Alqona Ko^uth Cou VOL 65-NO. 8 MONDAY, FEB. 1, 1965 — ALGONA, IOWA — 6 PAGE* PLUS SUPPLEMENT ' ' . i cis second class matter, b*c. 1* )$&§, at Algond, lowtJ, postoffice under Act 6f Congress March 8, 1879 State Historical Society Iowa City, ance NURSE GRADUATE Whittemore — Carol Lee Ostwald, daughter of the Win, Ost- walds, is one of 14 students who completed the pratical nurse training program at the university at Iowa City and received graduation certificates at the commencement exercise Friday. The graduates will take state board examinations in Des Moines Feb. 4 to become licensed pratical nurses. IN SPACE CAPSULE Bancroft — Seaman Richard Engholm, USN, son of .the WiK bert Engholms was a member of the task force which recovered the unmanned. Gemini-Titian - II space capsule Jan. 19. DIES IN GERMANY Humboldt — Funeral services were held in the Humboldt Methodist church Wednesday for Major Marvin Adams* 41, killed in an airplane accident, Jan: 13. Personnel from the Sioux City Air base were in charge of military honors and flew over the grave. Major Adams, piloting a Piper Cherokee 180 plane and three men were killed about a mile from Mannheim, Germany, : when the craft hit a hill. NEW CHURCH Elmpre, Minn. — Members of the Methodist church voted in favor of the building committees' plans for a new $150,00(1 church. This estimate does nol include furnishings in the church, cost of the lots, or fees for the architects or landscaping NEW OFFICERS ; Swea City — Leonard Peter son was elected; president Of the Commercial Club at a meeting Monday night. Other officers are: Gifford Smith, vice; Larry Slifka re-elected as secy.-treas. KIWANIS OFFICERS Ringsted — Installation of the 1965 Kiwanis .officers was held at the St. John's Parish hall Thursday when Lt. Governor James Knupp, Ft. Dodge was present for the ceremony. The Student of the Month was also honored. Officers are: President, Dale Johanson; vice, Allen Glasnapp; secy.-treas., Gary Dwyer. NEW OWNER ' • Titonka — Rollie Fox, manager of the Kuch's Food Center for 7Vz years, has purchased the business and will take over as owner on Feb. 1. NEW SITE FOR P.O. Corwith — Postmaster General Gronouski announced that a contract has been awarded to the Harvey H. Hankins to remodel and lease a building to the Post Office Department for 5 years with renewal options running up to three years. $75,OOO Damage Case Filed student is found dead in bed at college Appear in Ames play Ames — In this scene from the "Beggar's Opera" at Iowa State university, Macheath (middle) tells Lucy (left) and Pblly (right) "to go to the West Indies and find a 'husband apiece'." Macheath is played by F. Dendell Whitford, West Union; Lucy by Vicki Steil, Algona; and Polly-by. Carmen Jane Cook, Lakota. The opera, co-sponsored by ythc Iowa State Theatre and, the department of 'music, is being'presented Jan. 28, 29 and 30. j : , : Marcher (AHTNC) «- Army PFC H. Kent, son of Mrs, Margaret E. Kent, Algona, marched in the presidential inaugural parade in Washington, p. C., Jan. 20 as a representative of the 824 Airborne Division from Fort Bragg. N. C. Rent was chosen as a result of his outstanding military conduct and exemplary performance. A medical aidman in Company B of the division's 307th Medical Battalion at Fort Bragg, Kent entered the Army . in June 1963 and received basic training at Fort Leo.nard Wood, Mo. He is a 1963 gradate of school. Committee on good driving is named here Twenty-four service groups were represented at the meeting for Better Driving Thursday in the city hall. Frank Ulish, safety education consultant for the state department, had charge of the meeting. Fritz Nielsen, safety education coordinator for the Algona schools, was named chairman of the steering committee, Other members ot this committee are: Jim Peterson, Kiwanis; Wesley Schultz, automotive bureau; Mrs Dan Engesser, national Council of Catholic Women; Mrs Jack Limbaugh, League of Women Voters; and Erma Lea Deim. The steering committee will make plans for a community- wide meeting and program lo be held Feb. 17, Others also attending were: Mrs Luella Murphy, CDA; Mrs Fred Geigel, DAR; Ray Langfitt, Moose; Rev N. M. Coughenour, Algona Ministerial Union; Lloyd G, Pool, Rebekah Lodge; Mrs Elmer Walter, League of Women Voters; T. James Palmer, Rotary Club; Don Nelson, Kossuth Barbershoppers; Ellen Marshall and Katherine Cook, Degree of Honor Lodge. James R. Peterson, Kiwanis Club; Mrs Jim Cowan, Zeta Xi of Beta Sigma Phi; Harry Greenberg, J4ons Club; Ted Hoover, Jr., Masonic todge at Burt; Ray V. Cunningham, OES; Leon tl Laird, Shrine Club; Patrick A. Montag, Soroptimist Club; Mrs Rex Taylor, Girl Scouts and Bel Canto. 