The Sioux County Capital from Orange City, Iowa on October 21, 1971 · Page 6
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October 21, 1971

The Sioux County Capital from Orange City, Iowa · Page 6

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Orange City, Iowa
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Thursday, October 21, 1971
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Page 6
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The Orange Peelings AMERICAN EDUG4 STAFF Editor-Elizabeth Vogel Assistant Editor-Linda Berry Layout Editors-Linda Berry and Elizabeth Vogel Staff-Barb Janssen, Laurita and and Mark Maurice-Orange City Community School EDITORIAL: Education is Important Vol. 20. No. 3. October Education may be defined as the Process °* and developing the knowledge, skill, mind and charac er. It Is In the home, the neighborhood and the community that the most lasting education takes place. Is very important in America as in any otner liief goal after the founding of our government to prepare the citizens for the duties and responsibilities of self-government. Then the schools took on the^umticiauon task of tying the old settlements to the new. Schools hrfped our new country to develop and share a single culture. America's industrial leadership could hot have been attained wiThout the discoveries made in the research aboratortes of our schools and without a skilled and intelligenUabor ^"'Education should be important ^e^e.'tt* most important purpose Asides raining one cltlzen ship prepare the young J^ n ^^ 3 ^ r duty to understand In all govermental affairs. Wanted A Pen STUDENTS COMMENT ON EDUCATION American Education Week Mayor Dunlop is proclaiming October 24-30 as National Education Week in Orange City. The projects in Orange City are being sponsored by the National Education Association, American Legion, National Parent Teachers Association and the United States Office of Education. Some of the classes in the grades 1-4 are having coffees with parents so they may come and see what their children are doing in school. For the people not able to attend the coffees a 30-40 minute video tape will be made depicting school life. This will be shown to the Lyons, JayCee's, and in the L & K show window. Anyone else wanting to use the tape for any meeting is asked to contact M-OC high school. Placemats were given to the Durch Mill Inn to be used October 24-30 to remind people that it is National Education Week. Students have been working hard for this special week too. The half-time show for the Akron game will be geared for the occasion and the expository writing class " wrote papers on education of which some will appear in the paper. Magazine Sales Have you bought any magazines lately? If so, it could have been from a sophomore eagerly trying to reach their goal of $1.600. Ween Venture to Spencer The Y-Teen held it's Iowa Town and Country YWCA Every Member Conference at Spencer. The meeting was held at the United Methodist Church beginning at 9:30 and lasting till 3:45. The girls representing M-OC were Pam Bonnema, Denise Schiebout, Kay Vande Griend, and Elizabeth Vogel. The day consisted mostly of discussion groups led by Miss Nina Alleman on how to make your organization better and Lauretta Feeves on Racism. The overall theme for the year is "Everything is Beautiful." The girls came home with interesting ideas and hope to put them to use. They didn't quite reach their goal but did make $450 which will go into funds. The total subscriptions numbered 267 and total sales were $1,241.91. The top winners were given prizes and these were Barb Van Peursem and she chose a cassette tape player and Rhonda Vanden Berge and she selected an AM-FM radio. Each person's sales were kept track of and posters were awarded to those selling TV guides, and Smile pillows to those selling two combination subscriptions. Patti Schoep won 10<? per pound as the top salesmen on the first day. The money earned by the sophomore class is divided between their class fund and the Student Council. Khasoko Sec. School P.O. Box 46 Bungoma, Kenya E. Africa Dear M-OC Students, You will perhaps be surprised to receive a letter from an African boy you have never heard of. I was able to talk to one of my teachers from your country. I told him that I was very much interested in the States and, therefore he suggested thatl should write to you. First, may I introduce myself. I am 18 years of age in Form III in the above named school. May you understand that we in Africa we go to school when we are quite aged, so don't blame me. My interests are current affairs, corresponding with different people, football, writing and reading letters. I would be very much interested to hear about your country. What are your interests? I hope we will become pen- friends at least. Perhaps one day we will have an opportunity of meeting. I hope you will write back. Yours sincerely, (signed) Kiketeh Mung'aliu Greetings! Form III corresponds to the junior year in U.S. high schools (called secondary schools here). Kiketeh is an outstanding person-I'm sure that an M-OC student would profit from corresponding with him. He's alert to world affairs, and enjoys argument and discussion