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Cheney Free Press
Cheney , Washington
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March 20, 1964     Cheney Free Press
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March 20, 1964
 

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THE WEEKLY NEWSPAPER SERVING SOUTHWEST SPOKANE COUNTY 41 Cheney, Washington, Friday, March 20, 1964 u Single Copy 10 CenU Aid Here On O. K. C hreneb,&apos;s pro- :aOOl wl,1 de- .of a $59 mi.l- 'tte in the eleCtion. was made with lvel of ax is sf- redemp- Has Stake a stake pass- st'ate for new si, Phon- for op- which w'Ould suf- answer the tel- others: hl Issue will be determined by the Co,unty Committee for School District Organization. 6. Extra mi}hge voed at the same time bonds are approved would be retired be'ore addi- tionM miLLage for redemptio,n of the bonds would begin, which time is two years after their sale. 7. For state participation in financing buildings, several requiremerrts mtrst be met. The district must be bonded to capacity, the builLdinffs must meet the unfoama building code, must saisfy the require- m:errts of the Nati, onal Council on Scho}ho.use Corrstruction. the state fire marshal, 'and the state s'anitatia, : department. Even w}hout state assistance, the requiremen,t of the state fire marshal ad state santa- tion departmert aply. 8. The square foot cost ot school buildings las ncreased since 1951 from $13 per square foot to $15.47, while cost of other construction, a.ceording to the index tsed by he State Board .of Education, increased from $13 to over $17 per square fot. The cost pet pu-i pil has decreased f,rom $1,250i in 1951 to $1,075 in 1962, a 6 per cent decrease. 7 Area Students ssure:d aIplica- means from hands and aVred by in .SMALL CONFERDonald state representative in a recent appearance State College, ex redistricting to Veo Feed Grain Signups Now Total 120 Easter Egg Hunt Set At Sutton Park An Easter egg hunt will be sponsored again this year by the Cheney Junior Cham- ber of Commerce. The hunt will be held in Sutton Park at 9 a. m. on Saturday, Mrch 28. In the event of rain, the hunt will be reset for 2 p. m. that afternoon. There will be first and sec- on prizes offered for the four age groups: 1-2; 3-4; 5, 6, 7; and 8, 9, 10. J. C. Survey Finds Fault With Signs The Junior Cham,ber of Commerce an,nmxnced today tha.t t has compLe{ed a sur- vey of the city's intersections, making an actual count on ex- isting :street signs or markea. As of Mavc,h 12, 120 farms in SuJkane County had been signed up fc,r participation in the 1964 feed grain program, W. D. Riddle, chairman off the Agricultural Stabilizao.n and Conservattion county commit- tee, has .announced. Co,untyfarms eligible to take part in thoFrogram ttal 1.038. Eligible" farms are those which grew one or more of the two feed grains--corn or bar: lay--during the program base years, 1o59 and 1960. Feed grain acreage signed up far divers,i,on through the program now totals 4,472 acre,s. including two acres o,f corn. and 4,470 acres of barley. Feed grain base acreages o,f the-e pa:rticipating farms am0,,.int t,o 53,935 acres. Earnings Listed Based on the farmer's intm;-I The survey revealed that of tions, as re,corded 'a,t the AS,CS I 253 existing or planned street cunty office, these predue-linterseetions n,ly 93 are ers will earn an estimated marked. Four of the inrtersec- $78,052 in diversion payments [ tions carry dou,be metal mark- for participating in the feed[ers ' placed at .heights well grain program this year. ' above the usua,1 seven foot Th.e chairman ?o,i,nts oust height accepted as s.dard ,that the 1964 feed grain pro- gram ,offers farmers an op- portunity to continue ,the pro- gres:s of the past two. years in balancing supplies wth e:st- mzted needs. At the same time, the program payments give participators a s,ubstantial re- turn from their acreage in which they usually have a heavy inves:tment. Program Explained Under the program, a grow- by many cities The rernaming markers are either wved (16) or con,crete _(70), and many of them are in 1,oca,,ons which make them hard to see or to read This leaves a tectal of 160 of the existing or planned intersectiors unmarked. A report o,n the resuts of this survey is be,g submit- ted to 'he City Council along with recomme:ndations on the er who reduces his feed grain acreage by at Least 20 percent of his farm's otaL base acre- age will earn a diversion pay- men for shifting the acreage G_ l'u#@r  ..... from p'oductfon to a conserv- el rw00l ing use (Payments for 1964 ..... .. uegree$ , , iu average higher than 'last ,,,, ,- ....... ,.,,,:,+ [ year .and'the maxrrmm diver- Illnn00 were can,ddates for degrees. ." . when informal gradttatien ex-I . . ..ffpvr mg groover will also qualify for a przcempport payment on,. ereises we,re ,held yesterday ln lthe n) ..... ' , rmaz proucan f ne'" 1 t the Studert Union buMding at, 1 ....... ._ ommunion lf-. XXToh.t .... $.. ,] I ro ]Maec! reage oI the ]ee vzp, mm for lans or TL J.. .a,   .. purchase agreemen on all lr[ |rn, .ne corn an aley produced type .and number off sns that wou!d be needed to bringer-'," Che- neys street markings up to standard. They are also reek- ing recommendtiorts on Stan- dardiziag the 'heg. d lo- caor',s of these , o  in edtmati'm degree [ were lary M. Carrol, Sharon on the farm's 1964 acreage.  Members  all ekttrches are [behag irWited o lmreipa in l a  service of Commuarion of [the Lord's Supper at the Che- [nay Crnristian  on [Thursday, March 26tit t 7:30 W. Click, Shirley Drummond, Steta, nie Halwas anxt Henry B. IVI4ekelson. MARKETS White GLib, bushel Soft White, bttshel ton ton Rye, ton $1:83 $1.83 $39.00 $42.50 $41.50 Wednesday quotation, FOB, Chancy. eWEATHER max. rain. pre. March 13 ............ 37 23 .00 March 14 .ii ......... 41 30 .21 March 15 ............ 49 32 .00 March 16 ............ 49 31 .00 March 17 ............ 45 31 ..3'1 March 18 ............ 46 29 .22 March 19 ............ 44 24 .00 Riddle reminds farmers that the program signup is now , under way .at the guaty office and will exfter through March 27. He urKis an early sigrmp as the. best way to avoid do}ays 'ad crowded of- fice condi:tions wch could de- velop as the d:eadli,ne nears. On Honor Roll Mark K. Si, mpson o Cheney has been named to the fresh- man honor roll a Washington State University for the first semester. 2he hnor roll is cmposed off t.he top 10 per cenZ .of the clas in" scholar: ship. Small of Cheney, chairman of the first pre- cinct Republican committee. At thb left is Henry D. Kass, EWSC assistant professor of political science. p. m. The occai will corn memorte che instit[on o the Lord's Supper ,by the Lord Jesus Christ "on the night when ,he was ,betrayed." A .description of t'he Jewish Pas,orer wilL be, preented by the best pastor, Donald A. Ross, with the use af symbols of the Passover table, and shv,ing how the Lard used symbols of prophe o the coming ,Meshia for ,t, estab- ' S hslment off the Lard Strper , and herby represeated him- self .as e .utfilament" --o that prophecT. Ministers expected to parcipatte in the Worshi'p will be the Ray. F_aeae Ross of the Community Church, the Rev. George Allen of lahe Cam- pus Ministry, the Pv. Crles Dittmar of the nited Church of OhaSst, and he Rev. K. W. Larrison of the Metahodist hurch. The Gkvistian Chrch choir will furnish musical aecompan- i'm.en for the see. Future Homemakers Win