14. Jack Seaman, Patrolmen Tom CogdaU and Bill Tordoff; Police Chief Albert Boekelmau, Algong Police Dept.; Ted Charles, Algona Gladiolus Society; Ten strikes, and then a split! Heide Ferguson rolled • 284 game at Algona Lanes Friday night and is in line for : many prizes awarded by companies supply bowling equipment. She had ton straight strikes—aiuT on the 11th ball had a Big-4 split—leaving the 1, 2, 4 and 10 pins. Sho picked up two of them. She was bowling in league play for the lender team. Chamber of Commerce. A statistical survey of traffic deaths in Iowa revealed that 405 of the drivers in fatal traf- 40% of the drivers in fatal traf- five months of 1964, had neither been in an accident nor received a ticket during the last three years, Good drivers are making simple mistakes that are causing serious accidents. It is obvious that all drivers have need for increasing knowledge and improving skill in keeping pace with the changing traffic patterns because of the increasing volume of highway traffic, 70,000 bo. stored eon lor salt R. I, An4erson, chairman of the A. S. C, S., advises approximately 70,000 bushels of CCC bin site, stored corn are being offered for sale on the basis of sealed competitive bids. AH bids for the purchase of this com must be received in the county ASCS office on or before 3 p.m. Feb. 3, 1965. Prospective bidders may make arrangements with the County ASCS office to examine the grain being offered for sale. All firms or individuals who are interested in bidding on the sale of this grain should contact the County ASCS office for complete information Jerry Krieps | death found ^ by roommates Jerry Krieps, son of Mr and Mrs Joe Krieps, Wesley, was found dead in bed at 11 a.m. FrU; day at C'reigiiton university. When he didn't arise his five roommates discovered he had died. ..He received head in juries; in an accident last June in Which Robert Schneider, son of- the James Schneiders, Algona, was also injured. Both are graduates of Garrigan in 1963. Following the crash Krieps was found on the road by Adam Berte and taken to St. Ann hospital. Ha was given artificial resustitationj by Mr Berte enroute. '"?$ Jerry Krieps was born March; 2, 1944, at Algona, and gradual ed at Garrigan in 1963. v$ Funeral services will be Tue* day at 10 a.m., at St. Joseph church, Wesley. He is survived by his father, Joe Krieps, step-mother, sisters and brothers, 'Joan (Mrs Merle Loss), Jeanne, Jack, Joslyn, Jeffrey, Nick and Ann, and grandparents Mr and Mrs Tom Forburger, and Mrs Katherine Krieps, Algona. His mother died April 9, 1950. The Hamilton funeral home will be in charge. Dentists to give children a free movie The Kossuth Co. Dental Soci ety is participating in the nation al children's dental health week dated Feb. 7 to 13. The Kossuth group is sponsoring a free mov ie for children at the Algona theatre Saturday, Feb. 13. Tick ets can be secured from the chil dren's dentist. The movie wil have 6 colored cartoons and a special Flipper movie. In connection with children's dental health, authorities agree a child should make his first visi to the dentist at about 2V 2 o: 3. He then has all of his "baby 1 teeth, and the dentist can check for signs of decay of malformation which might lead to orthodontic problems. The fact the child does not seem to have any cavities does not mean that some decay may not be present. The American Dental Association has found dental patients under 4 years of age have an average of three teeth needing fillings. When a child is exposed to routine treatment at an early age, he rarely develops the fear which many adults have so long associated with dental treatment. The importance of good care for the primary or "baby" teeth cannot be over-emphasized. A child needs his primary teeth, as he does his permanent ones, for chewing, for speaking and for appearance. Also, these first teeth hold the space for the permanent teeth to come. There are simple rules which, if followed faithfully, can help to reduce decay. These are: 1. Cut down on sweets, especially between meals. 