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September 4, 1964     Cheney Free Press
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September 4, 1964
 

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) Page 8 Cheney Free Press Friday, September 4, 1964 14 Lettermen Among 67 Football Prospects At CHS For 1964 Grid Year Jim Hatch ran  Cheney tIigh Shoal foothll squd ,throagh its first scrimmage Tuesday after beiig ,hamped by cold and wet weather the first few days. HatCh, who could count only 14 lettermen among 67 upper cIassmen and freshmen turning out, said the scfimma, ge was ragged and the BIackhwks need "a lot of work" before the first game Sept. 12 at Med- ical Lake. Hatch inherited a young, and light Bt, ackLawk squad from departed C3,ac'h Bob Everson that posted a so-so 4-4-1 won, lost, tied record in 1963. Ever- son is n:w tan assistant coach at Yakima CommuRy Coege. Hatch said he doesnt thik he has a single "easy" game on his che,dule, but he be- lieves the Blackhawks will win their share. "We certafnly are- n't Ri6king past a single oppo- nen,t this yes,r," Hatch said Coaches Arrive The coach said h:,s staff is now complete, wih the ,arrival of Mike Smith and Jack Kapp. Smith will .hnldle the junior varsity and Kapp k, as charge of the freshmen. "01d pro" Fred Rosenzweig is back as varsity line coach. Pasco Meet Ends Season The Easte,T Wasngton Recreation Assaciatio swim team, coached by Cisat Kaw- a, bori, entered the Inland Em- pire Junior Olympics swim meet at Pasco last weekerd. Hatch said it is still prema- ture to try and single out any individuals or to name a tenta- tive lineup, .as he is stUl seeing what the gridders can do, while he introduces them to  Wing T offense. There are 40 sph,omores, juniors and saviors turmng out and a good turn.out of 27 fre,,hmen. Only two of the returning kttermen--Jim Lavigne a n d Mike Lidd,ell--a r e jun4ors, while the rest are seniors. La- vigne is listed ,at quarterback ,.nd Liddd] is a halfback. Senior lettermen and the.Jr ositi,s are R, od Reed, end; -andv I,iddell, wingba, ck; Ro- ger Christians.on, guard; Craig Forks, haVback; D a n Shep- ).ard, guard; Stee Swegle, end; Dev Stutsman, end; Monte Pearson, guard; Rich Hagelin, c e n t e r: Darrell Plillipson, tackle; Jerry Rahner, tackle, and G0rdy Olson, back. EWSC Will Turn Out Labor Day Eastern Washington State Ce,llege football ,hopefu will turn out Labor Day for their first 1964 practice. Savage athletic director and head football coach Dave Iiotm, es, who brought Eastern from two wi,ness seasons to a 3:6 record last year, expets 18 of last year's lettcrmen to return plus four other letter- men who didn't play last year. Holmes said .six transfer This meet was the last of the students already enrolled at glm2a;0000s ayt00:e0000e T h e Cheney swimmers I fers and several of lst years earned five., first pNee. me@als. Iqs uad members who didnt an,d Junmr Olympms patches e r ..  . ... .: '.^'11 tte will complete a squad meter backstroke for oys 10   ........ j, ,,, m , and under" John Waddington - - "- - - ". . DOCK are tree Amunason, Lar- earned a flrst_Nace.m 1010[ry Liberty and Don Shove; meter aacKstroKe for ooys i l an, om, a_Me Dou-u ox_arv Da_Co " ..... and 12; Dianna Gooley wna Stephehs; uards, first in the 50-meter breast-  .- -n'- ' - stroke for girls 11 and 12 and 1 ..l]etdaf.ecenernenttr_. ,,.m,, ,. nvro n n oar Tom Stone earned two first I ....... a i,l T.num places m dvmg evel,, f.o /'- Stanton Returning boys 11 and 12 He was st m . ..... ,  . [ Backs returmng include Mel i stroke , y ' :i '" Stanton piayed in only five Diana Geoley won a seeona games last year because of early season injuries. He car- ried the ball only oee in one of the games, and really saw complete action in on,ly four contests, vet was ranked na- i tionally. " Returniug after laying out a year will he Bob Clark, quarterback letterman; tack- los Dan Brown and Jim Gold, and back Gary Simon,s,on. Clark will be the emily exper- place in the 100-meter breast- stroke for girls 11 arid 12 and first place in the 50-meter event. Rich Hageln placed sec- on:d in ttae 200-meter breast- strocke for bey 17 and under. Other members of fhe team making the trip included Susan Murphy, Bill Hage,lin, Peggy Steiner, Nancy Steiner, Dick Steiner, Tim Morlan., Jim Pow- ers, Joe Graves and Mike (;raves. HUNTING CLASSES TO BE OFFERED BY ROTC DEP'T. Hunting safety classes for: underage hunters (those under 18) will be given by ,the East- ern Washington State College ROTC attaclmeat, Lt. Col. Ed- gar R. Ferstemaeher aid to- day. The classes will he offered at the colge Wednesday and Thursday Mternoo from 4 to 6 p.m., next week only. "All seventh and eighth graders are sked not to reg- ister for th course, as it will be taught at Betz Elementary School by Wilfred Bayard. The ROTC course is for children from 10 to 12 rot in the sev- enth and eighth grades and for ny .teerge vdm may have missed taking this  course in the past," Col. Fenstem'aleher said. For informati rgard- ing rgistraion cI the ROTC departmen at 3594528. Werhan Completes Air Force Course Airman TNrd Class John W. Werlmn of