Reiale 41. Cheer 42. Arrowroot 43. Cosmic cycle 44. Problem PRACTICE YOUR BUGLE LESSON,HENRY! I WANT YOU TO GIVE IT PLENTY r OF OOMPH I

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