The Sioux County Capital from Orange City, Iowa on April 27, 1972 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
April 27, 1972

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

Publication:
Location:
Orange City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, April 27, 1972
Page:
Page 1
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 1 article text (OCR)

HO A f} & y,,x SPRIMGPOHT MICHIGAN Group generally agree small towns can live 1972 Tulip Festival Queen Diane, daughter of Mr. to Roy Vander Stoep, admires some of the early s in'Veterans Memorial Park. She Is modeling her Dutch costume - a replica of a design from the luce of Gelderland where farming and fishing are mportant industries. The Queen's cap was made by Mrs. Tom Noteboom. 'oslume was made by Mrs. John Post and Mrs. Bert oorn, It was made of black silk with a purple apron jnded crepe. The apron was always colored and was ;d so it could be stored easily from Sunday to ay - for it was a "Sunday-best" costume. The committee, consisting of chairman Mrs. Tom boom, Mrs. Cliff Bogaard and Mrs. Clarence Vander made the "fussy" trim. 1 fe Everybody is getting into the act of cleaning up for 1 Festival. Little Cindy, 2^ year old daughter of i «nd Mrs. Blankespoor, helped her dad rake the lyard Monday. MTHWESTERN COLLEGE 27-28-29--MAY DAY WEEKEND Romeo and Juliet, Playhouse 8:15 p.m. May Day Coronation, Chapel 7:00 p.m. Stegenga Festival, Chapel 8:00 p.m. Romeo and Juliet, Playhouse 8:15 p.m. Style Show, Union 10:00 a.m. Granberg Regatta, Floyd River 1:00 p.m. Rope Pull, Floyd River 2:00 p.m. May Day Banquet, Cafeteria . 7:00 p.m. Mayday Dance, Aud. 9:00 p.m. «omeo and Juliet, Playhouse 7:30 p.m. Westmar, here Westmar, there District 15, pella Drake Relays 1:00 p.m. 2:00 p.m. 're invited </ on Albany new Kraal be located at the southeast corner. Jt will contain more than three times the floor iraa ' Who lev.? 6 s P ace of th 'CptJn^^^ Central. space of the current building DutimTT"" 6 on Central. Put up, Com. The funeral home will be built north of the store and Will face east. The furniture annex will be moved north across the east west alley to occupy space behind the funeral home. Pan Kraal, son of Mr. and Mrs, Mert Kraal, is attending a mortician school in Dallas, Governor Ray, right, chats with Sioux Center Mayor Maurice Te Paske at the Orange City Airport as the pilot of the Governor's plane clears a flight plan to Des Moines. Said the Governor to The CAPITAL photographer. "I wish more of my department heads could sit in on meetings like this. They'd learn a lot from the people close to the problem." He was refering to the Governor's Rural Policy Council conference In Sioux Center last Thursday that had been arranged by Mayor Te Paske. May comes to NW in April It's May Day In April at Northwestern! The annual May Day events are scheduled for April 27, 28 and 29 due to the change In Northwestern's annual calendar. The theme? I •• 9 • AN EDITORIAL Hospitals do more than heal A cynic, It has been said, Is a man who knows the price of everything and the value of nothing. That witticism was brought to mind by an announcement from the Orange City Municipal Hospital that the week of May 7-13 Is National Hospital Week. We live in an age of cynicism, and hospitals certainly have been the target of their share. Hospital costs and how 'they've grown'is a. .topic.' that has been a favorite target for the viewers-with-alarm among us, and the occasion for criticism will become even more frequent as the subject of national health Insurance receives increasing national attention. No one—certainly not the hospital people themselves— denies that hospital costs have gone up at an unprecedented rate, as have the costs of all service-oriented businesses which must allocate the major portion of their budgets to wages and salaries. A perhaps less readily understood reason for the Increase In hospital costs Is hinted at in the slogan adopted by the American Hospital Association for National Hospital Week. The theme—"We want You . . . In the Picture of Health"--ls said to "express not only hospitals' traditional dedication to making sick people healthy but also their modern commitment to providing the framework for