How do you rate your community? Agriculture in the form of a Community Report Card asks for ratings relating to people, community facilities, environmental improvement and economic development. A grading of 4 indicates the community's score is superior, 3 good, 2 fair and 1 poor. Daily Journal readers are asked to send their responses to Barbara Donoho, 318 N. Whitford St., Fergus Falls. What is your evaluation of your community? What are its needs? What kind of planning is necessary to make it better? Mayor Barbara Donoho, who represents Otter Tail County on the Region 4 Commission and also represents Region 4 on the Minnesota Futures Commission, is seeking responses to such questions from residents in the community. The questions formulated by the U.S. Department of PEOPLE BUILDING Education Grade (Consider adequacy and availability to all) High School Vocational training facilities and instructors Continuing adult education Health Services Availability of doctors, nurses, medical facilities Health counseling services for those who need instruction and assistance Cultural Satisfaction Availability of books and library service Action by civic groups to meet community cultural needs. (Consider hobbies, music, art, plays, athletic programs, youth and adult social programs.) Outreach to the disadvantage^ Extent to which community needs are met. leadership Degree to which your community leaders strive to make your community a better place to live and work. Degree to which young leadership is encouraged, respected, given a voice Fergus Falls (MR.) Joynal Wed., Mar. 6, 1974 3 Cemetery search set Meetings in count v B ^^ I A sparnh fnr port! The city council planning, zoning and trailer committee will meet at 12:15 p.m. Thursday at the City Hall lunchroom to discuss a proposal for formation of a community heritage commission. The commission would work for preservation of historic sites in the city. The Fergus Falls Park Board will meet at 12:15 p.m. Friday at the City Hall lunchroom. The board is scheduled to discuss priorities for 1974 and land acquisition in the northeast area of the city. Candidacy announced WASHINGTON (AP) - Rep. Jerome R. Waldie says he will run for the Democratic nomination for governor of California in the June 4 primary. A search for cemeteries is planned by the Otter Tail County Historical Society. The county-wide search will begin this month with the recording of specific locations of private and public cemeteries. Many of the larger plots have been recorded in a county study, but small family and individual sites are still unaccounted. After all plots are located, the Society hopes to compile a complete register containing all the names, dates, and other information on the individual grave markers in each cemetery. This material will be available to anyone interested. Township officials are being asked to help gather this information in their townships. Individuals, church or service groups who have information about small, remote or abandoned sites; or who would like to help gather the information can contact the Historical Society at 1110 W. Lincoln or call 736-6038. Total- COMMUNITY FACILITIES Housing (Consider all sectors of your community in terms of living conditions—crowding, sanitation, upkeep and appearance, availability and costs.) Transportation Adequacy of streets, roads and public transportation service Utilities Adequacy of service and relative cost of Electricity Gas Water _ Sewers Public Services Police services and fire prevention and control — Trash and garbage removal — Meeting places Hospital and emergency ambulances ENVIRONMENTAL IMPROVEMENT T ° tal Conservation Cleanliness of lakes, streams, ponds, forests and shorelines in your community area — Community anti-pollution ordinances to insure clean air, land and water Protection of forests, water and wildlife resources in your community by: Good fire control programs Flood prevention and drainage Erosion and sediment control Recreation Degree to which private lands and waters in your community are serving local and regional recreational needs: fishing, swimming, skiing, hiking, camping, hunting Use of public lands in your community to contribute to its beauty, its recreational needs Community initiatives Development of a group or committee to determine community environmental improvement needs and priorities Creative projects — starting forests, development of water, resources, beautification of existing assets Good planning for community growth and expansion Senate schedules overriding vote Total ECONOMIC DEVELOPMENT Jobs Degree to which your community encourages youth to stay after high school, college. Grades in terms of: Economic activity Financial opportunity Availability of nonfarm work for part-time farmers Business and Industry Quality and variety of stores and services in your community Attitude of your community with respect seeking out and encouraging new industry Community investment in civic improvement Credit Adequacy of credit sources Contribution to community growth by banking and lending initiatives Natural Resources Use of natural resources—soils, forests, water, shorelines, weather, mountains, wildlife etc. to contribute to the community economy By DAVID C. MARTIN Associated Press Writer WASHINGTON (AP) - The Senate, anticipating President Nixon's promised veto of emergency energy legislation, has scheduled a vote on overriding the veto. The Senate, which planned the vote for today, is considered Education veto is planned WASHINGTON (AP) President Nixon says he would be forced to veto a pending education bill because certain provisions of it "would create a bureaucratic nightmare." The President said Tuesday he considers the bill "an urgent priority" but the : present measure contains "major areas of substantive difference that remain to be resolved." In a letter to Sen. Harrison A. Williams Jr., D-N.J., chairman of the Senate Labor