The Sioux County Capital from Orange City, Iowa on March 9, 1972 · Page 1
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March 9, 1972

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

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Orange City, Iowa
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Thursday, March 9, 1972
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HOAU & SONS SPRINGPORT MICHIGAN j £ . i. i I i i COMP, Raiders win NAIA District 15 crown , city Municipal firemen quickly extinguished on The CAPITAL roof last week Thursday, teiy 10 rolls of tar paper were destroyed IMC of about $40 to the Guarentee Roofing Co. of irCHv No damage was done to the roof and smoke (I enter the building. The building Is in the proving recovered. use of the fire is not known. The fire was at about 11:45 a.m. while the roofing crew break. Firemen In the above photograph are, left to right, • Grlenke, Fred Dykstra and Bill Van Corp. On w l are two unidentified roofers. The crew helped Ireracn. A Northwestern team with <"t tiRht defense and a passing offonse socked it to the Loras DuHawks -- a team known for its speed — and en mo away with the District 15 Championship. The final score was Gl-59. This was a low score for this spectator spectacular held Tuesday night on the Storm Lake court. It kept a fantastic number of Red Raider fans holding their breath until the buzzer sounded. The Raiders climbed to an early lead with Aalbers taking the first point for NW and Woudstra, Estes, and Kempers adding to the acore. Woudstra, NW's 6'6" center, climbed for the rebounds while the dubious DuHawks had to work to get a hand on the ball. Jim Townsend's brilliant steal, a bucket and two artful assists were crowd pleas- all6y ' dr ° PPed lnt ° The CA PITAL office Monday edltor a rough f ° yd Valle y Thunderblrds that will take on Alta in the Iowa State Class A I tournament next week Wednesday. „ . ,. °, rleht - ba< * row: Tom De Jong, Bob Van Gelder, Phil Moss, Mark Van ndMarvSchlpper r o w . Dave r Becker, Dale Karssen and Nolan Kejth Rens , nki reporter too much for reserved admission to wife, More information on the cast ers ad NW pulled their score to 18-11 with 12{ minutes on the clock In the first half.. Northwestern played fine Inter-changeable ball and left Loras burning In the back court. They forced the Du Hawks to foul with some bristling battles under the backboards. Fine timing by Townsend and a 25 foot field goal by Estes sent NW 11 points ahead with a 35-24 half time score. Harry Vander Pol saw action In the last 55 seconds of the first half. Woudstra chalked up 12 points for the Raiders and plucked off rebounds like a super star. After the half the Raiders seemed to tighten up. They missed from the good will circle while Loras went into a man-to-man-defense that curbed the Raiders. The Du- Hawks pulled up their score with the help of Kelly and Schockemoehl. The game was all tied up 45-45 with 10 minutes to play. A see saw battle began while the Raiders struggled to keep a two point edge. Woudstra hit the hoop with a twenty foot field goal. Estes battled and Townsend sky jumped for the rebounds. Kempers -- an Unsung hero of the 71-72 sea- .son — claimed an easy shot .With the clock at 3'25"andthe Score was 58-55 with NW in the 3 point lead. The Raiders held the ball in a freeze. Fouls went against the NW team and the score was 58-57 with 2' to go. Loras took off with the ball and with 1'42" on the clock called a time out. A charging foul was called against Loras as the battle continued. NW still held the edge 61-59 with only 9 seconds on the clock. Loras called a time out, then Kelly fouled for Loras and was escorted to the dressing room. The 'Clock ran out and NW took the game 61-59. Jacobsen, who has been an outstanding coach for the Raiders, gives each player a feeling of worth so that his bench battles like the starting five. Townsend and Johnson proved fine substitutes for the injured Bosch. The Red Raiders took the District 15 trophy and head for Kansas City on Monday. Woudstra claimed 23 points, Estes 10,- Aalbers 12, -- 10 from the charity strip, and Kempers 9. Trition to rise at NW Left to right, Don Jacobsen, NW Athletic Director and Basketball Coach; Gregg Bosch, NW forward who has broken the career scoring record; Dave Aalbers, NW guard who chalks up an average of 15 points per game;'and Jim Woudstra, center from Orange City who averages 