keeping all people healthy." That's a big order and experience Indicates that it cannot be filled cheaply. This is not to say that the cost of hospital care should not be subject to scrutiny and close monitoring. It should. And often It has been the spokesmen for the nation's hospitals who have been the first to tell us so. But If the American people want a health care system that will provide all the services for all the people all the time— and the action In Washington certainly leads us to think they do—then perhaps it Is only realistic to temper discussions of price with determinations of value. Sioux County town names from Mercedes Moir Caliope was Sioux County's original county seat. A group of rather unsavory characters had organized the county. With a total population of only four, they had elected each other to responsible county offices and then proceeded to float numerous fraudulent bond Issues covering non-existent roads, bridges and buildings. About that time the callope was invented. This was a form of steam organ and played loud, strident music and was used particularly in attracting crowds for circus parades. It usually led the parade. Sioux County officials evidently thought that this attention getting invention would secure untold publicity for Sioux County if the name was adopted to advertise the opportunities in the new Utopia of Sioux County. Hence the name— Callope. There Is quite an exciting story about the changing of the county seat to Orange City. A litttle Information—The county government was so corrupt that a group of Hol- landers'from Orange City descended on Caliope and forcefully removed all the county records to Orange City. A spirited election was then held to determine the site of the Texas and will be graduating in mid-August. He will then be working under the direction of A.D. Van Etten for a year after which he will be eligible to take the state board and become a licensed mortician. He plans to continue to be associated with Van Etten. new county seat, with Alton, Sioux Center and Orange City as the leading contenders. After a rather acrimonious campaign, Orange City was selected by a substantial majority and the present Court House was built to house the county offices. The original safe (weighing a ton?) was saved and at present Is. in the Court House. It will be moved once more--to the museum building when it is completed. REMEMBER ANNUAL MEETING APRIL 28 at 7;30 p,m.at Town Hall REMEMBER TO GET YOUR MEMBERSHIPS IN, PLEASE. Sees rapid growth in cattle feeding in Sioux County Cattle feeding in Sioux County has grown rapidly in the past several years, according to Maurice Eldridge, Sioux County Extension Director, Furthermore, this has been a steady Increase and In some years, a large increase of several thousand head of fat cattle markteted over the previous year. County figures show that in 1953, 68,000 were marketed, 1961, 98,000 head and in 1971, 217,497 head were sold as fat cattle. This is three times the number marketed in 1953, If we break this down by townships, the ten that fed the most beef In 1971 .are: 1. West Branch--26,133; 2. Plato—21,179; 3. Eagle--18, 379; 4. Reading—14,007; 5, Rock—11,627; e.Center—11, 239; 7. Welcome—10,651; 8.Nassau--9,203; 9.Lynn-r 8,631; 10. Sioux—8,480. A TIME FOR US, and it will cap a fun-week end for Northwestern students. ROMEO AND JULIET will be presented as the May Day play. Howard Moths stars as Romeo and Janet De Boer as Juliet. The play will be performed Thursday and Friday at 8:15 p.m. in the NW Playhouse and at 7:30 p.m. on Saturday. All seats are reserved. The' May Day Queen will be honored at the Coronation Ceremony to be held Frl. at 7:00 p.m. in the chapel auditorium, Gandidates,for Queen are: Ronda Katt, junior from Alton; Rhonda Hospers, junior from Hull; Lora Raak, Junior from Ireton; Helen Vander Maten, Junior from Sheldon and Wanda Vander Broek, senior from Spencer. The Stegenga Festival, when the freshmen and sophomore girls show-and-tell how it really is on campus is scheduled for 8;00 p.m. in the chapel auditorium. Saturday's events include a style show for the ladies at 10:00 a.m. in the Union, the annual Granberg Regatta at 1:00 p.m. on the Floyd River and the banquet