The Daily Journal from Fergus Falls, Minnesota on June 15, 1974 · Page 5
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The Daily Journal from Fergus Falls, Minnesota · Page 5

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Fergus Falls, Minnesota
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Saturday, June 15, 1974
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Page 5
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PETS, SUPPLIES AKC REGISTERED male beagle 0, call after 3?w; 2 MALE part Labrador and Golden Phone BLACK AND golden Labs. Good hurling dogs. 4 miles N. Elizabeth 2 miles West, Va mile North, '/> mile West. Mike Oien. ttO.OO each. MUSICAL INSTR. FOR SALE Conn Constellation FOR SALE B flat clarinet in good condition. Call 734-7460. DINING, DANCING OPEN HOUSE OPEN HOUSE Open House Bridal Shower for Darlene Brooberg, (nee Rune Thorn) June 18th 8 o'clock at Immanuel Lutheran Church, West Friberg. PERSONALS NEW X-ll Reducing Plan,« tablets, $3.00. Money back guarantee. White Drug RUMMAGE SALES RUMMAGE SALE at 526 E Adolphus June 14, 15 and 16. 9:00 to 6:00. GROUP RUMMAGE sale 1204 S Mill, 9-1:00 Monday. ANTIQUES ANTIQUES AT Amor. 495-2521. COUNTRYSIDE ANTIQUES, buy »nrt « 0 n 2 miles north on Hvyy. 59. MERZ GIFT, Antique Shop,' 1 mile north on Jewett Lake Road. 73«. HANNEMANMUSEUM riear Elizabeth open Wednesday 7-9 p. m Sunday p.m. Admission charged. HEIRLOOM GALLERIES- Antiques, gifts, collector's items, art work. Natural Food Depart- menl. Ph. 736-7434, 213 E. Summit. TREASURE COVE Ashby, Minn. Buy and sell antiques, furniture, paper backs, will buy small estates 747-2898. RESORTS CAMPING VACATION AT Moser's Resort, Route 2, Long Lake, Fergus Falls. Cabins, camping area, beach, canoe, paddle boat, playground, lodge has recreation, pizza, beer, groceries, bait, ice. Phone 218-7347421. SHOPPERSGUIDE TYPEWRITERS. Lundeen's. A.LWAYS B Sure C-Suhr. HEATING LP GAS and appliances. Local Gas Co. Ph. 7345621. NEED FUEL? Dial a warm num. ber. 4-5429. BecklumJ-Rian Oil. AUCTIONEERS AUCTIONEER: LEWIS Tysda'l. Knowing value does make a dif lerence. Ph. 734-7184. WARREN E. Beckman, auctioneer Ph. 824-6937, Underwood. AUCTIONEER LEO Kugler. Phone 736-771J. AUCTIONEER: NORMAN J. Solum, 21? E. Douglas. Ph. 734-3713, Fergus Falls. LICENSED AUCTIONEER, Charles Trane, Pelican Rapids. 863 1131. CHARLES CLAUSON. ClauSon Sales Service, auctioneer and clerk. Pelican Rapids, 863.4277 DEAN J. Sillerud, licensed auctioneer, Rothsay, 847-2J35. AUCTIONS ANTIQUE FLEA market every Saturday and Sunday. All dealers welcome, S3 00 day. Rainbow Bait and Antique, Battle Lake, Minn. Lori and Jan, 218844 5549. STORE EQUIPMENT and mer chandise Auction in Rothsay, Tuesday and Wednesday evenings June 18 and 19 a! 6:30: Glass snow case; metal lilino, cabinet; display tables; heavy small size safe; 2 knee hole desks; Burroughs adding machine and stcol; lots of greeting cards; shoes; counters; wall cabinet, card racks, wall shelves, children's caps, skuffs; buttons; ribbons; zippers; mending tape, buckle belt set. overshoes; neckties, hairnets,- slacks; gym shorts; cash register.- account file; paper cutter: 27 dra*er steel tiling cabinet; typewriter; tape machine: peg board; check writer. Anlon Sogn Estate, owner. Solum and Sillerud, auctioneers. Farmers Sfaft? Bank, clerk Real Mideast peace issue still remainina ^^JSSJPS?*!!*-. turn from the Middle East con- that tnith_»,H .,i-i *„ m =. (,.»i«. ,.u - , ... 57 By HARRY DUNPHY Awodated Press Writer BEIRUT, Lebanon (AP) President Nixon is likely to re- turn from the Middle East convinced there can be no peace in the area until the Palestinian question is resolved. Three guerrillas underlined that truth-and tried to mar Nixon's so far triumphant visit-by attacking a settlement in northern Israel Thursday. A spokesman for their organ- ization told a news conference in Beirut the raid was a demonstration of "how every Arab should receive Nixon, the chief imperialist in the world." Fisherman used 'fast action' during a recent water rescue our lines and getting under way full throttle," he said. "Only COUNTRYSIDE |.»4 Skelly. WD appreciate your business. Come and see Ruby «. Cy. TEN MILE Lake Steak House. Open 7 days a week. Dalton 56? 