The Sioux County Capital from Orange City, Iowa on September 23, 1971 · Page 3
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September 23, 1971

The Sioux County Capital from Orange City, Iowa · Page 3

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Orange City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, September 23, 1971
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Page 3
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#>: A new sidewalk curbing was recently placed around [die oval driveway at Unity Christian High School. All •the labor was volunteer with Norley Vande Brake of •Russell's Ready Mix providing the concrete. The project *V/as headed by John Broek and Marlon Andringa. Other volunteers Included: Harley Broek, Keith Hulzenga, Mark JNoteboom, Hubert Schuller, William Nibbelink, Alfred jomgaars, Al Woudstra, Rick Vander Berg, and Conrad fearlhoorn. PICTURED ABOVE: Keith Huizenga, Hubert Lhuller, Mark Noteboom, driver for Russell's, Harley Broek, and John Broek. [oy Scout attend lamporee at Oak flrove State Park Uthough the temperatures jjed to the low thirties'this It weekend, the Spirit of |y Sout Troop #208 of Or- jge City was hot after they |re awarded the Presidential ton and ten dollar gift Irtiflcate. The award Is given the troop acquiring the jhest number of points at [ Prairie Gold Council Cam- U, held this year at Oak fove State Park. The Scouts t judged on items pertaining Icampcraft, safety, personal bits and cleanliness, troop jiduct and troop pride. ..." boys from Orange City |red 9G points out of a possi ] 100, and shared the award i the troop from Ashton. Approximately 220 boys |m Eighteen troops of the 'mcll attended the two day : Camporee began Friday jnlng with most troops set- 5 up camp and meeting new fends, Saturday the Scouts laned an area of the park Bead trees and other debris, s conservation project was ; one (of many) conducted wghout the nation as the 1 Scouts observe Project r this year. There was also nty ot free time to play [tall, work on morit jes, cook and (then) wash ics, or make wild plum ly. As soon as darkness [ on Saturday evening the i gathered around a huge lire to witness Indian jcesln tribal costumn, lis- to stories, jokes, sing ;s, and receive awards. ) addition to the top prize |rded troop #208, Senior Leader, Tod Surber I recognized and advanced rank of "Life" Scout. lerwas a CampCounselor |e Boy Scout Camp on Lake 'i this past summer. ay morning Scouts at- Religious Services In open, surrounded by Jre, Then following break, most troops broke camp [headed homo. The Orange ' troop however, stayed to the Big sioux River, |nwke plaster casts of ant- tracks found along the boys attending the Jiwree and coming back 'Irst place honors for '? »208 were; KirkSchott, Surber, Scott Klein- l e «nk, Kevin Schott, Brian WP, Mark Vander Laan, 1 Jonker, Mark Wallinga, jmiibregtse, Rod Elssens, I J °hn Schutter. Also at- Pe were Scoutmaster Ro- 1 Schott and two Assistant I masters Dale Boone and I's Hansen. Mr. and Mrs. Harold Kraal and Mr. and Mrs. Wilbert Kots attended church at St. Matthew's Lutheran Church In Mapleton on Sunday and then spent the remainder of the day helping Mr. and Mrs. A. Plagge celebrate their 45th anniversary. Miss Carol Vander Kooi, a student at Dordt College recently visited in the homo of Mrs. Henry Tuininga. Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Vogel are spending some time at Vogel's Nest in Pine River, Minnesota. Eldridge receives National Award Maurice E. Eldridge, Sioux County extension director, was honored here this week (Sept. 7-11) when he was awarded the distinguished service award of the National Association of County Agricultural Agents. Eldridge and two other Iowa extension workers were among the group cited for significant and long service through informal programs of education. Eldridge has been engaged in county extension work in Iowa for more than 22 years, Mrs. Jane Ferguson from Los Angeles, California spent last week visiting in the home of Mr. and Mrs. George Mieras and Mr. and Mrs. Arie Raak. Mr. and Mrs. Lester Muilenburg from Archer were Monday afternoon callers in the home of Mrs. Charles Tillema. Rev. and Mrs. Juestock were recent houseguests in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Roger Roghair. They were also entertained for dinner in various homes in Orange City. In its specific citation on Eldrldge's work, the honoring association said in part: "In Sioux County .-- where the idea of local-state-federal extension cooperation was first demonstrated in 1903 -- he has upheld the finest traditions: He has shown himself to be a capable teacher in agronomy, an able organizer of interest and youth groups. Classes for Round dancing available On September 29 at the Maurice School gym, classes in round dancing will begin. The classes will meet for two hours from 8:00-10:00 p.m. on Wednesday evenings and will run for ten weeks. The instructors will be Mr. and Mrs. Wally Lucks of Worthington, Minnesota. The Lucks have just completed a weeks instruction course in Advanced Round Dancing at Oklahoma State University. The cost for the entire ten week program will be $17.50 per couple. A minimum of 15 couples are necessary to offer the class. Contact Mr. Dale Hubers at the Maurice- Orange City High School at Orange City if you are interested or come to the first meeting on September 29. Services held for Mrs. V. T, Johnson Mrs. Verner T, Johnson, 64, died Sept. 9 at the Orange City Hospital after a lingering Illness. She was a lifelong resident of the Marcus community. Gladys Swanson was born on December 13, 1906,atMarcus and married Verner T. Johnson on May 21, 1935, at the Ed Ducommun farm home near Cleghorn. She was a momber of the Dover Avenue Alliance Church of Orange City and of the Marcus Garden Club. Survivors are her husband; a daughter, Mrs. Marvin (Joy) Vogel of Orange City; two sons, Verdell of Cleghorn, and Darrell of Marcus; five grandchildren; one sister, Mrs. Ed Ducommun of Cleghorn; four brothers, Wallace Swanson of Charter Oak, Melvln Swanson of Sutherland, Floyd Swanson of Rantoul, 111., and Bernard Swanson of Centralia, Missouri. Preceding her In death were her parents and one brother, Russell Swanson of Merrill. Services were held September 11 at the Dover Avenue Alliance Church In • Orange City with the Rev. J. Van Kekerix officiating. Burial was in the Marcus Amherst Cemetery at Marcus with the Nelson Funeral Home In charge of arrangements. Local New Enjoying dinner together at the Auto Dine last Tuesday evening were Mr. and Mrs. Ed Van Gorp, Mr. and Mrs. Lou Van't Hof, Mr. and Mrs. Anthony Muilenburg, Mr. and Pioneer Home news Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Mouw from Sheldon called on Mr. Otto Mouw Sunday. Mrs. Al Giesen went to Sioux Center Wednesday evening, to the Ted DeHooghhome to help Ted celebrate his birthday. Mrs. Jennie De Jong visited in the Winnie Levering homo at Maurice last week. Mrs. Lillian Van Horsen from California and Mrs. Nell De Haan from Orange City called on her. Mr. Herman Vander Maten became a resident of the home recently. Mrs. Kate Ver Doom was admitted to the hospital Sunday. Mrs. G. Engbers spent a few days in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Jim Hynens at Hull. Sunday Mr. and Mrs. Albert Engbers from LeMars visited her. Mrs. Howard Mutlenburg, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Muilenburg, ' Mr. and Mrs. Nelson Mullenburg, Mr. and Mrs. Marion Muilenburg, Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Muilenburg, Mrs. Eunice Oolman and Mr. and Mrs. John Slander. Later all were guests in the Nelson Muilenburg home. Mrs. Edith Hassebroek, mother of Dr. R. Hassebroek, was dismissed from the hospital last Saturday and Is now recuperating in the Hassebroek home following