The Huntley Farmside
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<s ^i"^ HUNTLEY ^«*»«ide VOLUME 5 — NUMBER 44 THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 4, 1965 PHONE: .H12e«9-5621 (any time/ (If ni iin»«cr) HI5-459 099tt liUU 6 PAGES MAILED AND DISTRIBUTED WEEKLY 7c PER OOP* P.T.A. Meeting Adult Clsss The Huntley chapter of Parent Teacher Association will meet on Wednesday, February 10 at 8 p.m. in the Hish School Gymnasium. The protfram for this meeting will be devoted to dental health. Dr. RigKs of Palatine will talk to the ;rroun on this subjeet. Thero will be an opportunity for ques¬ tions and discussion, followed by a social hour in the school cafe- Award Winner Kathleen M. Heiney is this year's Betty Crocker Homemaker of Tomorrow for Huntley Cons. High School. She scored hitrhest here in a written homemakinp examination taken Dec. 1 by 552,- 704 senior Kh-\s in 14,236 of the nation's high schools. She is now eligible for state and national scholarship awards rantrinfr from $500 to $5000. Test papers of all .school win¬ ners in the state are b.'in(r judged competitively. From this, tho State Homemalij^^of Tomorrow will be named. .^H\\'in rocoivo ii ''I r-')0 scholarsh^r fidm (k-nerai ^JiiiS i^'if.MfiTAM.^"',"''"'^ of the annual Betty W'oeker '.'^eafcfi.'Tn addition her school will be awarded a sot of the Encyclo'^BJia Britannica by KiicyclopaediiWRitaiinica. Inc. Tlie second-rankint: jrirl will re¬ ceive a $500 educational irrant. Honor Roll In a Semester Day r()nv)cati<in for both Concordia College and Concoidiu CoIIoko Hitrh School Students. Principal Alfred Roth of the hijrh scho(d announced that David Wilmer Rohlwinjr of 122 2nd St., Huntley, 111., a hi^rh school Freemen has been named to the Honor Roll. The Honor Roll in¬ cludes all hijrh School students who have a crade point average of •'i.50 or better. Concordia is lo¬ cated in .Milwapkee, Wisconsin. Meeting The Huntley Adult Farmer's Class will meet toniprht Thursday, February 4, in the Ap. Room of the Hiprh School. The tonic of the eveninn will be "Material HandolinR on the Farm' Mr. Virjril Ihde from Harms Farm .Specialties in Crystal Lake will be the jruest speaker. He will talk on the various types of feed, );:rain and roufihafre handling. Following this 8:00 P.M. class re¬ freshments will be served. The tonic of the next meetintr on February 11 will he "Rstate Planning-'. Cotning Events SATURDAY — FEBRUARY 6 Wheelchair Basketball Game — Huntley School Gymnasium — 7:30 P.M. ROY SC(^i;t SUNDAY will be iibverved at the United Church of Christ ConRrcKational nn Sunday, F(-bruary Tth al tho morning wor¬ ship service. All Cubs and Boy Scouts arc invited lo attend. WEDNESDAY — FEBRUARY 10 P.T.A. Meeting at High School 8:00 P.M. — Dr. Riggs, Guest Speaker. FEBRUARY 26 ion 8:30 P.M. Stag at Leg- Huntley Jaycee Winter Dance (PHOTO BY DAVIU OLDHAM) The Huntley Chapter of .lunior Chamber of Commerce sponsored a winter dance held Saturday, Jan. ">Oth at Bowl-Hi Lanes in Huntley. The featured band for the event was Mel Elliott's Trio. Blue and yellow streamers were used in dec¬ orating the room and a spotlighted wall featuring the .layee Creed provided "atmosphere". The dance husted until approximately 1 a.m. 1965 McHenry County 4-H Officers DiscuBsing their roles in the 1965 McHenry County 4-H officers Training Scliool are: (Back row) — Left — Roger D. Weiil>erg, Federation Delegates; — Right —, Connie Conley, 4-H Federation Reporter. (Front row — Left to riglit) — Lyaia Engd- brecht, Recoration Chairman; Mrs. Mary Yiites, Reporters; Kathy Poj)e, 4-H Fedi eration Treasurers; Mrs. Harold Jepson, Jr., SecreUri^a; and Harold Jepson^ Jr,,' Treaanrers. Approximate 150 4-H Officer* attendad this county-wide meeting apoiiBorcd by the McHenry Connty 4-H Federation. Wheelchair Bashethall The "H" Club of Huntley High School is sponsoring two wheel chair basketball games this Satur¬ day, February 6. at the High Sch¬ ool Gymnasium. The first game will start at 7:30 P.M. and wlll feature members of the Huntley Jaycees and school faculity. Jaycee member of the thea are; Roger (The Clipper) Cole, Dick (The Battler) Lovins, Dick ( The Bop) Swanson, Ed (The Grey- bound) Ream, Jerry (Stretch) Korrison, Herman (The German) Krause, Ed (The Viae) Hayes, Ken ny (Pee Wee) Strissel. Faculty members of the team are: Ross (Einstein) Phifer, Dick (Test Tube) Johnson, Dave "The Statistician) Trumbo, Jerry (The Farmer) Nolte. Officiating the game will b« Glen (Mutt) Delaney and Bill Jeff) Cur¬ rie. The town team will play the Sidewinders, a onn-profit organiz¬ ation, from Chicago. In the second game the Sidewinders will play an intersquad exhibition. The town team wiil also play from wheeloAeira. The profMda rr«m this ev*nt will be 'divided. 