8845. STUB'S BATTLE Lake, now opefi Tuesday through Saturday featuring Paul Dube in the piano bar this Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday. Featuring "Spyder" in the Beer Garden Friday and Saturday. HARVEY WALLBANGER night. All Harvey Wallbangers >A price when wearing Harvey Wallbanger shirt Shirts and towels special low price. Becker's Supper Club, Fergus Falls. Tuesday June 18, Chicken special. By JERRY LBKA AP Sports Writer CHICAGO (AP)-Even for a dogged fisherman, it was a harrowing experience on Lake Michigan's wave-pocked coho waters. In fact, it was a "Mayday" plight for our 23-foot cruiser after our foursome hauled in five keeper coho salmon and had a half-dozen tear free from our hooks. After several hours of roll- ercoaster trolling out of Waukegan harbor, four-foot waves and a fouled-up bilge pump suddenly left us slowly Hooding two miles off the mist-shrouded shoreline. Out went the Mayday call and on went the life preservers, but fast. Despite our call for help, the fishing continued and, just before a rescue craft bounded out of nowhere, I finally quit battling the biggest fish of our expedition. Standing apprehensively in ankle-deep water, we cut the lines of the eight stanchioned fishing rods and, with inspired agility, scrambled aboard the rescuing charter boat. Aboard Captain Chuck Brady's sleek OKDoke was sports columnist Jack Griffin of the Chicago Sun-Times. It was he who heard our SOS. "Brady was fixing lines at the time and I was aft when I heard the faint Mayday call on our radio," said Griffin. "You never saw such fast action as our crew in pulling in trouble was, we couldn't see any boat in any direction. "But your call said you were in 55 feet of water and off a landmark to our south. So we kept gunning over that depth and pretty soon we spotted you." Brady's crew hooked a towline of half-inch rope to our wallowing, abandoned cruiser, then began a precarious haul to the distant shoreline. Several times it appeared the half-swamped boat would go under, and knives were whipped out to slash the line if it did. The rope, straining as waves battered the listing craft, began to fray and it became a race against the heavy seas to keep it afloat. But Brady maintained a jolting course for port and reached safety. When the fish locker was washed overboard during the long tow, we figured out catch went with it. But, no, four of the glistening, silver coho were found under lure-snarled, sodden pads. It can be dangerously damp, especially without a well-powered marine radio and other safety equipment, but the Lake Michigan waters off Waukegan are where the coho, Chinook and steelhead are running now And they will be until their late summer exodus slightly to the north and then across the lake for their Michigan spawning surge. Several candidates have returned contributions from dairy industries U7 A GUTM/"' ti/"l^T / i T-* \ man Inr, n«rl *ff:*J A :__ . . , WASHINGTON (AP) Political candidates have returned nearly 30 per cent of the campaign contributions given them by the three biggest dairy cooperatives since Watergate investigators began looking at milk money, campaign finance reports indicate. An Associated Press tabulation shows that at least 10 candidates have given back sums totaling $27,150-28.9 per cent of the $94,090 the co-ops gave to individual candidates since Sept. i, about the time the Senate Watergate committee took up the milk-fund affair. During the same period, the dairy-farmer groups have continued to reap political money from their members at the rate of more than $1 million a year. The pace of collections has dropped onl 8 per cent in the last year. The dairymen now have amassed a cash fund of $2.2 million for this year's elections, according to reports filed with federal agencies, -. The largest of the co-ops, Associated Milk Producers, Inc., has $1.95 million, the richest political trust in the nation. The other two big co-ops, Dairy- Kissinger wins praise WASHINGTON (AP) - A majority of the U. S. Senate has rallied to the support of Secretary of State Henry A. Kissinger in the dispute over his role in national security wiretapping. A resolution was presented in the Senate Thursday by Sen. James B. Allen, D-Ala., with 52 senators signing on as eospon- sors, praising Kissinger as a patriotic American "whose integrity and veracity are above reproach." Allen's resolution was referred to the Foreign Relations Committee, which is undertaking, at Kissinger's request, to verify his testimony under oath last September that he did not initiate national security wiretaps of 13 government officials and four newsmen. Primary battle is considered DULUTH, Minn. (AP) James L. Oberstar says he will announce Tuesday in Duluth whether he will seek the Democratic nomination for 8th District Congress in September's Minnesota primary election. Speaking to a group of mayors