The Huntley Farmside
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HUNTLEY ^0^^ VOLUME 13 — NUMBER 23 THURSDAY, SEPT. 7, 1972 — PHONE — 669-5621 1 If No Answer 459-0998 or 459-0612 8 PAGES BE SUKE YOU ARE RIGHT, THEN GO AHEAD" David Crockett 10 cents per cop) The growing epidemic of drug misuse is ON YOUR DOORSTEP. That's the theme for a community action progr^im to aombat drug misuse, using the resources already available in our community, putting them to work to develop soluticms to the urgent needs. Au part of this community action- orjerrted program, an hour-long film will be shown on Tuesday, Septem- Visitation Report District 158 The office of Superintendent of Public Instruction report of visita¬ tion has been received by Hunt- Icy School District No. 158. The report together with the an¬ nual application fOr recognition is considered by Dr. Bakalis and the Recotgnition Committee in determ- ing the status for each sohool year. The report is in three parts, a gctioral report and two sub re¬ port,", one libraries and Industrial arts. The general summary listed as new program since the last visit is remedial reading as Title I and the addition of speech correction, srcial work and art. Pupil evaluation procedures were evaluated as good, but recommen¬ dation No. 2 must be put into prac¬ tice in order to achieve objective evaluation and a leval of excel¬ lence. commendations included: 1. Improvement of the buildings. 2. New-courses for Grades 7-12. 3. New services speech correc¬ tion and social work. 4. Invitation of many outside speakers to address the students. 5. Fine staff .md learning at¬ mosphere. Recommendations: 1. Employ another prindpiA within two years so that tiio super¬ intendent will be free to admin¬ ister the entire district. 2. Instead of occasiional use of the lowa Test in grades K-7( stand¬ ardized achievement tests should be given regularly for all the grades (K-7) and l.Q. tests for grades 3 and 5. 3. Purchase more audio-visual equipment and increase the co¬ ordination between the library and the faculty. 4. Add more facilities, etc., for Continued on back page VISITATION ¦^r 19th at the Grade School Gym. as part of the P.T.A. meeting, be¬ ginning at 8:00 P.M. The film features Art Linkletter, who gives a moving presentation which has stirred emotion and opened many eyes. Mr. Linkletter says drug misuse "has become epi¬ demic and we arc likely to lose the very young people who will lead this country in the years to ccme if wc do not join t:> do something ahoul it." The showing of this film, provided by Aid Association for Lutherans, the Huntley branch, will be shewn on Tuesday, Sept. 19th at the Grade School Cjym beginning at 8:00 P.M. It's free and the general public is iiuitcd. Federal Land Banh Directors Re-elected directors of the Federal L:ind Bank Association of Woodstock for three-year terms are Fxl Kirchoff, Harvard, right, and Frank Meyers, center, Belvidere. They are with Ken Deoman, Lake Villa, president of the farmer-directed long-term financial institution. Federal Land Banh Assn. IDi iUnua inner Growth in total loans outstand¬ ing and in new loans for the past year were reported to farmers at the annual dinner meeting of the Federal Land B>ank Association of Woodstock Wednesday, Aug. 30. New loans closed for the year ending last June 30 totaled 45 at a value of $2,420,650 compared with a value of $2,040,420 for the year earlier. Mortgage loans outstand- Contlnued on back page FEDERAL LAND BANK Congres stnan Roht McClory Speahs Many staunch environmentalists appear undisturbed when confront¬ ed with the threat that Federal or¬ ders to control or end air and water pollution by established in¬ dustrial plants — may indeed cause the plants' to close down and the workers to lose their jobs. Some who express great individual con¬ cern for the human environment declare flatly that suoh industries Continued on back page CONG. ROBERT