The Sioux County Capital from Orange City, Iowa on October 7, 1971 · Page 9
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October 7, 1971

The Sioux County Capital from Orange City, Iowa · Page 9

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Orange City, Iowa
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Thursday, October 7, 1971
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The Orange Peelings STAFF Editor-Phil Relnders Assistant Editor-Elizabeth Vogel Layout Editors - Elisabeth Vogel and Linda Berry Statt-Barb Janssen, Laurlta Top, Linda Berry, Kay Vande Orlend, Jim Rowenhorst, Jay Dorschner City Community School Orange City, Iowa Vol. 20, No. 2, October 7, 1971 EDITORIAL: School Spirit Dutchman Dateline Mission Fest Seniors win Hall Contest How coring Attendants, 1971 The team had just lost an Important game. The team down, the coaches were down, and the loyal fans wert ""if someone else but a Dutchmen fan were to read tills, •> mav sould like quite a dreary setting, but suddenly the I nine changes to Rock Rapids, Iowa, where a game between T twchmen and the Lions is in progress. The non-Dutchmen I! 8 u saying to himself, "Looks like the same old thing." fa» hold everything! The Dutchmen players are out on the Tld shouting and getting fired up for the game. The coaches IM as excited as the players. The onlooker encounters shock number two, when he looks the stands to see the student body, the cheerleaders, and messed It, the parents and older fans on their feet " , ne and giving the team vocal support. Meanwhile, across P field the opposing fans are speechless. The onlooker now thinking that the Lions should be banned from wearing sam purple the Dutchmen wear. He finally puts all these ngs-on together and this question arises, "Why are these ieople doing this?'' Cheerleaders A Dutchman Fifteen girls jumped and •heered before seven judges Member 16. Of these flf- «en five cheerleaders were chosen: Diane Strand, Cyndy JRulsch, Patty Schoep, Pam •Clark, Mary Ann Brunk, and s alternate Wanda De Haan. me girsl were asked to do L cheer they were taught by he varsity cheerleaders and •a cheer they made up them- Iselves. They were also asked ...is a tough football player ...never says quit ...always studies hard ...is a gentleman ...never two-times ...is thrifty ...is agressive In sports ..is helpful to do a cartwheel, splits, and stag jump. JV Cheerleaders Elected October 6-Health and Science program 8-football-West Lyon-There 13-football-West Sioux Jr. High-There 15-football-George-Here 16-Hobo Day-Band goes tt Brooklngs 16-ACT tests atNorthwesterr. 19-football-Central Lyon Jr. High-Here 19-National Merit Scholarship Test 20-football - Akron-Parent's night-Here 22-No School-ISEA 23-A11 State Tryouts-LeMars 27-Pops Concert 28-Bill Bates-Josten's 29-football - Sioux Center- There 29-End of first nine weeks November 5-football-Hartley-There 8-No School-Parent Teacher Conferences t7-Lorge-Thorndike tests for sophomores Scott Dun I op wins contest Scott Dunlop representative for M-OC scored the highest in the tests of the Sioux County students in the United States Senate Youth Program. The test was given recently in County Superintendant W.K. Price's office. Two elected student body officers from among the high schools in Iowa will be selected to act as Iowa's delegates in Washington, D.C. January 29 to February 5, 1972. This tenth annual nationwide program will offer "Seeking a New Commitment to an Unfinished Task," is the motif behind the Mission Festival In Milwaukee, Wisconsin, going on this week, A number of students from M-OC are attending. The festival is in progress from October 6 through the ninth. Each day an exciting challenge Is brought out. On Wednesday evening the gathering saw a multi -media presentation of *. world crying out for help, under that day's theme "Awareness." "Confrontation" is the subject for Thursday's activities. Northwestern's Choral Readers will give a Mission in Drama that evening. On Friday, "Confrontation and Chs'lenge" is the theme. Outstanding speakers will be delivering the messages to the groups and there will be mission through music and arts, and mission and dialogue. Groups of 12-15 will be meeting several times throughout the festival. It promises to be a tremendous experience and to really fire up these young people attending for Christ. Summer Ventures Do something neat this summer? Many kids did. Here are some people who had extraordinary summer vacations. Ellen Vlleger flew to California to visit relatives for three weeks. She saw many famous sites out there and of two tests which they have taken. Eight Sioux County students have taken the test: — — •---"- .. ,„ -.