Newspaper Archive of
Cheney Free Press
Cheney , Washington
June 26, 1964     Cheney Free Press
PAGE 8     (8 of 8 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
PAGE 8     (8 of 8 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
June 26, 1964

Newspaper Archive of Cheney Free Press produced by SmallTownPapers, Inc.
Website © 2019. All content copyrighted. Copyright Information.     Terms Of Use.     Request Content Removal.

Wheat-Feed Little League Starting Provision TimesChanged Once More;ICan n Men $ 3 Cheney Teams In Tie stitution provision for the 1965 Vohmry Wheat Pro- By Terry Gamon Staring times for Little League baseball gaes played at Fisher Fied ave beea changed again, a(ccardirg to Jim Dyck. Dyek .said the games will now begin at 5:45 and 7:45 p. m. The starting times were moved up because may par- ents expressed co, morn be- cause the games were ending too late. Action in the AAA league the past week }eft three teams tied for first place. Four Mound edged Medical Lake 6-5 and shut out Windsor 11-0 to move into a first-place tie with Cheney and Medical Lake. Medical Lake threw the race into a three-way tie by edging Cheney 3-2 Tuesday. Che:ley beat Windsor 17-2 last week. Bauman Had No-Hitter Jhn Bauman pitched a four- hitter for Med:ieal Lake in the win over Cheney. Twice Che- hey landed the bases but failed to score. Da.rlier Bauman pitch- ed a no-hitter against Wind- sor. Cheney No. 5 took sole pos- session of first place in e AA le,ague with a 2-1 win over the Cheney Pumas Tuesday. Chris Lagton&apos;s single scored Brian Mickelso with the winning run in the third i,aning. Neal ttieks ,held the Pumas score- less from that point, ailmving (rely two sinJgles. Oheney No. 5 defeaced Amber 18-0 'hst week. Biggy Rats Win In other AA ,aetn the tM- eras seared six ru, rm in the ffth inirg to beat the Biggy Rats 13-5 ,and the Biggy Rats scored their, fi-st win, downing Arn- bet 4-0 as Mickey Marion pitched a one-hitter. The tlvee Cherw teams m'e ow tied for first in the A league. The Devils beat the Jets 5-4 and downed the Wind- sor Red Sex 14-9. I,r other games the Jets smashed the Lions 19-7 and the LioxLs seared a 12-6 win over Wi.ndsor. At Summer Camp Cheney studen attending Reserve Officers Training Corps summer c,aznp at Ft. Lewis for six weeks are Gary Geschke, Earl Hale, Rbert Heiaemarm, Ronald Krsaug, Michael Mier and Robert Ste- vens, all of Cheney, and Tery P*hfllipso of Four Lakes. They left hst Friday. Classified advertising does a great job at a small cost. Green Thumb Tips00 The "freshness factor" is far more important with some vege- tables than 'with others. So, if your garden space is limited, concentrate on the vegetables in which freshness means superior flavor. Peas, sweet corn, lettuce and tomatoes are examples of these, with carrots and beets not far behind. Do yell own a vacation home where you'd like to have plenty of flowers with little work? Or. der nasturtium seeds now, both tim dwarf and the tall form. Dwarf nasturtiums will make a gay ca,'pet wherever you need one. Twll nasturtiums, which are vines, will cover fences or walls in short order. Just clear the slmt where yoIl want nasturti. urns to grow and scatter the seeds over it. $ * $ The reason for planting cer- tain llowers and vegetables as early as it is possible to work the oil is that they require c0ol weather to start growth, Sweet peas, larkspur, poppies, calendu- las and delphiniums are among the flowers with this require- ment; onions, peas, spinach, radishes and lettuce among the vegetables. * $ . Should the weather prevent your working outdoorS, take the opportunity to cheek over your garden tools. Sand any rough. hess on woden handles, replace old handles with new, elean Off rust and repaint the handles of small tools M4ght yellow or orange so they ('an readily be seen. -" One kind of stock that will flower even in the northern part of the country is known as Try- somic Seven Week stock. Most of the flowers will be fully double and all the stock colors will be represented. l $ $. From early spring to late sum- mer you ('an tuck a few onlpn sets in any odd corner and, with- in 3 weeks from planting, have them ready to use on the table. So don't let those little corner go to waste, $ $ $ One of "the easiest of all tiowo ers to grow is calliopsis. There are both tall and short-growing varieties, both with flowers |n shades of golden yellow, reddish brown and purplish brown. Scat- ter the seeds where the plants are to grow. $ $ $ Rhubarb chard may be used U .an ornamental as well as a vege- table. Crow the plants in a seed- bed and space them evenly wheD transplanting so they have roe m .to spread and reach full slge.. 3 Tournaments, 18 Other Games In Hoop Schedule -. Eastern WaShi:ngton State College will enter three bs- kethall turnaments and will play 18 other games, includ- ing 10 Evergreen Co,nerence i contest's during the 1964-65 seas,on. EWSC ;athletic d