The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on March 28, 1967 · Page 9
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 9

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Algona, Iowa
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Tuesday, March 28, 1967
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Page 9
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2-Algona (la.) Upper Des Moine« Tuesday, March 28, 1967 Ex-Algona Girl Weds Joyce and Bobby E. Brownfield were united In marriage at the Fifth Avenue Baptist church Feb. 18. The bride is the daughter of Mrs. Jack Craig, Humboldt, and the late Jack Craig, and the groom Is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Marvin Brownfield. Rev. Carroll J. Erlckson performed the double ring ceremony. The bride was escorted down the aisle and given In marriage by her brother, Jerry. She wore a short length wedding dress of white lace and a shoulder length veil and carried a white Bible with blue and white pom poms on it. Jane Craig, the bride's sister, was bridesmaid. The groom's best man was Paul Maasson. John Dodgen was soloist, accompanied by Mrs. Silas Fevold, organist. Ushers were Bob Davis and John Basove. A reception was held at the church following the ceremony. Mrs. Richard Keltar poured coffee and Mrs. Sharon Hanson served punch. Mrs. Bob Davis cut and served the wedding cake. Jean Craig was In charge of the guest book. The.couple left on a short wedding trip and are now at home at Humboldt. WASHINGTON Merry-Go-Round WASHINGTON -- Resourceful Rep. Charles McC. Matlilas, R.- Md., picked out of the dusty files of the Eisenhower administration a resolution passed by both houses of Congress July 11, 1958, which every Congressman and his employees should read, including Sen. Tom Dodd, D-Conn. It not only set up a code of ethics for government service but clearly specified that "all government servants" must "expose corruption wherever discovered." The code definitely puts an obligation on the employees of Senators and Congressmen to report any wrongdoing by that Senator or Congressman-- which is exactly what the employees of Sen. Dodd finally did. Several of his staff had been with him a long time. Jim Boyd, his administrative assistant, had campaiged for him even before he joined his staff, helped him get elected. Most are, as Dodd, Catholics. He was their hero. But when they saw what he was doing, gradually disillusioned, they finally decided they had to follow the code of ethics which they had learned as youngsters and which was restated in the long forgotten "Code of Ethics for Government Service" adopted in 1958. - o -- DODD'S CHILDREN -- There Is nothing the taxpayers can provide that is too good for Sen. Dodd's six children. He has put two of his boys on the Senate payroll -- Jeremy at $125 and Tom Jr. at $120 a week. But all the children have charged meals, phone calls and other incidentals to his Senate account. When son Chris was attending Providence College, he made, long-distance calls to girl friends around the country and charged them to the Senate as official business. - o — CASE OF SANFORD BOMSTEIN-- There is an interesting story involving the friendship between DREW PEARSON Sen. Tom Dodd and Sanford Bomstein who loaned $5,000 to Dodd in 1958 and raised $12,804 for him at a D. C. reception in 19G3, part of which was used to pay Bomsteln back. Bomstein Is a former cigar- store owner In Bridgeport, Conn., who moved to Washington to conduct four swinging nightclubs and restaurants. He operates the "Rocket Room" on New York Avenue where the teenage swingers congregate. It is the most popular rock 'n' roll rendezvous In downtown Washington. Alongside it is "The Famous," a hillbilly restaurant. In addition, Bomstein operates the "Shelter Room" In Southeast Washington and once operated the "Crazy Horse" in Georgetown until the Georgetown Citizens Association determined to close up "the Georgetown strip," at which time Bomstein moved out. His record with the police Is good. Shortly before Bomstein helped raise the $12,804 at the 1963 "D. C. Reception for Dodd," the Senator from Connecticut was being pressed by Internal Revenue on a previous Income tax payment. He owed the government $13,300 and Internal Revenue notified him that it had waited for payment as long as it could. If there was further delay, IRS agrents threatened to open his books. This was something Dodd obviously did not want. At this point he borrower! $7,500 from Lazarus Hayman, a Connecticut financier who operates the Gateway Finance Company. Dodd had secured an appointment for Sam Hayman, son of the financier, as Assistant U. S. Attorney in Hartford. Since Dotltl Is a member of the Senate Judiciary Committee he had Influence with Justice Department and had no trouble getting the appointment. After borrowing the $7,500 from Hayman, Dodd needed $6,000 more to fulfill the $13,500 debt to Internal Revenue. So he transferred $6,000 from the D. C. reception funds raised by Bomstein to Dodd's personal account In the Rlggs Bank and with It paid Internal Revenue $6,000. Six months later, around February, 1964, when Dodd's accountant was preparing his Income tax returned, he discovered