Top Award Cheney Chapter of Future IIomemakers, for he d suc- cessive year, won the "excel- tent" award with theia" skit in a competition held at the Col- fax high school March 14. The .skit, Looking Throu:h the Keyhole t Our Future, based ,on the year's program, was preserted a the Future Hmemakeas o,f America Rec- ognition Day. In addition to receiving the highest award, $20 in prize money was given the club by the spoa,sor of the competition, Sears Roebuck Fou naedon. High sch)ol studen attend- zng were Peggy S.'h, Koran Atkns, Karen We/mn, Betty Smith, Eizabeth Mere%l, Rose- mary Morehouse, Vicki Lind- ay, Domm Eriekson and Syl- via Mano. They were a,ccom. panied by their advisrs, Mrs. Margaret Waldo ,and Mrs. Ger. aldine BeckeT. GRAND PRIZE WINNERThis exhibit show- ing the anatomy of a frog was named grand prize winner in the eighth annual Science Fair held this week at Betz School. It was entered by Robin Halwas, 13, a seventh grad- er. He is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Halwas, 22 Clover St. 150 Enter Marshall Road Speed Limit tations is- sued by State Tropers for, violations on the MarSh,all road l prompted a warning in Jus- flee Court Monday by Jack Crabb.  ...... Crabb, justice of the peace, called a ,to a new speed liratt off 30 mph now in effect for  rad. The speed limit wm 45 mp ,and most drivers ae getting cta,tions s0 'The Mahall Road has a ',history of bad ceidents and mSt drivem, eeciall col- lege students com_mtig from Spokane, wotfld be mch bet- tar off to stay off it," rabb said. Court results: Wiliazn T. Lawr Jr., Walla Walla, speedh, oeicl $12; William O. Miclmel Jr., Cha- ncy, speeding, forfei, ted $10; Duncan P. McKenzie, Chancy, rm valid operators ,licease, for- fatted $6; John D. Sherwood, Chancy, speeding, fmffeitedl $12; 3'ames R. Trsarik, Spo- kane, neglertt driving, fined $16; Arlmr I Wenmr Jr., speeding, no operators license n person, fined $16; llmer G. Stiger, Gadget Heights, speeding, forfeRed $12; Den- ras W. Snook, ,drivg on slmder an no operars lic- erme, imaocent o first count, fined $11 on second; Dnald B. Knutsen, heney, ailUre to step a arterial, fined $5. Cheney Student's Ad Work Entered In State Exhibit Gail Buffer, C!heney Iligh School junior, received a gold key n.d ,a blue rbbon, finalist award for her entry in the Washington State SchoLastic art awards ehibit held at Fredrick and Nelsons in Seat- tle. The award erRtLes Gall to enter her art work in .t'he N a- tion,ai High School art exhibi- tion in New York City. An,other high school st.u- dent, Pal E darnatsu, was asked by-the judges to release her art work to the Washington Oongres of PTA to be exhib- ited in the PTA show in Se- attle. Other entries from the high school were submitted by Bonnie Le Van, Cami Sum- m'ertin, Lyda Whitinger, Car- ter Rennet, Do Pabanks, Denxty Springer and Jerri Clarlton. Ertries farm the Betz ele- menry school were Ja*hn Frost, Both Waddigton and loger Croodwin. ,Mrs. R. L. IIam'aa .is the school's a instetor': Annual Science ,Fair More than 150 entries were on displ, ay at the eighth annual Science Fair held at Bez school this week under the di- rection of Wired Beau'd, scie*me instructor, who origi- nated this project. The fair ends today (Friday). Exhibits, prepared by sew enth .arid eigh, tah graders at Betz, range from eleanen:tary reports on weather, electricity, corrserwtion, etc., to extensive projects in chemistry, physics, , aaatomy and many Each studen,t is .alowed to select h on project and CLASS OF 1944 PLANS REUNION Its reunion tixne for the "ClasS off 1944.,' Nex slur. trig will mark the 20th anmver. I ary of their gaaduaion from Cheny High School. On June 27 there wiLl be a banquet .ar dance in