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Cheney Free Press
Cheney , Washington
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August 5, 1982     Cheney Free Press
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August 5, 1982
 

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!i  /i i! Page 10 Cheney Free Press Thursday, August 5, 1982 Seahawk weekend planned Tickets still are on sale for Seattle Seahawk Stampede Weekend events in Cheney this Friday and Saturday. The annual Barbecue and Dance will be held Aug. 6 from 6 p.m. to midnight on the Eastern Washington University campus. Tickets are $11 per person. Saturday morning will see a Western Art Show and Auction being held from 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. at the Pence Union Building. The auction starts at 7:30 p.m. Featured will be many noted artists of the Northwest. An Antique Show will be located in the Campus Mall from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. From 10:30 a.m. to 1 p.m., there will be a Champagne Brunch. Presentations will be made by Seahawk officials. Tickets are $7 for adults and $6 for those under age 21. The Seahawk Scrimmage is set for 3:30 p.m. at Woodward Field. General admission is $4, with reserve seating being $6. Reserve seats are limited. The post scrimmage Ralley and Buffet will follow the game at 5:30 p.m. in the second-floor Pence Union Build- ing Lounge. The buffet starts at 6:30 p.m. Tickets are $7. Other events include: --The Seahawk Highlight Film, PUB, 2nd floor lounge, 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. --Punt, Pass and Kick Contest for boys and girls ages 7-12; registration starts at 10:30 a.m. --Hobby & Craft Fair, campus mall, 9 a.m. - 4 p.m. Tickets are available in Cheney at the EWU Conference Center (L. Anderson Hall) or at the Downtown Spokane Seattle First National Bank. For more details, call the Conference Center at 359-2406. Wright prepares to run for ATC Matt Wright, administrator of the Adolescent Treat- ment Center near Cheney, in cooperation with the Cheney Chamber of Commerce, above discusses details of his run this weekend with Chamber Presi- dent Hugh Mills. Joining "Wright on the 50 mile run will be Dave Haugen. The local public is also an. couraged to join in a 12-mile loop of the run. Wright will start his run to Spokane Falls Commun- ity College at 6 a.m. Those wishing to join in on the local loop are to be at the intersection of the Murphy and Betz (Access) roads between 12:30 and 2:30 p.m. Several thousand dollars have been pledged toward the ATC's building program and general operation. For  more details, call 235.4349 or 456-8706. -,. Krause heads for Oregon Dr. Jerry Krause, men's basketball coach at Eastern Washington Univer- sity for the past 15 years, has an- nounced that he will take his previously announced sabbatical leave at Oregon State University. Krause will undertake further studies in his areas of academic specialty, motor learning and sports psychology, in addition to working on the floor as an assistant coach to Oregon State's Ralph Miller. Krause also will complete pre- publication on two new books while winding up revisions of an earlier work. Joe Folda, assistant to Krause for the last three seasons, will serve as interim coach at EWU for the 1982-83 season. Krause, past president of the NAIA Basketball Coaches Association and in line to become presidentof the National Association of Basketball Coaches, has compiled a career record of 246 vic- tories and 159 defeats at EWU. His 1982 team narrowly missed an NCAA Divi- sion II playoff berth after posting a 19-8 record. Krause also is a member of the NCAA Basketball Rules Committee. "I'm really excited about going to Oregon State," Krause said. "Of course, Ralph Miller has an excellent basketball program, and the right combination of academic circum- stances are there, too. I seriously considered eight or nine schools, but Oregon State offered both on-the-floor coaching opportunity and it is on the quarter system. I can take the three courses I want in the first two quarters and then spend the third quarter finishing up the books." Krause is writing two new texts, "The Basketball Bible" and "Basketball Basics", while revising his earlier book, "Mechanical Foundations of Human Motion." Alumni game nears Former Cheney football players are reminded that the alumni game with Medical Lake will be played at 7;30 p.m. on Aug. 13 at Medical Lake. Practices for Cheney players will continue on Aug. 10 at 12 at Cheney High School. Those still wishing to make the team are asked to Contact Coach Tom Oswald at 235-8010. Physicals needed Boys and girls interested in playing fall sports at Cheney High School are reminded that physical examinations will be given on Aug. 18 at 7 p.m. Cost is $7. Those unable to attend are asked to make other arrangements. Physicals are required before students can participate. For more information, contact Che- ney High School at 235-6203 or 747-8100. Outdoors Goofy's Tavern wins fastpitch tournament Goofy's Tavern defeated Cheney Building Supply 11-4 in the champion- ship game of the Men's Modified Fast- pitch City League Tournament. Goofy's was led by the long ball hitting of catcher Tim McRoberts. McRoberts hit two towering homeruns in