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Cheney Free Press
Cheney , Washington
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July 3, 1964     Cheney Free Press
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July 3, 1964
 

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/, J Number 4 THE WEEKLY NEWSPAPER SERVING SOUTHWEST SPOKANE COUNTY Cheney, Washington, Friday, July 3, 1964 Single Copy 10 Centre i!iiiiiiiiiiii 00!ii !ii;/iiii!/iiiiii )i!iii?iiiii?il iii!iiiiiiii WEDNESDAY--Carolyn Stanford, widely ac. Soprano, will be presented in a recital Wednes. at Showalter Auditorium on the Eastern Wash- campus. sday mezzo so- presented in a evening in of the East- State College scribes. at 8:15 in She- on the EW- is open chavge, ppearae at the col- Acclaimed er Phihdelphia, musical edu- Curtis Institute native city, and Whitney tel- studies in ALa demie fur of Europe Stas kave acclaim. "include Francisco, Oleveland under artd Rbert i aug ecefy 1963; sh where she ttteir r' expected allow addt- was lmld vote, lmw- Commi the antend- n- ones have IaImSal. TJmes Imurs for the M- said remain 00xams Are PBanned For YoutF00 Of 18 Washington State Selective Service iocal bards will begin in July to order 18-year-old registrants for complete exam- ination by the Armed Forces, it was announced today. Examination of 19-year-olds does rmt mean that they fce induction in the immediate fu- 0.re. . The examiration of 18-year- olds who are out of setmol and not deferred for other ,reasons initiates a program announced by Presidertt Jahnsan n Jan- u ary 5, 1964. The President di- rected ,the Secretary of De- fen'so ,and the Director of Se- lective Service to begi he early examination of 18-year- old registrants Mter the Presi- dent pointed out that early e.a'mination will "... enable tlse who are qualified for mil- ,itary service to plan intelli- gently their future careers in th: respect. It will enable those,, found unqualied to get to work promptly on the edu- cation, training, or health ser- vices which can be of boneit to them." The, President also p;oted that . . . early exmnintion will rot mean eariy itucto,n. There will be no dmge in the present pravtice of caing registrants for 'actual in- ito he Armed Forces before younger ones are caled." At the present hne, men m'e b reached for induc- tion between 21  22, as a national average. In Wufing- ,ton 'State: the average ge of in- voluntary mduetin is about the :same, Cheney Firm Is Purchased From Holladay Lloyd Holladay formally an- nounced todav the sale of Che- ney Motor Co., to Ivan Kerr m:d Miliard Hale. Kerr and tlale have been as- so,elated wit'h the busdness 9ince May, when they left their ).ositions .at Ratcliffe Ford Co. ttotl.aday has own.ed the bus- ine.ss and o,pera,ted .the Cys- }er-Piymouth frane'hse in Che- hey since Ju,ne 1, 1934. He came to Cheney April 1, 1929. ad first worked as a meetmn- ic at C. A. Rateliffe Co. He left there in August of 1932 to op- erate a service station, which he l'ater sold in order to start Chen,ey tor Co. He plans to stay on indef- initely ,at the business, closing out his used car inventory and cleaning up "an, accunmlation of 30 yeasts." He m'a7 eventual- ly stay on as a salesman, but his pl,ans aren't crevt,ain, he said. Kerr and Hale are purchas- ing the equipment and stock md te.asng the building and used ear lot from Holladay. Hotladay i,s a former city councilman, serving from 1943 to 1948. He was elected mayor in 1948 and served two terms, until 1956. "Mrs. HoRaday and I would like to express our sincere .thanks to our ma,ny friends and customers in and around Cheney. We have appreciated their friendship and patrn- age over the years and we hope to continue our associa- tion with them in the future," ttolladay said. vthich 4p.m. will, re- The Sign On Doc Bernard's Office Reads 'Gone Fishing' nounced by Alice Kennedy, su- pervisor of the activities ther- arpie,s department. ! Any group wishing to sched- ule a meeting, or any individ- ual wishing to visit the hspi- ,tal sttould ccmtact 1Vies. Fran- !cos Stimson, volnteer service coordinator a:t t:he hospital, Medical Lake, telep,hone SA 3- 3211. The dates cover the next 12 months. The schedule: July 14, Tuesday, daytime. July 22, Wednesday, dinner and eveni'ng. July 28, Tuesday, evening. Aug. 11, Tuesday, dayt_kne. Aug. 19, Wednesday, dinner and evening. Aug. 25, Tuesday, evevdng. , : 15, Tuesday, daytime. 