Freeport Journal-Standard from Freeport, Illinois on July 3, 1968 · Page 5
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July 3, 1968

Freeport Journal-Standard from Freeport, Illinois · Page 5

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Freeport, Illinois
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Wednesday, July 3, 1968
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Page 5
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Racine Band Wins Contest At Forreston THE SCENTER, a teen-age 'coffeehouse' has been opened in Warren. Pictured left to right at the teen center are Zena Graves, president; the Rev. Jack Maxim, one of the adult organizers; David Miller, vice president; and Terry Lancaster, treasurer. .Over the top of the posters is Mary Ann Meier, one of the class of 1968 at Warren High School who worked to get the Scenter. Bonnie Held, inset, is the secretary. The Rev. Mr. Maxim and Timothy Michalek, a teacher, are the advisers. The 'Scenter' In Warren Meeting Place For Teens By DOROTHY LEGLER maintain an interest in it. They Journal-Standard Correspondent WARREN — Warren teenagers have a place of their own. It's in downtown Warren at the "Scenter," an empty store building all fixed up, decorated with pop posters of Marilyn Monroe, the Monkees and other big time celebrities of the entertainment world. New president of the corporation is Zena Graves of Nora. Her companion officers are vice president, David Miller; secretary, Bonnie Held; and treasurer, Terry Lancaster, all of Warren. It's a non-profit making venture aimed toward giving the teen-agers their own "coffee house" and some place to go. Teacher, Pastor Helped "Where can these youngsters go for entertainment? They have nothing in a little town to do. That's why I helped them | get started," said Timothy Mich-j alek, the social science teacher in Warren High School, who has helped them find equipment for the coffee house. Right now they are looking for a juke box that can be used in place of a borrowed record player. They also need restaurant type counters and chairs. "The kids did all the work," Michalek said. The other adult counselor of the group is the young Warren Lutheran minister, the Rev. Jack Maxim. These interested adults have taken care of the legal end of the organizing and incorporating. "We got the idea from the Freeport teen-ager's coffee house," the Rev. Maxim said. "We went down and talked to their leaders, and looked over the place those youngsters have as their own in the YMCA basement. It sounded interesting and so we took some of the Warren High School youngsters that were interested down to see what they thought about it. Many of the graduating seniors of 1968 class helped to get it set up and did painting and cleaning. They felt they would like to help the underclassmen get a coffee house started." Mary Ann Meier, Joe Blair, Cindy Danielson, and Teresa Lietzen who started the venture, graduated this year. They preferred not being part of the first board of directors, bat all have summer jobs, and will go to college in the fall, so [eel the representative membership of the four classes of the high school should get used to the responsibility. Equipment Problem "Our biggest problem was getting the equipment," Mary Ann said. "We got tables from a Freeport concern. They are large, wooden spools, and we are borrowing chairs from one of the churches in town, until we can get some of our own. The toughest part of a nonprofit organization like ours is a low budget." Someone gave them a refrigerator. The building is being "contributed" by L & S Gas Co. mana^ ger, Delvin Spinhirne. They require only that they get insur- ance, and pay whatever expenses are incurred during the month for utilities. This is the teen-agers' first month, so they don't know yet what it will cost. Free Peanuts From a personal observation of one of the few adults allowed to drink coffee at the "Scenter" (they have a rule, "no adults except chaperones allowed") it appeared that one of their expenses would be for the "free peanuts." Every red gingham- covered table has a basket of free peanuts in the center. A cover charge of 25c is charged, free peanuts in the center. A cover charge of 25c is charged. They are open on Wednesday and Sunday nights from 7 to 10. Sunday nights they hope to have live entertainment. A local group called the "Wild Ones" has offered to donate FORRESTON - The Elks' Youth Band of Racine, Wis., won all of the competition in its class to sweep top honors in the 1968 midwest summer band contest here over the weekend. In the high school division the concert competition was won by Grafton, Wis., high school, with Dakota placing second and Sandwich third. 'The parade competition was also won by the Grafton band. In the drill competition, Forreston High School, which entered in drill competition only, won first place with Grafton second and Sandwich third. The grade school band competition was won by the entry from Lockport. A concert was presented by the bands on the football field | at the high school during the evening. Several hundred persons attended the event. Richard Davis, Forreston High School Band director, was assisted by local organizations in setting up the contest. The Music Patrons provided the food for the marchers and their boosters. It was reported that 300 pounds of beef were barbecued for the event. Freeport (III.) Journal-Standard Wed., July 3, 1968 Pg. 5| Wilmette Board j Passes Open Housing i WILMETTE, 111. (AP) - Thyci Wilmette Village Board passed an open housing ordinance Tuesday by a vote of 4-2. The ordinance forbids discrimination in the sale or rental of homes and covers both private homeowners and realtors. The affluent suburb north of Chicago has some 32,000 population and about 4 Negro families. SPECTACULAR JUty4™ PtiCEf Snack De MERT NABISCO <£. J-WAX FOG-A-YARD Non-Toxic INSECT SPRAY Reg. $1.79 FROM BENCH TO STAGE COLORADO SPRINGS, Colo. (AP) — County Judge Jack L. Roeser has been playing roles in Civic Theater productions in Colorado Springs since 1955. their services. As time goes on, and interest increases, more hours will be added. Why let lost cash shatter your vacation? 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