the $6,000 taken from the "D. C. Reception" fund and warned Dodd that this would have to be treated either as income or a loan. If a loan, he advised Dodd that it would have to be repaid before the 1964 election campaign was over. He advised Dodd that It could be repaid from another campaign fund. This latter advice Is important because it shows that the money raised for Dodd was considered as campaign money, not as personal gifts, as the Senator now alleges. Senator Dodd waited six months, then in October, 1964, secured another loan from his friend Lazarus Hayman, which he paid to the Dodd for Senate Committee. - o - — GUAM BACKGROUND — Behind the President's long trip half-way across the Pacific to Guam and back is his desire to make sure that U. S. military leaders are putting enough emphasis on the civilian and political rebuilding of South Vietnam. From a military viewpoint the_ war is going well. There have been Viet Cong desertions sometimes as high as 400 a day. It's only natural, however, that the military should concentrate on military problems. Yet solution of the civilian problems, the President feels, may be the final factor in ending the war. This means the reconstruction of villages, building of schools, improving the water supply, distribution of food and, most important of all, the formation of a solid civilian government. In 1966 South Vietnam made amazing strides in electing a constituent assembly and making a start toward nationwide elections for a new president. Working behind the scenes, Johnson has pushed this hard. He had vivid memories of Buddhists burning themselves in the streets last year and knew that without equa- Yellow Pages INDEX — Front of Yellow Pages is your INSURANCE ADEQUATE • •CW.INC. GET ACCIDENT INSURANCE NOW You could lose everything if someone slipped and hurt himself anywhere on your property. Protect yourself against such action by carrying the proper liability insurance designed for your household needs. Blossom Insurance Agency llty of rule there never could be stability In South Vietnam. It was at the Honolulu conference that Johnson laid down the law to Premier Ky for eo^ia- lity of government. The forthcoming meeting on Guam will make sure that progress toward full civilian government continues. - o - — SHAKE-UP IN VIETNAM — The President took with him to Guam Lt. Gen. Bruce Palmer who did such a good job in the Dominican Republic. And since the end of the term of Gen. William Westmoreland is long overdue and he needs a rest, It's possible Palmer may later replace him. Westmoreland is given credit for the current victories and will occupy a high place In the Pentagon. Also accompanying the President to Guam was David Lllien- thal, for a long time head of the Tennesse Valley Authority and former chairman of the Atomic Energy Commission. Lllienthal is an old New Dealer whom Johnson knew back In the days when he was a young Congressman from Texas pushing dams and Irrigation In the Southwest. The President has long cherished the idea of developing the Mekong River into another TVA project for an Irrigation, power and navigation system which would enrich not merely South Vietnam but Cambodia, Laos, Thailand & N.Vietnam, The idea was given him originally by Arthur "Tex" Goldschmidt, who worked with Harold Ickes and David Lllienthal in the old dam- buildinf? days of the New Deal. Lilienthal will go to the Far East to push the Mekong River plan personally. "Guam is a long way to go," the President remarked at a recent staff conference, "andthe newspapermen will grumble. But I think it will be worthwhile." LuVerne Banquet The LuVerne School Athletic Banquet will be held Wednesday evening, March 29, 1967 at 6:30 p.m. Mr. Lewis "Buzz" Levick, basketball coach at Wartburg College will be the speaker. Tickets are on sale by all members of the Commercial Club or may be purchased at the school office. Price - $1.50. Irvington Lady On Visit To No. Carolina IRVINGTON -Mrs. ElmerDole left Friday by plane for North Carolina to join her sister and husband, the Lawrence Menkes, who are visiting their daughter Maxlne and family there. After a feu- u-eeks visit there, Mrs. Dole will accompany the Menkes home via their car. - o - James Patrick is the name of the new son born to Mr, and Mrs. Mike Frankl on March 18 at St. Ann hospital. The Harold Jacobson Co, of Fenton is doing some extensive repair work at Irvington Coop. Elevator Co., confined mostly to the approach and Interior of the alley way. Old flooring Is being replaced by a cement floor. Start Sky Coach Service On April! The Algona Hotel, local Sky Coach agent, has been Informed that Sky Coach, Inc., of Sioux City, will begin regular air service beginning April 3, between Omaha and Minneapolis, serving Denlson, Algona, Spencer, Cherokee, Storm Lake, Carroll, Estherville, Emmetsburg, Sac City, Mapleton, Sheldon and Orange City. This occasion will be a historic landmark In transportation since it will be the first application of the open-end scheduling system. Regular air service to these growing communities would be years away had it not been for the development of this new innovation in scheduling. The first flight by Sky Coach, Inc., using a demonstrator Cessna Super Skymaster provided by Sky Harbor at Omaha and flown by Frank Bordlgan, had as its passengers, Thomas Fitzpatrick, T. D., of Dublin, Ireland, two TWA stewardesses, Rosemary Haughney and Pauline Boice, also natives of Ireland, We will be most happy to fill your gas and .notor oil need? — Direct-to-Farm Delivery. United Custom Designed Oil FINEST MOTOR OIL OBTAINABLE — Can be used in gasoline or diesel, cars or trucks MS—DS SERVICE * * * TRY OUR NEW Uniplex All-Season Grease WILL WITHSTAND MAXIMUM AMOUNT OF HEAT Viking*H. D. Oil gal. 90c In 30-gallon Drums 109 N. DODGE ALGONA, IOWA All gasoline and fuel oil of the highest quality and Delivered Direct to us from the Great Lakes Pipeline at Clear Lake! VV.V,VV.V.V.V.SV.V.V.'