The Sioux County Capital from Orange City, Iowa on November 4, 1971 · Page 1
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November 4, 1971

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

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Orange City, Iowa
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Thursday, November 4, 1971
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Page 1
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HO AG <>. G'iNJ sPfUNGPOfrr MICHIGAN November 4, 1971 ORANGE CITY, IOWA 16th Year -No. 40 Mr Robert Reynen, Northwestern Development member, and Tim Staal, son of Dr. and Mrs. Staal, Reformed Church missionaries in Kui converse about that small Arab country. Roll Revnen is a former teacher in the American tool in Kuwait. Tim is dressed in the traditional b of the Arab men. ident from Kuwait Five seniors in final NW game Sat., Nov. 6 tends NW Seniors who will play their final sam° for Northwestern on Saturday against Conrordia-kneeling, left to right, Steve Searl, Steve King and Dave Meylink. Standing, Jim Johnson and Kelvin Korver. itudent from the Ameri- fchool in Kuwait (former_led the International fl) which is located in an Icountry, 50 miles wide |00 miles- long, north of . Arabia, is a freshman Jrthwestern College. Al- he is an American _.d, the son of Dr. and •Harvey Staal, Reformed Ih missionaries, Tim 1"[.feel more at home in ft""than in the United -. ssed in Arab garb, he ed, j'l.have^lived, in "yeafsJ aiidcWis (he iiern native: dress that •'men wear. It is com- Ile and cool. 'Days inKu- pre very hot and dry so this is an excellent way to dress." Tim was influenced to attend Northwestern College by his sister, Eileen and Judi, who have attended the college, and by Mr. and Mrs. Robert Reynen of Orange City, who taught at the American School in '68-'G9. (Mr. Reynen is presently with the Development Department at Northwestern.) Although he is adjusting to drom living and to this small northwest Iowa town, Tim has high r,egar,d for ^Kuwait,. ffKuj- -""wait;'? said.Tiihy^fs essentially a very modern up-to* - date country. It retains a unique Arab culture while maintaining an International out- Rev, Don Van Hoeven insecration Week rents start Won. Dave Meylink, Steve King, Steve Searl, Jim Johnson, and Kelvin Korver will bring to an end their football careers in the final Northwestern game against Concordia on Nov. 6. "All five of these young men have played outstanding football for Northwestern," said Coach Korver. "Dave and Steve have played in every game for four consecutive years. Jim has worked his way to a starting position this year and is having an outstanding year. Kelvin has played in every game for three years and has been called upon to do double duty this season. Steve started as a freshman, dropped out for two years, and has now completed his last two years as a de- fensive leader. These five men will be hard to replace." Dave Meylink is a senior from Orange City. He has had four seasons as a regular flanker and has also played defensive halfback. He was a first team District NA1A selection as a sophomore and junior and All Conference as a sophomore and junior. He holds the NW pass receiving record and holds the national punt return record. Dave is the 1971 NW Co-captain. Steve King, who Is also Co-captain, is an Orange City boy. He has played 4 seasons as a regular halfback. He made All Conference his sophomore and junior year. Steve holds the NW scoring record and the NW rushing record. Steve Searl is from Orange City and has played three seasons as regular defensive leader and signal caller for the Raiders. Jim Johnson of Orange City, Iowa has played as regular offensive tackle. Kelvin Korver of Irving, Texas has played three seasons as regular defansive end and offensive tackle. He was All Conference as a sophomore and junior and District NAIA first team as sophomore and junior. He received honorable mention All American. Korver is a good pro-prospect. Professional scouts feel that he will go high in the draft. • View tape of school's classes, facilities to be shown groups The board of the Maurice- Orange City school met in their regular semi-monthly meeting on Nov. 1st at 8:00 p.m. in the board room of the high school. Dr. R.J. Hassebroek was absent. A 30-mlnute videotape film , of, ...gig, .elementary,: >,Junior high, and Senior high was shown' to the board members. The film showed the aspects of a student's availible classes and facilities. It. was designed to show how the schooj promotes citizenship, provides guidance .and the means to attain these goals. It will be look. "It is unique," added Rev- nen. "It is an international trade center and an oil depot and at the same time there are Arab Bedouins maintaining their ancient culture as though there have been no changes in the world." The small country of Kuwait does feel the tensions brought on by the Israell- Arab conflict. "As a stlfdent in Kuwait I felt the influence of both countries. At first I thought that the Israelis and their backers were in the wrong establishing an Israeli State. Now I think both sides have made mistakes. Antl Americanism is not a problem In Kuwait, however. Because fljere are many evacuated Palestinian Arabs in Kuwait, there is a hostile feeling against the American government for its actions, but not against the private American citizen." Bob Reynen agreed, "They'll be very friendly to you as an American while at the same time they are raking the U. S. government." "As an American citizen I felt very much at ease living in Kuwait," said Tim. "It is a socialist country that provides services for all persons living there—hospltalization and education, for instance, are free. There are no taxes. The substantial part of the state's money comes from oil, profits from oil are shared by all. The standard of living for most persons is comparable to that in the United States. The per capita income is higher than the United States Up until the Alaska oil strike, Kuwait was thought to be founded on the largest oil deposits in the world. The american School in Kuwait has