The Sioux County Capital from Orange City, Iowa on November 18, 1971 · Page 9
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The Sioux County Capital from Orange City, Iowa · Page 9

Orange City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, November 18, 1971
Page 9
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e Orange Peelings STAFF Editor-Barb Janssen Assistant Ed.-Laurita Top Layout Ed.-Elizabeth Vogel and Linda Berry Staff-Jay Dorschner, Kay Vander Grlend, Elizabeth Vogel, Linda Berry, Jim Rowenhorst, Phil Relnders Photographers-Terry Goslinga and Mark Drake Llorange City Community School »Kini-' me for Thanks i B , vlne has always been considered a time of giving ^ all we have and the beginning of fall. If we stop f an't we consider November a month for beginning Mpr" S °s'nould be a time for all of us to evaluate nro blems anew and chances, for the better, i rmild start our campaign of loyalty to our country LIP, pointed out In a recent speech, and we could Jr how lucky we are to live in this country. Be Ive of what we have. It is our duty to have our Ij-aiehtened as the new season begins. Yes, Novem!1 the death of some things yet the start of new growth lAct out and do your part as an American, ladltlon shows, people across the face of the world hrated Thanksgiving as a timn of praise to God for fThe y have celebrated though going to church, 'sacrifices, and having reunions of families. We many things to be grateful for. A few examples mm a list of thousands are as follows: enjoying life, Hnri health; being free Americans; having food and Ins bulge from the bins and stores; enjoying the great |, nrivileges as well as Its wonders; having schools liU who are willing to put up with us; and having IP to be Christians. All of these and millions more A fppi very thankful to God,' since he gave me the iy to be born to this world, a land of countless Ind exciting happenings. f dav of your life at least, go out and give of your- Thanksgivlng, and as a person to America. God's so much, can't we give on day in return? It seems £e who have little give so much thanks, and those [so much, give too little. Think about it. Welcome Rik Vilegas ' frcgress Jsl three weeks have Iry hard work for the f crew of PRIDS AND MCE. The elaborate igetting cast, stage Ind costumes all to- j performed mirac- ,rM-OC students and |Mr. Terry Arends, •the amount of time |to prepare for It, I ! students have done 1," Mr. Arends corn- director this year iBerry. |rs of the costume f e are: -Kay Vander. JCathle Varider Maa- ' fllee Dykstra, Laura a Brenda Ekdom. I crew personnel are: iuse, Mike Verdoorn, fan Oiterloo, David jpary Eade, Larry Wle- 1 Doug Van Klompen- farge of lights are Jeff In and Jay Hulzenga. Lke-up crew consists JDoornink, Sherry De lam Korver, and Carla Home EC. News The Home EC III class will host a Style Show, December 7, with the theme of "Color Your World With Fashion." Escorts for the evening are Mr. Don Vander Stoep, Mr. Frank Hulsart, Mr. Robert Winegar, Mr. Gene Kruger, Mr. Darryl Turnwall, Mr. Raye Blaylock, Mr. DonGuth- miller, and Mr. Terry Arends, Ushers will be Jo Bleeker, Patti Korver, Danise Heemstra, and Rachel Visser. Mr. and Mrs. Kleis will be the narrators for the script made by the Home EC III class. Co-chairmen on the various committees for the style show include:, script, .Jolene.Vande Bi"Ske and'Kareri 'Van Rbekel; -• publicity, Neva Wlelenga and Alice Vander Waerdt; pro- frams, Brenda Vander Griend and Crystal Klepplnger; decorations, Dawn Wichers and Rachel Vander Broek; serving, Lavonne Kosters and Ellen Vlleger; and announcements, Henrietta Overeem and Carla Smit, Miss Carolyn Van Amberg and Mrs. Alice Van Citters are the Homn Economics teachers sponsoring the style Show. A freshman, Daniel Rik Villegas has enroll:;:! i'l M-OC's school system. Rik moved from Malad, Idaho. His father is the Army Recruiter for this area. Rik lives at 502 Central Avenue NW. Rik has quite an interest in art and photography and wishes to join the camera club, and also come out for basketball. Art is his favorite class and Mr. Harding his favorite teacher. Rik says this school is much bigger and nicer than his other school. His favorite hobbies include fishing, drawing, painting, and horseback riding. Riding horses has given Rtk much enjoyment in the past. The thing he misses most is his relatives. The question, what would you do if all your homework was home and there was nothing to do was easily answered by Rik: draw or shoot baskets. Let's give Rik Villegas a real Dutch greeting and welcome his family to our area. Dutchman Dateline November 23-Large group pictures 24-Beginning of Thanksgiving vacation 25-Thanksgiving day 2G-27-All-State band, Chorus, and orchestra at Des Moines 30-basketball-Remsen St. Mury's-there December 1-basketball-Central