The Daily Journal from Fergus Falls, Minnesota on July 26, 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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Friday, July 26, 1974
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Page 3
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Rosanne Berganf/ne weds Rosanne Marie Bergantlne became the bride of Allan G. Giencke in an afternoon wedding July 20 at St. James Catholic Church of Maine. The Rev. Richard Steineman performed the double-ring ceremony. Parents of the couple are Mr. and Mrs. Richard Bergantine of 529 Ann St. and Mr. and Mrs. George P. Giencke of Slinger, Wis. Nuptial music was provided by Mrs. Ambrose Klinnert as organist and Mrs. John O'Bannon as soloist. The bride, escorted to the altar by her father, wore a floor-length spring-green flocked garden dress her mother had fashioned, with a mantilla-styled veil of embroidered candlelight lace. She carried a colonial bouquet of green and blue tinted carnations, baby's breath and carnations. Regina Bergantine was her sister's maid of honor wearing a gown of green and pink floral dotted swiss. She carried three long-stemmed tinted carnations. Don Jackson of Slinger, Wis., served as best man. The bride's brothers, Ralph and Ronald Bergantine, ushered. Barbara and Brian Bergantine, niece and nephew of the bride, were flower girl and ring bearer, respectively. An open house reception was held at Maine Hall following the ceremony. Those assisting included Mrs. Richard . Bergantine, Mrs. Don Jackson, Mrs. Jim Burow, Mrs. Del Draeger, Linda Peterson, Laurie Sarkipato, Nancy Schilling, Karen and Linda Bergantine, and ladies of the Mission Circle of the church. After a wedding trip to the North Shore and Canada, Mr. and Mrs. Giencke are now at home at 218 W. Lincoln Ave., Fergus Falls. The bride, a graduate of Fergus Falls high school, is employed as a secretary by State Farm Insurance. The groom, a graduate of Slinger high school and the University of Wisconsin, is a soil scientist with the U.S. Soil Conservation Service in Fergus Falls. Persona and Social Donald Baker of Fergus Falls, who recently completed a course in Cooling and Heating Equipment at North Dakota State School of Science, has accepted employment with Knutspn Heating and Air Conditioning, Fergus Falls. Larson-Z/mmerman vows sa/d Kenneth Schuetze, son of Mr. and Mrs. John H. Schuetze of Fergus Falls, has completed a course in Auto Mechanics at North Dakota State School of Science, and has accepted employment with Minnesota Motor Company. Births MR. and MRS. ALLAN G. GIENCKE JUVRUD: Born to Mr. and Mrs. Dale Juvrud, ilenning, a girl, July 25. Marriage Licenses Jeffrey Lynn Zurn, 21, 904 W. Stanton, and Charlotte Ann l*hrke, 20, 417 E. Cherry. Associated Events Showers were given June 26 by Mrs. Frank Janzen and Mrs. Michael Lucking; and July 16 by Mrs. Lawrence Streif and Nancy Johnson. The bride and groom were honored July 20 at a wedding breakfast hosted by their parents at Country Kitchen for family members and out-of- state guests. Clubs & Societies Barbershop Chorus will meet Monday at 8:30 p.m. at the Our Lady of Victory School. All men interested in singing are welcome. Underwood AA and Al-Anon will meet Monday at 8 p.m. at Sverdrup Lutheran Church basement. West Otter Tips 'N' Tales By ANGELAPAUKERT (West Otter Tail Extension Home Economist) Foot doctor gets her in shape to walk out on husband By Abigail Van Buren DEAR AHHY: My daughter is 28. married and has two adoralile children. She phoned to ask if she could come over to talk to me about .something important. Well, she just loft, and 1 aiii a wreck! She is having an affair with—of all people—her fool doctor! (He's married, and nearly twice her age.I My daughter is very pretty, but she's stupid. She has a