The Daily Journal from Fergus Falls, Minnesota on June 28, 1976 · Page 8
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Daily Journal from Fergus Falls, Minnesota · Page 8

Publication:
Location:
Fergus Falls, Minnesota
Issue Date:
Monday, June 28, 1976
Page:
Page 8
Start Free Trial
Cancel

Fryman, Mota reach Busing ruling issued 100 mark in NL Sunday Rv IfFXl D i Dnnnsin™ ... ^ By KEN RAPPOPORT AP Sports Writer In this Bicentennial year it's only fitting that baseball share in the celebration. Woodie Fryman and Manny Mota haven't reached the "200" level yet - but at least they're halfway there. As a result of Sunday's performances, both players hit the 100 mark in aspects of the game — Fryn^n with his pitching and Mota with his hitting. An especially elated Fryman gained his 100th major league victory, leading the Montreal Expos to a 4-3 decision over the Pittsburgh Pirates. A pleased Mota collected his 100th career pinch-hit, helping the Los Angeles Dodgers beat the. San Francisco Giants 1W. "Getting 100 wins in the big leagues may not mean much to some guys, because there are To Your Good Health By Or. George C. Thosteson SALT NOT THE ONLY CAUSE OF WATER BUILDUP Detr Dr. Thosteson: Although I have been on a salt free diet for N yean I have (welling which hat become a problem. I still gala weight, even when I have i small amount of salt. My bleod pressure, cholesterol and all otter blood tests are normal Could there be something elie that is caostag Ihts?-Mn. GG. Salt isn't the only factor in edema (eh-DEE-mah). It does promote liquid buildup by changing the blood chemistry, thus allowing liquid to enter tissue cells more easily: hence the puffiness. But a lack of protein in the blood can cause the same . problem. This is why you find liquid buildup common among protein-starved people in some food-poor societies. Perhaps, if your tests did not include one, a check of your blood for protein levels woul be in order. Dear Dr. Thosteson: I am a Z7-year-old woman who has had facial acne since I was 18.1 am sick of taking the antibiotics and having the vagmlUs that results. What is the truth In the old song-and-dance routine about "genes, nerves, hor- moaes, etc."?~LS. The song-and-dance routine is true — or it can be to some degree. In fact, there's more to it than that even. I assume you've been checked for "the possible factors you mtnrim. Does the "etc." include a search for a possible allergy? To list all the possible causes of acne would take several columns. If you'd like a copy of my booklet on acne, send 25 cents to me in care of this Wefcesday, juie 30 STAG Serving 4:00 to 8:00 MEAT BALLS Serving Off Menu Tuesday, Thursday, Friday and Saturday Nights fromsp.m. to 10 newspaper and enclose a stamped, self-addressed en vekpe. Specifically, though, I'd recommend you look into the vitamin A acid treatment if that has not been tried. A new study reports high success with it in treatment of the JHo-25 age group. It was used on a group of 80 acne-sufferers, The acid was applied as both cream and jelly ono a day for 90 days. The doctors reported about a 90 percent success rate, That is, it reduced acne by that amount in the patients, who had all stages of the problem. Apparently some could not tolerate the acid, though. Another tip. One woman sufferer improved her facial acne by simply changing her pillow covering nightly. Simple, common sense measures as this can often help. Dear Dr. Tbosteson: Would use of iodized salt have an effect on a T-4 test?-R.W.P. Yes, it could. "T-4" is medical shorthand for a hormone produced by the thyroid gland. The test determines how much or how little of the hormone is being produced by the gland. Its production depends on the amount of iodine in the body, so ideally you should avoid any extra use of it before that test You should avoid, where possible, any iodine-containing medicine, iodized salt, or foods high in iodine (chiefly seafoods). You will undoubtedly be questioned about this sort of thing at the time of the test The doctor will want to know whether you have been restricting or using iodine products heavily. It's well to check "ground rules" for such tests with the physician. Dear Dr. Thosteson: Could Insomnia be a part of toe menopause?