Lyon- Jr. High-there 4-basketball-Floyd Valley- there Freshman orientation Y-teen meeting Community Christmas sing 6-basketball-Floyd Valley- freshmen-here 7-Style Show at 7:30 p.m. 8-Mixed Chorus to perform at KTIV basketball-Floyd Valley- Jr. High-here 10-basketball-Le Mars Gehlen-there 11-basketball-Paullina-here 13-14-basketball conference tourney 14-basketbaIl-Sheldon-fr. 15-basketball-Remsen Union Jr. High-there 17-18-Conference Tourney 20-Joint concert 21-basketball-Hull Western- here 22-Freshmen orientation Orange City, Iowa 6, November 18, 1971 Guidance News Freshmen took Differential Aptitude Tests November 10. This will give the guidance counselor some indication of vocational prefeance. Representative of Westmar and Central colleges were in school and a representative of Sioux Falls College will be here in the near future to interview seniors. Scott Dunlop and Jim Rowenhorst started workstudy. Scotty is working in the bank with the computers and Jim is working with Dr. ArloNeu- man. Scott Dunlop Scott Dunlop has been named to an all area football team who is picked by KTIV's board of coaches. He appeared on Channel 4, November 11. Scott was picked for his offensive play where he caught 16 passes with an average of 18.3 yards per catch. In addition he was also a standout on defensive where he made the All-Conference team with the average of 6 tackles a game. Dunlop's ability doesn't stop in football, but is anticipated to be a real "start"Inbasket- ball. Last year he scored 11.1 points per game with - an average of 12.5 rebounds. He made All-conference first team, All-conference NWIowa sixth team last season. In baseball last summer, Scotty made All-conference honorable mention and All- State third team. He batted .285 and lead the team in walks and fielding percentage with one error all season. Cookie man will go to a college next fall and play football, baseball and maybe basketball. Four M-OC boys have been named to the All Slouxland Conference team. Scott Dunlop, Evy Peuse, and Steve Woodard made the defensive team whie Bradley VanRooy- en made the team for his offensive abilities. The players are picked by the coaches of the eight conference schools. Dirrell Van Ravenswaay, Keven Kroeze, Raymond Raak, and Jim Rowenhorst made All Conference Honorable mention. November is: worried turkeys giving thanks Beav and Tykis's birthday stuffed stomachs head colds and runny noses Nebraska vs. Oklahoma freshman term papers "Pride and Prejudice" First report card FT A News The Future Teachers Club has begun for this year with a Prospective Teachers Day on November 2. The meeting was held at Northwestern College. Students registered and were given a tour of the campus. At 10:00 A.M., they were given a welcome by Presisent Granberg. Dr. Koehn was Introduced and gave a background on the speech by Dr. Wilbee which followed. After a lunch break the students watched a performance by Dr. Terrill's chapel choir. They were then dismissed to go to special topic areas of their choice. Education majors gave talks and professors and teachers commented. An instruction speech on what courses future teachers should take in college was given by Mr. Hoskins. Some teachers commented on their experiences and rewards in • M-OC placed four seniors on the All-Conference team by the coaches given of the Siouxland Conference. Four more seniors also were given Honorable Mention. Front row, 1-r: Steve Woodard, All-Conference All purpose; Darryl Van Raven- sway and Kevin Kroeze, Honorable Mention; Evan Peuse, All-Conference Defensive Guard; back row; Scott Dunlop, All-Conference Defensive End; Ray Raak and Jim Rowenhorst, Honorable Mention; and Brad Van Rooyen, All-Conference Offensive Back. One student who attended said that some of the program, she didn't get much out of, but she did have a good time. Another commented, "Forme it was great; it gave a lot of background which one needs in order to be a good teacher." Still another student felt that "the morning session was kind of boring, but the afternoon was fun. I thought it was good--It made me excited about teaching." fun! fun! fun! "Knock Three Timos," "Cherish," and "Joy to the World," were just a few songs heard at .the dance held In Maurice, on the Saturday before Halloween. It was sponsored by the Maurice Women's Club, who took care of the little tykes party that night also. The dance was a soc- hop, and was enjoyed by kids in the junior high and high school. The soc-hop began at 8:00 with the music supplied by many great records, from many swell kids. The p.a. system was assembled so well, that even the kids In the rear area we r e able to enjoy the times too, To add to the fun of the evening, decorations such as cats, witches, and streamers of black and orange were hung all over. These were added attractions, and