husband who [reals her like a queen. What she warns wilh this fool doclor. I'll never know. 1 wish she had never confided in me.What, did she expert me lo lell her'.' Now thai she's lold me. if she loaves her husband, she cnn say: "My mother knew all about it." 1 lolc.1 her 10 gtt annther font doctor and to quit seeing tliis man. but she cried and said: "Hut. Mother. I love him!" What a nut' Slie needs a head doclor. not a fool doclor. Now lhal slip's ituolved me. what should 1 do? HKK MOTHER DKAH MOTHEH: You've done oil you can. You've listened tu your dangler, and given her some sound advice. The rrst is up to her. iNice mun. this philandering foot (loose) doctor. He gets his patient's feet in shape—the better to walk out on her husband.) DKAH AHHY: Kvery time my husband is near a pencil and .) piece of paper, he scribbles his namr> all over it. 1 cannot keep a scratch pad near the phone without his ruininf; ii in this manner. I have bad several different opinions as to why he does this 1 will believe ymirs Can you tell mi- why a man writes his niiine on every pira. 1 of paper he sefs? Thank.\<-ii. ' TFHOMTKXAS DEAR "T": Mnsl people, when there is a pencil nnH a scrnlrh p:td huudy. will doodle. It's normal. The fact that ynur husbnnd writes bis mime H!) over the pad consistently rould mean, la' he has an trknluy problem or ibi he ha 1 - NO identity problem. It's m>t serious, sn quil ciilirc ting opinions about a h»rm!i"-s little habit, and lav in an nniplr '•upplv of scratch pads. Or u>e the b;'.fks of ulrl rim lopes Hnd or butcher paper. 1)1, \H \HHY: I .im !.( vc.ir- i,ld ami I am stil! ;i virgin My proMfm: \-.\i-n limr a guy trie? lo j;et somi'tliitij; off mf ami i n;rn him ilnun he starts spreading dirty minors nlxi'M i::r -ayin:: I cavr in I li\r in n small town whore jn'i'|ilr likr I" nil; ili'-ir iii'iuih-J. • Ilnu conic bii\> ni'vrr t;ilk about thr tfirls thi-y i;cl Mirr.Hlii'ifr i-tf. liul ihi\ make tip lies itbnul the prls who won"! pM 1 in'.' linw i-iin ,i mo- u'irl »av»- her reputation from tr.i>h likf th.ii.' A MCKlilKl. IN ATLANTA DEAH \((T": Sta> "nice" and dun't worry about «h,il .tnyhnilx -ii.v..1 'hi- kind nl people whii mulli r dnn't listen lo Int^ti. And lhi- other kind don't mutter. I'rthlrms? You'll feel belter if >ou get it off jour chesL Knr 3 personal reph. wrile In ABBY-. Uox No. 69700, I.. A., Calif. VW.i. Kndosc stamped, self-addressed envelope, pirate. l-\it \hh> s ne» booklet, "What leen-.\Rers Wjnt la Km>«." >end SI lo \liiijail Van Kmcn, ti_> Lank) dr.. Kev- prly llillv t'al. 902!2. Jellies, jams, preserves, conserves, marmalades — any of these fruit products can add .zest to meals. Most of them also provide a good way to use the "not so perfect fruit"; the largest, smallest, and irregularly shaped. Basically, these products are much alike; all of them are fruit preserved by means of sugar, and usually all are jellied to some extent. Their individual characteristics depend on the kind of fruit used and the way it is prepared, the proportions of different ingredients in the mixture and the methods of cooking. Be sure to follow a tested recipe, and remember, proper amounts of the four essential ingredients: fruit, pectin, acid and sugar are needed to make a satisfactory product of good jell consistency. Choose a kettle large enough to allow for a full boil of the liquid or fruit. Jars or glasses may be used as containers. They should be free from chipped edges, clean and sterilized if a paraffin seal is used. Fruit mixtures that make fairly firm products may be sealed by covering with a single thin layer of melted paraffin, about one-eighth inch thick. Prick any air bubbles in paraffin layer to prevent holes as paraffin hardens. Remember, too, that paraffin may be re-used. To seal with lids, use only standard jars and