By Arnold Rose
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The average age of residents in many, 41 Aging in Minnesota if not most, of the institutions is in the upper seventies and lower eighties. This differential rate of growth of the very oldest part of our population is of special importance. Though the age group sixty-five through seventy-four will always be a larger portion of the elderly as compared with those over seventy-five, the substantial increase in the numbers over seventy-five has created two populations or categories of aging, each with different needs and service requirements.
NASH AND GERALD BLOEDOW Local programs to aid the aging have, all over the country, been practically confined to cities. Those in charge of preparing for Minnesota's part in the White House Conference used a good share of their federal funds for an experimental rural program, following principles and procedures developed in earlier community organization work and producing the experience recorded below. It is believed that this demonstration project will be useful in guiding future similar efforts elsewhere.
Upon approval by the Council on Aging in December 1958, the above program was submitted informally to the Special Staff on Aging, United States Department of Health, Education, and Welfare, as Minnesota's planned preparation for the White House Conference. It was apparently the first state program submitted, and was used to illustrate to a congressional committee what a state would do with the funds that Congress was considering allocating to the states. The following month (January 1959), Governor Orville L.