Titonka Topic from Titonka, Iowa on January 2, 1975 · Page 1
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Titonka Topic from Titonka, Iowa · Page 1

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Titonka, Iowa
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Thursday, January 2, 1975
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— «irr\TMTT.fi T 0ESMOTNEB1 Dcpl. of llisilory and Archive THE TlTONKA TOPIC VOLUME LXXVH TITONKA, KOSSUTH COUNTY, IOWA 50480, THURSDAY, JANUARY 2, 1975 NUMBER 1 THE BOWLERS CORNER Standings and High Scores for the week of December 23 National League I Women Over 165 Redenius Insurance .44 28 I Judy Junkermeier 222 Burt Sav. Bank 43y 2 28 y 2 Lois Sonius 211, 192 Farmers Co-op Oil ... 35 37 Don's DX 32 40 Heyer Shelling 31 41 Titonka Sav. Bank . .30y 2 41 y z North Kossuth League Chuck's DX 50 18 Rollie's Food Ctr. . K & H Co-op Oil . . Heyer Livestock .. German Val. Store D.B.C Beed Hardware ... .481/2 19 Yz .43 .39 .37 .33 .31 Farm Service 27 Trunkhill Tiling ....20 25 29 31 35 37 41 48 E.arl's Market ....... Iiy 2 56y 2 22 24 SI 36 42 47 N. Cen. Pub. Sear. . . .46 Titonka Sav. Bank . .44 Tyke Lanes ........ 37 ^Meyer's Painters ____ 32 Cunningham's Cafe .26 Stanley Products . . .31 Tyke Lanes ......... 47y 2 20y a D.T.'s Lounge ....... 45 23 Van Hove Shelling . .40y 2 27y 2 Mike's Construction .39 29 La Vaughn Wiibben 199 Kari Knudson 184, 175 Betty Miller 184 Kas Larson 183 Katie Ellefson 177, 173 Geneva Miller 177 Dora Brandt 168 Men Over 205 EuLan Schuller 217, 212 Bud Haugen 215 Red Larson 214 Mike Etherington 212 Louis Hanson 211 Kenzy Korte 209 Red Larson 209 Neal Boyken .207 Martin Mayland 205 Gale Struthers Married At Titonka U.M. Church On Saturday, Nor. 23, Gale Struthers, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ross D. Sbruthers of Doan, and Michael Lee Logsdon, son of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Lbgsdo Q of Des Hoines, were united in marriage in a 2:00 p.m. cere- Registration Meeting For Adult Education The Titonka Consolidated Schools in cooperation with Iowa Lakes Community College offer educational opportun- ties for adults again this year. Some courses which we think might be of interest to you are .sted below", said Mr. Laver n DeVries, adult education direct- r. He announced that registra- ion will be Tuesday, January at 7:30 p.m. in the school Multi-Purpose Room. If there are other courses you would like to see offered, please et Mr. DeVries know. Courses to be offered if there s sufficient interest are: 1. Aerobics for Men. 2. Aerobics for Women. 3. Ceramics. 4. Basketball, Baseball and Softball Officiating. 5. Home Maintenance — Re pair tor Men and Women. 6. Powder Puff Mechanics. 7. Beginning Golf. Titonka Topic 87y 2 30y a ' mony performed by the Rev dallies V-Store 35" 33 Titonka Plumbing .. .31 37 Titonlda Elevator 31 37 Carney's Std. Serr. . .28 36 Anderson ImpL 27% Crystal Lake Furn. . .25 43 Wffler U 54 RAMBLIN*. > with Phil 1974 is now history and every•fife ia looking forward to 1975 with some apprehension and a lot of hope! After .the problems faced by the nation near the end of last year, we realize tbat a lot of solutions are going to hare to be found to many problems if 1975. is going to be what we all hope for. Our wish for each of you is good health, prosperity and happiness in the New Year! Our Christmas celebration was really outstanding. After spending Christmas Eve with our family here, we left the next day for .uhe Minneapolis area to spend a few hours with family there, and then in the evening boarded a jet for San Francisco where we were able to spend four wonderful, hectic •ays with the rest of the family. Those two hours you lose on * .trip west can be quite rough when you try to squeeze so much into Just a 'few days. We arrived shortly after midnight, and after a little visiting it was 2:00 a.m. there but my body •aid it Was 4:00 tin the Midwest, and it was a very short, night. Our daughter VI flew i n from Phoenix the ne±t night after midnUight, so it was an- 6ther late night. After two days with Carrie, Roy Hjelmaas at the United Methodist Church tin Titonka Bev Beenken accompanied Martha Hanson as she sang "Song Of Ruth" and "With These Hands". Guests were ushered by Mark Struthers and Neal Struthers cousin and brother of the bride Attending her sister as male of honor was Jan Struthers, and Cindy Carlson served as brides maid. Bob Logsdon and David Logsdon were