23, Wednesday, dinner and evening. Sept. 29, Tuesday, eye,Aug. Oct. 5, Mmday, dinner and e venires. Oct. 6, Tuesday, daytime. Nov. 3, Tuesday, eveniTg. Nov. 11, Wednesday, day. NO APPOINTMENTS TODAY--Dr. William R. Bernard stands behind idle dental equipment at his former office in downtown Cheney after putting away his drills in favor of fishing equip- ment. He retired last week after practicing dentistry here near- ly 45 years. Tour Schedule 50Atten" I, ,. .. . _ . a /to,,ege .ous,ng 0fESHosp00l ......... -l1944Class ............ .... Is Announ,00ed iGathering Largest Eve Public tour dates at Eastern the State Hospital h'ae been l A large crowd attended an- 11944 Cheney High School class [retmion hst week, held at a DiShman restaurant and in Sut- time. Rudolf fiNer'and e.lP' Thursday dinner Jan. 12, Tuesday, daytime. HeadsSoace I I a,na eeng. I &m. 26, Tuesday, erening. Group Here o. 12, Frida% daytime. Feb. 18, Tbursday, dinner Crl Rndolf has been ap-.aicl ev. School DistTict No. 360 1b. 23, Tuesday, events. CbaiPmn of the statewide Par- ,.arch 9,. Tuesday, daytime. ent and Citizens for Eduction March 18, Thursday, dinner (SPACE) organizvlon, and evev,g. The announcement came March 23, Tuesday, eveng. this week from Jmnes Winton, April 6, Tuesday, daytime, Spokane, etmnty SPACE chair- . April 25-May 1, Natimial rmn. The organization is pro. Mental HeNth Week. nmtirg ,passage of Refferemdum May 11, Tuesday, daytime. 12 to approve a $59 mim May 19, Wednesday, dinner bond issue in Was "on. and evening. The money as mtlmrlzed May 25, Tuesday, evening. by the 1963 stale leture June 8, Tuesday, daytime. but the state Supreme court June 16, Wednesday, dimmr ruled it must first be approved and evening. for ,a vote of the people. It will June 22, Tuesday, evening. be on the general fall ballet. Rudvf said passage of the MARKETS referendum will require no ex- tra taxes. He said i is needed White Club, bushel ........ $1.37 because state sdmolS  now Soft Wtte, bushel ........ $1.37 receivirg a 10 to 12 thousand Bartey, tart .................... $37.00 pupil increase nnually and Wednesday quotaon, F. 0.- 40 ,new Classrooras per month B., Oheney. be- are required, eWEATHER max. min. pro. ehss three TraininR Completed June 26 ............ 82 60 .00 .n Park. . Attending were: Marion (Banks) Bartlett, Pat (Clute) Conrath, Lisle Dare, A1- in, i Dew and Charles She:psrd, all of Cheney. WiMa (Anderson') Meyer, Tom Gruber, Chra Faye (Hoof- nor) Gearudreau, Hmet (Par- ker) Goehel, Jack Riddle, Glar- once Ross, Don Spear, Glen Spear, Joe Tiedt a,d Walter Wilson, all of Spokane. Gone Bernard Gene Bernard, Richland Doris (Brodin) Driscoll, San Fren,co, Calif.; Greta (Gei- ,selbreoht) Smith; Gertde (IIays) Adams, Oplxtunity; Millavd I-Io,lmes, Cobert; .I_xv- ell Hubbard, Pul, hnm; M.- et (Lee) Fea Eugene, Ore.; Dona:ld Peterschick, Peathxlvum, Idaho; Richard Roos, Edmonds, and Irhy (Iupp) Rttvklmrt, Astoria, Ore. A total of 50, ineludirg bus'hands and wives not in he class, attended. A picnic was held dy so children could be mtrndced. The class decided to  an- !other rerfion in five years. Receiving prizes were: Alvin Dew, most "ehitdrea; Drisclt, eamlrg the longest dtae; Clara Geau. i dreau, chorusing the nmst; !Gone Brd, most hair; Ber- i neal S, clmging the le ; Ixwell Hubbard, reun- ion origi, rator nd 19ml. Bat Crmath introduced speakers and Cuck ,hd was maer ,of cerenmnies. Mar- ion Btlett was in charge of photographs. Enrollment Figure Of 2,100 Expected For the first time i its 74 ! year history, Eastern Washing- ton State College summer quer- ter registration has exceeded 2,000. Perrin C. Smith, EWSC reg. istrar, said 2,004 students had r Eastern WaShington State College will provide housing for 1,073' students du.ring ,the 1964-65 college year, the hrg- est tmmber the college has ever honsed. Miss Betty Ohrt, view EWSC dean ,of women in clmvge of student kousi.rtg, said the col- lege will provide ac:omeda- ti'ons for 511 women and 562 