-I. the first being objective and a $1,000 scholarsdp to each ^ ^^ was ^ essay exam . L to R, J.V. Cheerleaders, Cindy Ruisch, Pam Clark, Mary Brunk, Patti Schoep, Wanda De Haan, and Diane Strand. delegate of the 50 states. The United States Youth Program was created for outstanding high school students to help broaden their knowledge and understanding of Congress and the legislative process in our nation's capitol; to demonstrate the Importance of a freely elected legislature in the perpetuation of an effective democratic system of government; and to dramatize in particular the crucial role the Senate performs in the maintenance of U.S. Government. The program is sponsored by the William Randolph .Hearst Foundation. The two students from Iowa will be picked by the results It was unusual for M-OC students to come to school on Saturday, but trying to outdo the other classes In hall decorations was more Important than sleep. The theme for Homecoming this year was "We Can Make It If We Try." This was also Hie Senior's hall theme. The Junior theme was "Dutchman Superstar." The Sophomore's hall was the "Hall of Fame." The Freshmen theme was "Send the Rockets' to the Moon." On Wednesday, September 28, the halls were judged and the decision was announced. As everyone expected, the Seniors won. spent a lot of her time on the beach. She came back looking bleached and brown. When asked how her trip was she replied, "I had a great time!" Twlla Vander Meide went to Texas with her mother this summer to see her brother. She also did some sight-seeing and had a very enjoyable time. Dorenda Kleinhesselink and her parents drove to New Mexico for her vacation, "I had fun," she says " and I brought back some nice souveniers." Barb Janssen had an interesting summer too. For two weeks she was a Bible School teacher for some South Dakota Indians. She spent her time teaching kindergartners in the village of Cherry Creek on the Cheyenne Indian Reservation. "The Sioux Indians really enjoyed the Lutheran school teachers that came down," she said. "We lived right in the village and thus had close contact and living experiences with them. It was really different. There were nine of us at my camp, and I'm sure we all learned something different." Deb Bogaard also had a busy summer. First she went to the All-State Music Camp at Brookings for one week, and then on to 4-H Camp. Soon after, she returned, to become the 1971-72, 4-H fair queen of Sioux County. For more queen opportunities, she went to the State Fair Queen competition. Two seniors worked at Squaw Point Resort in Hillman, Minnesota, this summer. L to R, Roma Rowenhorst, sophomore, Ann Doornlnk, freshman, Diane Simonsen, senior, and Barb Krommendyk, junior. They were Linda Berry and LaVonne Kosters. The girls worked mainly as waitresses, but also did other types of odd jobs. Linda and LaVonne commented that the work was hard, but that they had loads of fun. It was a great experience for them since they got to meet so many people. These girls worked in Minnesota all summer, returning a day before school opened. I'm sure all band members can remember the great time we had in Indiana. All the excitement of the bus ride and especially the "Indy 500", added up to be a really great band vacation. One thing I know all the kids want to thank Mr. and Mrs. Krueger for, the great feast and welcome we received at Mrs. Krueger's sister's house. That was really fantastic! Thanks again for an unforgetable trip. After spending two weeks at home, Mr. Ludens and family took off-for Greely, Colorado. It was here that Mr. Ludens got his Master's Degree in Chemistry. For ten weeks the Ludens lived in a thirteen story apartment building on the campus of the University of Northern Colorado. That was quite a change from his big roomy home here In town. Mr. Ludens spent most of his time studying the courses he took to fill a half- regular load, and in preparation for four-three hour tests. He said that he found it to be a very interesting experience. Jim Rowenhorst really got around this summer. First he worked at the Young Life Camp in Colorado during the month of June. There he met some boys from Florida and they all decided to go to Palo Alto, California, for about a month. While he was on his way home he decided to stop off and spend a week at