The Sioux County Capital from Orange City, Iowa on March 23, 1972 · Page 3
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March 23, 1972

The Sioux County Capital from Orange City, Iowa · Page 3

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Orange City, Iowa
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Thursday, March 23, 1972
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Page 3
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K ' \e Orange Pee/tys STAFF Editor-Barb Janssen Kay Vander Griend, Phil Rein- Assistant Editor-Laurita Top ders. Staff-jay Dorschner, Susan Photographers - Terry Gos- Stewart, Jim Rowenhorst, linga, Mark Drake, Rlk Vil- Linda Berry, Elizabeth Vogel, legas. ^Orange City Comm. School, Orange City, Iowa Vol. 20, No. 13, March 23, 1972 Groups Prepare For Contest jur gum in KjV corner. Use Small group contest will be held April 7 and 8 in Sibley, Iowa. The following people will be going: solos: Stan Toenjes, Beth Paekel, Ekdom, Dave Ritsema, Jan Jasper, Daryl Ter Horst, Tim Muilenburg, Janna Mouw, Judy Lenderink, Linda Berry, Jan Toenjes, Sandy Raak, and John Hubers. M-OC will be taking three duets and they are as follows: Linda Berry and Daryl Ter Horst, Jan Toenjes and Daryl Ter Horst, and Ruth But a Coach Loads Fellows! , 4r . man y people who are taken for granted by The men referred to in this article are John and or Janitors of our school, stop and think about their duties. Mopping • rooms, waxing, mopping, polishing, adjusting, numerous calls dally, and zillions more which '-'it dine These fellas may not appreciate this work scan i rtLm but do not have much choice in not doing it. Brenda many privileges at M-OC, everyone knows it, a little consideration for these mm. Don't the fountains. There's a trash can just your paper to doodle on, not the pick up your junk paper Instead of kicking tables? On, and maybe, if you'd say "hi" to awhile, you may get to know them a little bet- O an make a day you know,, VTtasl stop and think about what goes on in school aren't here as well as when we are, we can see W nod job Mr. Schuller and Mr. Muilenburg do. Thanks Plendl and Jan Toenjes. Many Intlemen. quartets will be going and 5 — - here is just. a preview of a few. Daryl Ter Horst, Ruth Plendl, Linda Berry and Debbie Vander Wlede; Trombone Quartet, Dave Ritsema, Donn Mulder, Wayne De Jong, and Jerry Muilenburg. Woodwind Quartet, Jan Toenjes, Patty Schoep, Beth Paekel, and Brenda Ekdom; Clarinet quartet, Beth Paekel, Linda Berry, Cam Korver and Brenda Vander Weerd; Flut Quartet, Crystal Kleppinger, Aleda Knight, Debbie Van Zanten and Denise Heemstra; and another flute quartet, Brenda Ekdom, Shawn Duiste- mars, Laura Vander Laan, and Ruth Plendl. Going to go as a trio are the following: Daryl Ter Horst, Beth Paekel and Ruth Plendl; Trombone Trio, Donn Mulder, Jerry Muilenburg, and Wayne De Jong; Clarinet Trio, Brenda Vander Weerd, Pam Bonnema, and Carla Pennings; Flute Trio, Debbie Van Zanten, Kelly Riggan and Sheila De Jong. Julie Van Kekerix, Susan VanAart- sen and Kathy Mick will go as a Clarinet Trio. u but a coach would want 11 coach? , but a coach has the tally to influence young _j by example that it is Ijinare" to go to church, [discipline themselves tobacco, alcoholic » s , drugs, and those [.letter words" used by ewlth a limited vocabu- j but a coach has the illy to see a gangling ler, who can hardly rtthout tripping over his tt, mature by hard work j sweat of his own brow 1 graceful athlete? |t but a coach could let ...y of defeat affect him \ jfllnt he spends asleep- Itlght tossing and turn- bed? He repeatedly blates his decisions: \\ he have used a different why didn't he take i boy with four fouls >he fouled out of the J why did he not call a lout; why ... why . .. : a coach would like Glaus to fill his Ss'Sto'ckihgwHhasix- Ijnnsfer student after [lostsix games in suc- nbefore Christmas? i but a coach has a r feeling of loneliness, of his profession, security because he has d through a long losing j I but a coach