The Huntley Farmside
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9Kic VOLUME 7 — NUMBER 23 THURSDAY, SEPT. 8, 1966 PBK>NK; .669.M21 (any time) (if no answer) 459-0W8 oiimid^ SCHOOL FI' HUNTLEY Ili HUMTLKY, I 2 SECTIONS — 18 PAGES MAILED AND DISTRIBUTED WBUUjT 7 cents per copy 6 Injured in Accident on Rtm 47 An accident on route 47 ap¬ proximately 2 miles north of Hantley last Sunday Sept. 3 at 1:16 p.m. caused injuries to six Chicago residents. The owner and driver of the car, a 1966 Pontiac, was Adrian W. Tayler, 1363 E. 50th St. Chicago, age 28, with him were Earl Walker, 29; Olive Beckman, 26; Carolyn Beckham, 23; Clarice Walker 24, and Helen Taylor, 27. The owner and driver of the 2nd car waa James L. Jones, of Route 1, Huntley, age 28; who was not injured. Accordi|ig to the report of Sheriff's police both cars were headed south on route 47, when Jones slowed to make a left turn onto Conley Road, the Taylor ve¬ hicle was about to pass and a rear end collision resulted. The Pierce-Bier and the James Photo by Lyle Kranse A. O'Connor ambulances removed the injured to Memorial Hospital after 1st aid assistance was given at the scene of the accident. Tay¬ lor was' ticketed for failure to have his vehicle under control. Officer James McLaughlin of the McHen¬ ry County Sheriff's department investigated the accident. He was assisted by Robert Lango of the Huntley Police Dept. School Reports Enrolhnent Up The enrollment at tho Huntley Sdhools has climbed 18 students over the ending total in June. There are thrae additional stu¬ dents in the high school and 15 more students in grade sehool. At the present time we are us¬ ing both churches to house the Kindergarten and two ftrst grades. There is a total of 11 students out of the main building. Keeping in mind that the new building will house appox. 250 students, it woh't fc* pfo long until we will be to ;canif:% fg»jtn, providing the irtcre|»e iMtinues as in the past Em^Ohi: Kl-32, K2.30; 1a-22; 1Bh27; lC-28; 2A-24; 2B- 23; 2C-2^;3A-24; 3B-21; 3C-23; 4A.29; 4>;28; 5A-27; 5B-27; 6A- 28; 6B-29i; 7A-31; 78-32; 8A-24; 8B-22 for a total of 663. Freshmen; 51 Soph. 48; Jrs.. 40; Srs. 39 for a total of 178 students. A grand total for both schools of 731. In six years the grade school enrollment has gone from 451 to the present 553, or a gain of 102 students. The high school has gone from 120 students to the present 178 or a gain of 58 students. When the Kl-2-3 reach high school with no growth to our cof5'inaan?^^l» twn twre -«W atoi- dents in Huntley Schools. With a normal rate of growth we will have approx. 340 stadents In the high school in the next 6-7 years. NOTICE Boy .Sctmt Oouncil will meet Thursday, September 1.5 et 7:30 pm at The United Church of Chi-ist Cong3'egalional in the Social Hall. The Hunitley Cub Pack will meet in the same place at the same time on September 22. VillageBoalrd MeetingReport The regular meeting the Hunt¬ ley Village Board was held last Thursday, September 1, at the Village Hall. All members were present except Richard Stabb. Fol¬ lowing the preliminary reading of the minutes, the presentation of bills, etc., Mr. Ed. Onsrud, owner of Powder Park was recognised by the board. Mr. Onsrud pre¬ sented a petition to annex Pow¬ der Park to the village of Huntley. The board studied maps to deter^ mine the precise bouqdMies. The members were not. sdr^ whether or not the property |f<ii^|D#riy owned by Lyle KoppeB 'mtf 'Jti part of the village. )^ specijil meeting was called for a later date to discuss this -^v^posa] in : more depth. Mr. Woodman of the firm of Woodman and Baxter was present at tiie meeting and read a letter to the