JULEGAVER BYTTES TIL OG MED D.31/1-2019

„Teaspoonful of powdered sugar, The juice of half a lemon, A wine glass of Old Tom Gin, A bottle of plain soda. Shake up, or stir up with ice. Add a slice of lemon peel to finish.“.

Retrieved August 23, Famous for "The Well Tempered Clavier" and these:

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His response was "Yes Emmer's great-grandfather founded Emmer Brothers Lumber with his two brothers in From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia. Electoral history of Tom Emmer. Riding a new populist wave" , Star Tribune , July 11, Retrieved January 11, Retrieved August 2, Retrieved June 7, Retrieved August 23, Archived from the original on July 16, Retrieved August 11, Retrieved August 17, Retrieved August 3, Liberal groups push to exploit Target backlash".

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Clerk of the United States House of Representatives. Retrieved November 6, Republican Mains Street Partnership. Retrieved October 2, Retrieved June 27, Retrieved December 11, Retrieved July 7, Retrieved November 1, Dayton, Horner support legislation; Emmer calls for teacher protections".

Retrieved August 13, Archived from the original on August 18, Retrieved January 30, Archived from the original on October 21, Retrieved August 8, Lower wages for tipped workers. The gubernatorial candidate says wages for restaurant workers are taking money from customers".

Archived from the original on March 23, Retrieved May 4, Archived from the original on September 26, Leadership of the United States House of Representatives. Minnesota's delegation to the United States Congress. Members of the U. House of Representatives from Minnesota. Nolan —present Christianson D. Knutson Marshall Olson Zwach R.

Districts 9—10 and Statewide General Ticket obsolete. Minnesota 's delegation s to the th—th United States Congresses ordered by seniority. Members of the United States House of Representatives. Speaker Nancy Pelosi D. Steny Hoyer , Majority Whip: Jim Clyburn , Assistant Democratic Leader: Norton Plaskett Sablan San Nicolas. Kevin McCarthy , Minority Whip: Johnson Jones Jordan D. These were his writings as a student journalist and activist from the front lines of the freedom struggle in Mississippi and Georgia.

In addition to his accounts of vivid battles in well-written prose, we also got other deeper messages about commitment and physical courage. It was not enough for us just to hold good opinions about social and political matters. We had to be engaged, body and soul, willing to be, as Tom was, on the receiving end of a billy club in Mississippi or the insides of a Georgia jail. Again indirectly, he inspired me to visit an SDS community organizing project in Cleveland on my way back to the University of Nebraska via hitchhiking.

Within hours, we had two carloads, students and community folks, off to Memphis to continue the March. Those experiences were powerful and changed my life. At the national office, I learned more about Hayden, this time in regular print. We distributed, of course, the nicely printed Port Huron Statement. This brings me to my next way of knowing Tom, through black-and-white celluloid film.

We had very little money, so to travel, I took literature to sell and films to show along the way, at each stop making enough to get to the next. One of the films, about 30 minutes long, was called Troublemakers. It was about our community project in Newark, and featured Tom, among others. We got to see him at work, bringing people together, asking lots of questions, drawing people out to feel comfortable with their own ideas, and their own potential for political power.

Tom was always laid back, non-domineering, but still serving as a catalyst, working toward united action. It was a good model for those of us who aspired to be organizers. My next knowledge of Tom was through the newspapers. Most of us SDSers had years before decided that justice was on the side of the Vietnamese, so we were quite pleased with the trip, even as the news pundits were scandalized.

We felt Tom had hit one out of the park with this move. In fact, it changed his life, since on his return he shifted away from local organizing among the poor to the larger and more intense struggles that were developing around the escalating Vietnam war.

By I finally got together with Tom directly. We met in, of all places, the famous round bar at the top of the Havana Libre Hotel, formerly the Hilton, made famous in pre-revolution days with the likes of George Raft, Humphrey Bogart, and others of their pack hanging out there.

Then one night that week Tom and I got a summons. Together with antiwar leader Dave Dellinger, we were to be whisked off to a private meeting with Fidel Castro. We entered a car with several soldiers and were treated to a topsy-turvy high-speed ride around the city, finally ending up at an ordinary suburban house, but with soldiers with machine guns in the shadows.

They said little, but helped Fidel with translation, even though Fidel understood English rather well. We discussed everything under the sun for a few hours, with Tom and Dave giving Fidel a full account of the antiwar struggle. We asked about the fate of Che Guevara and Regis DeBray, and Fidel wanted more of our opinions of various political figures in Congress.

Finally he entered electoral politics, eventually becoming a state senator in California. As the war in Iraq unfolded and our movement was growing around the state, we decided on a statewide meeting in Champaign-Urbana. I offered to arrange for Tom to be the keynote speaker — he had just written a book on Iraq — and he agreed, and did an excellent job. In that speech, Tom made a deep lesson click in my mind. Wars end in three ways: Pick all three, any two, or any one of them.

But get to work. Members of the Campus Greens were at that conference, and I had given them some space in my office for their national work on the Nader campaign.

A few months later, they invited both Tom and me to speak at their national convention at the university in Lawrence, Kansas. My talk was in a small group workshop, but with about 50 people, with Tom listening in. Tom spoke to a full auditorium the next day. I sat in in the back, taking in all in. He was in great form.

Both prose and poetry rolled off his tongue for over an hour, covering everything, and his audience was both spellbound and inspired. It was vintage Hayden, even through the long Q and A session. During my electoral and antiwar work in Chicago, we helped a young guy named Barack Obama get elected to the statehouse, then got him to speak at our antiwar rallies and elected to the U. After a major successful antiwar rally in , I decided to move back to the Pittsburgh area where I grew up, and continue to organize there.

Hayden knew about our antiwar work with Obama, and one day he called me up, inviting me to be webmaster for an independent media project, loosely connected to the Progressive Democrats of America, called Progressives for Obama.