The Sioux County Capital from Orange City, Iowa on December 30, 1971 · Page 1
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December 30, 1971

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

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Orange City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, December 30, 1971
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Page 1
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ic::!::,', ; and Pamela, twin daughters of Mr. and Mrs. inJ join The CAPITAL staff in wishing you a new year. Their mother used to be employed ho 'bv The CAPITAL but she is now too busy, Pdably to do more than help out occasionally. n- December 30, 1971 gifts of 72 will get many Orange City merchants this year again are giving many congratulatory prizes to 1972's "First Baby of the Year" and his parents. The prizes will be given to the first baby born within the city limits of Orange City to parents who are permanent residents of the community. A letter from the attending physician stating the exact hour, minute and date of birth, sex, weight, location of delivery and full names of parents and their place of residence must be presented to The Capital office by noon on Thursday, Jan. G. In the event that no child is born in Orange City by that time the contest will be extended until the first birth occurs. In case of a tie or multiple births duplicate prizes will be awarded. The prizes to be given away this year are: $2.50 in trade, Music Manor; $2 in trade, E & J Gift and Variety; a sup- ly of soap, Culligan Soft Water, Two dollars in trade, Korver 5 & 10; $2 in trade, Dutch Oven Bakery; a Sylvania Night Light, De Haan Electric; $5 in trade, The Village Drug. A $2 gift Kreykes Hardware; $2 in trade, Ron's Deep Rock; a savings account in baby's name and a $3 deposit, Northwestern State Bank; $5 in trade, Dutch Mill Pharmacy; a case of baby food, Mouw's Super Valu. A gift of $2.50 in trade for baby needs, O & M Clover Farm Grocery; a baby spoon, Van Gelder Jewelry; $2 in trade Phillips 66 Hi-WaySer- vice; a piggy bank, Village Gift Shop;, a picnic ham, Woudstra Meat Market; a one-year subscription to The Sioux County Capital; and $2 in trade, Coast to Coast. Orange City merchants ask that the gifts be claimed by February 1. Or and, Petit Jurors •he skilled operator is punching the pattern enlarged six time the size the emblem Ibe when it is embroidered. The punched tape is emerging from the machine at the Ime left. It looks much like a piano roll for a player piano. Names of Grand Jurors Drawn for year 1972, District Court. Bernard Anderson, Hawarden Herman Dykstra, Rock Valley James Goslinga, Alton Bernie Ver Hoef, Sioux Center Anthony Ver Hoeven, Ireton Ralph Hulst, Hospers Jo Ann Moret, Boyden Lillian Van Roekel, Hull Willis Rozeboom, Orange City Donald Schnieder, Alton Henry Wynia, Rock Valley Fred Yunker, Hock Valley. Names of Petit Jurors Drawn for First Session, District Court, 1972. Thelma Aberson, Orange City Melvin Von Arb, Alton Gladys Bahmson, Rock Valley Henry J. Baker, Sioux Center Christine Benson, Rock Valley Carl R. Bierma, Orange City Glenn Blankers, Boyden Alice De Boer, Hospers Harriet De Bondt, S. Center John Boon, Rock Valley Harriet Boote, Hull U.eah Te Brink, Alton 'Sack Bushby, Hawarden (Continued on page 2) p.m - the son of Mr. and Mrs. Martin Prins of Ireton offering adult coitfS es *^2 The needle side of the embroidery machine right. The duplicate emblems being made are on the left. v machines in Orange City factory \broider on orders via tape |lf mile south of Or- |ity, two young ladies " by side, chattering they embroider. Not , perhaps -- but at the ,' 120 stitches per min- jhen consider: each is jdering 340 emblems Bneously! rladtes" are young only " they have been put .' so recently -- act- }ie process dates back J late 1800's. The young lare machines that em- <i following instruc- Jtven them by punched f- basically the same Itape-instruetionsbeing In modern computers. * fascinating manufact- Iprocess that goes on peek day at the KI's plant, Perhaps tra- yough the steps of man's will help make it andable, l>, acustomer who wants proldered emblem for |or a jacket — probably "Remark — talks to facts people and they weir artists design an *>. Then they confer with istomer to get agree- 9n the design that has tinted in the colors of pads to be used, " art and^rnechanlzation iwing is enlarged to B the size it is to be •embroidered. Then a 1 operator plans exactly ""ches are to be made . Jce the emblem, toe is the enlarged drawing \ special tool as though f e actually U9 ing a need- le to embroider a jumbo pattern - and a tape with holes punched in it emerges from the machine. While he s punching away a one-needle embroidery machine follows ever punch he makes, putting thread in and out of a piece of material so he can see what ' ultimately will be embroidered by the many-needled machine - each needle following his instructions. The tape is now fed into the embroidery machine Itself Imagine yourself at a regular sewing machine In your home. You move the material back and forth under the needle as It moves in and out of the cloth. Now tip that material so it is hanging ver tlcally, Instead of lying « a '. and clamp it into a frame At K-Products the two giant frames holding the material for each of the two machines move It up and down and from side to side as 340 horizontal needles i 0 ^^ out 63-Ch Sh66t OI ni mauui*^"* •••«* " All this is being done on nw Bill Kohout. owner- LfA. s c. z sS r*a» "'" S.I.'S'.wHAL'pu-ad »^ A 'Jl TiL re po,»r .