i r e c to r Dave Holmes, said the Sav- age,s, who will be under new head basketbalI coach Ernie McKie, will open the season in Vancouver, B.C., Nov. 27-23 in the University of British Columbia tournament. The Evergreen Con'erence Tip-off Tournament in Eltens- burg Dec. 3-4-5 will be next for the Savages. All six Ever- green colleges plus Whitman and Seattle Pacific Colleges will compeie. Third tournamen, t that East- ern will enter is the N,erth- west Nazarene Co, ego Holi- day tou,rnament Dec. 28-29 at Nampa, Idaho. First single game fo East- ern wilt be Dec. 11 against Western Montana College in Dill,on, followed the next nght by a game ith CarvMl Gol- lege in Helena. The Savages will make Vher first lme appearance Dec. 14 agai'st Seattle Pacific Collegev Evergreen competition will start Jan. 8 When the Sav- ages mee ehe University of Puget Sound in. Tacoma. 15ast- ern will mee nzaga Uni- versity in the annual Cage Bowl game Feb. 4 in the Spo- kane Coliseum. The complete schedule: Nov. 27-28, UBC Tourna- ment, Vanco.uver; Dec. 11, Western Montana, Dillon; Dec, 12, Carroll, Helerm; Dec. 14, Seattle Pacific, C:he,ey; Dec. 19 Western Montana, CIheney; Dec. 21, Seatie Pacific, Seat- fie; Dec. 22, St. Martin's, Laey; Dec. 28-29, Northwes Nazarene H o 1 i d a y Tourna- ment, Narapa; Jan. 8, UPS, 2a-na; San. 9, WWSC, Befl- ingham; an. 16, Vhitwort'h, Cheney; Jan. 18, St. Martin's, Cheney, Jan. 29, fLU, he- ey; Ja. 30, CWSC, Cheney; Feb. 4, Gonzaga, Cage Bowl, Spole C(fliseum; Feb. 6, Wiwarth, Spokane; Feb 12, gram can mean lage net in- comes f,r some Washington farmers, Arthur J. C agle, W, ashix-ton State Univevst Extension economist, ,said to- day. Use of he provsin could add $2,000 to $3,000 to the net r et u r,n, s from a 1200-acre wheat-summer fafiow farm, Cagle estimated. Wheat yields are substan- tially higher than b,a r 1 e y yieids on most Washington farms, and in many areas wheat is not as subject ta win- ter injury as barley, Cagle noted. Aiso, wheat price.s in Wash- ington in 1965 are likely to be higher than feed barley prices, the Extension special- ist said. ttigher yields and higher t.,rices for Wheat as compared to field barley could mean several thous'and dollars dif- ference in nee income,-he said. The farm management spe- cialist pointed out th,at the provision allowing w h e a tj wowers to plant wheat as ba'-[ ley allottment'applies only] to farmers with boih a feed-I grain base and a wheat allot-! mont. Washington preduee will need to meet the minimum diversion for both wheat and feed grain (ha'ley) to qualify tor the su.bstituUn proision. Under the pvoarsion, wheat can also be substuted for oats arm rye ff the farm has a produetio,n base for t h e s e crops. The wheat-feed grain sub- stitution provisian ws avail- able in 1964 .as in 1965, but was not put into effect be- cause .of the time eIement in- Ived. Cagle sad ts :,gher-in- come feature of the 1965 pro- gram will probably increase compliance with the 1965 Vol- untary Wheat Program. CWSC, Ellensburg; Feb. 13, PLU, Tacoma; Feb. 19, WWSC Cheney; Feb. 20, UPS, Cheney. @oad hMth can't be fund in a s,aleman's bag or a pitel- mans persuasions. Dance at the Beehive Saturday Night, June 27 9to12 p. m. 8 YEARS OLD $5%,. Code No. 572F $375IN" Code No. 572P e Real bourbon people reach for WALKER'S DELUXE They enjoy the extra flavor of th e extra years. Girls State Lauded EDNA CHEEVER TELLS EXPERIENCES By Edna Cheever Cheney Representative At Girls State Gir State is.a practical ap- plication of goad citizenship and Ame.ric: It is an op- portunity for hi, gh school girls to live ogether tor one week as self-governirg citizens: Its purpose is to provide them with citizenship training and inform hem about bhe du,tie,s, privileges, rights and respon- sS.bilities of .American eitizen- slp. This, ir part, is the defLni- tion of Girls State, but I found it to be this and much more. For through this won- derful opportunity I learned l how our go ve,rnnmnts o+p,rate on the city, county and state levels. I learned that my gen- eration, as leaders of {.:moor row, is perfectly cap.,ahle of t keeping our country at its pres- ent state of nati;nal ho,xar, lwealth and prestige. u 348 Girls There Together, 348 girls {rm all Farts of Wa@fington worked, karned,,' hushed and loved to- gether. I was fortunate enouzh to be chief of police for one of the 10 cities, "Fargo." It was my duty to enforce the l, aw*s _ our city and bring Ml taw- 'breakers before our municipal judge. Meek co.urts and trials were enacted and the criminals were pumshed. Punishments ranged fom emptying all the waste pper baskets to tucMng all the girls in bed at night. Honor Earned Also, my city, "Faro," was designoted as the Evergreen City of the year. Tkis 'honor was given for citizens:hip, ex- cellen,ce in planning and pre- sentation. The following poem by an unknown author expresses my feelin,gs toward each person I met at Girls Ste. I met you as a