The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on February 14, 1957 · Page 50
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 50

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Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, February 14, 1957
Page:
Page 50
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INVITATION TO TEST YOUR DIAL TELEPHONE A dial testing program that will include calls to all of our .customers in Algona will soon get under, way. The purpose of these calls is to test the new dial telephones here and to assist our customers in the use of the new service. These test calls will include an invitation 'to customers to dial a special number. A pamphlet explaining each step in dialing has been mailed to all of I oar customers. We suggest that you read it carefully., If you have any questions about dialing, we shall be happy to answer them when the test call to your telephone is made. The test calling will take place between the hours of 8 a.m. and 5 p.m. and during the early evening hours. We invite your cooperation and participation when our representative calls you. Except for the test call, please do not use your dial until the dial system is, placed in service here. J. L. CLAUDE, Manager NORTHWESTERN BELL TELEPHONE COMPANY Parish Men Are Livermore Hosts At Card Party Lt^ermore — The. following men entertained at a card party •a Week ago Monday evening in the parish hall of Sacred Heart Church. Robert Wilson, Donald Behounek, Alvin Berte, Arnold Kellner, Rudolph- Harig, Joe Lentsch, Maurice McGee, Her* bert Korser, Frank Nauamker, Joe Putstuck, William ,.Steil, Raymond Schaller. Five hundred and other games Were played. High prize in five hundred for ladies went to Mrs William Steil and for men to Andrew Latibenthal and the traveling prize went to Mrs Henry Monson. ' Mrs R. W. Beardsley, Mrs L. E, Kay, Mrs Karl Boessler, Mrs Edna Goodenough, Mrs Edith Johnson, Mrs Dorothy Malkmus and Mrs Jessamine Miller were the committee of the Twentieth Century who were hostesses of the Equality Club at a Mid Winter social at the Presbyterian Church recently. Mrs Burrell Smith entertained the Deal and Chat Club members at her home. Contract bridge was the afternoon's entertainment. High prize went to Mrs Richard McKenna, second high to Mrs James Lempke and consolation prize to Mrs Dick Schultz. Invited guests included Mrs Robert Wilson. Mrs Dick Schultz and Mrs Richard McKenna. Among - those from herei who attended C.D.A. guest day at St. Joe were Mr and Mrs Louis Behounek, Mrs Genevieve Weydert, Mr and Mrs Alvin Lenertz, Agnes Berte and Mrs Raymond Berte, Mrs Henry Monson, Mr and Mrs Phil McDonnell, Mr and Mrs Kenneth Gruein and Mrs Tom McKenna. Mrs Glen Hughes of Chillicothe, Mo. spent a few days last week here, visitng her mother, Mrs Frank Sprong and Sandra. Mr,and Mrs Gordon Ross and daughter Kim of Kentucky visited recently with her grandparents, Mr and Mrs James Hughes. Mr Ross received his discharge and they were enroute to Brookings, S. D. where they will make their home and attend college. Mr and Mrs Hartley Mackintosh and family were also visitors Tuesday evening at the Hughes home. t Mrs Peter Malkmus and infant daughter have returned home from the Mercy hospital in Fort Dodge where the baby was born Jan. 28th. Mr and Mrs Frank Zeimet ot West Bend visited wth her mother, Mrs Mary Weyer. Mrs Karl Baessler and Mrs Louis Behounek were recent visi- v.-.. .