The Sioux County Capital from Orange City, Iowa on February 24, 1972 · Page 5
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February 24, 1972

The Sioux County Capital from Orange City, Iowa · Page 5

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Orange City, Iowa
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Thursday, February 24, 1972
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Page 5
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Pee/tigs STAFF Editor - Elizabeth Vogel Assftant Editor - Linda Berry Staff - Jay Dorschner, Kay Vander Griond, Susan Stewart, Laurlta Top, Barb Janssen, Phil Relnders. Photogrepher s - Mark Drake, Terry Gosllnga, Rlk Vlllegas. Layout editors - Linda Berry and Elizabeth Vogel. le-Orange City Gomm. School, Orange City, Iowa Vol. 20, No. 11, February 24, 1972 t. U m the Hearts of his Countrymen w days- ago we celebrated the birth of George ton, the first President of the United States. vas more than Just the first president of our In the history of the world, no man has done help any country than Washington did to help ed States. He looked after his country the way father would look after his son. He fought for ntry and helped It grow large and strong. He Ms country when It was young, and helped to \ wise and good government. We owe much of the I we have today to our flrst president. laps the greatest tribute we can say of him is it what was said at his funeral, "First In war, peace, and first In the hearts of his countrymen." Kline il Directors Kline lie Kline, vocal mu- ictor at M-OC, was scretary - treasurer irthwest Iowa Choral s Association for the chool year. The el- s held on February lorthwestlowaChor- il In Cherokee, nstltution of the as- dlrects progression r from Mr. Kline's o president. In other ^"J3-"J4 he will be Went and In '74-'75 FFA News Next week, February 19-26 Is National FFA week. The FFA Is celebrating Its 44th anniversary. The local chapter will be setting up displays to commemorate this annual event. We have four new projects In shop this week. Allen De Jager brought In a wagon to reparl and paint. Ron Leusink brought In two hog feeders to repair. Marvin Ool- man repainted a pick-up and Roy Hawkins Is going to overhaul a lawn and garden tractor. Our next meeting Is planned for Tuesday, February 22. Refreshments will be served after the meeting. Reporter Doug Oolman Melodious Valentine The M-OC High School Band Concert, scheduled for February 9, had to be changed to the 14th, giving the area of Maurice and Orange City a very special valentine. The performance began at 7:00 p.m., with the wind ensemble, a smaller and more select group playing. These people entertained the audience with "Midwest 25" and "Die Fladermaus," For the remainder of the evening the 126 member band enlightened the audience with such sele- .ctlons as "Gospel Rock Medely" with "Rev. Rastus" (Phil) Reinders as narrator. Other numbers were "Jap- enese FolkSulte," "Folk Festival," and "Modal Dance." A free will offering was taken to use for helping pay the expense of the next day's excursion to Vermilllon. The band is directed by Mr. G.K. Krueger. ch Contest ry 25 & 26 All School Play The up-coming all-school play, to be given March 24 and 25, is the comedy "Rubberneck" by Donald R. Stieper. Try-outs were held February 22 and rehearsals will start on the 28th. "Rubberneck" is a story of Uncle Elwln, a man who runs for mayor of his small towri"'l4 : 'years In a row, and Is defeated-14 years in a.rpw.