The Daily Journal from Fergus Falls, Minnesota on March 6, 1974 · Page 12
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Daily Journal from Fergus Falls, Minnesota · Page 12

Publication:
Location:
Fergus Falls, Minnesota
Issue Date:
Wednesday, March 6, 1974
Page:
Page 12
Start Free Trial
Cancel

from TROOPERS TIPS Editor's Note: Readers having questions should semi them to Trooper Mike Kunz, Minnesota State Patrol, (X) Fergus Falls Daily Journal, Box 506, Fergus Falls, Minn. 56537. WHAT WOULD YOU DO? 1. You are on a stretch of narrow highway, carrying rather heavy traffic both ways. Air pressure from a passing truck-trailer forces your ear to the right so that your right wheels drop off the pavement. How do you get back on the highway? Answer: Without reducing speed, move your right wheels farther off the pavement. When you have enough space for the maneuver, return to the pavement on a 45-degree turn. Then straighten out within your driving lane. This can be done without loss of control. Never attempt an immediate recovery while your wheels are at the pavement edge. This often results in loss of control and is a cause of head-on collisions. 2. You want to make a left turn into a shopping center parking lot. But there is a double yellow line down the center of the street. Answer: Make your left turn, taking due care of oncoming traffic. The law says that you cannot cross the double yellow line (or a yellow lane on your side of the center) for the purpose of overtaking or passing another vehicle. It does not forbid a left turn into a Farm target price concept analyzed Fan$ (HP d. Mar. 6, 1974 13 driveway or alley. 3. The State Patrol reminds Minnesota motorist that the 1974 license plates were to be on the cars and trucks by Saturday, March 2,1974. Al this time the State Patrol is taking enforcement action for all those who do not have the current year plates on their vehicle. 4. One of our Troopers stated that he had just investigated an accident where better use of the turn signals may have prevented an accident. The law states that you must signal when you stop, or turn. When you change direction or reduce speed in traffic, you should let the other driver know what you plan to do. Signaling, either by hand and arm, or approved electrical device, is the proper way of informing the other motorists of your intentions. All signals must be given at least 100 feet before making the actual move to turn. Signals should be held until you are ready to make the actual turn. When you think about this, at highway speeds, you signal for 100 feet your turn signal only flashes once, so at highway speeds it would be advisable to start signaling sooner before making your turn off of the highway. In town it would be advisable to start signaling a block before your turn. But before changing lanes or moving right or left on the highway, check traffic around you. Make sure that other drivers know what you intend to do. By DON KENDALL AP Farm Writer WASHINGTON (AP) Farming costs have risen so much that many authorities think it would be ruinous if grain prices were allowed to fall to target levels prescribed by federal law. The Agriculture Department says cash market prices for wheat and corn for 1974 production are expected to be higher than the target prices set by Congress in the Agriculture and Consumer Protection Act of 1973. But if record grain crops materialize this year as USDA experts predict, some buildup of grain reserves — and lower prices — can be expected. The new law puts into effect the target price concept of price guarantee for four years, beginning with 1974 crops and extending through 1977 harvests. Under the law, target prices are specified for the first two years, including $2.05 per bushel for wheat and $1.38 for corn. 