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Cheney Free Press
Cheney , Washington
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July 10, 1964     Cheney Free Press
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July 10, 1964
 

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Page 8 Cheney Free, Press Friday, July 10, 1964 FISH CALL--A multi-frequency transistorized fish caller is reported to put out sound waves 200 to 300 yards for the attraction of any kind of fish. Professiona| Status Subject Of Address Thursday At EWSC The director of public re- lations for the Washington Education Association, Robert A. Sethre, will speak on "What Do You Mean---Profesional?" .at a noon meeting of the last- ern Washhcgton State College DeLta Psi chapter of Phi Delta Kappa, international fraternity for men in education next Thursday. Sethre will also be conduct- ing a one week workshop in Vrofessional organization for teachers, adminstm'tors d other professional school peo- ple to study and become ac- quainted with professional or- ganizations in education. His talk will follow a lunch- eon meeting in Tawanka Com- mons ,and is open to the public. Multi-Frequency Transistor Fish Call Now you can oaI1 `the fish to your exact fishing spot with a new patented and tested electronic transistorized Fish Call. Ichthy(;logists have known for some time that fish re- speed .to sonic osciKations (sound) between 50 .and 300 cycles, and to light waves. Botr have been combined in this compact unit The sound waves, though only moderately audible to the huma ear, travel some 200- 300 yards through the water: and attract the fish directly l to the source. Fo then on it is up to the skill of the fisherman to get the fish to bite. (The TR-Sonic Fish Call does ntot give a fiherman un- fair advantage of a fish any more tlan a duck call gives a poor shot any udvanta'ge.) The dial allows selection of five different variants of sound wves. In addition to the sound selectio, the urfit is also capable of producing light waves for maximum at- traction of all species of fish We cannot expect the Amer iran's to jump from Oapitalism ,to Cmmnsm, but wa can assist thLr laders in giving Americans small doses of So- cialfs: m, unfail they suddenly awake to find they .have Com- munism--Niki Khrushchev. toCURE iVtO00E GIVE MORE to_ g AMERICAN CANCER SOCIETY Track Meets Will Continue Through Summer Hope Given Arthritis 00Sufferers "Hidden toL" exacted by arthritis ,are as crippling to the economic life of our commun- ity as the physical s:ufferin the disease imposes on its vic- tims," Mrs. William Taven,ner, chairman of the March of Dimes in the Cheney area said. "While we are naturally most concerned with he pain arthritis causes individuals, we cannot afford to ignore the strain arthritis pu, ts on the pocketbooks of employees and " V employers ahke. Mrs. Ta- enner said. "The National Foundation- March of Dimes new public ed- ucation program about arthri- tis emp.has,izes the hidden toll of the nation's Number 1 Crip- pler which afflicts 12 million American,s. Arthritis keeps 50,000 workers off the job e':ery day. This represents a Carol Sooy Tells Of State 4-H Camp By Carol Sooy Duri:ng the week of Jure 7, delegates from 4-H clubs of Washington, Idalo and Canada met together on the campus of Washingto State University to atend state 4-H camp. Dele- ga`tes from this area were Prick i Goedwin and Terry Tannish from the Lance Hill club and myself, from the Amber club. We arrived on Monday and spent the day registering and familiarizing ourselves with the eaznpus. The highiight of our arrival was a "Hootenan- ny" that evening. The next day we began with an assembly. We were wel- corned on campus by the p'esi- dent of the university, Dr. C.  . Cement French. Dean AEen, leader f the 4-H club on camp- : ..... : " ' u, observed the 50th anniver- sary of the Smith-Lever act, which created the agricultural extension service. da,ily Lass in earnings of more Each delegate had a choice l than a million dollars, ef two classes. The first class was 1 hours long and the Figures Disclosed second class was an hour long. "In Washington alone, some The classes ware attended twice a day. Careers was my arthritis, firs.t cl;ass. This class consisted of lectures about our future The sec'ond in a series of track meets organized by Pat- rick M. Whi'tehU, coach, and Rod Ostboe, asstant, for be's to age 16 is to be tnight at Woodward field at 7 o'clock. The seven competitive events are divided it'o five ge brackets as fallows: ge,s and under; 8 to 10; 11 to 13; L4 to 16; and open. Whitehill said all boys through age 16 ,are welcome to compete and no experience is necessary to participate. All boys interested are asked to be at Woodward field tonight at 6:30. WhStehill explained the pur- ease is to start a Cheney track n,d field club. Since this is a non-profit and n, on-paying jun- ior ,activity, an entry fee of 10 cents, to pay for ribbon awards is requested. College equipment and the college tack will be used for the Friday night competitions and Monday and Tuesday practice turnouts, which will be from 7 to 8 p.m. Winners in last Friday's compe.itio.n were as foLlows: 100 yard dash: A (open,) Fdrst --Du, ane Her}man 10.6; second I --Bud Velikanje 10:9; B (14-' 16) First Tim Shepard 12:8; second--, Alex Rajala 13:4; C (11-13) Dave Rj,aa 16:1; Bar- ry Whitehill 16:2; D (8-10) Terry Whitehill 16:3 and Rob- ert Rajala 19:5; E (7 and un- der) no entries. 440 yard dash: A-- Duane Hartman 59:8. 880 yard dash: A--Hartman 2"54; B--Alex Rajala 2:46.5. One mile: B---Greg Kahler 6:16; Alex Rajala 6:31.5. High jump: A--Bud Veli- kanje 5'7"; B--Tim Shepard 4'10";Greg Khler 4'10"; C-- Doug Eahler 3'10"; John Wad- dington 3'9". Broad jump: A--Velikanje 18'2"; Duane Harma  17'1"; B--Shepard 17'2"; Rajala 13' 5V"; C--Wadding}on 11'2V2'; Ka, Mer 10'0"; DTerry W, hite- hill 9'2V"; Eric Rajahs 8'10"; E--tbert Rajala 8'0". Shot Put A (121b wt.)--Veli- kan3e 403 ; Rex Eads 10Vz"; B(81b wt)--Shelaard 30' 5Va"; gajala 27'10"; C(8ib wt) --Fred Raja'l 26'3"; Dave Ra- jh. 22'2" D (81b wt)--White-i 14Va'"; Eric Rajala 10' 9 3/4"; E (81b w)--Ib Riajala 10'11 3/4". 175,000 residents suffer from One-fourth of these are unable to work or are lim- ited in their ability to work i with maximum effectiveness," is'he added. Mrs. Tavenner pointed o.t that, contrary to popular be- lief that arthritis is a problem o.f the aged, it affects vast numbers of people in ,their prime vcorki'g years between the ages of 25 and 65. There are 200,000 of the nation's victims uader 25. Information Available "March of Dimes funds sup- port scientists who are doin promising research into caus- es ,and possi,ble cures for ar- thritis. But the third prong of the attack--public education, may help the most people until a cure is found, Mrs. Tavcn- ner continued. Full informa- tion abott the newest agvan.e- es in controlling arthritis is avaKable from the Spokane Cotmty March of Dimes chap- ter." She urged that everyone who suffers from arthritis, or who knows of someone who does, contact the Spokane Chapter of The National Foun- dtinMarch of Dimes, 319 Fernwell Bldg., for free mater- ials about the disease which cripples more Americans than any other. PUBLIC TOUR WILL INCLUDE HISTORIC SITES Eastern Washington State College summer quarter stu- den ad other interested per- sons may join a historical tour Saturday m, ornig. Led by Ben (Hap) Frandsen, the tourists will visit pat of the Mullan Trail, tattle of Roalia area, Steptoe Butte, Cashup Hotel and the Four Lakes battlefield. Anyone wishing to join `the tour may do so by joining the i automobile caravan leaving i frm the EWSC Student Union at 8 a.m.. The group will re- turn to the starting place about noon. in the world and how jobs we cloose will affect our lives. Also, how prepa,rati, o for col- lege or jobs will play a very important role iu our lives. The delegates, de.pedn.g or, their choice, visited various departments of the college. There you had a chance to listen to a speaker about the of>par}unities and preparation f(r the job 'ad to our the deportment. My next c]ass was ban,d. In this class we played marches, popular songs ,and sh, ow tunes. The band later took part n he talent show on Thursday evening. After classes were over for the day, and in the evening after the assemblies, you could take part in the recreation :period. Available to us was ping pang, bill:lards, bowling, shuffleboard, tennis, volley- ball, badminton, softball, swim- ruing and bike riding. During the afternoon perio,ds tours were available