The Sioux County Capital from Orange City, Iowa on October 14, 1971 · Page 1
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October 14, 1971

The Sioux County Capital from Orange City, Iowa · Page 1

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Orange City, Iowa
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Thursday, October 14, 1971
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«530A«f & SONS BOOK BlHDEKf. tetter to tte Sdtror has com again in the fall of the year "as citizens of Orange City, will contribute 1)611 T* the local Community Chest Fund Drive, w « .J of Directors of the Orange City Com- P*i£ph2§t Inc. has «i-t October 27 through October lunlty ^»° w ^ ek f of t | ](1 annua i house to house soll- Jllallon for funds, M, Board of Directors has adopted for the , fhis vear the amount of$12,000 for 23 charities. followingis * he llst of charltles and the amounts iesignated: 36th Year - No. 46 ORANGE CITY, IOWA October 14, 1971 . „ Hospital-Cancer & Heart Equipment . £ Hospital-Cancer ft Heart Research &rence Crlttendon Home F°l SC As U sn S . 'Mental Health feyrs^? 1 : 1 ? r t,niiu» ci1 jied Cross ^Children's Home Society | Ch County Retarded Children . . . . |ub Scouts Salvation Army Eonal'TraveVrs Aid Eirtcan' Foundation for Blind .... lAmerlcan Social Health Assn Kloux City Gospel Mission Ijowa Arthritis Foundation •Ataxla . . . $1030 , , . . 310 1235 .... 105 .... 465 .... 675 .... 155 , , . . 360 . . . . 1200 .... 515 140 r i c 800 50 380 50 25 300 Old Fashioned Bargain Days start Inursday There will be a large number of citizens taking «rt In the soliclatlon of homes and businesses in n«n» City. This one drive takes the place of many •?HVPS which means a savings of time, money, and Ertnrf for all of us. As in the past, contributions may Ite made in cash, or by pledge, or both. Pledges may made and paid in quarterly Installments, the first lone due on January 1, 1972, or as it most convenient. The Board asks that contributors be prepared •»n rive their donations or pledges when the solici- itor call. The charities listed above are very worthy jofyour support. We as American citizens should keep alive the Lreat tradition-that great spirit that is America's. iThe"boy or girl who doesn't have the equal chance; . Ife person who is sick, who can't afford to go to a Ihospttal; the handicapped person that you may see lonthe street one day; the older person who wants I live out his or her life in a time of dignity; all lol these are helped by your contribution to the | Community Chest. You are urged to make your contribution as big las possible. Make it big because in doing so, you help I those who really need help; and make it big because In this way you help to keep alive in America some- Mng very precious, very unique. . . . our trad Won lot not just doing things through the Government but lour tradition of each Individual assuming a respon- [ slblllty of helping his neighbor in need. Board of Directors Orange City Community Chest uiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimimiHimimiiii iiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiii Old Fashioned "Girl of the Week" (Reprinted from The Novelty Yoke Book, No, 1917, , The 63rd Annual Convention of the 8th District low:, federation of Woman's Club was held in Orange tu\ G>n Tuesday. The mating was attended by 350 WOIIUM. > tea was held in the home of Mrs. M. Van Oosterho.t lor the state officers and the local boird after the Reeling. Pictured 1-r, Mrs. E.I Blumoyer, Sioux Coant> [President and general convention chairman; Mrs. b.ir.- fcranberg, local chairman of the convention; Mrs. M.H- pin Petroelje, Orange C\ty President; Mrs. W Ills Jo.in- K 8th District Chairman; Mrs. RUph W'n-eler .State Dsl Vice President; Mrs. Glenn Stockdile. State 1 resi- W; Mrs. E. W. Ryan, State 2nd Vice President; M. >. P, R. Ayers, State 3rd Vice President. 