men. Althottgh EWSC will have more housing far students than R ,has ever aad before, even more is being buiR. Construction of ,the new Cecil Drydem Itall started this surmer. The .hall, to house 246 women students, g expect- ed .to be ready for oecupency in the fll of 1965. Seating Capacity Doubles An ,additim to Tawan,ka Commxs, ew $1.3 milton food service center which opened in March, is also being butL Presem seating ClmrAty of the dihug  is oout 600. "Phe addition wilt tbl,e, its capacity EWSC men students are hotmed m two bu'gs. One is George Peavce liall, the 12- story, rained lwerdype build- ing which accumodates 440 men, nd Sutton flail, housing 122. Women studems live in aavee buiklings. One is Louise AndePson Hll, which wi, l'l Imuse 279 ,next year after re. modeEng is conleted. The others re Mzmrae Hall, Imus- ing 103, and Senior Ilall, in which 129 women will lve. EWSC student housing is self-supporting, Miss Ohrt said. Funds for construction of new hak and or the new food service center are loaned by the Federal Housing and Home Finance Administration and lms re repaid fom rev- enle. Band enrolled through w,_,,. [ Planned Tuesday Close to 2,100 are expected to have registered by the end of the week. A summer reception pro. gram Community Nmd concert is plmmed Tuesday fm 7:30 to 8:30 p. m,,r Director Harold Harvey said today. The 3'5-piece band will be formed by Cheneyr w,iiffh School ents 'and . low alumS. It vNll' be heM'l.n the City Perk. Gerald W. Meserve, son of Mr. arm Mrs. George Meserve of Rt. 1, Espanoa, graduated recently from recrmt training at the Naval Training Center, Can Diego, Calif. DE(REE EARhlED ' Parici'a R. Podia, Rt, 2, was awarded a Baehel of Science degree in physical therapj, et the St. Louis University school of nursing and health services during June cammenveme. June 27 ............ 85 43 .04 Ju'ne 28 ............ 70 41 .OOi June 29 ........... 70 37 .001 June 3 ............ 77 50 .00 July 1 ................ 82 56 .00 July 2 ................ 85 55 .00: Cheney Dentist Retires After 45 Years Here BY JACK PIERCE If you see "Doe" Bernard out at Chapman Lake a little more than usual these days, it's because he is enjoying retire- merit after practicing dentistry in Cheey nearly 45 years. Some may say it would be ,hard, in arty case, to see Cheney's leading bass fisherman a,t Chapman anymore than he been since 1923, when he first fished the lake. tie got off to a .good retirement last weekend, laning a mess of large mouth bass rangiag in weight from 3 to 4% petards. .. Retired June 23 Dr. Willi,am R. Bernard of- ficaHy called it quits June 23 44 years and 8 months from the time he first came to Ohe- ney. His office,s at 424 lsl St., are now being remodeled and a new demist will assume his practice later this saammer. Dr. Bernsrd first ca,me to Eastern Wahingtan in 1919 to visit his sick mother in Spo- kane. He panred to stay with her six months and return to Oregon, but he never left. What's more, he says with fi- n;a]ity, he isn't going to leave Cheney at all, as he will spend lfis retirement here . . . fish- ing (naturally) and puttering around in his yard. Old Days Recalled Dr. Be.rn, ard came to Che- .ey on the advice of a man at .the Patterson Dental Supply Co., who told him Cheney had on.ly had one dentist for the prior three yea.rs. HIS a,me was Dr. Wells, who practiced dentistry where the Beehive Restaurant is new located. When he arrived here on Q'2,5,;.1919, Cheney's popu- latmn was a lit'tle over 1,000 and the Normal School had an enrollment of less than 600. The city's growing popula- to has rtew reaehed about 3,800 'and the "Normal School" h,a.s become lastern Washing- ton State College, with over 2,400 regular students. Only A Few Left When he came to C,heney oaaly tlree oher businesses .still operating under the same names were in business. They were the Owl Pharmacy, Che- hey Baketry and C. A. Ratcliffe Co. Only the late 'lffe business, thioh M, ark R'acliffe myw op- erates, is sUll,u'Rcler the same family of ownership. (The Che- hey Free Press was in publica- ti,on at ths tme also.) The Owl arid the bakery have since changed ownefMp. Th makes ttatcliffe, Dr. Bernard sur- nhsed, the oldest (lheney