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Cheney Free Press
Cheney , Washington
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May 27, 1982     Cheney Free Press
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May 27, 1982
 

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Page 6 Cheney Free Press Thursday, May 27, 1 982 Moynahan receives western aA t award Jay Moynahan Master Gardening tips Cheney's Jay Moynahan, 462 Annie PI., was awarded the Ace Powell Art Award at the rational Western Art Show and Auction, held May 14 at Ellensburg. Moynahan, who also is an associate professor of criminal justice at Eastern Washington University, operates the Art of the Northwest with his wife, Sue, in Cheney. He has been interested in western art and has written about western art for 13 years. He has published The Fred Oldfield Book, which is about a Seattle artist, and currently is working on a biography of Ace Powell, which he expects to complete in two years. Powell (1912-1978) was an artist in Montana who often helped younger artists, according to Moynahan, who received the ninth-annual Ace Powell award. Presenting the specially de- signed plaque, complete with a bronze relief of Powell, was Tom Knapp, a New Mexico artist and designer of the plaque. The Cheney art enthusiast noted that the award was a complete surprise to him. Besides his interest in art, Moynahan also is studying jails and prisons in the United States and elsewhere. This coming fall, he will take a group of EWU students to Ireland as part of his work on a book in that area, A ltistory of Irish Penal Systems. For the past year, Moynahan and fellow instructor Robert Morganstern, now head of the Criminal Justice Department at EWU, have also aired a talk show on the local KSPO radio station. Lutheran church plans day care Emmanuel Lutheran Church of Cha- ncy, located at 639 Elm St., will begin operating a day care and an early learning center, beginning Sept. 1. The program will be under the direction of former Cheney School District teacher Carolyn Gray, with the help of Margaret Swenson, also a former teacher and currently a sub- stitute teacher in the Cheney district. Hours of operation will be from 6 a.m. through 6 p.m., Monday through Fri- day. Children--ages six months through 10 years--will be provided care in a Christian environment, regardless of race, creed or religion. Children will be served lunch, as well as a morning and afternoon snack. Included in the day care will be a structured learning, rogram for child- ran ages three to five. Children needing before or afterschool supervision also will be welcome, as will children needing occasional care. Applications now are being accepted on a "first-come" basis. Enrollment is limited. For more details, call 235-8052 or 838-3966. By M. Marguerite Crane Spokane County Master Gardner Perennial herb plants can be charm- ie and useful border plants; their hq inctive shapes and foliage are most ntlractive when they are paired and ,. epeated at set intervals. Each plant needs its own space to wid crowding, as most herbs have .preading habit. Tall plants serve as background and protection from sun a nd wind for the smaller plants. Most herbs prefer a well drained, sandy loam soil with a pH of 6-7 A soil that is too rich will produce heavy h4iage but the concentration of flavors td scents will be diluted. The soil should be tilled or spaded to a ,:tplh of eight to 12 inches. Peat, ::ofnpost or other fine organic matter .hould be worked into soil that is too i,.it and sandy. Clay soils can be -rrected by the addition of sand, , ,:l|'se peat or coarse compost. !rrect soil preparation will encour- ,.,e proper plant growth and reduce the ,mount of time and energy required to  mtain an attractive area. !lanting holes should be three times :i...ize of the root system. A hand full ,i bone meal worked into the bottom of . hold will encourage sturdy root !roth. A grouping of sages and lavenders mnke a good background. The tall ::n'den age with its grey-green