lids. Fill and seal according to manufacturer's directions. New U.S. Department of Agriculture instructions from the Agricultural Research Service recommend processing in boiling water bath. Pectin is the substance in fruits that when heated and combined with fruit acid and sugar, causes the mixture to "jell." Fruits, such as apples, plums and quinces contain pectin and combine well with other fruits that do not jell easily. Jellies and jams can also be made without commercial pectin but, you must follow tested recipes carefully. They require longer cooking periods than those with added pectin. You may substitute honey for sugar when making jam or jelly according to the following guidelines: — when no pectin is added honey can replace up to one- half of the sugar. — when pectin is used, amounts up to two cups of honey can replace an equal amount of sugar. Lake Region Hospital Discharged July 25: Mrs. Clayton Bowman, Rothsay Eugene Burros, Wadena Mrs. Timothy Eide and boy, Green Acres Ct. Alvin Eva void, Ashby Marcia Grahn (F- Kenneth), Pelican Rapids Dennis Johnson, Underwood Gregory Johnson, 502 E. Franklin Mrs. William I.undeen and girl, Route 3 Fritz Otterson, Underwood Peder Our en, Rothsay Steven Schempp i K- Roger), 825 E. Cavour Anna Wipf (F-Dave), Graceville Mrs. Beverly Yager, Clitherall — when using a recipe yielding 5 to 8 glasses of jam, only % to 1 cup sugar should be replaced by honey. Jams and jellies made from honey will have a darker color than those from sugar and somewhat a different flavor. Light, mild-flavored honey is generally preferred for use in jams and jellies. Peggy Jo Urson, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Harold R. I .arson of rural Rothsay, and Craig S. Zimmerman of rural Elizabeth, exchanged vows in an afternoon wedding July 13 at Hamar Lutheran Church, Rothsay. Pastor Maynard Stokka performed the ceremony. Marie Kitten served as organist, and Gerhard Meidt as soloist. The bride was attired in a floor-length gown of sheer dotted swiss over satin which she wore with an elbow-length veil held by a crown headpiece. She carried a bouquet of white daisies, white roses and yellow baby's breath. Mrs. Don Melby was her personal attendant. Robin Larson was maid of honor, and Lora Brusven, Caren Zimmerman and Rosalie Mattson were bridesmaids. They wore floor-length seersucker gowns in various colors and carried bouquets of white daisies with baby's breath in colors to match their dresses. Jerry Steiner was best man, and Joel Aaberg, and Daryl and Tom Zimmerman were groomsmen. The ushers were Irving Johnson, Larry Morris, David Jensen and Greg Lamm. April Ixtrson was flower girl, and Paul Ritten was ring bearer. Mr. and Mrs. Art Larson, grandparents of the bride, were honored guests. Following the ceremony, a reception for about 300 guests was given by the bride's parents. Among those assisting were Mr. and Mrs Eldon Larson, Mr. and Mrs. Burch Ritten, Mrs. Gene Jenson, Alice Ronningen, Cnarolette Moen, Ardell Moen, Mrs. Chet Kantrud, David Zimmerman, Jody, Bonny and Dawn I arson, Jody Huseth, Vickie Erickson, Cindy McBain, Debbie Olson, Kathy Lehn, Julene Drechsel, Karie Weis, Marsha Toso, Jane Grunewald, Mary Wasmuth and Circle 6 of the church. Mr. and Mrs. Zimmerman ferjys Falls (Mi.) kirul Fri., July 26,1974 5 Slimmed-Down Set Printed Pattern MR. and MRS. CRAIG ZIMMERMAN are now at home at Rolhsay Route 1. Both attended Rothsay High School. The bride, who also attended North Dakota State School of Science, is an LPN at Pelican Valley Health Center. The groom, a fanner and mechanic, is employed by Clark Lift of North Dakota. LYNG FAMILY REUNIOM PLANNED The John Lyng family reunion will beheld at the home of Maurice Lyng on Otter Tail !,ake on Sunday. Friends are welcome in the afternoon to visit with the