The Huntley Farmside
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y**""**^*% grdeHUNTLEY ^on^f^^^ VOLUME 4 — NUMBER 44 THURSDAY, FEBRURARY 6, 1964 PHONE: Sn-ees-SVil (any time) (If no answer) 81S-4S9-0998 l^OtOOt. FILE I!UN:LEY HlGfi 3C!nOL HUHTLEY. ILL 6 PAGES MAILED AND DISTRIBUTED WEEKLT 7c PER COPV Annual Credit Union Dinner Chief Nelson Reports It is requested that all dog own¬ ers restrain their dogs from run¬ ning at large. Due to the large num ber of complaints received from citlens of the Village of Huntley the Police Department has been authoried to ake immediate action. If your dog is not licensed pro¬ perly with a corrent license tag on his collar, it will be disposed of immediately in order to abate these complaints. — Huntley PoUce Department The Huntley Community Credit Union held their 13th annual din¬ ner meeting on Tuedayft January 30 at the United Churj^^-if Christ Congregational in *^m^^y- A delicious chlcke^ninner was served by he Celas aJBbe church to approximately 114^HPple. Fol¬ lowing the dinner, reports were given by various officers. The first report was given by President Delwin Borharti He stat¬ ed that the Credit Union had paid a 4% dividend for the six months prior to June 1, 1963. He went on to say that the Cre;^^nion was unable to pay anotht,^||P^idend on December 1, 1963 aiiU that they expected to pay a dividend on June 1, 1964. Presient Borhart said that when the Dept. of Fiancial Instutions examined the Credit Union books, they were advised and instructed to wright off sever¬ al bad loans and were further instructed to take more care in making future loans. Mr. stated that this was the reason the Credit Union was unable to pay another dividend on December 1. Further on in his report Presi¬ dent Borhart stated that a he time of the examinaion on Octobtr 17, 1963, the Credit Union had bor¬ rowed $135,000. and that several of these notes have since been paid leaving a balance owed to credit unions of only $20,000. Mr. Borhart said these notes would come due in 1964 and that they would be paid when due. President Borhart concluded his report by saying that there were too many accounts with only $5.00 in their cavings account books at the Credit Union and that people who had money in banks of savings and loan association should ser¬ iously consider switching them at once to the Credit Union so that the Credit Union would be able to meet the demande of their loans in 1964. Ht stated that saving deposits had increased 161/2% during 1963. Teh report of the Board of Direc¬ tors was given by Mr. Delwin Bor- hast. He stated in this report that the Credit Union had made a big step forward by increasing their saving to almost one-half million dollars and that the membership had grown to 1152 at that time. The Treasurer's Report was giv¬ en by Mr. Raymond J. Kelley. He stated that in 1962 the Credit Un¬ ion savings showed a gain of $6501.02. During 1963 the savings gain amounted to |67,543.09. Mr. Ktlley went on to say that a cred union is a saving origanization which should be used as a place for (Continued on Page 2J Heart Fund Kich - Off Mrs. Lois Hammond, heart chairman for Huntley-Grafton, is present¬ ing Mrs. Hedy Leonard, President of the Legion Auxiliary, her Heart Volunteer Workers Kit. Also in the picture Is Mrs. iMay Chesak, secretary uf the Auxiliary, and Mrs. Marilyn Eckman, treasurer of the Auxiliary, wtio are.also heart fund workers. Mrs. Hammond hopes the public of Huntley-Grafton will be generous in their contributions to help fight the nation's No. 1 killer, it still Is, but great progress has been made through the generosity of the people. Mrs. Hammond says that if a voluntter worker leaves an envelope and you are not at home, you can send your contribution to the State Bank of Huntley. Other helpers not pictured are: iMrs. Alice Lamz, Mrs. James Plunkett, Mrs. Shirley Clark, Mrs. Marcella Kalsow, iMrs. Fern Enstrom, Mrs. Alice Fujimoto, Mrs. Elsie Jordi, Mrs. Betty Bjorn, Mrs. Mazie Blott, Mrs. Rose Michelsen, Mrs. Ann Lohneis, Mrs. Betty Miller, Mrs. Jennie Skytte, Mrs. Ruth Fenwick, and Mrs. Dorcas Berry. Hobo Dinner To Be Sat Pictured alrave is the a "Hobo" created by the Sr. choir of Ttae United Church of Christ Congre¬ grational to advertise there "Hobo Dinner" this Saturday night at the Church. The Choir is having the dinner to malte money for bells to t>e used by the choir to enliance the music of the Church. [ See advertisment inside.J County Soil Meeting Held The 18th annual meeting of the McHenry County Soil and Water Conservation District was held on