and Public Welfare Committee, Nixon said he wants "bolder action" in returning control of education programs to states and communities. He said the Senate bill to provide federal aid to elementary and secondary education "differs so greatly from what I consider to be desirable, that, in its present form, I would be forced to veto it." Faculty policy proposed to (Resident county- of Otter Tail County Fergus village Falls, in county Total townsnip in , outside In County Court. Michael Jon Knutson, Ashby, forfeited $50 for speeding and Donald John Baker, Carlos, forfeited $30 for a stop sign violation. In the Perham District of County Court, Ernest William Kresien, Wadena. was fined $25 for driving over the center line. Daniel l^e Schmitz, Wadena, was fined $135 for speeding, $30 for driving over the center line nnd $50 for having an open alcoholic beverage container in his vehicle. Ronald Keskitab, New York Mills, forfeited $35 for careless driving. Clifford A. Anderson, Perham. was fined S15 for angling with more than one line. county court Three persons forfeited bond for speeding. They were: Melvin Leroy Pulju, Wadena, $62; Robert Wayne Schaefer, Frazee, $130; and Paul Scott Zeise, Beer Creek, $35. Portrait is found DURHAM, N.C. (AP) - A missing portrait of President Nixon has been found hidden in a ceiling in the Duke University Law School, where Nixon earned his law degree. The painting, valued at $12,500, was reported missing Monday morning. MINNEAPOLIS, Minn. (AP) — A faculty committee at the University of Minnesota has proposed a policy on consult- antships by professors that officials hope will quiet criticism made last year by state senators. John Barley, chairman of the faculty committee, said Monday that the new guidelines would improve "policing" of consultants hips. The new policy places approval of consultantships at the department head level, or by a university dean, rather than by the board of regants. The objective, Barley said, is to give administrators, who are familiar with faculty, the decision on consultantships. The regents, however, would be able to approve all consultantships. The committee said the outside compensated activities of a full-time faculty member should not exceed an average of one day per seven-day week for the term of the appointment. Faculty members would be allowed to engage in outside professional activities if the time involved did not interfere with the discharge of their teaching, research, service, and administrative responsibilities, under the proposed policy. A report in September by state senate researchers alleged a number of violations by professors and said some regulations on consultant work were poorly enforced. Criticism centered on a charge that faculty members were spending too much time outside the classroom. The faculty committee's proposal must be approved by the University's senate and board of regents before it takes effect. more likely than the House to muster the two-thirds needed to override Nixon's rejection of the bill and Us controversial oil- price rollback. Senate Interior Chairman Henry M. Jackson, D-Wash., floor manager of the long- stalled bill, predicted the vote would be very close. Sen. John G. Tower, R-Tex., said: "I would say at this point that the probability is slightly in favor of the veto being sustained in the Senate." The Senate originally passed the bill by a greater than two- thirds margin, while the House vote fell 15 short of the needed two-thirds. Even before the House vote, Nixon said he would veto the bill principally because he believes its rollback provision would lead to decreased oil production and longer gasoline lines. The current Congress has overridden only one of nine previous vetoes, enacting the measure limiting the President's war-making powers. Jackson has claimed that the oil rollback would reduce the pump price of gasoline by up to five cents a gallon and cut soaring propane prices in half. The administration, backed by Republicans and members from oil-producing states, contends that the rollback would make it unprofitable for the oil companies to expand their production. Meanwhile, the House began work on a bill to consolidate several federal agencies into a new federal energy administration. The administration supports the measure to set up an agency that presumably would be headed by Simon. In another energy-related development, the American Automobile Association estimated that one out of every five service stations was out of gasoline last week, with the impact of the shortage appearing most strongly on the Eastern Seaboard. Physician labor union supported MADISON, Wis. (AP) - Although they may lack widespread support among their colleagues, some physicians are trying to drum up support for a medical labor union. The state Medical Society's policy-making board has before it a resolution calling for a study of whether the organization should be "constituted and registered as a labor union under the National Labor Relations Act." The resolution is up for consideration at the society's annual meeting of the House of Delegates, beginning March 24 in Milwaukee. If the society were to become a labor union, it could' 'demand negotiations" on fees and working conditions for professionals who are not self-employee, the resolution says. Wisconsin doctors draw an average estimated salary of $32,000 a year. There are about 4,200 of them. Earl Thayer, the society's executive director, said he thinks interest in forming a labor union stems from a feeling that the society is not dealing effectively with "government interference." "The primary thrust of physician frustration is with third parties gelling involved in patient-doctor relationships," Thayer insisted. vUD: ^ ^ '^double discounter WHITE Pnces 0r o - Co mp re ° r GREE1N STAMPS White Drug's double discounts Add-Up to Big Money Savings! 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