• j ALGONA, IOWA, THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 14, 1957 VOL. 94 - NO. 7 Roasted Rats On Stick! former Wfiiffemore M.D. Tells of Africa Whiilemore — Mrs Dorothy Rosendahl received a letter Saturday from Dr. and Mrs Eugene Stockdale from Bamenda, Cameroon, South Africa, in which ihey write, "Dear Friend; Greet- 'ngs from Africa. "We have been waiting a long ;ime to greet you from this place where we believe God has called us. Our first impressions were quite varied, and also ,a real ;hallenge. The country truly is jeautiful with its masses of-every shade of green imaginable and many flowers that grow unattended on every mountain side, one cannot go many miles without seeing some sort of a banana plantation. You can,buy a whole stem for 12c. Every time I eat one of them I think of the 15c each we used to pay for them in the States. We have fresh pineapple also, which we thoroughly enjoy, and often are able to get oranges and grapefruit, if we get to the market early. This is a sight I think you would enjoy. Natives from all around come and display their wares, everything from roasted rats on a stick to avocadoes, and of course with it goes the usual smells. "The settlement itself is nested in the foothills of Mblngo Hill. We look out of our dining room window and must look up immediately for the mountain is at our back door step. The flowers bloom all the time, and it seems that even a minimum of care makes them really flourish. I have started a vegetable garden tors at the Mrs Ora Forgerson home in Bode in honor of the birthday of Mrs Torgerson. Mrs 'Dwight Newton of Fort Dodge spent from Sunday until Wednesday with her daughter, Mrs Alvin Berte and family. Mrs William Murray fell on the ice whle at the home of her son Laurence Murray in Belmond and 'injured her back. Mrs Frank Fiderlick of Callendar spent a few days last week at the home of her son Vernon caring for her grandchildren while Mr and Mrs Fiderlick attended the grain dealers convention in Des Moines. Mr and Mrs. James Lempke and daughters were Sunday dinner guests with his parents, Mr and Mrs Albert Lempke at Vincent. . Clarence Wells and James Lempke attended the funeral services of Frank Devine at Immaculate Conception Church in Sioux City. Mrs Harry Rutz and Karen and Sharon Halsrud' of Bode were visitors at the, Virgil Wood home. Agnes Berte spent Monday at the home of her grandmother, Mrs Susan Berte in St. Joe. Frank Devine spent a week ago Sunday with his brother Jack Devine in Britt. Wins Cycle Honor Jerry Capesius of Algona was winner of the medium weight title in the famed St. Paul Winter Carnival motorcycle races at St. Paul, .Minn.. .Sunday. Dr. Lloyd Roth of Algona 1 ," Heads U. of Chicago Dept. Dr. Lloyd J. Roth, brother of Harold S. (Si) Roth of Algona, was appointed chairman .of the department of pharmacology of the University of Chicago Saturday. Dr. Roth's appointment followed the resignation of Dr. E. M. K. Gelling, who had been chairman of the department since 1936. Dr. Roth is 45, an M. D. and has been a member of the department of pharmacology since 1952. He is best known for his work on synthesis of radioactive druga and their action, and has their action in animals and man, specializing in anti-tubercular drugs, such as PAS and Isoniazid. He was born at Whittemore, attended Emmetsburg Junior College and received his B. S. in pharlmacy from Iowa U. in 1935. He was a research chemist from 1936-38 in Chicago, then studied chemistry at Columbia University, receiving his M. S. in 1940 and Ph. D. in 1942. During World War II, Dr. Roth conducted research for the chemical warfare service on in- cendinary bombs and jellied gasoline. -He also was in on the research for the first atomic bomb for the Manhattan Engineering District. In 1946 he became an assistant professor at Iowa University and in 1947 conducted biological research for the Los AlamOs, New Mexico Scientific Laboratories. He began studying' for his medical degree at the University of Chicago in 1948, received his M.D. in 1952 and was appointed assistant professor of pharmacology at that university. He became associate 'professor in 1956. Pie is married to the former May June Morrow of Chicago and the Roths have three children, Dennis, 14, Marc, 11, and Keven, 8, They live in Park Forest. ' The announcement ot his appointment Saturday was made by Dr. Lowell T. Coggeshall, Dean of the Division of Biological Sciences of Chicago U. BEES At Harcour't, Kenneth Nelson operates an apiary, with an estimated 15 million bees working for him each summer. He'll soon leave for southern states to