must fight I and selfishness as he y forces himself not to s star player to dress ; game because he training rules and must be disciplined? During the game, over and over in the coach's mind, the thought, "Will this action make this player a better citizen or am I depriving his teammates the opportunity to win?" Who but a coach has the honor of teaching today's youth to be humble and thankful, instead of being boastful, after . the thrill of victory? Who has also the more difficult task of teaching losers not to make excuses but to stand firm in defeat, even when within their hearts they would like to cry? Who but a coach could have a lump in his throat when a young man who, only minutes after graduating from high school, strides over and extends a firm right hand and says with tears running down his cheeks, "Coach, it was great playing for you"? Who but a coach could feel the impact of the world tensions when he learns that one of his former players has been killed in the Vietnamese conflict? Thirty-five days after this tragedy he received a bullet-ridden ^letter that, was; .^ written^ : tjjr : this lad two" days'' before his death. On the outside of the letter was attached the note, "Damaged by enemy action in the Republic of Viet Nam." On the inside he had Written, "Dear Coach, Remember me ... please do • me a favor . . . tell the other boys to study." Who but a coach . . . Thank God, I am a coach! Thomas M. Whitely Graduate Assistant University of N. Carolina Seniors' Plans M-OC Guidance Counselor, ed the plans of the 80 seniors that are members of the 1972 graduating class. The breakdown is as follows: 21 seniors have been accepted by a 4-year college; 12 seniors have been accepted into various vocational schools; 8 seniors will be taking medical or nurses training; 3 seniors will be going to a beauty college; 14 seniors will be getting married or going to work; and 17 seniors have not decided on their plans yet. FfA News March 4, Roy Hawkins and Mark Van Peursum participated in the FFA contest on the Sub-district level as a creed speakers'. Both contestants were awarded a silver award. March 11, Fred Van Schepen took the FFA quiz In LeMars. He took 3rd place with a bronze medal. March 1, the FFA held a meeting. Chapter Farmers and Greenhands were Iniated. Plans were discussed for an annual Father and Son banquet. No definite date has been set but it is planned for some time in the next month. In the past few weeks the Ag shop has accumulated many projects. Ron Leusinkbrought in a wagon to repair. Leroy Maassen and Roy Hawkins finished over-hauling their tractors. Carl Van Voorst brought in a tractor to repaint. Reporter, Doug Oolman Y-Teens The March Y-Teen meeting was held on March 15. The girls brought a sack lunch for supper. Then Laura Kiel, Brenda Ekdom, Sandy Raak, Barb Krommendyk, and Jo Bleeker talked about their work study program last summer. Dutchmen Dateline March- 24-Parent Teacher Conferences-No school School play 25-School play 29-Jr. High Band and Vocal Concert-7:30-Maurice 30-A1 Bell 31-Good Friday-No School April- 5-Y-Teens Jr. High Music Night- 7:00-Maurice 7-8 Small Group Contest 11-Dutch men Relays ,12-y r Teens , . Golf-Sheldon-there Maurice Grade Music Program 14 - Elementary Science Fair 15-Jr.-Sr. Banquet and Prom 18-Central Lyon-Rock Rapids Track Meet 19-Golf-Sheldon-here Joint Concert-7:30 21-Grade Music Concert 22-Hartley Track Meet 24-Floyd Valley-Golf-here 25-Knights Relay Some of My Best Friends are Left-Handed Are you left-handed? If you are, you are a member of a much abused minority. The left-handed person Is forced into living in a world fashioned for right-handed people. Among the worst offenders are the kitchen and household utensils. Irons and potato- peelers have for long been a handicap for left-handers. Carnival, a Success The M-OC Band Parent's Carnival that was held March 10 was marked a total success. The Friday night's supper was completely sold out. Jaclyn Vander Wilt was awarded the door prize which was a purple and white rabbit that stood four feet tall. Rodney Hop won the transistor radio with the electric football game going to Daryl Vander Weerd. The egg throw was the most popular of the approximately 20 booths. Gene Krueger, director, and Orvllle Dorschner, Band Board President, would like to thank all the parents and students that contributed their time to this fourth annual carnival. 