The Huntley Farmside
|Previous||1 of 8||Next|
small (250x250 max)
medium (500x500 max)
large ( > 500x500)
Loading content ...
gie HUNTLEY ^"^omide VOLUME 10 — NUMBER 8 THURSDAY, JUNE 8, 1969 — PHONE - 669-SS21 If Ne Annrer 459-0M8 SCHOOL FILE nUNTLEY HIGH scifnor HUNTLEY. ILL 8 PAGES MAUJa) AND DISTRIBUTED WEEKLY a C9n Memorial Day Highlights Memorial Day services were held ;it Hunt'ey cemetery last Fri¬ day, May 3fth, honoring the dead of all American wars. The pro¬ gram started with an invocation for Ihc dead by Rov. L. Dudley Day, pastor of St. Mary's Catholic Church in Huntley. In his prayer, Father Day prayed "Let us att raise our hesrts and minds to Goa and ask H^m to give eternal rest and peace to those who have serv¬ ed our country so well." Father .. Day's invocslion. wasJaUft^wL W a recitation of the Gettsburg Ad¬ dress by Bill Barry. Following the address, America the Beautiful was sung by Robert and Debbie Eckman, father and daughter. Preceding the song, Miss Eckman gave a bit of it's history. The song was issued for the first time in July 4th, 189j in an issue ot the Donomi;:?tional Journal. The guest speaker of the day was George Hudson, legionnaire from Hindsdale. Mr. Hudson said that in Boston there is ii pathway known as the Freedom Trail. This trail start¬ ed at the Boston Commons and ends al tho Old North Church. The trail is clearly marked. Mr. Hud¬ son said ihjt if ever one was in Boston, they should walk the Free¬ dom Trail and if they listened with with their hearts, they might hear the fdotste,);; of the patriots who trod there before. He suggested that wc all should be following tho patriots palh, but questioned if we were, Mr. Hudson stated that this trail was made for all Americans, not only Bjstonians. Mr. Hudson said the forefathers set up guide posts in the Declara¬ tion of Independence and the Con¬ stitution for all Americans to follow. He related an incident in his home town of Hinsdale, where a stop sign was taken down. He said the guide post was down. He related that guide posts are vital to peo¬ ples lives and the lives of a nation. He said no one can follow the pa¬ triots path if the guide posts to re¬ sponsible citizenship are torn down. He read the American Creed, stating that this creed defined Am¬ ericans patriotic responsibilities to it. He said that we should refuse to remain silent when a small min¬ ority riots and forement smaU dis¬ orders, under the guise of freedom of speech. He continued we must be ever mindful of the priceless heritage of liberty whidi is ours and the price at which these free¬ doms were purchased. Mr. Hudson said too often the God-given g.fts bestowed upon this land are taken for granted. He con¬ cluded, let as take time this mem¬ orial Uay to rem«nber those who gave their lives that this nation might be free from dictators and Continued on Page SU 'Tly-Uf' To Jr. Scouts On Tuesday, May 27th. the Jr. Scout Troops No. 258 and No". 134 hosted a Pot Luck Supper at the Lutheran Church Social Hall for 3rd grade Brownies from troops No. 59, 334, and No. 220 and their mothers, Cadette Troop. No.. 210 andtheir mIStReft W*Mr*W ifie" iTwrfie'rr of girls from both Junior Troops. Leaders and assistant leaders of all troops were present. Aside from the socia; aspect of the evening, the purpose of the sup¬ per was the "Fly-Up Cermony" in which 3rd grade Brownies fly up into Junior level of Girl Scouting and the "Court of Awaixls Presen¬ tation" for Junior Scouts in which the Juniors receive their badges earned during the year. Corsages were given to any mothers who helped the girls and thoir leaders during tlie year, and the .Junior scouts presented gifts to their Icadci-ss thanking them for their help during the year. iEach Junior troop and Brownies sang a song to entertain the crowd of ap¬ proximately 140 people. Leaders of the various troops aiv as follows: Jr. Troop 258 Mrs. Carol •i'outch, Assistant, Mrs Donna Be hrens, Jr. Troop 134, Mrs. Virginia Hardy, Assistant Mrs. Irish Jacobs, Cadette Troop 210 Mrs. Jane Lane, Assistant Mis. Alice Jordi, Brownie Troop No. 59 Mrs. Betty Rohlwing, Assistant Mrs. Barbara Redeker, Troop 334 Mrs. Nancy Schuld, As¬ sistant Mrs. Bobbi Tessmer and Troop 220 Mrs. June Dedina. as- stant Mre. Judy (Warren) Hansen. Troop organizer for Huntley, Mrs. Jane L^ne, Troop Consultant, Mrs. Cai-ol Werick. Wig Winner Between 6 Oand 70 people at¬ tended the open house at Huntley's newest business, Huntley Hair Fashions, located at the comer of Algonquin Road and Church St. The open house was held last Sun¬ day, June 1st. The occasion for the open house was to introduce the community to Mr. Jack Zenk, owner and oper¬ ator of Huntley Hair Fashions. Mr Zenk swarded a free wig to Mrs. Blanche Freund. Appointments