Newspaper Archive of
Cheney Free Press
Cheney , Washington
January 3, 1964     Cheney Free Press
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January 3, 1964

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Page 8 Cheney Free Press Friday, Jarmary 3, 1964 Slumping Savages Meet St. Martin's Here Wednesday Eastern Washington Ste College, lsers of three .bas- ketball games on a year-end tour to the coast, will hae a chance to even one of the scores when  meet St. Mar4fin's College Wednesday nigh. The Rangers downed East- ern 89-76 in Olympia New Year's Eve. Wednesday's game, in the EWSC Memorial Find- house, wl start at 8 p. m. No wth a 4-6 record, the Savages have orfly the St. Mar- t5's game before opening Evergreen Conference cmpe- titio, arting with a game against Whitworth College a week from Saturday (Jan. 11). Despite the Savages' losses, to Willamette University in Salem, Ore., 87-65, to Seattle Pacific Collge in Seattle, 89- 67, .and to St. Martin's the games brought orh a new scoring star for Eastern in Darwin Monasmith. The 6 foo l-invh senior guard from Kenevick /allied 29 pints against Seattle Pa- cific ,and 25 against St.Mar- tin's A junior varsity contest will precede the varsity .game, with the Bastern 3V's meeting a team from Fairchild Air arce Base. The JV game w s/art at 6:30 p. m. 'Hawks Face East Valley Here Tonite Don Mons>n arid his Che- ney High School basketball sqmul vclll resume action this weekend after being idle since Dec. 20 for the ghdays. The Blakhawks will face East Valley here to mglt in a Northeast A League game. The squd travels to Ritze Sat- urday ight for a return en- gagement wth he Broncos. Cheney degeated Ritze ear- lier in the season 40-39. The Blackha,wks boast a sea- son record of 3-2 going 1 the weekend and .are unde- feated in league play after two games Witnesses Select 2 Area Men I AII Should File For Social Security, Official Stresses Thous'ands of people of re- tirement age listed in the rec- ords of the Social Security ad- ministration in BaLtimqove, Md., may be losing benefits, even though more than 18 million Americans are now receiving social security benefits. Robert L. Wakenshaw, field representative of the Spokane Social Secur, ity offce, believes that failure to file for bene- fits is due to a lack of under- standing of .the Social Secur- ity Law, and particularly of changes made in recent years which reduced the araount of work required in order o qualify and increa:sed the amount that a benificiary may earn and still draw benefits. The basic purpose of social security is to insure a worker and family against complete loss of income in case of dis- ,ability, retirement at age 62 or later, or death. Under pres- ent hw, tax-free benefits up to $3,048 per year may be paid to a family if a warker qua,h- A Four Lakes man and a Cheney man have been select- ed .to serve on the staff f the convention organization for the Watchrtower circuit con- vertion in Spokane, Friday through Sunday, i.t was an- noun, ced this week. Everett Sory, Four Lakes, presiding minister of the Che- hey congregation, and Richard C hristersen, assistant presid- o,o0000r Walla Walla Man the law. Will Represent Area Grain Farmers To be eligible for disahil,ty insurance, ,a worker must kae worked at least a total of five years under social securRy in the 10-year period immediately before the disahility began. The five years need nat be consecutive. Medical and other evidence must also establish that the disability is so sever it makes the worker "unable to engage in any substan,tial gainful avtivity." To be e'hgible for retirement or survivors' benefits, a work- er must have between 6 and 40 calendar quarters of work covered by social security, the exact number depending upon date of birth or date of death. suggests that if you are disabled, or are age 62 or over (even though still work- ing, or are the s,urvivor of a deceased worker, you should check with your nearest Social Security Office, and see if you qualify for benefits. If you filed previously and your ap- pHca,tion was denied, you may qualify under the present law. Your social security office is at North 1420 