of the campt:s and departments. Every evening there was an assembly. It included where students .visited the confer- ence from Poland, Ireland, Switzerland and Ta:iwan. Slides Showing what the 4-H Peace Coops iS doilg in Brazil id rquaaor we sli0,Wii by sell Gladhart of Spokane and the head of the 4-H Peace Corps. Russell Gladhart's son is in the 4-H Peace Cops. Oher speakers were state rep- resentatives to he Nations1 4-H convention in Washington, D. C. Our programs lso con- tained 4-H talent. Our stay was climaxed by a carnival night, picnic and rec- reati'on period. A candledight- irg service was held, giving the meaning of 4-H and what the classes mcan and did for US. I wish to thank the people of the Amber Grange and the Amber Ramblers or electing me delegate and giving me the opportunity of spendn,g a wonderful week at 4-H amp. s00s: If 00;tr00kes You00 Home... then. The building activity is siderable other construction, inclu( vate homes, going on in Cheney mer. Throop also owns and operates other apartments here. APARTMENT GOING UP--This new ape.rf- ment building is being built in Cheney o North 11th Sf., by Warren Throop. This pic- ture was taken last week and considerable progress has been made on the dwelling since Cheney Team Takes Over Position By TERRY GAMON Cheney edged Medioal Lake 6-5 Tuesday to take sole pos- session of first place in AAA baseball play. The win gives Cbeney revenge for i,s cnly loss this year. Cheney rallied fox four rans in the sixth inning to tie the game and pushed over the win- ning run in the next inning. Windsor scored its f'st win of the year Tuesday, d,ocnng Four Mound 6-5. Oheney No. 5 cinched at least a tie for first in the AA league by beating the Cheney Pumas 8-3. NeaL Hicks pitched the vistory and Gary Ableman nd Chris Langton each con- tributed three hits. Rats Move Up The Biggy Rats ma.hed Amber 15-5 Monday and are now tied for second place with the Pumas. In A action the Lions re- mained in first place by beat- ing Windsor 11-3. The Jets de- feated the Devils 9-1 to stay only one game be,hind the Lions. The final round of league play started yesterday. League kane County Park and Recre- ation Department Tournament starts July 20. The draw for opening games in the tourna- ment was held Wednesday and the results of that should be available next week. During the past fiscal year ('63) the Veterans Admin'iscra- tio made 205,000 guar,anteed or insured home, avm and bus- in.ess loan's amou.tng to $2.9 billio,m In rural areas where orn,ary lending facilities we,re not available, tim VA made 18,500 direct oans amounting to $197 million. P WASH[-N{:ITON -GRE F, N MOTHER OF FIVE CHILDREN, Mrs. Leon Wash., symbolizes 1,200,000 Americans cured of cancer, in her lower jaw discovered in 1949 by a dentist who pleted an AC$-sponsored refresher course on cancer led diagnosis and surgery which saved her life. Mrs. the spotlight on 1963 posters wlthfou]" others cured of BURNING BAN 8 YEARS Enforced In C OLD $5?, o,. Code No. 572F 75 $3 Beginning July 13 open fires a banned until further notice. incinerators may Approved Code No. 572P GET OUT of the house the minute you discover it or mel] smoke ! ALWAYS be ready to use different escape routes from any room in your house! Te$1r doors before opening. If doors are hot, block them with furniture or wet mattresses to keep out smoke and gases. Get out another way l NEVER jump from upper,story windows except as a ast reeortl Wait for firemen. HOLO your breath if you have to make a dash through smoke and flame! REMEMBER, the air is usually better near the floor in a smoke-filled room! CALL the fire department at oncel They know how to fight fire." Don't waste your time or your life trying to ight a fire, unless it's so small you're sure you can control it with the right extinguisher. DONW ever go hack to a burning building for any reason! Smoke and fire gases from even the smallest fire can be deadly. medical treatment at once, if you're burned or exposed to fire and smokel Seemingly minor burns or smoke inhalation can have fatal DISTILLED 1 IItPM WALK used mornings only, if e caution is used. I Real bourbon people reach for WALKER'S DELUXE They enjoy the extra flavor of the extra years. Fires shall be out by 12:00 n each day. By Order of Fire Chief Cecil Charlton