The Daily Journal from Fergus Falls, Minnesota on May 21, 1974 · Page 9
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The Daily Journal from Fergus Falls, Minnesota · Page 9

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Fergus Falls, Minnesota
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Tuesday, May 21, 1974
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Page 9
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DNR attorney criticizes role of Forest Service ST. PAUL, Minn.(AP]-A Minnesota Department of Natural Resources attorney says the reversal of a court decision banning mineral prospecting in the Boundary Waters Canoe Area (BWCA) of northeastern Minnesota was partly the fault of the federal government. Philip Olfelt, assistant state attorney general assigned to the DNR, said the U.S. Forest Service appealed the injunction against mining exploration on the ground that it should have primary jurisdiction in the granting of mining permits. The decisision banning pros- Contract received MINNEAPOLIS, Minn. )ap) — Northwest Airlines has received a $9.4 million contract from the Air Force's Military Airlift Command for overseas airlifts in the fiscal year starting July 1. The award was part of $63.4 million in airlift contracts issued by the Air Force to commercial airlines. The contracts represent preliminary awards and may be increased during the year. Northwest received J12.4 million in initial airlift contracts for the fiscal year starting July 1,1973. The airline's largest initial award was $39.9 million for the fiscal year beginning July 1, 1967. peeling in the wilderness area was handed down in January 1973 by U.S. District Judge Philip Neville, now deceased. That decision was reversed Friday by the 8th U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals in St. Ixniis. Olfelt said the reversal means that the Forest Service—may now issue permits, although it does not have control over state lands and waters within the BWCA. Olfelt and DNR Commissioner Robert Herbst said they hope the Forest Service will not grant any permits and that the state will resist granting of any permits. Herbst and Olfelt said Monday they will probably appeal the appeals court decision to the U.S. Supreme Court. Herbst, who called the decision a major environmental setback, said, "We will not allow any exploration or mining on state lands and we will not cooperate with any efforts to do so on private lands." ^Council Continued from pagp 1 Avenue to Guttenberg Heights to the Street Committee. The council approved reports by the city engineer for bituminous surfacing of an east-west alley between Douglas and Everett from Oak to Vine and an east-west alley on Block 10 of the original plat. Olfelt said the Forest Service appeal of the district court decision on jurisdictional grounds opened tlic way for reversal. If the Forest Service had remained silent on the jurisdictional issue, Olfelt said, the Neville decision most likely would have been upheld. "It's really disheartening," added Olfelt. "We had to fight the United States all the way on this thing." Neville said in his decision that the laws and regulations covcrning the BWCA, administered by the Forest Service, made it clear that unless there was a national emergency, protection of the BWCA required the mining ban. Olfelt said the Forest Service has ignored from the beginning the state argument that most of the private lands in the area were stolen by fraudulent land claims in the 1870s and '80s. ^Parents Data 100 plan noted BLOOMINGTON, Minn. (AP) - Data 100 Corp. has announced plans to double its European capacity computer terminals with the opening of a new plant, tentatively planned for construction in Scotland. Bruce Bambrough, executive vice-president for operations, told shareholders Monday that the exact site for the 27,000-foot plant is expected to be announced within a month. Data 100 now has overseas plants at Chichester and Hemel Hampstead in England. He said during 1974 about 35 per cent of Data 100 terminals will IK produced overseas. Planting report is submitted ST. PAUL, Minn. (AP) Minnesota crop plantings are lagging, as farmers look forward to a few days of good drying weather. That sizeup from the federal and state crop reporters and the National Weather Service finds that less than one-tenth of the average sugar beet plantings expected at this time were in the ground through last week. The report said only 4 per cent of intended plantings were completed compared with a five-year average of 44 