—Mrs. F.R. Not as common as the hot Dashes, but it can be a part of the general picture for some women. Troubled with gout? To learn of new treatment for this painful disease, write to Dr. Thosteson, in care of this newspaper, for a copy of his booklet, "Gout — The Modem Way to Stop It" Enclose a long, self-addressed, stamped envelope and 25 cents. Dr. Thosteson welcomes reader mail but regrets that, due to the tremendous volume received daily, he is unable to answer individual letters. Readers' questions are incorporated in his column whenever possible. . pitchers who have 150 or 200 wins," said Fryman. "But, believe me, it means something to me. It's important because I've never been set with a club because of the arm problems I've had in the past. "My arm feels great this year. I've already had 15 starts and if I can stay healthy that means I'll get maybe 33 or 34 starts. That's not bad for a 36- year-old man." Mota ranks fifth on the all- time pinch-hit list, but the significant 100th hit was a long time coming. The last time he hit safely was on May 23. "I hope I don't have to wait that long to get 101," said Mota. In the other National League games, the Philadelphia Phillies beat the St. Louis Cardinals 6-2; the New York Mets routed the Chicago Cubs 13-3; the Cincinnati Reds trimmed the Houston Astros 4-2, and the San Diego Padres stopped the Atlanta Braves 3-2. Tim Foil drove In three runs with a double and a single, helping Fryman register his 100th victory. Foli's tWKun double against Doc Medich, W, was the key hit in a three-run third inning for the Eipos. Jim Lyttle had the other Montreal RBI in the inning with a single to left. The Expos scored what proved to be the winning run in the fifth when Foil singled home Larry Parrish, who had led off with a walk. The Pirates got their first run against Fryman in the top of the fifth on A) Oliver's homer. Pittsburgh added two runs In the seventh on RBI doubles by Oliver and Bill Robinson.' Dodgers 12, Gaurts 8' Run-scoring singles by Eliie Rodriguez and Mota broke a tie in the fifth inning, helping Los Angeles overcome two Bobby Murcer home runs and defeat San Francisco. Murcer drove in four runs for the Giants. Five of his nine home runs this season have come against Los Angeles. The Dodgers broke a «tie in the fifth when Ed Goodson, Bill Russell and Rodriguez singled for one run. Mota followed with a puich-hit single, giving the Dodgers an W> lead. The Dodgers added three runs in the eighth, two on . Lee Lacy's bases-loaded:single..Don gut- ton, 7-7, earned the victory while Mike Caldwell, «, took the kiss. PfciEks f, Cardinals 2 Catcher Bob Boone cracked his first major league grand slam homer and pitcher Jim Lonborg became the major league's second 10-game winner of the season as Philadelphia defeated St. lams. ' Inthefourth,withthePhillies batting around in an inning for the 19thtime this season, Boone smacked an 0-1 pitch over the left-field screen to cap a six-run explosion. Lonborg, who was lifted with two out and the bases loaded in the sixth, raised his record to 1M. Randy Jones of San Diego leads the majors with 13 triumphs. Mets 13, Cubs 3 Mike RiilUjisiiujiic, cu for the third successive game and Ed Kranepool hit a two-run homer in a dub record-tying, eight-run second inning as New York humbled Chicago. Phillips and Dave Kingman each delivered two-run singles in the big second as the Mets, equalled their biggest inning, last accomplished In 1970 against San Francisco. It also was the biggest inning in the National League this season Reds 4, Aitnc 2 Pete Rose drove in two runs and Cesar Geronimo scored twice and had three hits, leading Cincinnati past Houston. Fred Norman, 5-1, checked Houston on four hits over the first seven innings in beating the Astros for the 10th time in 13 career decisions. Rawly Eastwick hurled the final two innings for the Reds and picked up his ninth save of