surgery. Mr. Frank De Jong's visitors were Mr. and Mrs. Max Keuning from Grand Rapids, Mich., Mrs. Gerrit Vander Brake from Sheldon, Mrs. Ray De Jong and son from Grand Rapids, Mich., and Rev. and Mrs. Frank De Jong from San Jose, Calif. Sunday Mr. De Jong went to the Wm. Smlts homo where the family gathered to visit with Rev. and Mrs. De Jong. Mr. and Mrs. Herman Van Pelt called on Mrs. Blanch Bouwmnster. Mrs. John Lubbers spent a few days in the home of her daughter, Mrs. John Landhuis in Boyden. She also visited friends in that vicinity. Mrs. Guy Kuiper fromHos- pers called on Miss Dora Dykstra. Miss Martha Meyers visitors were Mrs. Heinle Kroeze. Mr. and Mrs. Heinle Stuevens from Matlock and Rev. Otto Iszler from Boyden. Services held for Mrs. Albert Roos Funeral services were held for Mrs. Albert Roos, 80, on Friday, Sept. 17 at the Calvary Christian Reformed Church with Rev. Edward Blankespoor officiating. A trio consisting of Mrs. Don Hop, Mrs. Vernon Mouw and Mrs. Franklin Vogel sang with Mrs. John Vogel as organist. Pallbearers were John Roos, Allen Roos, Wilbur Roos, C. J. Dorhout, Rick Roos and Brad Roos. She was burled In the Westlawn Cemetery under the direction of the Van Etten Funeral Home. Mrs. Roos the former Alice Langhout was born Jan. 21, 1891, in Cincinnati, Ohio, was married Febr. 21, 1911 In Orange City. She Is survived by her husband; sons, John and Allen of Orange City, Wilbur of Bethesda, Md., Wayne :f Tigard, Ore.; daughters, Emma and Kathrine, Long Beach, Calif., Mrs. L. M. (Alta) Davis, Falls Church, Va., Mrs. C. J. (Alberta) Dorhout, Lakeworth, Fla.; 12 grandchildren; one great-grandchild; sister, Mrs. Walter Troth of Long Beach, Calif. When you are running a business with only a few well-trained people it is costly to lose them to larger companies offering "extra" benefits. Let me tell you about New York Life's Employee Protection Plans. Don Van Der Welde, C.L.U. Phone 787-4500 or 737-2309 Orange City New York Life Insurance Company Life Insurance - Group Insurance - Annuities Health Insurance - Pension Plans 1972 Chevrolet. Building a better way to see the U.S. A. See the 1972 CHEVROEETS Thursday, Sept. 23 Impala Sport Sedan Vega Coupe—Custom Caprice Coupe illustrated at Ml. Kiislmiore in South Dakota. Nova SS Coupe w/Custom Exterior services 'Terry Kluls l services were held P<ty Lee Kluls, the 23 0 " son of Mr, and Mrs, of siayton, Minn., afternoon at the | a st Church of Siayton. lJl t r helng injured 11 eks a e° ln a " ac | were he was employed, from this area who ,i* e , re! Mr - and Mrs. '. Mr - an<1 Mrs - R °d nd Mr, and Mrs. Dave <"°f Maurice, Mr, and 1 Kluls and Mrs. We want your new Chevrolet to be the best car you ever owned. fREE Coffee £ Donuts 2-5 p.m, FREE Balloons for the children v rl5tlne Nlbbellnk 't! 0me Mo nd a y after W weeks caring for *Nibbelink Street showing of new cars Monday night Appreciation Day Monday bring the whole family for free barbecue PUNT-CAMBIER MOTOR CO The best. No qualifications. No reservations. We want it to be the most beautiful, most trouble-free, most comfortable car you ever owned. So we've given the 1972 Caprice (above) power steering, power front disc brakes, refined power ventilation and an improved front bumper to provide added front-end protection. Plus a 400-cubic-inch V8 engine and Turbo Hydra-malic automatic transmission. All standard, as you expect with a luxury car. And Caprice is but one of the new Chevrolets. There are 45 in all: pictured below (left to right) are the 1972 Monte Carlo, Chevelle, Nova, Camaro and Vega. Altogether, a lot of diversity. So t here's bound to be a Chevrolet just right for you, your family, your budget and your kind of driving. Whatever your choice, we want your new Chevrolet to be the best car you ever owned. No less. PhoniTJ7-<»M THE SIOUX COUNTY CAPITAL, Thursday, September 23, 1971--3

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