The Sioux County Capital from Orange City, Iowa on January 13, 1972 · Page 8
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January 13, 1972

The Sioux County Capital from Orange City, Iowa · Page 8

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Orange City, Iowa
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Thursday, January 13, 1972
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Peeliigs •r^r^^w ^ ^ • — -— — - •JTAF.F. ^ .. +i TOP, EH* Kay zssssysssL, •^LfaBsatj" 1 - StafNBwb Janasen, Linda <Sft|nT gei 0«rry, Phil ReindeM, photogfftpers -Terry . EllMbeth Vogel, Laurltt an d Mark Drake Vol. 20, No. 8, January 13, 197! Maurioe-ora^ge City Community School orange City. Iowa January Is: EDITORIAL: Meaning of Christmas Did you have an Xmas or a Christmas this year? Has the real meaning of Christmas been pushed into the background, smothered by the "Christmas rush,*' Santa Claus and the big turkey stuffed with dressing. ,/,i,^.t «f» » Christmas is the celebration of the birth of Christ. It's a time of happiness, and a time when you give—because you like Xmas is the house decorations-it's the commercialized Christmas. Christ gets pushed into the background by Santa Claus and all the selfish giving. How about your everyday life? Do you live a Christ- centered life or an X-centered life? Are you caught up In the filth of X-rated movies, or in an X-rated life? Or, have you found the joy you can have be living your life for Christ? Krueger Korale Hero's your Around the Farm Reporter with some news worthy tidbits from Kreuger's Korale. The Korale is located in the southwestern part of the Orange City farming district, and is owned by Mr. Gene K. Kreuger. For our first item, we find that one of the sows had 16 baby piggies. This Is certainly a wonderful happening, but does result in, more mouths to feed, and dirtier pens to clean. Isn't life beautiful, though? Another incident occured last evening, when Mr. Kreuger returned home to find all his.cattle out. Yes, Mr. K. must have left something open. Those cattle must have learned a few new words that night. Let's hope that the all was found, and that all is back to normal at the Double K. Next time, Mr. Kreuger, be sure to put all in cattle In the barn, before you forget to shut the door. Mr. Kreugep of the Universe All girls are Invited to bring their fathers out for supper at the Y-Teen Father Daughter Banquet. It will be held January 18, 6:30, at the town hall. The Y-Teens will be portraying the fathers as the "Dad of the Universe." Kay Vander Griend is in charge and members of her committee include Ann Doornink, Debbie Strand, Miriam Somsen, Diane Simonson, Shawn De Beer, Sara Douglas, Sherry De Jong, Michelle Relke, Peggy Pals, and Carol Vande Brake. Tickets will be sold by Kraal Furniture and by the Y-Teens. All Fathers and their daughters are invited to attend. Guidance News On Friday, January 7, Dave Benz from Sheldon Vocational School was present to expaln GATE (vocational test) results to students going to vocational schools. January 18 is the deadline for parents to send in their confidential statements. The Iowa Tuition Grant applications should also be turned in. Other happenings in the guidance department are second semester scheduling, which is almost completed; freshman orientation, the latest topic being "Learning About Yorself"; and the great task of going over the DAT (Differential Aptitude Test) results. The Father-Daughter Banquet will be held January 18. January is: Mr Hulsart Is back a month semester tests flu and colds start of a new year month before February '72 , hopeful snow vacation Father-Daughter Banquet sledding on Alton Golf Course Icy winds and short skirts stuck in the snow putting your chains on rosy cheeks and cold toes love, and so are all the other months wearing long underwear under your skirt Typing Days Typing is fun. Typing is fun. Typing IS fun. Typing is FUN! That's what I hear, anyway. Oh, heck, it is not! My mind cannot fathom the ecstasy of striking, say the 'D' key, while knowing very well I told my left hand to hit the 'S.' And, oh, the sheer joy of knowing I've typed error lessly on the wrong line! At thirty-eight words per minute (three errors), mistakes like that can be perturbing, to say the least. But I do enjoy timed writings. I really do. REALLY I do. They're truly a fascinating experience. Take a typical timed writing. I adjust my machine for the correct number of spaces (doing this with an expert motion, while hoping the teacher won't notice I've forgotten to put a sheet of paper in) and turn to the correct page in my book. The teacher turnes his back for