The Huntley Farmside
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^e HUNTLElJf^''^^ VOLUME 1—NO. 42 nnirsday, January 19, 1961 raoNS am — o. u 4a»<«i HOME PHONK 458-40S8 10 PAGES M/tfif^nn AND DISTBIBITTED \nBEKLY Oer, GRAND OPENING Jan. 20 ^ 21 Sckultz Drug Store Has Opening Schultz Drug Store is having their grand opening this Friday and Saturday, Jan. 20 and 21. The grand opening will feature many of the drug store items at reduced prices and prizes will be awarded. Some of the prizes are beautiful stero hi-fit table model rcooid player, a matching set of ladies luggage, a boy's or girl's bicycle and an automatic pop-up toaster. Free philodcndron plants will be given to the first 150 adult cus¬ tomers to come in each day. One hundred free samples willi be given to early birds who come in the store. One roll of black and white film will be given free to eac hcustwner who brings in his camoa on Saturday. Many other bargains are listed on the inside pages of this paper on tho full page two-color ad. Ne-w Marck of Dimes Opens The f'und drive for the New March of Dimes has l)egun and will continue through this month. John McCormack, Huntley chair¬ man, announced that coin contain¬ ers have been placed in the busi¬ ness, district. hTe Mother's March will be con¬ ducted by the March chairman, Mrs. Stanley Koch, assisted by co- chairman, Mrs. John McGormodc. The March wdll be from 6 p.m. to 8 p.m. on Tliursday, Jan. 26. Be¬ cause of the area to he covered and possible inclement weather, residents may look for the March¬ ers anytime during the week of Jan. 22-26. In some areas the mothers may slociit funds in the day time. Mother who collect funds are eisked to turn them in at the Huntley (Sty Hall at 8 p.m., Fri¬ day night, Jan. 27. Since no one will be calling at their homes, the rural route boxholders will receive special envelopes in the mail to en¬ able them to make their contribu¬ tions by mail. Volunteer mothers are needed for this drive. Any mother wishing to assist can do by calling Mrs. Koch at Huntley 2392, or Mrs. Mc¬ Cormack at Hupntley 5645. Money collected for the New March of Dimes will be used to fight birth dfecets, arthritis, and polio. In spite of effectiveness of the Salk vaccine, a large sum of money is still needed to fight polio. Some 30 patients (not new cases), victims of polio, are being cared for now in McHenry County. Ckicago Milk Price for Area Farmers The price of milk in Chicago, un¬ der order 41 delivered in Decem-- ber, 1960, has been announced by the Market Administrator sis 5>3.64 for milk testing 3.5% butterfat, according to Elwood Howell, Sec¬ retary of the Woodstock Progres¬ sive Milk Producers Association. The super pool premium of .16 per cwt added to the' announced price of $3.64 under the order makes the price of milk $3.80 for December milk delivered in the 55-70 mile zone. Beyond the 70 mile zone, $.02 per cwt. is sub¬ tracted for each zone. $.02 per cwt i.s added to the price of milk de¬ livered to a plant located between the marketing area and the 55 mile zone. $.04 is added for milk delivered in the marketing area. Farms located in zone A receive an additional $.04 per cwt., and farms located in zone B receive $.02 more. For each .01% of but¬ terfat over 3.5%, a premium of 7.3 cents is added, or if the test is below 3.5% 7.3 cents is subtracted for each .1%. Those farms located in the northwest section, which is the area north of DeKalb, Kane and Cook Counties, in zone A and B, receive .03 per cwt. in addition to the .16 of the Super Pool. Those farms located in the west section receive .05. The west section is the area south of the northwest section including DeKalb, Kane, C:o<* and Dupage Counties. For purposes of information, those farms located in Indiana receive .15 from the Super Pool in addition to the reg¬ ular $.16. Of course, each dealer's bulk tank premium should also be add¬ ed to the