KOACt & SOffU SPRINGPORT MICHIGAN COIv'P, 9RTHWESTERN COLLEGE John Kae richer One-man art show Science Hall Gallery Mon-Frl, 10-5 Sun 2-5 Interpretation Festival Public Invited to evening performance The World of Carl Sandburg $1.00 Playhouse 9:00 a.m. 7:00 p.m. Brass Choir First Reformed Church 3:00 p.m. 37th Year - No. 10 ORANGE CITY, IOWA February 3, 1972 JTBALL . fcTBALL Bass Soloist at Auditorium 8:00 p.m. Concert Series Westmar, Auditorium 7:30 p.m. Bethel, Auditorium 7:30 p.m. Concordla, there 7:30 p.m. Dakota State, Madison 7:30 p.m. Dana, Auditorium 7:30 p.m. Double Dual Auditorium 12:00 noon Dordt, NW Auditorium 7:30 p.m. Briar Cliff, there 6:30 p.m. Dordt, Auditorium 7:30 p.m. You're invited Festival Queen to be chosen Tues. at Pageant Tulip Festival Queen candidates, Rita De Boer, Barb Te Brink, Karla Vlsser, Lynne Lenderlnk, Karen Meyllnk, Nancy Slebersma and Diane Vander Stoep. The time for the selection of the new queen to reign over the 1972 Tulip Festival Is set for 8:00 p.m. next Tuesday, February 8, at the Orange City Town Hall. The girls competing for the honor this year are, fromNW, Rita De Boer, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Homer De Boer; Diane Vander Stoep, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Roy Vander Stoep; from Unity, Barb Te Brink, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Te Brink; Karla Vlsser, daughter of Mr. andMrs. Paul Visser; for M-OC,Lynne Len- derlnk, daughter of Rev. and Mrs. Don Lenderlnk; Karen Meyllnk, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Willis Meyllnk; from the Chamber, Nancy Sie- bersma, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Cornelius (Junior) Sle- bersma. The Pagaent features presentation of the seven girls In street attire and formal dress and each girl Is given an opportunity to speak to the audience during a questioning period by the master of ceremonies, Jerry Ferrell. The queen is chosen through a process of combining the judges' tallies with the votes cast by persons present at the event. Judges for the event this year are Mrs. Wynn Speece of WNAX Yankton, and Jim Henry of KCAU Channel 9 Sioux City, Iowa, and Paul Olsen of- KLEM Le Mars, Iowa. The new queen will be crowned and presented, with her court, at the close of the program. The Steering -Committee urges residents to attend this event to vote for the candidate of their choice. NOTICE Orange City merchants are having "Crazy Days" Sales Thursday through Monday, Febr. 3, 4, 5 and 7. Stores will be open Thursday and Monday evenings. OC growth one of six a;- -A;,* — - w has 1-tnan show I one -man show of approx- Itely fifty drawings, eteh- i and engravings by John jricher, associate pro- Bor of art at Northwestern jjlege, Orange City, Iowa, J be on display in the North- 'ern Science Hall Gallery i Monday through Friday, I a.m. - 5:00 p.m., Jan. • Feb. 26. Tie works displayed often 1 with the human Image and 1st of them were completed lently. Several of the drawls and a few of the prints |e finished during his sabb- p leave In 1971. A small |ment were done in the '60s. believe in the quiet sub- Ive experience in the ex- Won of my art, "said Mr. f richer, "l do not wish the r er to view my works as Ply traditional portraits, I to regard them, if they will, •Part of a whole— the Image |ma n as part of creation." " generally prefer to work i media that places re- on me and then me to use an economy ans j n my visual state- pencil, oil pastel, I'* pastel, and charcoal are the most common drawing media represented in this exhibit. Line engraving, mixed media line etchings, aquatint etching, and soft ground etching are the intaglio printmaking processes most often used by the artist. Mr. Kaericher, who holds a B. F. A. from Mllllkin Un- versity and a M. F. A. from the University of Iowa, has taught at Northwestern since 1963. He introduced the art major at Norhtwestern, the three year painting and three year print making concentration program, Inititated the regular gallery program and art merit grants. Although this is Mr. Kaericher's first one-man show at Northwestern, he has had one man shows at The Kirkland Fine Arts Center at Millikln University, Mornlngslde,Col- lege, Clinton Fine Arts Center In 111. and the Sioux City Art Center. He Is scheduled for a one-man show at Westmar In April. He has displayed works in several two-man shows at Iowa Lakes Community College, Estherville, Iowa and at Mllllkin University, Decatur, Illinois. Orange City has been selected as one of seven Iowa communities, which have been leaders in industrial growth, for an analysis of the factors that attract industry. Others in the group are Decorah, Lake Mills, Creston, Centervllle, Jefferson, and Grlnnell. The analysis will be done by the Iowa Center for Regional Progress, an adjunct of Midwest Research Institute of -Kansas C!