the championship game, accounting for four runs-batted-in. For the tourna- ment, McRoberts clubbed six homers in four games. Goofy's also got oustand- ing offensive performances from rover Armondo Garza, left fielder Mark Kate and pitcher John Hanke, who hit a sizzling .769 for the tournament. Cheney Building Supply reached the championship game behind the steady hitting of Bucky McBride, Greg Demp- sey, Doug Lords and Bill Jenkinson. C.B.S. defeated Elegant Egg, Zip's and Sav-Mart enroute to their second place finish. Elegant Egg placed third in the tourney. The Cheney Parks and Recreation Department extends a "thank you" to all the players, teams, sponsors and spectators who helped make the 1982 Men's Modified Fastpitch League en- joyable and successful. Men's Mad. Fastpitch Tourney 7/30/82 Team ! 2 3 4 5 6 7-- R H E Goofy's 8 0 0 0 I 1 1-- I1 15 O C BS 0 0 0 3 1 0 O-- 4 9 0 Top hitters for Goofy's were: T McRoberts, 1-1 B, 2-HR and 4-RBI; M Koto, 2-1B and 2-RBI; and G. Anderson, 3-lB and 2-RBI. Leading hmers for C.B.S. were: Dave Lowe, 1-1B and 2-RBI and Stu Welch, 2-1B and t-RBI. Defensive standouts for Goofy's were third baseman Jim Perez and shortstop Larry West. Defensive standouts for C.B.S were third baseman Doug Lords and right fielder George Sate. Winning pitcher was John Hanke, who was 4-0 in the event- Dave Hove pitched for C,IB.S. Former EWU coach starts new business A new insole for athletes and others who spend a lot of time on their feet is the first of many products to be made available by a new Cheney-area busi: ness. Ptarmigan Products has been formed by Hal Werner, who will sell unique import and export items out of his home along the Fish Lake (Cheney/Spokane or Marshall) Road. His home is the first green house on the right past the rail road tracks as one leaves Cheney. Werner, currently coaching cross country on a part-time basis at Whit- worth College, has a long history of involvement with running and jumping activities and is well aware of the leg injuries often sustained by athletes. From 1966 through 1970, Werner coached cross country and track for Eastern Washington University, after which he left for eight years to coach at Simon Fraser University at Burnaby, British Columbia. From 1978 to 1980, he then was the national track and field coach for Kuwait in the Arabian Gulf, helping the team there to train for the 1980 World Games. It was during his time at Kuwait that Werner became interested in the busi- ness field, especially in import and export items. The name of his new company was taken from an idea for a company name he had thought about forming several years before, but which was given up for his active coaching career. The insole Werner now is handling originated in England and was used by the world mile record holder, Sebastian Coe. Basketball and volleyball trainers now are giving a serious look at the insole, made of a visco elastic polymer. People who jump a lot, especially women, may find help from the insole, said Werner, noting women's ankles and feet often are not as strong and able to accept impacts associated with jumping and running. Werner, himself, was a smokejumper both before and after active duty with the U.S. Air Hal Werner Force, for which he was a survival instructor during the early 1950s when the Survival School was in its infancy. Werner's wife, Mickey, currently is employed part-time with Say-Mart Drugs of Cheney. Daughter Seija is a waitress at the Elegant Egg Restaur- ant, and daughter Leisl is in seventh grade at Cheney Junior High School. Those wishing to know more about Ptarmigan Products can call Werner at 235-4168. Application blanks are now available at hunting and fishing license dealers statewide for those hunters interested in the either-sex or antlerless deer or elk hunts this fall. For the first time, a $2 application permit fee is required of individuals applying for the deer or elk permits. A $4 fee is required for partnership elk hunt applications. The new 1982 Hunting Season and Rules pamphlet should be available in the next few days at all license dealers and Game Department offices. It's free for the asking and is changed con- siderably from last year. Many of the new sechuns are lughlignteu m rea and there is an easier-to-read map of the game management units, a section on road closures for game management ad a map and complete information on tmnting the St. Helens area. The new upland bird stamps (east- side) and upland bird punchcards (westside), hound stamps and special hunt stamps are also on sale at license dealers. The $6 hound stamp is needed to hunt wild animals with a dog, in addition to possession of a valid hunting license. An upland bird stamp, costing $6, is needed to hunt pheasant, quail and partridge in Eastern Washington, while a $12.50 punchcard is required to hunt the same species west of the Cascades. For the special hunts, the archery stamp and muzzle-load stamp are $6 each in addition to a regular hunting license. A separate transport tag needed when hunting deer, bear, elk, moose, cougar, sheep, mountain goat or wild turkey has a detachable "game harvest report card" that should be filled out and returned to the Game Department within ten days after taking an animal. At camp Cheney High School track athletes attending the