The Daily Journal from Fergus Falls, Minnesota on May 1, 1976 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Daily Journal from Fergus Falls, Minnesota · Page 2

Publication:
Location:
Fergus Falls, Minnesota
Issue Date:
Saturday, May 1, 1976
Page:
Page 2
Start Free Trial
Cancel

Food: Bake a birthday cake for America's bicentennial! Continental Congress Cake CONTINENTAL CONGRESS CAKE (three 8-inch layers) 3 cups enriched self- rising flour tVi teaspoons baking powder \Vi teaspoons salt J 4 cup butter 1U cups sugar 2 teaspoons vanilla extract 3 eggs Hi cups milk 2 cup minced maraschino cherries V« cup enriched self- rising flour 2 squares (1 oz. each) unsweetened chocolate, melted 1 teaspoon baking soda Stir together flour, baking powder and sail. Cream butter and sugar .untillight and fluffy. Blend in vanilla. Beat in eggs, one at a time. Thoroughly blend 3 cups flour into creamed mixture alternately with milk, beginning and ending with flour. Dust cherries with li cup flour; fold into batter. Remove one-third of batter to small bowl-, add chocolate and soda. Pour into greased 8-inch round pan. Divide remaining two- thirds of batter into 2 greased 8-inch round cake pans. Bake in preheated 3% degree oven 25 to 35 minutes or until done. Cool 10 minutes before removing from pans. Frost with Chocolate Velvet FtotttJif, placing chocolate layer in the center. Chocolate Velvet Frosting Chocolate Velvet FtMtiig Vi cup butter 1 cups confectioners' sugar 2 eggs 3-squares (1 oz. each) unsweetened chocolate, mdted 1 teaspoon vanillfl extract V< teaspoon salt Cream butter; gradually add 1 cup sugar, Add eggs, chocolate, vanilla and salt. Beat until smooth and . creamy. Blend in remaining sugar. If necessary refrigerate about 15 minutes until frosting reaches spreading consistency. The Bookshelf By ROBERT HEMMINGSON MNMJOUS, CANOES AND FIRE PRO VIDE UNIQUE BOOK THEMES By Robert Hemmliagioi, Hud Librarian What is unique or different in Ufe tends to attract our attention. To a great extent the same applies to books. An unusual topic or theme for a book will catch our interest and lead us at least to lake a look. Glancing through the display of new books at the library, four titles intrigued me enough to examine them. Being different doesn't necessarily mean being good when it comes to books, but each of these would be pleasant reading. What do you da wlti a Kiitijou? by Alice G ilborn. They call her a latter-day Noah because of her collection of animals. This is a loving portrait by a daughter of her mother who is irresistibly attracted to all kinds of animals. She feeds 64 animals before breakfast each day. Among the many is Sainantha, the kinkajou, who loves to make nests in mattresses and hang by her tail in clothes closets. If you enjoy animal-people stories, this one is for you. The Ceofc«urU»s of the Ante by David Davits. In the remote Andean highlands are people who claim to live to be 130 years old or more. None of the major killing diseases which the rest of the world knows, such as cancer and heart disease, seem to afflict these people. Since many people would like to prolong I heir lives, these long-lived individuals are of more than passing interest. Dr. Davies, a gerontologist, has carefully examined the lives of these unique people and stresses the role of environment in prolonging life. The Bright and Glowing Place by Frank Rowsome Jr. Can you guess from the title the subject surveyed in this book? It is about man's relation with and dependence upon fire. Written with warmth and feeling, the book tells of fires that warm and fires that cook; fires to read by and fires that invite companionship. The origins of fire, its mythology and mystique, and the keeping, caring and lighting of fires are all a part of this appealing book. The Survival of Ike Bark Canoe by John McPhee. Almost a tost craft, the building of birch-bark canoes comes to life in this volume. The methods, the history and the lore are all here. In addition, McPhee