concerning them. He'll take letter-writing seriously-in contrast to most Americans who have lost the art of letter-writing to the telephone -- but perhaps I've given a mistaken impression. In addition to being an intellectual within the limits of his environment and opportunities, Kiketeh is also the football (soccer) team's goal keeper and a very handsome and engaging chap. I hope that someone will take this chance to look at the world through the eyes of a Kenyan. Cheers! (Signed) Karen Bolluyt An educated citizenry Is essential to the democratic form of government. Citizens of a democracy must be able to make Intelligent decisions on local and national Issues. This Is one of the most Import functions of the educational system in the United States. Early in the eighteenth century it was realized that free education was a public responsibility and necessity. The essence of democracy is based on the concept that the common people are capable of making wise decisions concerning their futures. If this wasn't true, the United States could not have endured for the past two hundred years. In Its broadest sense education isn't just the transfer of accumulated knowledge. It's the teaching of tolerence, morality and the many aspects of our culture. Public education has aided In molding the diverse factions of the American people Into an English speaking, relatively homogenious group. For example, it's unlikely the people who immigrated into the United States during the late nineteenth and early twentieth century would have become Americanized so rapidly without the public school system. Even if the first generation held onto their old beliefs and customs, the second generation usually accepted the American way of life which they had learned through their schooling. This has been the secret of our rise from a loosely organized con- the federation of states into strongest nation on earth. As problems become increasingly complex, a very sensitive and knowledgeable citizenry will be essential. The era of the simple man, leading the simple life, is forever gone. Tomorrow, as today, our system of free public education must continue making people aware of the world they live in. This sould be the ultimate goal of education because only when people are aware of what's happening will they be able to change it for the benefit of all mankind. --Grey Vermeer Education Is very Important in today's, world. It is required for any well paying job. It has also brought about many good changes in our lives. As a student, one should realize the necessity of an education. A good education Is not only necessary for one's occupation, but It also teaches man to live In our world. It was through education that our environment has become complex. We acquired many of today's luxuries because there were humans who realized the Importance of education. Man will also invent many new products In the future, because he was educated. As our world advances, man continues to learn through change. Our world will also continue to change through man's learnings. Laura VanderLaan School takes on various meanings to different people. To portions of the student body it Is a wasted day. They would much rather be out making money (at prices up to a fabulous two, or maybe two-fifty an hour). To others It Is where you go to get your head stuffed with all sorts of uninteresting material. But to most kids school is a must. They go. because their parents say they should. If education is looked upon under these three categories, then its purpose is being warped. Learning should be enjoyable. Mnay kids automatically shun books because this seems to be the accepted social way. If these youngsters would give their studies some time they might accidently enjoy It. Truths are. revealed through books, and satisfaction is complete when a student solves a difficult problem. If pupils would start viewing education from a different standpoint, many blessings would be theirs. Dutchman Dateline October 22-No School-ISEA 23-All state tryouts-Le Mars 25-Veteran's Day 26-Eye check-freshmen, sophomores, & juniors 27-Pop's Concert 28-Bill Bates 29-football- Sioux Center- there November 5-football-Hartley-there 8-No school-PT conference 19-20-A11 school play 23-large group picture 25-Thanks giving 25-26-No school " 26-27-A11 state band, orchestra, & chorus 30-Basketball-St. Mary there At a recent junior class meeting, Mrs. Mert I presented to the class a portrait of Jennifer and out! her paintings. Presently a window in the show casd being used to display these gifts to M-OC. John Hubers Voting for Christmas movie took place Wed. October 13. Orange Seeds Anyone interested In speech contest program, Mr. Riggan. P.T.C.S. school.) are Nov. 8th (no the see ISEA Convention Oct. 22 (no school.) KIRK SCHOTT COMMENDATION Letters of Commendation honoring them for the high performance on the 1971 National Merit Scholarship Qualifying Test (NMSQT) have been awarded to one student at Maurice-Orange City High School, Primcipal Bob Winegar has announced. The Commended student is Kirk Schott, son of Mr and Mrs. Robert Schott of Orange City. He is among 35,000 students in the United States who scored in the upper 2 percent of those who are