The Daily Journal from Fergus Falls, Minnesota on July 6, 1974 · Page 3
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The Daily Journal from Fergus Falls, Minnesota · Page 3

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Fergus Falls, Minnesota
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Saturday, July 6, 1974
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Page 3
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On the >/oco/ scene Lost $500 returned roaXwXZ" ^ 3 ^ t ? ag Containili e over »500 on the «y to goTshS ^^^ m ° rning ° n their tadrt M^^L"!? 1 Ule money "* checks had ««« from to the *£ St3tl0n 3nd ""* ^^the bag and contents ; Mark Johnson, Dallas, and Rick gratitude he &™ a Tf " tarily P ut fe bag on top of his car was getting ready to go to town and then forgot it was DeJong named to state ARC committee William DeJong of Fergus Falls was elected to the nominating committee of the Minnesota Association For Retarded Citizens at the Association's annual convention which was recently held at Duluth. Otter Tail County ARC delegates attending this convention included Idella Bredeson, Lois Zimmerman, Mr. and Mrs. Merrill Rau, Mr. and Mrs. William DeJong, and Mr. and Mrs. Larry Barber. The theme for the convention was "New Directions — Alternatives For Action." Road toll hits 278 By The Associated Press The Fourth of July weekend traffic death toll in the nation stood at 278 today with almost two-thirds of the holiday period over. Showers lingered over the Southeast and parts of the northern Plains, but weekend activities were unmarred by the weather in most other sections of the nation. The count of traffic deaths began at 6 p.m. Wednesday and will end at midnight Sunday in all tune zones. The National Safety Council estimated that between 450 and 550 persons would die on the nation's highways during the holiday period. Clara Rosen, 83, dies in Perfeam Clara Rosen, 83, Corliss Township, died today in Perham Memorial Hospital Services will be at 2:30 p.m Tuesday at St. John's Lutheran Church in Corliss Township with the Rev. Richard Guehna officiating. Burial will be in the church cemetery. She was born July 30,1890, in Mattsson, 111., the daughter of Louis and Augusta Steuber. She married Herman Rosen Sept. 5, 1911 in Fairmont. The couple lived in Corliss Township for 60 years. She is survived by one daughter, Mrs. Cliffton (Selda) Olson, Daly City, Calif.; two sons, Arthur, Mankato; Waldemar, New York Mills; one sister, Mrs. Hannah Brents, Fairmont; one brother, Martin Steuber, Palmdale, Calif.; five grandchildren and 13 great- grandchildren. Visitation from 2-5 and 7-9 p.m. Monday at the Schoeneberger Funeral Home, Perham. —THE WEATHER July Weather 1973-74 -W3 -1974- Max Min Pep July Max Min Pep Food for Thought" Much not known about nutrition By JEAN MAYER Professor of Nutrition, Harvard University One of life's most difficult jobs is finding out if we really know what we think we know — whether it's knowing ourselves or our families, the best lawn food, or what to buy at the supermarket. It's just as difficult in science and medicine, and that includes the field of nutrition. We are all sure of certain facts. Then there are other facts that are probably correct, and we act on them because they seem to offer the better gamble. Finally, there are gray areas, where we have a few facts, some traditional beliefs and a lot of word-of-mouth "experience" that has never really been challenged. When it comes to our knowledge of nutrition, what are some of these gray areas? We know a lot about calories, for instance — where we get them, what our bodies do with them. We know that eating more than you expend will lead to weight gain, eating less will lead to weight loss. But our knowledge is far less secure about what actually makes you a fat person or a thin person. Indeed, we have not yet found the ideal way to lose weight — and we are very ineffective at keeping people's weight down once they have reached their target. Nor do we know very much about the interaction of psychological and physiological factors in weight loss and gain. We know how much protein will keep an average adult alive and healthy. But we don't know if there are any advantages to a very high protein intake. It seems well established that polyunsatwated fats in the diet retard the deposition of