The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on May 31, 1945 · Page 2
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, May 31, 1945
Page 2
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m. ORDINATION OF TWO MINISTERS HELD AT LAKOTA Lakota: Ministers of the Fort Dodge Presbytery met at the First j»r*8byterian church here Friday, May 25, at 2-30 to examine Tabe tx>ata and Calvin Ukena for the ministry. After passing examinations, ordination services began at 8 o'clock with the Rev. Schneck, of Rolfe, Moderator of Fort Dodge Presbytery, In charge. Ordination Program The program: Organ music by Margaret Schroeder; prayer, Rev. Schneck; scripture. Rev. Virgil .Smith; prayer, Rev. Gerald Ukena; solo, Consider the Lilies, Dorothy Schroeder; sermon, Rev. O. H. Frerking, fitibusue; Laying en of Hands, ministers of the Pmby> t&ry and prayer toy Rev. T, Chandler Burton of Fort Dodge; charge to the Ministry, to CaWin URenfi, Rev.. J. M. Kennedy, IstherVilte; Take Time to Be Holy", Messrs. George Ennen, Jerry Heetland, I. E. Wortrnan and Jerry Ukena; charge to the Ministry to Tabe Loats, by Rev. E. H. Buschman. Lakota. At the close of the evening all were Invited to gather in the church dining room for refreshments and coffee was served with Mrs. Robert Burns and Mrs. Geo. Heetland pouring. The table was decorated with a center piece of tulips and silver service. A large number of out of town relatives and friends were present for the evening. To Forreston, Illinois Tabe is the youngest son of the late Mrs. C. K. Rippentrop and a graduate of the local high school and of Dubuque Seminary. He has been working for the college securing new students and also serving as student pastor at Guttenburg. Mrs. Loats is also a graduate of the University of Dubuque, so is well qualified to help in their future work. They have a 15-manths old daughter, Marcia Ann. After September Rev. and Mrs. Loats will take up their ministry in the Presbyterian On interior or exterior floors ol wood, cement and linoleum—wherever a tough, •durable and water-resistant enamel finish is desired, lustrous "61" Floor & Porch (Enamel gives •maximum ser- 'vice. It is easy to 'apply, brushes 'freely, flows out -•smoothly, covers 'densely and it «1so spreads far. 'In 10 popular, .practical colors. Cowan Bldg Supply Co, Phone 275 ALGONA, IOWA Elastic All Around Top 'Fine quality knit rayon •Beautifully Tailored. CHICKS WHITE LEGHORN CHICKS, $0.90 per 100. PULLETS, $20.90 per 100 Two weeks old only 6 cents more, while they last. Hamilton Hatcheries Bancroft and Titonka church a(jrolrestonY illifiollf With Iftfitetiyttify *t iBWei .Rev. daivift u)*6«a isttt »o est son of Mr, *M Mm William Ukena. 1 tte graduated witH;tWfe class of '38 froirn .the ! ieffll hilllS school. He received the degree ef Bachelor of Arts from the university of Dtobtique in 11942 aftd then studied a year in the Biblical Seminary of New York and on, May 18 received a degree of Bafchelor of Dlvlnitty (from the McCormlck Theological Seminary, le has accepted a position with he I'resbytery of Giicago. Five Voting Ministers Rev. Frerking, who delivered the sermon, was pastor of the Lakota church for ten years and during that time five boys left from the church to take,'up the study of the ministry. Besides ;he two mentioned was Norman Frerking, now working with the University of Dubuque, Wilbur Hassebrock, pastor of a Presby- teria church in Des Moines, anc Virgil Smith, pastor at Grundy Center. Rev. Gerald Ukena was ordained to the ministry during Sev. Frerking's pastorate here and Henry Dicknrian graduated from the University of Dubuque about 1915 and is now serving a church in Oregon for the 20th year. So the Presbyterian church has a record unequaled by any in the Presbytery and probably any of its size. Mrs. Hugh Lewis was sick last week with a throat infection. Rollie Steel has been quite ill with dropsy and heart trouble. Mr. and Mrs. Carl Gerzema a'c companied relatives from Buffalo Center to Ackley Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Swalve were business visitors in Emmets burg Friday and Saturday. Miss Lena Gutknecht of Mason City visited her father, August Gutknecht, over the week end. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Burns left Monday for their home in Oakland, California, after several weeks visit at the Wm. Ukena home. Rev. and Mrs. Virgil Smith and Sammie, of Grundy Center, visited several days last week with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Smith. Miss Genevieve Bruer spent the week-end at the Aug. Gutknecht home. She is attending Dubuqite University and will teach in Led> yard next fall. Mrs. Jerry Schutter. of Wes Bend, visited with her sister, Miss Hannah Heejtland Friday. /She attended the ordination of her cousin, Calvin Ukena. (Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Anderson went to Hampton Saturdaj and returned Sunday, bringini with them their daughter, Jeanetti and Miss Betty Johnson, who wil visit here with friends. Mr, and Mrs. Clarence Priebe and Mr. and Mrs. Roy Adams, o" Algona, were visitors at the Gu: Torine home Monday. The threi families were neighbors in Plurr Creek township last year. Miss Jean Gable visited at th home of her aunt, Mrs. Geprg Heetland, Thursday. Jean is a WAVE and stationed at Pasco Wash. 'She is spending her leav with her mother, Mrs. Martha Gable, in Ledyard. Mr. and Mrs. Irvin Wortman received a letter from their son John, saying that he had been .pulled back from the lines because of a temperature of 104 degrees catfe- fend ths efdiiiatieti Gtoodeflow's brothera' , ittd visited Mill Sunday witti he? later, Mrs. AtidfcW Ja^iseh artd amlly. Mr. and Mfs. Glett chattan ahd Paul, also of MaSofi City, were at the JattSen home FM* day. Mrs. Sudiahaft is a dav er vbf the Goodenows, >Mrs. Melvln Vkefta entertained it a family, dinfter Sunday hoin ring Mr. and Mrs. Robert Burhs f Oakland, California, and I^Vi Calvin Ukena and Ms flandee, Miss Betty Walters. Other 1 guests were Mr', and Mrs. Ukena. Mr. and Mrs. John tJkena, Mrs. Qer-; rude Hanson, Mrs. Amanda K61- asch and Jerry Ukena. The Wfti. Jkenas have two bther Softs, George in Texas and Melvln in the army and now overseas. ; Mr. and Mrs. James Warburton •eturned Sunday from a two veeks' vacation spent In Des Moines, Kansas City and Topeka, Carisas. Their nephew, Bill Warburton, of Kansas City,^ brought \ New Construction Still Retarded By Lumber Control Order Despite the proposed relaxation of Construction Limitation Order L-41, new home building, remodeling, maintenance and repair will be held back by the rigid lumber control order L-335, according to W. H. Badeaux, Secretary, Northwestern Lumbermen's Association. "The new W.P.B. order which reportedly allows up to $1,000 per year to be spent in new construction on a home or dwelling unit puts the lumber dealer squarely on the spot," Secretary Badeaux stated. It is stated the new order will permit the expenditure of $1,000 on each dwelling unit, rather than on each structure. This means that $2,000 can be spent on a duplex, $3,000 on a three-family apartment, and so on, up to $5,000. Also, $1,000 can be spent on the farm home. "Lumber control Order L-335 still allows the dealer to sell only ten pel- cent of the lumber,he sold in 1944 on retail sales unless the purchaser has a farm certificate or priority rating," Badeaux explained. "Even when lumber for 'new construction' within homes was limited to $200 per year, there was scarcely enough 'free' lumber to meet demands in many sections." New Order L-41 is said to raise "new construction" permitted without farm certificate or priority rating from $200 per home to $1,000 per dwelling unit; from $1,000 to $5,000 on commercial stores, shops, etc.; and from $5,000 to $25,000 on industrial building including logging, lumber and sawmills, but not including distribution yards. This will boost the dollar volume allowed without priority more than five times above the prior regulation, In addition to the relaxations given above, the farmer still retains the right to spend $1,000 on his farm plant buildings per year. Furthermore, permission will be granted for "new construction" of churches, schools and hospitals up to $10,000. While increasing