2. Brush your teeth immediately after eating (snacks as well as regular meals). When this is not possible, rinse your mouth thoroughly with wa- and the Mayor gill F&»; BiU Steele, W hic}j to, necessary forms Pfl-ers. on There are 19 Senior Girl Scouts working on their Hospital Aid Bar, which has as part of the requirements 50 hours of hospital service. These girls begain work on the project last November under the direction of Sister Mary Raphael at St. Ann hospital. J/fost of the girls now have at Operate hospital aid bar least 20 service hours to their credit. It was decided the girls needed some type of uniform and they have just completed a regular nurse's apron in pink and white striped chambray which they .will wear while on duty. Front'row — Sharon Menneke, Cyndi Schumacher, Sharon Reilly, Cindy Long and Peggy Schutter. Second row — Mary Willrett, Cheri Boeckholt, Shari Nelson, Cindy Reding, Linda Buscher, Eileen Reilly and Sister Mary Raphael. jThird row — Dianne Jensen Mary Bray, Linda Sands, Linda Hunt, Pattl Holecek, Linda Eischen, Sue McAtee and Donna Kenyon. Kossuth farms and towns qre hit by power failure ter. 3. Have regular dental checkups. Early treatment of dental disease is easier and more likely to he effective. IR0WIR IITTfR Rev. Myron Brower, former Presbyterian minister, had major surgery at University hospital in Iowa City last Tuesday. He was on the critical list for two days but is now responding to treatment. He will be a patient for sometime. His room number ]§ 333-W. Every person served electricity by the Humboldt REA and the D-E-K REA, the Iowa Public Service, Iowa Power and Light and other electrical supply companies had a failure Friday that lasted from five minutes to about two hours when full service was restored. Unaffected were towns with municipal plants which had their own electricity. Algona and Bancroft were uninterrupted and few here knew of the problem until radio reported it. The Corn Belt REA Coop, which supplies both the Humboldt and D-E-K transmission lines had some electricity going out again in five minutes after the stoppage, and all service was back to normal inside of two hours. Humboldt serves South Kossuth; D-E-K serves North Kossuth, The cause of the failure was a switching power station relay failure at the Fort Randall dam in South Dakota. The dam power station supplies electricity to the entire Iowa "gild" system as- well as the Dakotas, Minnesota, and Nebraska. It is a federal project. The "grid" consists of many individual transmitters of power and also power • stations which are inter-connected so electricity can be sent from one station's transmission units to another. This enables stations to buy and use power from other stations on the lines which are interconnected. Algona is interconnected with • public service company, but wa$ not called upon to furnish power. It was felt the regular supply to areas around here would be back in service seen, The Algona plant would not be able to supply much more power than to take care of such towns as Wesley, Corwith, Burt, etc., and in order to do so there would have to have been a cutoff of lines entering these areas. TO,Q much demand suddenly on the, generators cause them Winner Susan Dodds, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. James Dodds, Lone Rock, was named the Kossuth County winner of a $75.00 award. The Estherville Cooperative Creamery annually awards this prize to the area 4-H dairy project winners. Susan received her award at the cooperative annual meeting from Frank Lown, extension director of Emmet county. Her prize winning essay "Why I Would Like to Own a Purebred Dairy Heifer" was a realistic one, as she will use the award money to buy a dairy heifer. to shut off automatically. If such a huge amount of electricity had been required here it would have halted the Algona plant as well as do no good for the others on the interconnected lines. This happened in the larger power stations where failure at Fort Randall put too heavy a load on the local stations and the automatic safety apparatus took over and shut down the plants. It took some time to get them back in operation. In the meantime the Randall system was repaired. Algona is well protected from such a failure. If the Algona plant fails the transmission lines here are interconnected so in a short time power can be obtained from the private high-line which is interconnected here. Electricity was back soon enough to prevent too much damage in this area, though homes became cold, and all electrical equipment shut down. Many realized for the first ttme how dependent they have become on a continuous