THERE are a wealth of attractions on offer to people visiting the 10-day Holland in Hong Kong festival's Holland Village, at Kowloon Park. For those inspired to travel to The Netherlands after visiting the village, the KLM Royal Dutch Airlines stand will prove useful. The national flag-carrier is sponsoring a house at the exhibition where visitors can pick up information about the airline's routes and services. The highlight, however, will be the lucky draw in which KLM is offering two Business Class return tickets to Holland. Even those people who are just strolling by the house will be given a lucky draw coupon. Results of the draw will be published in the South China Morning Post on November 22. KLM has three direct flights from Hong Kong to Schipol International Airport in Holland each week, with a fourth flight stopping over briefly in Bangkok. The Dutch carrier was the first international airline to introduce a Business Class section. Elizabeth Davenport, marketing and public relations manager in Hong Kong for KLM, said: ''Local Business Class passengers really appreciate the in-flight catering and service, for which we are justly proud.'' She said feedback from Chinese passengers on the Hong Kong flight was very positive, especially with regard to the alternative Chinese cuisine they served. Dutch clogs - probably the hardest-wearing footwear in the world - will be made during the festival. For centuries, fisherfolk, farmers and manual workers have worn the eminently practical clumpen, or Dutch clog. Each shoe is carved from a solid block of wood. An expert craftsman from The Netherlands, Koos Vreeswijk, will demonstrate his skills until November 14. Collectors of interesting souvenirs or those who just want to make a noise around the house will be able to buy a variety of these daintily decorated items at the clog-maker's house in Kowloon Park. From the house of Royal Makkum ceramics comes talented 33-year-old painter Corrie Hamstra-Rottine, who was born in the Frisian Zuyder Zee town of Lemmer. Hamstra-Rottine joined the Royal Tichelaar Makkum Co in 1977 as a tile painter, specialising in the decoration of fine ornamental-ware, which is still made using the authentic tin-glaze technique. Makkum is a typically Frisian village in north-western Holland - both friendly and romantic, where fishermen and potters live side by side. The hamlet's rural character remains unspoiled, even in summer when many tourists visit the famous pottery, which was founded in 1641 and is still flourishing. The Makkum factory has remained true to the age-old proven recipes and the tradition of genuine handicraft, the principles of which were set by Freerk Jan Tichellar more than 300 years ago. By preserving the original technique, the factory is the only survivor of an industry that, at one time, supported 80 such production facilities, producing millions of white and painted tiles, plus other ornamental-ware. It now supplies discerning customers throughout the world, many of whom commission special designs and colour schemes. Hamstra-Rottine will demonstrate her skills daily at the Makkum house, which is sponsored by the ABN-AMRO Bank, in the Kowloon Park Piazza. For lovers of good food, a selection of superb Dutch recipes will be available at various houses and stalls set up by distributors and food producers, such as Friesland Foods, Apollo Food Products and the Dutch Dairy Bureau. As the visitors walk around, they will not be far from the distinctive sounds of a Dutch street organ providing accompaniment. The gaily decorated antique instrument, manufactured by H. Veeningen in Holland, comes complete with side drums. Dutch doll dresser Marina van Driel can be seen in the village during the 10-day festival surrounded by dozens of her exquisitely clothed ''babies''. The Dutch dolls and costumes represent traditional fashions from all parts of The Netherlands and are sure to be popular with youngsters. Van Driel, who has been practising her craft for many years, said she enjoyed visiting various countries to display her products. ''People in Hong Kong have, in the past, been very appreciative of the colours, materials and, particularly, the fine lace work,'' she said.