expected to graduate from high school in 1972. The Commended students rank just below the 15,000 Semifinalists announced in September by the National Merit Scholarship Corporation (NMSC). Edward C. Smith, president of NMSC, said: "Although Commended students advance no further in the Merit Scholarship, their standing in this nationwide program deserves public recognition. Their high performance on the NMSQT gives promise of continued success in college. "The Commended students should be encouraged to pursue' their education since their intellectual talent represents an important and much needed natural resource. Both these students and our nation will benefit from their continuing educational development." The Commended students' names are reported to certain scholarship-granting agencies and to the colleges they named as their first and second choices when they took the NMSQT In February 1971. The reports Include home addresses, test scores, and anticipated col- , lege major and carer r intentions of the Commended students. NMSC encourages these students to make every effort to continue their education. CHEERLEADING CLINIC The varsity cheerleaders left at 4 o'clock a.m. Saturday, September 25, for a cheerleadlng clinic at Ames, Iowa. The clinic took place on the Iowa State University campus. While there they watched the Iowa State cheerleaders perform and learned many new cheers and chants. Teachers make I a difference The mth low ucation Association I. tion will be heldinDesiii on Thursday and October 21 and 22, i M-OC's teachers i tending. School wl between 1:30 and! Thursday in order I them to travel to to I vention. All day FridaJ will be there, theretortlf es will not meet. "Teachers Make AH ence" is the theme ollk vention. Delegates willij different sessions perl their particular fields/I general sessions wills] held. Distinguished peisti the ISEA will presents ings, addresses, Honorable Robert D, B give a presentation attel eral session on Friday, f An exhibition hall i booths showingnewteclu and materials tor teai also a big part of then Mnay interesting and I; mative programs wi light the convention. Science The M-OC science c doing a series of eta projects which will evt lead to the completing radio. Besides this [ they are doing son) simple experiments chemicals. No officers) been elected. Pioneer Home news Mrs. Sarah Van Zee accompanied Mr. and Mrs. John Hoekstra from Boyden to Maquoketa, Iowa on Saturday to attend the wedding of Miss Janis Skaff and Dennis L, Berg. Tehy returned Sunday night. Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Vander Maten from Hospers visited her last week. Miss Martha Meyers' visitors were Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Meyer from George on Sunday and Mrs. Minnie Stue- vens from Matlock on Monday. Mrs. John Landhuls from Boyden and Mrs. W, Cleveringa and daughters from Sioux Center visited Mrs. John Lubbers Monday. Mr. and Mrs. Lowel Mouw from Spencer visited Mr. Abe Van Peursem Thursday evening. Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Wiersema and family from Infe- pendence, la called on Mr. and Mrs. Evert Reinders. Mr. Gerrit De Vries visited the following places-on Tuesday the B. Buffington family at Hawarden, on Wednesday Mr. George De Vries at a. Sioux City hospital, on Saturday the Milton Remes family at Cleghorn, on Friday the Joe Hoffs at Hull and Harold De Vries at Hull on Sunday. Miss Henrietta Nibblink from Pella was a dinner guest of Mrs. Grace Enghers Monday. In they evening they visited the Jim Heynen family in Hull. Loczl Mr. and Mrs. Simon Jongejeugd from Platte, South Dakota, Mrs. Fanette De Wild from Rock Rapids, Mrs. Oscar Vander Vegte from Rock Valley, Mrs. Tony Vander Wilt from Hull, Mrs. Jerry Reinsma, Mrs. John Foreman and Mrs. Elmer Huizenga were guests last Tuesday afternoon in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Pier Wiersma. Mrs. Wayne Kramer, Lorene and Dorene Stegink will be spending the weekend in Fulton, Illinois visiting with rs. Kramer's relatives. Mr. and Mrs. Otto Wielenga of Redlands, Calif, left on Monday morning after spending approximately 10 days visiting here. They will go to San Antonio, Texas to visit their daughter and family, Rev. and Mrs, David Lien. Mrs. Anna Kool from Boyden was a caller on Monday in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Lou Wielenga. Mr. and Mrs. August De Boer from Alton visited on Tuesday afternoon in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Lou J, Wielenga. Mrs, John Groen is a patient at St. Luke East hospital in Sioux City. Her room number is 310. Woman's Club Invited former members to their Oct. meeting. Those from out of town attending were Mrs. John Nobel of LeMars, Mrs. Edwin Brink of Paullina, Mrs. Herb Zeutenhorst and Mrs. Shirley Wierda of Sioux Center and Mrs. Gary VanHorssen of Orange City. Mrs. Nellie Jager and Mrs. Nell Kuecker were hostesses. Mr. and Mrs. Ben Ver Hoef of Lakewood, Calif, visited with Mr. and Mrs, Rudy Van Pelt Saturday. On Thursday afternoon Mr. and Mrs, Peter Vander Wei and Mrs. Hattie Vande Brake of Orange City were there. On Sunday evening Mr. and Mrs. John Van Pelt of Alton and Mr. and Mrs. Charles Van Cltters of Orange City. Mr. and