The Huntley Farmside
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v^ ^e HUNTLEY ^«irfe VOLUME II — NUMBER 30 THURSDAY, OCTOBER 29, 1970 — PHONE — 669-5621 - It No Answer 459-0998 ...4 12 PAGES FFA Slave Sale ivi!T Croc|iett 7 cents per copy A total of 24 boys were sold at the annual "FFA Slave Sale" held on Wednesday, October 21, in the school gymnasium. Auctioneer for the sale was How¬ ard Ruth. The boys sold for an average of $24.00 each and a total of $182 was made on the sale of cakes. In all the Slave Sale took in $800. $400 of this money will ^o to the aKricultural council to cover Scholarships and the other $400 will go to support the FFA program. This is one of the FFA's leading money makintv projects. The boy.s are sold at public auction, much tho same as real slaves were in pre Civil War da>s. They are bound to the person who buys them to do One days work. The Slave Sale was started in 1960 through the efforts of Mr. Donald Barrett, the agricultural advisor at the lime. That year funds were used in behalf of Larry Radloff who suffered an injury in a football game which paralized him. Since that time the FFA Slave Sale has been an annual event. The following boys were sold at this years sale: Alan Rath, Bill Uuth. .lim Spiniolas, Clayton Ebert, Hal Shr.tt. Ted Timburg, Ron Tim¬ ber?. Clen Borhart. Tom Modaff. Mm .Mi.datV. Ron Botterman, Mark Ostrander. Steve Boihart. Ed Kop¬ pen. Dennis Sikula, Sieve Van Ackei-. Ron Ilafrcrkamp, Jim Hin- iiing. Alan Schieger. Craig Miller, Keith Bears, Arthur McPherson, Charles Ernisti, and Steve Nevel. State Scholars Named The Illinois State Scholarship Commission today named 16.517 students as State Scholars in tho 1971-72 compotitAo State Scholar¬ ship Program. High school academic lecord and examination scores are used in the selection. Tho State Scholars represent near¬ ly every high school in the state and were chosen from the 56,800 Continued on Page Two STATE SCHOLARS Sheriff Candidates at Lions Iwo candidates for sheriff were guests at the Huntley liens Chili meeting last Tuesday, October 20. r.oth candidates had a very busy schedule and Mr. Tyrrell did no! arrive until after M-. Ju ten, his ( ppcnent had spf i^en. Huntley I.ions President. Fldon Pfaff, introduc-'l Mr. Nick Jusien and hs campai^r inanaper. Mr. .loliii T. I.icastro. Mi. .lustcn. Republican Candidate for t.heriff cf McHenry County, gave his qualifications to the club. Mr. Jusien stated he is a long life resi- (^ent of McHenry C ounty. Following his graduation from High School, \lr. Justen atienued the university ct Wisconsin, winch was interupted by Wirld War II, when he enlisted n Ihe Dnited States Marines Corps as a (TA'ate. .Al't^-r fighting t!i' iapants- for 2 yei:rs then was re¬ turned t: t -e L) S. and attended Of¬ fice rs C andidate School, graduating: 3rd in his class. .M'ter which he wa; appointed as an instructor at OCS School. After th^t. Mr. .Justen wiis appointed to Siurmary Court Mar¬ shal as a Simimaiy Court Marshal Kecrrd' r. Mr. .luf.ten said this was the eqirv l^nt c i a States Attorney ;'t M«!l nry CiTiiiiy. Vi'hH* in tha Marine Cerps. h? attended tho FBI School al Oiia.itico and studied all phases of FRI jctivities. Following the war Mr. Justen took over his father service .=l£.tion and ran il [¦ir the next 18 yars. Building the busi- r.css to 2 stations with 20 employees. After leaving Tctive participation in the service station business. Mr. Jusien joined ilie McHenry County Sheriff's Department obtaining the rank of Sarc. aft; i 9 months and during the years in which Mr. Justen has been with the McHenry County Sheriffs department, he has handled all types of crimen from murder t ) petty theft. Upon declaring his can- dicy, Mr. Juste:i resigned his posi- lion with McHenry Coimty Sheriffs Oepsirtment. Mr. Justen asked Hunt¬ ley for their support in the forth¬ coming election. Following Mr. Ju.stens spoach Mr. Tyrrell, Democratic candidate for McHenry County Sheriff, made his appearance. Mr. Tyrrell stated he had been a law enforcement officer for tho past 14 years, spending 8Vi years with the Chicago police de¬ partment in the field of narcotics, organized crimes and subversive or¬ ganization. For the past 5 years he has worked for the crime commis¬ sion. Working primarily as an under¬ cover agent in subversive organiza- lion. Dealing with subversive orgai'.- i7ations. As of September I. Mr. Tyrrell took a leave of absence of the crime commission to preserve his political involvement. He is now teaching at the McHenry County College with narcotics and organized crime. He said that most of his stu¬ dents are police officers for their college accredited course. He stated he feels very strongly about narco¬ tics about the county. He has held several seminars, throughout the whole county, setting up various drug programs within various com¬ munities to deal with the serious problems among the youth today. Mr. Tyrrell thanked the Lions Club for permitting him to talk at their meeting. Following the candi¬ dates speeches, the regular meeting and business session was held. Annual Roast Beef Dinner On Simday, October 2.S a most suc- essful beef dinner was served to tho publii by the I'irst C'ongre- galional ("huvch. Therre were GT.i people served either in the social hall or carried out to he enjoyed at home. The Ladies .Aid of the chu.ch had their usual line bazaar ill the baement of the hall and vis¬ it.;:-, eagerly bought ihe baked and Canned goods, ttie handmade articles and the various items offered. AIm) available was a fine select¬ ion of toys, jewelry and clothing to get f.ilks started on their Christmas .shopping. A deeply app ecialive thank you g^es ( ut lo each and everyone who helped in any way lo make this d.nner the success that it was. Music Boosters Auction A big thank you to all the folks who helped make tho annual Music Booster Auction a success. A profit of $791.66 was realized this year This money is used to supplinient the supfwrt of 'he music program in our schools; a program that reaches a great number of students from kindergarten through high school. The Music Boosters urge you tc- support these young people in .in- other way this vear; and that is by attending the various musical pre.- grams to be presented. If you enjov music and young people, you will Continued on Page T«o MUSIC BOOSTERS AUCTION School Board This being the 2nd regular meet¬ ing of October, held in the High School Building on October 26. 1970 at 7:45 P.M. Upon roll call the following an¬ swered present Mr. Jirik, Mr. Bein. Mr. Bastian, Mr. Michelsen, Miss Mackeben and Mrs. Stading. Mr. Brandwein absent. 1 — A motion made by Mr. Jirik and 2nd by Mr. Bein to approve of tho recommendation of Mr. Bank es and Mr. Marks, that the expul¬ sion of Dale Scholor be made effec- Continued on Page Two SCHOOL BOARD Huntley Bank Over 9 Million The State Bank of Huntley in¬ formed this Newspaper that on Wed¬ nesday, October 2Ist, 1970, a new high in total resources of over 9 million were reacited. It was approx¬ imately one year ago that total re¬ sources of 8 million were achieved. The bank loans, government se¬ curities and municipal Securities have increased accordingly. Ihe State Bmk of Huntley is. celebrating its 57th Anniversary since its state charier. A special promotion is in the planning stage and will be announced very soon. Ihe Board of Directors and Bank personnel wish to Thank all their friends and customers who have helped in making the nine million totals. NOTICE Chief Richard Nelson reports that there will be sufFicent help to han¬ dle any situation on Halloween. In addition to the reg:ular Hnntley force, 2 extra policemen have been hired.
|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|