The Huntley Farmside
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^^^ HUNTLEY ^- mido. VOLUBIE 1—NO. M THURSDAY, NOV 24, 19M VBOMB BtaMegr 8M1 — C. U 4M-me» BOHB FBONE 4m-4«S8 g PAGES MAVLXD AND DISTRIBUTED WEraOiT 5c Per Copy Redskin — Varsity Plctureu uuuve are, Truiic ow, leu to right: Johin Conley, Bob Miller, Ray Cole, Lyle Marlowe, Dave Frohling^, Bud Borchart, LArry Kahl, Stan Henning:, Jim Stading;, Coach Anderson. 1960-1961 Basketkall Sckedule November 18 November 22 HEBRON — Away Dei-ember 2 •Kaneland Away December 8 MARENGO Here December 6 *GENOA - Here December 10 MARIAN CENTRAL Here December 13 •MALTA — Away December 16 •HAMPSHIRE -Here December 20 RICHMOND -- Here December 27-30 HOLIDAY TOURNAMENT — at Kirkland January 6 •CENTRAL — Away January ~ •KIRKLAND — Here January 13 •KANELAND — Here January 24 HEBRON - Here January 27 •GENOA Away February 3 •MALTA — Here February 10 •HAMPSHIRE - - Away February 11 •CENTRAL Here February 17 •KIRKLAND Away February 20-24 DISTRICT TOURNEY • Moans Conference Games. 3ons ot American Legion The Sons of the American Leg- -ioa.. beld-liMur annual .innlaljatityv. of officers last Sunday night, Nov. 20. Officers were: Sergeant at Arms, Carl Jurs; Adjutant. James Stading; Second Lieutenant, James Hicks; First Lieutenant, Den¬ nis Ackerman and Captain, Larry Russmussen. The boys' duties were explained to them by Carl Jurs of the Amer¬ ican Legion. After the installation where the boys were told their specific duties was over, George Willis gave a short talk explain¬ ing the history of the Sons of the American Legion and the newly formed Color Guard. The Sons of the American Legion were formed in Huntley two years ago. nl or¬ der for a boy to become a mem¬ ber of this organization his father had to bo a member of the Amer¬ ican Legion. This last summer be¬ cause other boys wanted to join a drum and bugle corps, the Jun¬ ior Color Guard was formed. The Junior Color Guard will be for any boy from 14 to 21 who wishes to be a marching group. Whereas the Sons of the American Legion is for Legion sons only, and is for a younger group of boys. Com¬ mander Willis explained that after a boy reaches the age of 14 and feels that he wants to continue in the marching group he may join the Junior Color Guard. Upon reaching 21 if he still wishes to continue in such a group the Leg- SONS OF LEGION Continued on Paee 2 S A L Officers F.F.A. Slave Sale Friday This Friday the Huntley F.F.A. in cooperation with the Huntley Agricultural Advisors Committee will hold their annual "Slave Sale." Twenty-five F.F.A. boys and six ^ff^CWO 'itWlfitjMs plus Don Bar¬ ret, F.F.A. advisor will be auc¬ tioned off to the highest bidder for one day's work to anyone who will buy them. The boys will do any kind of work for either town's people or farmers. Half of the funds will go toward the F.F.A. scholarship fund and the other half will be turned over to Lary Rad- loff's parents to help in the ex¬ penses for the injury he received in the Hebron-Huntlcy football game a year ago. Refreshments will be served after the sale is over. Last year Howard Ruth, as he is doing this year, was the auc¬ tioneer. Howard sold practically everything in sight, ending up sell¬ ing the hat which he wore to the auction. According to Don Bar¬ rett the auction should be a lot of fun for everyone concerned, even if you don't plan to buy. Don says to come and enjoy yourself. An event like this is one youl shouldn't miss. Grade Sckool Winter Concert Statistics This year at Huntley Consoli- dater Schools, much work is, and has been, put into school spirit. So far school spirit has been rath¬ er good. Following are some sta¬ tistics concerning the Grade Schoo' Annual Winter Concert of Nov. IS. There were 300 . who attended. 