Mrs. Dean Oggel of Sioux City and Mr, George De Groot of Kansas City called at the Frank Kuiken and Merritt Hawkins homes recently. Guests on Friday evening in the Peter Bos home were Mr. and Mrs, Wllbert Van Gelder and family of Hospers, Mr, and Mrs, Edw, Van Gelder and family of Pipestone, Minn,, and Miss Joann Spieler from Minneapolis. Rev. and Mrs. Carl DeJong of Denver have a daughter, Elizabeth Ann, born Oct. 10. Thirty young people, their sponsors, and Rev. Van Koevering, were sold for slave labor at the auction held at the Church Wednesday evening. Word was received by relatives of the death of Mrs. Henry Hansen of Seattle, Wash. She would be remembered as Anna Vande Berg formerly of Maurice and Orange City. The Northwestern Bank held open house on Friday, Oct.8, after remodeling. Many floral pieces were received. All women were presented a red rose. Prizes given away were; can opener-Beverly Vore, toaster-John Vander Kleft, watch-Richard Henninck, mugs and tree-Irene Cose, Clock-Leonard Punt, Steam Iron-Mrs. R. Rozeboom, and Percolator-Henry Hubers. Mr. and Mrs. Bruce Smits have moved to Sioux Center, The Robert Niesslnk family moved into the house they vacated. The Mellema family moved into the house owned by Norman Van Ommeren, James Lawrence, Infant son of Mr. and Mrs. Dennis Conrad received baptism at St. John's Lutheran Church Oct. 10. Sponsors were Greg Conrad and Mr. and Mrs. Leo Siege. His parents Mr. and Mrs. George Conrad also came from Scotland, S.D, and were all dinner guests at the Conrad home after the service. Rev. and Mrs. Van Koevering and 11 young people attended the Festival at Milwaukee from Oct. 6r9. Jo Ellen Sleeker, Emllee Dykstra, Rachel Vander Stoep, Barbara and Valerie Wichers, Karen Van Roekel, Denise Van Peursem, Debra Kuiken, Faye Muilenburg, Debra Baker, and Dawn Wichers. Nell Kuecker was a weekend visitor of Dreka Kool in Hawarden. Mrs, Martha Jahn and Mrs, Harold Jahn attended the funeral service for Mrs. John Toentjes at Ireton Wednesday, Mr. and Mrs. Ray De Jager and Mr. and Mrs. Al De Jager were in Sioux City Sunday to see Irwin Hooks, Mrs. Martin De Jager of Carmel was here Sunday to see the Merlyn De Jager baby and called at the Al De Jager home. The Eugene TeGrotenhuls family attended church services here Sunday morning and were dinner guests in the Lawrence Dykstra home. The Cornie Vander Stelt family of Sioux Center were here to witness the baptism of their grandchild, Pamela Sue Brink. The Earl Van Koevering family of Forest Grove,Mich, spent the weekend with his brother and family. Mrs. Ike Van Klompenburg of Orange City entertained relatives and friends for the 80th birthday Oct. 15, of Mrs. Abe Levering. Those present from Maurice besides Mrs. Levering were Mrs, Anna Muilenburg and Mrs. Martha John. Mr. and Mrs. James Larson have a son Matthew John born Oct. 15. The sacrament of baptism was administered to Pamela Sue, daughter of Mr, and Mrs. Wayne Brinks and Myles Hunter, son of Mr. and Mrs. Merlyn De Jager Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Bill Jung- bloed of Clark, S. D. and Mrs. Johanna Rulsch of Sioux Center attended church here Sunday morning and were dinner guests in the Bill Bleeker home and visited other relatives. Mrs. Lena Boscaljan and daughters and Mary Zaruha of Hope Haven were supper guests in the Ray De Jong home Sunday evening. They had come to furnish the special music for the evening service. We can all get further by reforming ourselves than by trying to reform others. Adrain Schalekamp' leaving for Ft. Laitf Fla., on Oct. 22. His WI be paid for by the Ct" Spark Plug Company, On Tuesday, Oct. lil Clarence Vander Laant| tained the girls "_"' second grade for Crelt] 8th birthday. Thoses* to enjoy the birl' \ party were: Rhonda be ma, Hazel MOSS.I Grienke, Nyla Van Brenda Vande VI n\ ' RGEE&n, Mi" Sandi De Jong. Mrs. Henry Hid** Mrs. William Van GotPj Sunday afternoon at > with relatives. Mr. and Mrs. C. Eshuisand family will be spending the weekend in Platte, South, Dakota visiting Mrs. Eshuis' mother, Mrs. Jeanette Jonge- e-THE SIOUX COUNTY CAPITAL, Thursday, October 21, 1971 Make sure your child can go to College. Investigate a New York Life plan providing funds for education through life Insurance, Don Van Der Weide, 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 LOANS $50 to $5,000 Payments Can Be Arranged On Monthly Terms Loans Payable On A Thirty-six Months Basis" Also larger loans available for financing of trucks and autos at reasonable rates. Household goods, autos, livestock accepted as securities. A-C Loan & Finance Co,, Inc. 27 Central Ave. S.W. Le Mars, Iowa, Phone 546-4103 NOTICE City in proper In order to aid the providing prompt and snow removal, the City Council took action in 1969 toprohibit all night parking. From October 15th to April 15th, no vehicles shall be parked on any street from 2:00 a.m. to 6:00 a.m. Violation shall be subject to a fine, tmd violating vehicles can be towed away. The City of Orange City Get Your Early American KEROSENE LAMPS . with a fill of 9 as see us for all your WUh Phillipsi 66 , It's performance that con We give AAA «**» Phillips ffl-WAY On Hlgfewty 10

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