best ""»," an< groomsman. The bride, who wore her mother's wedding gown, was escorted to the altar bj her father. Acolytes and gift carrier were Mary Logsdon and Paula Struthers. Hosts for the reception hel< in Fellowship Hall were Mr. ant Mrs. Lee Struthers of Sioux City. Coffee was poured by Mrs Roger Buffington, and cake wa served by Mrs. Earl Bowman and Mrs. Marvin Rochleau Waitresses were Pam Ludwig and Inez Rippentrop. Linda Johnson presided a the guest book where guest were registered from Burl Wesley, Titonka, Algonia, Wes Bend, Ottosen and Humboldit Others attended from Cher okee, Cedar Rapids, Early, Iowa City, Moravia and Des Moines Iowa; Minneapolis, Mankato Kenyon and Dodge Center Minn.; Omaha, Nebr.; Alton 111.; and Ft. Smith, Ark. Immanuel ALCW Meets Thursday Afternoon ^ __ The General Meeting of th and ouV grandimla' AX.aw of J^anuel Luther Francisco, we all left for Paradise, about 200 miles northeast of there. It was our first tttsit to this delightful mountain community, and after an all-day rain on Friday, -the weather was beautiful for our final two days in California. Phlil, Ruith, and their young friends were wonderful to us •nd we spent two days being with all of our family! Our plane for home left at 1:15 a.m. (3:15 here) Monday, and we got to Minneapolis in less time .than it took us to drive home from there. It Was a fantastic vacation, but one that I dont think I stand again for some could time. To Cure Inflation an Church will be held Thurs day, January 9 at 1:30 p.m. Th program will be glve n by the Executive Board, and lunch wil be served toy the Anna Circle. pend on government for sub slsbance." These words were spoken t a Roman king about 100 BC by a member of the government Marcus Tillius Cicero. Time such as we have now are no new! If I may, I want to insert a personal note. "Congratulation to Polly and her new husbanc May your BVes be filled with happiness!" We have received many new subscriptions during the pas few weeks and 1 want to we' The budgat should be bal-jcome all of our new readers, •need; the treasury should be do hope that you will be abl refilled; the public debt should to keep up with what is going toe reduced; the arrogance of, on ii n your hometown tiirough officialdom should be tempered the pages of this paper, and controlled. The mob should i Once again it is time to re be forced to work and not de-1 new subscriptions. We sitill hav ^__________________ ! a few that do not expire thi I month, but we hope to ge ' them all to expire in Januarj i during the coming year. You help has really been appreci ated. That's is for another week Remember, our nation has had difficult problems to solve in the past and has always emerg ed victorious. 75 DAYS Without A Fire A Review Of 1974 In Congress by Senator Dick Clark This past year has been a ifficult one for most Ameri- .ans. It was a year of unprece- ented turmoil that left many eople bitter and demoralized .bout our problems and the government's ability to handle Jiem. But, the picture has not bee n entirely bleak. Congress passed several pieces of significant legislation, particularly In two areas of special concern—the economy and integrity in government. In order ito help remove the sressures of big money from slections, and make elected officials more responsive to the jutolic, Congress approved a presidential cajmpaign spending law that limits the size of campaign contributions and 8. Understanding Your School 9. Beginning First Aid. 10. Welding. If there is not enough interest, the course will not be offered at any other time during this school year. If you are interested in a course but cannot attend the registration meeting, please call Mr. DeVries at 928-2717. U.M. Women To Hold First Meeting Of Year The Titonka United Metho d'ist Women will hold their first meeting of the year on Wednesday, January 8, "with a pot luck dinner at 12:30 p.m Interest groups, such as Circle, Bible Study, Sewing VMHation, Telephoning, Arts and Crafts, Quilting, Reading Library, Mission Study, and Prayer Circles, will hold organ iaational meetings at 1:15. Sharon Uken is leader of th< Pledge Service at 2:00. A film "Something Besides Rice", wll be shown. Trudy's Troopers wil be the kitchen cornirniitit.ee. TITONKA V. F. W. AUXILIARY The Williami H. Kennedy V.F.W. Auxiliary 4071 will mee Tuesday, January 7 in the T: tonka Public Library, witf Maiiys Bruns and Erna Slepe as hostesses. Margaret Bunkofske, Marly Bruns