*yiThe lowa'Genter was created" at the request of Governor Robert Ray and the Iowa Development Commission and is the first state to begin research work of this type. Financing for the first five years is largely In the form of a grant from the Battelle Memorial Institute of Columbus, 'Ohio. However, additional funds will be supplied by the Development Commission and private Industrial and commercial groups. A group of 25 Orange City business and professional men met Thursday, Jan. 27 at the Dutch Mill Inn with Donald E. Krist, Community Affairs Specialist of the Iowa Center. Krist explained that the seven Community analysis is expected to provide data on why some communities are successful In attracting and holding industry while others are not. "His" will present program on Sunday "His," a group of area young people, will present a program of secular music with religious overtones and of poetry Sunday evening, Febr. 6, at Trinity Reformed Church in Orange City from 9 to 10 p.m. During the program they will explain the new coffee house, the Fire Escape, located at 117 2nd St. NE. A free will offering will be taken during the program with half of the offering to be given to the coffee house. After the program the yo.ung people invite members of the audience to visit the coffee house. Visitors will also be ' welcome during the regular Sunday hours of 1:30 to 5p.m. studied; in Iowa Krist said his organization Is available to any community or Industry in Iowa to assis.t with any problems which have to do with industrial or commercial development. The Center is located at 217 Jewett Bldg., Des Moines. At present the Center is involved in projects on health care, recreation and tourism, youth programs, pollution and environmental quality, public protection and law enforcement, transportation,; highway safety, economics of education, sanitation and drug abuse. The Center sees its function Chamber elects three to board Krist told his Orange City audience, as one of providing experienced counseling and research facilities to existing local community orgaini- zations. Oftentimes the local community doesn't know where to go to obtain the help it needs, Krist pointed out, and the Center has the resources to be of help. Community leaders, public officials and employees in several local factories are being asked to complete questionnaires about the community to help the Center get the information it requires for its local analysis. Krist said the results of the analysis would be available to the public when completed about next June. ijj. Questionnaires are also being mailed to a number of Orange City retailers. The Center asks for their early return. Three new members were elected to the Orange City Chamber of Commerce board of directors at the Chambe'rs annual meeting held last week on Wednesday night. The new board members, Dwayne Plender, Junior Slebersma and Lee Woudstra, replace retiring Willis Rozeboom, Chuck Surber and John Ver- maat, The principal speaker was Phil Patton, associate professor of business administration at Northwestern College. He called on the generation represented by the chamber members to quit apologizing for itself and believe in itself as a leadership generation. Said Patton, "We have helped the world! We helped defeat Hitler. We set up the Marshal Plan." He went on to comment that we're of the generation that has seen more social progress than any other. Brief reports were given by committee chairmen -- Bob Reynen, membership; Benny Mulder, community action; Lloyd Kepp, community de - velopment; and Marv Vogel, business development. The meeting was chaired by retiring president Willis Rozeboom who turned It over to new president Frank De Vries. The group thanked Nelson De Jong with resounding applause for his serving as Santa Klaus during the last three holiday seasons. An expressive presentation by the Northwestern Choral Readers, "The World of Carl Sandburg," by Norman Corwin, will be staged in the Northwestern Playhouse at 7:30 p.m. on Thursday and Saturday, Feb. 3 and 5. Creative lighting, interpretive danc and microphone effects will dramatize the interpretation of Sandburg's pithy poems. The program will be interspersed by lively songs from "The Carl Sandburg Songbag." This dramatic presentation will highlight as leads Jim Johnson, Howard Moths, and Marcha Jasper. Members of the group include, above left to right, Nancy Truitt, Peggy Johnson, Howard Moths and Janet De Boer. Lay Witness at 1st Reformed Orange City Hospital Auxiliary to offer tele-care service of at '**•*, "«*, and Itch Ritsema hold and display -pg *« »«s been donated to the F l« Escape goungPopi " WWWW in last week's CAPITAL JeW ^ add-on tour pounds of butter and three quarts 01 The Orange City Hospital Auxiliary Is offering tele-care service to anyone in the community and surrounding area, who wishes to be a member. The tele-care program is a service