The Huntley Farmside
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^e HUNTLEY'^o^'-sidc THURSDAY, BIAY 12, 1966 VOLUMK 7 — NUMBER 6 PHONK: S12-6«9-56tl (aay ttme) (If BO answer) SU-UMMS IIUNTLEY im;: HUNTLEY. ILL 6 PAGES MAILED AND DISTRIBUTED WEEKLT le PKK CUPl Appomtitients Made at Village Board Meeting Appointments were made at the regular meeting of the Village Board held last Thursday, May 5, at the villdge hall, for the 1966- 1967 fiscal year. They are as fol¬ lows: Chief of Police, John Roth; Po¬ lice Sargant, Ralph Newman; Pa¬ trolman, Robert Longo; Utility Superintendent, Percy Swanson; Collector, Betty Zirk; Treasurer, Florence Michelsen; Building & Forest Inspector, Ira Reed; At¬ torneys, Cowlin and Cowlin, Present at the meeting were vil- large trustees, Fitzi, Rudy, O'Con¬ nor, Stabb, Enstrom, president Wilpault Brill. Trustee Ackman was absent. Selected ior YMCA Project lit Indii Mr. Lawrence F. Johnson has heen selected as a participant in the Illinois In India work camp for summer. The project is spon¬ sored by the University of Illinois YMCA for specially selected group of students. Larry is a so¬ phomore at the University, with a major in agriculture communi¬ cations. He' is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Melvin Johnson, of Huntley. During his two years at the Uni¬ versity of Illinois he has been ac¬ tive in many of the agriculture school activities, as well as taking part in some of the programs of the Wesley Foundation. The work camp and seminars at the camp are designed to train the 16 Indian student leaders for the role in expanding the activi¬ ties of the Student YMCA in the universities of India. The insights into the culture and life in both countries will be a part of the to¬ tal program in this two-way street. Highlights of this project in¬ clude a three-week work project with 15 Indian men and women students at a camp in South India. Three village projects will also be conducted in agriculture, recrea¬ tion, and nutrition. The Illinois students will then spend 10 days with an Indian student at his home and will live there just as a famUy member. Some time during the last week of July when the universities open, the American student will go witti his host to the university that he attends. CONTINUED ON PAGE POUR Music Anvards Nite May 14 Mr. Joseph Ciontea, band direc¬ tor at Elgin Larkin and Elgin Community College, will be the featured speaker at the MusHc Awards Night to be held at the Huntley School on Saturday eve¬ ning. May 14, at 8:00. Mr. Ciontea is using the merits of music in a high school program as the basis for his remarks. This will be the first Music Awards Night for high school music students at Huntley and has been planned by the newly-organ- izad Music Boosters group and tlftir facility advisors, band di¬ rector Bobert Tirk, and choral di¬ rector, Mrs. Bernard Johnson. All participants in the high school music program are guests of hon¬ or; and their parents, represen¬ tatives of local organizations presenting music scholarships, and Board of Education members will be in attendance. An interesti- ing and enjoyable program has been planned, with a buffet lunch sock hop and social honr complet¬ ing the evening's activities. Huntley PTA ^- The final meeting of the year for Huntley PTA will be held next Wedrtesday, May 18th, at 8:00 p.m. in the gym. First on the agenda for the eve¬ nings program will be installa¬ tion of officers. These are Pres. Mr. Richard Johnson, V-Pres. Mrs. Virginia Hardy, Sec. Mrs. Frieda Lamb, and Treas. Mrs. Florence Mikelson. The second feature of the pro¬ gram will be selections from the Huntley Music Department. In¬ cluded will be some of our con¬ test winners. Concluding the evening will be freshments and socializing in the cafeteria. Mother' Daughter Banqiuet The second annual Mother-dau¬ ghter Banquet held at the Social Hall of the United Church of Christ on Saturday, May 7, was attended by approximately 140 guests. A delicious roast beef dinner complete with salad, french bread, vegetables, relishes and dessert was prepared and served by the Men's Fellowship. In charge of the kitchen and the cooking were Prank Kerrick, Loren Robinson, Ronald Jirik and Herb Eggers, Bob Eckman organized the k.p. boys, Howard Ruth, Henry Mar¬ lowe were in charge of the din¬ ning room, and all were ably as¬ sisted by the men of the church. Coming Events Saturday, May 14 8:00 p.m. Music Awards Night Details in another column. Wednesday, May 18 8:00 p.m. Pa<ent>T«»cher8 Assn. Thursday, May 19 8:00,p.m. Jr. College for McHenry County inforinational mvetlng. Hisfa School gym. Trinity Lutheran Ground Breahing Pictured in jP^nd breaking ceremonies are (Left to Right) R. A. Reinlke, electrka^Ai contractor, fl&?Steed, -Architect, David Rudy, Elmer Halting, Clarence Harman, WU- '•^ mer Rohlwing, Chuck Porter and Ray Porter General Contractors, Rev. Fredenck Harm, Art Schultze, Elmer Bastian, Del Borhart, Martin Schmeitendorf. Ground breaking ceremonies were held following the 10:15 wor¬ ship service at the Trinity Luth¬ eran Church last Sunday, May 8, although a drizzling rain and sub¬ normal temperatures held down the crowd. A goodly number of those attending the church ser¬ vice watched as Pastor Harm and members of the building commit¬ tee participated in this symbolic ground-breaking ceremony. The Christian educational build¬ ing will make it possible for the church to have an enlarged Nar¬ thex area, church offices and sep- erate work rooms. Pastor's office, two rest rooms, storage room, fur¬ nace room and utility rooms, four large classrooms with space for 16 Sunday school classes. The same shovel used in the 1957 ground-breaking ceremonies for the new Trinity Lutheran Church building in Huntley was used last Sunday. This gold-coated shovel has been kept in the church trophy case for the past nine years and was retumed to the case after last Sunday's service. The members of the Building Committee are: David Rudy, chair man, Ben Aulik, Elmer Bastain, Del Borhart and Art Schultxe. It is estimated that the new addi¬ tion will cost $76,6ftS.OO ^d will be completed some time this fall. Bo-wl'Hi Boys Get Srd Place in State The Bowl-Hi Senior Boys bowling team took third place in the state of Illinois bowling tour¬ nament recently. For a three- game average the boys bowled 3129. They came within 30 pins of taking first place in the state competition. Each of the five boys bowled above his average in order to make ttiia figure. The boys range in age from 13 to 16, only one was of senior age. The others were actually eligible to compete in the Jmnior division. However, because of the one boy they had to compete in the older group. Previotuly the senior boys had taken first place honors In the Elgin toomament held on March 5. At ttuib^time the boys' three- game avttiipt waa 80(M. The jM- ior boys a!«> ynti ia ti&eir division in the Elgin association tourna¬ ment. Tfae n^pHmiin' fge iiur boya to compete )li tbe sei^r'dlvl- aion is 18. Tbe scKltor boyi'eom> peted with teams i^m C&lcagp, Elgin and other large ' cities throughout the stated :"^' Members of the teiM,ltt ^¦ tured aboire,aa they we«4|ttM ed wM ii troidiy Igr Uf. Ar Wolf, seciretary of the SUA J. B. C. Mrs. WeaAp/Wei coached ttie boys.
|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|