cholesterol in the arteries, but we don't know how. For that mater, we do not know how a diet interacts with a number of other environmental factors to make coronaries and strokes mor—or less—likely to occur. \Ve know, with assurance, that a number of vitamins are required in our diet. People get sick without them. We also know you can get sick from too much Vitamin A or D. But we really don't know the effects of very large amounts of other vitamins. As for Vitamin E, we know that E-deficiency is very rare. But we have good scientific evicence, on the other hand, that massive doses of Vitamin E cure any condition, despite all the claims. Are we even aware of all the vitamins needed by man? No, not for sure. The situation regarding minerals is even more complex. We have a fairly complete understanding of the requirements for a dozen or so major minerals, but we know little about the trace minerals we need in very small amounts. From a practical viewpoint, what conclusions can we draw from all this? First, although we don't know everything, we do know that it's best to select as many natural (as opposed to manufactured) foods for inclusion in our diets every day. In that way we at least know what we are eating, and in general, foods close to their original state have the most nutrients. Second, try to keep up to date on confirmed scientific findings — what we know with some certainty after the debates and controversies have subsided. Again, this will add to your store of practical knowledge and take some of the ganble out of eating. Finally, remember there are no such things as miracle foods or miracle diets. And the more exaggerated the claims and promised benefits, the more certain you should be that it belongs in the gray area and, therefore, should be regarded with some degree of suspicion. 90 56 0 82 58 1.32 86 64 0 86 55 0 90 57 0 1 91 55 .01 2 90 66 .03 3 77 59 1.00 4 83 55 0 5 93 61 0 Jos. Felix Sub-station observer National Weather Service NORTHWEST FORECAST Minnesota: Fair to partly cloudy south and variable cloudiness over the rest of the state through Sunday. Chance of thunderstorms over much of the state with a few heavy thunderstorms west and north through Sunday. Thunderstorms most likely at night. High today and Sunday low 80s northeast, low 90s south. Ixnv tonight upper 50s to mid 60s north, upper 60s south. North Dakota: Partly cloudy and warm southeast with chance of afternoon showers and thunderstorms today, possibly severe late this afternoon. Variable cloudiness and warm elsewhere with periods of showers and thunderstorms. High today mid 80s west, mid 90s southeast. Variable cloudiness tonight and Sunday with showers and thunderstorms. Low tonight upper 50s west, mid 60s southeast. Not as warm Sunday, high in low 80s. South Dakota: Partly cloudy today and tonight. Warm northwest and hot south-central and southeast. High today 90 northwest, upper 90s east, near 110 south-central. Cloudy Sunday with scattered showers and thunderstorms. High Sunday near 80 northwest, 100 south- central. WEATHER RANGE High Low Pr. Fergus Falls Alex'dia, fair Bemidji Duluth, thunder Hibbing Int. Falls, cloudy Redw. Falls, fair Rochester, fair 93 69 .07 91 68 .12 90 66 . 82 64 T 85 62 .14 87 58 .02 93 72 . 88 65 . Extended forecast Minnesota: Mostly fair Monday through Wednesday with a few scattered thundershowers Monday and southeast Tuesday. A little cooler northwest Monday and southeast Tuesday. Highs in the 70s north, low to mid 80s south. Lows from upper 50s north to 60s south. North Dakota: Partly cloudy Monday through Wednesday with a slight chance of thunderstorms Monday northeast half. Cool Monday. Highs in the mid 70s warming by Wednesday to upper 70s to low 80s. Lows mostly in 60s. South Dakota: Chance of scattered showers east portion Monday and Tuesday, otherwise mostly fair through Wednesday. Uws in the mid 50s to mid 60s. Highs in 80s. BECKER'S presents Direct from California. . , Second Big Week GOLD RUSH Entertaining Nightly Starting Monday, July 1st — Monday thru Saturday — Lounge Opens 4 p.m. — Dining from 5 p.m. BECKER'S SUPPER 111 I! SOUTH HIGHWAY 59-FERGUS FALLS Blue gross festivals becoming more popular Fergis Falls (Mo.) burial Sat., July 6, 1974 CHILHOWIE, Va. (AP) - AS much as the dialects spoken there, music is the language of the eastern mountains and river bottoms where many