to people who live by themselves enabling them to have an outside telephone contact with someone at least once every 24 hours. The service is free. Volunteers who work for the joy of service will do it without charge, It is not for any specific age group but for anyone who might gain comfort from such a contact. Contact will be by telephone only. Members who join will be 'given the telephone number of a, volunteer. The member must call the volunteer every morning, including Sundays and holidays. The time for calling will be arranged by the volunteer and the member. If the member does not call In at the designated time the volunteer will call the member's home. If there is no answer she will call a neighbor whose name has been given to her by the SPECIAL NOTICE The Pressman-Kosters Post of the American Legion and Auxiliary will have a pancake supper at 6:30 p.m. Monday, Feb, 7 In the city hall. If you plan to attend, please call Mrs. Lloyd De Jong, telephone 4303 by noon Monday, Feb. 7, member. If there is no proper explanation for the failure to answer the phone someone will go to the house to see if the member Is all right. If at any time the member feels it is a nuisance to call in each morning, at their request their name will be removed from the list and the service ended. Anyone wishing more information or desiring to become a member or a volunteer please call, Mrs. Marlon Wiersma, Mrs, Earl Clark or Mrs. Ward Kepp, Pork Producers to hold banquet on 9th The annual Pork Producers Association banquet will be held on Wednesday, Febr, 9, at the Hull Community Building basement. Breasted pork chops will be served. The master of ceremonies will be Don Stone of KTIV- TV, The principal speaker will be Dan B, Murphy, a longtime farm writer, who specializes in agricultural public relations. A University of Illinois graduate In Journalism, Murphy has served as farm editor of a dally newspaper, as director of communications for the Iowa Farm Bureau, and as public relations and advertising director for American Dairy Association of Iowa. He now operates his own company In Des Moines, ser- (Contlnued on page 2)- John Roberts Travel and Adventure Series: Holland <md the amazing Dutch John Roberts will narrate his film, "Holland and the Amazing Dutch" in Orange City on Monday, Feb, 7 at 7:45 p.m. In the Town Hall Area residents and friends are invited to this special Interest film about "a hospitable people and their beautiful country." Rotterdam, the world's busiest harbor and very cosmopolitan after its rebuilding from war damage, Is one of the many beautiful cities to visit as is nearby Kinderdijk with Its collection of wind- mills. The Queen opens parliament at the Hague. Young and old enjoy Madurodam where the country has been laid out In miniature; tiny boats and trains are built to scale. Some time is spent in the homes of two typical Dutch families before moving on to a famous resort. In the northeast of Holland, the Province of Groningen continues its shipbuiding skills and'the largest barrel organ in the country grinds out familiar Dutch folk tunes (Continued on page 2) The First Reformed Church of Orange City will be participating in a Lay Witness Mission February 10 through 13. The Lay Witness Mission was initiated in 1961 by Ben Johnson in Alabama. From that time on, it has spread to many churches and denominations in several different states. Many lay people, both young and old, witness of their love for Christ, Each participating church is assigned a coordlnater for Its Lay Witness Mission by the Lay Renewal Association of Atlanta, Georgia. The coordinator for First Reformed Church is Mr. Harry Dawson from Crawfordville, Indiana. He works as a mason contractor, is married and has four children. There will be 58 lay witness people coming to First Church to share their experiences of what Christ has done for them. There will be 21 youth and 37 adults coming from five different states. These people come from all walks of life. The Lay Witness Mission will begin on Thursday at 5:00 p.m. with a Prayer Vigil. On Friday, there will be a congregational dinner at the Northwestern College auditorium. Saturday there will be a men's breakfast, coffee groups, ladies' luncheon, coke parties for the youth , and an ice cream 'social in the evening. The Lay Witness Mission will be climaxed by a special service on Sunday morning. Co.I Korver drafted by Oakland Raiders Cal Korver,Northwestern's star defensive end during the 1971 football season was drafted by the Oakland Raiders in the second round held Tues v day, He was one of the key performers for NW In their drive for the Trl-State Conference championship. Cal, a 6'7" 260-pounder, was named on the Associated Press Little All American football team and saw action in the North South Shrine Bow I game in Mlani Pec, 27.
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