120 pupils participated in the con¬ cert; 26% of the Freshman class atended; 4% of the Sophomore class atended; 13% of the Junior class was in atendance; 9% of the Senior class and 33% of the grade and high school teachers atended, along with 71% of the school board. The High School Winter Concert will be on Doc. 17 in the school gym. ADA Annual Meeting Dairy farmers and their wives will have an opportunity to hear the story "When The Consumer Decides" at a district annual meet¬ ing of the American Dairy Assoc¬ iation. The meeting will be held at the Congregational Church in Huntley on Monday, Nov. 28, starting at 10 a.m. Glenn Leifheit of Maple Park, state director of ADA said, "U.S.D.A. records show when the consumer decides for dairy proudcts, sales go up. The records show that sales of fluid milk, cheese, cotage cheese and ice cream have gone up. Dairy far¬ mers working together in ADA have helped to get those increased sales." The purpose of the meeting, ac¬ cording to Leifheit, is to reports from the ADA staff on the 1960 program advertising and merchan¬ dising program. There will be an opportunity for the members to ask questions. During the short business meeting one state direc¬ tor and seven district directors will be elected. Dairy and bargaining association personnel, farm advisers, secre¬ taries of organization, vocational agricultural instrctors are aso in- ited to attend the meeting. A free dairy lunch will be served at noon and the meeting will ad- pourn at 2:4,5 p.m. Farmside To Air Assessment Grafton T^ivp. Next week the Huntley Farmside will go into every home in Graf¬ ton township. In this edition of the Farmside the township land eval¬ uation will be carried. This should be the largest paper which the Farmside has ever published. The notice, in its typewritten form, is 41 pages lang and contains the name and property evaluation of e\ery land owner in Grafton town¬ ship. Th,e paper next week will be circulated to all residents of Hunt¬ ley, Crystal Vista, Crystal Gar¬ dens, part of the north shore of Crystal Lake, part of Lakewood, and the area between Huntley and Crystal Lake. The Farmside will have to print from three to five times as many copies as it is now printing in order to comply with the law and mail every one in the township a paper. Redskins Drop Rickmond, 50 to 47 The Huntley Redskins bounced over Richmond last Friday night, Nov. 18, 50 to 47. Throughout the game the score was very close, teetering between Richmond and Huntley. At no time throy the game was there l^f ference between the two teams. The Junior Varsity won their game also. Coach Anderson, as he did in football, changed the style of playing for the Huntley basketball team. In years prev¬ ious Huntley had used a zone de¬ fense in which each player on the team took a certain part of the floor to defend against their op¬ ponents. This year Coach Anderson is using a man-to-man defense. In this type of defense each man takes a player on the opposite team and sticks to him thrughout the game. Coach Anderson says this type of defense will make a faster moving game than did the zone defense. Later in the se^on perhaps he will use the zone to some extent. Anderson also that that the team needs a lot of work: "they have to unite," but he feels confident that '.Hil.ntley wall do quite well in the final seasons tab¬ ulation. Box scores for the Rich¬ mond game were: KEDSKINS DROP RICHMOND Continued on Page 5 Redskin — Junior Varsity Second Row: Gary Borhart, Bob Kahl, Dennis Ackerfoerg, Jim Ketchmark, Dennis Miller, Cliff Miller, oDn Olson, Terry Henning, La Vem Jordi, Vout^aa Swanson, Coach Polacek.
|Title||The Huntley Farmside|
|Creator||The Huntley Farmside|
|Coverage||Huntley, Illinois, United States|
|Description||Weekly Newspaper from the Huntley Area Public Library Collection|
|Rights||This material may be protected by U.S. Copyright Law (Title 17 U.S. Code).|
|Publisher||This Collection was digitized and loaded into CONTENTdm by OCLC Preservation Service Center (Bethlehem, PA) for the Huntley Area Public Library|
|Source||Reproduction of library's print newspaper archives|