str,anger. I loved you as a friend. I hope we meet in Heaven, For friendships never end. I wish at this time to give my most heat4et thnk to the Cheney American Legion Aury amd other conibu- ting clubs and agencies for giving me the opportunity to say more prmdly than ever before, "I am a citizen of the United States of America." Church Convention Draws Good Crowd Everett Story, presiding min- ister of the Cheney eongr'ega- tion of Jehovah's Witnesses reported that 905 persons were on h, and Sunday afternoon for tile elimax of the three-day :ircuit convention o,f the world- wide ministerial society held in the Cheney High School The local Witness ministe:' announced that 1,065 prsons attended Saturday evening. The conclave opened Friday evening when 759 were pres- <t. The address of welcome was followed by a ministry de- elop.ment class and a public Bible speaking class. Saturday ,afternoon, six nev, ministers were ordained and baptized, officially commene ing thei,r ministry, Story stated. "We of the local congre,ga- tion of Jehovah's Witnesses wre very h'appy that we could hold the assembly ,here in Ch,e- hey," Story said. "We found the material of each session refreshing and ,helpful." Plotts In Training Thonas P. Plotts, airman ap- prentice, USN, son of Mr. and Mrs. R. M. Plotts, Edwal,1, is attendin(g air controlman "A" sehoal at the Naval Air Teeh- n'c,bal trainirg center, Glynco, Ga. He will learn to work in a Navy construction tower and to perform aN functions of t,he air eontro rating. ITurnbull Wildlife Participatesln Job The National W'fldlife Fed- eration and Izaac Walton League are spmasarirg the se- lection of certain lgh school graduates, with aptitudes for conservation careers, for sum- mer employment at govern- merit agency field stations. The federal agencies give basic of ientation plus practical on-the- job training in all phases af conservation work practiced at the respective field station. The Turnbull Natio,nal Wild- life Refuge, a field station of the Department of the Inter- ior's Bureau of Sport Fisher- ies and Wildlife, has employed Ridney Dahl, a high schinl graduate from Bow. The Turn- bull Refuge staff will ass,ist in t'aining Rodney o,n all facets of wildJife management per- tinent at Turnbull. Trainee Is Athlete Rodney will live in the bach- el+or residence at the refuge hadquarters, which is located .j:tst 6 +', miles south of Cheney. Besides being strongly inter- ested in wildlife eon,servation and enjoying brant (go.ose) hunting naar his hcmm, Rod- ncy has achieved ho.n.ers as a high school /,rack star. Ile will attend Washington State Uni- versity, Pullm,an, this f,all with a athletic setmiars'hip. During the course of his summer's employment, Rodney will be acquainted with feder- al, departmental anl bureau regula,tions .of immediate im- portance, and pa,rtieul, arly with details ass,oeiated with man- agement of a nlational wild,life refuge, such as: mainten:amee, protection, recreatLon and con- se,rvati, on, education, develop- Typing Class Held A summer typing chss fo,r Cheney teenagers is being conducted by Miss Betty Ta- tum in the high seh,ool art 10 a. m. each day for several weeks. Twenty-five are enroll- ed and hey bring their own iaper and supplies. ment, ald The primary ney's is to aequmnt the and the Buraau other to the selection of qualified, ploymet in servation field. CHARLES HONORED Clarles ed with a Saturday Bonn, ie er, Dave Swegle in the Dancing, ber of ! ifts .4 mong the bearing navy Adding to :he was a series that consisted of] le Li,e ad nd awards. Refreshmen,ts red, white and ova:ted by Mrs. carrying Guests Mrs. C, A. Mrs. Donald Mrs: Robert Mrs. J. Eu and Mrs. nd Mrs: and Mrs. more than 30 panins and Youth e,d Obureh of Di;ttmar dential a Naval Md. He is to June 30. PATRq ADVERtl | When Vou I-ImtYour I-I, ,e T You'll laugh at the outside weather, when electric house heating gives you sunshine warmth every day- the exact temperature you want- in every room. You'll say goodbye to drafts, cold spots, hard-to.heat rooms. You can choose from among all these ways to live better, eleetrieally, with dearie heat: INDIVIDUAL HEATERS- attractive radiant units that recess into any wall, give you speedy, draft-free warmth. CEILING UNITS- the entire ceiling provides even, comfort- able warmth, when radiant heating cable is built-ln, cov- ered with plaster or wall- board, and painted to taste. BASEBOARD HEATING PANELS -- invMble comfort, easily and inexpensively in- stalled aloeg outside walls in every room. PORTABLE HEATERS-instant warmth, anywhere and every. where, with a handy portable unit that's lust right for hard. to-hoat spots. Electric heating is ideal to supplement your existing syst#m- ]or tht extra room, play. room, allic and "cold spot,". Operating cost is lo -- installation easy and ine:peive. When You Heat Your Hom'+00rtOC'f:CaH" "=/Z///y You Really LIVE BETTER ... LIVE BETTER ELECTRICALLY Cheney City Light Dept.