family. M/n/-nefwork plan organ/zed Sociologist says clothes cover our narcissism ATHENS (AP) - An Athenian sociologist claims that the eye boggling bikini dates back to the 2nd century B.C. long before the "daring" knee-revealing swimsuits of the Victorian era. Mrs. Liza Petridi-Skouze said that fashion "is nothing but a reflection of economic and erotic factors, climatic conditions, politics and even anarchy." Furthermore, fashion presents nothing new but is more of a repeat play of history. Addressing members of the Christian Youth Association of Athens, Mrs. Petridi-Skouze said that slaves wore the bikini centuries ago in Egypt and in ancient Greece. During the Minoan civilization in Crete from 3000 to 1100 B.C. women went about topless and their dress was far more advanced than today's fashions seen at times in Paris. The gentleman's long-coat and top hat is nothing else but improvization on what was considered stately and comfortable riding gear. Corsettes, as well as garters and any other soft or hard clastic clothing item which help improve the shape of the female body, "are only there to satisfy the fetish of male passions," she stressed. "Unisex," Mrs. Petri-Skouze added, "is not the novel prize of Parisian maitres. In the Middle Ages, there had been a reaction to the traditional idea of keeping a strict line between men's trousers and women's highly elaborate and usually uncomfortable dresses. And finally "maxis" and "midis" did not bloom in the past few years, but had their heyday in the last century," she said. "Clothing," she stated, "therefore serves nothing else but to cover our narcissism and feeling of pressure as to social etiquette. "History knocks out cold the contention of fashion designers having imagination, and accuses them of stealing indiscriminately from the near and distant past," she said, and added: "One thing is sure: the ideal of fashion is a kind of hermaphrodite something between a man and a woman...an anarchy of dress which is a real reflection of a Vegetable survey taken WASHINGTON (AP) Fresh-vegetable counters this summer could be sporting slightly less sweet corn, cele- rey, tomatoes and melons but slightly more onions, lettuce and cabbage, the Agriculture Department says. In a summary Wednesday of the vegetable situation, the department's economists said changes of about 1 per cent more or less in acreage planted for harvest are behind their suggestions of what to look for in the markets. more general crisis in our time." Talking of "crisis," Mrs. I jza also pointed out the element of political bias that creeps into clothing, and asked, "Indeed, are there not those who have a passion for red, of for combinations of red, white and blue?" By JAY SHARBUTT AP Television Writer NEW YORK (AP) - This September, Boston's WCVB-TV and five other New England stations are inaugurating their own mini-network with WCVB's live "Good Morning" show and giving it a five-day-a-week, 52- week tryout. The network, which links the Boston station to one outlet in Rhode Island, three in Maine and one in Vermont, won't exactly alarm its big brothers. But it isn't intended to do that, anyway. It's only a means of offering New England housewives a live, regional alternative to whatever syndicated or network shows or reruns they now get from 9 to 10:30 a.m., says A Lovelier You LET'S GO NATIVE By Mary Sue Miller When next you visit pool or beach, you will be astonished at the number of beach belles who walk with an awkward, plodding gait. Like mermaids out of water. Merely to call the performance awkward is to be kind, for it throws the figure out of lino. Even pretty legs appear coltish. When a Lovely goes barefoot she should final along seemingly without effort, surely without jiggles, in the manner of a South Sea Island beauty. How those girls do skim the ground. If you'd like to learn their secret, try this action: 1. As you step out. swing leg from hip joint, arch ankle and extend foot well forward. Those movements place foot in a position from which toes and heel can be lowered almost simultaneously, coming to ground with the lightest touch. 