for regular perm- mentas and hair dressings were also made during the open house. Mr. Zenk was very pleased with the response of the community to his open house. Regular Park Board Meeting The regular meeting of the Huntley Park Board was held on Wednesday, May 25, at 8 p.m. It was called to order with Com- misisoners Piske, Tessendorf, Deic¬ ke and Park Engineer Scheflew present and Commissioners Pari- fTTCiley di?a~-Stl5m«y'¦ Cd^wrW • absent President Piske asked the secre¬ tary to read the minutes of the previous meeting which were ap¬ proved as read. Commissioner Parisek then en¬ tered the meeting. The treasurer's report was then read and showed a checking balance of April 1, 1969 of $5,322.22. Bills paid amounted to $2,074.26 with a de¬ posit made of $9,02, bringing bal¬ ance to $3,256.98 at the end of tho fiscal year, 1969. A motion was made by Commissioner Deicke, seconded by Commissioner Parisek to approve the treasurer's report as read. Upon roll call, all com¬ missioners present voted aye and the motion carried. Bills were then presented and a motion was made by Commission- Continued on Page Six NFO Dinner The NFO will hold a Farmer and Businessmans Banquet at the Blue Moon Balh-oom in Elgin, on Wed., June nth, 1969. Cocktails will be served from 6:30 till the dinner hour at 7:30 p.m. After dimier, there will be a guest speaker, Mr. Erhard Pfingsten, NFO vice-Presi- dent. Erhard Pfingsten was born and raised on a farm in Gage County, Nebraska. He received his college education in Kansas. In 1932 Mr. Pfingsten began his career as a farmer in Western Iowa. He enter¬ ed the Armed Forces of hte United States in 1943. At the close of World War II, he bought a farm in Wood¬ bury County, Iowa. Eriiard Pfingsten joined the NFO al its very beginning, and has been a member continously since that time. He was elected to the Na¬ tional Board of Directors in 1960, was appointed Director of the Meat Commodity Department in 1961, and elected National Vice President in 1962. He has served as National Vice President since 1963. Donations are $4.00 per person. The evening is being sponsored by the Kane and DeKalb County NFO. Summer School Starts June 9 Summer school clases at the Hunlley Elementary School will start on Monday morning, June 9th at 8:CO a.m. Please take note that classes begin at 8:00. which is one- half hour earlier than the starting time during the regular school year. -Ctaoaaa. mril^ b» diwniaaatl- atrUMB: noon. Bus srcvice will not be provided, therefore transportation both ways must be provided by parents. Annual Lions Chicken Bat B Q Annual Chicken Bar-B-Q June 15 Sunday, June 15th, Father's Day. is the date of the annua! Lion's Club Chicken Barbeque at the Huntley Fire Station on Coral Street. On Ihat day, the deliciaus barbe¬ que chicken with accompaniments of baked potatoes, baked beans, salad, rolls and coffee will be serv¬ ed to one and all, starting at 11:00 a.m. and continuing until 4 p.m. Home made pie and ice cream will also be available. This annual event, sponsored by the Huntley Lions Club, is an ex¬ cellent manner to give Father a treat on F;iUier's Day, meet and visit with friends, and help Oie com¬ munity services sponsored by the Lion's as funds from this affair go back into the community fw vari¬ ous civic projects. This year the price of the tickets are $175 for adults, including bev¬ erage and $1.00 for children. Notm, There will be a meeting of the Huntley Park Board on Wednes¬ day, June Ilth, at 8:00 p.m. Open-Air Mass Said JkZ.. !X^ ^^i^it^SOAtMjtl oMto.^' For the first time in Huntley history, an outdoor mass was of¬ fered by the Rev. L. Dudley Day at St.. Mary's Catholic Cemetery, as part of the Memorial Day ser¬ vices. The mass was said before the newly constructed altar in the cemetCTy. The altar itself was con¬ structed by Art Schultz, a carpen¬ ter in Huntley The altar is a gift of the chilJren of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Drendel. Father Day also prayed for the souls of the living who attended the mass. The ciberium used in the mass was donated in memory of Lt. An¬ drew J. Lohneis, an aviator in World War II, who was killed on July 26, 1945. Many non-Cath(^cs, as well as Catholics, attended this religious service in memory of the dead in all three cemet eriea. Vacation Bible School On Monday, June 9th at 9:00— 11:30, the First Congregational Church will hold its annual Daily Vacation Bible School. There will be classes for everyone from 3 years through the sixth grade. (3a sses will be held daily for two weeks, June 9tii — June 20th. Everyone is cordially invited to attend. Advance registration is helpful, but not nesessary. There is no registration fee.
|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|