„ The head of the famllfW lives with decides to put an end to this and faces the problem of finding some one to replace Uncle Elwin. His replacement is a dummy named Rubberneck. His plan doesn't quite work out, and he is elected as mayor. The play comes to a hilarious conclusion when Uncle Elwin decides to run for Congress with Rubberneck as his running mate. Art can bring out expression by an individual. It can be expressed though his work. Moods and ideas come into shape by the artist's creations. The first semester is devoted to shape, form, and composition. Assignments include, exercises in perspective, studying the shape of faces,, the composition of the skeleton, and the study of the six basic shapes. The main idea in most exercises Is to get the right shape -and the right shading to show depth. Students also drew caricatures, and studied drawing using models and still life. Assignments are given In advance with completion dates also given. The second semester starts out with the study of color. Intensity and value are also ..included in this. Acolor.wheel "showing the 12 basic colors •*ts the first assignment of the semester followed by, an assignment in either color value of color intensity. Painting will also be covered during this semester, as will ceramics and other work with clay. Students can work In a relaxed atmosphere where they are allowed to work alone and talk with their classmates, as long as it doesn't get out of hand. A radio provides background music for a more relaxed atmosphere. Two M-OC Alumni To Perform with UNI Orchestra A fifty-five piece orches- 'tra Including Sharon Toenjes and Mary Walllnga from the University of Northern Iowa will be playing at 7:30, March 1, in the M-OC High School auditorium. Mr. Donald Wlndt, the director, has chosen hit tunes from "Oliver", "Danse Ma- caber" by Saint Saens, and a violin concerto by Mendelssohn in which violins from "• the orchestra will be featured. The musicians will be housed by parents of the Orange City string players and anyone else who would like to help out. The public is urged to give them their support. A 50? admission will be charged. NOTICE Because of conflicts, the M-OC Vocal Concert has been rescheduled for Saturday, February 26 at 7:30 in the auditorium. Mr. Lyle Kline is directing. "OK" Class Almost everyone knows who William Shakespeare is, but did you know that he was married at 18 to a woman of ,26? Yes, this is just one interesting fact coming from 'the English Literature class. M-OC put many more elective semester courses in the currlcullm this year, and English literatura is Just one of them. The class is now being taught by Mr. Terry ;Arends, who at the present time also has a student teacher from Dordt under him. The class began the second semester with 14 students. All of the pupils are junlrs and seniors. The type of study the class uses In the study of literature of old England is a typical one. An assignment Is given for the next day and a short time may be given to read it. The following jday, If the assignment isn't 'too long, the class takes turns by lines or stanzas, in reading it. They then will discuss and take notes on It. Tests for this type of study consist of quotes from the studied selections, matching, multiple choice, and essay questions. Obviously, this is an objective test, and thus the questions are taken from the notes. Some of the already studied material and authors are Chaucer and his CANTERBURY TALE.S, "Beowulf" author unknown, and the "Seafarer" - author unknown. The class is going onto Shakespeare and his global theater next. "Macbeth" is another section the English literature class will study. There are different opinions of the class, of course, but in most cases you hear, "English lit. is an OK class." Business English is Offered to juniors and seniors interested in a business career. The course is designed to prepare students for written communication using accurate, proper, and effective English. The course is one semester In length and is taught by Mrs. Kathy Krueger. Fifteen students are now enrolled and learning correct forms of English. The projects throughout the year are as follows: sales letters, data sheets, job applications, spelling words and definition, and all correspon- dance that we ,use every day. Mike Verdoorn and "Tyke" Vander Griend, M-OC seniors, took advantage of the first thawing day to build a