45"/., of the net noing to the Chicago team, 56% to the local "H" Club. (Editors Note — The Nicknames in this artical were placed therein in fun and shuold be taken as such) Shrimp Boil ^ 'vM-inin boil" supper was held in the American Legion home last Saturday, .January 30th. Ap¬ proximately 150 people were in attendance. F'ollowing the supper movies were shown by Leroy An¬ derson and George Wasserstrass of their fishing trip to Canada last summer. George and Leroy "Spider" fished on Great Bear Lake, taking a chartered plane for their vacation trip. Mr. Anderson stated that he is willing to show the movie to any interested sports or youth groups. Petitions Filed A petition has been turned into Town Clerk ..Richard .Enstrom from the "Grafton Good Govern¬ ment Party" for township officles. Those running on this ticket are: Hubert A. Curtis for Supervisor, Arlene B. Fetzner for Clerk, Sally Venerable for Auditor. Victor N. Barcroft for Auditor, Loena Nel¬ son for Auditor, and Ronald L. Domagala for Assessor. Al Boncosky, not published be¬ fore, is running for Assessor c^ the Peonies narty, a party headed by Howard Ruth for Supervisor, in the township election. Cotning Event Eleventh District American Le¬ gion Auxiliary Mid-Winter board meeting and Concention to be held at the Elmhurst American Legion Post Home Butterfield and Spring Road. February 6, 1965. The Mid-Winter board meeting will be held Saturday at 10:00 a.m. All District Officers and Chairmen are urged to attend. There will be a recess for lunch. Registration for the Mid-Winter Convention will begin at 12:30 p.m. District Director Mrs. Russell Bieritz from Geneva, 111., will call the Convention to order at 1:30 p.m. The Eleventh District of The American Legion Auxiliary in¬ cludea four Comity's, Dupage, Kane, McHenry aad WfiL Bell Telephone Lowers Rates Reduced rates for many long distance calls crossing state liaea which will result in substantial savings for telephone users, will become effective Monday, Febru¬ ary 1, according to Illinois Bell Telephone. The lowest interstate ratea will apply any time on Sunday and on weekdays beginning ..at ..8 ..p.m. These rates are the same as the present "after 9" (9 p.m. to 4:30 a.m.) three-minute station calls. They are $1 or less for calls to any point in the continental Un¬ ited States (except Alaska.) The naw charges are a part of the $100,000,000 rate redaction plan announced last November by the Federal Communication Com¬ mission. When fully effective on April 1. ifi^hone customers in Illinois Bairterritory will save about $7,000,000 annually, a,Qoqi- ¦paryspDltfsiTfah' saia.' Hero arc^wivile rate reductions on SundaMBiree-minute station to station 7?iSlls from Chicago: Newyork. from .*1.15 to TOcents, a saving of 45 cents; Los Angeles, from $1.50 to 90 cents, a savings of l!0 cents; Denver, $1.20 to 75 cents, a savings of 45 cents; Phila¬ delphia, from $1.10 to 70 events, a saving of 40 cents; Minneapolis, from 80 cents to 60 cents, a Sa^liiflr of 20 cents. Rates also will be reduced on many between-states, evening sta¬ tion calls (6 p.m. to 8 p.m.). The evening scedule of rates also will be in effect all day Saturday until 8 p.m. The result is to make the cost of a three-minute station call to any point in the continen- tiil United States, except Alaska, $1.50 or less during these periods. Following are examples of re¬ ductions in rates from Chicago on Saturday for three-minute sta¬ tion calls (4:30 a.m. to 8 p.m.): Atlanta, $1.35 to 95 cents, a saving of 40 cents; Dallas, $1.45 to $1, a saving of 45 cents; Des Moines, $1 to 75 centfl, a aevtef of 25 cents; San Francisco, $1.95 to $1.30, a saving of 65 cents; Niagara Falls. N.Y., $1.20 to 85 cents, a saving of 35 cents. In coooeration with the Hawai¬ ian Telephont Company, rates on overseas station calls between con¬ tinental United States and the Hawaiian Islands also are being reduced. The comnany spokesman point¬ ed out that this substantial re¬ duction in rates is the latest of more than 30 interstate rate chan- - ges resulting from the continuing surveillance of Bell system by the FCC since its establishment in 1934. The cuts, fie said, have been made possible through increased operational efficiency, tecnologlcal advances in the telephone arts and continuing improvement in the e- conomy. Total savings to Iilinois Bell customers resulting from all rate reduction^ singe late 1969, intra¬ state ani intrastate, now tatal more than 120,000,000 with this newest cut, he said. m.
|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|