leaves mnpliments the evergreen, Old Eng- il lavender, Vera, that also has grey- u'een leaves. Both of these plants produce blossoms in shades of purple. horter sages of distinctive appearance re the Golden sage whose green leaves have golden edges and the Tri-Color sage with green, purple and cream variegated leaves. The lavender, Mun- stead, blends well with these sages and produces a deep lavender flower. The Hyssop has glossy green leaves and blue flowers. The leaves have a resinous taste and are used in soups and salads. Camomile, medium sized, white flowered, has a fruity, apple scent, the flowers are used in teas. Flax with its lacy foliage and starry blue flowers is a good companion plant. Winter Savory produces tender, spicy leaves and stems in early spring and turns glossy green when mature. ThYmes range from the foot high Garden and Lemon thymes to the short, bright leaved White Moss thyme. Most of the thymes are small elegant, shrubby plants with such unusual fla- vors as, Nutmeg, Caraway and Orange. Flavored thymes are usually no more than six inches in height. They are excellent culinary herbs and make delicate and unusual teas. Clumps of Chives can be set inter- mitently among the smaller herbs and add an interesting texture with their green blades and pale lilac flower heads. The mints, desirable as they are, should not be included in the border but given a place of their own because of the rampant root growth. Once an herb border has been es- tablished, it required little care other than winter mulching, spring and mid- summer feeding and a deep watering when dry. Day care Emmanuel Lutheran Church will open a day care service this fall, and applications now are being accepted. Above, from left, are Pastor Philip Maake. stad, five-year-old Jennifer Gray and program co. ordinators Carolyn Gray and Margaret Swenson. Airman Berdis earns honor AIC David J. Berdis, a 1980 Cheney High School graduate and son of George and Myrna Berdis of 233 Gregory Dr., Cheney, recently was named as Out- standing Airman of the Quarter (Jan- uary-April) at Bentwaters AFB, Eng- land. Berdis is a fire protection special- ist, as well as a fire extinguisher maintenance technician. He also works with schools to teach fire safety to children. Involved in many off-base activities, the airman was one of very few to qualify and be certified to work for the Suffolk Fire Service. At the fire station, he conducts tours for foreign visitors, as well. Besides authoring two local newsletters ("Hot Stuff" for the local fire department and "Hot Point" for commanders and supervisors), he also is pursuing a college degree. Noah Cubby Nancy and Mile Vecln, who recently opened the Noah's Ark Book Store at The Depot in downtown Cheney, regularly provide Christian entertainment at Noah's Cubby, their new Christian coffeehouse. RA TCLIFFE MA Y S PECIA L LUBE * OIL * f:'LTER $18.00 INCLUDES 5 QUARTS OF 10-40 OIL AND FILTER FOR ANY MAKE CAR. I I I III I I Cheney Public Library recently Installed a new computerized listing of libra New catalog h. terminal also will show the holdings of the Spokane Falls Community Co all Spokane Public Library branches and all seven county libraries-by aut subject. Above, Cheney Librarian Jean Breltenfeldt, left, shows library patron of the Four Lakes area how to use the terminal. Cheney Library installs catalo On May 17, Cheney Public Library " " " a speed-scanning button joined seven area libraries in intro- lsr I[ : fn h: dS Pml nst ; u n:Y tLhieb r;:: on the machine, tbe patr ducing new push-button catalogs which ject. "It takes less than a minute to access by author, title and will use a computer-provided microfilm to list materials. Specially designed "RAM 4 CaM terminals" will replace the micro- fiche readers currently in use in all Spo- kane County Library District facilities. "The new catalog will be much easier and faster to use," said Michael Wirt, show someone how to use the new catalogs, and most patrons will be able to use them without assistance. Complete instructions