The Sioux County Capital from Orange City, Iowa on November 18, 1971 · Page 2
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November 18, 1971

The Sioux County Capital from Orange City, Iowa · Page 2

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Orange City, Iowa
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Thursday, November 18, 1971
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First woman president for NW student senate Mr mi! Mr-;. Andrew Wlelon R a will celebrate their -,(,... '.n.nivprsary Friday, November 20, 1971 will. Open Mouse at 7:30 p.m. with a short program lietfnning at a'no p.m. at the Or.mcTo City Town Hall The couple WCM-O married Novomber 17, 1921. No Invitations have I,,,,,,, snnt and all friends, relatives and neighbors are Invll,,,!. No gifts, Please. Hosting the event a™ their "hildron: Mr and Mrs. Goorgp Kuik, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Wir-lpnpi, Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Wassenaar Mr. and Mrs Fi-Pd Pe Beer, Mr. and Mrs. Peter Van Wyk, Mrs Fnno Wielenga, Mr. and Mrs. Verne Wlelenga, Mr. ;,n,l Mrs. Don Wielenga, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Kramer and Mr and Mrs. Laurie Wielenga. There are 34 grand- rhlidrcn and G great-grandchildren. There are three children who are deceased, Laurence, who died n In- f.mcv. Mrs. Rernice Wassenaar and Fnno Wlelenga. American Reformed 64 pigs stolen from A • <"» ^~^^A u 4** i>rvta (Continued from page 1) ci7.e if they sound like prea- chors. . .but they share open- Iv and honestly in a way that the local minister and his conerpgatinn may not be able to do." The American Church program includes: a 24 hour prayer visril; on Friday, Nov. 19, 0:10 P.M., a family covered dish supper and program; Saturday, Nov. 20 at 7:00 A.M., Men's Breakfast; 10:00 A.M. Salurdav, coffee; 12:00 noon, Sal., women's salad lunch; 2:no P.M.. Youth coke party; .ui'l 7:30 P.M. evening pro- err.un. NW students raise $600 in one hour Northwestern College students raised approximately $r,oo in one short hour for relief of East Pakistani refugees. After a compelling plna in chapel by Victor Pan- dian, Youth Secretary for the Church of South India, who has been working with the Fasi Pakinstant refugees, the students collected $450. The amount was Immediately raised by contributions from the senior class and the boys in Heemstra Hall. "We realized that here were dvine brothers, 9,000,000 of Diem," said Ruth Langstraat, student council president. "It WHS our chance to help them if we could." The money will be channeled through the National Christian Council of India. Bishop James Edward Leslie New- bigin of Madras Diocese of South India is the co-ordina- tor of East Pakistani refugees in India. Colleges all over the country were urged to hold November 3 as a day to fast to save the people of East Pakistan by OXFAM-Amerlca, Inc. and Project Relief, Inc, humanitarian agencies. "We felt that because of Mr. Pandian's appeal and because we are a church related college, we would work through the church of India," said Ruth. "But OXFAM gave us the original push." Services held for Mrs.VanPeursem Funeral services were held for Mrs. Martin Van Peursem Friday, Nov. 12 at Trinity Reformed church with Rev. Donald Lenderink officiating. Music was furnished by Alfred Aalberts.PaulMuyskens, Roland Simmelink and Henry Van Aartsen. Pallbearers wore Frank Muilenburg, Anthony Muilenburg, Marion Muilenburg, Nelson Mullenburg and John Stander. Mrs. Van Peursem died at the hospital on Nov. 9, after a lone illness. The former Elizabeth Muilenburg was born June 23, 1882 at Pclla, la. was married to John Popma, Jan. 24, 1906. He died Jan. 8, 1944. She inai ried Mr. Van Peursem on June 1, I9r>r,. She is survived by her husband; soil, Dr. Alfred Popma of Boise, Idaho; one granddaughter; sister, Mrs. John Rruegers of Kalamazoo, Mich.; five step children. Sioux Center farmer Sixty-four head of feeder pigs were stolen from the vacant farm of Jasper Timmer west of Sioux Center some time Monday. The theft was discovered about 10:00 a. m. on Tuesday when Mr. Tiai- mer went to feed them. There were about 90 head in the feed lot. Total value of the stolen pigs was $960. Sheriff