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Cheney Free Press
Cheney , Washington
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June 3, 1982     Cheney Free Press
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June 3, 1982
 

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Page 1 0 Cheney Free Press Thursday, June 3, 1982 Farm News Spangle family earns conservation honors Mr. and Mrs. Rich Baden, who farm east of Spangle, Washington have been selected as the 1982 Conservation Farm Family by the Spokane County Conser vation District. There will be a twilight tour of the Baden farm on June 8, beginning at 7 p.m., sponsored by the Conservation District. Friends, neighbors and people interested in soil and water conserva- tion are invited to attend the tour. The farm is located approximately 3% miles east of Spangle on Watt Road to Beyers Road. Baden has been farming the home place with his father, Chet, since 1977. In addition to the farming operation, he owns and operates Agricot Company, a Spokane-based business where he is designing special machinery for 'con- servation tillage and other farm uses. His father has been farming the place since 1946, and they moved to the present location in 1964. The family farms about 1,000 acres of cropland, which are devoted primarily to winter wheat and lentils--in about a 20-inch rainfall area. They raise some Bromegrass and Kentucky Bluegrass for seed and are working more grass into the rotation. He has tried raising sunflowers as a seed/oil crop. He also is incorporating divided slope farming into the operation. Baden said that "1977 was the last year for summer fallow on the farm." Since then, he has used annual crop- ping, (raising a crop each year in order to have a place for winter moisture to be stored) as the rotation. Rich used a tillager to keep crop residues on the soil surface. On the lentil ground, he broadcasts dry fertil- izer, then works the soil with the tillager about eight inches deep so that the fertilizer is incorporated in the top four inches of the soil. Then he packs it with a transpacker with all the previous crop residue left on top. This allows the winter wheat seed to germinate quicker and emerge faster to get a good growth going into the winter. He works his stubble ground in the fall with the tillager for about three to four years in a row, then he uses a moldboard plow the fifth year to control cheatgrass and windgrass. He tries to "pick a year when I can plow the cheatgrass seed deep." He feels that to control erosion you need to keep the rain where it falls on the field. He does have some grassed waterway to control excess water leaving the fields. Rich and his wife, Patricia, son, Mike, and daughter, Jennifer, live in the Spokane Valley. Rich is very active in the Toastmasters, belonging to both the Valley Club and the Country Club. He has been president and the area governor. He also is a member of the Washington Wheat Growers Associa- tion, Crop Improvement Association and Grass Growers Association Saving soil The Rich Baden family of Spangle recently was named as the 1982 Conservation Farm Family by the Conservation District. From left are Chet, Fran, Patricia and Rich, with Jennifer and Mike pictured in the foreground. Farmers cut back wheat production bushels, down two percent from 1981. The largest Hard Red Winter harvest ever is forecast because record and near-record crops in Kansas and Okla- homa will more than compensate for smaller harvests in other States On the other hand, prospective Soft Red Wint- er production is likely to be down about 10 percent from last year's record 673 million bushels because above-normal winterkill in major northern areas increased acreage abandonment. Re- U.S. wheat growers will likely har- vest fewer acres in 1982, reflecting voluntary response to the government's 15-percent acreage reduction program; however, generally favorable winter and spring weather could contribute to near-record yields and result in total 1982 wheat production of around 2.65 billion bushels, only five percent below last year's record. Winter wheat harvest