price. TTio super pool, which is a prem¬ ium negotiated by the Federated Dair yCooperatives, is an organ¬ ization incorporated by Woodstock Progressives, Hampshire Milk Pro¬ ducers, Genoa City Coop, Midwest Milk Producers, Rockford Illinois, and Pure Milk Products of Fond Du Lac, Wis. An attempt is l)eing made to create the impression that one co-op is responsible for the super pool. This is not true. The superpool was negotiated by over 20 co-ops in the Oiicago Milk Shed. The total sunount of money dis¬ tributed to fanners tram the super pool for DecCTnbmer, 1960 was $568,350.89. According to the market admin¬ istrator the average test of milk in December was 3.71%, the num¬ ber of producers was 18.650 and the average daily deliverj' per farm was 776 lbs. In I>eoeml)er, 1959 the number of producers was 19,069 and the average daily delivery per farm was 728.6 lbs. Conttnued on Page 2 BfILK . . . January P.T.A. Meeting The 250th meeting of the Hunt¬ ley P.T.A. was opened by Presi¬ dent Mrs. M. Swanson on Jan. 11 at 8 p.m C^rl Runge presented the treas¬ urer's report Mr. Perley read the secretary's minutes of the previotis November meeting. The minutes were approved, and carried. Mr. Adams moved that $150.00 be taken from the general treas¬ ury and put aside for scholarship obligations; seconded by Mrs. Ur¬ bach carried. Grade 7, Mr. Ream, received the room award for the month of No-- veml)er, the Freshman class re¬ ceived the best attendance award for tho previous session. The food committee was road: Mesdames R. Gruner, chr.; W. Donahue, co-chr.; and G. Borhart, E. Britton, G. Cole, Don Conley, E. Conley, T. oCnley, R. Conley, A. Cork, J. Coughran, C. Dammyer H. Davies, G. eDlaney, G. Devea, and F. Diedrick. A cafeteria discussion was led by Mrs. Meyer. She stressed ihe following points: (1.) eye and taste appeal; (2) the meals are not pub¬ lished due to state prefei-ence; (3) eating is also an education, and (4) the cafeteria is self-sustaining. Chairmen of standing commit¬ tees were appointed: Audio Vis¬ ual Service, Mrs. J. Bingham; Character and Spiriual Education, Mrs. A. Jensenr Citizenship, Mr. D. Barrett; Congress Publications. Mrs. G. Adams; Cooperation with Colleges, Mrs. G. C^)le; Cultural Arts, Miss F. Crowley; Exception¬ al Child, Mrs. S. Korwin; Health, Mrs. C. Scherer; International Re¬ lations, Mrs. ZimmeiVnan: Mem¬ bership, Mr. C. Runge; Mental Health, Mrs. K. Hoffman; Parent and Family Life Education, Mrs. R. Susong; Pre-School Service, Mrs. F. Manning; Reading and Li¬ brary Service, Mrs. Wm. Palmer; Recreation, Miss C. Allen; Rural Service, Mrs. C. Kreutzer; Safety and Civil Patrol, Mrs. C. Kopsell; School Education, Mrs. Ketch¬ mark; and Juvenile Protection, Lamz. Information about the Bookmo¬ bile was presented by Mrs. Tessen¬ dorf, American Legion Auxiliary. Presently efforts for the Bookmo¬ bile are being supported by the American Legion Auxiliary of Huntley. It is of the Fox River Valley Area and has 520() books and is able to draw books from other libraries: This service is free until July 1. It is supported by Federal Aid at the present; the Continued on Page 2 P.T.A. . . , Book F. Jan. 2B air The public is invited to a book fai rt be held at the High School Jan. 25 at noon. 1,(X)0 books will be on display for sale for a reading level of grades one to eight. Neiiv Adult Class A NEW ADULT INFORMA¬ TION (XASS will begin on Wed¬ nesday, Feb. 8 at 8 p.m. in the Sunday School Building of Trinity Ev. Luthtran Church. Anyone in¬ terested in attending these classes is welcome, whether it be for in- fOTmational purposes or for becom¬ ing members of the IjUtheran Church. . In ai^roximately 14 weeks time Pastor L. F. Mueller will discuss the main teachings and practices of the Lutheran Church. Discus¬ sion questions are iiivited. 