Denver, Colorado, with his sister. As his traveling came to a close, Jim found himself at his own home once more. I'm sure he had a very memorable as well as Interesting summer too. I'm sure every one of you had something exciting happen to you this summer, and we all wish you the best of luck in the summers to come. Orange Seeds Junior 'and senior girls had a candy striper meeting on Wednesday, September 22, at the hospital. All-State Chorus Audition rehearsal was held Wednesday, September 22, in the Chorus room. Seniors had a special assembly program September 21, when Dr. Blagen spoke to them on Ecology. New Schedule This year M-OC is con- tunuing a rotating schedule that was started last year. The first week will be in numerical order. The second week will go periods 1,2,7,3, 4,5,6. The third week will be 1,2,6,7,3,4,5. Each succeeding week will mark a rotation of the last five periods. The fourth period will be different this year. There will be no study hall during this time. The students that have regularly scheduled study hall will have 90 minutes of free time. Work Study A work-study program will be availible to seniors wishing to gain experiance in a field they're interested in. At a Senior class meeting on September 3, Mr. Winegar explained the program. It was tried by a few students last year and proved to be successful, therefore it will be continued. It involves getting out of school during free periods in order to work in such areas as nursing, secretarial aids, mechanics, and others. Any seniors interested in the program should contact Mr. Winegar. ACTIVITIES SILVER SLIPPERS The Hospers Silver Slipp- I ers 4-H Club met at the home I of Nancy Van Gorp on Saturday, Sept. 18th. The Pledge of Allegiance was led by Nancy Van Gorp. Roll Call was "A Food Habit I can Improve." Nancy Van Gorp led the 4-H [ Pledge, Demonstrations were "Boiled Eggs" by Vicki Sols- j ma and "Tuna Salad Submarines" by Nancy Van Gorp. i All the girls worked on their I record books at this meeting. Reporter-Vicky Huisman. HOLLAND WINDMILLS i The September meeting of [we Holland Windmills was Mid on Sept. 19, 1971 at the Extension Office. The meet- Ing was called to order by the «1* president, Ken Vlietstra. After the pledge of Alligiance to the nag, slides on swine carcass evaluation were «>own by Mariyn Vlsser. Bill •an Marel and Doug De Haan We re recognized for being awarded a Certificate of Re- "gnltion for their demonstration at the state fair. Allowing this, lunch was JJfved by Steve Pennings and Be meeting was adjourned by For an activity we made nutcups and later distributed them to the senior citizens at the Heritage House. We also worked on our record books. , . The meeting was adjourned and lunch was served by Linda and Jana Wielenga and their mother. Reporter, Debbie Pennings. Lunch was served by the Jr. Leaders after which we were dismissed. Reporter, Debbie Pennings tlng the 4-H Pledge, Reporter, Dave Mulder, GAY GARLANDS °» Sept, 18 the regular ° tag of the Gay Garlands Club was held In the Bureau Building. The g was called to order vice-president, Marcla and the pledge to Flag led by Pebble On July 8 the regular meeting of the Gay Garlands 4-H club was held in the Farm Bureau Building. The meeting was called to order by our vice president and our pledge to the U.S. Flag was led by Lynette Pennings. Roll Call was answered by 16 members and 3 leaders. It was "What I plan to take to the Local Achievement Show." The secretaries and treasurer's report were then given and approved. For business we discussed the Fair. The meeting was adjourned with the 4-H pledge led by Marcia Pennings. The demonstrations were as follows: "Pastries" by Linda De Haan, "Canned Foods and Preserves" by Debbie Fedders and "Table Settings" by Lynnette Brink. Lunch was then served by Debbie Fedders, ^ on <* a .. a "° Karen Pennings and their mothers. On July 22 the Gay Garlands 4-H Club held the r Local Achievement Show in the Farm Bureau Building. The meeting was called to order by our v te »-l»* 8l j?g md the pledge to the US. Flag was led by Janice Brink. Roll call was "What plan to take to the Fair. « w»» answered by 16 members, The mothers were present as visitors, A farewell get-together was held for Mrs. Henrietta Klein on Thursday, Sept. 30, at the home of Mrs. Harriet Te Stroete. Guests included Mrs. Kate Hoffs, Mrs. Jennie Huygens, Pearl Brink, Mrs. Jennie Zwagerman, Mrs. Liz Boone, Mrs. Marge Kreykes, and Mrs. Isabella Nieuwen- huis. Mrs. Klein will be moving to the new apartments in Boyden as soon as they are ready. Mrs. Milton (Viola) Schmit has been appointed to the postilion of Hospers Town Clerk. Mr. Dale Stover resigned as of October 1 at which time Mrs. Schmit took over. Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Romberg of Paramount, Calif., were honored at a Hulst family reunion Sunday afternoon at the Hospers Shelter House. Approximately 100 people attended the gathering. Mr. and Mrs. Romberg will leave this week for their home after spending a month visiting friends and relatives In this area, The HospersCubRcout Pack 212 will have a Bake Sale this Friday evening, Oct. 8 at the Hub in Hospers, starting at 7 p.m. Any donated baked goods will be appreciated, please have them at the Hub by 7 p.m. There were 15 members and ' «aders present for the ""eetlng, For business we fWelved thankyou notes from •£ Achievement Show judges, *«» we learned of the re- JPatlon of one of our lead- For business we e fair after which the judees comments on our entries The September Cub Scout Pack Meeting was held on the 29th at the Hospers Shelter House. The cubs opened with the Pledge of Allegiance, followed by the Cub Scout Prom- rand" Law of the PackjA skit "Ingredients of a Good C "b Scout" was given by Den 1 and 2. Announcements were made and awards were given to the following. Donny Sol- sma — Silver arrow, Bear Badge — Robert Kroese.Web- elos Award — Curtis Stover, Artist Award to Allan Schwartz, Terry Schmit, David Jungers and Michael Schmit, Showman Award to Curtis Stover. A penny fair was held before the business meeting which everyone enjoyed. The pack meeting was closed by everyone singing "America". Mr. and Mrs. Cornie De Laat and Mr. Charles Mellema of Wyoming, Michigan, and Mr. Pete Van Dyke of Jamestown, North Dakota were Sunday dinner and afternoon guests at the John Sol- sma, Sr. home. Additional afternoon callers were Mr. and Mrs. John Solsma, Jr. and family, Mr. and Mrs. Virgil Solsma and family and Mrs. Rich Solsma and children. Mr, and Mrs. Arvin Jacobsma of Sioux City were Sunday dinner and afternoon guests at the Horton Jacobs ma home. Johanna Postuma of Whiting, Pennsylvania spent a few days this week visiting with friends. She came especially to attend the wedding last Sat,, Oct. 2nd of her niece, Vlctt Postuma at Lake Wilson, Minnesota, Sunday evening visitors in the home of Mr, and Mrs. Mince Oordt were Mr, and Mrs, Pete Vander Wilt of Alton, Mr, and Mrs, Gerhard Ka- steln were Sunday evening supper guests at the home of Mr, and Mrs. Case Langstraat 3f Sioux Center, The two couples then attended the evening service at the Steen, Minn,, Reformed Church and remained afterward for the Carmel Quartet Program. Mr, and Mrs, Ben Lamfers attended a family get- together at the home of Mr, and Mrs, Art Rlemersma on Miss LaRena Van Surksum of Omaha, Neb., spent the weekend at the parental Ed Van Surksum home. She came especially to see her mother in the Orange City Hospital. Monday morning coffee guests of Mrs. Andrew Vander Berg were Johanna Postuma of Whiting, Penn., Mrs. Neal Schoep, Mrs. Ellis De Bruin and Mrs. Betha Zwagerman. Mr. and Mrs. Chuck Vande Kamp and boys were Sunday afternoon coffee guests at the Albert Vande Kamp home at Sioux Center. Sunday evening after church callers in the Andrew Vander Maten and Audley Dolphin homes were Mr. and Mrs. Jake Vander Maten and their grandson, Scott of Fort Dodge and Mrs. Henry Van't Hofof Orange City. Mr. and Mrs, Henry Ramies spent the weekend at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Jake Kamies at Redwood Falls, Minn. Mrs. Arie Reekers attended a bridal shower on Monday evening, Oct. 4 for Miss Martha Nielsen at Rock Rapids. Miss Nielsen will become the 'oride of Leon Reekers of Hull on November 5, Mr, and Mrs. Henry Mouw of Orange City attended the Sunday evening service of Hospers Reformed Church with Mr, and Mrs. John Gos- llnga, Sr, and were coffee guests afterwards at the Cos- linga home. Mr, and Mrs, Jim Brink of Sioux Center were Sunday evening after church guests at the Pearl Brink home, Mr, and Mrs. Arie Reekers were Saturday evening visitors at the home of Mr, and Mrs, Howard Philby, Mr, and Mrs, Kelson Nieu- wenhuis were Wednesday evening supper guests at the home of Mr, and Mrs. Al- Kreun at Leota, Mln» Mr. and Mrs. John Schuler of Alton attended the evening service of the First Reformed Church and were quests afterwards at the Nelson Nieuwenhuls home. The Arnie Reekers family were Sunday afternoon callers at the Arie Reekers