per cent through this date. Soybean plantings were 11 per cent compared with an average 27 per cent, while corn was 54 per cent completed compared with an average C6 per cent. Comparative figures for other crops included: spring wheat 41 per cent planted compared with average 77; barley 35 and 72; oats 70 and 83; flax 42 and 54; potatoes 18 and 31. Sweet corn for processing was 35 per cent in, while anticipated green pea acreage was 63 per cent planted. Field work in northwestern Minnesota last week was at a standstill. Farmers elsewhere got in a day or two. Cool weather has retarded germination of many crops. Fergus Falls (Mi.) Junal lues., May 21,1974 13 Carradine talks about movies YOUR FRIENILY BUILDING MATERIALS DEALER STENEflSON LUMBER CO. 505 South Cascade Fergus Falls Phone 736-2018 Reinecke continues fight for governor We've declared war on _ . waste! Save fuel... save money! IT'S SPRING-INTO-SAVINGS TIME AT ... SUHR FORD OFFER APPLIES TO FOHO MOTOR COMPANY PASSENGER CARS i MSMHMT* ENGINE TUNE-UP PARTS SPECIAL •3 •S a Includes spark plugs, point set, condenser, PCV valve and Itsl .g * fifcer. Sixes and fours, slighlly less, tconolines sligtilty higher. 3 « « » Monufocfurer's Suggested List Price S23./0* tPar«: Engine Tune-up Polls Special S1I.85 Lobor S' n ° Tour Sptciol Price . S« » VALIDATION AREA S Kcpc'.r Order Number A^h=ii:e:i Dtc ership Slgr.clui li Th.ii pnce jtbiect lo cppl':cbl« I'cre cnc Icnc! fcv< £****#> OFFER EXPIRES JUNE 30,1974 so% AIR & OIL FILTER PARTS SPECIAL Intkxies lir Filler end Oil Filler Kith pjrchase of oil t!ior.;e ccd 5 qucrts ci oil Fotr-quort ccpocily crjrs slijhlly less Manufacturer's Suggested list Price S9.SO" Ca ' ;s ' *ir S OilMUer Porls Speciol S 4?5 Lcboro!id5 OucrtsoiOil S *i: Tout Specicl Price S 'cs VALIDATION AREA « Dole O> Continued from page I mistakes, it would be hard as hell to catch them," he said Monday. Miss Hearst, who had been studying art history at the University of California and planning a summer wedding when she was kidnaped, "will be given the opportunity to surrender," Sullivan said. But he added solemnly: "If she opens fire on FBI agents or police, the fire will be returned." The FBI said it has received numerous reports on the possible whereabouts of the three and was checking them out." Among the leads was a report from a landlady in Ix>s Angeles who said two black men and a white woman whom she said looked like Miss Hearst had tried to rent an apartment Sunday night—offering $500. She said when she told them there was no room, one of the men nicked her dress with a knife. And Emmy Brubach, the Hearst family cook for eight years, said she was sure she saw Miss Hearst driving a red Volkswagen on Sunday on U.S. 101 south of San Francisco. The time would have been about the same as the Los Angeles "sighting." In Hillsborough, Miss Hearst's father, Randolph A. Hearst, who vainly sponsored a $2 million food-giveaway in a ransom effort, said he did not believe his daughter would give herself up, but clung to his belief that she has been brainwashed or coerced. Hearst, editor and president of the San Francisco Examiner, said he thought Patty "honestly believes that she's a member of the group. This sort of brainwashing is not an unheard of thing ..." Hearst emphasized that "so far, she hasn't done anything, really. She's fired a gun. She's been at a bank; she didn't fire anything in the bank and, at that point in time, it was quite debatable whether she was in this thing of her own free will." U.S. Atty. James Browning Jr. said Monday it is "entirely possible" that Kliss Hearst now will be indicted for her part in a San Francisco bank robbery last month. Currently, she is sought only as a material witness in the holdup. The four persons originally charged with the bank robbery were among the six who died in the Los An- sieles Shootout Friday when their hideout house burned. Browning said a grand jury will listen to new testimony from Thomas Matthews, 18, of l.os Angeles, who claims a woman he identified as Miss Hearst told him she willingly took part in the robbery. In a tape recording in April, Miss Hearst said she had taken part in the robbery of her own free will. a Repair Order N.-^ber A^'hiriiea DerVlh r S ="'.-* ~ ^ This p'i:e sV:>;«c' re cpp ccb e I'd- c-d ::- 'des. £ «##$«»* OFFER EXPIRES JUNE 30. 