of America's early settlers stopped during the westward movement of the last two centuries. American folk music exists in many forms. This music, like those who play and sing it, is primarily of English, Irish, Scottish and Welsh origin, and in certain cases can be traced back as far as Elizabethan limes. In the more commercialized and bowdlerized versions it is known as hillbilly, or country and western, and many practitioners of the original music nave gone on to success in this field. But the original music survives in many places in nearly pristine form and is now enjoying a popular resurgence across the United States. Generally it is known as "blue grass," a term which applies in the strictest sense to music performed on stringed instruments, sometimes accompanied by singing. Blue grass festivals are held all around the country in the spring and summer, with ama- City building permits increase during June Fifty-three biding permits totaling $264,391 were issued by the City of Fergus Falls during the month of June, compared with 36 permits totaling $165,672 issued in May. The largest permit for new residential construction was issued to Vernon L. Jensen for a 28 by 50-foot dwelling with a 24 by 28-foot attached garage at 1219 Sunset Drive, valued at $30,000 The largest permit for new commercial construction was issued to Hammers Construction Company at 837 Industrial Park space, The largest utility permit was issued to Otter Tail Power Company, for construction of an 890-ton fly ash storage tank at the Hoot Lake power plant, valued at $48,250. Other permits were issued to Aldon Hanson, $1,200 for siding insulation and other repairs to 614 E. Hampden; Adelsman Company, $895 for a new marquee at 399 W. Lincoln' Archie Overgaard, $1,000 for general remodeling at 720 W Maple- Chester Lein, $400 for new shingles at 428 Mt. Faith- Dave Spies' $375 to build two interior walls in a bowling alley at 210 W Rural Route 2; A. C. Kavli, $20,000 to remodel a hotel into an "apartment hotel" at 122 S. Mill. Mrs. Rose Jackson, $775 to demolish an existing building and clear lot at 539 Ann St.; Eugene Field, $400 for a new patio deck at 419 W. Laurel; Mr. Werner Neumann, $500 for new siding and general repair at B02 W. Stanton; Ollie Christiansen, $120 for new shingles at 317 N. Broadway; Richard .Loomer, $800 for new shingles at 721 W. Linden; Laura Oscarson, $500 for new shingles at 531 W. Bancroft. Mrs. Harry Berger, $500 for new shingles at 315 E. Vasa- Mrs Vernon Shorter, $600 for new shingles at 226 E. Alcott; Robert Wendhng, $250 for a steel storage shed at 1316 N. Park' Clarence A. Anderson, $300 for new shingles at 905 W. Stanton; Edward L. Johnson, $400 for construction of a rear deck at 510 E. Fir; Bruce Thorn, $800 for new walls and ceiling construction at 1221 N. Union; Clinton Halvorson, $1,500 for kitchen remodelling at 904 W Cavour. Herman Schmidt, $500 for new shingles at 1022 N. Marien; Walter Larson, $ 2,000 for patio screen and roofing at 1015 S. Maybelle; Alvin Luebke, $500 for roofing and minor repairs at 117 N. Broadway; E. J. Baehr, $1,200 for remodeling existing buildings to an office area at 102,104, 106 N. Cascade; Maurice Kugler, $500 for new shingles at 602 N. Burlington; Richard Brown, $3,000 to demolish existing garage and construct a new two-stall garage at 1018 E. Mt. Faith. Henriette Larsen, $1,000 for general repairs at 1115 N Baird- Fergus Falls Income Properties, $400 to demolish existing building and clear site at 419 E. Mt. Faith; Zane Tassler, $650 for new shingles at 725 W. Alcott; Glen Moen, $25,000 for construction of new home at 1112 N. Baird; Arlow Miller, $575 for new shingles at 309 E. Cedar; Clair Shuck, $600 for rear addition at 1111 N. Cleveland. Mr. and Mrs. T. 0. Dinley, $6,990 for an addition and new shingles at 901 N. Cleveland; Mrs. Isack Olson, $2,260 for new siding at 915 E. Mt. Faith; Esther Glass, $200 to repair a garage roof at 514 W. Charming; Vernon Kennedy, $368 for new shingles at 1008 E. Vasa; Richard BrimhaU, $1,300 for new shingles at 620 N Burlington; Dr. Roger L. Nelson, $1,308 for new shingles at 1201N Burlington. John Neese, $500 for interior remodeling at 507 S. Union; Ron Waldham, $900 for new shingles at 528 W. Summit; Bennett Peterson, $300 for new shingles at 903 W. Stanton. Theo Schoening, $1,000 for new shingles at 1104H N. Park; Leon