a moment, so I quickly shove in a clean sheet, mangling it in the process. But it is in place by the time he turns around, even if it is at a thirty degree angle. I tilt my head to one side so it will look straight, and await the word. And the word comes, so I immediately begin typing with a massive convulsion of my hands. In other words, I've just struck eight or ten keys at once, and an trying to figure out how in heaven's name I ever did that while at the same time silently swearing to myself. My page reads Jcdflas, and I congratulate myself for having made only one error in the first thirty seconds. I then decide to type another Work of Beauty About three years ago, Mr, Richard Rlggan, high school English teacher to M-OC decided to build four money chests to encourage his four children to save their money. He built them in the shape of one-dollar bills. In doing this he became interested in such work and began to study about different trees and wood from all over the world. After having constructed e- hough of them, he uses his chests when speaking to people. They aid him In getting accross the concept that no two are alike, yet are very much alike. Each has Its own character -- each has Its problems. While working with the chests, Mr. Rlggan thinks of human beings. Many human lessons are Involver. For example, some wood Is warped and needs to be pressed. Certain types of wood splinter easily, others dull the knife. Yet a few remain almost perfect. For demonstrating purposes, Mr Rlggan took peices 1 of black cherry wood from the same trunk, back to back, and created two chests as nearly identical as possible. Some day he hopes to give them to a pair of identical twin girls. In dealing with them, one finds that even they are different. They look alike, but minute details exist between them giving them their own personalities. Humans are mislead. This concept Is easily proven in a few other chests made by the English teacher. Black ebony, a wood from the Ivory Coast of Africa, and White Holly, from America, each contain golden streaks. These he uses to show imperfections. However, the main concept Mr. Riggan wants to get across in this work is that the overall product is a work of beauty. Mr. Riggan has made over 100 chests. Besides using them for visual aids in speaking, he also .makes them for gifts. Dutchman Dateline Orange Peelings Staff: »,, . word, and do this with errorless precision. Once more I congratulate myself, since I've only made one error still, and our minute Is up, for all practical purposes. I decide and hang it up. Still, I do enjoy typing. Typing Is fun. Really, typing IS fun. written by Dan De Koter Creative Writing Class January 14-End of second nine weeks and first semester Central Lyon there 17-No school, teachers workshop 18-Father-Daughter Banquet 21-Rock Valley here 25-Sheldon there 28-West Lyon there February 4-George here 5-NW Iowa Band 'Festival LeMars there State Speech Contest 8-Tullp Queen Pageant 9-Band Concert 11-Akron here 12-NW Iowa Choral Festival 15-Floyd Valley here Band to Vermlllion 16-Y-teen meeting 18-Sioux Center there 19-West Sioux here 23-Vocal Concert 25-District Speech Contest 26-Dlstrict Speech Contest I Am A Chair Bzzzzzzzz,,, That was the bell. I hear footsteps. Oh no here they come! Who's gonna sit on me this time? Him- he's gonna sit! Slow down- ouch! Of all people. Whycould- n't it have been some one lighter or neater. Tubby sat on my lap and slammed his books down on me. Boy did tfiat hurt. Ouch! He's digging into my varnish. Why must he wirte on me. Why can't he sit still? All he does is wiggle. How dirty. . . He's cleaning his shoes on my legs, oh that icky mud. Here it comes the Grand Finale-I knew it. Zilch. . . That sticky piece of gum stuck under my stomach! Why doesn't the bell ring? --Barb De Haan Creative Writing Class OK For M-OC Principal Robert A. Winigar was Informed by Mr. Wendell C. Boersma, chairman of the North Central Examination Committee, that M-OC had no criteria violations. This announcement came as a result of the last yearly check. "We are again accredited for another school year,"said Mr. Winegar. K The 1971-72 ORANGE PEELINGS staff takes a minute for a picture. Left to right: Linda Berry, Jay Dorschner, Barb Janssen, Laurita Top, Kay Vander Griend, Phil Reinders, Jim Rowenhorst and Elizabeth Vogel. The editorship Is a floating position. Permanent positions include layout editors Linda Berry and Elizabeth Vogel, Sports-Varsity, Phil Reinders; JV-Jay Dorschner and Freshman-Jim Rowenhorst, ORANGE PEELINGS is published on alternate weeks in The SIOUX COUNTY CAPITAL. Photographers are Terry Goslinga