the season Padrrt 3, Bravet 2 Tito Fuentes' twwut infield single in the ninth Inning scored Ted Kubiak from third, giving San Diego its victory over Atlanta. Moments earlier, Braves' centerfielder Jim Wynn had prevented the Padres from winning when his perfect throw nailed San Diego's Dave WinfieM at home. Winfieldhad attempted to score from second on a single by Johnny Grubb. WASHINGTON (AP) - In a major school busing decision, the Supreme Court today ruled that federal courts cannot require school districts to annually after desegregation plans to ' keep abreast of population shifts. The court said annual changes in busing routes and assignment of pupils are not required even though integration has not been "totally 3*ieved" By a $-2 vote, the court set aside a Ninth U .S. Circuit Court of Appeals ruling that the continued annual court review of the Pasadena, Calif., school system was justified. The court's decision followed by only a few days President Ford's actkm sending to Congress a bill to limit busing orders to five years. The case stemmed from an order issued in January 1970 by U.S. District Judge Manuel I,. Real of Los Angeles requiring the Pasadena Unified School District to come up with a plan under which no school would have a majority of any minority race. Real acted after finding that 85 per cent of black grade school students in the district Land use BWCA bill proposed WASHINGTON (AP) - Rep. Donald Fraser, D-Minn., planned to introduce legislation today to ban commercial logging and the use of motorized vehicles in the Boundary Waters Canoe Area (BWCA). l>.e measure also would prohibit mineral exploration and mining in the BWCA and change its name to Boundary Waters Wilderness Area. Fraser said Saturday the intent of his bill was "to protect, now and for all time, this country's largest-true wilderness east of the Rockies." "Our aim is to lay to rest the endless controversies over land use in the BWCA by protecting its remaining virgin forests and by allowing restoration of areas already damaged by logging and road-building," the Minneapolis Democrat said. Fraser said the measure also will address conce: is over the BWCA's impact on local tax bases by raising federal payments to local governments in lieu of taxes from three-quarters of I per cent of appraised value to Hi per cent. Fraser said many hundreds of miles of alternative snowmobile and motorboat route; already are available to local citizens outside the BWCA in the Superior National Forest. were in eight elementary schools with black majorities and 49 per cent of black junior high school students were in one intermediate school. The Pasadena Board of Education divided the school district into four ethnically-balanced areas and bused students from one area to another. At the time it went into effect in Sept. 1970, the school board plan eliminated all black majority schools among the 35 schools in the district. Between 1S50 and 1974, white enrollment in the district's public schools declined by 37 per cent, black enrollment increased 10 per cent and enrollment of other minorities increased 31 per cent. By March 1974, there were five schools with black majorities ranging from 51 per cent to 60 per cent. Justice William H. Rehnquist, writing for the majority, said Real exceeded his authority in enforcing his order "so as to require annual readjustment of attendance zones so that there would ot be a majority of any minority in any Pasadena public school." Rehnquist said that since the changes in the racial makeup of the schools resulted from a "quite normal pattern of human migration," rather than from any school board action, Fergys Fills (Mi.) Jeirul Men., June 28,1976 ]$ the situation was governed by a principle established in a landmark Supreme Court busing case in 1971. In that case, the court said that "neither school authorities nor district courts are constitutionally required to make year-by-year adjustments of the racial composition of student bodies once the affirmative duty to desegregate has been accomplished and racial discrimination