1974. j;;.;:;:;,:-,:** 541% MM.MNH^ SHOCK ABSORBER SPECIAL-FOUR SHOCKS lixhries four Molorcrcfl Shcck ibscrbers. isk cbo.; o-r speciol on two shcck obsorbeis. Ko! cppl.cctie to Cc;ri end Curling models. Monufocfurer's Suggested tisi Price S5i iC ' Shock Absorter Special—< Shocks tobor Your Special frice VALIDATION AREA Dale CXr.e' S'sioVe Repair Order S^-.ter A.'Sc'ired Ce= e-s v . p c c-; 1 -- TKis price i'-n|ecf !o opp'-cct:e i'c;« cr^ ccc. '->*: ******* OFFER EXPIRES JUNE 30.1S74 K;,:^ ABOVEOFFERSGOOD WITHCOUPONSONLY! SUHR FORD PHONE 736-7515 324 WEST LINCOLN-FERGUS FALLS,MINN. SACKAMENTO, Calif. (AP) — I,t. Cov. Ed Reinecke refuses to abandon his campaign for governor and is on the counterattack against his Republican primary opponent and Watergate prosecutors who initiated perjury charges against him. "Quitting is not a consideration," the 50-year-old Reinecke told newsmen Monday of his bid for the GOP gubernatorial nomination in California's June 4 primary. Earlier, in Washington, U.S. District Judge Harrington Parker rejected Reinecke's motion to have the Watergate grand jury indictment dismissed and a motion to move the trial to California. Reinecke again declared his innocence and accused Water^Education Continued from page 1 Senate bills is a policy declaration that no child should be bused beyond the next closest school from his home. The added Senate language would permit the courts to disregard this limitation. The House bill also contains a provision, deleted in the Senate, that would permit reopening of all previously decided busing cases and their redeter- mination in line with the new restrictions. Nixon has endorsed the House busing provisions strongly. The Senate bill would continue for four yeans the 1965 Elementary and Secondary Act, the biggest federal education program, and several other types of grants. The impacted areas program of aid to districts crowded because of federal installations, such as military bases, would be continued but cut back in some respects. However, it would not be reduced nearly as much as Nixon recommended. Also extended would be the program of aid for handicapped children, with sharply increased funds, and the adult education program. gate Prosecutor I.POD Jaworski's office of making him the victim of a "political persecution, a political wit- chhunt." He said the beneficiaries would be Democratic Sens. Edward M. Kennedy of Massachusetts and John V. Tunney of California. Reinecke said most of the lawyers in Jaworski's office had'been hired by former special prosecutor Archibald Cox, a friend of Kennedy's. He said Kennedy will be seeking the presidency and Tunney will be running for reelection in 1976, then added: "I think they're afraid if they had a continuation of a responsible Republican administration such as we've had for the last eight years, they would not be able to do the things that they would like in California, the key state in the nation, for the 1976 election." For the first time, Reinecke personally attacked his GOP primary opponent, state Controller Houston 1. Flournoy. He said Flournoy will bombard California voters with "a million-dollar advertising campaign financed by the special interests of California" during the last two weeks of the campaign. He also said he didn't think Flournoy could win in November. Flournoy's campaign aides had no comment. Keinecke's campaign money ;ilso has virtually stopped coming in, his campaign chairman said. Reinecke is to go on trial in Washington July la on charges he lied to the Senate Judiciary Committee about details of his role in the selection of San Diego as the original site of the 1972 Republican National Convention. DAHLBERG HEARING AID We are temporarily authorized to service DAHLBERG HEARING AIDS. See us also for your battery needs. ANDREWS PRESCRIPTION PHARMACY MEISTER SOUTH PHARMACY 117 EastVasa Fergus Falls CROP FAILURE IN JUST MINUTES ... It's almost instantfailure — or at leasta heavy loss. With higher costs of planting and higher value of crops, you cart'1 afford to let your invesfment and profits be wiped out in seconds — or minutes — by hail. SEE US FOR OUR NEW CROP HAIL INSURANCE PROGRAM WITH UP TO 40 PER CENT SAVINGS NOW. WE OFFER A FULL- VALUE POLICY-NOT A CUT -RATEONE. FOR EXAMPLE: ORWELL TOWNSHIP: OATS, WHEATOR BARLEY, NO DEDUCTIBLES, JUST S4.80 PER SIM COVERAGE. See GARY ECKLEY at KRONEMANN (INSURANCE AGENCY I 122 East Washington, Fergus Falls By BOB THOMAS Associated Press Writer I.OS ANGELES (AP) "There's no secret to making a movie," says positive-thinking David Carradine of television's "Kung Fu" series. He has made three. The first is called "You and Me," a tale of a motorcycle gang member—played by Carradine—who witnesses a murder and goes on the run. His life