land Fran Pearson are t .take cookies to the Care Cente on Tuesday, January 14 TTT.ONKA SENIOR CITIZEN! The Titonka Senior Citizen. Will have their monthly po luck dinner on Monday, Janu ary 8 at noon. This Is the firs meeting of the year. A goo attendance is desired, and i is also dues paying time. CADET GIRL SCOUTS The regular meeting of th Cadet Girl Scouts was helc Monday, Dec. 18. The meeting was brought to order. The sec retary's and treasurer's report were given. We discussed our trip fa Rochester. We turned in ou peanut money. We decided in go caroling this Thursday nigh and have ia Christmas afterwards. The meeting was adjourned. We then drew names for th gift exchange. Lunch was serv cd. —Lola Beenken, secretary Hot Lunch Menu For week of January 6 Monday: Meat patty on a bun, buttered corn, green beans, apple sauce, milk. Tuesday: Creamed dried bee over mashed potatoes, carro and celery sticks, peanut butte: sandwich, raisin bar, milk. Wednesday: Pizza casserole cabbage salad, school made bu ; and butter, pear half, milk. Thursday: Parsley potatoes buttered corn, meat sandwich peach crisp, milk. Friday: Hamburger corn cas serole, lettuce salad, peanu butUr sandwich, makes public funds available to finance campaigns. It's a more limited law ithan I would have preferred, but It is a good beginning. In the area of the economy, although much remains to be done in the next session, severa actions were tiake n this year that should help improve the situation. Significant among these is the Budget Reform Act thai will bring control of fereda expenditures under the um brella of a budget committee l n the House and Senate begin nlng next year. As a result Congress will have much tighter control over the size anc priorities of the budget. We also passed a new trade refoilm act which will help pump up the sagging econonr. by opening new markets fo- goods overseas; and an'Energy Research and Development Ac ministration was created tc direct and coordinate the searc for long-term energy alternatives. In addition, Congress passe the Commodity Futures Reform Act—a law which I was able t play a major role in shaping— providing much more effectiv government regulation of th gigantic futures trade, benefit ting farmers and consumer alike. Federal regulation of prlvat pension plans was reformed as was federal funding of local community development programs. Significant cuts were made in the military budget for the first time in many years, and education benefits for Vietnam veterans were increased. There is, of course, a great agenda of unfinished business before us as we begin another session. Rep. Branstad Named To Important Committees State Representative Terry !. Branstad, Republican from /ake Mills, received word that ic will again serve on the House Ways and Means, Natu- al Resources, and Labor and ndustrial Relations Commlt- ees. Branstad has been appointed as Ranking Republican n the Labor and Industrial delations Coimmittee "As the ranking republican in the committee, I plan to lead Jie opposition to any attempt o repeal or weaken Iowa's Right to Work", Bran&tad pledged. "During the election campaign, I warned ithat powerful forces were working to destroy the Individual workers' right to joi n ° r not join a union. "The Democrats control bortto Houses of the Iowa Legislature and their state platform pledges to repeal Iowa's Right to Work Law. The last time both Houses were conitiTolled by the Democrats was in 1965. In that year the House passed a bill to repeal the Right to Work Law and the Senate defeated the bill by only a few votes", Branstad siaid. The National Right to Work Newsletter has warned that advocates of compulsory unionism were taking aim at State Right to Work Laws in Iowa and Wyoming. Representative Branstad stated that he will seek to get a record roll call vote on the Right to Work issue because he believes It is very Important ito the future of Iowa, and the people of this state deserve to know how their elected officials stand on this crucial issue. Recreation Area Meeting Planned For Thursday John Ley Lists Coming Co. Extension Meetings The New Year starts with several County Extension Service meetings: Jan. 9, 16, 30 — Estate Planning Meeting to be held in three parts at 7:30 p.m. at the Extension Office. Dr. Neil Harl, Professor of Economics and a member of the Iowa Bar Ass'n., will be the speaker via videotape with Kossuth County lawyers present for discussion. Jan 13 — Swine Management Meeting with Gene Rouse, Area Livestock Specialist, speaking on swine reproduction problems at 1:30 p.m. at the Kountry Kitchen in Titonka; and 8:00 pjn. at the Algona High School. Jan. 16 — Fundamentals of Interviewing will be a workshop to be held at the Extension Office from 10:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m. This meeting will be for people who will be involved in interviewing and hiring personnel. Conducting the workshop will be Marion Battanl, Exten sion Associate Manpower, and Louie Hansen, Area Extension Resource Development Special' ist, Jan. 20 — 4^H Rabbit project All persons interested in the Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Isebrands vialted Mrs. Alice Riekena at the Forest City Hospital on Sunday aifternoon. Christmas dinner guests in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Radmaker were Mr. and Mrs. Gene Rlngsdorf and boys of Esthervllle, and Mr. and Mrs. Don Radmaker and family of Cherokee. Henrietta and Rosella Boek- elonan were Friday afternoon visitors in the home of Mrs. Maggie Boekelman. Christmas visitors in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Isebrands were Mr. and Mrs. Gary Hackney and Diane Isebrands of Cedar Rapids, Mr. and Mrs. David Isebrands and Tonia of OoralvDle, and Mrs. Lois Smith. Mr. and 'Mrs. Bruce Kitzinger and Nathan were New Year's Day dinner guests in the home of Mr. and Mrs. H. W. Kitzinger Mr. Elmer Ricks had surgery a week ago Tuesday at Mercy Hospital in Mason City. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Jennings and Mr. and Mrs. Dwight Graham were Christmas guesits in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Runkle at Humboldt. Christmas dinner guests in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Beed were Mr. and Mrs. Harry Beed, Mrs. Ruth Wood of Garner, Mrs. Bessie Tryon, and Mrs. Helen Jaren. Mr. and Mrs. H. W. Kitzinger flew to Gloversville, N. Y. to spend Christinas with Mr. and Mrt. DaiQt JCttBlugtr. Mr. and 'Mrs. Ho Buffington spent the Christmas holidays l n the home of Mr. and Mrs. Carey Remus at Wintihrop, Minn, pther guests were Mr. and Mrs. Jack Stransky and family of Omaha, Nebr. Mr. and Mrs. Jody Cutler and family of Cedar Rapids, Mr. and Mrs. Ronnie Biarton and family of Fairmont, Minn., and Mrs. Delores Cutler of Algona were Christmas dinner guests, in the home of Mrs. Leone Intermill. town and saw other interesting areas of the city. Vi Jaren flew fcn from Phoenix, Ariz, that night, and they all left for Paradise Friday to spend two days visiting in the Phil Jaren, Jr. home. The Buttes, Jaren, Srs. and Vi drove back to Millbrae Sunday afternoon.. That evening they all toured' some of San Francisco again and en- Joyed supper in the Internlation- el Inn at the airport as guests of Pres Smith. (Thanks a million, Pres!) Vi returned to her home, that evening and .the Jarens returned to Titonka early Monday, having enjoyed the holidays and the hospitality of their family very much. workshop at 7:30 p.m. at the Extension Office. Jan. 28 — Crop Opt, 'first day at ttie Extension Office from 1:00 to 3:00 p.m. Tim Galm, Area Farm Management Specialist will conduct the meeting. Jan. 29 — Crop Production meeting with Dean Barnes, Area Crop Production Specialist, discussing 1974 results and 1975 outlook at Ledyard at 10:00 a.m v , and at Titonka at 1:30 pm. Mr. drove and Mrs. to Osseo, Phil Jaren Minn, on Christmas Day where they were among guests in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Wallace Baumeister. They were evening callers l n the home of Mr. and Mrs. M. G. Bird in Robbinsdale and left by plane that evening for San Francisco, Calif, where they were met by Mr. and (Mrs. George Buttes and Chris of Millbrae. Mr. and Mrs. Philip Jaren, Jr. and Ginger Beed of Paradise joined them Thursday and they spent Thursday and Friday visiting 'in the Buttes home. They all drove into San Francisco Thursday evening to tour the city, have supper at Peter Alioto's on Fisherman's Wharf, drove through China- Dr. John Lesiak, and Mr. and Mrs. Phil Jaren were New Year's Eve visitors in ,the home of Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Budlong. Mrs. Em Callies left a week ago Monday from the Mason City Airport for Washington, HI. to spend several days in the home of her daughter and fam- ; ly, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Stevens. Christmas dinner guests in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Albert