Ted Hoogland and Deputy Larry Zeutenhorst were the in- vestingating officers. nuth Langstraat, a persuasive person with a ready smile, was elected the first woman president of the Northwestern student senate. A senior from, Sioux Center, Iowa, Ruth says, "We're eager to see the student senate have significant power. We are trying to focus the responsibility for what happens to the student where it belongs—with the student." "We as n senate, aro con- rnrnrd'wlth what's happening nt Northwestern. We reali/.e that Northwestern has a lot of potential. We want student support. We need the possibility of growth." "We are trying to meet the students where they are. Our student senate meetings migrate from dorm-to-dorm. They are held at 9:45 P.M. on Monday nights. Even at that, wo don't get many students whoare not senate members," Ruth reflects. "But we're trying." "One thing we do want is to eliminate double standards between men and women students on campus." Although this sounds like "women's lib," Ruth emphasizes, "We want a positive approach. We feel that dorm hours should be the same for men and women but we are sending letters to parents to get their reaction first." "For the first time we have a woman on the athletic committee. There are many women involved in the athletic program at Northwestern. Now they will have a voice in decision making." "The senate is trying to improve the student publications so that they reflect what is happening to kids on campus. We are considering a student publication board," Ruth continues. "Of course, we always do the routine stuff, "says Ruth. "-—Homecoming, Parent's Day. This year, though, we took over the complete responsibility for the social life so that kids will stay on cam- ous on the weekends. Many of our students live near Northwestern and go homo. "A big thing Is that we're getting involved in projects in the world around us. We raised nlni'id $r>00 for Pakistani relief and wo plan to offer our services to community drives. The community does a lot for us. We should contribute (o the community." With this kind of positive approach, Ruth concludes, "We're really trying to get on our feet as an effective student organization. This Is a trasition year." Former students and teachers hold reunion Former teachers and their pupils in the Sherman Township, number six School, south and west of Orange City, known as the De Jong School held their reunion at the Dutch Mill Inn on Wednesday evening with about twenty teachers and classmates present. so Beth Bonnecroy (left 1 ) made "Mr. Billy" in catechism "Miss Saliy" made by Mrs. Me Corey would have a SO IVllaO Oo-lT Y iiiu.«-_ «jr ».»»—• j •• 1 J friend. Sally is being held by Susan Gesink.They are third graders at M-OC. Local Hem Mrs. Russell Smith from Coon Rapids was a Friday overnight guest of Mrs. Florence Mouw. She had come especially for the funeral of Mrs. Martin Van Peursem. Additional out of town people here for the funeral were Mr. and Mrs. Vernon Vander Schoor from DesMoines, Mrs. Anna Popma and Mr. Al Popma from Cherokee and Mr. and Mrs. Dick Van Engen from Doon. Judge and Mrs. Martin Van Oosterhout left last Saturday for Peurto Rico where he will be sitting In Court. Mr. Howard Lubbers left on Saturday for his home In Tucson, Arizona after attending the funeral of his mother, Mrs. Henry Lubbers. Mr. and Mrs. Hubert Noteboom and Wanda visited in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Herman Van Zyl at Montevideo, Minnesota last Thursday. The idea for the gathering was originally planned by George Genant and his wife from Springfield, South Dakota, who along with Mr. and Mrs. Peter Mulder from Luverne, Minnesota; Mr. and Mrs. Burton Eisma from Mer- rll, Iowa; Mr. and Mrs. John Maasen from Maurice; Mr. and Mrs. Henry Peuse from Orange City were hosts to the entire group. After visitng and getting reacquainted the group was seated at a long table, decorated with fall flowers and replicas of the former school house as favors. These were made by Mrs. Genant. George Genant then greeted the group and gave a resume of the years he spent at the school, stressing how pupils have more advantages, conveniences and materials than did the rural schools at that