21.6 points per game. Bosch, Aalbers and Woudstra were picked for All Conference Team.. P arents talk bussin & but total costs still under lown averaae Maurice elementary to O.C. V IIUVI I VWWV? ,«• ¥ VI M*0V A meeting o{ Maurice par . board as of yet. Van Aartsen suggestion by a Mai The tuition at North-western college will be raised $25.00 per semester for the 1972-73 academic year. This raises the total cost to the student for his education at Northwestern to $800 per semester. It Is expected that the small Increase will not affect the majority of Northwestern students. The Iowa Tuition Grant will absorb the $50,00 yearly Increase for over 200 NW students. Work study programs will permit others to work off the Increase. Still others may be able to received Increased aid from the federal government. Northwestern Isafour-year college which is fully accredited by the North Central Association. It Is one of twenty nine private colleges and universities located In Iowa. According to Paul Muyskens, Business Manager, "Northwestern's rates are still below, the average tuition costs of private colleges Markets (On Tuesday afternoon at the Farmers Co-op Elevator In Orange City, Iowa.) Corn 1.08 Oats 69 Soybeans 3.14 Top Hogs 24.00 Top Sows 22.00 jn the Midwest." b A study conducted by Iowa Weslyan University/estimated the average tuition'cost for a private school in Iowa Is $1778--tuition; $561—board; $441--room. Northwestern's fees are: $1600 tuition; $490- board; $340—room. Mr. Muyskens indicated. "The $50.00 Increase represents about a 3.2% Increase in Northwestern's rates while the national rise In costs in the American economy reflect a 6.0% Increase." At the present time students at Northwestern and other private colleges in Iowa received assistance from three financial aid programs the: National Government Educational Opportunity grants National Defense Loans, and Work-Study grants. There is presently a bill before Congress to increase the aid to private college and universities by the federal government. At the present time students attending Northwestern received $60,000 in National Government Education Opportunity Grants, $87,000 in National Defense Loans and $80,000 In work study aid. Northwestern also assists many students with Academic and Merit Scholarships. "The cost of running a small college is no small matter," says Mr. Muyskens who es- (Continued on page 2) A meeting of Maurice parents and administrators of M-OC met In the Maurice school to discuss the possibility of busing Maurice elementary students to the Orange City building and reserving the Maurice building for junior high students from both towns. There seemed to be a lot of opposition to this proposal, but Henry Van Aartsen, principal of the elementary schools, stressed that no decision has been made by the board as of yet. Van Aartsen did say, however, that he felt this 'arrangement would be educationally better " for the' students because the library and other facilities would be made avallible to all of the students. Van Aartsen also said that a combination of the two student bodies would save $20,000 because fewer teachers would be needed. This money would go for raises for the other teachers and other things. Van Aartsen seemed to oppose a Band Parents Carnival on Fri. Prayer Breakfast Friday Posters, streamers and all- around fun are going into this year's Band Carnival, to be held March 10th in the Orange City Town Hall. At 5:30 supper will be served in the basement. Taverns, hot dogs, pie, ice cream, pop and coffee are just some of the popular tastes on the menu. The doors will open at 6:00 for the Carnival festivities. Admission this year will be 25? and It is good on a chance at the door prize. A big stuffed animal Isn't the only prize. Drawings will be held for an AC-DC transitor radio and an electric football game. There Is also a prize at every one of the popular booths, no matter if one wins or loses. There are booths for each person's pleasure. For the sports nut there are the baseball and football throw along with the basket ball shoot. The fish pond, duck shoot and squirt the candle. There are a spinning wheel, age and weight guessing for the women along with paper plate toss and roll the ball. Back by popular demand this year is the kissing booth and the just as popular jail. Baked goods will be on sale with the cake walk as a baking highlight. This year there is a huge novelty