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Cheney Free Press
Cheney , Washington
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June 25, 1965     Cheney Free Press
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June 25, 1965
 

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Page 8 Cheney Free Press Friday, June 25, 1965 WSU's Annual Cereal Field Day July 7th Holds Many Things Interesting to Farmers Mutants, Hybrids, Club Wheats, Disease-Control Studies, WSU Cereal Field Day Features. Manmade mutants; footrot, snomold and stripe rust sudies; hybrid wheats; and new wheat, barley ,and oat varieties nearing release are among the higblights of WSU's annual Cereial Field Day, July 7. Cl,ayton B. Kelsey, county ex- tensio agent, released details of the program today along with a blanket invitaU, on farmers and other taxpayers to atterd the Wshington State University cereal researcll re- view. He said the all-day pro- gram will include m, oinintg arid Mternoon tours of WSU's SpiKman agrorLimy farm, and an optional visit to view sno mold research in WSU's n,ew 1,ew temperature greenhouse. Don Moor, Olympia, state di- rector of agriculture, will add- ress field day visitors to,[low- ing a n,o-hest lun,cheon on Bai- ley field. Kelsey s,Nd the pro- gram will start :at 9 a. m. in front of the fieldhouse on the WSU campus in Pullman. First item on the agenda is regis- tration, coffee and d, ouhn,us. Vehicles Limited At 9:30 a. m. sharp, trucks will transport visitors to the Agrom)my farm for the morn- inlg program. Kelsey urged any- one interested in viewing the re,search plots and ,hearing the research reports to be on .hand for the 9:30 departure time. "No other vehicles wil] be ad- mitted to the farm. ExpeTience has shown th,at the only way to keep the dust and noise to a minimum so visitors can see and hear is to limit the nwm-, ber of vehicles and to keep, everyone moving in one direc- tion," Kelsey said. "A number of exciting new research de- velopments," he added, "amp- ly compensate for thins slight iIlo,nvenience." Visitors will see a high yieldirg, short,strawed chem- ically-induced mutant of Al- pine, 6-rowed winter feed bar- Icy, and plots of Piroline 2- rowed soring m,lting barley. Piroline will be relleased to Washingto,n producers this fall for seedi,ng next sprin,g if malt- Illl I SPECIALS! This Week Only Men's 8 oz. Gloves, pr .......... 19c Bath Towels ............................ 47c Children's Thongs, pr ................ 9c Cheney Dept. Store ing tests now underplay by the industry are favorable. Spring Wheat Demo Groovers Interested in spring w:heat will see a chemically- induced shod-strawed mutant ,of Marad resistant to lodging under irrigated conditions. The Marled mutant is being tested in the region, at nursery this year and las been ,seeded in 18 }ocatiorm througlout the Northwest. Short-strawed mutants of Butt and Omar, and duru mutants from the WSU breed- in,g program will ao be on display. Short-strawed spring wheats in vari, ous stages of de- ve:lopmen,t including many for- eign introductions and durum or macaroni wheats from North Dakota and Mexico, will also be viewed. High Field Oats An experimental new variety of oats developed at Cornell University th, at out-yields ,all varieties tried to date in Wash- in,gton can also be inspected. The new variety looks especial- ly prmnising for western Wash- ington and might be named and released within a year or so, Keisey said. An innovation in the breed- ing program for winter wheat arieties will undoubtedly be a major field day attraction, Ketsey noted. He said all ex- perimental winter wheats are not being tested for their re- aeti, on to footrot. Comparative test plots include plants inocu- lated with the footrot fungus, arid plots early seeded o,n sum- mer fallow but not inoculated. Two different levels of fer- tilization have been used on the replicated pots. The prom- ising Sib-7, sister selection of Gaines, will also be on ,display, also many experimental club wheats. First Convocation Scheduled July 1 The executive director of the American Personnel ,and Guid- ance association, Dr. Arthur A. Hitchcock, will speak on "CounselingA Growin,g Pro- fession" at the college Thurs- daY, July 1. His talk, at 10:30 a. m. in S'howalter auditorium, is the first summer qu.arter convoca- tion. The program is oen to the public without charge. You can find it in the classifieds, i i H, ! tqow is The Time To PAINT UP & FIX UP You find almost everything you need in the way of building supplies here. If we haven't got it, we'll get it for you pronto, Come in and look around. L