time. John Maasen gave the benediction and pictures were taken by Henry Peuse and John Maasen, after which a bountiful dinner was served. The rest of the evening was spent in visiting and showing slides of the pupils and teachers and their families. The former teachers present were: Mr. and Mrs. Julius De Jong, formerly Miss Hulda Muilenburg; Mrs. Lester Dykstra, formerly Miss Nell Westra; Mr. and Mrs. - Harry De Jong formerly Miss Zella Eason; Mr. and Mrs. Harold McGllvera, formerly Miss Florence De Jong. The school was closed about 1940 and the pupils attended town schools. Classmates present were: Mr. and Mrs. Peter Mulder, formerly Henrietta Mieras, Mr. and Mrs. Burton Eisme, formerly Gertrude Maasen, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Peuse, Mr. and Mrs. John Maasen, Mr. and Mrs. George Genant. The group enjoyed the occasion very much and plan to hold reunions In the years to come. N.Y.C, program , In Sioux County The purpose of the Neighborhood YouthCorps, N, Y. c., program Is to keep teenagers busy and out of trouble. Mld- Sloux Opportunity* Inc. of Remsen, Iowa, has been funded by the United States Depart, ment of Labor to operate the N.Y.C. program In six Northwest Iowa counties. They are: Cherokee, Ida, Lyon, Plymouth, Sioux and rural Woodbury. This Is the fifth year that Mid-Sioux has operated this program. There are throe parts to the N Y C. programs. A summer program, an In-school program and an out-of-school program. In order to qualify for one of the programs the income of the family must meet the economic guidelines established by the Office of Economic Opportunity. Under the program young boys and girls are able to work a certain number of hours for a non-profit organization. For this work they are paid minimum wage of $1.60 per hour, by the sponsor, Mid-Sioux Opportunity. The work provided will not only help train there young people for future jobs, but is also the place whore good work habits are developed. The summer program was funded for $171,030whlch paid the salaries for 284 teenagers. Under this year's summer program those determined as eligible were allowed to work 234 hours at $1.60 per hour. In Sioux County we placed 65 young people. (14 In Orange City this summer.) In the six counties served by Mid- SioiE programs In every town, except two, with a population of 150 or more had at least one person working. A very Important part of the N.Y.C. program is counseling. During the summer program three area high school counselors provided this service. They were able to discuss problems concerning work, school, the family, or any personal problems, with those on the program. year round out-of. ed for 10 positions. for 16 or 17 year old boys orVrls who have dropped out of school and will not return, They are always encouraged Kturn to school and must be working on completion of high school through night courses. They are given Job Sng and work experience to enable them to become a productive member of society, Anyone interested In further information **«»**« program can contact either the local high school counse - orW the N.Y.C. office In Remsen. The office is located at 205 South Washington, Remsen, Iowa, and the phone number Is 780-1155. Andy Brenner is program director and Karen Harnack Is secretary/ bookkeeper for the N.Y.C. program. Miss Mildred Ver Steegac- cnmpanied Mrs. W. Relniger and Miss Helen Rozeboom to Des Moines over the weekend to visit with the Russell Korver family. Mrs. Gordon Mackie also returned home with the three ladles after spending some time in • the Korver home. Mr. and Mrs. AbeScheibout and Denise called on Mr. and Mrs. LesHelllcksonatLanes- boro, Minnesota on Sunday af- terrtoon. NW College Band Concert Nov. 23 A concert of variety and appeal will be presented by the Northwestern Concert, Band, Stage Band and Brass Choir, on Nov. 23, at 8:00 P.M. in the College Auditorium. There Is no admission charge and the public Is cordially Invited to attend, Numbers by the Concert Band will include three new numbers which will be heard for the first time In this area. They are "Chorale and Toccata" by Robert Jager. "Bla- senfest" by Tommy Fry and "Sabbath Music for Band" by Karg-Elert. The Brass Choir will perform several selections ranging from Renaissance music to the comtemporary. The Stae Band will include in their performance four numbers. A very fine Tommy Newson Arrangement of "The Walls of Jericho" will feature Dennis Feeekes, freshman trumpet soloist from Sioux Center. The band and ensemble are under the direction of Associate Professor Herbert Rlt- sema. -from Sioux CeiJe? 