flow of electricity. The Iowa Public Service Co. issued the following statement: An electric power breakdown at the Federal Bureau of Reclamation Substation at Fort Randall, S. D. Thursday afternoon caused a major power disturbance within the Bureau's system and those of neighboring interconnected power systems, including IPS. The result was widespread power interruptions involving the states of South Dakota, Iowa, Nebraska, Minnesota and other adjacent states. According to B. D. Dyke, district manager of IPS, when the company's generating units began attempting to pick up the load from neighboring systems which were being fed by the Bureau, its generators went down under the strain. As soon as stand-by plants in various communities were put in operation, service was restored, in Livermore and LuVerne area the power outage hit at about 1:30 p.m. with power being restored by 3:35 p.m. Mr. Dyke said that power interruptions to towns in the IPS system varied from a few seconds to as much as two hours, depending on the availability of standby power. By 3:50 on Thursday afternoon, practically all IPS customers were back on the line. Excessively cold weather played in restoration activities according to Mr. Dyke. Furnaces had cooled down to the point where, when service was restor ed, all furnace fans began oper ating at once. Consequently, it was necessary to restore service at staggered intervals. Is result of firey crash near Lakota Elizabeth Joel, administratrix of the estate of Wayne Howard Joel, filed suit in district court last week against the National By-Products Inc. and Everett Johnson asking $75,000 in damages. The case comes from an intersection collision August 1, 1964 on graveled roads a mile and a half east and three miles south of Lakota. A 1964 Falcon Ranchero driven by Joel and a By-Products truck driven by Johnson collided on the intersection. ; The truck rolled over on the Joel wagon, and a saddle gasoline tank was broken, letting gasoline escape. This caught fire and the Lakota fire department was called to put out the fire and cool the wreckage so the, body of Mr. Joel could be removed. It was reported at the time;it was believed Mr. Joel was instantly killed in the accident, and that he did not die in the lames. ' ! ; The Joels have, five children, of which two are minors. He was 50 years old, the petition stated, and had a life expectancy of 21.37 years. ... Mr. Joel was employed by the Blue Earth canning company, and he had been inspecting; a pea field near the site of the crash. •''!•• Johnson, driver of 'the truck, was injured in the crash but was able to get out of the truck before flames engulfed it Judge hears evidence in default case After several hours taking evidence Friday Judge Richard Cooper took under advisement a motion to set aside a default judgment in a case brought by Dorothy Cook against Elva Hall. Judge Cooper will rule later. Witnesses were heard. There was an unusual activity in the court house for Judge Stillman was unusual activity in the room, and the Cook-Hall case was being heard in chambers- later moved to the court room when the ' case before' Judge Stillman ended. A motion filed by the attorneys for the defendant stated failure to appear in the case was caused by "inadvertence, mistake, excusable neglect, and unavoidable casualty." The motion sets forth a breakdown in the chain of notice Between an agent for the claims company, the insurance . company, and the attorneys with assumptions the attorney had been notified when in fact he had not. The case arose after a fall by Anna Nelson at Elva's beauty shop, and suit was commenced by Dorothy Cook as administra- trix of her mother's estate. When no appearance was made by the defendant or an attorney, judgment was entered by default for $22,500 in favor of the estate. Judge Cooper's order required appearance of those involved in the chain of notification in the insurance company, claims agent, and the company for questioning by attorneys for Dorothy Cook. Kiwanis officers are installed Officers for the Algona Kiwanis club were installed Thursday by Wes Bartlett, an International trustee of the organization. Elgin Allen is new president; Ray Langfitt, first vice; Jerry Leaneagh, second vice; Clair Blossom, sec.; and M. G. Norton, treas. Directors are Harold Aillaud, Rev. Frank Harcey, Joe Pomplun, Don Meyer, Curtis Haahs, Don Fredericlj ajjd, Kirk Hayes.
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