U X U R I 0 U S Dutch Boy N E W Paint Outside White ("-. V  Per Gallon 4 x 8-4 inch  i J  YRA!RiI!TGIF!I Pre'finisled M aho any t ic" !elrrgsl !00rta" 00P:i!)Y ! ranet,ng ' I No drilling required. Just ut length. Railings fit platforms or slant to angle of stairs. [  ) Luxur/ous/ .,.. Kiln Dried --M ) Sculptured rails, extra size of balus- 8 x 12 inch ters, hidden fasteners and stylized Addand safetybeauty -'- newel p0sts are truly distinctive, b n t pta p inside and out -- Safe/ ... all around the F Can't sag ever. Heeds no interme- 100 bd. ft. house! ' diate support. p00os+00 5.90 FOR PERMANENCE 30" and 42" Heights Nide choice of ornaments and columns also available, See them today, ALL K ! N DS OF HARDWARE Combination Aluminum Screen & Storm Door ,3095 Complete with frame, lock, closer end all necessary hard- ware, special at ........................................................................... Cheney Bldg. Supply On the highway Norm Hove 235-6243 Refuge Gets Beautifying Fixup Work i "Beautification Week," June[ 21-25. designated by Paul T. Quick, regional ddrector, Bur- eau of Sport Fisheries and Wild lKe, Portland, for all bur- eau intal+ati, ons o's a kick-off to a summer.long pro,gram of beautification, is underway at Turnbull National Wildlife Rfuge, according to Earl Brooks, refuge manager. Natural beauty of the Turn- bull refuge wi'l be enhanced by painting buildings, removal Faculty Wives And Women Teachers Plan Picnic July I The annual EWSC Faculty- Wives-Faculty Women's sum- me r picnic will be held July 1 at 5 p. m. in Sutton park. Hon- ored guests will include visit- ing summer faculty members and their families, me'mbers of the board of trurstees and President and Mrs. Donald S. Patterson. General chairman in charge of arrangements is Mrs. Wayne Loomis. Mrs. Joseph Chatburn is chairman of name tags corn- of lightning killed trees al'ong] mittee with Mrs. William Wil- the entrance road to headqu'ar- I kerson, Mrs. lay Sawyer and tess, rehabilitation of fences Mrs T. T. W,alt assisting. Mrs. along public highways and im-]Karl Morris:on chairman of in- provement of sub-headquar- vitations, was'assisted by Mrs. ters entrance. Steve Swe]e of Marion Bacon and Mrs. Donald' Cheney has been employed at Turnbull to assist in the beau-. tification effort. NEWS BRIEFS Mr. and Mrs. George Possum entertained their son and !daughterin-law, Mr. and Mrs. i Bryee Possum and children of Silverdale last weekend. On Sunday they were joined for: a family dinner by Mr. and Mrs. Ernest I-Iarr, Cheney, and Mr. and Mrs. Keith Herr and three ehildren of Spokane. Mr. and Mrs. Tom Matney spent a few days last week in Seattle to Latte.nd the high school graduation of their randdaughter Pamela Ode- garde in a class of 750 seniors. En .route home they visited Mr. atney's mother in Yakima. Mr. and Mrs. Jotm Schroder returned over the weekend from a vacatio. trip to Port- land where they visited their s, on Jh.n, Jr., and family. They als:o did s'ome fishing al,ong the way. Mr. and Mrs. H. O. Jenson spent Sunday on a trip to Mt. Spokane where they saw deer and fawn,s along the road. Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Bow- er were Sunday afternoon guests of Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Sunderland and children for a trip to Creston: B. C., a visit ;to Box Canyon dam nd Spirit lake. Mr. ,aml Mrs. Mile Ball en- tertained as Father's day guests their daughter and fam- ily, Mr. and Mrs. H=rry King ,arid ,son and Mr. a,d Mrs. Mflo Ball, Jr., ad sons from Spokane: Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Phi,}ips ,spent a few days Mt week in Moses Lake as guests of a son, Dr. and Mrs. Atfred Philips and fanaly. Mr. and Mrs. Alva Shriner of Y,ak'aan,a spent hst weekand in Cheney. They dismantled the :house of their father, AI- beet Betz, here in preparation fr renting. Mr. Betz is making h,ts .home with them }n Yak- lma. Ioyd Cook and Howard Noes returned early this week gom a fishing trip to Port Angetes. En route home they spent a d,ay at Grand Coutee l with Mr. Foes' mother. Mrs. Floyd Cook spent a few dys last week in Sprague with her son arid wife, Mr. and Mrs. Allen Cook and two children. ,ls. Jim Moorman returned last week from Seattle where she had spent two weeks wih her daughter, Mrs. Lloyd An- derson and family. Mrs. Christine Porter, state supervisor of Royal NNghbor loSges, ,spent Friday in Spo- kane with local members and catted on Deputy Betty Hale. Mr. a,nd Mrs. Walden Cham-',,h bers, Mrs. D. G. Jerue, Mr. and Mrs. I-tarold Pendell and Mr. ad Mrs. John Van Brult are sperdig this weekend i Ta- coma, {or