The Huntley Farmside
|Previous||1 of 6||Next|
small (250x250 max)
medium (500x500 max)
large ( > 500x500)
Loading content ...
^I'e HUNTLEY '^^oA^irfe THURSDAY, DECEMBER 26, IMS VOLUME 9 — NUMBER 27 FHONK: .660-6621 (any time) (if no answer) 469-0998 6 PAGES Burglar NMed For Two Huntley Robberies Ronald K-ause, 30, has been ar¬ rested by Schamburg Police and diarged with the burglaries of the Ben Hansford and LcRoy Anderson resdinces on Thursday, December 12. According to Huntley Police Chief Richard Nelson, the burglar¬ ies foUowed a set pattern. The thie¬ ves would gain entrance to a house, usually through the front door when the occupants were not home, and within seven minutes tirne would take the possessions from t^e house. Nelson said that usually a look-out man drove around in a car whUe the burglary was taking place He added that sometimes the thieves had been tracked a distance of one mile t'nrough fields. Cl-thmg, Christmas presents, and guns were taken from both thhe Anderson and Hansford residences. According to McHenry County Sherriff's Investigator Woods, Kra- usewas arrested on Decembsr 19. He was originally stopped by a Schamburg policeman named Dillon. PalroUman Dillon had stopped Krause's car on a headlight violat¬ ion. When he approched the Car Kraiwc jumped out and bei-ame abu sive. Krause jamed his hand into his pocket and Dillon grabbed it discharging 4 times the revolver Krause had concealed there. In the scuffle which followed, Krause man aged to escape but was later pick¬ ed up in a road block. No one was hurt in the shooting. Woods said that upon chcckinn: with the different departments as to a gun loss, police finally tied it down that the gun had come from McHenry County and the Huntley burglaries. Two of the guns taken from the Hansfords have been recovered and the police have information on the remaining items. They are still un¬ der investigation. Krause bas been charged with 2 counts of burglai-y out of McHenry County, one count of burglary out of Carpentersville Police Depart¬ ment, and one count of attempted murder of a police officer out of Lhe Schamburg Police Department. fflKrause is presently in custody in the Cook County Jail. He wUl not be prosecuted for the McHenry Connty crimes until after he has stood trial for attempted murder in Cook County. According to Investigator Woods, Krause had just been released from the penitentiary last August School Board Meeting TTie regular meeting of the Hunt¬ ley Board of Education was held Mwiday, December 23 in the board room at the school. The Board can¬ vassed the vote of the Educational Election held on Saturday, Dec¬ ember 14. The Board certified that 297 ballots were cast, 139 yes and 16^ no with 3 spoiled ballots. In the absence of Miss Mackeben. President of the Board, Mr. Bastian signed the aifadavit The Board discnssed the reasons for the failure of the election, in¬ vestigated the voting book to de¬ termine who had cast ballots. The Board of Education decided to hold another election to increase the rate of tax ia the educational fnfld en March U. SCHOOL FILE HUMTLEY HIGH SCHOOL HUNTLEY, ILL MAJU:D and DISTRIBUTED WEEKLY a eaat % NOTICE Biiia»MHiHiffiBHiianaiiigBeiaiiiiieiiiitBuiiauiiiBiii!iHi;!iHiMBti Young People Christmas Party The Congregational Church will sponsor a holiday get-together for aU single young people of the Hunt¬ ley Community on Friday, Dec. 29, in the social hall of the church. This is not limited to college peo¬ ple, but includes those on leave from the service and all unmarried young adults in the working world who are out of high school. Come and see old friends — just visit or try your hand at dartball. Refreshments will be served. Park Reports Fence Finished The chain link fence has been compleated at the Edwin F. Deicke Park in Donahoe's Woods. The fence runs along the east and south sides of the park. Two gates have been put up along Route 47, one at the south end of the fence the other at the north end. According to Mr. Mike Kiley, Jr., President ol the Park Board, the park will remain open in the winter months during daylight hours. The park is closed to the public, iiowever, at ni^htt except by special per- misskin of the ptfk board. January School Calender Jan. 1 (Wednesday) — Christ¬ mas vacation. Jan. 2 (Thursday) — Christmas vacation. Jan. 3 (Friday) --- Sock Hop, sponsored by Seniors. Basketball game, Hiawatha 7 p.m. here. Christ¬ mas vacation. Jan. 6 (Monday) — First day back at schcol after Christmas va¬ cation. Jan. 8 (Wednesday) — Grade .school basketball game (Woodstock