takes the reader on a ISO mile trip through the Maine woods in one of these remnants of the past. A superior writer, McPhee provides a fascinating account. Fergus Falls (Mn.) Journal Sal., May 1,1976 c family/living Marriage Licenses Michael Joel Miller, 20, Pelican Rapids, and Pamela Denise Dicktiaus, 20, Pelican Rapids. TheJolly Jewetts4-ll meet at the Peterson home Monday, May 3. Members should tring the money collected from Bicentennial plates. For a community project, the girls have made knee-warmers, which were given to people at the Pioneer Home. Cards of Thanks Cdrac? ITJ-i! sM WStfftSSSSWW^ Rainville judge prefers jeans to judicial robes By MELANIE JONES Birmingham Sews RAINSVILLE. Ala. (AP) While Petrocelli is only a television series oE a cocky lawyer in a small town. North Alabama its: tte teal thing. Rainsville's own Judge Terry Tumlin Bush cou'd be known as the female counterpart. A 1972 graduate of the University of Alabama School of Law, the spunky blonde' has been in practice for two years. At 26, she is alreadv the municipal ;•_(< .e for Fyffe. Dutlon, "Well, there I was in blue jeans, a T-shirt with no bra, wearing penny loafers without socks.' And there was the other lawyer with his three-piece suit and diamond stick pin. Leaning back confidently in the swivel chair in her office, she said, "I think the judge figured if I had the guts to come to court like that, 1 ought to win." The blue-eyed judge said she's used to getting second looks from clients unfamiliar with her. "I've seen some Pisg?.';i and Section, the city at- people come in my office and torr.ey for Rainsville's 2,000 just stare. 1 see no relevance in residents, and one of two attorneys for DeKalb County Looking like a college student in her second-hand earth shoes, blue jeans and T-shirt, the outspoken woman admits she has a hard time convincing some people-that she's an attorney. "I guess people stereotype a female lawyer as a gray-haired woman who wears her hair in a bun." Pointing to her long, straight hair she adried, "1 tried that but my hair kept falling out. The reason I wear jeans is because I don't know -lien I'll have to go to a cow pasture to see a client's dead cows." Recalling her first case, a divorce suit, Terry related, "I went with my client to the courthouse to file for divorce and the other attorney was there filing for the husband. Everybody was there so the this but the first thing they ask is, 'How old are you?' "I can go to court in another county where they don't know me and there's always somebody who says, 'Can I help you, little girl?'" Despite the problems of first impressions, Terry said it helped to be a woman attorney more than it hurt. "It may be because 1 grew u(> in Fyffe, but I get along with everybody. Back in school, people would tell us to prepare to starve for the first two years of practice. But that hasn't happened yet." She said most of her clients tended to know her because of tier parents or grandparents. The problem comes in when people try lo contact her after office hours. -They call all my relatives if thev can't find me. Sometimes Senior citizens on the move By VIRGINIA PORTMANN Program Coordinator for Senior Citizens OUSTANDING SENIOR NOMINATIONS SOUGHT The Craft and Hohby Show Committee is seeking nominations for Outstanding Seniors to be recognized. This award is not a ' contest; it is an opportunity to recognize someone who, since retirement, has contributed to the community and to others in some way that people feel is noteworthy. Anyone can nominate a senior by Tilling out a blank which can be obtained from the Senior Ci'jens Office, by writing Box 331, or by- calling MJ42. All nominees will be honored at a ceremony at 3 p.m. on the day of-the Craft and Hobby 9iow, May 14, at the Fergus Falls Armory. Remember, no one will be nominated unless you make the effort. THINGS TO REMEMBER No bingo till fall! "Goodies from Grandparents for the Bicentennial" will be available at the Craft and Hobby Show on