109tk Ann. Cong. Ckurck Meeting 109tk Meeeting Congregational Ckurck Held At the 109th annual meeting of the First Congregational Church held last Sunday afternoon, after a fellowship meal, with Mr. Don¬ ald Barrett, moderataorg, presid¬ ing the church leected officers for 1961 and heard reports from the various boards and committeees. An attractive 20-page booklet had been prepared earlier where these reports were printed in full and will be mailed to all members next week. Officers elected were: Moder¬ ator, Donald Barrett; Board of Deacons, Helm Thurow and Ar¬ thur Garlieb; Board of Deacon¬ esses, Bernice Bakely and Myrtle Reed; Board of Christian Educa¬ tion, George Willis and Neil Ben¬ nett; Board of Trustees, Wayne Zimmerman and Percy Swanson; Board of Finance, Howard Kuth, Donald Hardy and Earle Johnson; Church Qerk, Nancy Zimme)-man; Church Treasurer, Harold Swan¬ son; Financial Secretary, Norma Garlieb; Auditors, Clyde Clanton and Eugene Hardy; Church His¬ torian, Lillian Hawley; Flower Chairman, Hazel Lazansky. Also elected to form committees were: Music Committee, Lois Par¬ isek, Audrey Hardt, and Ruth Fen¬ wick; Hospitality Committee, Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Hoffman, Mr. and Mrs. Donald Glissendorf, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Pederson. Nominating Committee: Al Bon¬ kosky, Henry Garlieb, Neva Van Ness, Erene Yurs, Elmer Britton, and John Rugh. I>elagates elected to the annual meeting of the Congregational Conference of Illinos, to be held May 2, 3 and 4 at Springfield were Ruth Fenwick and Esther Weltzien and alternates were Hazel and (Charles Lazansky. Other delea- gates elected were Norma Gar¬ lieb, Lillian Hawley, Neva Van Ness, Katherine Clanton, and Haz¬ el Lazansky with alternates Vera Swanson, Gladjrs Maushak, Fran¬ ces Garlieb and Kate Bonkosky. Following a constitution amend¬ ment a new Board of Stewards was established. Elected as the first members of this l>oard were M. E. Gahan, Henry Marlowe, Elmer Britton, John Rugh, Neva Van Ness, and Gladys Maushak. This board will be responsible for di¬ recting the missions of the church and the stweardship education in all areas, of church life. Other business included a vote to study the constitution of the United Church of (Christ (a mer- ber of (Congregational-Christian Churches and the Evangelical and Reformed Qiurch) on each Tues- Eions Cluk Meeting Jan. 10 The Huntley Lions Qub held their first meeting of 1961 on Jan. 10, at the American Legion Home, Huntley. The American Legion Auxiliary served an enjoyable pork roast diimer. There were VT/bf 20 members present at^Jd||^»(^nner- meetltjg..-' J ¦ fj^*f^ Lion H. Thurow, secretary- treasurer( gave a report concern¬ ing the last several months of 1960. The minutes of the previous Lions Club Christmas dinner-meeting were read and aprpoved. Lion Johnson had Wayne Miller as guest at the meeting. Lion President Delaney relayed the thank-you from the Wood¬ stock Children's Home for the Christmas candy bags. The Lions I-J Bowling Tourna¬ ment will be aJn. 22 at Elgin. A team from the Huntley Lions Club will be entered. A review of the Christmas can¬ dy costs for the Huntley grade and junior high school C^aristmas pro¬ gram was held. A motion was made for adjournment The next meeting of the Huntley Lions Club will be Jan. 24. Hekron Game «- Same Time, Ne-w Place The Hebron game originally scheduled for Tuesday, Jaa 24, to be played at Hebron will instead be playyed at Huntley on the same date. day evening during Lent and to meet to vote on this constitution (to merge or not) on Suday, April 3 Oat 12 noon. Also voted was approval to the Board of Trustees to assist the pas¬ tor in securing a new parsonage in Huntley in the immediate future. For the second year no formU budget was adopted, but the treas¬ urer closed the bo(^ on the most financially rewarding year in the church's history with the hopes that 1961 would show a repeat performance. 'mii^i'
|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|