The Huntley Farmside
|Previous||1 of 6||Next|
small (250x250 max)
medium (500x500 max)
large ( > 500x500)
Loading content ...
giiG HUNTLEY ^««'^e VOUnOE 8 — NUMBEB 39 TSamSDAX^ JANUARY 4, lOtt raoHBt ¦6M-MS1 (nr tia») (If na anawvr) 469-O098 SCIIOOL FILE HUriTLEY HIGH HUNTLEY, ILL 3C!!00L 6 PAGES MAILED AND DISTBIBUTED WEEKLY a eof» Services Held for Warrent Officer Borchart Flags in front of tbe Huntley Vfl¬ lage Hall, The American Le^oo Poest Home and flags at businesses and residences flew at haJf-mast on Saturday aai Suiiday, December .%- 31 in respect to tite menwry of Wil¬ lian H. Bordiart. Warrant Officer Borchart died on December 23, tfae rcsuk of injuries incurred due to a matfunction o£ a helicoper in Viet¬ nam on December 13. He was trans¬ ferred to a hospital in Japan with bums over 60 per cent of his boc^ where efforts were made to save his life including a kidney transplant. His body was accon^anicd from the West Coast by fais brother, Rob¬ ert. An honor guaoxl of the Sth .\rmy from Fort Sieridan accwnpaanied the body to Huntley. On Saturday night tbe flag flyii« at half-mast over the American Legion Home was iUuminated and flew through¬ out the night. The flags fying at halfmast throug^tout the village were so ordered by a proclamation A special meeting of the Huntley Park Board will be held on Wed¬ nesday, January 17, at 8:00 p.m. in the Village Hall in HunUey. The speaker for the evening will be Arthur L. Schultz, Executive Vice President of the Illinois As¬ sociation of Paric DistTKts. Nw Postal Rates ^NOTICE- Begin Jan. 7 Postmaster Ricfaard Midielsen today reminded mailers tfaat new higher postage rates become effective Jan- u«y 7th, inctadhig the JKents-an- ounoe cbarge for first-dass lett«^. Othra- rates effective January Ttfa, he noted, are: 10 cents an ounce for air nae, 8 eeMa eOdi ftr po^al CMtb, and 8 cents each for ah- postal cards. "When yoo conslte- that 6 cents will carry a first-class letter ad¬ dressed to any one of 200 million persoM ta SO states, as weU as let¬ ters addressed to any of 63 million persons m Mexico and Canada," he added, "this still remains as one of the biggest bargains on earth." The 20 per cent raise in first- dass letter rates, efiective this coming Sunday, is a smaller per¬ centage raise than that imposed on other types of mail. He pointed ait tfaat there has been a 24 per cent raise m the rates for mailing new^iapers and m^azines and a 34 per cent hike in tlie charges for advertisii^ circu- brs, "oocupairt" ma& and other bcdk third-dass mail items. The neiw rate provisioas also estabUsh in^iortant rate dianges for heavier fir9t<dass mafl pieces, Mr. Midielsen explained. If the first-class mail piece weighs more than 13 ounces, it will go auf o- matically by the fastest transporta¬ tion available — meaning air serv¬ ice usually. "Heavier first-dass pieces, above 13 ounces, will be merged with air parcel post under a single rate scbedule," he said, "and aH air mail above 7 ounces also will be sublect to the air parcel post rate sched¬ ule." The postmaster assured local resi- detfts plraty of one-cent stamps are on band for ose with any existing stodEs of 5-c«it stamps they may have on band. There are also adequate supplies ot s-cent stamps to meet the new fmrt^lass letter rate available at tfae post office, he said. nie hi^er rates become effective Sunday also for oQior categories of maH used primarily by large-volume mailers. These indnde bulk third- dass advertisfaig mail rates, spe¬ cial rates fM- bgito, fihns and rec¬ ords. The post office is woridng dosely wilfa oonnrorcial mailers to provide tfaem with every poasible assistance in cemfilying with the tedmical pro¬ visions of ttese rate dianges, Mr. IGcfaelsen noted. TeenDanceFor March of Dimes Plans are now complete for the second annual March of Dimes TAP Benefit Dance to be Sunday, Jan¬ uary 14th from 3:00 to 9:00 p.m. Mr. Don Manfaard of Teen-Age Night Clubs, Inc., is again donating the facilities of the New Place, located on Rt. 31, 2 miks north of Algon¬ quin. This year's beuid maratiion in¬ dudes the following popular groups: THE FLOCK. MICHAEL and the MESSENGERS, plus The Bondsmen Revised Edition, Shady Daze, Bos¬ ton Tea Party, The Same, Conspir¬ ators, Equestrians, The Rata, For- foton' Tymes, Shell Beach Band, and Stowaways. Disc jockey Jerry G. Bi^op of station WCFL will make a guest ap¬ pearance oo bdialf of the March of Dimes. Sunn Total Sound System of Wilkins Muac Center, Mt. Pro¬iect, will furnish band equipnient. This McHenry County TAP proj¬ ect is co^±airm«ied by Dei>bie Din- ham and Cdleen Drayer, with a conunittee oi teens in ahnost every community working on publidty. Mr. Robert Denny of Crystal Lake and Mrs. Angela Burden of Wood¬ stock are adult advisers. Many woric hard and donate their time to make this dance a success because they are concerned with every <diild bom less than perfect. PubUc support aid comiM^hensive care for today's both defect victims— and tatensive reseffl-di to find means of prevent¬ ing defects ta tbe diildren of to¬ morrow— must be increased. HELP FIGHT THE GREAT DESTROYER. of village President Wilpault Brill. On Sunday the Honor Guard and Firing Squad <rf the