1 wry drive results reported Make the Pennies Bigger When James Buchanan was I'.vsklcnt ami tall lu-avt-r hats wcfc in vogue: when gentlemen wore hmacl cravals ami latlu-s w ,re ho<>P skirts, the pennies they tossed to children were as hi,, as quarters. But the cart-wheel coopers your «raiu fallici «,; for keepintf his lace collar clean were not as h. K m huym« power as the pennies of today. ltie Special Needs Come of the Municipal Hos- at their October 12th jetlng reviewed the results [the 1970 drive for X-ray "wnlzatlon. ,hristian School J&Ws first PTA Iprange City Christian Pool will hold its first P. | A I meeting Tuesday even- IE' Oct. 19, a t -7;30 p.m. in 7 Activity Room. The pro- [jn> will feature Miss Jacque iWt and Mr. Ray Beamer, Individuals will explain J services now available to f n °n-Publlc schools by way 1 speech therapy and psy- Bl %ist services respec- miil' A 6 r oup of intermediate Will present vocal I - numbers under the I e «ion of Mrs, Jenlne Bird, • us "! Instructor, Along with 16 business matters, 'era] new p ( T,A, board Fibers win be elected. Re- PS officers are Mr. Phares Pjff, Mrs. Alma Vlsser, WMr «. JoanMiedema. MARKETS _> Tuesday afternoon at '•armflrs Co-op Elevator The following resume of the costs were given to the Committee by Virgil Row™^ and R L. Rieckhoff, both _.!.._', O f the Committee. 91,000 Cost of Project From Hospital RPSPT v* 1 Fund Difference Donations from entire an-a Amount still Si 'amMh'U mose unpaid are less than Il< oi the total con- 30,000 01,000 44,000 17,000 si m ""• •• , ' . was reported that almost had lieen paid in Helen Van Goldar, Hospital Administrator, reported that 'he new X-ray Department headed by Dr. Glen Van Roekel, radiologist, had greatly upgraded the series the hospital could offer, and that it was being fully used. A penny Ihfn mil-lit lll 'V a p;is< " y ' or ton (if them take one to the I'mr. but your «reat-aunt and ureat-imcle couldn't have ftone to a movie at any price. Your «reat-«ran'ther may have driven the fastest horse in the country and paid a »iJy sum for it. Hut tin py..e ota stable of thormiuh- lu-eils wi.nM not have h»ii«IH him a Iliu-r. Sixty years a«o the ladies could HO shoppin« f«>r dry woods and Iniy silks that would make you green will) envy, linens that were linens ami broadcloths thai beK«ar description Hut what their favorite store did not have they usually «ot along without. Times have changed, and so have merchandise and business methods. One of the influences that has helped to bring about so much of change, that has helped to multiply opportunities and -increased the spending si/e of our pennies, is advertising. (Reprinted from Needlecraft Magazine, Aug., 1919) This weekend, Thursday, Friday, Saturday and Monday, Orange City merchants are tagging their merchandise with old fashioned low prices for Old Fashioned Bargain Days. The event will come to a roaring conclusion Monday with fun on main street (really Central Avenue) for everyone I Free movies will be shown at the Town Hall starting about 4:30 -- two W.C. Fields 20 minute films. Also for the kids -- free horse and buggy rides will be given at Windmill Square. Adults will enjoy the antique cars display at the park. The restored one room school house will be open from 7 to 9 and from 1 until 9 p.m. « with coffee served at the museum. Music popular during the 1920's will be hea-1 on the downtown speaker system all day. The Orange City Chamber of Commerce invites all area residents to enjoy Old Fashioned Days. Interest In the museum and school house is apparent from the many tours of school groups and visitors which have been arranged by the museum board during the summer. "We greatly appreciate the generosity of Mrs. Neale Spaan, a former resident who now lives In Los Angeles, In providing our building rent free," said Mrs. Lloyd Molr, president of the board. She added, "What we need Is more members and the gift of more exhibits and artifacts. In the future we hope to greatly expand and preserve some of the Irreplaceable history of the County." Museum board members said that coffee will be served visitors on Monday and urged all Orange Cityans to visit 514 Albany NE during the day. NW Days campaign irwa The drive to raise $17,500 as a victory goal for the