home. A Tops club has been formed in Hospers and will be meeting each Monday even- Ing at 7 p.m. In the Hospers Community Building. The leaders have been chosen for the group as follows: Leader- Mrs, Rollie Manson, Co-leader-Mrs. Sam Brink, Treasurer-Mrs. Milton Schmit, Secretary-Mrs. Ivan Muilenberg, Weight Recorder-Mrs. Harold Berding. Any ladies interested are welcome to come. Mr. Butch De Bruin has been selected by the USDA Meat Inspection Program for promotion in processing in Minneapolis, Minn, where he will be employed after receiving advanced schooling. He was to report for school at Minneapolis this Monday, Oct. 4. His wife, Nellie, and daughter, Lonnie, will jol-ihim is soon as housing is found. On Thursday, Oct. 7 an open house will be held for Mrs, Ralph Vander Berg in observance of her 80th birthday from 2-4 p.m. at the Hospers Community Building, Mr. Arlin Vander Wilt was admitted to the Sioux Center Hospital on Thursday after he fell while getting Into his semi-truck tractor. He is in traction with an injured hip, Mrs. Nick Hulst of Rock Valley was a Sunday afternoon caller at the Andrew Vander Berg home. Mrs. Agnes Van Zee, David and Ruth and Mrs. August Katze of Rock Valley were Sunday afternoon visitors in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Butch De Bruin. Sunday afternoon visitors 'm the Andrew Vander Maten and Audley Dolphin homes were Mr. and Mrs. George Mills, Mary and Brian of Hartley. Mrs. Gerritt Dekker, Wen- ilell and Debbie attended the evening service Sunday at the Maurice Reformed Church at which time Debbie rendered the special music with a piano solo. They were coffee guests afterwards at the Otto De Jong home. Mr. and Mrs. John Solsma, Sr. and Mrs. Marie Grotenhuis, along with Mrs. Henrietta Vander Zwaag of Hull were coffee guests after •murch Sunday evening. Local Hem Mr. Leland Wielenga from Mountain View, California, an engineer with Lockheed Aircraft visited for a few days last week in the Lou J. Wielenga home on this way back from Florida. After leaving here he also planned to visit with his brother, Wilbur,Wielenga at Littleton, Colorado. Mr. and Mrs. Jim Woudstra visited in the home of Mr. and Mrs. John L. De Groot at Hull on Sunday afternoon. Those here for the funeral Df Mr. Ben Vanden Grlend were Mr. and Mrs. Jake Fisher, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Vander Woude and Mrs. Maude Vande Griend all from South Holland, Illinois and Mrs. Carrie Rltsema, Mrs. Jennie Salm, Mrs. Pete Salm and Jackie Ritsema all from Witcher, Illinois. Mr. Frank Klynsma entered the St, Luke's Hospital at Sioux City this Monday for tests with surgery to follow. Mrs. John poppema Is stay- Ing for an Indefinite time with her daughter, Kathleen, In Omaha, Nebraska, Mrs, Ed Van Surksum was to return to her home this week from the Orange City Hospital, Robert Stover, Bob Callenius, Kathy Vander Ploeg and Rita Hofmeyer were among the Floyd Valley students who spent last week Wednesday in Minneapolis where they attended the production of "The Misalliance" at the Guthrie Theatre, Mr. Bill Grotenhuis drove the bus load of students to Minneapolis and back, Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur Riemersma were Sunday dinner and evening guests at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Lee Rle- mersma of Rlppee, Iowa. Mr. and Mrs, Jake Hofmeyer of Orange City were Sunday evening after church guests at the Andrew Vander Berg home, Mrs. Ed Jungers left by bus last week Wednesday for Sparta, Wisconsin to spend a few days in the home of her daughter, Mr. and Mrs, Scott Hat- fleld, She returned home again on Monday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Van Zanten attended a Keep Safe Convention in St. Louis last week, Wilma Klopfensteln from Iowa City and Jeff Klopfenstein and Judi De Beer from Ames spent the weekend in Orange City, Wilma' was a Sunday dinner guest in the Henry Vellinga home. They returned to their respective schools again on Sunday afternoon, Mrs. Gordon Mackle and Miss Millie Ver Steeg entertained on Tuesday afternoon In honor of the birthday of Ada Ver Steeg. Other guests Included Mrs, Al Vander Berg, Mrs. Al Van Oort, Mrs, Florence R. Mouw and Miss Helen Rozeboom. Mrs. William Van Gorp left for Sioux Falls on Tuesday to visit with Mr. and Mrs, Larry Leu, The Marion Vander Laan family wjll be going to Sioux Falls again on Thursday to get her, THE SIOUX COUNTY CAPITAL, Thursday, October 7,1971 — 9

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