The Sioux County Capital from Orange City, Iowa on October 14, 1971 · Page 10
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October 14, 1971

The Sioux County Capital from Orange City, Iowa · Page 10

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Orange City, Iowa
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Thursday, October 14, 1971
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Page 10
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Letters from friends Corn sheller crew in a picture taken in 1914 on the P. G. De Jong farm three miles west and three miles south of Northwestern College. Left to right, Nelson Da Jong; John G. Ds Jong; Raymond D° Jong, on the corn sheller; P G D9 Jong, Nelson's father, standing beside the 6 H.P. gasoline engine that powered the grinder; and Harvey Da Jong. Services held for J. J. Hofmeyer, jr. Funeral services were held on Oct. 8 for John J. Hof- mpyer, jr., G2, of Orange City at the Trinity reformed Church. The Rev. Donald Lenderink conducted the service. Special music was provided by a male quartet consisting of Paul Mnyskens, Willis Rozeboom, Fugene Van Wyk, and Alfred Aalberts accompanied by Mrs. Calvin Groen. The selections rendered were. "What a Friend We Have in Jesus" and "Beyond the Sunset." Pallbearers were Norman Eason, Leo Eason, Leonard Berkenpas, John Fedders, Ernest Fedders and Dave Sybesma. Interment was in Westlawn Cemetery under the direction of the Van Etten Funeral Home. John J. Hofmeyer was born on Sept 19, 1909 and passed away on October 5, 1971 at the Orange .City hospital. He married Wilmyna Mouw on April 12, 1930 at Orange City. He farmed southwest of Orange City until his death. He was a member of the Trinity Reformed Church. He is survived by his widow, one daugh- tpr, Mrs. LuVerne (Ruth) V.inderhamm of Bell, Cal., one son, Elmer J. of Orange City, five grandchildren, Jerry and Judy Vanderhamm, Terry, Bruce and Steve Hofmeyer, his mother, Mrs. John G. Hofmeyer at the Heritage Hpme, and one brother, Harvey of Alton. Eason of Alton, Mrs. Adrian Huygens of Akron, Mrs. Clifford Bogaard, Mrs. Arthur De Graaf and Allan of Orange City. Afternoon guests were Mrs. Harvey Vander Pol of Newkirk, Mr. and Mrs. Jake Hofmeyer and Mrs. Jennie Stronks of Orange City. Mrs. Hyink had been 92 on October 2. Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Van't Hof and Cheryl were Sunday evening guests at the parental Jake De Leeuw home along with Mr. and Mrs. Edgar De Leeuw and Sandy of Ellsworth, Minn, to help them celebrate their wedding anniversary. Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Vander Pol, Rhonda and Cara, Mrs. Robert Mouw and Gina and Mr. Conley Van Heuvelen were Sunday dinner guest at the Harvey D. Vander Pol home in Sioux City. Mr. and Mrs. Willis Hofmeyer, Rita and Billy attended church services in Archer Sunday evening and afterward wereguests at the home of their mother, Mrs. Will Hofmeyer in Hospers, along with Mr. and Mrs. Peter Van Kley and Mr., and Mrs. Joe C, Kleinhesselink. Sunday dinner guest at the Lloyd Grotenhuis home were Mr. and Mrs. Jim Marshall and family of Sioux City, Miss Diane Bryun of Hospers and Mr. and Mrs. Peter Van Kley and Peter Lee. Services to be held today for Marion Mouw Funeral services will be held today (Thursday) at 10:30 a.m. at the Dover Alliance Church with Rev. Jacob Van Kekerix officatlng. Mr. Mouw died Monday, Oct. 11, at the Orange City hospital. He was born January 28, 1908 on a farm west of Orange City. United in marriage to Jeanette Vellinga on April 8, 1929. He farmed until 1961 when they retired and moved to Orange City. He is survived by his widow; two daughters, Mrs. Art (Ruth) De Koter, Mrs. Russell (Mary Beth) Carlson of Cherokee; two sons, Albert J. of Orange City and Kenneth of Melpetis, Cal.; eight grandchildren and one great grandchild; two brothers, Bert ofWillmar.Minn., and Gerrit of Orange City; two sisters, Mrs. John (Mildred) Walker of Kansas City and Mrs. Lloyd (Arte) of Rapid City. . Interment is at^Westlawn Cemetary under the Van Etten Funeral Home. heal New Mrs. Elsie De Jong and Mrs. Peter Raak went to Hull