May 14. Garden spaces are again available this year. Call M842. Sunday Sunshine for Seniors will be held May 9 at 4:30 at the Holiday Inn. Head stand theory proven COOKING IS FUN By CECILY BROWNSTOSE Associated Press Food Editor SOUTHERN SUPPER Blackeye Peas with Sausaee Collard Greens Cornbread Fruit Beverage BLACKEYE PEAS WITH SAUSAGE V< pound (li cup) bulk pork sausage IVi cups water 10-ounce package frozen blackeye peas Salt and pepper to taste In a. 2-quart saucepan over low heat gently cook sausage, crumbling with a fork, for about 5 minutes; do not brown. Add water; bring to a boil. Add blackeye peas and bring rapidly to a boil, separating peas with a fork. Cover and boil gently until tender — about 50 minutes. Add salt and pepper. There should be only a few tablespoons of liquid left. Males 4 servings. CtRDOFTHANKS To all the dear fnends *ho remembered me owing my yay in ths Lake Region Hospital for their good wishes, prayers, cards, fiowers, visits and o-r.er acts of k : none«. To Ooclars Horn and Sanderson, the nurs« on firsl floor. Pastor Soe for visits and prayers. My heartiest and most appreciative tnanks God bless you a'.l. Stlumaii BierketvWi DRIVE-IN THEATRE Starts At Dusk Adults $1.SO Children Under U-Pree Always 2 Big Pictures TONIGHT »d SUNDAY NOT SINCE "ROSEMARY'S BABY" Pray lor Ihe Devil Within Her -betoreitpreysonyou! "THE DEVIL HER AND "«m OF THE ST. JAMES, Minn. (AP) An upside-down approach to the national Merit Scholarship test proved successful for two seniors at St. James High School. Liimea Beck and Kris Knickrehm, both scholarship win- ners, said Thursday they stood on their heads just before taking the tests last fall. Ms. Beck, as she prefers to be known, explained: "We wanted the blood to run to our brains." — COUPON SPECIAL — Bring hi tUs eoopufor H PRICE Rfg.J20.tt Permanent Haircut Extra TERRY TUMLIN BUSH sume since I'm a lawyer, he kr.ows all about these things. So they tell him all about their case." In what Terry describes as the "strangest marriage in the Association Auxiliary made up of lawyers' wives. "I bet I'm the only judge in the county that has to go home to wash dishes and dean clothes." Terry sighed and [ People and Places [ \ 10 Monday, May 3 thro Saturday, May IS GLAMOUR BEAUTY & WIG SALOi\ 1251: East Uncoil—Pbone 736-3913 for your appointment Open Mondays thru Saturdays Clubs & Societies Mee derided tow ahead and the-call my house and get my the "strangest marriage in the domes, lerrysigned and judge decided to go aneaa ana ^.^ ^ fle ^.^ a s{3 le" si* said she has tried to said, "I'm a liberated woman have the hearing. ^^ ^ ^^ bu[ pwpje ^ persuade Chris to join the Bar in theory only." -JMIIIII [iiiiiiiifliiiiiiianniiiiiwiiiiiuiiiJiiatwiiiiiiiiiiiikuraiiiiiiimjiiiimHaiiiiiitJiiiiiiiiiiimiimi uniiiiiiiiiimiiiiQnHUMMnMiiiiiiMiui By Abigail Van Buren 1 Don't tell new lovers about old ones Royal Neighbors meets Tuesday, May 4 at 7:45 p.m. with Elsie Erickson. Dane Prairie 4-H meets May 4 at 8 p.m. at the Community Center. Plants, soils and gardening are the main topics. Dalton American Legion Auxiliary will have their regular meeting Tuesday, May 4 at 8 p.m. at the Legion Hall. All members are being urged to bring their cancelled stamps, coupons and soup labels to this ii-.-eting. Women's AA and Alateen meet Monday at 8 p.m. in Cottage D, state hospital grounds. Toastmaster's Club meetsat 6:15 p.m. Tuesday at the Elks Club. Personal & Social DEAR ABBY: I am a 63-year-old widow. My husband died two years ago after a beautiful marriage that lasted for 30 years. I went completely to pieces and foolishly took up with a m?n shortly afterwards. I was lost and lonely, and he provided tr.e tenderness and consolation I desperately needed at the time. It was mostly a sexual attraction, and it lasted only a few months. After we broke up. I met a very fine, 72-year-old gentleman who was everything a woman could want in a husband. He proposed marriage and I accepted. Then I told him about my brief