the amount from $200 *on the home per year to $1,000 on each dwelling unit, the revised Order L-41 will provide that repair, maintenance, and remodeling (or new construction) must all come under the- new $1,000 limitation. "If the public is to receive the materials that the revised L-4X will lead it to expect, some revision will have to be made in L-335," Secretary Badeaux asserted. "Otherwise L-41 revised, merely permits people to try to get the materials with which to build." ... **. • THIS STATEMENT fS BOUGHT AND PAID FOK BV F. S. Norton & Son fort At the tlfflS 6f:W$lfit'« ; No ; ffl m the BUI Wdrbttrtttrt KoftS pc, and . Bode visiting at ihevhiMM tit father Whtf isverS* -ill; :<•;••Mrs. Archie Sa«f6fd 'and ter Geraldlne and Mrs. <& Sanford went to Ellsworth day evening fdr « few days' Visit. Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Ktibly of Goldfield are .the parents 6f a,baby girl born Wednesday, May 23, in a Fort Dodg6 hospital. The Kublys are former Lucerne residents Ensign and Mrs. Earl Hanselman and two sons are spending a leave with his mother, Mrsj-Anna Haselman, arid Also with his brother and family, Mr< and Mrs. LeBoy Hanselffian. Mrs. C. W. Cote and children, Tim and Suzanne, arrived home petit three these and they will return' ' tobrenBurge* ':tM datighteir Peggy -Ann fef ;,' Sidtiii Fans, S6\ith Dakota, : are speftdiBg 1 Several days visiting at thg h6me of her sister and family, Mr. and Mrs, Johft HamiiSi and also with her mother, Mrs. Cecil Wferffieri son a.t Fort Dodg%. TV . ;'•'. V VV Mr. and Mrs. ped ZvtfleM and family went to BeS Moines Sunday .to attend memorial services for Mrs. •Zwiefel's brother, ; Allen Wykoff, who was killed In action in the European theatre of opera* tlons. Mr. Wykoff Is stivlved by his wife ahd three children. v - : iiii(ili Iteti- way buy on otif vehient••; mbftthljr plan if ^iiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiii^ BE TRAVELING THE TOKYO ROAD TOO. I tlrafpa Volunteer '•* • • As you read this, your armed forces are fighting their way toward the great Victory. Every American must do his part—that means every American must back this greatest of all War Bond drives— tbe mighty, urgent Seventh I * TWO BIG DRIVES IN ONE! • • • Last year, by this time, you were asked to subscribe in two drives. Since this is the first drive in 1945, we must be ready to back it up to the hilt. That means you must substantially increase your bond buying during the Seventh. • • • Let's get ready now to welcome the volunteer salesman with a generous heart and an open pocketbook. Thousands of men, women, boys and girls are giving their time to take your bond subscriptions, They know bow vi'al this WAR LOAN drive is—show them you know, too, by buying bigger, extra bonds. • • • If you have any income, from any source—whether from work, land or capital—you have a perspnal quota in this drivel Find out what it is—and be ready to do your share when your victory volunteer calls. • • • The need is greater than ever before, As we push closer to victory, the cpst of waging war gets higher and higher, More guns, more ships, more planes are deeded every day. That's why we must put every ounce of 'e£ CHOOSE THE ONE IMAr BEST SUITS YOU #«gfe« SB^B^wsrt, fort behind the Seventh War Loan. And remember, too, War Bonds are still the world's safest investment -<tbey repre* sent savings for your future— viftory-for your country. fill WT FO* SMHTH! This advertisement sponsored by the following patriotic farmers of Kiwiirth Cownty? EMIL ANDERSON . . LUVERNE, IOWA, C, E, PRIEBE MIKEAREND , C. C. BAAS , . , RALPH BIERSTEDT PAUL BLACK , . CHAS. BORMANN RALPH H, BROWN O.S. BUCHANAN GUY CARLSON , L.E.COLWELL , W,S,CQSOROVE ; ANDREW aOLLNH ALViN HARDCOPF aUY HARMON , WAYNE KEITH » , . BURT, IOWA WEST BEND, IOWA LONE ROCK, IOWA . ALGONA, IOWA WEST BEND, IQWA , AL0ONA,IOWA . LUVERNE, IOWA , WESLEY, IOWA IRVINaTON, IOWA . WESLEY, IOWA , WESLEY, IOWA ,- LUVIRNi, IOWA ICIWA KEN RONEY ^ V , IRVINGTQN, A v A, 3CHIPULL v , . JOHN B, SCH\YiITll|T :-^M^^Mi^ii^. ^^^^a^^i^ M^itii^si^iis^ CAiPMR L,^A, sm

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