The Sioux County Capital from Orange City, Iowa on January 27, 1972 · Page 6
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January 27, 1972

The Sioux County Capital from Orange City, Iowa · Page 6

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Orange City, Iowa
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Thursday, January 27, 1972
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Page 6
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STAFF Editors Jay Dorschneri Ass- Sue Stewart, istftitt Editors Phil Relnders, Layout Editors: Linda. Staff- Barb Janssen, Linda Elizabeth Vogel. Berry, Elizabeth Vogel, Lau- Photographers: Ter rlta Top, Ella Kay Vander • tag* tod Mark Dra^ ( ° Grlend, Jim Rowenhorst, and Vtllegas. a «< Maurice-Orange City Community School, Orange City, Iowa Are You Vol. 20, No. 9, January 27, EDITORIAL: L. Love S. Security D. Discipline Sure, we all have hardships but none compared to the homeless. Those that are given no love, no security, and given no discipline. Are those people going to just steal and perhaps even kill, and most likely start dope? How would you feel? One reason could be the parents. They separate -- get a divorce — and the child is left out In the cold. We can help this problem. How? It's amazing what friendship can do. The way one acts and talks can be an asset or a handicap. Please help the kids from Harmony Youth Home! Show them the real L.S.D. Betty Crocker Homemaker Award Jolene Vande Brake has been named Maurice-Orange City's Betty Crocker Homemaker of Tomorrow for 1972. She was chosen on the basis ,of her score in a written '. knowledge and attitude examination taken by senior girls on Dec. 7, and will receive a specially designed award charm from General Mills, sponsor of the annual educational program. Additlonly, she is now eligible for state and national honors. The State Homemaker of Tomorrow, to be selected from all school winners In the state in judging which will ' center on performance in the Dec. 7 test, wi'll be awarded a $1500 college scholarship. Her school will receive a complete set on Encyclopaedia Britannica from Encyclopae- dia Britannica, Inc. A scholarship of $500 will go to the second ranking girl in the state. This April, the 51 Betty Crocker Homemakers of Tomorrow representing every state and the District of Columbia -- each accompanied by a faculty advisor -- will be given an expense-paid educational tour of Colonial Williamsburg, Va., and Washington D.C. Personal observation and Interviews during the tour added to the earlier state-level judging results, will culminate in the announcement of the 1972 Betty Crocker All - American Homemaker of Tomorrow at the conclusion of the tour. Her scholarship wll be increased to $5000, with those of three runners-up raised to $4000, $3000 and $2000. In addition to the awards for school, state and national Homemakers of Tomorrow, a special $1000 Nutrition Scholarship has been added to the Betty Crocker Search program this year. To earn this award, a girl must be planning a college major In nutrition or a related field, rank among the highest in her state In the overall Search examination and achieve the top score, from those meeting the first two criteria, on the test's nutrition questions. During the 18 years since the program's Inception, enrollment has totaled over eight and one-quarter million, and, with this year's grants, scholarship awards will reach almost $2 million. Dutchman Dateline January 28-BB-West Lyon (there) 29-NW Iowa Choral Area Rehearsal FEBRUARY 2-Girl's Vollegball at Paul- Una BB-Sheldon Jr. High (there) 4-BB George (there 5-BB Le Mars (there) NW Iowa Band Festival State Speech Contest 9-Band Concert Y-Teen Meeting 11-BB Akron (here) 12-NW Iowa Choral Festival 15-Floyd Valley (here) Band to Vermilllon 16-Girls' Volleyball at Rock Valley 18-BB Sioux Center (there) 19-BB West Sioux (here) 23-Choral Concert 24-High School Assembly Program RS? an Tuesday, Jan. 18 marked the beginning of the second semster at M-OCHS. With the new semester came a few changes, No bells will ring to direct • students to their classes. This gives them the responsibility to get to their own classes and meetings on time. Seniors have the opportunity to prove they are an RS, which stands for responsible student. An RS Pass Is a sheet of paper, listing what a Responsible Student doesnt do and leaves spaces for all of the student's teachers to sign. The faculty does this on the basis of the student's attitude and performance in that particular class. After this Is completed, Principal Robert Winegar must sign It, in order for the pass to be completely valid. What does an RS have in his favor? First of all, he doesn't have to report to a study hall. His name Is omitted from a study hall sheet. Secondly, he has proven