busi- nessman, in terms of years of service, st active. Dr. Bernmxi's reasons for staying in, Cheney are simple. He says, I 0hose Cheney be. cause of the fvietline sincerity of en up and dow Main street.., and the fact that fishing and hunt-i ing is my avovaion." He Planted First Bass Dr. Be.nrd's "vcation," as he cas it, 'has been respon- sible for making wearby Cp- man Lake one of the few lakes around where .a fiserr,n c still feel the thr'U of a large mouth bass bitting a plug on a m'conli night. He recalls prancing the first !argo mouth 'has at Chapman about 1925 or '26." He caught them at Badger Lake and hnsferred them aive .to man in milk cans. lie made en original plant of 24 i. Sig Ogden, a retired rilra wrk. or, ssisted m wth the plant. "Now they catch them out there up to 9 and 1O Imtmds," Dr. Bernard boasted, with no little pride. Old Fish Landed The oldest bass caught at the lake to h knowledge is one caught two years ago by Dean Swegle, a long-time fishing pa,rner. wegle caught an 8 ptmder wMch was verified by fi biologists as .being 14- yarsold. Fish age is eaheeked by body .rings, much the same as tree age is determined by rings. Dr. Bernard says the tars. est bass he ever c.ught at Chepnmn was a 7 pounder "not counting its .head," which was cut off before the prize was wighed. Dr. Bernard graduated from North Pacific DentM College [(now the Universi, ty of Oregon I Dental College) in Portland. tie is a no,tire of Everett. He came to Ohoney utmost immediately after finisMng college to be with his awg mher. Cheney Civic Leader During the next 45 years he also became a civic leader and a well-knewn .sotsman throughout the tte. He was on the City Council for 10 years, during which time he worked constantly for a new swimming pool in Che- ney. "I'm happy now to see one o my dreams come true," ,he .says of the city's new pool, which pened this summer. He kas served on various Chamber of Commerce com- mittees, and lst April ,he was given ,a life membership, the first one ever ,awarded by the Cheney organization, lie is also past commander of Amer- learn Legion Post No. 72. He became a member of the Spokane County Sportsman A:ss'n in 1920 was a director f. my  and an two oc- casmrm servea as president. Voted Most Outstanding In 1930 he became a mem- ber of the Spolmne Cotmty game commissien and in 1933 lie became a member of the Washington State  Coun- ci] res(xlution committee. In 1935-36 amd 1936-37 he was i President of that 0rtion and was voted the 0utstand- ing Sportsma:rtskip Award of !195"7" far the State of Wsh- ington. He was apgoined to the Washington State Game Com- mission in 1951 and served 6% yeaxs--the last two as chair- man. Between 1937 and 1950 he was member of the com- mission's resolution cornnttee. His greatest pride in t o.rgaizon's aceomptisJaments was abolis/Rrtg fish traps in 1935. one of the greatest conser- vation moves in the ,history of the W Stae Spo.s Couv-il, It gave the sttlmort a chance to return to the rivers and spawn." Steelhead Game Fish Ma "k. steehhead trout a game f wa another out- st amem dar- ng nis eure of m, he recalled. Prior to e action, stee]ffmad were c'odered a "food fish," and are still so considered in Oregtm. Dr. Ber- nard was on the committee which steered passage of the legislation into law. Dr. and Mrs. Bernard raised four children in Ceney, and all went through Oheney pub- lie schools and EWSC, each of them graduating at ,the col- e. " hey re Dr. William R. Jr, a denlist at Kitzvflle; Eugene If., M'm teaches at Richllmd; jllob_. R:,,a tea_cher at Nampa mege, Nmmm, Caif, ann . Katheryn ht, w ressides at Lamesa, (2if. A Friendly City w Tlou. gh his travel armmd as mngton as a sports leader, Dr. lrrmrd has seen most of the cities in the state, "But I always came hock to Chenoy more satisfied thn ever at it's a city of friend- ly people," Dr. Bernard ex- plains. . "I wou.ld like to express my sincere alpreciation for .the wonaerful friends which iKrs. .mad I have made the community over the yea. Our plans m'e to make Cheney our home," Dr. Berrtard concluded. Cheney folks will agree tMs is good news. The city (or his beloved Chapman Lake) just wouldn't seem the same with- out "Dec" Bernard around,