'Hie law provides that, if cash market prices fall below the target prices during a portion of the marketing year, the government will make up the difference by making cash payments to farmers for their sluire of production needed to meet U.S. and export requirements. Currently, as they have been for some time, market prices for grain are much higher than the targets. The department last week, for example, said Feb. 15 prices for wheat at the farm averaged a record $5.52 per bushel and corn a high of $2,76 per bushel. Although the law set the targets specifically for the first two years of its four-year authority, it allowed the target prices to be adjusted for 1976 and 1977 according to farm costs. Bills have been introduced in Congress to make the escalator provision apply immediately so farmers will have the added guarantee of higher target supports in 1974 and 1975 as well. No USDA economist currently is so bold as to make predictions on how much farmers can expect over the coming year for grain on the cash market. Too much depends, they say, on the size of 1974 crops and how well exports hold up during 1974-75. Don Paarlberg, director of economies for USDA, says wheat historically is the one crop with a reputation for rebounding from scarcity to surplus with relative ease. Although in short supply now, Paarlberg says, "it's a distinct possibility" that by 1975 or 1976 the world will be in a surplus AAockup of space shuttle revealed DOWNEY, Calif. (AP)-Except for the bell-shaped rocket exhaust nozzles, a 122-foot-long wooden inockup of America's future space shuttle resembles a bloated airliner with stubby backswept wings. Rockwell International engineers assembled the first mockup of the blend of airplane and spacecraft as a preliminary step to producing the reusable shuttle. Rockwell and a host of subcontractors are undertaking development, estimated to cost $5.2 billion. First horizontal flight tests are scheduled for 1976, and the windowless craft is expected to begin hauling cargo into space in 1979. Meanwhile, the X24B aircraft, designed to test approach and landing techniques for the shuttle, made its first supersonic flight Tuesday at Edwards Air Force Base, Calif. The lifting body reached a speed of 740 miles per hour at an altitude of 60,800 feet before NASA test pilot John Manke shut down the rocket engines and glided the craft to a landing on Cuddleback Dry Lake, The shuttle, designed to be launched vertically like a rocket but land on wheels like an airplane, can be used over and over — perhaps 100 times — for • a variety of missions in earth's neighborhood. Inside the orbiter's fat body is a GO-by 15-foot cargo bay for hauling satellites, scientific gear or parts of space stations and larger spacecraft to be assembled in orbit. Because most of the shuttle can be used many times, NASA hopes the cost of a single mission can be r e duced to about $ 10 million, or about one-sixth the cost of the Apollo 9 orbital flight. **** Auction Directory FRIDAY, MARCH 8 - ELMER ZIU,, Smiles South of Fergus Falls. 10 a.m. Lewis Tysdal, Auctioneer (Farm Machinery) SATURDAY, MARCH 9 - ANTON THEUSCH ESTATE, 2M> miles West of Urbank. Ray Torgerson and Al Roers, auctioneers (Farm). SATURDAY, MARCH 9 - CARL ADAMS, 9 miles North of Bluffton, 1 p.m. Jerry & Ray Barthel, Auctioneers (Farm) MONDAY, MARCH 11 - CLARENCE MILLER. 11 miles East of Doran, and Hi miles Southeast. 12 Noon. Orvin Rosin, Auctioneer (Farm) TUESDAY, MARCH 19-FLORENCE SPERR, Sec. 29, Leaf Mt. Township, Ray Torgerson and Al Roers, auctioneers (Farm Machinery) WEDNESDAY, MARCH 20 - JAMES BEYER, 8 miles North of Breckenridge. 1:30 p.m. Bob Steffes, Auctioneer (Dairy Dispersal) WEDNESDAY, MARCH 20-HARRY AND EARL MOORE - Sec. 17, Carlisle Township, 11 a.m. Lewis Tysdal, Auctioneer (Farm) SATURDAY, MARCH 23 - RON'S WELDING & REPAIR, South Main Street, Barnesville, Minn. Norman Solum & Dean Sillerud, auctioneers. 1 p.m. (Machinery & Equipment) SATURDAY, MARCH 23 - CLIFFORD KNUTSON, 3 miles East of Elbow Lake on Highway 79.1 p.m. Orvin Rosin, Auctioneer (Farm) MONDAY, MARCH 25 - ELLA LEWIS AND SONS - 9 miles northeast of Perham. Bartel Bros., auctioneers. (Farm) TUESDAY, MARCH 26 - FRANK & HELEN OTTO - 2 miles north of Urbank. E. E. Zaske and Jim Olson, auctioneers (Farm) THURSDAY, MARCH 28 — BENNIE JOHNSON, 5 miles North of Pelican Rapids, 12:00 noon, Charles Trane, auctioneer (Farm) FRIDAY, MARCH 29 - CAROLYN RUFF, 9 miles northeast of Parkers Prairie. 