is beginning, and the crop is estimated at 2.06 billion Foley to seek input J u n e 14 o n farm t n g Master Gardening tips Congressman Tom Foley heads a House Agriculture Subcommittee that will hold a public hearing in Spokane June 14 to get comments from farmers about how current farm programs are working: continuing low prices, increased pro- duction costs, high interest rates and declining exports. The subcommittee wants to get grassroots opinions directly from the farmers to find out whether they believe the current price support pro- grams are working effectively. Also, the panel will want to find out what far- mers think should be done to improve the export market for Americancrops. Persons who want to testify at the Spokane .Hearing should contact Gene Moos, staff director, House Agriculture Subcommittee on Wheat, Soybeans, and Feed Grains, 1301 Longworth House Office Building, Washimzton, D.C., 20515 (Telephone number:, (202) 225-6396). The Subcommittee on Wheat, Soy- beans, and Feed Grains will start the hearing at 8 a.m. in the Student Union Building at Spokane Falls Community College. Witnesses from the four North- west states are expected to testify at the Spokane hearing, which is the last of four hearings that had been schedul- ed at various parts of the nation. Foley said the panel will be looking at ways to improve farm income, which has suffered in recent years from Aglforestry class slated The seminars will be conducted at various places throughout the state. Other travel in conjunction with the seminars takes participants out of the state. Candidates must have lived in Wash- ingston for at least a year and must demonstrate a commitment to the state's agriculture and forestry in- dustry. The program is financed with contributions from individuals and businesses in the state. Field costs are paid for by participants. Application forms or more informa- tion may be obtained by writing or calling Dr. Arthur Peterson at the Foundation office, 3300 Carpenter Road, S.E. #71-C, Olympia 98503 or call (206) 456-0334. The Washington Agriculture and Forestry Foundation is once again seeking students for a class in leader- ship development. Like the four previous classes, mem- bers of the new group will be learning about the major issues facing the state's two gigantic industries--forestry and agriculture. The classes are de- signed to strengthen leadership quali- ties among persons in these fields and those in related occupations. Applications will be accepted until July 31 for the two-year program. From the applicants, foundation officials will select 30 men and women to go through the intensive training. Two classes already have graduated. A third will finish in May. The fourth will continue its seminar program next year. By Spokane County Master Gardener A place to relax on a hot summer day when the world is against you is a sweet smelling shady retreat.! There are shady areas in everyone's yard s O it is up to the individual to plant shade loving, fragrant flowers to complete the idyllic spot. No plant will grow in total darkness; however, a number will grow in partial shade, and a few actually prefer total shade. As in all horticulture endeavors, soil preparation is of paramount import- ance and shaded places certainly are no be replanted each year. Other perennials that are hardy in this region and do well in either partial or full shade are the plaintain lily, also know as hosta and the daylilly. Not all varieties have fragrant flowers. They vary in size from dwarfs with two-inch leaves to jumbos that have leaves two feet across. Pick the size you like and the one that will fit your space. Every partia!lyhaded area should have some anemones for long lasting color. The flowers don't have an odor and the plants may need some cover to exception. Most plants like soil that is survive the winters in this region, but well drained, has a high Percentage of organic matter such as compost that provides nutrients and conserves mois- ture. A small soil testing kit that is available in garden stores can return dividends by telling ,the gardener whether the soil