last Thursday where they visited with their aunts, Mrs. Mary De Jong and Miss Bertha De Jong, and also visited with Mrs. Anna Pennings. Mr. and Gunderson Ponca B. Evonne Mr. and Mrs. Mert Kraal are leaving (today) Thursday for Brier Hill, New York to be the guests of Dr. and Mrs. Robert Fisher. Mr. visited in in Forte, Sunday dinner guests In the Norman Plender home In celebration of Valerie's birthday were Mr. and Mrs. Merlyn Plender and family, Mrs. Andrew Vander Griend and Mrs. Elizabeth Plender. Mr. and Mrs. August F. Joens from Davenport were houseguest last weekend in the home of Mrs. Minna Dengler. Mrs. and Mrs. Raymond Joens and family from LeClaire, la. were guests in the Don Mouw home. All were Sunday evening supper guests in the home of Mrs. Dengler. Mrs. Dengler and August Joens are cousins. Mr. Joens had a laryngectomy 16 years ago and now does open throat breathing. He also does a great deal of speaking at nursing schools in the Davenport area. Mrs. Henry Kramer, Mrs. Howard Muilenburg, Mrs. Wilbur Ver Steeg, Mrs. Herman Oolman and Mrs. Martin Kuiken from Sioux Center visited with their uncle, Henry Dykstra at Paullina on Monday helping him celebrate his birthday. They also visited in the John Vink home in Sheldon. Mr. and Mrs. Otto Wielenga from Redlands, Cal. are visiting with their brothers, Lou and Nick in Orange City and other relatives. While here they are houseguests of Mr. and Mrs. Gerrit Reinders. I've .been her over six weeks now and so many things have happened I can't mention them all. I'll g' ve a skeleton account, I flew Into Sydney on Aug. 13 and spent the next week In orientation sessions there. This consisted of speakers from different aspects of education-organization, policies, curriculum, staffing, etc. We also visited a high school In one of the suburbs. A "representative school," naturally, turned out to be In an upper-middle class area. The school overlooked one of the beaches, etc. But It was Interesting. I found the sessions Informative. There were approximately 50 of us that week- most from the states, but a few from Canada and England. In a recent newspaper article I read that approximately 330 teachers have arrived from these countries of the 1000 that have been signed up. The week I came in seemed to begin the rush of arrivals. During the week we were informed of our school assignments. When we accepted the contract, we have agreed to teach anywhere in the state of New South Wales. The majority were assigned in and around Sydney Itself. I was assigned to Llthgow-a coal- mining town in the Blue Mountains about 95 miles west of Sydney. One of the girls I met that week, Stephanie Rosenthal from Oregon, was assigned to a town near he re- Orange-Would have been a coincidence had I gone there! People kept telling me how cold it is in Lithgow. It gets down to freezing during the winter and snows once or twice a year! So I tho't it wouldn't be any problem at all, but there is no central heating here! Which means it's as cold inside as it is out! But my flat has a coal fireplace which keeps me warm enough. Caught a terrific cold my first week here though! But spring is coming and the weather is much better. Some of the major social differences here are obvious at first and have become normal with time. Many things are segreated by sex. In the classroom the fellas sit on one side and girls on the other. The pubs have special ladies lounges where men aren't . ..allowed in some bars at all. (Don't know if you want to use that!) Aussies drive on the left side of the road yet yield to the right. It's taken awhile to feel comfortable driving! The roads are mostly bad! have 2 or 3 main roads to sydney-and these «e no better than black tops or the road from Games to Le Mars- most of the curves aren't banked correctly, etc. In Lithgow, few private homes have telephones, it's hard to get used to walking to someone's house to see if they want to do something, or just to ask a question or talk. I haven't touched on the educational system, even physical education is different here. If you'd like more let me know. Include a hello to the good people of O.C. Thanks