approximately 600 students of whom almost half are Americans. But 32 countries are represented. Ever since the founding of the American School, Norhtwestern Alumni have taught there. At the present, Paul Leemkuil from Little Rock, Iowa and Don Vander Wai from St. Anne, Illinois are teaching in the American School. shown to groups such as the Lion's Club, Jaycees, and Women's Clubs. The board was told that Miss Helen De Jager was tutoring Scott Mulder for 4j hours a week for $5 an hour. Principal Leonard Krommendyk advised the board on the purchase of a sound sys- ' tern for use by students confined to their homes. It was decided by the board to connect an extension phone in the bus barn in Maurice to the regular line. The board is accepting applications for the job of girl's physical education teacher. The position is being advertised in college placement bureaus. Only one application has been made to the board. After hearing the bids from The CAPITAL and the Democrat for the publishing of school legals, the board chose to go with The CAPITAL. The subject of the prom came up again and Principal Bob Winegar told the board that the Junior class is $500 short of the $1200 required for a prom and banquet. Members of the Junior class are now considering alternatives to a prom. Floyd Valley and Sibley have made application for admittance to the Siouxland Conference, Superintendent Frank Hulsart has advised the board. The subject is now under consideration by the board. "Voices, Inc." sing next Tues. for up to a normal life were slim. Old children wise beyond Coordinator Chewming Plan Lay Witness In American Church from Nov. 19-21 Milford Chewming of the Associate Institute of Church Renewal, Inc. Fairfax, Ala. will be the coordinator of the Lay Witness Mission planned for Nov. 19-21 in the American Reformed Church in Or- NORTHWESTERN COLLEGE ». i on T«n County Area HS Science Gallery November 1-87 Ten county Mon ,-Fri, 10 a.m. - Art Show 5 p.m.; Sun. 2-5 p.m. L'ABRI Ensemble Chapel-7:30 p.m. November 4 November 7 , Don Van Hoeven, Cam•Pastor at Western Mlchl- ynlversity in Kalamazoo, """, will be the Conse* Week speaker at "western College. A week Ittended Chapel services *" 9:30-10:15 A. M. are ed , and a communion «e conducted by the Cen- I Reformed Church of Sioux l« r will be conducted on »y morning, °tn siderhis, freshman ,, wyden and Dan Te |«nhuls, senior from Oi> Mty, and their committee scheduled dally prayer '«ts in Fern Smith Hall A. M, and evening rap sessions in the dorms. On Wednesday, Nov. 10, at 9-00 P M. In the Union, a ^temporary Dennis Rozeboom & Chapel-8;00 p.m. Connie Van Peursem joint Sr, Voice Recital world around them. A Concordia College dramatic group will perform to K NortZstern Playhouse on Thursday at 8:00 P, M. Deprogram is in two parts, The first Is a drama ARE YOU JOKING JEREMIAH and tte second event will feature the reader's theater group. Speaker November 9 Voices^nc.^^^ NW Aud. 8 p.m. Ser,, NW and Dordt SPORTS-Men's November 6 Football, Concordia Concordia 1:30 p.m. You're invited ange City. In a program of Christian Renewal which will increase the dimension of Christian witness in a time of conflict and confusion, ap- proxiamtely 40 lay witnesses from Northwest Iowa, Nebraska and Wisconsin will bring the message of the "New Life in Christ" to the total constituency of the church. Young and old will take part in a three day program to.renew their Christian commitment, Maurice Eldridge open house planned An open house is scheduled for Friday evening,November 12, at the Sioux Center City Hall for Maurice Eldridge, Sioux County Extension Director. All friends of Maurice and the Extension Service, are invited to stop by between 7:00 and 9:30 p.m. Mr, Eldridge recently received the Distinguished Service Award from the National Association of County Agricultural Agents. Maurice was on of only three in Iowa selected for this honor. The open house is being planned by the Sioux County Extension Council and friends of Maurice, In recognition of his seventeen years of service to Sioux County, A short program Is planned for 8:00 p,m, Everyone Is In* vlted to stop by anytime between 7:00 and 9:30 p.m., to visit with Maurice and Helen Eldrdge. i m o,.l«r» In ltol.mo.lc nd superbly-trained voices. Two new councilman elected To survey Slow Co. manpower The Community Development Section of the Iowa Employment Security Commission will be making a Area Resources Survey and Manpower Study of Sioux County in an effort to attract new business and industry to the area. The survey will be held the week of Nov, 15, Area Resources Surveys Markets (On Tuesday afternoon at the Farmers Co-op Elevator in Orange City, la,) Corn *.0° Oats 66 Soybeans 2.91 Top Hogs 18.75 Top Sows , 1^,00 are paid for with federal funds under the Smaller Communities Program, a service provided by the Community Development Section of the Iowa Employment Security Commission, The service Is available to smaller communities, rural areas and Industries which may locate in such areas. This service was initiated nationally in 1960, after studies indicated a rapid decline In employment opportunities In small communities and rural areas, A meeting was held Wed, night (after this Issue had been printed) at the Orange City Town Hall of representatives of the area towns to elect a local chairman. Giilis Haverdlnk, Bill Tol- mand and Dale Hubers were elected to fill the three vacant seats on the city council In Tuesday's election. Haverdink, Incumbent, received 484 votesj Tolman, 434j Dale Huers, 385; Nels Muilenburg,Incumbent, 369; and Jay De Jong, 294. A total of 699 votes were cast as compared to 746 in the 1967 Orange City council election and 802 In 1969. The term of office Is for 4 years. Others elected to office, running unopposed, were Bob Dunlop, mayor; Herman Moret, treasurer; James Korver, park commissioner; Robert Rleckhoff, hospital trustee (six year term)} and Forrest Hubers, hospital trustee (short term, expires Dec,, 1973). Hubers was appointed previously to fill the seat vacated by Herman Moret,

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