McCLORY Bomb Scare At Milk Plant Huntley pclice received an anony¬ mous phone oall last Tuesday evc- nin.ir at 6 P.M. that a bomb was planted in the Dean Milk Plant in Huntley. Patrolman Claude E Bpur who was manning stsitirn radio at the tim? cnnt^cted P't''- men Dave Stippick and Gary Stahl- quist wh-) wer" in Huntley squad ear patrol. Stippick contactAl Hunt- I'-y firnmen and McHenry C"unt" Sheriffs Police to assist them in inve'tigaticn of the plant. After thn;-eu<^ investigation the call was dricm-ncd a h-^ax. Huntley police, however, kept the plant under sur- vcHlance throughout the evening. Patrolman Baur reported that the anonymous calls voice was slurred, and he may have been intoxicated. IT'S A GIRL Mr. .-r-l Mrs Quin O'Bri'^n an- poer-ce fhe birth ef a dau^ter, H'-ather M^'earet, at WtKxlstcx-k Memorial Hospital on Thursday, S—t. 7 Th'^ baby weighed 6 lbs.. 5 cz. She measured 19 inches long. Sh-^ w'll ibo welcomed home by three brothers. S-^ry yeur paper is late, folks! Menu ^or School Lunch Monday — Hamburger on bun, catsup, mustard and pickles, fried potatoes, cottage cheese and fruit and milk. Tuesday — Roast beef and gravy, mashed potatoes, glazed carrots, prunes, buttered bread, appleasuce, and milk. Wednesday — Italian meat balls (with tomato sauce), buttered noodles, green beans, buttered bread, raspberry jello with riches whip, and milk. Thursday — Soup (chicken noodle or tomato), crackers, chicken salad sandwiches, celery & carrot sticks, dessert, and milk. Friday — Macrooi and cheese, tabl-age slaw, buttered bread. Grange push-ups or vanilla ice cream, and milk. School Calendar St.'pt. 16—Football g£^me - Moose¬ heart - Away 2 p.m. Sept. 18—Football game - Fresh- Soph. Mooseheart - Home 4:15 p.m. SepL 19--P.T.A. Sept. 21—Cub Scouts 7-9 p.m. in cafeteria. Sept. 22—HampsWre — Football game - Home. Sept. 22—Institute Day — No school. Sept. 30—Central - Football game Away 2 p.m. HEA Elects Officers Ihc Huntley Education Associa¬ tion (HEA) held its first meeting of the 1972-73 sohool year on Au¬ gust 24. The major business of this meet¬ ing was the election erf this year's officers. They are as folk/ws: President, William Leggee; Vic^ president, Mary Ellen Rugg; Sec¬ retary-treasurer, Barhara Mowers; Building repreKtitatives, Kaithy Leggee (K-5), Nancy Fike (Jundor High), and Nancy Hutchings( High Schocl). These teachers listed above serve as the executive council. Committees and their chairmen have been appointed. The commit¬ tees which operate the activities of HEA are as follows: Put)Uc relations, professionaJ ne¬ gotiations, mendtMTship, teacher ed¬ ucation and professional standards, political actic«r and social. Other business of this first meet¬ ing was the approval by the mem¬ bership to donate $25 from the HEA treasury and all contributions given in addition by individual tcochers to the Alan Aavang Mem¬ orial Fund for the industrial arts program at Huntley High School. The president of HEA, Bill Leg¬ gee, expressed the sorrow felt by all the Huntiey teachers who ; aught with Alan. "We have lost a humble, but totally dedicated/ member of our profession, and we will so greatly miss his presence in the days and months to come." Miss Mary Ellen Rugg gave a short report on the summer lEA workshop, whieh she attended the end of July at Eastern Illinois Uni¬ versity. This report concluded the meeting. Continued on back page HEA ELECTS Schultz Shows An^rus At Walworth Fair On August 31 Steve Schultz show¬ ed his Angus at tbe Walworth Coun¬ ty Fair. With his cow he received 1st in class, Senior Champion aiKl Grand Champion Angus Female. He's junior yearling heifer re¬ ceived l^t in class, the Junior C3iampion Female ribbon and Re¬ serve Champion Angus Female. Steve's sununer yearling heifer received 2nd in class. Steve is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Charlie SchulU, Huntley.
|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|