for your Interest. ' Willa D. Meyllnk Grand Central Hotel Lithgow, NSW 2790 Australia and the"Garry v;; r ',: ri homo in Sioux Con?? Mr. GIVE OU) MAN mm A TOUGH TIME- '^*i Mrs. Arie BolHiyt • last Wednesday. v <- ""',;<**•)*.;, Fix your home NOW -w^ Everything inlumbf A GOOD SUPPLY OF ROUGH LUMBER FOR THOSE FARM REPAIRS P hone We carry a good stock of paneling, regular plywoods and hardwood plywoods for those winter-time "do it yourself projects" STOP IN TODAY! WE CARRY A COMPLETE LINE OF QUALITY INSULATION Full insulation will save you up to 50% on you] fuel bills this winter will pay for itself in ' two seasons. If your home was insulated after , it was constructed, as many of the older homes were, you should consider re-insulating or filling in the areas where the "blown-in" insulation has sagged away from the top where it is-needed the most. Farmer's Mutual Co-op Assn. LUMBERYARD Maunc " l; " The Orange & WhiteTrack jrtrtAAft^AAArtArtAAWWVWVWNrtAArtWAAAAAAAAAAAArtArtWUWWVWWWy Mr. and Mrs. Albert Hoffs, Mrs. Ralph Eerkes and Shirly and Mrs. Frank M. De Graaf were Sunday evening guest at the Harry Vander Pol home. Mrs. John C, Blom,accompanied by Mrs. Fred Blom, Sr. of Alton and little Kelli Sue Diekevers left Wednesday morning for Enid, Oklahoma where Kelli Sue joined her parents, the Keith Diekevers. Keith is stationed there with the Air Force. Enroute home they visited their aunt, Mrs. Gerrit Teeslink, at Topeka, Kansas, returning home again Thursday evening. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Van Rooyen of Orange City and Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Vander Pol , Jewelann and Roberta were Sunday evening after church guests at the home of Mrs. Bert Menning in Orange City. Mrs. Lloyd Van't Hof went along on the Farm Bureau tour to Winona and Rochester, Minn. Wednesday and Thurs- say, Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Top, Loren and David were Sunday evening guest at the Norlan Top home at Rock Rapids to help their little girl Laura celebrate her first birthcUy. Also there were Mr. and Mrs, Joe VeUlhuizen of Rock Rapids. Mr. and Mrs. Mike Vrieze and Dawn were Friday overnight and Saturday guest at the Harvey Vander Pol home. Last Tuesday potluck dinner guests at the home of Mrs. Andrew De Graaf in Orange City were Mrs. Martin Hyink of Watertown, South Dakota and two of her daughters, (Alice) Mrs. Bob Nickel of Aberdeen, South Dakota and (Dorothy) Mrs. Sage of Oak/ land , California.Mrs. George / "u Winterize Right! Let us prepare your car for winter with a bumper to bumper check up and servicing . . . winter weight oils, anti-freeze, cooling system flush-out and complete motor tune-up. -2=fcr^ ANTI-FREEZE Bring in your own containers for BIG SAVINGS! Get your glow candle wax here We have it in 10 Ib. blocks it comes equipped with a guy who knows what he's doing beilyouweredri.inglW' 3 " 8 ""' FARMER'S (ROR OIL ASS'N. i PHONE 4804 - Orange City PHONE 4551 - Alton IAAA The official name is Gas Service Truck. Our orange and white truck is a familiar, almost traditional, sight on our streets and highways. IPS has a fleet of orange and white trucks to help you enjoy a safe, continuous supply of natural gas. Day in, day out — in all kinds of weather. Each truck is equipped with a two- way radio to handle emergency calls promptly. And more tools than you can imagine — dozens of different wrenches and screwdrivers, half a dozen different pliers, gas detectors,' drills, dies, hammers, files, saws, pipes and cutters. But more important than all this equipment is the guy who drives the truck. He's a skilled gas serviceman who knows his business backwards and forwards. He has to. Your IPS man is careful. Conscientious. Accurate, He's everything you'd white truck. on So next time you cook a din" 6 your gas range. Or take a hot sn courtesy of your gas hot water hea Or turn up the thermostat on y furnace, remember that ou that orange and white truck make it all possible. THE SERVICE IHHU , i..aiuuim«»i»"*"« —--0- «oui 10-THE SIOUX COUNTY CAPITAL, Thursday, October 14, 1971

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