The Daily Journal from Fergus Falls, Minnesota on April 26, 1976 · Page 7
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The Daily Journal from Fergus Falls, Minnesota · Page 7

Fergus Falls, Minnesota
Issue Date:
Monday, April 26, 1976
Page 7
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Picket vote proposed f »"* tni.i HOB., Apd 26. 1975 |5 SAN FRANCISCO (AP) With no apparent movement toward a settlement of the city craft unions' strike, some bus drivers are demanding a vote on whether to continue honoring picket lines. Today is the nth day of the strike. The executive board of Transport Workers Union Local 250A planned to meet today to arrange a mass meeting of the 2,000 bus, trolley and cable car operators who have refused to cross picket lines. The drivers have voted three times lo respect the picket lines set up March 31. Ten crafts 1*1- kms with 1,900 members are objecting to pay cuts — planned by the Board of Supervisors under a claimed referendum mandate — ranging from $700tof3,000peryear. A group of drivers distributed a petition over the weekend demanding another mass meeting, with a secret ballot on whether to stay of! the job. WALLACE R. COLE, D.C. CHIROPRACTIC DOCTOR Hours 8:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. Monday through Friday Saturday 8:00 lo 12 Noon By Appointment Office Phone (218)734-5153 Uis-aHgnment of spine may cause nerve pressure and disease. 104 South Union Ave. Fergus Falls, Minn. ^ REGIONAL JAYCEE WINNERS - After winning distrl c t awards >t Barnesville last week Fergus Falls Jaycees received more tenors at the regional level la Hawley Sualay. Jim Fish, left, received tbe regioeal Armbruster Award and will be one ol 11 competing for the state award at Duluth May 21-22. Dave Fugb, On the ft focal scene Rosemaling demonstration The Norwegian folk art of rosemaling, flower painting, will be featured Friday, April30, from 1 to 4 p.m. at the Otter Tail County Historical Society museum. 1110 W. Lincoln, Fergus Falls. Twenty-five Jaycee chapters were represented by 200 people who attended the annual meeting of the western region of the Minnesota Jaycees at Hawley Sunday. Joel Boeka of Fergus Falls was elected regional director and Dave Pugh of Fergus Falls was elected district director. Speakers at the evening banquet included the two candidates for president of the Minnesota Jaycees — Don Sargeant of Crookston and Dale Thompson of St. Cloud. Fred Naaktgeborn, president of the Minnesota Jaycees, also was a speaker. center, was elected a district director after serving is a state -., director in Fergus Falls. Joel Boeka, wto has been iUte vice ' president for this district the past year, was elected a regional director. (Journal photo by James Gray) 200 attend Jaycee meet Jim Fish, second vice president of the Fergus Falls Jaycees, was named the Armbruster winner for the district. Gary Hagen of Barnesville received the C. William Brownsfield award. Receiving presidential medallions awards of excellence were Collin Peterson, Detroit l^akes, U.S. national director; Tony Stadum, president of the Ada Jaycees; Dave Bakken, Barnesville, assistant district vice president, and John Seler, president of the Glyndon Jaycees. as a rosemaling artist and teacher, will give Ihe demonstration. She has studied Ihe old form of decorative painting with Si ground Aarseth of Valders, Norway, and Nils EUingsgard of Oslo, Norway. As a professional rosemaler she has taught in Fargo, Detroit Lakes, Fergus Falls and Underwood. She will exhibit several examples of her work. The demonstration is open to the publi c. Record crowd at smelt fry t The Fergus Falls Area Save the Wetlands Club today reported the annual smelt fry and boat and sports show attracted the biggest crowd ever in 22 years. The 3,900 people who attended consumed almost 3,000 pounds of smelt. The wetlands club presented 240 certificates to area people who helped in conservation in the past year. Collision reported Cars driven by Mark Dickey, Evansville, and Richard Ames, Boulder, Colo., collided on County Road 38 three miles west of Urbank Saturday. Sheriff's department reports said Dickey's car was damaged $400 and Ames* 41,000. Kissinger meets with Tanzanians DAR ES SALAMI, Tanzania union of Tanganyika and Zanzi(AP) — Tanzanian President bar. Julius Xyerere met with Secre- The next stop on his agenda tary of Stale Henry A. Kissin- was Lusaka, Zambia, where he ger today and later told news- was to meet President Kenr.elh men "the war has started" for Kaunda who was expected to black-majority rule in Rho- press for military aid for Rhodesia, desian nationalist groups. Dur"It can't be avoided," Nye- ing the weekend, Kaunda said rere said. 10 years of negotiations had "The United States might not failed to find a peaceful solu- support the war. We will not tion in Rhodesia and it was now quarrel with that," Xyerere too late for negotiating. added. "I did not gel the im- Black Rhodesian leader Josh- presskm that Dr. Kissinger will ua Xkomo was due in Lusaka support us in prosecuting the to meet Kissinger. war. Kissinger came to Tanzania > t after opening a two-week