gave much color and gaiety to the entire atmosphere. A couple of fellas brought their psychedelic, blinking lights. The illumination from these added greatly to the mystic surroundings, and brought many favorable comments from all the guests. At approximately 9:30 a light lunch was served. It was prepared by the club and included such goodies as; popcorn, punch, apples, and chips. This break was again followed by more, both fast and slow dancing. As 10:45 neared, the entire group formed one huge circle, later forming a line, and danced to one last recording. The crowd then dispersed with many kids remaining to help clean up. It took only 10 minutes to get the gym looking natural again, with everyting ship shape. The whole evening seemed to be a real success, with everyone having a ball. Thank you, Maurice Women's Club, for giving the" teens a night of fun. Orange Seeds Season basketball tickets are on sale in the office. Student prices are $3.50 and adults are $7.00. Sophomres and juniors turned in career day information 'so the guidance counselors of the area can get the career day planned for later this year, Vision tests were given to all students not wearing glasses In grades 9 through 12. Tnere was a Camera Club meeting Wednesday night after school in Mr. Sorensen's room. Thanksgiving vacation Nov. 25-28 Congratulations The Maurice-Orange City School District has been notified that JannaMouw,daugh- ter of Mr, and Mrs. Cliff Mouw, a Freshman at M-OC has been selected to play viola In the Orchestra for the All- State Festival at Des Moines • on November 27. When auditions were held in Le Mars on October 23, viola players were only audited and scored and the selection of twentv five violas was then made n the Iowa High School Music Association Office. Janna is a member of the Maurice- Orange City string department and a student of Mrs. \V.i vlumi Brpeso, ici :• /'« h •{.V* 1 icon /yls.ra and Joann Harold display the things that »in R nuulo at M-OC klnclorptrlHn ^f« "" olWay mood. Soot, is holding H « CPt|s nlert ;,ml will U. |»» into :, flower p..; -' turkov that is ni-.i«li- out of brown p.- Several other developments in the past few weeks have also affected the grain trade, but on the optimistic side. Russia recently made a large purchase of U.S. feed grains. Involved is 80 million bushels of corn .te' approximately 1 million toi.-. of oa»s and barley, which would be equivalent to about 40 million bushels of corn. The other developments Include a grain reserve bill being considered by Congress and the 1972 Feed Grai.i Program announced a few weeks ago. The feed grain !>vog"am is designed to cut back next year's corn acreage substantially and reduce production to about 4.5 billion bushels. If this goal is reached, corn prices should str. ngthen modestly a year from now, The meeting was adjourned with the pledge to the 4-H Flag led by Rhonda Pennings. The demonstrations were as follows: "Snacks,"by Cheryl Van Gelder and Barb DeJong. "Party Fun and Favors" by the Junior Leaders. For recreation we bobbed for moles after which we had l)i;v.i- • '' bv th.! Junior Leaders, Reporter: IVbbie Pennings iocs I New Mr. and Mrs. Theodore De Hoogh from Marion. South Dakota have purchased the East Duplex Apartment from Mr. and Mrs. Don Mouw ncross from the Pioneer Home in.] will I* muvinR : . > Orange L it\ ;it the end of the year. They are the parents oi Rev. Arth'ir De Hoogh. « Cooper hiding "Mrs Sc^" that = es Social Studies in he first.grade Outlook: . s , (K . k reports. Tins ,„',', , . ; ,,hs.:u,linl aiuoun to spm-,. lor new -crop (!•"«"'• »'J space in Iowa |mliiR q U |tp Pbers" 4P8« , rStoef 'Teas, according- to n °r, extension econo- ; »wa Stain University. s two major reasons; Irrv-over stocks in tho I 01 "'' not down quite as •> s had i)[» Pn expected, i/«rn c.rop Is turning ^what hotter than had I'iwitpd earlier. The • r 'KP has also coinpli- over-all sto/agf '-over stocks of corn r'wtns in lowa are es- [ to I* do\y n I r.t; million ] from i;, s t y Pi , r , .,„.. ! lo the USPA's latest inc , eastern Iowa. on corn for approximately 90 ( .. 