11:00 a.m. Zaske & Olson, auctioneers (Machinery & Household Goods) SATURDAY, MARCH 30 - HARRY DALLM ANN, 6 miles South of Barnesville. 12:30, Norman Solum and Dean Sillerud, Auctioneers. (Farm Machinery) SATURDAY, APRIL 6 - CHARLES M. PETERSON, 12 miles West of Pelican Rapids. 1 Charles Trane, auctioneer 11 a m (Farm) SATURDAY, APRIL 13 - JOSEPH JULSRUD, 12 miles east of Barnesville. 12 Noon. Charles Trane, auctioneer. (Farm) SATURDAY, APRIL 27 - SHIRLEY'S ANTIQUE SHOP, village of Battle Lake. Ray Torgerson and Al Roers, auctioneers (Antiques). •****- TELEVISION SCHEDULES KXJB Ch. 4 Wednesday Night 6:30 Bob Newhart 7:00 Sonny & Cher 7:30 Sonny & Cher 8:00 Cannon 8:30 Cannon 9:00 Kojak 9:30 Kojak 10:00 News 4 Tonight 10:30 Movie: 11:00 "Hawaii 11:30 Five-0" 12:00 Final Edition WDAY Ch. 6 Wednesday Night 6:30 Porter Wagoner 7:00 "Heidi" 7:30 "Heidi" 8:00 "Heidi" 8:30 "Heidi" 9:00 Dean Martin 9:30 Dean Martin 10:00 News-wthr-spts. 10:30 Tonight Show 11:00 Tonight Show 11:30 Tonight Show 12:00 Tomorrow Thursday Thursday 7:00 CBS Morn. News 7:00 Today Show 7:30 CBS Morn. News 7:30 Today Show 8:00 Captain ' " 8:30 Kangaroo 9:00 Joker's Wild 9:30 $10,000 Pyramid 10:00 Gambit 10:30 Love of Life KCMT Ch. 7 Wednesday Night 6:30 Sanford & Son 7:00 "Heidi" 7:30 "Heidi" 8:00 "Heidi" 8:30 "Heidi" 9:00 Dean Martin 9:30 Dean Martin 10:00 10 PM Report 10:30 Tonight Show 11:00 Tonight Show 11:30 Tonight Show 12:00 Tomorrow Thursday 7:00 Today Show 7:30 Today Show 8:00 Today Show 8:30 Today Show 9:00 Dinah's Place 9:30 Jeopardy 10:00 Wizard of Odds 8:00 Today Show 8:30 Today Show 9:00 Dinah's Place 9:30 Jeopardy 10:00 Wizard of Odds 10:30 Hollywood Squares 10:30 Hollywood Squares 11:00 Young & Restless 11:00 Jackpot 11:00 Jackpot 11:30 Search for Tomon 11:30 All-Star Baffle 11:30 All-Star Baffle 12:00 News 4 Today 12:00 Noonday 12:00 Farm Today 12:30 As World Turns 12:30 Three on Match 12:30 Three on Match 1:00 Guiding Light 1:00 Days of Our Lives 1:00 Days of Our Lives 1:30 Game 1 N.D. Clas 1:30 The Doctors 1:30 The Doctors 2:00 A Basketball 2:00 Another World 2:00 Another World 2:30 Tournament 2:30 Survive a Marriag 2:30 Survive a Marriag 3:00 Game 2 N.D. Clas 3:00 Party-line 3:30 A Basketball 4:00 Tournament 4:30 Beat the Clock 5:00 Tell the Truth 5:30 CBS News 6:00 News 4 Tonight Thursday Night 6:30 Dusty's Trails 7:00 Adelson Pre-Gamt 7:30 North Dakota 8:00 Class A 8:30 Basketball 9:00 Tournament 9:30 (2 Games) 10:00 Basketball 10:30 News 4 Tonight 11:00 Movie: 11:30 "The Lost 12:00 Man" 3:30 Partyl in e 4:00 Somerset 4:30 Munsters 5:00 Hogan's Heros 5:30 NBC News 6:00 News-wthr-spls. Thursday Night 6:30 Ozzie's Girls 7:00 Flip Wilson 7:30 Flip Wilson 8:00 Ironside 8:30 Ironside 9:00 Music Country 9:30 Music Country 10:00 News-wthr-spts. 10:30 Tonight Show 11:00 Tonight Show 11:30 Tonight Show 12:00 Tomorrow 3:00 Somerset 3:30 Make a Deal 4:00 Welcome Inn 4:30 lassie 5:00 Goober 5:30 NBC News 6:00 6 PM Report Thursday Night 6:30 Nashville Music 7:00 Flip Wilson 7:30 Flip Wilson 8:00 Ironside 8:30 Ironside 9:00 Music Country 9:30 Music Country 10:00 10PM Report 10:30 Tonight Show 11:00 Tonight Show 11:30 Tonight Show 12:00 Tomorrow KTHI Ch. n Wednesday Night 6:30 Make a Deal 7:00 Cowboys 7:30 Movie: 8:00 "The Stranger Wh 8:30 Ixwks Like Me" 9:00 Doc Elliott 9:30 Doc Elliott 10:00 Scene at Ten 10:20 Movie: 11:00 "Beach Blanket 11:30 Bingo" 12:00 W. W. Special Thursday 7:00 Farm Report 7:30 New Zoo Revue 8:00 Living Easy 8:30 Good Morning 9:00 Good Morning 9:30 Mike Douglas 10:00 Mike Douglas 10:30 Brady Bunch 11:00 Password 11:30 Split Second 12:00 Dialing Dollars 12:30 Make a Deal 1:00 Newly wed Game 1:30 Girl in my Life 2:00 General Hospital 2:30 One Life to Live 3:00 I/)ve Am. Style 3:30 Movie 4:00 "Beach Ball" 4:30 Movie 5:00 Scene Tonight 5:30 ABC News G:00 New Lucy Show Thursday Night 6:30 Hollywood Square 7:00 Chopper One 7:30 Fire House 8:00 ABC Theatre: 8:30 "Pueblo" 9:00 Movie 9:30 Movie 10:00 Scene at Ten 10:20 Movie: 11:00 "The Last Shot 11:30 You Hear" 12:00 