Rippentrop were Mr. and Mrs. Allen Twait of Cedar Rap- tds, Mr. and Mrs. LaVerl Foil- man and falmily, Mr. and Mrs. Waynard Rippentrop and family of Dakota, and Mr. and Mrs. Nyle Rippentrop and family of tend an informal informational meeting at the Kountry Kitchen in TJtonka at 8:00 p.m., Thursday, January 9. (The meeting will follow the Titonka Lions Club meeting.) This is the second of a series of meetings planned In communities thait will benefit from the development of the area. Although the primary interest of the TpOounty Recreation Association at the present time is to build a clubhouse and develop the golf eoure, a long- range plan for other facilities has been approved by the State Conservation Commission for the complete development of the recreation area, so golfers, prospective golfers and non- golfers interested hi the project are invited to attend. The formal fund drive to raise $30,000 through the selling of $100 shiares will start Monday, January fl, with a goal of March 1 set for the completion of the drive. Whether you plan to purchase a ahare or not, you are invited IK) attend this or any of ithe informational meetings. It is estSmBJted that the development and construction of the goil course and clubhouse will be $140,000 with the antlci- pa,ttOn of paying off the debt in 1987. Those attending the meeting will have an opportunity to see the preliminary plans for the layout of the golf course, view the initial idea lor the clubhouse, and qpesaaon members of the board of directors. Coffee land cookies will be served following the meeting- Titonka Sno-Indians To Meet Tomorrow Night The Sno-Indians, Titonka's new snowmobile cluto, will hold a soup supper at 7:30 p.m. Friday, January 3,in the MulM Purpose Room of the school for members and others interestec: in snowmobiling. A meet'ng wil' follow the supper. The meeting is fo adults or.ly as it is a membership meeting. Open House Reception For The Marfc Mayers An open house reception will be held Sunday, January 5 from 1:30 to 4:00 p.m. to honor Mr. and Mrs. Mark Mayer of Spirit Lake who were married Dectm- ber 26, in the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Verno n Ricklefs. All friends and relatives are cordially invited to 'attend. Ladorma Culbertson Wed Here On December 7th Ladonna Culberteon and Bill Schaack were united in marriage on Saturday, December 7 wig, wore a red crepe, floor- length dress accented by white lace along the collar and sleeves,, and she carried a whlite fur muff. Brad Birchard and Dan Kaumans were best man and | groomsman. Ushers were Doug j Culbertson and Don Schaack. A reception, given by the j bride's parents for 150 guests, i was held in the church social ! rooms following the ceremony. Bonnie Kerns tevded the guest book, and gift openers were Nancy Culbertson, Judy Walk. er, Sarah Schaack and Michelle i Amble. Sheryl Mondahl and jDeanna Rague served punch, and pouring coffee were Kris Kneskern and Kathy Culbertson. Kathleen Questad and Shirley Movick cut and served the wedding cake. Jolene Ise- Diane and Jeane Cul- ated at the 1.30 pm ceremony, j Margarefc Fmfir pinned corgages Parents of the couple are Mr. and Mrs. Francis Culbertson of Titonka and Mr. and Mrs. James Schaack of Waterloo. Candelabra decorated with white giant mums and podnset- ibies were at the altar, and red and white bows marked the 1 pews. Rhonda Budlong was organist and accompanied the soloists, Linda Isebrand who sang 'The First Time I Saw Your Face", and Sherman Finer who sang "The Lord's Prayer" and "We've Only Just Begun". Bruce Culbertson handed out wedding bulletins. The bride, given in marriage by her father, wore an Empire style, white, floor-length gown and carried a white fur muff. Her sister, Joyce,! served as her personal attendant. bridesmaid. on participants of the wedding and the reception. Honored guests were Mrs. Herman Franzen of Titonka and Mr. and Mrs. Merle Cul- of Ringsted, grandpar- >the bride, and Mrs. Johnson of Mason City, grandmother of the groom. The bride ia a graduate of Titonka High Sckool and North Iowa Area Community College, Mason Oity. She is employed as an RN at St. Francis Hospital in Waterloo. The groom graduated from Columbus High School, Waterloo, and attended Hawkeye Tech. He IA employed as a machinist at the John Deere plant in Waterloo. Aftejr ;a briel wedding trip, the couple is BOW at home at 420

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