will be posted on each machine." The single reel of microfilm, listing the libraries' holdings is contained in the machine, said Wirt, eliminating the need for a user to handle the film. Using "The new catalogs, eventually be used at County Libraries, all Spd Library branches and SI Community College Libraj to use and almost unbre$ Wirt. "Each catalog will tion on materials owned t systems." Court Report Cheney Municipal Court Judge Daniel Maggs May 13, lg82 Roy E Hasse was fined $387.50 and hod 173 days of o IB0-day sentence suspended in connection with o charge of driving while intoxicated; Mourice E. Smith faded to appear for trial in connection with a charge of spraying in an unauthorized area; Suk Lee Clark was fined $19 for speeding; Sogianto Adisuwiryo failed to appear on a studded tire charge; Dav,d C Brenna was fined $19 for having studded tires; Wdham B Butler faded to appear on speeding end dlegal passing charges; Darnel R Codd to,led to appear on a charge of going the wrong way on a one-way street; Donald D. Crawford was fined $55 for speeding; Connie M. Fehon was fined $19 for failing to stopi Lorne J. Harvey was fined $37 for speeding; Randy R Hollingsworth was fined $37 for not having h,s motorcycle endorsement and for not having ,equired eyewear; William E. Johnson was fined $1,5 for not hawng his operator's license on his person; Barry M M,Iler had o speeding charge continued; Tracey L Bechtoldt was fined $25 for fighting; Julia A. Belknap failed to appear in connection with a dog-at large charge; Mirth A. Courtright was fined $10 on a re,nor-m-possess,on charge; Jennet L Cook was fined $5 for having a dog-at-large; Michael O. Ennis was fined $25 for fighting. Bar! P Mackay was freed $26 for speeding and not hawng a vahd hcense; Casey T. Phillips was fined $5 for possess,on of fireworks; Mark A. Puyear was fined a total of $10 for having a dog-at-large and no dog hcense; Shown M Sullens had o minor-in-possession charge conhnued; Saie S. Munson was fined $19 for speeding; Mark A Murdz,a was fined $19 for foiling to stop; Kenneth W. Purcell was fined $19 for having studded tires; 0ovid P. Ray was fined $19 for speeding; Scott F. Wardelt was fined $45 for speeding; George G. Zepeda was fined $9 for not using due core; RL. Cart was fined $1 for a parking infraction; Craig Hansen faded to appear on o parking infraction charge; Randy Hollingsworth was fined $5 for a parking refraction; Forfeiling bond in connection with either parkinl or traffic infractions were Kathleen E. Mace, Barbara A. Parks. (ad Tyler and Brad Doly; Jim Kaschik was fined $3 for a parking infractiOn; Robert Williams was fined )i)!;i);i));!;)iii);)!i?;)ii;;i;)ii;))iii)i))iii))))i;;);;?)ii)i)i)i!i)?i)i)::)::ii;iiiiii)iiii);i!i)iii))ii Subscribe i0000iii 00i00i00:iii0000i0000iii ilili00.il i::iii::iiiiiii i00iii iiiiiiiiiiii i:00iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii iiiiiiii iiii ii!iil iiiii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii CHECKING AT LINCOLN. YOU DE THE MINIMUM. $1 savings gets free checking.-'q Tired of the one-size-fits-all approach to free checking? Then come to Lincoln Mutual. Where we offer four different ways to qualify. For example, whenyou keep $1,000 or more in a Lincoln passbook or statement savings account, you get Lincoln Checking free. Free Gifts. Open a new checking account with S250 or more by July2, andyou'll receive your choice of a free pair Of fine dressmakers' shears or a free digital desktop thermometer. So stop by today. And get more out of your checking account. Without . putting more into it. Lincoln Mutual [[ Savings nk 304 First, Cheney @1982LMSB $1 for o parking infrocl,on; Mohamad A AI-Maliki was fined $15 for an expired vehicle hcense; James T. Gresham was fined $37 for studded tires; David W. Damrell was fined $26 for speeding; Jill M. Fisher was fined $37 for speeding; Jeffrey P Crow was fined $37 for not having any motorcycle endorsement; Kent R. Kornmeyer was fined $37 for speeding; Shelly M. Vickaryour was fined $37 for