vs Huntley, 7 p.m., here). Jan. 10 (Friday) — Immuniza¬ tion Shots (vaccination). Jan. 13 (Monday) — Grade school basketball game (Huntley vs St. Joes Schcol, 6:30 p.m., there) Jan. 15 (Wednesday) — PTA. Jan. 6 (Thursday) — GAA-FFA Foundation. Semester test. Jan. 17 (Friday) — end of se¬ mester. Semester test. High school basketball game (Genoa vs Hunt¬ ley. 7, p.m., here). Jan. 20 (Manday) — High schotrt basketball game (Central vs Hunt¬ ley, F. S. Jr., 6 p.m., here). Jan. 21 (Tuesday) — Grade school basketball game (St. CJharles vs Little "8" Conference team, 7 p.m., here. • Jan. 22 (Wednesday) — Little "8" (inference team. Jan. 23 (Thursday) — Uttle "8" Conference team. Coadaaed on Page Tliree McHenry Co Soil 8C Water Meeting Plans are now being made for the 22nd annual meetiag of the Mc¬ Henry Cotmfy Soil and Water Con¬ servation District to be held Jan¬ uary 25, at the American Legioa Hall in McHenry. The purposes of tiie meettng are to present reports about the aocom- plishments of the distrk;t in the past year and to elect two director*. Those whose terms are expiring are district board chairman, Ken¬ neth Fiske of Woodstodc, and Howard Ruth of Huntley. Serving with them and remaining on the board are H^iry Markison of Ma¬ rengo, Myron P&il, Harvard, and Arthur Hoppe of MdOeeej. Honored guests at tbe ^nner will be Mr. and Mrs. Gary Martin and their family who were —laetid as this district's 'Tarm Familx of tbe Year". Also, Louis Siq^re<^ farm advisor at the Farm BorMu, and Clayton BnKe, of tbe Sdl Con¬ servation Service wiB Again nar¬ rate theh- slide tour of the con¬ servation acconq>Us&meBt» ia Me¬ Henry County during the past yaar. Every landowner and (or) oper¬ ator living outside the ooiporate limits of any town or village in McHenry County is entitled to at¬ tend the dinner and busdaeas meet¬ ing the festivities wiH begin at 7 p.m. For tlioee not idde to at¬ tend diea, feoma lattr, for the ha»< In the event a decision is made to close schools, radio stations WRMN, 1416 Elgin; WIND, 560, Chicago; WCLR 850, Crystal Lake, will be used to pass on the informa¬ tion. In each instance a decision will be made as early as posSWe. In most cases, a decision will i>e made by 7 a.m. Dairy Day January 9 The forthcoming Illini D^ry Facts Roundup will be 10:30 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. on Tliursday, Jan. 9, at the Blue Moon Restaurmt in Elgin. A team of dairy researdiers and specialists from the University of Illinois are scheduled to make short, sn^ypy presentationa oo a variety of topics relating to your dairy enteit»4se. You'll have an op- ponknity to aak them questkMis, too. Subjects to be covered indude: — Feeding cows in oom country. — Outlook fop dairy and tht im¬ pact of imitation milk. — Ways to measure the worth of a bull before you use him. — Ya»wtaifc# the quaOtr program. — Earn to cut oomert raiaiag calves. — Ways to balance a high-pro- diKing cow's diet. We hope you'll drde the date of January 9 on your ctfcndar now and get caught up on your diores so you can spend tha day at the meeting. Believe me, tt will be time well apent Ten Attend VisionCourse Mrs. Audrey Korwin, school nurse for District 158, was one of ten area imrses to cnniriete a week long course on Vision Screening. Vision consultant. Miss Catharine Higgins of the fUinois Department of Health, was the instructor of study. The vision course was developed at the request of sdKxil ms'ses of Illinois. Ut^ the ultimate aim ot a pro¬ fessional eye examination for each school <Md is reached. Vision Screening is essential tn promoting eye lieatth tor sttidents. The Illi¬ nois Department of Health's pur¬ pose for Vision Screening is to find tbe child who is in need of a comi^ete eye examination and through a referral process insur¬ ing that the child's eyes are ex¬ amined by an eye doctor. Eadi year three of these eouraea are offered to sdloet and pnUk health nurses to encourage the u^ grading of Vision Screenmg. Half of tbe deea time is devoted to prac¬ tical experience in worUag witti diadran, tbe otfaer part of tfatt coorae, the nurses give 'their attee^ tion to devdopiag the edxbMetnttet procedures, and improving akitb and tedmiqaes in woricing with ap* proved aterqitiee! 'iwtnnBMila Nurses at the HtMI^ course uatd two of the tlffee approred hMtn- ments. Referrals, fcrtlow tip pc»> cedures, and statistical stoiBet wtm other topics atreaaed ia the vlaioB sdMK^. This is tbe flrat ibie for flw visioii course to toe eeedaeted te MHIaBiy Otanty.
|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|