- a needle while the machine is in operation. The two embroidery machines were assembled In the K-Products plant during the spring of 1971 by a crew of five men, specialists from New Jersey, who took the roomful of nuts and bolts and pipes and rods, and without benefit of blueprints assembled the two embroiderers in about a month. It appears the necessary skills may just be Jassed on from father to son. Components of the machine are made in Switzerland. K-Products are not among the big manufacturers of embroidered emblems in tn s Suntr but they are the on V manufacturers of advertising garments in the country who their own emblems. Says Larry ipft and Earl Clark "shake on the deal" for The CAPITAL ^ I S 1( LeS Orange City Cleaners from Earl, taking over Ln P u2 a S carpef cleaning business; Earl will concentrate his efforts on his real estate business. Evening and late afternoon courses instructive for the adult who participates in church school and youth group activities as well as for teachers are being offered during the second semester atNorth- western. Registration is from 6-7 P.M., January 12th, in the Registrar's Office,inZwemer Hall. The fee for persons who register on a non-credit basis will be $10.00 per course on a space available basis. Interested persons are advised to register early. Persons enrolled in evening classes for 6 hours or less who wish college credit will be charged $40.00 per hour. ART FOR ELEMENTARY EDUCATION, which will be held 7:00 P.M. on Wednesdays in room 213 in Van Peursem Hall, will be taught by Assistant Professor Bob Rorex. He plans instruction on projects suitable for adults working with youngsters in youth groups as well as for grade school teachers. 'In the CREATIVE DRAMA FOR CHILDREN class, to be held at 4:00 P.M. Monday- Thursday at the Playhouse, Dr. Theora England has arranged for children from the M -OC grade school to participate in dramatic demonstrations. The children's drama ideas are very suitable for use by recreational directors, daily vacation Bible school teachers, and youth group advisors. MUSIC OF THE CHURCH and SEMINAR IN CHRISTIAN MISSIONS also are courses that are informative and useful for adults working in Christian education. MUSIC OF THE CHURCH will be taught be Associate Professor Lawrence Van Wyk on Monday evenings at 7:00 P.M. in room 307. SEMINAR IN CHRISTIAN MISSIONS will be held Tuesdays at 7:00 P.M. in room 119. Dr. Lyle Vander Werff is the professor. Other courses of interest include: MARKETING, THE EXCEPTIONAL CHILD, MEDIEVAL HISTORY and CATALOG CLASSIFICATION. Registration for the second semester evening classes will not be permitted after one week from the time each class begins. A late registration fee will be charged each student who registers after the class has met for the first time. MARKETS (On Tuesday afternoon at the Farmers Co-op Elevator in Orange City, la.) Corn 1.10 Oats 70 Soybeans 2 '93 Top Hogs 22.25 Sows 18.00 John Ter Horst buried Monday .... total operation can be described, perhaps as tne syncronlzed movement or thousands of moving parts to l/254th of an in chl ry And the operators arevery precise and rtllWu .-- to«g point of being able to retnre* grees £lt--. f Employment Service interviews Jan. i-r of Sioux County Employment s>ecui«j Funeral services were held for John Ter Horst, 55, on Monday, Dec. 27, at the First Reformed Church with Rev. R, R. Van Heukelom and Rev. Al- vl'n Eissens officiating. He died at the Orange City hospital on Thursday, Dec. 23, after a lingering illness. John was born June 23,1916 In Orange City. Married Carrie Doppenberg Oct. 2, 1940. He was associated with Phillips Petroleum Co. in the bulk plant and station for 35 years. At the time of his death he was on the Orange City Development Corp. and the plan-^ mission set up a temporary employment office in Orange City The office will be open from 3 to 5 p.m. Tuesday, Jan. 4, 8-30 a.m. to noon and from 1 to 5 p.m. Wednesday and Thursday, Jan. 5 and 6, and from 8:30 a.m. to noon, Friday Jan. 7 in the Chamber of Commerce office in the Orange City City Hall. Personnel will be on hand to discuss local Job openings, counseling, aptitude test ng and government assisting training programs. ning and zoning commission boards. He was very active in church affairs. He is survived by his widow: daughter, Mrs. Dwaine (Jan- Ice Vander Vegte; son, Daryl, at home; brother, William; sisters, Mrs. Marie Vander Maten and Wilmina Ter Horst, all of Orange City, Pallbearers were, Bennle Mulder, John Te Brink, John Kempema, Bernie Nibbellnk, Freeman Faber and Brad Kalsbeek. Herbert Ritsema was soloist with Mrs, Ritsema as organist. Interment was In Westlawn Cemetery under the Van Etten Funeral Home, California church to give NW $5,000 over five years The congregation of the Calvary Reformed Church of Rlpon, California has voted to support three colleges of the Reformed Church in America (Northwestern, Hope, and Central) In the amount of $1000 per year over the next five years. In a letter to Pr, Lars Gran- Continued on page 2) Mr. M Mr.. Uoyd A sr r rsysr C^SK -n. «, -« Youth Home will be held again on Saturday, Jan, 1, from 11:00 ».m. until 10:00 p.m.

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