is changed by the friendship of a boy, played by Richard Chadbourne II. The other two films are "A Country Mile," described as a rock country musical, and "Around," a mood piece which defies description. He has parts in them, too. This week Carradine was previewing "You and Me" arid editing the other two films at the Burbank Studios, where he spends the rest of the year in "Kung Fu." The actor and filmmaker watched rushed of "Around" with Barbara Hershey Seagull, who was breastfeeding their IB-month-old son, Free. Carradine left the projection room for a stroll through the studio backlot, past the home of the "Waltons," the New York street where Warner Brothers musicals were made and the temple of "Kung Fu," which smacks of the ill-fated musical, "Lost Horizon." "Actually, 'Camelot' used it first," Carradine explained. "We came next, so you might say that 'Ixist Horizon' smacks of 'Kung Fu,' although Ross Hunter, the film's producer, might not like that." The slender actor related how he became a movie maker. "It was the summer before last, and I knew that my agents wouldn't fine me a picture to do during the layoff from the series," he explained. "A friend of mine brought me the script of j'you and Me,' and 1 got some other friends together and we decided to make it. "We even found someone who was willing to back us. But he insisted that Barbara had to be in the picture, because she was a movie-star name. But she was going off to Europe for a picture and when she came back she would be extremely pregnant. SC' we shot all of her scenes first, spending $5,000 for 10 minutes of the film." Star-director Carradine and a pick-up film crew "mostly from outer space" began filming in }jos Angeles and continued up the coast. Production expenses amounted to $72,000, plus $100,000 in deferred salaries. With all the finishing touches, "You and Me" cost ?120,000. * Nixon Continued from page 1 office of Daniel Ellsberg's psychiatrist, Dr. I.ewis Fielding. The alleged purpose of the mission was to obtain Ellsberg's psychiatric case file. In the letter, dated April 29, Nixon said he considers leaks of security information such as the Pentagon Papers study "most critical to the national security of the United States and it was my intent, which I believe I conveyed, that the fullest authority of the President under the Constitution and the law should be used if necessary to bring a halt to these disclosures." Six men were indicted in March on charges of conspiring to violate Fielding's civil rights. They were Ehrlichman, Colson, Felipe De Diego, a Cuban exile living in Miami, and Watergate conspirators G. Gordon I-iddy, Bernard L. Barker and Eugenio R. Martinez. Gesell said he wasn't convinced national security was an issue in the case or that it gave the government a right "to bust into somebody's house and steal their papers." HKGnss-Mi Pnressive Care provides bwefits to OP out of the Ash Cal Larson plus pi firiffyii're not eligible fir griip coverage. Pragressrve Care provides maximum protection for the more expensive inpatient stay and, in addition, for the new concept in care... which recognizes that patients don't always require a continuing and more expensive inpatient stay- Progressive Care coverage includes benefits for "outpatient" services as well...such as radiation therapy, physical therapy, outpatient menial health, home health care, and diagnostic services. Stop by and see us. The first known American printing of the popular sone "Yankee Doodle" was a part of Benjamin Carr's "Federal Overture" in Baltimore in 1795. The origin of the song is unknown. When you add up the score. Minnesota Blue Cross and Mil do more' REITAN-LARSON COMPAHY ill North Mill St. Fergus Falls, Minn. Dial 736-4895 TWO WAYS TO CHANGE TO NATURAL GAS HEAT YOUR HEATING DEALER WILL INSTALL A NEW GAS FURNACE MAKING USE OF THE DUCT WORK YOU ALREADY HAVE. THE COST WILL BE LOW WITH USABLE EXISTING DUCT WORK. GAS FURNACES TAKE LESS SPACE THAN A CARD TABLE. PLACE YOUR ORDER NOW FOR SUMMER INSTALLATION. AVOID THE FALL RUSH. NEWGAS FURNACE MOST OIL FURNACES IN GOOD CONDITION CAN BE CHANGED TO NATURAL GAS WITH AN ATMOSPHERIC BURNER FOR '149.50 ATMOSPHERIC BURNER BEST OF ALL YOU'LL SAVE MONEY! IF YOU PAY MORE THAN 20° A GALLON FOR OIL-NATURAL GAS WILL SAVE MONEY. PAYMENTS FOR A FURNACE OR BURNER CAN BE ADDED TO YOUR MONTHLY GAS BILL. Energy saving tips Weatherstrip doors and windows. Apply adequate insulation in walls and ceilings. Block off unused rooms. NATURAL GAS CO.

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