that he is a responsible student, therefore less restrictions are placed on him. However, he must continue to abide by the rules to maintain his RS pass. If not, he loses It — no questions asked - one week's time, after the first loss, he may apply for another, but if he loses that one, he Is completely restricted, once again, to the study hall rules and regulations, without the opportunity to ever apply for It again. The library is to be used only for research, reading and studying this semester. This will rid the problem of unnecessary noise, visiting, and lounging in that area. These changes are the beginning of something new in store for the future of M-OC. If all goes as planned, the 1972-73 school year will be run with a complete flexible schedule. FTANews Mr. Vander Stoep is working on setting up two programs for the FTA members in relation to the fields they're Interested in. The prograhis are called the Tudor-Teaching Program and the Teacher-Assistant Program. Banquet Student Teachers New PE Teacher Mrs. Jody De Haan Is the new Physical Education teacher at M-OC. She Is taking over for Mrs. JoDunlop.Mrs. De Haan started her teaching at the high school on Wednesday, January 19. Dr. Neumann's Collection The Sophmore and Junior classes were really fortunate to have Dr. A. J.Neumanshow his collection of Civil War artifacts to them Jan. 4. The collection of which Dr. Neuman had been collecting for 15 years consists of a complete outfit for Union soldier including all the equipment he had to carry. All the horse equipment and guns were also shown. He went into great detail in his collecting with having all the different badges worn and such things as the longjons the soldiers wore. A complete array of weapons was shown indicating which •were of better quality and how the manufacturing of each had , improved. Dr. Neuman informed the students of different battles where his equipment had come In use. Nueman left the students in awe as to how much he knew about the war and how much he related to them in only 2 short hours. Doc. Is now starting to collect and read up on the Sioux Indians. Maybe in a few years the M-OC students will have another fantastic talk. The Father-Daughter Banquet was held Jan. 18. Everyone had an enjoyable evening with, the program-Including Mr. Van Aartsen as Master of Ceremonies and Mayor Dunlop as the song leader. Other speakers included Mrs. Jack Van Rooyen, Brenda Ekdom, Mr. John Vogel, Elizabeth Vogel, and Linda Leslie. Enter- - talnment was provided by a trio consisting of Linda Berry, Debbie Bogaard, and Lynne Lenderlnk. The youngest father award went to Dwayne Plender, oldest father to Andrew Vogel. All fathers with three daught- ors received an award, any father who was born In Jan, received an award . Dr. Bush- maar received the award for coming the most years. The evening came to a close with Mayor Dunlop receiving the award for eating the most chicken. The Flag of the USA For over one hundred and seventy-five years, the Star- Spangled Banner has waved "o'er the land of the free and the home of the brave," the proud and sacred symbol of the freedom, equality, justice, and humanity for which our country stands. The history of the Stars and Stripes is the history of our nation: It symbolizes not only the ideals, traditions, and free institutions of our Republic, but also the expansion and territorial development of our United States. The thirteen original stars have grown In number to flfty-the union of our fifty states held together by the bond of our national government-while the thirteen stripes preserve the traditions and ideals of .the thirteen colonies or original states which so nobly laid the foundations of this great independent nation. Our respect for the flag and what it means to us could be summed up in these words: "I pledge allegiance to the flag of the United States of America, and to the Republic for which it stands, one nation under God, Indivisible, with Liberty and Justice for all," ' Seated are: Miss Margaret Fondse, Miss Diane Blom, and Miss Leah Te Brink,] Standing are: Mr. Gregg Bosch and Mr. Bill De Jager. It's the time of year again when you see new faces In the building. We would like, to Introduce these new people to you. First of all there is Mr. Bill De Jager, student teacher under Mr. Arends. Mr. De Jager's home Is In Coaldale, Alberta, Canada. He was born In Holland, however. He attends Dordt College, and majors In English, and has a minor In P.E. Since he is under ;Mr. Arends he observes"Arri; "lit., Eng. lit., drama, and expository writing. For a first impression of Mr. De Jager's first out of eight weeks here he says, "Education hasn't changed that drastically since I've been In school. I am Interested Mn any new approached and Ideas taken by any school. I wonder how the new Ideas of M-OC's administration will pan out. This is also the best facilitated school I have ever seen." As a reply to the students he comments, "They seem to hold back what they think and feel. Maybe this will change as I begin to teach." Miss Deane Blom, a NWC student, Is a student teacher in the vocal department. She has a major in music and no minor. Her home Is In Chandler, Minn. Miss Blom was here last year, so her first Impressions •were good. 