at 6:30 p.m. In the cafeteria which will be followed by a formal dance at 9:00 p.m. in the auditorium. This year during the Granberg Regatta rules will be enforced. Only junior, seniors, and faculty may enter, life preservers must be worn, the no-nails-allowed-raft must not over 6 feet in width, and absolutely no pushing will be permitted. It is paddle all the way! And a raft of girls are going to paddle for the prizes $10.00 First Prize. $5.00 Second Prize. Northwestern holds honors convocation , The annual Honors Convocation held at Northwestern College, Monday, April 17, awarded Northwestern faculty and students for their achievements during the 1971-72 academic year. Roy Wilbee, Academic Dean at Northwestern, awarded the Faculty of the Year honor to Professor Ralph Mouw, who has served Northwestern College for twenty-five years. Dean of Students, Arthur De Hoogh, presented the 12 students who are Included in WHO'S WHO AMONG STUDENTS IN AMERICAN UNIVERSITIES AND COLLEGES, Students receiving this honor were; Frances Beukelman, Roger De Young, Mary Jane Hofland, Allen Lee Jlskoot, Steven King, Anna Kreun, Ruth Langstraat, David Meylink, Murray Moorman, Edwin Mouw, Harvey Van Veldhulzen and Clayton Winterboer, Dr, Lyle L. Vander Werff presented the Sigma Tau Honor Society awards to; Joan Blom, Willie Chey, Cheryl De Jong, Melodee Dekker, Howard Moths, Steve Pomp, BethSidertus,andHar- vey Van Veldhulzen, Departmental Awards included; Chemistry Award presented Joan Mahn by Dr. Harold Hammerstrom; Outstanding Student in Elementary Education Award to Doris Jiskoot by Miss Florence Huffman; Outstanding (Continued on page 4) There was general agreement by the end of the day last week Thursday at the Governor's Rural Policy Council conference that small towns In northwest Iowa are not necessarily dying. The conference, held on the Dordt College campus In Sioux Center, was arranged by Mayor Maurice Te Paske of Sioux Center who presided. The council came to northwest Iowa to "find out what people want ... to determine Dutch pottery to be exhibited at Festival The people visiting Orange City for the annual Tulip Festival May 18-20 Will have an opportunity to see the 80 ceramics of twelve Dutch potters. The show will be held In the Union Lounge on the Northwestern College Campus May 15-19 from 10 a.m. - 5 p.m. This is the second showing In Iowa. This contemporary ceramics show is a traveling exhibition orglnating at the Octagon Center for the Arts, Ames, Iowa, with the assistance of the National Endowment for the Arts, Washington, D.C., the Netherlands Ministry of Culture, the Hague; The Boymans-Van Beuningen Museum, Rotter-^ dam; NOTICE Daylight Saving time starts Sunday night. Turn your clock one hour ahead — clockwise. the will of the people and to develop that will," according to council coordinator Wayne Laufenberg. A parade of witnesses addressed the meeting on 13 different areas of concern attempting to foresee the needs of the region and what can be done to shape the future. With Governor Ray were a dozen key administration members, together making up the Governor's Rural Development Council. More than 300 citizens jammed the meet- Ing hall to overflowing with many lining the walls at the rear of the room. Paul Berger, mayor of Sioux City, said cities and communities of the region need to support one another. He said northwest Iowa Is painfully aware of the out-mlgratlon of its young adults and must provide meaningful economic opportunity to these "most precious possessions." Atthe same time, he said, "Iowa can be somewhat selective in the type of industry allowed here." A. H. Te Paske, Sioux Center banker, said the demise of small towns has been foretold by prophets ever since the turn of the century but the small towns don't seem to have gotten the message. Mr. Te Paske criticized the report of a Nixon study committee which was prepared to write off towns under 25, 000 population as "shocking and unacceptable." He pointed out that surveys show many people prefer to live In towns of about 5,000 population. Communities of this size can survive, Te Paske stated, if they set realistic goals and are willing to cooperate with each other. William Tobln, city clerk at Rock Rapids, pointed