grand chapter of I I OES sessions. Mrs. Pendell is a '$and page for the sessions. Mr. ar-d Mrs. Fred Steiner arm chidre,n 'have moved o their new home on the old Kai- ser varmh souh of Cheney. They expect to sell the house on Fifth street which they I :have occupied for the a,st 10 years. Mr. ,and Mrs. Ray Dakin spent the weekend on a fishing I and eamping trip to Idaho lakes. The DWYC clu, b will meet on Wednesday with Mrs. Olive Or- ange as hostess at the .hone of her daughter, Mrs. J. Austin A:wS'Grandmothers Club[ !hel'd a picnic meeting There- [ day afterroon of this week in[ Sutton park. Mrs. Mary Mad-[ dux, lYCeident, was in chage and the members brought guests. Mr. arid Mrs. Lee Ftikke hd as guests over the weekend her ucle nd ,auRt, Mr. and Mrs. Heniry J. Hetser of Seattle. Ivan Kerr of Cheney lotors ,eompary spent two days this week attending Plymouth deal- er one meetings in Yakima and Seattle. .Mr. a,nd Mrs. Mark Ratcliffe have as their house guest Miss' Ruth Klumb f Seattle, former- of Slka,n e. A Rum, her of events laare been given Bell. Foods committee chairman is Mrs. Earle Stewart with Mrs. Raymond Giles, Mrs. Robert Lass, Mrs. Perrin Smith, Mrs. David Weeks, assisting. Host and hostess chairman is Mrs. Obed Witliamson, tables and park committee chairman, Mrs. David Holmes, and publicity chairman is Mrs. lo,nald Nepe- rud. County Immunization To Be Given June 28 Dr. E. O. Ploeger, Spokane County ttealth Officer, an- nounces that the immunization schedule in the county area centers for the week startirg June 28, 1965, will be as fol- lows: Monday June 28, 9:30 a. m. Cheney Pre-Sch,aol Center. at Cheney American Legion Hall. Salk vaccine for polio is available for infants, children and adults; the diphtheria- w'h, ooping cough-tetanus for in- fants beginning at six months and children through three years of age; the dtphthe,ria- tetanus for children four years and over, with boosters for those of high school age and for adults. Sabin Oral Polio Punch will be available for in,fonts beginning at six months of age, and p,re-seho,ol children. Workshop on PTA Starts on Monday A one-week parent-teacher relations workshop, designed primarily for teachers and school admtrators, begins Morday, June 28, at Iastern College. Quirk in Nature Re]=otted on Farm The state game departmen't received word this week ,of a complete switch in nature. A wild pheasant hen had turned the tables on a bantam chick- en. Bantams are occasionally need to hatch out pheasant eggs when a hen pheasant has been .accide.na}ly killed in farming operations and the nest left deserted. This time, however, a pheas- ant hen in the Moses Lake area wandered into civilization, dis- posse,seed a bantam and took over her looked as would bantam School meet in 317 D to adopt 56, and the baoks." Cheney Rec. Your response during our first week been most gratifying. You'll find a esting activities here  all low cost, parents are always welcome, too. 12 noon-10 p.m. Mike Snapp. son of the ahes- Shuffle Board, Pool, tev :Snapp, w, as tops in his graduating clans, was student Candy, Soft Drinks, an business manager arid lettered E n our N n otball and wrestling. He ter ame phns te/njor in mathematics. A transistor radio for Pinochle Party who submits the winning Windsor Grange recreation center. Hall, June 26 8 P.M. 50C INCLUDES PRIZES AND REFRESHMENTS LEONA WIDNER, Chairman j25p College and 2 (Across from Cheney WE'RE CROWl i Ford sales are better than 402 d Phone '65 Galaxie 500/XL Hardtop Success has brought Pacific Northwest Ford special allocations, special cars at special "BULLETIN: No reason to hold off buying a new Ford car! tax refunds apply on all new Fords delivered from May 15, the effective date of the reduction." HARDTOPS...WAGONS... FORD DEALER NOW...H00 RATCLIFFE COMI Mike Snapp Given WSU Scholarship Michael Snapp, Cheney high school graduate living on route 1, Spokane, was one of 13 out- standing hiNh sob, eel graduates .receiving $650 Alumni hon- ors schol, arships at Washington State University for their reshman-:year. To Meet Everett minister ,of gregati.on of ses, all of the gregation, meetings tween the, through 27, member to of Truth" be held in iseum. The join an, ne,sses of tle program whieh over he assembly the North ;his year, be the ering in the (or 1965. ! "Notice that on 8:00 p. Eugene Eledge, principal of Welcome, Vale elementary seh, ool, Cash- mere, will be the instructor of the workshop which will deal with aims, 'history, o,rffaniza- tion and problems of the Par- ent-Teacher association and the role of the school administra- to the New tot in PTA organization.