Afri- KlSSinOGT can tour in Nairobi, Kenya, ^ over the weekend where he nOtCS dCC@nt promised the United Stales would use its political and eco- NAIROBI, Kenya (AP) - nomic weapons to bring about German-bom Secretary of State black majority rule in southern Henry A. Kissinger felt self- Africa, conscious about his accent Nyerere said he would like to when he met Kenyan President see the United States and all j omo Kenyatta at the start of other countries fully support Kissinger's African lour. the black liberatkmists who are Referring to Kenyatta's die- fighting lo topple the white-mi- tion developed under English nority government of Rhode- training, Kissinger told report- sian Premier Ian Smith. e rs at Nairobi Airport on Sun- But when asked if he would d ay that he had met a foreign like to see American arms in- president "who spe aks English trod need into the conflict, Nye- with less of an accent Ihan I rere sidestepped a direct an- Ho " there "are limitalions" lo what Washington can do. ,/ 5 Kissinger has said the U.S. " fj 1 AUCTION Saturday, May 1 - 2 p.m. 207 East Summit — Fergus Falls These items have been contributed to raise funds for church kitchen remodeling. Anyone wishing to donate articles tor the auction may bring them to the church Friday evening or call 736-7049. HOUSEHOLD ft MISCELLANEOUS Pair ifoot skis (new) Pair drapes (80") Garment bag (for near| V n«w travel) Footstool (ottoman) Smith-Corona portable lil<e new typewriter Samsonite card table, Heavy-duty swing set like new 21" Black & White TV 4 light-weight cardtable Console chairs Electric lawn mower Homemade throw rug Barbecue grill Large sewing table 8 TV tables IS gallon electric water Wading pool heater Montgomery sewing 2 hand.made quilts machine with cabinet Kitchen utensils Universal electric Deep fat fryer sewing machine with Records cabinet Gun cabinet Hollywood style bed 2 axes with mattress Afghan Utility sink Sna\l ice crusher (new) Doubfe kitchen sink Portable crib with cabinet, faucets 2 Baby strollers & double drainboard Tricycle Coldspot refrigerator Swin 9 set 9' x 12' braided rug Doll house Monarch electric range 20 " P la V stove (apt. size) Pin 3 P«n9 'abte General Elect, kitchen " speed bike range M " boy's bike General Electric range M " b?*' 5 Me faot sizel 24" Girl's bike Monarch electric range Pair roller skates, size 7 Gas range P**- Women's ice skates. Bathroom sink s ' ie 8 Kitchen sink Pr. women's ice skates. Full-size bed with sile » spring P r - brown suede ladies 54" rollaway bed boots (knee high), size Dining room table '& 5 wooden dining room Lawn spreader chairs Car tires: Queen Anne dining J 7-75-14 room table and t ' G-78-15 snow tires chairs * S-78-14 ANTIQUES Bath tub with feet A..iimie bowl «5 yrs. Blue fruit jars old) 3 5 gallon cream cans EMERY OTNES, AUCTIONEER TERMS CASH. IDOWAwii H& UMwrl government "does not plan to f - LM {_ .— ^—-. give military aid in any form to H w.v?;{.; ] f^fllU tlTllirlUf^fc the nationalist movements in l^m, ^ Africa." - ; j Xyerere said the United 1, o States has an obligation to sup- f, \ fc port the U.N. economic embar- •• , g go against the Smith govern- '; £ _ men!, which represents about / if. =273,000 whiles among a nation •• /j ;• of 5.7 million blacks. ' Ah Kissinger ended a 23-hour visit J&J— — ^r ^^^l^AvM ••^•jAv^^JUl Bereavement brings confusion. Ixx* to us for u nderstand ing , trusted advice in the selection of a fine monument Our complete service is as near as your telephone. Simply contact us. There's never any obligation. 3^ For your convenience we are now also Skj openonSalurdaysfromSa.m.loSp.m. Ife.*. FERGUS FALLS to Tanzania, his second stop on 3V[j'>v!CS [i<v • his seven-nation tour. During ^ his slay, Kissinger iiared a Iw! ..,,*.,> 12th anniversary 1 of Ihe forma- Z~~.. MONUMENT COMPANY, INC. Mondays through Saturdays — 8 a.m. lo 5 p.m. '-! ' f * 8 fe a 1 1 1 If V.*' 1 li 1 i P P 1 1 '*,'•$ !^ *•' \ •-. ij ?". N 1 f; P '., T: p.- y r t : *f ? •_ :• 1 i | |t )? ^"^ 1 B ^ fit 5 L :. II S CLEARANCE LEISURE SUIT SALE LEISURE SUITS— Regular $75.00, now priced at $59.90 Regular $70.00, now priced at $55.90 Regular $68.00, now priced at $53.90 Regular $63.00, now priced at , $49.90 Regular $60.00, now priced at $47.90 LEISURE JACKETS— Regular $30.00, now priced at $23.90 Regular $28.50, now priced at $22.90 Regular $27.50, now priced at $21.90 Regular $26.50, now priced at $20.90 Regular $25.00, now priced at $19.90 Regular $24.00, now priced at $18.90 Regular $22.50, now priced at $17.90 MATCHING LEISURE PANTS— Regular $25.00, now priced at $19.90 Regular $18.00, now priced at $14.90 Regular $17.00, now priced at $13.90 Regular $16.00, now priced at $12.90 Regular $14.00, now priced at $11.90 LEISURE SHIRTS— (MATCHED-OPTIONAL) Regular $18.00, now priced at $14.90 Regular $16.00, now priced at $12.90 Regular $15.00, now priced at $11.90 Regular $14.00, now priced at $11.90 Regular $12.00, now priced at $9.90 MAIN FLOOR MEN'S SHOP Open Monday through Saturday from 9: M a.m. to 5:30 p.m. EXCEPT Thursday when we arc open until 9:M p.m. for your convenience.

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