26-Llttle Dutch Relay Rock Valley-Golf-there 29 - Boyden-Hull - Track Meet-he re TRACK 1972 APRIL 5-Dual-Sioux Center 1 P-Dutchmen-here 18-Central Lyon-Rock Rapids 22-Hartley Relays 25-Knight Relays-here MAY 2-West Sioux INV-Hawarden 8-Sioux Center Relays 12-Dlstrict 15-Tulip Relays 22-Conference - Rock Rapids •:""27-State GOLF 1972 APRIL 12-Sheldon-there 19-Sheldon-here 24-Floyd Valley-here 26-Rock Valley-there 28-Boyden-Hull-here MAY 1-Floyd Valley-there 3-Central Lyon-there 4-Sioux Center-here 9-Sioux Center INV With irons, the difficulty experienced by left-handers is that the cord is usually attached to the right side of the iron. When used, it hangs towards the person, and gets in the way. Other items in the kitchen which are made for right- handers are as follows: sink- units, oven doors, refrigerator handles, and Ironing boards. Public telephone receivers are on the left on the box. When picking up the receiver with his left hand the right- handed person has his right hand free for dialing and inserting money. These simple actions the left-hander learns to do, but when it comes to writing down numbers or messages, he must hold his right hand across his body while trying to write with his left hand. Even though history has given the right hand preference, it is estimated that there are between one and two hundred million people who are originally left-handed. Among the more famous left-handers are: Babe Ruth, Leonardo Da Vinci, Michelangelo, Jack the Ripper, Paul McCartney, Ringo Starr, Har- po Marx, and Danny Kaye, Dawn Wichers, M-OC Junior, models the coat she made from fake fur. The coat was later entered in a national contest. legs Legs Wow! Is that short , or you can't wear that. What made you wear something like that? Many remarks have been said over the controversy of the short, long, or in-between look of today's fashions. Which one will stay? Dresses have always been known to be long. In the times of the Bible, the women wore dresses to the ground. To wear a short skirt would hatfe been sinnine and women could have been stoned to death. Today's women wear the maxi, which is a dress down to the ground. They are worn for leisure or for elegant occasions. Maxis usually come in handy during the winter season, when bare legs come in contact with the cold. As the hundreds of years have gone by, the dress seemed to crawl up the leg. In Dawn Receives Compliment on "Pony Hair" Coat Miss Dawn Wichers, junior student in Miss Van Amberg's Home-Ec III class, entered a coat she made in a coat sewing contest. The contest was sponsored by "What's New in Home Economics," a home economics club. Miss Van Amberg told Dawn about the contest. The coat was required to be made in fake fur. First of all, a description of the coat, a picture, and samples of material had to be sent in. Later, Miss Van Amberg received a letter saying she could send the coat in. The final decision was made on March 1. Dawn received a letter which complimenting her, said, "The coat was very well made." Any home-ec student under 18, who is a resident of the U.S., was eligible to enter the contest. The outside of Dawn's coat is a dark brown fur with a pony hair effect. The inside is lined with acrylic fur. She made the sleeves with milium. Her coat is mini-length with real leather bound, buttonholes. the 1940's and 50's the dress was at mid-calf. The women were starting to get a little more daring about showing their legs. Men were now starting to look at the legs. Today's look of the midcalf is the midi. The fashion designers think that this is the style that will stay and continue longer than the maxi or mini. This style is