The Huntley Farmside
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^•OLUME 2 — NO. 7 ¦niURSDAY, MAY 18, 1961 PHOMK BvUay SMI — C. U 489-OMH HOME PHONK 459-40S8 ^^ HUNTLEY ^"^^' >" 8 PAGES MAILED AMD DISTBIBirrED WEEKLY 5e Fw Oofy PROM HIGHLIGHTES H • F Assit. List Area Record The Holstein-Friesian A.ssoeiation of America has announced the completion of outstanding official production records b>' the follow¬ ing Holstein cows in this area. Golden Oaks I n k a Roamor 4093230 owned by Golden Oaks Fajms, Wauconda, produced 17,- 980 lb.s. milk and 696 lbs. butterfat in .353 days on twice daily milking as a 4-year-old. Kenhof Dandy Rose 395%19 own ed bv K. A. Hoffman, Dundee, pro¬ duced 15,722 lbs. milk and 614 lbs. butterfat in 340 days on twice daily milking as a 5-year-old. Chrislou Ty Vic Peg owned by Louis & Christine Spirrison, Crys¬ ta! Lake, produced 13,091 lbs. milk and 570 lbs. butterfat in 301 days on twice daily milking as a 6-year- old. University of Illinois working in close cooperation with the national organization supervised the weigh¬ ing and testing of production as a part of the official herd testing programs. These programs provide continu¬ ing lactation and lifetime produc¬ tion records on every cow in par¬ ticipating registered Holstein herds. Tho cow Rose mentioned above has other H.I.R. records as follows, all on twice daily milking: Two years, 365 day milking, 13,- 619 milk, 527 lbs. ft; three years, 36.? days. 16,283 lbs milk, 652 lbs. fat: four years, 312 days, 16,026 lbs. milk, 655 lbs. fat. Her son by Lyon Brook Wallio Queen, Excellent, Silver Medal Tjpe sire, is our junior sire and her youngest offspring is a heifer by the Excellent, Gold Medal bull Brigecn Golden Foremost. Instruments Display By Roger A. Perley All parents, and children, partic¬ ularly children of the grades 4A and 4B, and students using smaller school instruments, are cordially invited to an Instrument Display, with Mr. Perley and the Huntley Consolidated Schools acting as host, as given by the Mel Elliott Music Center, DeKalb, 111. The Instru ment Display shall begin at 8 p.m., iri the Music Room (of the high school wing) of the Huntley school. It is highly recommended that parents that presently havc chil¬ dren playing in the Cadet Band, or an older group, that are using school instruments, do consider pur¬ chasing an instrument for their child. The reason that this is be¬ ing recommended is that this would allow the smaller school instru¬ ments to be used for beginners. This is a request, not a demand; If the situation thus presents itself (Continued on Page 6) B.4ND INSTRtJMENT SHOW . . . Lion's Club Meeting By Roger A. Perley Eleven of 22 members were pres¬ ent at the May 9, 1%1, meeting of the Huntley Lions Club. A fam¬ ily style chicken dinner was served by the Huntley American Legion Auxiliary. Lion Treasurer Thurow read the treasurer's report, as well as the secretary's report. Both reports were accepted. Installation and Ladies Night shall be held the first meeting, in June. Lions Perley, Delaney, and Thurow are in charge of making arrangements. The Athletic Banquet of May 31, 1961 was discussed. Tickets were distributed. A $40.00 contribution was made to the Bookmobile Fund in order to reach towards the necessary goal of .$500.00 in order to maintain the Bcrvices of the Bookmobile for Huntley. The Lions Annual Picnic has been temporarily set as the last Sunday in August. Some discussion was present con¬ cerning the coming Chicken B-B-Q of Huntley Lions CHub. The date selected for this event is Sunday, Aug. 13, 1961. The next meeting of the Huntley Lions Club shall be that of the date of the Athletic Banquet, May 31, 1961. Aifvards Nigkt Friday This Friday, May 19, Huntley High School will hold its Annual Awards Night at the school. The public is invited to attend this ev¬ ent which starts at 815. At this affair will be Dr. David C. Smith. Dale C. Smith has served as prin¬ cipal of Mooseheart High School and chairman of the Athletic De¬ partment since 1954. Born in Sullivan, III, on Aug. 4, 1917, he attended the public schools in that city and went on to earn his bachelor of education degree at Eastern State College at Charleston, 111. in 1939 and his master's degree in administration from the University of Colorado at Boulder in 1952. Additional study has included at¬ tending clinics and workshops at the University of Illinoisi Univers¬ ity of New Mexico, Loyola Uni¬ versity of Chicago and the Uni¬ versity of Colorado. For 14 years Smith was a teach¬ er and athletic coach in Illihols high schools including Sycamore, Arthur, Edwardsville, Marengo, Lakeview of Decatur, Mooseheart and St. Charles. Smith has also done extensive newspaper corre^>ondence work on daily newspapers in Chicago, (Continued .n Page 2) AWARDS NIGHT . . . Junior <- Senior Prom May 13 Approximately 75 people attend¬ ed the annual Junior Senior Prom at the Huntley High School last Saturday night. May 13. The theme of the prom was "Paris in the Spring." The decora¬ tions were of green and white avin- ings made of streamers, midnight blue sky overhead. One of the in¬ teresting things about the prom was a large Eiffel Tower at one end of the gymnasium which was illiun- inated with a black light making it stand out from the blue back¬ ground. An orange moon was above the Eiffel Tower which was made by directing a spot light from the other end of the gymnasium. Jo Schwab was crowned queen of the prom and Allen Wells w£is