.V.V.V.V.V.'.V.'.V.V.V.VpV j CALL 5-3749 j >.vsv.v.v.v,v.%v.«.v.v.'.v.v.v.v.v.v.v.v.v.v.v!? Viking Oil Co. KOY STOFFEL, Owner "We give Gold Bond Stamps on pump purchases" and Mayor Dan Brown of Emmetsburg. The flight was from Chicago directly to Emmetsburg. 8 New Members For Newcomers Algona Newcomers Club, meeting last Tuesday evening at the Algona Hotel, welcomed eight new members, had an interesting program and enjoyed cards. New members are Rose Olsen, Barney Ross, Sharon Johnson, Anna Nelson, Charlotte Oberbrockling, Beverly Wegener, Marianne Wells and Audra Heerdt. Jane Smith gave a talk on the Community Concert series, and Del Brandt gave a talk on meats. Two steaks were donated for high at cards, and were won by Diane Westllng in 500, and Shirley Tietz in bridge. Low prizes went to Sharon Johnson in 500 and Joan Benson in bridge. Charlotte Nold and Shirley Cubit were hostesses. Former resident referee at state boy's tournament LU VERNE-Lu Verne residents who were watching the Boys'. State Basketball Tournament were surprised to see a familiar face among the referees at the tournament. Officiating the class A championship game between Carroll and Sioux Center was Maynard Henderson, son of Mrs. Minnie Henderson of Lu Verne. Maynard, who graduated from LuVerne High School, was a basketball player for Lu- Verne High in the MO's. He now farms near Cedar Falls. He Is married and has two children. Mr. Henderson spends considerable time officiating at high school and college basketball games. The Lu Verne Homemakers Club will meet Wednesday afternoon, March 29, with Mrs. Ted Johnson as hostess. Thelma Hurlburt and Violet Goetsch will entertain the club, showing slides of their trips through the United States. Mrs. Joe Putzstuck was readmitted to Mercy hospital In Ft. Dodge Mftrch 16. Mrs. Putt- stuck Is suffering from Phlebitis. The Putzstuck infant Is being cared for by Mr. Ptuzstuck's sister, Mrs. MarJorle Bell, R.N., in Algona. Bill, Herman, Lester, Myron and Francis Hinz were called to Marshalltown Friday evening because of the critical condition of their brother and uncle, Fred Hinz, after suffering a stroke earlier In the day. Mr. Hinz died Saturday morning. Those attending funeral services for Mr. Hinz in Marshalltown Tuesday, March 14, from Lu Verne were Mr. and Mrs. Herman Hinz, Mr. and Mrs. Myron Hinz, Mrs. Charles Hlnz, Lester Hinz, and Edwin Hanselman. The 500 card club met Tues- day afternoon. March 14. with Mrs. Tillle Stoddard. Amelia Hanselman won high, Norafcron- bach, low. Mrs. Albert Hippen and Mrs. Amelia Hanselman verc guests. Lunch was served by the hostess. Car Fire A car, owned by Jim Edgington and being used by Roger Hendrickson, Algona, caught fire at 6:39 p. m. Friday, with very little damage resulting. The carburetor was ablaze at Hillcrest Trailer Court and Algona firemen were called to the scene. Watermelons, first grown in Africa and Asia, have vines sometimes extending is feet along the prrmnd. The fruit Is more than 90 per cent water. • + * JOE BRADLEY EQUIP/ - ALGONA - YOUR DEALER FOR ^CULTIVATORS with "ADJUSTO-PITCH"* and "U VE-LEAF" Shank Action I COVER UP TO */ 3 MORE GROUND WITH YOUR PRESENT POWER I Exclusive "ADJUSTO-PITCH" feature with Llve-Actlon thanks makes Clencoe the top performing Cultivator in any field—with sweeps or shovels, for any crop or «oil. Instant power-impact vibrations set up at the tool point by the "Live-Leaf" spring action reduces draft and lets you cover more ground faster and easier. "ADJUSTO-PITCH" allow! you to adjust shank angle for maximum performance in'any of three working positions. Available also in Mounted and Wing Models to 42'. See our display today I Ask for 4 demonstration. •PXtnlid and TM of tortibl* Cftvttor Mff. C* PORTABLE ELEVATOR MFG. CO. Glencoe, Minn. • Bloomington, III. But you have! • You know an electric washer and electric clothes dryer take up less space than the old-fashioned laundry equipment. • You know an electric washer and electric clothes dryer mean less back-breaking work for you on wash day. • You know an electric washer and electric clothes dryer do a better job ... leave your clothes brighter and fresher. • You know an all-electric laundry is the best way to modern living , making full use of your magic servant, Electricity! Algona Municipal Utilities KLGA Radio HAS WHAT YOU WANT MUSIC-NEWS-WEATHER SPORTS-INTERVIEWS • ALL THIS AND MORE ... EVERYDAY KLGA is YOUR Radio

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