through official action is eliminated from the system." DANCE at Bock By Popular Demand Wednesday, June 30 ONE NIGHT ONLY Evert wins at Wimbledon WIMBLEDON, England (AP) - Top-seeded Chris Evert, of Fort Uuderdafe, Fla., took less thai: >'5 minutes to defeat (Xga Morozova of the Soviet Union W, M today and moved into the women's singles semifinals of the Wimbledon tennis championships. Third-seeded Virginia Wade of Britain beat Kerry Reid, the No. 6 seed from Australia 6-4,52 to the delight of the sweltering, near capacity crowd at center court. Following these matches, Rosie Casals of San Francisco plays Australia's Evonne Goolagong, hist year's losing finalist who is seeded second, and Britain's seventh seeded Sue Barker meets Martina Navratibva of Czechoslovakia, the fourth seed in other quarterfinals. Mrs. Morozova, seeded No. 5, began well, and threatened to break up the rhythm of Miss Evert's game by keeping her running and drawing her to the net. The Russian hit one brilliant tow backhand volley and won loud applause from the crowd. But after holding her opponent to 2-2, Mrs. Morozova began to lapse. From deuce on her service, she double-faulted, and then failed with a low backhand to drop service. Mrs. Morozova lost her length and hit a stream of forehands over the baseline. Her ground strokes became looser as Chrissie gained in accuracy. The Russian lost her service again to lose, the set 3-6, but she fought grittily and saved four set points first. Miss Evert eventually closed out the set with a forehand across the court, it landed on or about the line, and both players waited for a linesman to call it out. But there was no call. In the second set the Russian's game disintegrated, and Miss Evert strolled on to victory. From the winning point in the first game, Miss Evert took 12 points in the row. Mrs. Morozova's forehand went more and more out of control. She wilted in the heat and never looked like winning another game. Miss Evert wasted one match point by netting a backhand. But Mrs. Morozova hit another forehand out, and then wearily double-faulted to lose the match. I FI1KITHE TALK ! By Rally Salmooso* Have you ever wafted into a room and wondered to yourself, "How did .they do it so beautifully? "It's really . VI •_ \_vo secret, you know. Following the schemes in today's interior decorating books or magazines is no trick and there's an abundance of helpful suggestions to be offered by our salespeople^-once they know your decorating problem. Wonder no more-just ask us. We will be glad to assist you. OL JQKA FURNITURE LANTERN CAFE 223 East Lincoln -Moriay Special- 'A Chicken '2™ -Tuesday Special- CHEF JOHN'S ITALIAN SPAGHETTI & MEATBALLS ALL YOU , 000 CAN EAT * Social STEAKS 2 FOR THE m PRICE OF I -Tirsday Siecial- ROASTROUNDOF BEEF, AUJUS -Friday Siecial- Torsk »2 M -Sitiriay Siecial- BARBECUED BEEF RIBS $300 Specials served 5 p.m. to 10:30 -NOONSPECIAL- Soup& Sandwich 99 < . Order OH Menu For Breakfasts, Lunches & Dinners Open7a.rn.tola.rn. Beer & Set Ups UJ6V6NB6RG Reg. $31.00 to $34.00 Values.. Reg. $35.00 to $37.00 Values.. Reg. $39.00 to $43.00 Values.. Call LAMCO for Commercial Remodeling LAMCO oilers a complete remodeting semce for all types of commercial/industrial buiklings-relatl stores, recreatena4 buildings, tnric and puWrc buMings, offices and inarxjfjcturmg facilities. No fob "* too large or small. LAMCO's remodeling ei- perts can handle everything: (1) planning, (2) materials. (3) construction by skffkd craftsmen. (4) financing. Cal LAMCO today for complete estimates. SHOE $22.90 $ 25.90 $ 27.90 Ftedwin Reg. $25.00 to $27.00 Values.. Reg. $23.00 to $25.00 Values.. S 18.40 M4.40 SPORT SHOES by * converse .««. PEDWIN CANVAS • NYLON • LEATHER • BASKETBALL • JOGGING - TENNIS LAMCO 651 '" On fllifif Fill. Minn MS)7 on — Pnoat ill 7» !3M Warren Svisn&on Hjne * Vort Intwnilwn A Division el L»mptrl Lumber Co $12.00 Values *8*90 $16.00 Values.... 11.90 $18.00 to $20.00 $1 0 Values 10 S20.00 to $24.00 Values $26.00 to $29.00 Values M5.40 5 18.40

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