2. The moment foot is grounded, begin to roll your weight from toes to heel. Procedure is the reverse of usual one, hut natural and graceful for a barefoot. 3. Work for an even transfer of weight with each step, and for a rhythmical pace. Move on two imaginary parallel lines, about two inches apart. 4. After 20 steps or so. ahottl face and examine your footprints. You're on the right track if the prints are well-formed, firm and evenly spaced. After practicing, your stride Iwcomes a glide. And that's a plus whatever you wear, like short-shorts whatever the season, like next fall. SPOT REDUCING EXERCISES Spot reduction—key to a proportioned figure. Exerci-e i; the onl way to trim those stillborn bulges . . . lo lose inches exactly whcr you wish. My new le.iflel, SPOT HEW.'CIXG EXKRCISKs. give easy routines--10 in all -for slimming (he upper h.irk, .irms nii.lrif hips legs, ankles . . . PJus ideal measurements . . . other figure Irimminx lips. For jour copy, write to Mary Sue Miller in care of thi iir*^p.)[u T. fni Irvinp .1 !on£ *rlf-.iil<lt<'"rit. ^t.imprd rn\rlopr and rrnl* in roin. Robert Bennett, WCVB's general manager. If the show proves a hit on the mini-network, he adds, WCVB might subsequently try out a regional sports program for the early evening hours and occasional regional news specials after that. Bennett, whose station is an ABC affiliate, says the morning show, costing nearly $7,000 a week, originally was developed to both provide live local programming and fill a mid-morning time hole caused by the lack of network programming at that period from ABC. The reason he proposed the six-station hookup, he says, "is really because we've had so much success so quickly with 'Good Morning' we thought it might play just as well in other New England areas. "Although we do it in Boston, it's very much New England in the way it's done. And most of the people in this region kind of think of Boston as their main metropolitan area." Co-hosted by John Willis and Janet Lanharl, the show offers interviews with news figures, celebrities and authors, as well as lessons in exercise, cooking and household repairs and medical segments. Sinnrtly slit ;it thi- sides! Printed Pattern 916!): Women's Sizes are 31 (3S-lncli bust with 4iJ-incli hi[j); 3fi (10 liusi. 12 hip): 3S (12 bust. 4! hip): 4(i (44 bust. 4fi hip): 42 (!Fi Lusi. 4S hip): 44 (ts bust. 5n hip); 16 (50 bust. 52 hip): I* (52 Ijust. 51 hip). Send ?1.0fl for each pattern. Add 25c for first-class mail and special handling. Send to Marian Martin, Daily Journal 408, Pattern Dept., 232 West 18th St., New York, N.Y. 10011. Print NAME, ADDRESS, ZIP, SIZE and STYLE NUMBER. Cards of Thanks CARD OF THANKS My sincere thanks to all who sent cards, gifts and visited me in the hospital; also to the nurses on 2nd floor and Dr. Pulido, to the Rosenbfatl employees. May God bless you all. Mrs. Floyd Neubauer. BIBLES DEVOTIONAL BOOKS Grides'VWte Bibles ttfeddmg Books Fergus Faff Wfedding Announce merits Silver and Golden Anniversary Books FERGUS DRIVE-IN TODAY through TUESDAY THERE'S HOTHIIf THEY WON'T TRY!! DIBTY MARY CRAZY LARRY m 2nd BIG HIT "LEGEND OF HELL HOUSE 1 ', Adults-'l"—Children FREE Evening7:15& 9:30 Atlults$i.50-Children L'ndcrl4-5flclnc. Tax >TARTS TONIGHT SUNDAY MATINEE2:00 WHITE DRUG STORE Will Be The Only DOWNTOWN DRUG STORE OPEN SUNDAY 9:00a.m. to2:00p.m. FERGUS She'll coax the blues right out of your heart. MAMI LUCILLE BALL "MAME >0 PC.

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