Sth Army were fed at noon at the Legion Home prior to tiie funeral services. Tlic Agronomy Day January 16 Killing weeds with herbicides, a.nd knocking out destructive insects with the right pesticides, will only be a part at the colored slide pro¬ gram and narratiMi at AGRONOMY DAY, January 16. The meeting will be from 10:0Q a.m.. to 3:00 pan. at the Farm Bureau Auditorium, Woodstock. Farmers will also hocT how to fertilize crops for higher yields and more profit, based on soil tests and soil test informertion. Come and get loaded with information at this weed, insect, soils and soil fer¬ tility program. funeral was conducted at the Trinity Lutheran Church by the Pastor, Rev. Frederick Harm at 2 o'clock. Mrs. Glen Folbnan sang selections at the packed church. Visitation at the James A. O'Connor Funeral Home was held on Saturday after¬ noon and evening and early Sunday morning. Following tile funeral services at the church the Ixidy was mteri-ed in the Huntley Cemetery. Members of the American Legion acted as color bearers and pall bearers. The firing squad from Fort Sheridan saluted with three volleys, followed by Taps jriayed by John Kudlach of Huntley. The guard of honor from Fort Sheridan presented the Amer¬ ican Flag which drs^ied the casket to Mrs. Borchart. -NOTICE- Christmas trees will be picked up on Saturday, January 6. No charge. Art Kahl. -NOTICE- Ehie to the severe temperature drop with no snow on the ground residents of Huntley are urged to let their faucets drip ati^tly to hdp prevent the freezing of water lines. Huntley Water Department. -NOTICE- Music Booster's Board Meeting will be held Monday, January 8, 1968 at 7:30 p.m. Everyone is wel¬ come to attend. Memorial Plaque Presented Pktnred above is Alan Borhart, President of the Class of '65 of Hnntley mgh Sdiool. as he formally presented the Dale Roesslein memorial plaque ter the Ontntandlng lineman of the Year, to Superintendent lliomas E. KeUy last Wednesday, Jannary 3. Homer Berry, Coach of tbe FootbaU team, looks on. The plaqne is faiscribed "Dale Roesslefai, Angnst 22, 1967, Presented by Class of '65. The Annaal Footbal] Lhiemen's Award." Dale, a member of the class, was killed in an accident last iommer. The S5 members of the class wished to establish a memorial in memory sf Um, Boriiart said. Coach Berry statod that Dale had been an aKgresive foottrall player in his tUgh sdiod career playing tackle on offense and defense. Each member of the dass was contacted and by nnanimoiis vote elected to estabUsh tfais memorial. Dale had been a member of the dass since first grade. Eadi year the football players will vote for the most valuable lineman, ms name will be enscribed on the plaqne. The award will be preseated at the Annaal Athletic Banonet hdd hi Uie spring of the year. Tbere are 32 places ea the plaqne for names to be Inscribed. Firemen Answer Call N. of Town Huntley firemen responded to a call al the Jack Daum residence north of to^^^l at 2:00 a.m. Sunday. They were summoned by Gary Fos¬ ter, a resident of the area who while tkiving by noticed tfae fire and after some difficulty awakend the resi¬ dents of the house. Upon arriving at the scene the firemen found the house filled with smoke and extii^uished the blaze. The cause of the fire is not known at this time. Adult Vo-Ag Class Schedule . Dear Agricultiffist: Induded is a tentative schedule of adult classes offered ta our de- uartment of vocatioiud agricultnre for the 1967.68 schod year. TWs course in farm management is of¬ fered wiOiout tuition and will be presented Thursday evenings at 8:00 P.M. ta tfae Ag room of Huntley Hieh Sdwd. Please keep this scedule for future reference. Jan 4. John Reiser, Soybeans Jan 11. Stoiley Smith, Feed & Feid- ing of Dairy Cattle Jan 18, Stanlev Smith, Rai<?mg Dairy Calves & Heifer Replacements Jan 25, Curtis Breedmg Service. Breedtag Problems F^ 1, Kent Ryan, Dairy Herd Hous¬ ing Feb 8. Ftoyd Fischbach, Milking Equipment Feb IS, Dr. H. P. Wessels, Dairy Health Feb 22, Louis Engldniecht, Insects & Insectisides Feb 29, NIBCO Breedii« Service, Artificial insemination of Swme & Swine Breedtag Problems Boy Scout Christmas Party TTie Boy Scout Christmas p»ty was heW Thursday, Dec. 21, at the ICbng. diwch. Cubmaster Gary Grau presented awards to Cd> Scouts and Webdos. Scoutmaster Wayne Donahue and Assistant Scoutmaster Waren Kanyihausen presented Second Class Awards to Bruce Raymond and Ken Kamph¬ ausen. A corsage was presented to Mrs. Kalsow who made wreaths for the Boy Scouts to seH. Terry Ball received a Pathfinder Compass for sdling tfae most wreaths. George Brand, Distrid Execut¬ ive of the Bla<^iiawk District, was present to talk to the group. He presented Troop No. 167 with a ribbon earned at the F^ Camporee Mr. Brand announced that the wmter can^ would be heW at the Huntley Park on January 20-21. lhe Soouts and their friends sang Carols and tfae Cubscouts and Web- elos decorated the Christmas tree with decorations they had made. Santa came and gave candy to all the children. The Scouts exchanged gifts and gave corsages they had made to tfaeir mothers. Milk and cookies were served by the Den Mothers.
|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|