to needed changes In tax laws by saying municipalities are restricted to a 30-mill real estate limit but that additional responsibilities are placed upon them by the legislature. While defending the 30-mill limit, he said additional money is needed and should come from state sources. He also asked for Improvement in the law which allows local governments to join together on common projects. Walt Williams, director of the Spencer Development Commission, cited figures which showed some communities In northwest Iowa have (Continued on page 2) Queen, Court to appear on TV The following TV appearances of the Tulip Festival' Queen, Court and the Dutch Dozen have been scheduled. KTIV, Channel 4, Sioux City, May 1, 12:00 nobri—Don Stone Show, Live, 15 minutes. Queen. KCAU, Channel 9, Sioux City, May 1, 2:00 p.m. Ron Lee Show, tape, 30 minutes. Queen, Court, Dutch Dozen. KELO Channel 11, Sioux Falls, May 4, 1:00 p.m. Gena Hartlg Show, Live, 8 minutes. Queen, Court. KSOO, Channel 13, Sioux Falls, May 4, 1:45 p.m., Sylvia Henken Show, tape, 10 minutes. Queen, Court. Several members of the Emergency Medical Technician-Ambulance class are pictured as they practice removing a victim from a stimulated auto accident. Fifty- nine area adults are nearing completion of the 81-hour course which is administered by the Adult Education Department of Northwest Iowa Vocational School. Those pictured from left to right are; Bob Schott, Orange City; Carl Vande Weerd, Rock Rapids; Loren Lehrman, Primghar and Marvin Hoppe, Primghar. The victim is Helen Van Gelder, Orange City. 59 taking emergency course Fifty-nine area adults are nearing completion of the 81- hour Emergency Medical Technician-Ambulance course being conducted by the adult education department of Northwest Iowa Vocational School. Three separate classes are being conducted, two in Sheldon and one In Paul- Una, The purpose of the program Is to train ambulance and rescue service personnel In the advanced techniques of emergency medical care to insure high-quality care for the sick and Injured until medical diagnosis and definitive treatment may be Initiated, The course is approved by the Iowa State Department of Health. The EMT-A course emphasizes the development of stu- den skill in recognition of symptoms of Illnesses and injuries and proper procedures of emergency care. The total course consists of 25 lessons involving 71 hours of classroom training plus 10 hours of In-hospltal observation and training for a total of 81 hours. The students are being trained in areas of life threatening emergencies, injuries, common medical emergencies, childbirth and problems of child patients lifting and moving patients, environmental emergencies, extrication from automobiles, and operational aspects of the Cocktail lounge to be built Russ Vande Brake Informed The CAPITAL on Monday that he is putting up a building to be leased to Ronnie Ludwig of Alton for a cocktail lounge to be called The Black Knight. The building will be located south of Save-On-Dlscount Grocery. The 40X60 foot steel building which has been ordered, will face Hi-Way 10 will have lots of parking space to accommodate customers. The interior of the building' will be red and black and the exterior gold and black. emergency medical technician's job. Roy Breyfogle of Primghar is course coordinator and instructor for the three classes. Helen Van Gelder and Linda Egdorf of Orange City are assistant instructors for the Sheldon classes. Dr. Paul Boone, M.D., of Paullina is instructing the Paullina class with the assistance of Mr. Breyfogle. Additionally, 1 a number of area physicians have also assisted in the Instruction; RoyHassebroek.Ed Grossman, Jr., and Paul Vander Kooi of Orange City; Ronald Zoutendam, CarlVor- hes, and Robert Griffin of Sheldon; A. D. Smith of Primghar; and T. J, Carroll of Sibley, All the doctors and the students are voluntarily donating their time. Among the students nearing completion of the 81-hour course are Alyda Dekkar, Grace Dekkar, Linda Egdorf. Paul Koets, Robert Schott, Ida Thompson, Henrietta Vander Weerd, Helen Van Gelder, Jacob van Kekerlx.JeanetteVan Voorst and John Vermaat of Orange City.

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page