U.S. Olympic Track Training Camp last week in Colorado, from left, are Carol Woody, Kathryn Smith and Juli Morgenstem. At Your Ubraff A Cystic Fibrosis Reading Con- test is underway; anyone old enough to read is eligible to enter. Prizes may be won; a Kodak 250 instant camera, a five-quart wood tub ice cream maker, a Panasonic cassette tape recorder, a Sony AM/FM digital clock radio. Anyone turning in the required amount at money for eacn prize level wins those prizes. Just stop by the library to enter by signing the official registration sheet at the library. Sign up as many sponsors as you can, who will pledge a certain amount for each book you read. You have from Aug. 1-31 to do your reading. The money is not to Asimov has always fascinated this writer, and he has succeeded again in a book telling how the earth, stratos and space has been and is being explored. WORKING WARDROBE: AF- FORDABLE CLOTHES THAT WORK FOR YOU! by Janet Wal- lach; introducing the Capsule Con- cept, with the magic formula--12 clothing pieces in two colors equals 40 different outfits for all seasons. A most interesting, usable method of choosing your clothing. EMILY POST'S COMPLETE BOOK OF WEDDING ETI- QUETTE by Elizabeth Post; an up-to-date (1982) book with every- thing you always wanted to know Lt. Col. fr Shai'p come in to the library, but is about weddings...who pays what, mailed by the reader to the Cystic who wears what, and other ques- from war Fibrosis Foundation. tions sure to come to each bride Lots of new books are at your library this week: A FEW MINUTES WITH ANDY ROONEY by Andy Rooney; over 50 of his delightful essays are includ- ed in this book, as Rooney rambles on about life in America with dry wit and subtle jabs. BOB HOPE: A LIFE IN COM- EDY by William Faith; this bio- graphy of Hope includes pictures of the popular actor, plus interesting text on his life and career. EXPLORING THE EARTH & THE COSMOS by Isaac Asimov; and groom (and their parents!). THE OVER-30 6-WEEK ALL- NATURAL HEALTH AND BEAUTY PLAN by Elizabeth Mar- tin; how to redo your whole body in 6 weeks; diet, exercise, skin- care, flexibility, stress and lifelong maintenance. THE ANTIQUES WORLD PRICE GUIDE TO OVER 40,000 ANTIQUES AND COLLECT- IBLES, with low-high price ranges, photos, markers' marks, tips on collection care, and an inflation guide. Lt. Col. Fred A. M. Sharp of 14 N. has graduated fron College at Carlisle The 10-month Army's senior of all the services, officials of the for top-level tions with the out the world. Lt. Col. degree in 1970 Southern California I wife, Victoria, is the Johnson of 4653 S. 'Family stress' institute "Washington Families in Stressful Times: Examining the Issues" was the theme for the Family Community Leadership Summer Institute, July 19-23, on the Washington State Univer- sity campus in Pullman. Two-hundred delegates from across Washington attended the conference. Representing the Cheney-Spokane area were Mary Milner and Anita (Sherry) Messex. "It is one thing to know that a problem exists in the community and quite another to know how to solve it. The Institute was designed to help people interested in families look at alternatives for solving problems and develop leadership skills," explained Ardis Young, state coordinator for Family Community Leadership. Speakers at the conference provided information about today's families, the state's economy, and how to analyze issues. Participants, divided into small groups, learned how public policy process works by applying it to family concerns such as housing, alcoholism, daycare, and education. Consultants from business and government were available for discussion. Other presentations included infor- mation on present growth and stress, communications, conflict and an intro- duction to public testifying. "Each participant has made a com- mitment to give ten days time to training others when they returned home, and much of that will be done in a team," said Young. This area's representatives are part of a team which designated a commun- ity training plan to be implemented during 1982 and 1983. Lead trainers for this area were Sue Love of Garfield and Kay Henderson, Spokane Extension Agent. The team represented a variety of volunteer organizations including Extension Homemakers, A.A.U.W. and League of Women Voters. Washington State University Extension faculty are also members of the teams. The Family Community Leadership Program, supported by a grant from the W.K. Kellogg Foundation is a co- operative effort of State Extension Homemaker Councils and Extension Services designed to encourage partici- pation in public issues affecting families. Subscribe I I I II I IIIII CHENEY BOWL SUMMER HOURS: Closed on Mondays Open 7 p.m. to 11 p.m. Tuesdays thruSaturdays Sundays open 2 to 9 p.m. Also open Thursday afternoons 1 to 5 ALL OPEN BOWLING THIS SUMMER WILL BE WITH COLORED HEADPIN STRIKE WINNING A FREE GAME TICKET. KEEP COOL/ WE ARE COMPLETEL Y A IR CONDITIONED Mary Milner and Sherry MesseX sc u ssing u,. ,o d,..uss ,.u.. during a on families and stress. ONLY THE FACTORY SELLS FOR LESS SAVIN6S UK[ lIES[ DON'T COME ALONG 0RBI $199 Over Invoke 82 CHEVETTE in Stock Any 1982 CITATION in Stock Any 1982 ER in stock ANDERBERG Where Price & Service Makes thai 235-6232 235-6231 CHENEY RespectfuUy yours,