snowman for the secretaries. M-OC Principal Robert Winegar, left, and Unity Principal Marion Van Solen were guests recently of the Home EC foods'and nutrition class. Also pictured are Lavonne Kosters and Dawn Wlchers. Dutchmen Booms Ahead The annual staff of M-OC is really booming since they have already met one of their deadlines for publication. One fourth of the book was completed at the time. Their next deadline is in mid-March, at which time there will be 35 pages of the yearbook due. To sell the annuals, people on the annual staff who are sophomores, juniors, and seniors sat in the hall, and from these kids the other students ordered their books. As of February 15, the last date 'of sales, there were approximately 225 annuals ordered. M-OC's annual staff meets two nights a week, usually 'Tuesday and Wednesday nights. Editor for this year 'Is Lynda Tratebas, with Laura Kile, the junior editor, making Tier senior editor for next year. The photographers .are 'Terry Gosllriga, Mark'Drake, and Rlk Villegas. '""". Some special effects for the 71-72 yearbook will be a spot color on the senior division page, and an end sheet which is a special photo by Terry Goslinga. The advisor for the annual, Mrs. Mantel, said, "With the continued good work of the staff and photographers, the 1972 DUTCHMEN should be better than ever." Career Day March 7 Juniors and sophomores from this area will be entertained at Northwesten College this year on March 2. Between the times of 12:30 and 3:45, 56 different careers will ' be discussed. This year, for : the first time, private schools ^ have been invited. This will. * bring the total to approxima- ' tely 1300 students. Each stu- ; dent has preciously signed for • courses offered In which he is most interested and then will attend three. There will be different hosts and hostesses in all areas, 15 fromM-OCi ; "^ The social service area was most specifiedatM-OC.Spec- ial education was next in favorite topics, with auto mech-.-jnp anics trade third. i-V'r-. Mrs. Price from the County Superintendent's office has done much work; she is the co-ordinator of this eventful day." Dutchmen Date/me ' February 25-26 District Speech Con- , test March 7 Career Day \ 15 Y-Teen Meeting *- V. 17-18 State Speech Con- J test 24-25 All School Play T 30 AlBell : 31 No School didit — Dutchmen! [tchmen and Warriors far '71, v the ball diamond pe number one. i from behind tough victory, >tled and shouted leep humility." s game number two i Orange City, e won that one too, -"Aah, what a pity 1" really picked up ectlopal tourney, « beat the Warriors number three. t of hope 0 grow in my dreams Pt It inside almost burst at the My heart did a flip flop As the game wore on, And at last came the moment When time was all gone. I looked at the score board And screamed with glee, We really had done It We had won by three! After thirteen losses Our boys were a whiz, And as Coach Guthy said "Ah, how sweet it Is!" We needed ai trophy And we searched all night, Until we found one That seemed just right. We heard our friend Dave Yelling - "Help, help, help!" As we tore out of town With the Warrior's scalp. —A Dutchman Fan back of the fall, hopes were centered of football. a ereat season " number eight ' ne yed to sioux Center et, and rain, to fight off Py young team. • l * 7 to 6 win AND that I know 3««rd me say, Hjust waning day, It seems to me I hear about more revolutionary new products than I used to—but fewer of them turn up anyplace where I can buy them. Jhe Record DEEDS FILED Julie Spieler, sgl to Rose Neuroth Life Estate in L 5 & Pt L 6 in OL 4, Gran $1. Esther Slykhuls & hs to Esther Slykhuis & hs Ls 18 & 19, Blk2, Bydn$l. Melvin Schouten & wf to Schouten Plbg & Htg Inc. Pt NE^ SE| 8-95-45 $1. Anthony C. Schumacher & wf to Gary H. Petersen & wf Pt Ls 4 & 5, Blk 42, Ames Addn to Clpe $1. Norvin Noteboom & wf to Merlyn Kraal L 3, Noteboom's 1st Addn, OC $1. Tillie Hoffs, wdw to Kerwin R. Hoffs, Extr Pt