1VS The loan will be for 7.. mrcent of ths number of uishels involved. If the farmer ('•I'll liii<l sion-'W space later, he can dry this corn, put it in storage and continue the loan l*von.l the 90-day period." The other program provides next two or t V)o critical. Wisner says the dock strike at East Coast and Gulf ports has complicated the grain situation and the strike is still in a state of uncertainty. At this writing (early November) the main grain handling ports at the Gulf are open, but the big question is how long they will remain open, There Is some feeling in the grain trade that a new strike may develop soon after the wage and price freeze expires (Nov. 13),Mos> of the Atlantic ports wen still closed In early November and some of these, such as Norfolk, usually move a fairly heavy volume of corn from the Eastern corn belt. In addition, there have been labor problems at most of the Chicago elevators. SiCTlVlTlEs GAY GARLANDS On October 23, the Gay Garlands 4-H club held their regular meeting In the Farm Bureau Building. The meeting was called to order by our ores,, Carla Mulder, and the pledge to the U. S. Flag was .ed by Lynnette Brink. Roll call: "Good manners it a party," was answered by 21 members and 3 leaders. The secretary's and treasurer's reports were then £iven and approved. For business we received our record books and decided :o Invite our mothers to our next meeting. We were then introduced to our new leader, Mary Eason. Next we were told of the Awards Banquet and "ounty Conference to be held Dec, 27 and to think ahotit selecting a county council candidate. Next we elected new officers, they are as follows: President-Marcia Pennings; Vice President-Lee Ann Pe Haan; Secretary-Debbie Penr nines; Treasurer-i..indaWie- linga; Historian-Cheryl Van Gelder; Reporter-Bonnie Vande Brake; Officer-at? Large-Linda De Haan, SILVER SLIPPl-'Ki-' The Silver Slippers 4-H Club m.->t at the homo oi'Vlck;. Lynn Huisman on Sat.. Oct. 30th. 1971 at 2 p. m. To open our meeting Nancy Van Gorp led the Pledge of Al- l.'in-mce. Roll call was a "iavorito mud.*' Heiiionstr.i- tions \\vi-" "Cookies" bv V i( k, Hui.-'iii i". Hi'! K'i'1)' Rpfkers. "I ni.tx-' >'• Mi.)! on Jungers, "Kool Kabobs ' !>•. Nancy Jo Oldenkamp ami Nancy Van Gorp. To close the meeting Vicky Huisman led the 4-H Pledge. For activity we had games. Vicky and her mother served a delicious lunch, Reporter-Vicky Huisman FLOYD FALCONS The Floyd Falcons held their monthly meeting on Oct. 2 at the Hospers Shelter House, There were fifteen present including five visitors. We went on a tour of the Alton Meat Market, Afterward we returned to the Shelter House where we had a short business meeting and lunch, Randy Van Dyke, reporter. Mr. and Mrs. Alvin Nibbelink and family were Sunday evening visitors in the Harvey Gesink home at Alton. Mrs, Bill Verdoorn and Mrs. Vernon Mouw recently spent a weekend at Iowa State University in Ames. Both of their dalih'hi- ' -' ittend school there a,.d :> Mmivr's Weekend was held at their particular dormitory. Mr. Dennis Viniipr Wei returned home this we^k .ifter being in the service «lnce Jul", {(^CREATIVE CRAFT IDEAS fe 1 lo) <nLm i'lay Clay Jewelry clay Mr, and Mrs. Marion Muilenburg, Mr. and Mrs. Tony Aberson, Kenny and Debbie and Mr. and Mrs, Tom De Jong, Lisa and Carol of Alton spent Sunday afternoon at the home of Dr. ami MrJ. Gerald De Jong In Vermilllon in honor of the birthday of Dr. De Jong. .(' used I" . .',.-','. I-.-.,! M'weltA Play ''lav '-• ,! • -..'.i! ::<;i(U- li."i '.'-• U . i ni'ii vt '.i -iiu 1 r..' •: -: i.i • • n mid piiis. ."i.ik-iii- liny- earrings nr bends. I J 1;'> cl.i> hardens when let'l t» dry. Fin isb il by painting nn deliuhtl'ul r..l,n-s and designs. Then wear U as nv.i'ive jewelry. To make play clay, (irst stir tot-ether thoroughly 1 cup Argo com slarch i>nd 2 cups baking soda la 1-pound pack age i in a large sauce pan. Stain l'i cups cool water until mixture is smooth. Over med ium heat, cook, stirring con stamiy until mixture thickens completely und resembles slightly moist mashed potatoes. Turn out onto a plate or in a pan. Cover with a damp cloth until play clay is cool enough to handle. When cool, knead play clay for a smooth mixture. It's now ready lo be formed into creative .jewelry. For pins, earrings or pendents, pal and flatten mixture with hands into 'he basic shape desired. Play clay may also be rolled out with a rolling pin in about a ', inch ihicknes. C'ui into shapes desired with a knife 1'nllowing a paper pattern nr with a cooky cutter. For pen denls. niaUe M hnle in play clay I'nr-si ringing laler when il is dry. l''<>r !>ins and earring*, a clap or fiistiMiing can be glued on when completely dry- Add interest and texiurc in jewelry by !,• mixture ,i.- Mi'islen i> VV-MHI: i ;i\ ' i :llVV adding to the pieces nyeiher .cil mm iiaidi-n-- 'HIM-- To make rings from the play clay mixture, roll a bit of the clay into a circle shape and press into a finger size circle ol coated wire. Let rings dry completely, then paint on de signs. Annther way to make rings is to roll out the play clay and cut into strips to circle around a finger. For beads, shape play clay into bulls or ovals. Make a hole through each bead with a. lung pin n.- wire for later stringing. For a proU'ssumu! look on all play clay je./elry. coat with shellac or spray on a clear plastic linish. In addition to giving a glossy look, the coat iiif: will add protection. THE SIOUX COUNTY CAPITAL, Thursday, November 18, 1971--9

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