Was:hington, Spokane, Washingtgn. The tel- ephone number is FAirfax 8- 9500. Western Wheat Assaciates today announced ,the appo,int- ment of Fred Schneter, WaHa WaHa Chamber of Commerce manage, ,as drector of their wheat marketing program in Pakistan. lobevt Shef.fets, Govan, presidert f the organization, said Schneiter woud join their staff Jan. 1, 1964, and would move ,to Karachi, Palest, an, with his family in February. He will be responsible for the organization's whea,t market- ing program in bo,th East and West Pakistan. Western Wheat Associ,ates is the foreign marketing ,arm of the wheat commissions and grower associations of Idaho, Oregon and W.ahingon, with offices in Po,rtland, Ore., and Washingtan, D. C. It pro,moes the use of United States wheat throughout the Far E,as. A similar organiz, ation from the Midwe:st, Great Pl,ains wheat, ,and the Foreign Agricultural Service, U. S. Departanent of Agriculture, are also cooper- ating. Former Newsman The new Director for Pak- istan is a 1952 graduate of the University of Oregon. He .has worked for newspapers in La- Gran'de, Pendleton, Portland and Boise. Before joining the Walla Walla Chambe of Com- merce as manager in 1959, he was manager of the LaGrande ing minister, have been placed in service positions Story will Wrestler% direct the convention orches- tra and songs while Christen- son will serve as asaistant in Lose Aga,n, icharge o f Immersion. Both are t segments of the 22 department N. C. Next 00on00ont00oo organization,. The three-day conference The Cheney High School wreli:ng team bowed to pow- erful,,,Cty League Clmmpion, Shadle Park, 23-16 Dec. 19. Cheney started ,out strong, but the Highlander's balanced ore,r-all power turned out to be the deciding factor. Coach Eldon Engel's stead- ily improving grappe take on a strong North Central High School team Saturday in Spokane. NC has two shut,outs to its credit so far s season in league mtches, and to hey almost upset the wresth'ng powerhouse of the sta*e, Moses Lake, last weekend. Resu'ts against Shadle Park: 103-tbs., Mike Rattray (C) pimled Scott Lipton 1:39 first; ll2-1bs. Craig Gable (SP) d. Vern Scott 5-2; 120-1bs Ken Benrwtt (SP) d. Bill Miller 10-5; 1274bs. Jerry orin (SP) d. John Diteman 6-2; 13'3-1bs. Steve McMillan (C) drew wth B.ruve Bentley 4-4; 138-1bs. Rich Semter (SP) d. Fred Swan 9-3; 145-1bs. Warren Afano (SP) d. Steve Mlter 5-2; 154-1bs. Keth Koch (C) d. Forrest Wilbanks 3-0; 165-1bs. Dennis Springer (C) d. Cd. Claus,on 9-2; 175-1bs. Don Cross (SP) d. Roger Chrisi.ansn 7-5; 191-1bs. Hank Bendix (SP) d. Gary Ruepple 5-1; Unlimited, Darrell Phillip- son (C) d. Mike King 4-0 Anglers Should Purchase 1964 Steelhead Cards Along with htmting and fish- ing licenses, steead fishing permit cards: .are now on a calender year basis, the &tate Game Del'tmen rmills, and anglers should lick up a new card from their local lic- ense dv=aler. While you are there, the Department sttggests, drop off yam" 1963 steehead card These ,are mailed to the Game Department land used to esti- mate steehead catch on Wash- in,gton's streams. Printed on the fishing per- mit is a reminder that the card must be turned in to the Game Department by Feb. 1, but for She steetheader who is still at it, dropping the 1963 card off at the license dealer is the onvenient way to re- member to pick up a new card The 1963 card may be mailed to the Game Depart- merit, a*s in the past, but new postal regulations complicate this It seems the folded card is smaller than the 3" x 4%" minimum sow required by the Post Office For this reason, the I68" steelhead fishing perrrut card must be placed in an ea.,etope to be mailed to the Game De- partment. The 1964 card is of a legal size to be mailed with- out an envelope Information gained from permit card returns is used in ptanning management of the seethead streams. DECALS--iong lasting Duro decals. Letters and figures from % inch to 3 inch. Free Press office. will serve as a refresher school for 15 congregations of Je- hovah's witnesses, including Cheney. Attendance is expect- ed to reach 1,200 on the final day.  that I$ the /,..k traglIfa story J of child with Please contribute