Northwestern Days Campaign began with a klckoff break- fast, held Monday, Oct. 11, In the Dutch Mill Inn and will conclude Saturday, .Oct. 16 In a victory celebration break- board Unity Christian High School in Orange City recently added three new trustees to its board. They are Ralph Bootsma of Sheldon, and Henry Addink and Orville Kroeze of Orange Ctiy. The retiring trustees are Stewart Goslinga from Hospers, and Forest Hubers and John Broek from Orange City. The new Board of Trustees elected the following officers: Henry De Groot of Sioux Cdn- ter, president; Hubert Schuller of Orange City, vice-president; Gilbert Byker of Hawarden, secretary; and Ken Hulsman of Newkirk, treasurer. The successful operation of the school is due to many hard worklng.committees.The committees for the 1971-72 school year are: Education- Hubert Schuller, chairman; Henry De Groot, Gilbert Byk er, Marion Van Soelen. On the Finance committee is Ken Huisman, chairman, Elmer Duistemars and Ralph Bouma. Transportation committee consists of: Junior Dooyema, livery merchant, every manufacturer knows that advertising materially reduces selling costs by increasing the demand for and the distribution of the products of hundreds of thousands of factories. Indeed, many of the tilings we count today as necessities or simple luxuries could not he v;v u |,. ar..l MiUl -'i "'•" reasonable prices except a- advertising lias created a broad market for them, making millions of sales at little prices and little profits. And so you owe very much to advertising You owe much to the people of yesterday who have read and been influenced by past advertising and so have made possible the economics and varieties and wide distribution of merchandise that you enjoy. You owe present advertising a thorough reading. A greater familiarity with advertising, with advertisers and advertised merchandise makes continually for the increasing si/.e of your pennies. chairman; Ralph Bootsma and Clarence Den Hartog. The Building committee: Henry Addink - chairman. Orville Kroeze, PeterNooteboom, and John Broek, and John Gesink. On the promotion committee is Dr. Marvin Petroelje, chairman, Dr. Russell Maatman, Harvey Pluim ForrestHubers and Marion Van Soelen. The Board of Trustees also appoints a Finance Board which meets monthly to sup- srvise the financial operation of Unity. These members also serve three year terms. The new members are; Wally Mouw of Ireton, Wilbur Wier- uma and Rpn Noteboom of Grange City. Clarence Postman (post chairman) and Gary Kroeze of Orange City and Pete Mars of Ireton have completed three years on this board. The new chairman for the Finance Board Is Elmer Duistmars of Sioux Center, Harvey Pluim of Orange City is the vice- chairman and Freeman Faber of Ireton Is the secretary. Don Jacotisnn was first place winner in the Ford sponsored Punt, Pass-Kick /.one contest last Saturday He was entered in the 11 year old class. Don will enter the district contest at Boys To*n in Omaha on Saturday. Donnls .Rons, above, presents Don his trophy. Sixty boys entered the contest. Ten ye.ar old Lee M/Ktnstrey and Dennis Rowonhorst, 12, of Orange City were runners- up in their contests, Wed. of raising *''',,,,'i nbeso lv- balance due is still tonesoi ed. A military funeral was for Capt. Jim Newendorp on Monday morning Oct. 11 at tne United States Air Force Aca- Jemy cemetery in Colorado Springs, It was Jim's request that in the event of his death n service he be burled at the Academy. An Air Force ser. "Celebration or Lite, .66 2.91 19.85 campaign in November. at Alton in the Floyd Valley Gym. The principal speaker will tie Rev. E. Van Engelen- hoven. Brief remarks will be made by former Congressman Charles Hoeven, Peter Aberson and Orval Madden. Music will be furnished by a male qU Capt.' Newendorp was killed in South Viet Nam as a result of enemy action on Oct. 1. He was aircraft commander of a RF4 reconnaissance aircraft, NOTICES The Annual meeting of the Harmony Youth Home will be held Saturday, Oct. 16 at 7:45 p.m. in the Orange City Town Hall. Progress reports and election of