Spoakne for class members, spouses or dates, and a picnic a one off' the nearby lakes wth the chil- dren on Sunday. Addresses az'e cming in well el'though the fotlovin,g are needed: Greta Geselbrech., David More, Irene Thompson, Eva Sovle, GLoria ,Iske, Jamie France, Jim Hilt, Gene Nick- arson, and Virginia Philtps. If y one ha ifoarnation of any of the a0oove hey may call or wvRe Iris. Pat Coarath, 206 W. 5th., Cheney, Wash. Call 235-6351. Old Uniforms Needed Discarded or ouvn Boy Scout uniforms ave needed by other Cheney SCOUrtS, Dean Swegle said today. He asked that doners c,a/l hm at 235- 4754 or bring them to, his home at 415 B St. must preIa,re the exihi, for display. The grand prize was won by Robin Halvas for his exhibit of he natomy of a frog. Oher winners and damsel- cations ,ae as follos: bi,otogy: ba:cteriolVgy report  John Gamon, first; genetics (ehSck- an)  Robbie and Randy Mil- ler, second; plan,is  Roberta Rogers and Christine Judge, tird. Anatomy: frog  Robin I-Ihvas, first; ear -- Rn Ni- col, Set, and; aml c s:tem (man) -- Brad larker, third. PhysiCs: moisture tesSe -- Pill Stfffler, first; radio (2 trus.-  Rlh Konuk, sec- al; and water ,rerva" Chs Lagton, third., Geology: evolution  Ar, rm Wso and Meedih Mamanakis, ,first; rock Wpes- IVlhry Shadegg ad ,/rian WhltfieM, second; !Line,tone ' cave Cameron Berg, third. Chemistry: DNA 0hread o Life)  Deaa Halwas aad Jim ttobertn, first; soap (,how it clearts)  Marcella Miller and M, araa*n.e Johnson, eond; DNA -- Bil Hagein, third. Space:seven ax<mau IAla  md *Sand' Haux, first; the moan  Linda Ry and Lois Fairbanks, second; the four fronts -- Mary Smith, third. ttrtorable me,ion: Coke on teeth -- Ia,e MKee,han .'and Robin Giles; * teetir  Pem%v Pl,y; A cake with<m   Do bins; life of a frog- Kathy En'gel; rock cycle -- Carl Bier; ain reactiort -- INyn- na MeMfl.l, an and Virg'ma Atwood; and soil 'and water eonseawing  Dave M/lilln, Judges were Robe L. Coaa, Franklin G. DoLRtle ,and Rex Earls, science majors at East. errn WaShington State college. Pearce Hall Most Likely Name For New Dormitory A name for Ea.stern Wash- ington State College's new 12- story round .tower type dormi- tory for men will be consid- ered by the college's board of trustees in a meeting in Spo- kane ths evening. The board, meeting at the Sp,okae Club at 7:30, will also cortsider names for eight other bui.ldings nw being pla,nned. All ae part o{ a $7.5 million i building program on which] arcRects are now drawing plans. [ Included are a new library, I a new women s residence hall, ] a new industrial as building and a creative a coanplex of five bnild!ings--musie, art, drama, speech and hearing therapy ehnie, and a radio-tele- vision structure. The new rldenee hall for men was occupied early in January with the opening of the winter quarter. Action on .nami it was pestpened in December for three moahbs by the EWSC trustees. At that time, a petition signed by: 1,700 EWSC studen, ts asked thiat the hall be named "John Pitzger- aid Kennedy Hall" after the late President. At the Friday meeting, resi- dems of the hall are sched- uled to present the results o a vote for a name. It was re- ported .the name mast favored was Pearce Hall, releasing z3 tlre late George H. "Dec" Pearce, who ,spent 34 years a Eastern, from 1912 urtil his retiremen,t in, 1947. He was superintendent of buildings from 1920 until 'his retire- ment. The rmme least-liked for the new resident was said to be Savage Hall. Other proposals for action .by the board will be promotion in /ank off  famflty mem- bers and remme o aor others, and action on ta,nce of Tawanka Commons, the $1.3 miBion food service ten'mr scahedMed to be opened with the start of spng quar- ter March 30.