'She'll be here:for eight weeks and she says that the kids she works with are nice, and comments that they are what expected, Dutch. Mrs. Mantel has a student teacher also. Miss Leah Te Brink, student at NWC, has her home at Alton. She has a double major, consisting of English and library science. She will be here for eight weeks, too. Miss Te Brink comments that the school could be bigger, but it is a nice building. Miss Margaret Fo: native of Mount Vernon,?| ington, Is student teachl der Mr. Hubers. Shelsil ding Dordt College andll jorlng in math, and minor] German. "I really have enjoyed| far and it's a challei times," she remarked.! students seem verylntaf and like to work. Mr. Greg Bosch Is the P.E. student teacher a working under Mr.- Klnstrey. Mr. Bosch t from Estee, Minnesota is going to NWC. His 'is math. "The kids are very/, ly and I enjoy teachlngl the elementary and tte school," he concluded, During the time til student teachers are they will be evaluated' supervising teachers lege supervisors. It was just too cold on Tuesday to make real snowmen so Laura Wielenga and Darren Bruxvoort and the rest of the afternoon kindergarten M-OC made a papier- mache snowman for their room. Mr. and Mrs. Gerrlt Van Surksum and Mrs. Johanna Venema left Sat. for Pella, Iowa where they spent a few days visiting In the home of Mr. and Mrs. Rich Venema and family. On Friday Evening Mr. and Mrs, Irv Woudstra and family visited at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Jake Elgersma at Sanborn. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Haag and Janelle of Sheldon were last week Monday night supper guests of his mother, Mrs. Syl Haag, Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur Riemersma attended the Blackwood Brothers Concert at the Northwestern College on Sat. evening. Mr. and Mrs. Al Schwartz Jr. and family were Sunday afternoon and supper guests at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Huygens and family. Mr. and Mrs. Mince Oordt visited Friday at Farnhans- ville, la. with their daughter, Mr, and Mrs. Gary Vande Last week Tuesday Mrs. Wilt and baby. Rena Hofmeyer, Mrs. Ed Van Surksum and Mrs. Guy Dykstra went to Sanborn to visit with Lucille Veldhuizen and Martha Hofmeyer who recently returned from a trip to Arizona, Texas and Florida. 6--THE SIOUX COUNTY CAPITAL, Thursday, January 27, 1972 Mr. and Mrs. Harold Van Wettering and family spent Sunday afternoon and evening' at the home of her sister, Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Gustad and children at Volin, So. Dak. Mr, and Mrs. Andrew Vander Berg received word last week of the death of her cousin, Mrs. Vincent Brom, nee Gladys Wtese, formerly of Hospers, who passed away last Tuesday evening at a Glendale, Calif, hospital after several months illness with cancer. Survivors are the widower; one son Duane Magee of Midland, Texas and 3 grandchildren. Mrs. John Barry of Monterey Park, Calif, and Mrs, Evan Schmidt of La Habra, Calif, arrived last week Wed. by plane to visit with their parents. Mrs. Barry visited with her mother, Mrs. Anna Oldenkamp a patient In the Sheldon hospital. Mrs. Schmidt came to see her father Mr. and Gerhard Kastein who was also a patient there. Mrs, Barry left Sunday by plane from Sioux Falls to her home. Mrs. Schmidt will remain for a couple weeks at her parents home, Mr. and Mrs. Gerhard Kastein. Mr. and Mrs.HortonJacob- sma spent a few days last week in the Arvln Jacobsma home at Sioux City and with other relatives. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Kamles visited last Thursday with Mrs. Tracy Van Gelderen and Mr. and Mrs. Harry Sterler at Sibley. Saturday and Sunday visitors at the homes of Mr. and Mrs. Jim Warntjes and family and Mr. and Mrs. Willard Te Grotenhuis and family were / Mr, and Mrs. Norman Granstad and family of Milford, Iowa, Mr. and Mrs, Dave Klels of Minneapolis have purchased the former Johanna Te Grotenhuis home in Hospers and plan to arrive here around Febr. 1st. Mrs. A. Vander Berg and Mrs. Dick Schaafsma visited with Mrs. Ben Vander Berg at Orange City Thursday. Mrs, Vander Berg's recuperating from back Injuries she suffered in a accidental fall at her home, Mrs, Jim Stanley of Spencer was a weekend visitor at the home of her parents, Mr, and Mrs, Spike Van Zee. Mr. and Mrs. Mince Oordt received word Sun. that their sister