crowned king. Composing the king and queen's courts were: Susan Plane, Sharon Gray, Carol Remus, Bruce Weber, Lyle Marlowe, and Bud Borchart. An&erican Red Cross The Board of Directors of the McHenry Countyq Chapter of the American Red Cross met May 9 at the Chapter Headquarters, with Fred T. Ferris, County (Chairman, conducting the meeting. Represen¬ tation was present from Crystal Lake, Harvard, Huntley, Marengo and WbodStock. *—'^^ It was voted to reorganize the 1 3indivi(lual Branches in McHenry County, consisting of Alden, Algon¬ quin, Cary, Fox River Grove, Har- vard, Hebron, Huntley, Marengo, McHenry, Richmond, Union, Won¬ der Lake and Woodstock. In order to maintain separate Branches it is necessary, according to the National rulings of the American Red Cross, that an An¬ nual Meeting be held in each Branch, at which time a Chairman, Vice-Chairman, and a Secretary and Treasurer be elected for the period of one year. The Oiairman of each Branch autcvnatically bc- (Contlnued on Page 2) AMERICAN RED CROSS . . . PROM HIGHLIGHTES Mackeben IN^ames Chrni. oi Conkmittees A brand new committee was add¬ ed to the standing committees of the McHenry County Board of Su¬ pervisors. It was the Judicial Ck)m- mittee and takes care of the new Justices of the Peace. Those ap¬ pointed to this committee are: Charles Weingart, Paul Rosenthal, and Roscoe Glenn. Other committees appointed are: Agriculure — Rajonond Murphy. August Ruth, Elbert Kingsley, Wil- lert Russell, and Charles Weingart. Claims, General Assistance — Frank Homola, Walter Dean, El¬ bert H. Russell, Theodore Sterne and Ray Lush. Claims, Labor, Fees, Supplies — John Vanderveen, Earl 'Thomas, Raymond Murphy, Charles Wein¬ gart and Frank Homola. C^)unty Home- L. Russell Beard, Ernest Bohn, John Vanderveen, J. G. Stevens and Robert Stoxen. Educatron- -Elbert Kingsley, Gor¬ don Sergant, Watson Lowe, Thom¬ as Nolan and Albert Adams. Elections—Theodore Sterne, Al¬ bert Adams, Mary Yates, Paul (CONTINUED OX PAOE 8) MACKEBEN . . . Donkey Basekall Sunday Bimbo, the Trick Mule wtth Dnell's Dandy Donkeys will be ap¬ pearing In Huntley Hnder the auspices of Huntley F.F.A. Bimbo does a variety of unique and snappy tricks, some accurate, while others Just the reverse of what one might expect. He is truly a comedy mule, being the opposite cross of a regular mule. His mother being 'a donkey and his father a spotted Shetland pony. He is black in color with natural white bobby sox, and a ^ort white tall, believed to the only one of such type in the world. For an identical mate there is a $2600 standing offer. During the Don¬ key Softball Game Bim plays center fleld—the busiest position throughout the contest. His act plus two novelty donkey races will be presented as pregame entertainment. Don't miss tnis. (Mayor Brill will probably play centerfleld.) Game time 7:S0 p.m. Hunt¬ ley High Baseball Field Sunday, May 22. Huntley P.T.A. May Meeting By Roger A. Periey The 254th meeting of the Huntley P.T.A. was May 10. 1961, at 8 p.m. This was the smallest number of persons in attendance of the P.T.A. during the 1960-1961 year; there were 38 present present. President M. Swanson opened the meeting. The minutes of the April meeting were read and approved. The treasurer's report was pre¬ sented by P.T.A. Secretary R. Per- lejt- . - . ., - A great deal of discussion was in¬ volved in revising the P.T.A. Edu¬ cation Grant of $150.00 that shall be awarded to some student, that is graduating, so as to further their educational career. This award shall be presented during the Eve¬ ning Awards Program of the High School upon May 19, 1961. The P.T.A. voted to present moneys to various projects. ITie Huntley Bookmobile F'und was presented $40.00; $100.00 was do- notcd to the Huntley Grade School for buying SRA Reading Units; $25.00 was donated to the Library to be used for, imder the direction of Mr. Barrett, Citizenship and Governmental Information of the World; $32.50 is being donated to the Commercial Department, under dircctron of Miss H. Martin; and $32.50 is being donated to the Mu¬ sic Department, under the direction of Mr. R. Perley; the remaining funds are being reserved for re¬ maining bills, as well as to start the 1%1-1962 P.T.A. year. Reports, of a summary nature, were presented by various group members. Those commitee mem¬ bers contacted were: Mr. Barrett, Citizenship (it was ranarked that Huntley is very much in need of l)oy and girl scout groups upon various age levels); Mrs. Swanson, Legislation (particularly concern¬ ing the proposed plan to do-away- with the high school of less than 250 students and the grade schools of less than 200 students by the year of 1965); Mrs. Hoffman, Men¬ tal Health; Mrs. Susong, Parent and Family Life (and the Import¬ ance of the parent's role in helping their children); Mr. Delaney, Grade School (and the actual division of the kindergarten students for ftext year's first grade level); Mrs. Kreutzer, Rural Education; and Mrs. Ketchmark, School Educa¬ tion. The Food Committee for the month of May are as follows: Mmes. E. Kalsow, chr., C. Kahl, F. Kahl, N. Kalsow, E. JCern, L. Ketchmark, M. Kiley, Jr., M. Kiley, Sr., S. Koch, E. Kolberg, C. Koppen, D. Koppen, C. Kopsell, S. Korwin, H. Krause, C. Kreutzer, W. Kreutzer, and H. Kunde. The P.T.A. parent attendance award for the month of April was awarded to 7A in the grade school; (Continued on Page 7) MAY P.T.A. MEETING HELD . . .
|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|