needs commercial fertilizer. Plants that grow well in total shade, and one that everyone likes are the ferns. They don't produce flowers but their foliage is super attractive and they do create an earthy odor that is very pleasing even to most people that complain about hayfever. Further- more, a feature that appeals to the "Lazy Gardener '' is they don't have to that little bit of work is worth the effort. The flowers and plants mentioned are by no means a complete list of peren- nials that do well in shade. Don't forget some of the better-known annuals for nice smell, like the sweat pea and sweet william. Impatiens do exceptionally well in full shade, and all varieties of pansy can be raised by anyone. Finally, some unknown philosopher is credited with the advice that youngs- ters should be encouraged to do garden- ing before they get old enough to consider it work. By the time they ,get older, they'll like it and any dirt they pick up.along the way is the kind that can be handled with soap and water duced harvested acreage and yield prospects will also cause White wheat production to be down--about 15 per- cent. Substantial program compliance is likely to reduce the 1982 spring wheat harvest from a year ago. Early season supply/demand pros- pects for U.S. wheat in 1982/83 are for another year ef record supplies, with exports below this year's record 1.8 billion bushels and domestic disappear- ance unchanged. The result would be another buildup in carry-over stocks, with grain under CCC ownership or in the farmer-owned reserve making up the major portion. Under these condi- tions, the average farm price may be only slightly better than 1981/82's $3.70 a bushel, likely ranging from $3.60 and $4. If prices fall below the $4.05-a-bushel target price, participants in the 1982 acreage reduction program will receive deficiency payments. Early prospects for world wheat output in 1982/83 suggest that pro- duction may be up somewhat from last year's record 453 million metric tons. Combined with an increase in world carrying stocks, the forecast output would make the global wheat supply for 1982/83 more than ample to accomodate continued expansioa in c0hsumptioa: Hourly Help Or Live-In Nurses Aide, Homemakers, and Chore Person 2- 7 Days a Week QUALITY CARE "The Complete Nursing Service" 1982 LMSB. $ DANNY GAITHER IN CONCERT FRIDAY JUNE 18, 7:30 P.M. l of America's best-loved Enjoy one GOSPEL SINGERS, along with Band Ensemble. Ii.J CHENEY CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE College Access Road -- Phone 235-6621 2 blocks from north edge of Cheney FREE WILL OFFERING - =SEE YOU THERE" J CHECKI AT LINCOLN. YOU DE THE MINIMUM. 838-7866 Flee c NO minimum balance. Tired oftheone-size-fits-all -'N approach to free checking? Then come to Lincoln Mutual. Where we offer four different ways to qualify. For example, Lincoln Checking is free when you use Direct Deposit to have your payroll or retirement checks credited toyour account. After an initial deposit, no minimum balance is required. Free Gifts. Open a new checking account with S250 or more by July 2, and you'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. With-  out putting more into it. Accounts insured up to $100,000 by the FDIC Lin00.ol. n Mutual Savnngs00000000nk 304 Fi,st, Cheney .,4 Court Report Cheney Muniopal Court Judge Daniel Maggs May 20, 1982 Janet Lee Miller was granted a deferred prosecution in connection with o charge of driving while intoxicated; Younis AI-Mishql was fined $57 for speeding; Marilyn K. Eaman was fined $57 for speeding; Manuel E, Costa was fined $37 for an unsafe U-turn; Hersel L Irwin was fined $37 for speeding; Nhon Ke Truong was fined $37 for speeding; Frances C. Lumbly was fined $37 for studded tires; Mary M. Nelson was fined $29 for expired tabs; Joseph D. Jarvis was fined $37 for speeding;' Mark Johnson forfeited bond on a parking infraction; James D, Fitzpatrick had charges of failing to respond to a traffic infraction and not having a valid operator's license continued to June 3; Darin R. Croy was given a three-month deferred fine of $25 on a minor-in possession