in-law, Mrs, Hattle Oordt of the Heritage House In Orange City, fell Saturday evening and broke her jaw. She was taken to St. Joseph Hospital In Sioux City for observation and treatment. Area Schools Hews Mr. Johnny Kroon of Sheldon suffered a slight concussion and shoulder Injuries in a snowmobile accident at Lake Okobojl on Frl. evening while there with the Cadets of the Sheldon Christian Reformed Church. Mr. Kroon was taken to the Spirit Lake hospital and on Sat. was transferred to the Sheldon hospital in room 110. His parents, Mr. andMrs, Louis Kroon of Hospers visited with him Sunday at the Hospital. ST. Anthony-St. Mary School Alton, Iowa This week students In grades 3 through 8 are writing the Iowa Tests of Basic Skills on each of four mornings Monday through Thursday, Junior high basketball players have a big weekend ahead having a game scheduled with Remsen St. Mary on Saturday at 1:30 p.m. and one with Granvllle, St. Joseph on Sunday, at 1:30 p.m. Both are home games for the Celtics. FLOYD VALLEY By Lea Braun This past Saturday, Jan. 22 was an exciting day for 21 Floyd Valley students. We went to Sheldon for our district speech group contests. Five speech groups represented Floyd Valley. They were One Act Play, Choral Reading, Duet Acting, Duet" Acting and Play Reading. The One Act Play, "The Last Leaf," was the first to go on. Getting to Sheldon at about 7:} 5, we quickly rushed the props In, got dressed and put our make-up on. The play was supposed to be shown at 8:00, but after a delay with the judge we showed it at about 8;20, The cast for the Play .are: Audrey Roetman, Coralle Kleinhessellnk, Lea Braun, John Schneider, Steve Hofmeyer, and Mark Van Gelder. After about an hour and a half of waiting, the rating went up as a I, The next to go on was Choral Reading at 9:20. They did the reading '«view of Life." The cast to the one act play were unable to see them, but after talking to them after their reading, choral reading hoped to get a superior rating. Unfortunately they received a n. The students In Choral reading are: Teresa Elliott, Lite Van E S , Bonnie Gosllnga, Rita Hofmeyer, Pa ul Scholten, Jim Hentges, Keith Rensink, Dave Craig, Larry Van't Hof, Dan Harmellnk and Bob Stover. After lunch, Verla Schultz and Juanlta Van Es were next to go on In the first duet acting at 1:40. They did a cut from "Dark Wind." Both of them did an excellent job of acting andplaylngthe roles. So to reward them for all their efforts, they received a superior rating of I. The next duet acting was at 3:25 with Audrey and Coralle with a cut from "Mary Stuart's" were given. Only two are going to State. We should be proud of Aud and Coralle that they are one of these two going to State. The last of the five groups given was Play Reading. We gave the play, '«Davld Swan," at 4:30. Our group was quite scared to give It because the judge was listening to them all day and we were second to last. But this didn't stop our group. We went right through It doing a great job. It showed In the end for we too got a superior rating of I. The kids in play reading are: Juanlta Van Es, Sherry Hofmeyer, Verla Schultz, Lea Braun, Steve Hofmeyer, John Schneider, Mark Van GeZder, Paul Scholten, Kim Fried- rlchsen. So four groups out of five go to State at Spencer, February 5th. The groups are again; One Act Play, both duet actings, and play read- Ing. We should thank Mrs, Roggen, our speech director for all her work and time she put In to help us. lowl Abut Mr, and Mrs. Willis MeyUnk went to Des Molnes on Saturday to attend the wedding that evening of KathyHymans! daughter of Mr. and Mrs H Harold Hymans. From there u 1 *? M £ aiu| Mrs. Barry Mey* link. They report they encountered bad Weather all alongthe way, " Mr. and Mrs. Walter Van , Rooyan, Mr. Nelson De Jong and Mrs. Herbert Hulsman from Rock Valley attended the funeral of Dick Smit of Doon on Saturday morning. Mr. and Mrs. Luke Luymes from Sioux Falls were week end guests in the home of Mrs. AhVan Oort. Mr. and Mrs. Henryl mendaal and Mrs. Wtl Klompenberg drove to| Valley last Tuesday I' with Mr. and Mrs, Van Surksum and gust Katje. They alsosi at the Pleasant Acres!! home In Hull to visit 1 gust Katje. We've Discovered Grandmas Seci\ to Beautiful Nails. Now, You and Your Enftl Family Can Have Attract Sturdy Nails Without [/si Coatings or Nail Polish} - . •— THE NATURAL WAY TO AVOID CRACKING. SPLITTING AND PEELING NAILS. For all women, men and children Popular vyith professional men and women nation] NATURAL NAILS/a specially formulated dermato.; cream designed to be used with a nail buffer to P« a_rnirror-like surface that will last for days * of any sort. The lustre of N/ Seeing Is Believing Come in for a Free Demonstrate Prescriptions 4919 On Stoplight Cc

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