1 "™ 1 " caller on Monda aft.* 1 * > the Lawrence «„ n °% home. Row ««iOf!t i| (' Miss Hendrlna Dyk s(r , tended a Board m a J,. tra »l'' Iowa SO cat catlonal Secretaries „ >' on Saturday. s ln %«{ Mrs. Bill Buena Park, a caller la s , Sat home of Mr. and Mrs Schuller. She had Mrs. Lena her sister, Mrs. jngston at Local News Mrs. Merlyn flowenhorst and Mrs. Randall Van Van Gelder spent a few days last week In St. Paul at the Dave Schlebout home. NORTHWESTERN COLLEGE Nov. 18-23 HEIDI Children's Theater Classic $.75 Adults $.50 High School $.25 Grade School Auditorium 18th-19th 10 a.m. & 1:00 p.m. 20th 2:00 p.m. & 8:00 p.m. Public Is urged to attend 22-23rd Sat., Nov. 20th 10 a.m. & 1:00 p.m. The in-school program is funded for 38 positions. Those found eligible are able to work 9| hours per week for 37 weeks during the school year. This provides for 38 positions and involves 38 school systems. We allocated one slot per school providing the school system could provide desirable work for those who are eligible. Nov. 20 Nov. 23 SPORTS Nov. 17 Art seminar for High school Students Band Concert Womens Volleyball Bushmer 10:30 a.m. Chapel 8:00 p.m. Auditorium 6:00 p.m. You're invited LANDBRNK Loans on Land Serving Lyon, O'Brien, Osceolij and Sioux Counties Hwy. 18 & Gth Ave., Sheldon We want to do more for you rteht now. Buy a Valiant or Scamp and we'll throw in the automatic transmission free. Buy either of these specially- equipped great small cars-with power steering, radio,'white sidewalls, deluxe wheel covers and other specified options v|)Bft|Q»|QQ|f||| -and you get the famous |||AllvlfllwulUII. TorqueFlite automatic transmission free. The reason we can make this great offer is that the factory isn't charging us for the automatic trans mission, so we don't have to charge you. CHRYSLER Tlymoutfi AUTHOHIZEO DEALEHS CHRYSLER MUTORS CORPORATION Rev. Paul Colenbrander from Holland, Michigan underwent surgerj Ust week. He remains hospitalized but is recupeiating and doing fine, The American Legion Auxiliary met on Monday evening at the home of Mrs. Mathilda Vander Wilt. Mrs. KathyKru- eger showed an educational film on the M-OC school system. (Will the dinner be at YOUR house ?j IF SO. . . Now is the time to get those odd pieces and extra p?eces to your china set or silver service . . . with holiday entertaining you'll need all the trimmings Get them now--use them forever! Tablespoons - Gravy Ladles - Serving Forks Serving Spoons - Steak Knives - Jelly Servers Carving Set - Platters - Vegetable Bowls Gravy Boat - Butter Dish Divided Relish Dish - Salt and Pepper Set Silverware & Stainless Steel Oneida--l847 Rogers Bros. Noritake China VAN 6ELDER JEWELRY block west of the Bank-Orange City PAA Buy j beautiful Satellite and \,e'll throw in the power steering and radio free. If you Ur, one of our specially- equipped Satellites with such popular items as an automatic transmission, powerfront disc brakes, air conditioning, tinted glass and other specified options, you'll get a radio and power steeringfreefromus.The factory isn't charging Buy a new Fury now and we'll also throw in a free left remote mirror and tree deluxe wheel covers. To get all these free, buy a__._ . _ „__-, new specially-equipped .„,,,-rillJII I C Fury now, with power disc Uf HI 1 Pft ftliV brakes, air conditioning, **»•••* •iflOC tinted glass, radio and A Nil MURE' other specified options.The •*•••* , h factor, itn't charging us for the vinyl .0° whitewall tires, the remote rearview rrirro M deluxe wheel 'covers, so we aren t ch "* you either. Buy now and make yourselt a real deal. RADIO AND power sleerin g. s ° inuiEBi we ' rehappy to Coming : through with the hind of dealer America wants. SINKEY GARAGE Ireton, Iowa 2--THE SIOUX COUNTY CAPITAL, Thursday, November 18, 1«1

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