Thursday, Oberstar said, "Although the number of petitions I have received requesting that I offer my candidacy are both substantial and gratifying, there are factors I must weigh most carefully before reaching a definite decision. I promise that I'll reach a definite decision by Tuesday of next week and you'll be informed immediately." Oberstar, administrative assistant to retiring 8th District Congressman John A. Blatnik, [ailed to gain endorsement at the recent 8th District DFL Convention. State Sen. A.J. "Tony" Perpich of Eveleth won the endorsement after a 30-ballot struggle with Oberstar. Since the convention, Oberstar has been urged by some to run against Perpich in an open primary. BUILDINGS GRANARY FOR sale, very condition. Call 734-741?.. men, Inc., and Mid-America Dairymen, Inc., each have funds of more than $300,000. Although many candidates have returned dairy donations, and others have sent word that they don't want any, neither the Democratic nor the Republican party has returned any milk money. The co-ops have given $93,013 since Sept. 1 to various national, state and county committees of both parties. This is roughly as much as the dairymen gave to individual candidates. Of the total, $57,473 went to Democratic committees and $35,540 to GOP. Those known to have returned money are Sen. Robert Dole, R-Kans. r $15,600; Gov. Wendell Anderson,D-Minn., $6,000; former Rep. Abner J, Mikva, D-IU., $2,000; Sen. Adlai Stevenson III, D-lll., $1,500; Rep. James R. Jones, D-Mo $1,000; Rep. Thomas Railsback, R-m., $500; Sen Gaylord Nels-on, p-Wis.,.$250; Rep. Charles Rangel, "l>N V $100; Rep. Wayjie Owens, D! Utah, $100j aiKTTexas'&ite Rep. Frank Lombardino, a Democrat, $100. Also, a $2,000 donation was returned by a bipartisan committee, the Oklahoma Dairy Committee of Dell City, Okla This was part of $6,273 that the co-ops gave to nonpartisan or bipartisan groups. Those who gave money back generally said they acted because of Watergate disclosures about the co-ops. Three of the refunders, Rangel, Railsback and Owens, are members of the House Judiciary Committee, which is investigating allegations that the co-ops influenced President Nixon to raise milk 1 CROSSWORD PUZZLE ACROSS 28. Harsh elder 29.Layer 30. Former name of Tokyo 31. fat away 32.Copper 34.Counter 36. Certain prices in 1971. Dole, who gave back the most, said in an interview that he acted because the co-ops are being sued for antitrust violations by the government and because of unfavorable Watergate publicity. "Having been national chairman I guess I'm a little suspect anyway," said Dole, former head of the Republican National Committee. "So why take any chances?" Allegations about the milk producers, under investigation by the Senate, House and the Watergate prosecutor, involve illegal corporate donations, accusations of bribery and extortion and evidence of attempts to rig milk price supports, a government antitrust suit, import quotas on dairy products and possibly an Internal Revenue Service audit. Although milk money has soured for some candidates, most have not returned their donations. Sen. Herman Talmadge, D43a., chairman of the Agriculture Committee, received $10,000 from the dairymen whose legislation he handles. Sen. Hubert H. Humphrey, D-Minn., another member of the committee, got $4,100 to help retire his debts from 1972 presidential primaries. The biggest recipient is Rep. David R. Bowen, D-Miss., who got $15,000 and who sits on the House Agriculture Committee. Two other members of the same committee also received large amounts. Jerry Litton, D- Mo., got $5,090 and Frank A. Stubblefield, D-Ky., got $5,000 in his unsuccessful primary race for renomination. Another primary victim, Sen. J. W. Fulbright, D-Ark., got $2,000 in his losing race. HHQEJ HQQ I. Weather satellite 4. Bright 7. Discordia 11. Fighter 12. Title 13. Allied defense group 14. Heir 16. Ancestral 17. Meeting 19 Curve 20. Strongman 23. Through 28. Goose — R A ose WAX 41. Truth 43. Decided . _, 44. Opposed to SOLUTION oTVESTERDAY'S PUZZIE aweather 45.Iapanese admiral 46. Eggs 47. Hardy heroine 48. Dolt 49. Dickens character DOWN 1. Ousting powder 32 Par time 25 mirv 31 % ty 39 AP Newtfearurei ?. Bread spread 3. Omen 4. Fall flower 5. Drilled 6 Cedar 7. Portray 8. Fortification 9. Eskimo 10. Sun 15. Ala distance 13. Henpeck 21-Kava ' 22. Adage 23. Electric unit 21 Victory sign 25.lures 27 Stemware 30. Fairy 31. Nerve 33. Pays the kitty 35 Choir voices 37.Largest continent 38. Ink slain 39 Jacob's son 40 Cheese 41.Suet 42. Brew good Auction Directory SATURDAY, JUNE 22 - WALTER BAKER, 7 miles North of Breckenndge on No. 9, then ^ miles East. 11 a.m., Warren E Beckman, Auctioneer (Farm) SATURDAY, JULY 6 - ORVILLE LUND, 4 miles Southwest of Pelican Rapids. 