W. W. Special KFME Ch. 13 .Wednesday Night 6:30 Thirty Minutes 7:00 America '73 7:30 America '73 £:f<> June Wayne 8:20 Turning Points 9:00 Theatre Thirteen 9:30 "Mrs. Parkington Stations responsible for changes. Thursday 10:00 10:30 11:00 11:30 12:00 Sesame Street 12:30 1:00 1:30 2:00 2:30 3:00 Misterogers 3:30 Sesame Street 4:00 4:30 5:00 5:30 Electric Co. 6:00 Efficient Reading Thursday \ight 6:30 June Wayne 7:00 Playhouse New York 7:30 Biography 8:00 Biography 8:30 Just Jazz 9:00 The Session 9:30 Town & Country Stations responsible for changes. —Front End Alignmentand Wheel Balancing —Radiator Cleaning, Repairing or Recoring -Automatic Transmissions — Body and Paint Work —Tune-up and Electrical— Brake Work —All Major Engine Repairs "Your Car's Best Friend" Minnesota Motor Co. Call for Appointment or Drive in Today 123 South Court Phone 736-5451 wheat situation. Whai would be the price situation if that happened? Would wheat plummet to target price levels or below, meaning that huge government payments once again would burden U.S. taxpayers? "1 don't think it's going to target prices," Paarlberg told a reporter. "1 think the whole level of price (for all farm products) lias been escalated as the result of worldwide inflation. "And I think farmers would be in a hell of a price-cost squeeze long before the price dropped back to the target level," Paarlberg said. [ Junior Editors' Quiz on- BASTILLE DAY CROSSWORD PUZZLE ACROSS 1. Cry of approial 30. Service tiee 3^. luive 3J. Seme jjst.ce 37. IV-acock uullerlly 4 Ui.icveicfeo llcv,eis & Sleeveless garment ll.Aluriel ]?. Virginia vnl'.ci'i 13. Cornpjess H. Bkimo knife 15. Young trees 17. Cancnizalion 19. Aiteinalive 20. Oisia.nful laughs 24. Land measure 27. Pindaiwork 29. Appcaisr.ce 39. Dismissal 43 ln»jguia!e 47. luikish chamber 'A Resinous substance 49. Claim 50. Woalhe; satellite 51. Harsh alkali SOLUTION Of YESTERDAY'S PUZZLE 2M 18 M6 2T 39 Par time 30 min. 49 32 3T 52. Foimeily 53. Faculty DOWN 1. Musical woik ?. Opciatic charadei 3. Reticule 'TIS If MV AP Newifealirrfri W 4. Small cale 5. Western Slate 6. D.vesls 7 Fashionable assemblage 8. Beard of giain 9. Capture 10. Public notices 16. Fetish 18. Denial 21. KIWI 22.Lois 23. Fiiniamenl 24. Chump 25. Mythical biid 26. Geneialion 28. Hopelessness 31. FIIII! decay 33. Taciturn 36. Banish 38.8one <0. Western Indians 41.Wtiit 42. Peilume 43. Polilical cartoonist 44. Pooily •ft. Refusal 46. Winter peril QUESTION: What event in French History is commemorated on July 14? * » . • ANSWER: July 14 in France is Bastille Day, a great national holiday corresponding to the American July 4th or Independence Day. At the outbreak of the French Revolution, July 14, 1789, the citizens of Paris stormed the Bastille, an old prison, where enemies of the regime were held in cells and cages under horrible conditions. The Bastille was the symbol of absolutism and tyranny. This siege of the Bastille marked the new spirit of the masses which spread through France and resulted in the establishment of a democratic form of government. The French celebrate Bastille Day with many festivities. It is a day of great national rejoicing with parades music and dancing in the streets. Since the overthrow of the monarchy in the French Revolution, it has been an important national holiday. However, during the German occupation of France in World War II the people stayed in their homes and did not celebrate Bastille Day. (Amy Johnson of Ft. Morgan, Colorado, wins a prize for this question. You can win $10 cash plus AP's handsome World Yearbook if your question, tnailed on a postcard to Junior Editors in care of this newspaper, is selected for a prize.) HAGARTHEHORRIBLE I'M OUT OF CRUMMY BUSINESS/ You Do FoP A BLONDIE I WANT YOUR ( OPINION ON THESE TW3 MATS <Sr^l HOME OM APPROVAL -I I'M GOING fcV - TO KEEP ^—f ONE . ( MOPE--THIS ^H ; A r OME DOES ; ®**V. NOTHING . NOTHING - ME : ! W^T) f ^ BEETLE BAILEY BUT I DON'T TAKt TO £O/Y\£ POPE I ENTER THE AMERICA CONTEST HENRY LET ME HELP You WITH YOU ft HOViEWORK- PR06LEM TIGER

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