charge; Alfred Garcia, Jr., had a $100 fine suspended and 177 days of a 180-day sentence suspended in connection wilh a charge of driving while intoxicated; Jeffrey E. Snow was fined a total of $146,25 and had 179 days of a 180-day sentence suspended an a charge of driving while intoxicated; Patrick Maddux had two counts of issuing bad checks compromised; Larry A. Weisman failed to appear on a charge of driving while intoxicated; Sugianta Adisu- wiryo was fined $19 for studded tires; Joe J. Biggs was fined $19 for speeding; Julie A. Cromwell was fined $15 for not having her license in immediate possession; Jack V. Rischer was fined $30 for speeding; Michael W Hadley was fined $45 for speeding; Mark D. Johnson was fined for an illegal U-turn and for expired tabs; Daniel F K;aue had a charge of an mproper U-turn continued; Gregory D Merrill was fined $30 for speeding; Barry M. Miller was fined $15 for speeding; Lynn M. Mothe was fined $,5 each for not having a required license and for speeding; Connie Y. OIson was fined $30 for speeding; Norma J. Ottele was fined $19 for speeding; James M. Price hod a studded tires charge continued; Megan M, Rounds was fined $30 for speeding; Nathan B. Smith had a speeding charge continued; Richard A. Thoren was fined $30 for speeding; ladle L Weber was fined $30 for speeding; Vickie L. Anderson was fined $25 on a minor-m- possess*on charge; Julia A. Belknap had a dog-at-large charge and a charge of nat having a dog license continued to June 17; Marilyn R Bordner failed to appear on a charge of issuing a bad check; David B. Brand was appointed a public defender and had trial set for May 27 on a minor-in-possession charge; Mikel D, Cauvel was fined $25 on a minor*in-possession charge; Sherry L. Dixon forfeited $77 and had a charge of failing to respond to o traffic infraction dismissed; Deneen F. Dorsey failed to appear on a negligent driving charge; Pamela M. Faerber was fined $25 on a minor*in- possession charge; Douglas A Gingrich was fined $25 on a minor m-possession charge; Michael L. Gray, Jr., was fined $10 on a minor-in-possession charge; Phillip E. Haugen was fined $25 on a minor-in- possession charge; Robert V. Henley was fined $25 on a minor-in-possession charge; Marc N Hill had a minor-in-possession charge continued; Nancy L. Kaye was fined $25 on a minor-in-possession charge; Doyle A. Kuest had a minor-m-possession charge continued; Jacqueline Kutrowski had o third-degree lhefl charge dismissed, but was fined $25 for a simple trespassing charge; Steven P McGinley was fined $25 on a minor4n-possessmn charge; Mike S. Navarre was fined $25 for fighting; David A. Olson had a 90-day sentence suspended m connection with a minor*in- possession charge; Dennis C. Patterson had 89 days of a 90-day sentence suspended in connection with a fighting charge; Cameron J. Perry Foiled to appear on a minor-in- possession charge; Brenda J. Selder had trial set for June 3 an a minor-in-possession charge; Heidi K. Simpson was fined $25 on a minor-in-possession charge; Elden S. Sorenson had trial sel for June 17 on a charge of failing to respond to a traffic infraction; Terese Ann Slaty was fined $25 on a minor-m-posses- sion charge; Jane E Vickers had charges of being a minor-m-possessmn and obstructing a public servant continued three months, pending ,1 Wayne T. Byers had charges of thi trespassing; Rudy S. Uibel had cht theft and trespassing dismissed; forfeited bond in connection with respond to a parking infraction; Michael D. Ennis had a mine fighting charges dismissed; Micha required license charge dismissed; was fined $30 on a snow removal was fined $30 on a snow remoV Gomez forfeited bond on a snow Brad Janssen was fined $30 0 Christopher Jones failed to appear o pay dumping and minor-in-I promised; Tracey Wuertz paid a $30! Dennis L Weatherwax had trial minor-in-possession charge; Charles T. Williams had a char the delinquency of a minor conti pending dismissal; Charles M. on a parking infraction; Mark P. on a minor-in-possession charge; Jill D. Becker was fined charge; Allison Simmons had dismissed Lori Woodward had dismissed Anthon