studded tires; Robert M. Barton, Jr., failed to appear on a charge of ,ssumg a bad check; Randy L. Hall failed to appear on a charge of issuing a bad check; Laura D. Parker failed to appear on a charge of issuing a bad check; William K. Watts had trial sol for June 17 in connection with a charge of driving while intoxicated; R,chord J. Shields was fined $15 for not having o valid operator's license; Andrew L. Mifzell was fined $19 for fading to stop; lines; Jim C. Kerr was fined $10 for license; Joel A Meckstroth was fine0 eight hours of commun,ty service in littering charge; Charles L Burke exceeding the hsh limit; Michael F PI) assault charge continued; J Sally L Parrott failed to appear on oh without a license; Scott A. Sanders r exceeding the fish limit dismissed | . forfeited $75 for fishing without a'l '1 Wasson was assigned eight hours of c I for exceeding the fish limit; Heidi M. b I $40 for fishing without a license; Robert W Humiston forfeited $75 fish limit; Joseph A Tedesco fe" exceeding the fish hmil; John E. John B. Eisenman failed to appear on a charge of $175 ,n connection with charges ofb fishing without o license; Jose G. Elizalde failed to loaded r,fle and exceeding the fish lid. appear On a charge of fishing without his license on his Pratt had a charge of driving while ur person; Alan C. Grimm was fined $10 for exceeding the of alcohol dismissed Cheney churches Cheney Christian Church Cheney Community Cl 524 5th St. 3rd Et Pine 23 Corner of 5th Et D Sts. SUNDAY ' Services: Sunday School 9: Bible School 10:00 a.m. Worship Hour 11 : Classes for all ages. Evening Bible Hour 7:0( Morning Worship and WEDNESDAYS Communion 11:00 a.m. Family Night 7:0 Sunday Evening Youth Claire Richards, Pastor Meeting 6:30 p.m. 235-6825 Choir Practice Sun., 9:15 a.m. I John Myers, Pator lllJtEN] Methodist Ch I Phone 235-8368, 236-4148' of Cheney I 4th [t G Streets 2 Cheney Baptist Church Church School 9: 2nd Et Oakland Morning Worship 11:0 SUNDAY Gregory K. Jackson, Past Sunday School 9:45 a.m. 235-4940 Morning Worship 10:55 a.m. Nursery Care Providedl Training Union 6:00 p.m. Cheney Assembly of Evening Worship 7:00 p.m. Meeting at Marshall Cam WEDNESDAY Center, Fourth El- F ;. Prayer Meeting 7:00 p.m. Sunday School 9:3( Pastor Robert Thomason Morning Worship 10: 4L-- 235-6400 Evening Service 6:0 Call about Mid-Week Servi Cheney Seventh-nay Duane Thomas, Pastor Adventist Church 235-5247 ,-. 1 mile north on Highway 904 Sabbath School 9:30 a.m. Saturday Worship 11:00 e.m. Family Night Wed. 6:30 p.m, Pastor Larry Unterseher 235-6000 . 299-4925 Emmanuel Lutheran Church 639 Elm St. 235-6300 Sun. School  Adult Forum 9 a.m. Worship 10 a.m. Pastor Philip H. Maakeetad Worship for Students 11:30 a.m. Campus Pastor Larry Meyer St. Rose of Lima Catholic Church Sixth and An ie Place Mass.s: Sat. 5:30 D.m. Sun. 9:00 8 11:00 a.m. Holy days (as announced) Confession: Sat, 4:00-5:00 p.m. Father John Oosterman 235-6229, 838-8O69 Faith Center Foursquare Gospel Church 10 N. 7th -- COrner of 7th Et Elm Sunday 10:00 a.m. Thursday 7:00 p.m. Steve Perry, Pastor - 235-4402 United Church of Christ 23 N. 6th 235-4193 Adult Fellowentp ionthJv LEARNING COMMUNITY Christian Education all ages 9:30 Nursery Care 9:30-12:00 Worship Service 11:00 a.m. Rsv. H. Bodle 235-4.969 235-4193 Cheney Church of the Nazarene College Access Road SUNDAY Sunday School 9:45! Morning Worship 11:00! Choir Practice 4:45! Evening Worship 6:00 t (Nursery available for all servit WEDNESDAY Adult Bible Study 7:00! Teen Bible Study 7:00! J. C. Pults. Pastor 235-662 Terry Cumm,ng socate r # 235-8993 i Church of Jesus Chrl of Latter-Day Sain Murphy Road 235  Fast Ward Sacrament 9: Sunday School 10:20  Priesthood, Relief Society Et Youth Meetings 11 : 10 Bishop Arvel HemenwaY 235-5123 Second Ward Sacrament 1 "gO! Sunday School 2120! Priesthood, Relief Society El" Youth Meetings 3:1 Bishop Ray Barnes 235-4608 i St. Paul's Episcopal C Corner 7th El" C St. Holy Eucharist Et _j L, hurch School 11:01 (Bab vsittina or,yided ! Rev. Can/; Marsh 235-6150