pick up a new supply of bees. Generally he will 'bring back 350 boxes, each containing 3 pounds of bees, or about 5 million bees. for that is the only way we can get fresh vegetables like- we are used to in the States. We have found in even the short time we have been here that somehow or other the tropics seem to take 1 more pep out of a person than did the more temperate climate of home. "We do have plenty of milk and cream and beef ond are for-* tunate in that respect. Eugene is now going every day to the hospital in spite of the leg cast and crutches and I try to devote every morning to occupation theraphy. ". "Things take much longer out here, and to the Africans, time means absolutely nothing. One morning a week I take the full morning for a women's meeting, for the well women, which is supposed to start at 9 a.m. but as I said time means nothing, so ft is not strange to see them strolling in at 11 a.m. or so. Then I have another meeting one afternoon a week with the sick or leper women. "To say that we do not miss you folks at home, would not be true. For we do very much; perhaps it is because we really realize now how sweet is the fellowship of others, in the household of faith. "I have written to some telli ing how very, very much-we do appreciate hearing from home. Mail is slow out here as we are. so far inland that we only get mail once a week and any mail is welcome. With Christian Love The Stockdales Eugene, Vi, Dave and Diane Dr. Stockdale arrived at Whittemore with his family from Des Moines in the early part of July in 1956, to fill the vanacy left by Dr. Hugh Geiger until Dr. James Devine was discharged from the service, which was the latter part of September. The Stockdales left for Africa the early part of October, where they are doing ^mission work in the leper colonies in the Cameroons. FRIDAY AND SATURDAY WE TOOK THE LID OFF MANY OF OUR ITEMS AND REALLY DUG DEEP TO COME UP WITH SOME SUPER SPECIALS FOR DOLLAR DAYS! LOOK THESE OVER CAREFULLY AND SAVE $$$$$$ SPEND YOUR FREE DIMES AT S & L AND SAVE MEN'S COTTON WORK HQSE White or Colored SIZES M to 12 -_** PAIR I MEN'S DRESS Cotton ANKLETS In Assorted Patterns Sixes O I Afl V PAIR I iVU 10 to 13 -- MEN'S FLANNEL PAJAMAS A-B-C-D 3.00 BOYS' TURTLE NECK TEE SHIRTS Small Medium, Large 1.00 BOYS' FLANNEL PAJAMAS 6 to 16 2.00 B9YS' COTTON ANKLETS I AA PAIR liVU BOY'S FLANNEL LINED JEANS 2.00 BOYS Corduroy PANTS Reg. 4.95 4.00 BOY'S FLANNEL SHIRTS 1.37 v MEN'S 'ALL WOOL MUFFLERS I.OQ MEN'S LEATHER JACKETS HORSE HIDE Regular 19.95 *«^^« 16,00 MEN'S DRESS SHOES Mauy B! Widths 5.00 T.V. SNACK SETS 1.00 SHOE RACKS METAL — HOLDS 9 PAIR 1.00 WOOD OR METAL STEP STOOLS 1.00 CHROME FINISH DEEP FRYER 6.88 BOYS' COMBAT BOOTS 10!/2 to 3 2.66 MEN'S TIES Wide Assortment Originally A I AJ| To $1.00 _. * for liUU PLAID SHEET BLANKETS Size 60x76 1.00 HEMMED DISH TOWEL Large Size I 4 for 1.00 PRINTED PILLOW CASES Full Size 2for1.00 PRINTED TABLE CLOTH 2 for 1.00 ACRILAN COMFORTER Full Size 7.88 WHITE OUTING FLANNEL 27 Inch Width ..--4 yds. T.OO 80 SQ, PERCALE REMNANTS 1 to 10 yd. pcs. --, 4 yds. 1.00 OVEN MITTS ----- 4 for 1.00 SOFA PILLOWS Assfd. Patterns & Colors -1.00 FLOCKED DACRON TAILORED PANELS „ 2 for 3.00 INFANT'S COTTON TRAINING PANT 5 PAIR (.00 CHILDREN'S CORDUROY Slacks & Playsuits 1.66 GIRLS' LINED SLACKS Sizes 7 io 14 3.00 GIRLS' ALL WOOL MITTENS 77c LADIES' ALL NYLON SLIPS Sizes 32 to 38 2.00 GIRLS SHOES Odd Lois in Many Styles And Colors. 8 Ms to 3 2.00 LADIES' NYLON HOSE 51 Gauge 15 Denier 2 PAIR 1.00 LADIES' SPUNLO RAYON BRIEFS 2 PAIR 1,00 LADIES' WAHM Flannel Gowns 1.67 En. LADIES' COTTON PLISSE HALF SLIPS 1.00 GIRLS' QUILTED HOUSE COATS Regular $3.95 3.00 BRILLIUM BREAD TRAYS Stay Bright Forever 77c LADIES' BAGS Reduced To 1.00 & 2.00 Ladies Sweaters Reduced To 2.00 3.00 4.00 LADIES' COTTON DRESSES Regular & Half Size 2.00 LADIES BELTS Assorted Types For 1.00 Originally A 1.00 * JEWELRY Formerly to 1.00 2 For 1,00 WOMEN'S CAR COATS Originally 10.95 8.00

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