stand. Assisting Band Director Gene Kruegar Is Band Board President, Orvllle Dorschner and Willy Rowenhorst, vice president. Joyce Hop his Secretary, Remember, holder of every ticket gets a prize, so all ages come join the fun March 10 and help make this the biggest and most enjoyable carnival of them all. The proceeds will go to the P.O.D. Summer Trip fund. suggestion by a Maurice parent to combine grades and have one teacher for two rgrades. • • ...... As of yet, the school board has made no formal move to follow through on the proposal. Following the meeting, the school board met in the home of Duane Vander Weide. All members of the board had attended the earlier meeting. The board again refused to officially hire an extra cook for the elementary school,but they did give Van Aartsen instructions to tell the cooks that they could call in the extra cook to use during serving time from 11:30 to 1:30. Contracts will be approved at the April 3 meeting. High school principal Bob Winegar asked the board for permission to send students to Unity next year for courses in Bible history and German. He was given the go-ahead. The subject of allowing students to attend the NAIA tournaments in Kansas City came up. Winegar said that special allowances were made last year because it was the first year Northwestern had gone to the tournaments, but since students are not allowed to go to Des Moines for high school tournaments, no policy changes should be made. The board agreed. The board OK'd a motion to finance a float for the teachers at Tulip Time. A discussion of possible pay raises was held, but no action was taken. The 7th Annual Prayer Breakfast will be held Friday morning at 6:30 in FernSmlth Hall at Northwestern College. The speaker for the Jaycees sponsored event will be Bernard "Beanie" Cooper, football coach of Sioux City's Heelan high school, Namedlowa's coach of the year last season, Cooper teaches one of the few courses of its kind in Iowa, Black History, Area men are reminded by the Jaycees there are a few tickets still available. They may be secured from L & K Clothing, Kraal Furniture, Northwestern State Bank or Andy Miedema. The program participants, In addition to program chairman Gene Krueger who will serve as master of ceremonies, are Rev Klepplnger, song leader; Roland Simmelink, piano; Rev. Blankespoor, invocation; Rev, Hook, benediction; Art Vogel, scripture; various prayers by Andy Mel - dema; Carl Pennlngs; and Art Janssen, a representative from the Lutheran congregation. Special music will be provided by the Trinity Church quartet which consists of Henry Van Aartsen, Paul Muyskens, Alfred Aalberts, and Willis Rozeboom. Mayor Dunlop will give greetings. Complete details and background on the speaker will be issued next week. Alumni will drive for funds for NW The Northwestern College Alumni Board will conduct a drive for funds for Northwestern on Wednesday, March 22, In Alton and Orange City, Solicitors will call on Northwestern alumni beginning at 6:00 p.m. Friends of Northwestern who wish to be included in the drive may call their area representative or the Alumni Office at the college. The drive Is a part of the Strategy of the Seventies which was Initiated in the fall of 1970. The Alumni hold a critical postion In maintaining a quality Christian liberal arts college. Northwestern alumni are urged to include NW In their budget by pledging $5,00 or more per month to the General Fund of the college. Dale Hubers, chairman of the project committee, is in charge of the solicitation in the Orange City area. Verle Dulstermars will be in charge of the Alton drive. Brent, 3, son of Mr, and Mrs, Roger De Haan of Orange City has a bed In the O, C, Municipal Hospital pretty well covered with toys and draped with cards. The accident happened February. 20 -- but we'll let his sister Lori report it, The following appeared in the March 7 Purple News, Mrs. McCrory'S M-OC third grade newspaper, My brother is in the hospital. He was going to put on the light in the hallway of the stairs. He fell and twisted his leg and it was broken. When we were asleep my mom and dad took Brent to the hospital, Mj dad came home and we asked dad where Brent and' my mom were, My dad said that they took him to the hospital. He has to stay in the hospital for two more weeks. He has a lot of toys. The back end of his bed is full of toys.

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