Jensen, $500 to replace a garage floor at 1434 Terrace Drive- E J Baker Properties, $2,000 for interior remodeling at 117 E. Lincoln- Gordon Goepferd, $350 to repair and new roof shingles at 525 W Douglas; Roy Braun, $300 for paneling and new garage roof at 608 E. Mt. Faith; Bruce Winterfeldt, $2,000 for steel siding at 217 E Vasa; William Davis, $700for new shingles at 923 S. Oak This advertisement is neither an offer to sell nor solicitation of offers to buy any of these Bonds. The offering is made only by the offering circular. ST. MARY'S HOSPITAL OF DETROIT LAKES Detroit Lakes, Minnesota 5 1,300,000 GENERAL OBLIGATION BONDS 9% Inleresl May 1, 1984 Maturity V/2% Interest May 1, 1978, 1979, 1980 8%% Interest May 1, 1981, 1982 Copies of the offering circular may be obtained from the Undersigned. Keenan 81 Clarey Inc. Minneapolis, Minnesota Joseph D.Thomas, Mary M. Thomas Registered Representatives 5592nd St. S.W. Perham, Minn. M573 Send me information regarding St. Mary's Hospital of Detroit Lakes. I expect to have about S to invest. Name : Social Security Address- City -Phone- -State- -Zip teur and professional musicians alike traveling hundreds of miles to take part. Many use instruments they have made themselves or were handed down from earlier generations — such as the mouth harp, the mountain dulcimer and the washtub bass. But perhaps the highest accolades of blue grass aficionados are reserved for the fiddlers, guitarists, banjo pickers and strummers of the autoharp. MINNEAPOLIS GRAIN MARKET (July 5) MINNEAPOLIS, Minn. (AP)—Wheat receipts 104 year ago 301; Spring wheat cash trading basis unchanged; prices unchanged. No. 1 dark northern 11-17 protein 4.73-5.55. Test weight premiums: one cent each pound 58to611bs; one cent discount each l k Ib under 58 Ibs. Protein prices; 11 per cent 4.734.83; 12, 4.754.85; 13, 5.055.12; 14, 5.18-5.23; 15, 5.?3-5.4116, 5.45-5.53; 17, 5.47-5.55. No. 1 hard Montana winter 4.7W.10. Minn-S.D. No. 1 hard winter 4.65-5.04. No. 1 hard amber durum, 7.25-7.75; discounts, amber 5075; durum 75-1.25. Corn No. 2 yellow 2.95V4- 2.96V 4 . Oats No. 2 extra heavy white Barley, cars 126, year ago 224; Larker 2.26-3.25; Blue Malting 2.26-3.15; Diekson 2.26-3.25- Feed 1.95-2.25; Rye No. 1 and 2 2.81-2.85; Flax No. 1 8.75; Soybeans No. 1 yellow 5.96Vi. NEWYORK POULTRY MARKET (July 5) NEW YORK (AP)-(USDA) — Dressed poultry. North Atlantic carlot and trucklot turkey markets, U.S. grade A, ready-to-cook, frozen, f.o.b. or equivalent: Demand fair on sizes up 24 Ibs, light to occasionally fair on 24 Ibs and up. Offerings adequate on 4-9 Ibs and 16-22 Ibs, light on 8-14 Ibs, and fully adequate to ample on 22 Ibs and up. Interest for delivery inth the Southeast good on hens, and some shippers were receiving 38-39 cents on hens for delivery in that area. Interest for fresh packed parts active. Sales of U.S. grade A, frozen: fryer-roasters 4-9 Ibs 40 cents; young hens 8-16 Ibs 38; young toms 22-24 Ibs 33. TEEN-AGERS GO FROM DRUGS TO DRINK LONDON (AP) - Soaring black market prices for drugs are making teen-agers switch to heavy drinking, says Marcus Grant of London's Alcohol Education Center. The result is habitual drunks often as young as 12 or 13, Grant said. TUESDAY SPECIAL A MR. BUIK, CRISP GOLDEN FRIES AND A COKE 99* QUIK STOP 419 West Lincoln SUNDAY SPECIAL! Quarter Chicken Dinner 2 Pieces of Quik Chik Chicken, Cole Slaw and Golden French Fries —Absolutely delicious! 419 WEST LINCOLN FERGUS FALLS JUST DIAL 736-3520 VALUABLE COUPON OFFERING! Use this coupon on film rolls brought in from July 8th to July 11th for savings on Color Slide and Movie Film Processing! 20 Exposure • Super 8 • KODACHROME • EKTACHROME • SLIDE-MOVIE DEVELOPING g • PLASTIC MOUNTS g) DcesnotrcMillO oj J COUPON MUST ACCOMPANY ORDER. LIMIT 1 ROLL PER 3 COUPON. COUPON EXPIRFS THURS., JULY 11, 1974 ij MMMivA 216 WEST LINCOLN- FERGUS FALLS BERGEN'S Are Happy to Introduce THE FLOWER MARKET No Frills or Fancy Wraps No Arranging or Delivery Daisys Pom Poms Carnations Sweetheart Roses. Cash and Carry Flowers At Low, Low Prices (Bunch of 12) (Bunch of 3 Stems) $199 (Bunch of 6} (Bunch of 4) $169 Be sure to Stop In and Browse Around... New Gift Items Arriving Daily BERGEN FLOWER CENTER 622 East Vernon — Fergus Falls PHONE 736-65% SAY IT WITH —AIR CONDITIONED— by WIRE

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