10 a.m. Charles Trane, auctioneer (Farm & Household) SATURDAY, JULY 6 - HENRY H. LANGUE ESTATE, city of Ashby, 1 p.m., Ray Torgerson — Al Roers, Auctioneers (household) **** Still, the money piles up, deducted automatically from many of the checks the co-ops send to their members to pay them for their milk. Deductions are made only from those members who sign up voluntarily for the check-off program. Donations stop when they reach $99 in a given year. This avoids what would otherwise be a monumental bookkeeping task, since the law requires the co-ops to list publicly all the donors of $100 or more. Literally thousands of dairy farmers participate in the program, although calculations show that these amount to fewer than one-fourth of all co-op members. HAGAR THE HORRIBLE Most Arab leaders the American President is meeting want to encourage the improving relations between the United States and the Arab world. But they are not passing up the opportunity to drive home the importance of the Palestinian issue. Egyptian President Anwar Sadat was first off the mark Wednesday night. At the state banquet he gave for Nixon, he bluntly told the President the United States must do more to settle the Palestinian question, "the crux of the whole problem in the troubled region." Nixon side-stepped, saying he had not come "with readymade solutions" to decade-old problems. They will require "a great deal of delicate diplomacy on the part of all parties concerned," he said. In Saudi Arabia, next stop on Nixon's tour, crusty 69-year-old King Faisal is expected to raise the issue again. Faisal and neighboring Kuwait reportedly have offered to help establish a Palestinian state on the West Bank of the Jordan River with their oil millions if Israel gives up the area. Jordan lost the West Bank to Israel in the 1967 war. Nixon goes from Saudi Arabia to Syria, one of the Palestinians' most militant supporters, and then to Israel, where the new government- like the one before it—says it won't even sit in the same conference room with the "terrorist murderers." Nixon's trip ends in Jordan, from which King Hussein expelled the guerrillas in a bloody civil war in 1970. Hussein has offered to let the Palestine Liberation Organization, the guerrilla umbrella organization, negotiate for the return of the West Bank at the Geneva peace talks "if that is the will of other Arab states." When Secretary of State Henry A. Kissinger returned in triumph to the United States after negotiating the Syrian-Israeli disengagement agreement, he acknowledged that the three most serious roadblocks to a final peace settlement were the Palestinians, Jerusalem and the question of Israel's borders. Firfis Falls (Mi.) Jtinal Sat., June 15, 1974 r- Junior Editors' Quiz on 1 RAINBOWS 9 QUESTION: How are rainbows formed? * * * ANSWER: The rainbow is a beautiful natural spectacle which appears when the sun shines through water drop- ets It frequently appears when the sun is shining after a brief thunderstorm in the late afternoon. This arch or bow of beautiful colors may spread all the way across the sky following a heavy rain. There are seven colors in each how: violet indigo, blue, green, yellow, orange and red I he colors blend into each other. This natural display is caused by the reflection and refraction of the sun's rays as they fall on drops of rain. The rainbow is an arc of 180 degrees if the sun is at the horizon, and cannot appear if the sun is high in the sky. Rainbows are often observed in the spray from a waterfall, a lawn spray or in mist Occasionally, the lunar rainbow is seen in the early evening after a rainstorm when the moon is nearly full. It is weak with very faint colors. Aristotle of the ancient world probed the mystery of rainbows as did Descartes of the 17th century. A scientific explanation was not made until light and the spectrum were understood. (Ricky Ricard of Mamtlle. Rhode Island, wins a prlze~for this question You can win $10 cash plus AP's handsome World Yearbook if your question, mailed on a postcard to Junior Editors in care of this newspaper is selected for WHAT SAY YoU, ^OKA^TrJE^MAKE RSH RYE J MR. BUMSTEAD I COULD BE A VERY RICH MAM j- ^ s ^ / 'A THERE'S ONLY ONE THING I HAVE TO FfGURE OUT ] HOW TO TURN TH£SE HAIR CLIPPINGS INTO GASOLINE BEETLE BAILEY WHAT'S THIS?

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