to the MARCH FOR READY FOR SCHOOL--Everett V. Story, left, presiding min- !ster o the Cheney cengregaHon of Jehovah's Witnesses, and Richard Christensen, assistant presiding minister, are shown co.idering material relative to the three-day refresher school to be held by the Watch Tower Society in Spokane starting to- day. CHURCH ADDS ROOM--The Cheney Em- manuel Lutheran Church undertook $42,000 building project during the year and work was expected to finish about New Year's. The unit was constructed at Elm and Huron streets. Picture was taken in December. MEMORIAL DAY OBSERVEDMembers of General George Wright Woman's Relief Corps No. 8 placed wreaths on monument in Cheney City Park to observe Memorial Day. Monument was originally erected by the group. From left were Mrs. Alma Flikke, Mrs. Pete Billesbach, Mrs. Eva Ports and Mrs. Mary Maddux. Chamber of Commerce fr four years. Last year .the Walla Walh Ch.amber was judged by fhe U. S. Chamber ,of Commerce to be the most outstanding Chamber in its population .group. Schneiter was selected by the Junor Chamber of Commerce as WaHa Walla's "Outanding Young Man of ] 961," ,the year he alo receiv- ed the community's "Apprec- ation of Achievement Award". The past three years be has served on the Nati, on:al toard o:f Regents for the U. S. Chamber's Management Insti- tute at Santa Clara University. Steelhead Fishing Picks Up On Snake From southeast Washington comes news th, a,t the upper Stroke river picked up. A weekend check on the Colum- bia county portion of the Snake Showed wo anglers with no ,fish. On the Ga,rfield coun- I ty portion 26 arglers with two !fish. But the Asotiff county check of ,the Snake /a'Hied 44 fisher- men h, avinig caught 20 eel- head, most in the 10-15 pound class. MAYOR SHOWS WAY--Mayor Nolan Brown, [eft, Ron R. Winans, manager of the Medical Lake Bank merce, $150,000 in bonds purchased by the bank to building of Cheney's new swimming pool. Medical Lake bid was lowest of eight submitted. Picture appeared first week in May. For All Your Printing Needs Cheney Free Press Clearance MEN'S DEPARTMENT MEN'S TOP COATS, Values to $40.50 MEN'S SUITS Values from $42.50 to $69.50 MEN'S SPORTCOATS Values from $24.95 to $45.00 MEN'S HATS Values from $9.95 to $1500 MEN'S SLACKS Values fram 9.95 to $2395 MEN'S NYLON and FLEECES JACKETS MEN'S CLOSE-OUT JACKETS MEN'S White ,ald Colored Dress Shirts V,alues to $4.50 MEN'S TIES, Values to $2.50 MEN'S CORDUROY JEANS and SLIMS, Values to $5.95 Selection of Men's Shot and Long Sleeved Spmtss'hirts MEN'S WOOL SPORTSHIRTS, Values to $13.95 SELECTION OF MEN'S HOSE, Values to $1.50 MEN'S SELECTION OF SWEATERS, Values to $22.50 MEN's Work Sex O. D. and Wool & Cotton Sex, Reg. $ .59 WOMEN'S DEPARTMENT Womem,'s Nationally Advertised Sweaters Women's Nationally Advertised Skirts Women's Webfoot Sweters Women's Nationally Adversited Jackets, Skirts Women's Cotton .and Wool Cap,is Women's Suedes & Wool Dresses and Suits Women's Lined and Unlised Coats Selection of Women's Slips, Nightgowns & Baby Dolls Women's Mesh or Flat Knit Stockings, Reg. $ .98 Women's Girdles and Parti Girdles WOOLITE, Reg. $1.50 per can Women's Blouses, Values from $2.98 to $698 SHOE DEPARTMENT Men's Dress Shoes and Loafers Not ,all sizes .or colors, Values to $15.95 Women's Shoes--Big Selection, Values to $7.98 Close-Out ,on Same Men's Boots and 6" Shoes Women's Snow Boots, Values to $10.98 Men's Heavy Work Overshoes Girl's Paten, t Leather Shoes, Values to $4.98 Sale bn ] ns tht tist rets tent din hrall pear 50,; Dis,count 20 to  " Discount D0",' : 20 to "  o0 ;, Discomlt 50% Discount 50% Disount , 20% Discount 1 50% Discount NOW $1.99 NOW 2/$1.98 20% Disoun 40% Discourt , 50% Discount 20% Dunt By j 50% Discount swift NOW 3/$1.25 le Ch tDr.  . - Low ; te 20% Discaum pl, 20% Discount ' sal, NOW $5.99 d 50% Discount mod 50% Dseont co 20 to 50% Discount was 20% Discount cuss 50% Discount gain! 3/$2.35 or it NOW % PRICE ,Ium NOW $ .98 Albe NOW $1.00 to $4.98 .1 of ,he Po bas inist CLOSE-OUT $4.98 inv( NOW $2.98 and $4.96 a pr 50% Discount i 20% Discun !. we 30% Discount ][eeli NOW $2.98 m 1 sal ;entr ngto ] ,ey ' !" th, rsom ate said a fe J sa m