infraction Pamela G. Bradford was fined protected wildlife; Sandra L Brunn fishing without a valid license; I fined $40 for fishing without his lic Kenneth T. G'ulldord failed to c exceeding the fish limit; Keven Moran was fined $35 fat gear; My Van Nguyen was fined a license on not guilty in connection with a and filed a transfer to Jeff B. Prather forfeited $100 for limit; Thomas K. Ramberc days of a 180-day sentence with charges of simple assault David Taylor failed to appear on without his license on his person; Glen A. Wagner was fined $40 f0t I gear; Michael W. Walsh had continued; Donald G. Young fail charge of fishing with illegal faileld to appear on a charge o_f gear; and Joseph S. Triano, Jr., fal charge of fishing with illegal gear. I Airway Heights Municipal Coul Judge Pat Warnit May 18, 1982 Michael E. Rhodes was fined driving; Donald S. Coleman was fi 179 days af a 180-day sent connection with a charge of drivint Richard W. Beckman had charges o' a minor, obstructing an officer continued to June 15 for trial; j L Donald S. Coleman was fined $] valid driver's license on his person;J0 a fine suspended in connection ' having a valid operator's license ol also was fined $15 for failing to I infraction and $203.75 on a charg intoxicated, for which he also t. 180-day sentence suspended; ID Robert Donald Brisbane had trial  June 15 on a reckless driving char Reedy failed to appear on a neglig Jason M. Haddix failed to appear o1. charge; Rory Evan French was fined negligent driving charge; ]k) Michael J. Brown was found not- driving; Edward V. Lukaszeski w $312.50 and had 179 days of o(,,,,, suspended on a charge of driving,,,,,,, and Howard Becker was fined $25) muffler and defective tires Cheney churches Cheney Christian Church Cheney Community 524 5th St. 3rd 8. Pine Corner of 5th t D Sts. SUNDAY Services: Sunday School Bible School 10:00 a.m. Worship Hour 1 Classes for all ages. Evening Bible Hour  Morning Worship and WEDNESDAYS] Communion 11:00 a.m. Family Night Sunday Evening Youth Claire Richards, Pa Meeting  6:30 p.m. 235-6825 i Choir Practice Sun., 9:15 a.m. John Myers, Pastor United Methodist Phone 235-8368, 235-4148' of Cheney 4th  G Streets Cheney Baptist Churi:h Church School 2nd El" Oakland Morning Worship 1 SUNDAY Gregory K. Jackson, I Sunday School 9:45 a.m. 2354940 Nursery Care Provi Morning Worship 10:55 a.m. Training Union 6:00 p.m. Cheney Assembly o Evening Worship 7:00 p.m. Meeting at Marshall CI WEDNESDAY Center, Fourth prayer Meeting 7:00 p.m. Sunday School Pastor Robert Thomason Morning Worship 235-6400 Evening Service Call about Mid-Week Cheney Seventh.say Duane Thomas, Pa Adventist Church 235-5247 i t mile north on Highway 904 Sabbath School 9:30 a.m. Saturday Worship 11:00 a.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 Et Adult Forum 9 a.m. Worship 10 a.m. Pastor Philip H. Maakestad Worship for Students 11:30 a.m. Campus Pastor Larry Meyer St. Rose of Lima Catholic Church Sixth and Annie Place Ma,es: Sat. 5:30 p.m. Sun. 9:00 Et 1 t :00 a.m. Holy days (as announced) Confession: Sat. 4:00-5:00 p.m. Father John Oosterman 235-6229, 838-8069 Faith Center Foursquare Gospel Church 10 N. 7th -- COrner of 7th 8" Elm Sunday 10:00 a.m. Thursday 7:00 p.m. Steve Perry, Pastor - :35-4402 United Church of Christ 23 N. 6th 235-4193 Adult Fellowshtp Monthly LEARNING COMMUNITY Christian Education all ages 9:30 Nursery Care 9:30-12:00 Worship Service 11:00 a.m. Rev. H. Bodle 235-4969 235-4193 Cheney Church of the Nazarent College Access Roa and SUNDAY  Y Sunday School  [ Morning Worship 11 rs , tttt Chotr Practme 4 )S, .a I h Evening Worship  mi (Nursery available for all s! ==Ur I E WEDNESDAY  I" Adult Bible Study 7 r Teen Bible Study 7:( !4 J. C. Pults, Pastor 2354 ;t I Terry Cu mm2;c=at i ] Bn "  BUd Church of Jesus of Latter.Day Murphy Road F'wst Ward Sacrament Sunday School 1 Priesthood, Relief Society 6* Youth Meetings 11 Bishop Arvel 235-5123 Second Ward Sacrament Sunday School Priesthood, Relief Society 8 Youth Meetings Bishop 235-4608 St. Paul's Episcopai i Corner 7th  C Holy Eucharist 8- Church School (Babvsittina Rev. Caryl 235-6150 i