really going back to the old-fashioned ways and is really causing alarm among males. Women are debating this midi or stick the now look of the mini. The 'mini has hit! This short skirt has come and will not disappear for a while. Girls are really daring to wear this short of skirt. Just think how much leg is showing and how the guys really look at you now. Mini skirts and dresses are the number one selling garments. This goes to show that girls really don't want to go back to being old- fashioned. Which style will stay? It's all a question of time. Boy's prefer the mini over anything else. Some brave girls say the midi. Even some girls say the maxi. Who knows? The styles and fashions change so fast. Desingers may even turn out a skirt that looks like a maxi, but zips off to be a midi or mini. Mini, midi, or maxi, which one will it be? _ . supper guests at Pert Wlekamp home JUr, and Mrs. Gerrit "Pi Mr. and Mrs. Wal- tkamp of Sheldon, and J Mrs. Bill Wlekamp of uand Doug Top, child- J «r. and Mrs. Norlan P Bock Rapids, were •*" to Sunday guests ome of their grand.. 'he Clifford Tops, |wr parents attended pState basketball tour- PS Molnes. 2*1 Mrs. Anthony Van Jfi and Mrs. Kenneth »«and Mr. and Mrs. ^nnelder were in- tta ttend the 25th anni- celebratlon of Mr. '• fi en Koele Tues- * a Cen h t e er H ° Uand Mrs. John Har- J>nd Mr, and Mrs, Attended the Herd to H, ' P'M*. Clif ford Top, ft, at the church in Or, Arthur Vander ' and Mrs. G, «i« latter of : y evening- ly.:**' npimeyer |H« c «y to help RSMltA Us birthday. Mr. and Mrs. JohnHarmel- ink, Jr. and family were Wednesday evening supper guests at the Ray Dominick home at Des Moines. Also there was their brother and wife, the Marvin Dominicks of Audubon. Sunday evening after church guests at the Clifford Top home were Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Vander Zwaag and Jo Lynn, Mr. Don Van Steenwyk of Orange City and Mr. and Mrs. Leon Mouw, Amy and Tammy of Sheldon. Sunday dinner guests at the home of Mrs. Arle Kuyper were Mrs. Karen La Franz and Kip of Sheldon, Mrs. Jake Vande Hoef and Mr. and Mrs. William Vande Hoef and Greeta. Greeta left on Monday morning for Belgium where she will be serving with the armed forces, Mr. and Mrs. John C. Blom spent the weekend with Mrs. E, W. Brass at German Valley, Illinois. Saturday evening they were guests at the Reverend and Mrs. John M. Smith home at Baileyville, 111. Friday supper guests at the Rodney Langstraat home to help celebrate the 10th birthday of their daughter, Gail were' Mr. and Mrs. Herman Langstraat, Mr, and Mrs. Verlln Goering, Valerie and Diane of New Ulm, Minn. Mr. and Mrs, Gary Jager and Julie of George. After supper guests were Mr.andMrs.RonGarrod and Grant of Sioux City and Mrs, Eugene Altena and Robert of Sioux Center. Mr. and Mrs. Norman Nieu- wenhuis of Kansas City, Kansas spent the weekend at the parental Robert Vande Hoef and Nelson Nieuwenhuis homes. Mr. and Mrs. R.Schat.Mrs. Abe Levering and Mrs. Bert Van Steenwyk called at the Fred Slobe home in Sioux Falls last Saturday. Henry Mouw returned home from California and has now gone to spend a few weeks with his daughter and family at Bigelow, Minn. Mrs. Anna Muilenburg and her daughter, Mrs. Altena called on Mr. and Mrs. Nick Bogaard in Orange City and Mr. Lester Muilenburg in Sheldon Thursday. Mrs. Dick Smit of Doon is spending a couple days in the Tom Smit home as it was Tom's birthday. Mr. and Mrs. Ray De Jong, Mrs. Johanna Ruisch, Mrs. Gertrude Douma and Mrs. Ike Van Klompenburg went to Doon to call on Mrs. Dick Smit and on Mrs. Fannie Mulder at Rock Valley, Tuesday. Sunday, Mr. and Mrs. Ray De Jong visited in the Bill Peuse home at Middleburg. Mr and Mrs. John Melles and Mrs. Bob Ver Mulrriplan to leave Tuesday for Calif, to visit their children. St. John's Lutheran church members enjoyed a pot luck dinner together Sunday with a social afternoon at the Parish Hall. Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Van Roekel went to Ruthven Sunday where a family gathering was held at the JMrs. Bernard De Wit home for their son and family Ronald De Wit from Waterloo. They enjoyed a pot luck dinner. Miss Connie Ruisch and her friend Barry Ripley of the University of Northernlowa spent the weekend in the parental Ruisch home. Visitors in the Wesley Holt - dorf home Sunday were Mrs. Etta Huff of Akron, Larry Huff of Vermillion, Mrs. Elizabeth Meether and Marvin of Akron, Mrs. Hannah Johnson, Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Holtkamp, Terri and Rodd of Hawarden. Barbara was home from Brookings for the weekend. Mr. Cornelius Siebersma and daughter, Nancy, sang "He Giveth More Grace" at .the evening worship service. Rev. Brook Stephens of Carmel conducted the services while Van Koevering went to Ireton. Mr. and Mrs. Howard Ruisch and Mrs, Johanna Ruisch went to see Willis Ruisch who is a patient in the hospital at Prlmghar Sunday evening. Mrs. Paul De Jager and son Keith flew to California to visit her sisters and families. On Saturday, word came that Fay Masters was hurt in a motorcycle accidentfrac- turing both arms and a leg. Mrs. Ken De Free entertained neighbor ladies at an afternoon coffee party for Mrfi Conrad who moved to Alton. Laura and Lisa Thorn of Sioux City spent the weekend with their grandparents, the Korvers. The Dennis Dekkers were also supper guests Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Korver, Karen and Billy were in Sioux City Friday evening for the 2nd birthday of Kevin Dekker. Rev. Van Koevering is suffering with laryngitis so Rev. Albert Ten Clay of Orange City conducted the morning service. There will be a Maunday Thursday evening service in charge of the Women's Guild concluding with a Communion service. loctl New Mr. and Mrs. John Reinders, jr. of Ireton entertained the brothers and sis - ters of John G. Reinders on Friday evening for his birthday. Guests were Mr. and Mrs. Gary Reinders, Mr. and Mrs. Barney Reinders, Mr. and Mrs. Orville De Jong, Mr. John De Blauw, Mrs. Joe Wiersma and Miss Geraldine Reinders. Sunday evening coffee guests at the home of Mr. and Mrs. John Den Hartog were Mr. and Mrs. Harold Kleinhesselink and Mr. and Mrs. Bob Rohrs. Mr. and Mrs. Ed Schreur left by plane on Tuesday for Pacific Palisades, Calif. Joining them there will be Mr. and Mrs. Wesley Pas and Mrs. D. W. Goodrich of Sioux City, Dr. H. H. Pas of Arlington, Va., Mr. and Mrs. John Pas of Laguna Hills, Calif., Mr. and Mrs. Ivan Pas of Oceanside, Calif, and Mrs. Eva Pas of Lakewood, Calif. Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Beyer and Mr. and Mrs. Dean Hull of California hosted a birthday party in honor of their mother, Mrs. Mae Beyers on her 80th birthday. Mrs. Ike De Geest of Estherville, la. spent the week at the Lloyd De Geest home. Ike De Geest came on Friday. The two couples spent Saturday and Sunday at Armour, So. Dak., to attend the wedding of a niece. They also visited their mother at Armour. Mr. and Mrs. Orville De Jong entertained Mr. and Mrs. Arie Van Marel, Mr. and Mrs. Ed Schreur, Gertrude Fisher and Mrs, John R. Reinders for dinner on Sunday. Sunday afternoon guests at the home of Mr. and Mrs. John Den Hartog were Mr. and Mrs. Mike Gorrenman of Everly and Jerry Miller of Remsen. NOTICE church ser- Mr, and Mrs. Robert J. De Young of Phoenix, Ariz, and Mr. and Mrs. Robert De Young of Royal, la. were all day Wednesday guests at the home of Mr, and Mrs. Edward De Boer, The courthouse will be closed in the afternoon on Friday, March 31, in observance of Good Friday, Have a laugh on us! Come see Rubberneck A comedy for all ages Presented by Maurice-Orange City High School March 24 & 25 7:30 p.m. High School Auditorium Tickets will be sold at the door. NOTICE The Orange City Dog Ordinance is now in effect. No dog I* allowed to run at large between March 15 and November IS. THIS ORDINANCE WILL BE t The complete ordinance is on file at the City Clerk's Office, Mayor and City Council THE SIOUX COUNTY CAPITAL, Thursday, March 33, 1972--3 t »-.

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