board from the State of Illinois. The letter stated that in order to comply with state sani¬ tary requirements, the Village of Huntley would have to constroct polishing ponds. These ponds are a third step to treat sewerage before it is releaseta|^^ ttrealilK. It was stated by !V^ Woodman that present Hunttey faciUtifla eonld' not tw|M ^fc*" <4ni|HMMki^ of the state Irlthout sttfif'^^Qm. Foar acres al« na^^ for' tbe ponds for a depth l|Pkater 3 to 5 feet. The ponds are to hold tbe water for a period of two days and must be completed by May 1, 1967. Mr. Woodman stated that it would be impossible to complete the ponds by that date. He was instructed by the board to report to the state and take the pre¬ liminary steps to contact the bonding company for the con- CONTINUED ON PAGB TWO Huntley Phone Lady Offers Teaching Aids students aren't the only ones go¬ ing back to school this fall. Going with them will be the Huntley telephone lady—Illinois Bell's Jackie Paydon. But instead of carrying an apple for the teacher, Jackie will take a series of educational tools designed to help elementary, jun¬ ior high and high school students leam about one of their most im¬ portant tools—the telephone. Books and pamphlets, films, science kits, telephone equipment and teachers' guides are included in a wide variety of educational aids distributed free by Illinois Bell. Last year more than 1,900 Sub¬ urban elementary, junior high and hig^ schools made use of these ma¬ terials, Mrs. Paydon said. "The teaching aids are desigrned so that a teacher can use the whole program or pick oOt indi¬ vidual items to supplement other studies," die aaid. At tbe elementary level, gen¬ erations of children have grown up with a program called Tele- zonia. It's a land created just for children, populated with cartoon characters and Illustrating impor¬ tant facts abont telephone use. CONTINl/BD ON PAGE FIVE Holstein Picnic On Williams - Bingham Farm Williams and Bingham Farm, Huntley, Illinois, has been selected as the site of the Annual Northern Illinois State Holstein Picnic, on Sunday, September 11, 1966. The host club of McHenry County en¬ courages dairy farmers and their families to attend this important function even though they do not own registered Holsteins. The program will include games and recreation for children, re¬ marks by Jim Pound; Extension Director of tho National Director of the National Holstein Associa¬ tion, a judging contest, and door prizes. The days program will start with registration for everyone and noontime pot luck dinner featur¬ ing Bar-B-Que Holstein beef. This new taste treat is the result of research and experimental work that promises added income to dairymen. Musical entertainment featur¬ ing the unique Drummond Family will follow the noon lunch. Highlight of the day will be the drawing for a Registered Holstein heifer calf, donated by the Wil¬ liams and BinghMn Farm, to be awarded to M jiteior age boy or girl in attendaiicel Huntley 1966 Foothall Teaxn Memliers of football teaai pktwred above: Front row: Coach Barry, (^^ry Baldey, Steve Swaason, SUn Hafferkamp, Gene Ackman, Frits Harm, Dong Tdt^ Steve Goehl, Coach Manning. 2nd rew: Barry Berbart, Ken Bakley, Dan Damatyer, ^»ffr Kahl, Frank Scholer, Steve Eraas, CkaA Rath, Paul Kudlach, Mgr. Sri row:'jfin ^x, Paul Yurs, Les (Gruner, David Bfem, John BasUm, Mike Aahbaagh. Beb WMie. > Art Enstrotai, Bichard.Ji;|ie«taer. 4tb rew,: Dq Drafall, Gary Hellarath, Choek Alihr' berg. Chuck Goehl, Jiia Bakley, jloy Hieka, 6a«|r KtmMmo. Sth row: Joe Kaki. flrwt)^, Enat>«% Bob ScballM-, Jmi Spradlia, Jeika Fwrkes.
|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|