NE| 13-97-43 $1. Etta Lammers & hs to Donald Lammers & wf Pt E| SE^ 34-95-44 $1, Peter W. Langstraat & wf to Veral A, Chadwick & wf L 17, Lincoln Addn, OC $1. Gerrit L. Vande Berg & wf to City of Soo Cen, la Pt L 18, Blk 26, North Soo Cen $540. NEW CASES FILED Probate 9982 Marie McCrory, deceased (Trans) Probate 9983 John Vender- harr, deceased Probate 9984 Sam T. Schutt, deceased Probate 9985 Harold Beer- nlnk, deceased Probate 9986 Bertha Dykstra, deceased Probate 9987 Peter Moeller, deceased DC 13962 Far Mut Coop Assn vs Melvin Schultz (Law) DC 13963 Samuel Osdoba Est vs Peter & Wilma M. Steggerda (Law) NEW AUTOS James L. Flikkema, Orange City, Lincoln. Don Vande Berg, Sioux Center, Ford, rfollis M. Karr, Ireton, Ford. Anton Aberson, Alton, Ford, Gary W. Schemmel, Gran- vllle, Mercury. Francis L. Goebel, Gran- vllle, Pontiac. Lewayne P. Christoffel, Grancllle, Chevrolet, Everett De Boer, Maurice, Chevrolet. Gerrit Zeutenhorst, Sioux Center, Chevrolet. Julius Barents, Ireton,. Chrysler. NEW TRUCKS Everett L. Franken, Sioux Center, Ford. Groen Plumbing & Heating, Orange City, Chevrolet. Goergen Oil Co., Granville, Dodge. Clifford D. Oolman, Orange City, CMC. Hull Feed & Produce, Hull, Chevrolet. Associated Milk Producers, Sioux Center, Chevrolet. B & K Tire Co., Inc., Hospers, Chevrolet, B & K Tire Co., Inc., Hospers, Chevrolet. Steve Hulstein, Hull, Chevrolet. /***/ Nem Several relatives attended the services at Sheldon Wednesday for the twin sons of Mr. and Mrs. Arlyn Schaap who were born February 14 and passed away the following day. Those attendingwereMr. and Mrs. Peter Schaap, Mr. and Mrs. John Schaap, Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Bomgaars, Mrs. Eleanor Jasper, Mr. and Mrs. Merlyn Jasper, Mr. and Mrs. Darlo Schaap; Mr. and Mrs. Ronald Schaap and Mrs. Kathryn Kruizenga. Mr. and Mrs. Albert F. Van Roekel from Sanborn were Mon. afternoon callers in the Mrs. Jeanette Van Stryland home. Tues. evening dinner guests in the John Vermeer home were Mr. Ben Geslnk Mr. and Mrs. Gerrit Van Klompenberg and Mr. Robert De Jong and Donnie. Mr. and Mrs. Larry Leu and family from Sioux Falls spent Tuesday visiting in the home of Mrs. William Van Gorp.Sr. Mrs. Henry Bloemendaal, Mrs. Lou Wlelenga.Mrs.Wil- laim Van Klompenberg and Anna Scholten visited with Kate Bloemendaal at Alton last Wednesday afternoon. sport, complete Win on the court, Olle three, S'eedy about me, Dry Cleaning offer 20$ Discount Save 20% on dry cleaning orders of $3,00 or more, Pillows are beautifully cleaned and put in new tick ^-20% off. Carpet and furniture cleaning — 20% discount, Stop our routeman or leave at Frank's Shoe Store - Orange City Bert's Barber Shop - Alton Ed's Barber Shop - Hospers Cleaners & Launderers , Ave, N,E f , 546r4W Hard water 4* detergents z: pollution //////// You can help fight pollution problems 737-2923 in ORANGE CJTY We've Discovered Grandma's Secret to Beautiful Nails. Now, You and Your Entire Family Can Have Attractive, Sturdy Nails Without Using Coatings or Nail Polish MARINA 1300 TO 43O WEDDING RING 34.79 BANQUETTE »35O WED. RING I 25 Because she's special, and you want to tell her so... give a Keepsake. Guaranteed and registered. VAN GELDER JEWELRY THE NATURAL WAY TO AVOID CRACKING, SPLITTING AND PEELING NAILS. For all women, men and children Popular with professional men and women nation wide, NATURAL NAILS, a specially formulated dermatological cream designed to be used with a nail buffer to produce a mirror-like surface that will last for days without need for a coating of any sort. The lustre of NATURAL NAILS is entirely natural . . . and there is nothing to chip or peel off, because the shine is YOU! Seeing (s Believing Come in for a Free Demonstration 2 doors west of the bank Orange City, Iowa iiiiiiuiiiiiiiimiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiimi THE SIOUX COUNTY CAPITAL, Thursday, February 24, 1972^5

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