affair, thinking he would understand. Well, he didn't! Instead, he said he couldn't marry me knowing that 1 was "second-hand" merchandise. I told him that in all the years of my marriage. I never looked at another man. but he'said it. didn't matter—my affair after my husband's death was something he could never forgive. Abby. don't you think he is wrong 10 hold tnat atjuinbi. me? I didn't even know him when this happened. I love him and want to marry him. but 1 cannot understand his attitude. Please adx-is, • HEAVY . HEARTED DEAR HEAVY: I think he's wrong. But you could be Juckv to have found out how unforgiving and unfair he is. I'm sure you realiie how foolish you were to discuss your past «ith him. Don't make that mistake again. DEAR ADDY: When I first heard about topless swin-.suits for girls. I thought it was just a lot of talk, but yesterrlay I actually saw on* for safe in a store! II wornen »nu!d consider wearing a topless swimsuit in public, w have reached a new low in our civilization-even lower <hjn the decadence that precerled the fall of the Roman empire. Topless swimsuits! Have we lost all sense of decency? Who cares if we are bombed back to the Stone Age? What's left to save? MOTHER OF GIRLS DEAR MOTHER: The bottoms. DEAR ABBY: I am in my middle 70s. Since my wife's death 10 years ago. I have been seeing a very lovely married woman who is now in her middle 30s. She is married lo a man who barely makes a living for h«r and their children. 1 am making out my will and want to provide generously for this woman who has given me so much happiness. Him can I do so without casting a shadow on her reputation or embarrassing her? NAMELESS, PLEASE DEAR NAMELESS: T«lk to yoor lawyer, ud then discuss it with the woman. Remembering someone in a win isn't necessarily an admission of a romanlk involvement. DEAR ABBY: Can you stand one more letter about the myna bird who was taught to use dirty words? Eeny meeny myna moe Grab a myna by the toe If he boilers dirty words Just pretend it's "for the birds." H.J.R. IN PENNA. Hate to write letters? .Send $1 to Abigail V» Bwm, 132 1-asky Dr.. Beverly Hills. Calif. 90212, for Abby'* booklet "How to Write Letters for AH Occasions." Pk»e endow • torn, sclf-addreMtd, stamped (2641 envelope. Mrs, Gin* SynsteUen is a recent graduate of the University of Minnesota, having received a Bachelor of Science Degree in Interior design granted with distinction. She is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Morrie Heyen, Fergus Falls. She and her husband Kelly and son Jade are living in Park Rapids. from th« people who |Sve you "The J«i Slnjtr" Ml SHOWN! FERGUS .. SHOW TIMES: 7:30-3:30 p.m.-Suuday 2:00-7:30-3-30p.m ;ADM: Adults R.5» - Children Under 12. $1.00 Inc. Tat Lake Region Hospital Discharged Friday, April JO: James 0. Anderson, 404 W. St. Charles Mildred E. Anderson, 306 S. Mill Milton Anderson, 312 N. Vine Debra Booth, Dent NJchole Fabian, Herman Andrew Fjoslien, Pioneer Home Ernest Hanson, Rothsay Mary Kjesbo and baby boy, Wendell Laura Nesdahl, Route 4 Minnie din, Battle Lake LisaOlsen, Ashby Amy Opsal, Alexandria Millard Ranstad, Battle Lake Winona Resse, Ottertail Janice Ukkelberg, Clitherall Eddie Underdahl, High Rise Apts. Births Bern Friday, April 3* at Lake Region Hospital: To Mr. and Mrs. Douglas A. Thorson, 51S W. Stanton, 3 gin. Owen and Gail Heiserman are parents of a boy. Blair Francis, born April 27 at Sassari, Italy, where Heiserman is teaching on a Fulbright Fellowship. Grandparents are Mr. and* Mrs. Francis Heiserman, ill's. Sheridan. JEWELRY^ TALK MOTHERS What a nice and apprcclatlre gHt for Mom on Her day Sunday, May ). Sterling rings from J15 and IIK gold from t&. Blrthst*Ks extra. Maay styles to choose from. OpenThursday Sights Until 9 P.M. CloseatUNoonin Saturdays I Yes. «e still buy old gold) ER MEIERS car Welander, Gcmologist and Jim WelanderJ Graduae Geologist to serve you. IMEastUnraln 4* Yeafs Experience

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free