board members will constitute the business meeting. Special music will be provided. The board announces everyone is welcome. The Sioux County Tuberculosis and Health AssoeU- Funeral services were held for Albert Ramaker of Sioux Center on Wednesday, Oct. 13, at 10;30 a.m. at the First Reformed Church with Rev, Jack Boerlgter offlcatlng.Mr, Ramaker died on Monday at tlon will hold Its Fall Workshop on October 18 at 9 a.m. at the Auto-Dine in Sioux Center, This meeting will kick off the campaign of Christmas Seals, All Seal Chairman and Executive Members are to bring helpers to stuff envelopes. the Sioux Center hospital. He was born Mrch 29, 1897 it Prairie View, Kan. Married Prlscilla Vermeer at Sioux Center on March 29, 1923. He was a retired farmer. He Is survivedbyhlswldow; daughters, Mrs, Arnold Kaemlngk of Sioux Center, Mrs. Harold Korver of Paramount, Calif.; brothers, the Rev, John Ramaker of Hartford, Conn., Henry J. Ramaker of Sioux Center, GaraW Ramaker of Hollywood, Fla,; sister, Mrs. Ben Mouw of Sioux Center; nine grandchildren. fast to be held in Fern Smith Hall from 8:30 a.m. — 10:00 a.m. Junior Siebersma, campaign chairman, hopes that the challenge goal of $22,500 will be met by that time. Speaking at the kickoff breakfast for Northwestern Days, Dr. Lars I. Granberg, president of Northwestern, said, "Earl V. Me Grath, former Commissioner of Education and one of the most widely known and respected consultants in higher educations says, 'The first thing the liberal arts college has to do is to take an optimistic view of the future . . . Things are not really all that bad. 1 «. . . Earl Pullias, Professor of -higher education, University of Southern California has also stated, 'Of course, the problems are severe or difficult, but I believe that the facts show that they are no more severe or difficult than they have been these 335 years since the founding of Harvard . . . The facts show that the church related liberal arts colleges at present are in better condition on almost every score than they have been at any time in their history.' "Like most schools," said Dr. Granberg, "Northwestern has gone through some difficult days. They were not as hard as they might have been because our neighbors and friends stood with us and made special effort to help. Even this year, which we thought was well set to operate In the black, we will have to make a» special effort because our enrollment fell short of expectations. We think that we can still'finish in the black, but it is going to take the co-operative effort of the campus community to keep expenditures minimal and the continued gifts of our friends to bring more funds than we had expected to need." Junior Siebersma remarked, "In order for the drive to be successful, several gifts of $1000 and up are needed and many more gifts between $500 and $1000 and $200 and $500 are requested The money raised will go directly into the annual fund of Northwestern. This fund is used for the operation of the college so that the teachers can teach and the students can learn. Academic Dean, Roy Wilbee, stated, in recent broadcast over KLEM, "Northwestern Is continually up-dating Its program offerings. This semester, for Instance, our computer program has been expanded. All new programs such as this demand adequate funding." Alfred Drake, Director of Development at Northwestern, quoted from CHRISTIANITY TODAY, "If Christians cop out in their support of Christian Colleges . . . then higher education will be left In the hands of the secularists. This is too high a price for the Christian to pay. We need to get solidly behind our Christian schools, supporting them with our money as with our •prayers." Alpha Psi Omega honors 2 members The Alpha Psi Omega Awards Committee has made the following announcement about Northwestern's play, TOE STAR SPANGLED GIRL. "Best Actor" nomination goes to both Harvey Van Veldr- hulzen as Norman Cornell and Ronald Wright as Andy Hobart, "Backstage" nomination- goes to Bert Leuslnk for Ms work as stage manager.

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