Saturday night, February 1, at the Congregational Church in Huntley. A delious roast beef dinner was served by the Celas organization of the church to 116 people. Mem¬ bers of the Senior High church choir entertained the group with several musical numbers. Reports of activities were given by Myron Pihl, .Harvard, and tech¬ nician Sam Harming and Clayton Bruce. William H. Brown, Jr., dir¬ ector of National Resorts for the Illinois Agriculeural Association was the guest speaker for the evtn- ing. He Stressed the fact that this group is not a federal agency but is incorporated under the Soil Con¬ servation District Law of the State of Illinois. The purpose of the dist¬ rict Is to develope leadership in bring abouo a public realization of the need for the preservation and Improvement of our natural resources — soil, water, forests and wildlife; and to provide and assistance to all users of the land. Directors elected for a two-year term were William Harris, Rich¬ mond — Henry .Markison, Marengo and Myron iPlhl, Harvard. Accident Near Huntley Robert Heigh, of 338 Phillip Or, Hutley, was driving east on the Huntley-Dundee blacktop at approx imately 9:30 A.M. on Saturday, February 1, when his car sklded on a stretch of ice and hit a tree. Upon Inpact with the tree, located near the Bennett farm, the car broke into two pieces. The motor and front fenders went Into a ditch while the carriage portion of the car flew beween two other trees. Mr. Hight received minor injur¬ ies and cut to his face and head. He was taken to St. Joseph's Hos¬ pital in Elgin and was kept for one day. Mrs.- Hight and their two children, who wer riding with him, were not injured. Medical Center Meeting The Officers of the Huntley Medical Center hod a Directors' meetig this past 'Saturday. The mting was held in Attorney Henry L. Welts office so that legal guid¬ ance could be given. The first action of the Direct¬ ors will be calling upon people who made pledges and did not follow through in the purchas of their stock. It was also decided that a committee would be formed to call upon individuals and new busi¬ nesses that have not been ap¬ proached for purchas of stock or make cash donations. The Medical Center's doors are in need of paint and varnish. The Directors unanimously agreed to have this work doe Immediately. — Wayne Miller, Secretary Feed Class The 4th meeting of the Produc¬ ing Quality Feeds course will have Kent Ryan, well known to this area, as the resource person. Kent will aid In the discussion of "Special Problems In Producing Quality 'Feeds" with emphasis on harvesting, storage and feeding of feeds to livestock. ^ Class time is 8:00 P.M., ,Thurs- day, February 6, at the Huntley High School Agr. Dept. Lions Held Meeting On Tuesday, January 28th at 7:00 P.M. the Huntley Lion's Club members were guests of the Union Special Machine Co. E. A. Peter¬ son, Factory Slup't, and L. O. Jac¬ obsen, night-shift foreman, joined company cafeteria. A very delious fried chlcke^'jnner was prepared and served Vjrthe cafeteria cooks. Following the meal, Mr. Peterson gave a brief report of the history of Union Special. The men ware then divided into two groups for a tour of t^^factory. One of the highlights ^^the tour was the viewing of an automated machine capable of performing all metal working operations such as milling, drilling, precision and rough bor¬ ing, tapping, counter boring and counter sinking. All of these oper¬ ations are preformed automatically without the aid or attention of the machine operator. The machine is considered an Integrated manufact¬ uring center. The machine preforms its var¬ ious operations automatically by means of a punched tape that re¬ sembles, in some degree, the music rolls used In the old player pianos. The punched tpae is made on a special machine from Information supplied by a programming engin¬ eer. The punched tape contains all Information nectssary to control the machine functions such as out- tig tool selection, cutting tool feed and speed, positioning of the cut¬ ting tool, positioning of the four sides of teh mark place to the cutting tool and numerous machine functions. Teh machine is capable .of cut¬ ting angles and circles and ts, therefore, capable of writing its own name should this be desired. The machine is also equipped with a memory system so thae In¬ formation may be stored in the control unit and be available at any time the control tape calls for it. It has been estimated that during CONTINUED ON PAOE SIX Scouts held Paper Drive Last Sat.
|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|