and Mark Drake. I am very important. All people respect me and everyday I am saluted. I have great fun and I love my job. By now, unless you are exceedingly ignorant, you have guessed what I am. I'm happy because I want you to know. I am the twenty-seventh star on the flag. My good friends are all around me. We seldom worry about the inter-state problems you people do. Sometimes I am unhappy though. The red and white stripes often drag us down. They think they.'re so big and powerful just because they're older than we. The blue field beneath us is a delightfully jovial friend. He helps to keep us stars and those snobbish stripes away from each other. The poor guy, though, is often ridiculed for not taking sides. He takes it in stride, however, although he is the least noticed from a crowd. Texas and Michigan are flanked on .either side of me. I am the fantastic state of Florida. I represent the sunny beaches, alligators, Miss America, and Miss Universe. Michigan can only boast of Lake Michigan and Texas is only the largest state. I am surrounded by ocean on three sides. Some dim-witted middle states like Colorado and Iowa, say I'm waterlogged. So much they know. I guesss I am getting carried away but really, don'fryou think the stars are beautiful?We're all eternally grateful for Betsy Ross (six appendages is just one too many), I'm so happy and I just can't stop my boasting, but then I don't really want to. I'm about ready to burst my stiches from pride. By Linda Hammerstrom Creative Writing Class Saddle shoes. . . skirts 6 inches below the knees. . . guys with crew cuts. . .dick- ies. . .t-shlrts under shirts... white socks. . .noon hour spent up town. . .Nehru shirts. . . sock hops. . .walking to town hall for P. E. and assemblies . . .won football conference 4 years in a row under Nieman, . .3 in a locker. . .guys running to football practice.., band at the old creamery. , . Things did change just as peoples idea's, goals, and attitudes do. Teachers' ideas remain relatively the same, and that is to teach us as much as we are capable of learning. Janitors' goals are keeping the school neat and clean and they try to. create cleaner surroundings than outside world. Kids ii haven't changed greatly, everyone still has one goal whether it is to get ried or to live by onese it is still a goal. Attili have changed some conce ing people, and we are fa, with problems such as pol tion, over population, shortage of national sources. And kids themse! 1 haven't made great c' concerning school. Some things did change some things still remain as memories. We are with a new era, with each opening new horizons a different path to trod. For of us there is a goal, or attitude which will rei and be a single factor lives just like memories, Skirts 8 inches above knee. . .boots. . .midi. Grand Funk Railroad. . .t . . .wire rim glasses, hair, . .mini. . .Jesus pen . . .movies In auditorium closed noohours. . .qule the library. . . study passes. . . Welcome Back Mr. Hulsart Be ei k, Re y «• K: j ii 3U r In HERITAGE HOUSE Orange City, Iowa ******* NEWS ******* Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Van Vliet from Sheldon visited Miss Ann Van 7,\val on Monday afternoon. Mr. Bob Monroe formei student at NW College spenl n few days visiting friends in and around Orange Cit> and Alton after doing Arm\ duty In Australia. He also visited Mr. and Mrs. John Brower, he was a house guest of Mr. and Mrs, Bud Aalbers at Alton. Mr. and Mrs. Art Kluter, Mrs. A. H. TwillmanandMrs. Ira Levering from Ireton visited George Twillman on Thursday afternoon. Mrs. Van Pelt observed her 82nd birthday on Monday. On Sunday afternoon several of her relatives came and had coffee and cake with her. Mrs. George De Vrles passed away on Saturday. Rev. J. Van Kekerlx of Dover Alliance Church had charge of the Service on Sunday afternoon. Special music was furnished by Mrs. Art Cragel, Evangeline Mortensen and Julie Van Kekerix, Mrs. Mortensen was pianist, Mrs. C. De Vries read Scripture, Mrs. Johanna De Hoogh from Marlon, S. D. and Mr. Theo De Hoogh called on Mrs. Dora Heemstra on Saturday. Mr. Cornle Rozeboom passed away on Jan. 8 at the hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Gerrit Sloth- ouber from Boyden visited Mrs. Albert Slothouber on Saturday and Mr. and Mrs. Gt. Roetman of Boyden. Sadie Millers visitors on Saturday afternoon were Mrs. Otto Probst, Mrs. Henry Miller and Mr. and Mrs. Bert Reuter all from Alton. Mr. and Mrs. Wilmer Hulstein entertained at dinner Sunday following the baptism of their son, John Wendell. Guests included the grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Gerrit W. Hulstein, and Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Juffer and Mr. andMrs. Glen Hulstein and daughters. Sam Schut remains confined to his home following recent major surgery at the local hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Dibbert were guests of honor at a dinner and wedding shower, held at the Gerrit Rozeboom home Saturday. William G. H. Hulstein was admitted to the Sioux Valley hospital, Sioux Falls, S. D., Monday, and submitted to eye surgery on Tuesday. News Mr, and Mrs. Marion Ten Napel from Jasper, Minnesota were Tuesday evening supper guests in the Clarence Vander Laan home. Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Vande Brake returned last Tuesday after spending approximately three weeks visiting with their son and family, the Robert Vande Brake's at San Diego, California, with the Chester Faber's and the Neal Vogelaar's at Escondldo, Calif., the Martin Vande Brake's at Temple City and the Bill Vande Brake's at Ontario, the Marlnus Mulder family at Norwalk, Calif. They also . visited with Mrs. Harry Mulder at Bellflower. Enroute home they stopped at the Stan Slebersma home at Fort Wind- gate, New Mexico. Sunday evening coffee guests in the home of Mrs. Arabella Slpma were Mr. and Mrs. Case Bleeker, Mr. and Mrs. Gary Bleeker, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Van Roekel and Mr. and Mrs. Mllo Te Grotenhuis, all of Sioux Center, Mr, and Mrs. C. Haugens of Sioux City, Mrs. WinDeVries and Miss Valerie Aden. Dr. and Mrs. Gerrit Rozeboom have returned home having spent the holiday? visiting relatives and friends in Dubuque and in Granc Rapids, Mich. Rev. and Mrs. Duane Tinklenberg and children from Lebanon, have left to make their home in Everson, Wash., from where he had accepted a call to become pastor of the Christian Reformed Church. Rev. and Mrs. Albert Mulder and four children returned home to Grand Rapids, Mich., having spent a number of days visiting relatives and friends in this area, Mr. and Mrs. Guy Vander Weerd from Lakewood, Calif., are visiting the relatives In this vicinity and spent Wednesday with Mr, and Mrs. Marion Moss. Mr. and Mrs. John Velders- dyk from Hull called on Mrs. Ella Vander Griend on Monday afternoon 8--THE SIOUX COUNTY CAPITAL, Thursday, January 13, 1972 Mrs. Neal Van Beek and her sister and husband, Mr. and Mrs. Neal Schoep from Hospers, left by air Friday from Sioux Falls, S. D., for Westminister, Calif,, to spend the winter months. Traveling with them was Mrs. Neal Rozeboom, who will spend the winter with her daughters and their husband, Mr, and Mrs. Elmer Van't Hul and the William De Groot family In Beuna Park, Calif,, and also Mrs. Bert Ramaker, who will spend some time with her daughter and husband, Rev. and Mrs. Harold Korver and sons in Paramount, Calif. Members of the Rachel, Esther, Martha and Lydia Circles of the First Reformed Church, together with their husbands, drove to Sioux City Saturday evening to take charge of the service at the Gospel Mission. Henrietta Schuiteman returned home Friday afternoon from a ten day vacation spent In Denton, Texas, where she was a guest of the Gerrit Hulstein and Dennis Jensen families. Velma Brandes was guest of honor at a noon luncheon and miscellaneous bridal shower held Friday at the home of Mrs. Rodney Mouw. Co-hostess for the event with Mrs. Mouw was Mrs. Fred Brandes, jr., with relatives and friends attending. Velma will become the bride of Tom Sloan from Glendale, Calif,, on Jan. 22, with the wedding and reception to take place at the local First Christian Reformed Church. Mrs. Lawrence Vande Berg has returned home from the Ideal hospital following major surgery. While she was hospitalized, her children, Mr. and Mrs. Gary Kramer and family from Oak Park, 111., Kenneth Vande Berg and his nance, Joan Jensen, both from Denver, Colo., were here to visit her. Mr, Vande Berg remains confined to his home, after being seriously Injured I" a fall, while doing car- Penter work several weeks ago. Mr. and Mrs. Casper Scheffer left Tuesday morning to spend the remainder of the winter months in Mesa, Ariz. Lois Van Beek, who teaches in Bradenton, Florida, and her sister, Myrna Van Beek, who teaches In Jenlson, Mich., spent the holidays with their mother, Mrs. Art Van Beek. Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Ver Hoef left Tuesday morning to spent the winter in Mesa, Ariz. farm Outlook: Smaller supplies and expected good demand will keep hog prices this year well above 1971 levels, according to Gene Futrell, extension economist at Iowa State University. And because of lower feed costs, the profit picture should be considerably better in 1972. The USDA's December report on Hogs and Pigs, re T leased Dec, 22, 1971, estimated the number of hogs on U.S. farms Dec. 1 at 63 million head -- 8 percent fewer than a year earlier. The number of breeding stock on hand was down 10 percent; market hogs showed a 6 percent reduction. The fall pig crop (June-November) was estimated at nearly 45,7 million head -- down 8 percent from the previous year. The 10 major hog states recorded an average 9 percent decrease in sow farrowings during this period. Sow farrowing intentions for the December 1971-May 1972 period were estimated to be down 10 percent from actual farrowings a year earlier, a larger reduction than many people had anticipated. Iowa producers Indicated they plan to cut farrowings 16 percent in December-February and 7 percent in March-May, Hog prices showed a net advance of around $2 per hundredweight during December, Prices dropped the last week Of the month, but U.S, No. 2's and 3's 200-240 pound butchers in Iowa and Southern Minnesota were still sell- ing in early January in a $21.50 to $22.50 range -- around $6.50 per hundredweight higher than a year earlier. Futrell says a drop in processor cutout margins accounted for much of the December price strength. The margin dropped from around $2 per hundredweight (live basis) in early December to near zero by late December. December 1 hog inventory estimates indicate January- February hog marketings will be 4 or 5 percent smaller than a year earlier. March- June slaughter should show a larger decrease of around 7 percent, according to the economist. Seasonally, volume should decline moderately into mid-winter, increase again in late March and early April and then decline moderately into early summer. Futrell forecasts a strong demand for pork although beef and broiler supplies will be above year- earlier levels during the next few months. Stronger economic activity and gains in employment and incomes should be positive influences. The 1972 hog price outlook: Prices weakening temporarily during early January recovering by late January or early February, Interior Iowa and Southern Minnesota prices for 200-240 pound butchers are expected to be mostly within a $21 to $23 range during the January-March quarter. Seasonal strength will probably carry prices to the $23 to $24 level in Iowa by June with a further rise to $25-$26 possible in July, according to the economist. Mr. Arnie Vermaat spent Mr. and Mrs. Marvin the weekend In the parental Jong and family were S John Vermaat home, from day evening supper guesl the Rev. and Mrs. C. Brl wedel home in Milford Roger' Haaf from Ipswich, la ter attended Church \ Mitchell, South Dakota. Also accompanying him was Mr. South Dakota. them. Mr. andMrs. GerritWabeke Mrs. Julius Singer f: visited in the Bas Muilenburg South Band, Indiana is vi home in Ireton on Sunday i ng W nh relatives in this afternoon. clnlty f 0r this week. Easy Does It Fudge In 5 Mm Lire* Feslive 1'udge Drops — good lor gills or guests, Plan ahead and be a thoughtful gift-giver. Make your p ents this year. Try Festive Fudge Drops, cooked in just minutes. Velvetized Evaporated Milk keeps every » creamy-smooth. There's no soft ball test, no long, tires beating either. Be sure and make plenty. Besides being 8 for gifts, Festive Fudge Drops are nice to serve when g» drop in. For all kinds of good cooking ideas order your copy °' new EASY DOES IT Cookbook for just $1.00. Send ch money order or coin (no stamps please) together with J name, address and zip code to: EASY DOES IT Cook" Carnation Company, Box 50-R, Pico Rivera, California °™ Festive Fudge Drops (Makes about 3>/j dozen) Mrs. Al Van Oort returned last Sunday after spending the holidays visiting in the Luke Luymes and A, W, Oort homes in Sioux Falls, South Dakota, Mr, and Mrs, Rodney Vande Brake and family from Sheldon were Sunday evening guests in the parental William Van Gelder home. 2 tablespoons butter % cup undiluted Velvetized Evaporated Milk 1% cupa sugar Vz teaspoon salt 2 cups (4 ounces) miniature marshmallows IVg cups (li/ ? 6-ounce packages) semi- chocolate pieces teaspoon vanilla cup chopped nuts cup raisins , cup chopped candied cherries Combine butter, Velvetized Evaporated Milk, sugar salt m. saucepan over medium heat. Bring to a boil. G» to 5 mmutes, stimng constantly. (Start timing when mi» begins to bubble" around edges of pan.) Remove from I stir in marshmallows, chocolate, vanilla, nuts, raisins che «"»-Stir vigorously. l millute <«»»til marshmallows f ana blend). Working quickly, drop by teaspoonfuls onto v" pdp6p, C<OOl.

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