Cheey has graduated from the tee training course for U. S. Air Force weapons mechar, ies at Lowry AFB, Clo. Airman Werhan, who was trained to oad and inspect the v-ea.pons used in Air Force fighters and bombers, will be .assigned to one of the Air Force's major air cmmands within the U. S. The airnr, son f Mr. and Mrs. H E. Werhan of R. 1, Spokane, is a graduate of Ohe- ney High Seh>l. (Nasslfied advertising do a great job st a small cost. ienced signal caller the Sav- ages wilt have, but ,he will be a stranger to Holmes' system. Three squad members who s'aw only limited action but showed definite promise last year will be back. They are guards Steve Glass and Terry Tucek, and back Jack McBride. Transfer studen already enrolled who .are exported to turn out re Fls' Gibson and Ron Kessel both from the Um- versity of Idaho; Bill Boyle, University of Washington; D0rmis McCoy, Humbo4t State CoIege; Joe Mosebar, Colum- bia Basin College, nd Mike Dunn, from .miary service. Lack Experience Despite ,the lack of an ex- perienced quarteeback, t,h e Savages axe expected o have their bes season i.n m a n y years. I-Iotmes has an experienced coaching staff in Bob Ander- son, )ine coach, and B r e n t Wooten,, former UW great, as backfield coach. He'll also .have the service of Bob Ames, former Central Valley High School and U of Idaho great center, as a graduate assistant. Much of the bail carrying duties will fall to Stanton who, if he is able to go through the season witimut injuries, could be ,one of the top small ctlege backs in the country. The Savages open Sept. 19 agairst LinfiId College in Mc- Minville, Ore. The only oher nonxnfference game on their sehdu'le is against Whitman College in W,lla Walh OCt. 17. Eastern meets two of the Evergreen Conference colleges twice during the seasonlast year's champion Central Wash- ington Sta.te 'and Western Washington State, with single games against Whitworth Col- lege, the Univerty of Puget Sound and the Out. 24 home- coming game with Pacific Lu- theran University ....... FROM TYLER,--NOT TEXAS--This oversized I e m o n w a s picked from a lemon tree owned by Mrs. Ira Shea of Tyler. The tree was given to Mrs. Shea 15 years ago by her mother, the Ite Mrs. Will Betz, who had it several years. Shea said the i fruit, a cross betwean a lemon and a grapefruit:makes delicious !pies. The tree is an oddity as it b|ooms and has lemons at the i same time. This lemon is last year's crop andthe tree also has 7 or 8 young lemons. Upland Bird YearOpens October 10 The State Game Commsion, at its Senti le meeting last Mon- day and Tuesday, completed the framework for the 1964 P.untirg seas:on by setting 'hurt- ing periods on upland birds and waterfowl. Big game hunt 6ates bad been set at an ear- lier meetin of the Commis- sion. The 1964-65 water.fwl sea- son, as set by the Commission, is distinguished by the longest duck season in e,asern Was,h- ingtan since 1930. This year's hunt starts October 10 a noon and runs 107 days to January 24 in all Washington counties east of ile Cascades. n eastern Washinon the hunter is alloed, in a, dcliton to the regular b, four real. lards per (lay, and an addiion- al eight malhrfis in possession. The goose season stateside opens October 10 a nn and run, s urdil January 7, with a bag limit o] three geese and six alkr, ved in possession. Brant hunting season starts Decem- ber 3 and continues to Febru- ary 15. Jaeksnipe are legal a.me October 10 at noon to q, ovember 28. East side waterfowl hunters nay shoot from onedmlf hour before sunrise to one-half hur ,after sunset. Pheasant Limit The upland bird hunter be- gins the reguhr so,as,on Octo- ber 10 at noon and may there- after shoot from one-half ho,ur before sunrise to sunset. Pheasant seas.on ao closes on the 8th but re,pens Novema- bur 21 and runs to December 20. The pheasant hur,ter is at- lowed three ,cocks per day and 12 cocks ira possession. The quail shooter may have 10 quail per day and 30 in pos- session. East side shooters have a ehukar and Hungarian part- ridge season October 10 to J, anuary 24, with ehukar limits of eiglt per day an,d 24 in tins- session, and four Hurls 9er day with 12 allowed in possession. The eastern Washington hunr gas a longer quail sea- son--rumfing until Jnuary 24. In the area east of the Co- lumbia river, south of t ,h e Spolane river and north f the Snake river. ,hunters may par- tiei, pate in the first hen pheas- an season since 1940. In this area only, during the peed October 25 to November 8 on, hunters may include one hen fin their daily bag of three birds. PossesSio limit on hens is three. Mrs. Orvel Allen Home From Europe Mrs. Orvel Alien ha s re- turned om Europe, where she spent the su ,n er in ga_d- uate study of _,arly (lhild- ,hood Education," visiting in 10 [ countries, g o i n g to schools, clinics and exptoxing grounds and playfi eM. Among the countries tom'ed were Austria, Hungary, Ger- many, France a,nd ohers. The tour by 35 teachers was in EWSC Schedules 5 Presentations in Chamber Series Five presentations in a Chamber Series will be fer- ed by Eastern Washigton Stale College ,as an addition to its five Concert Series per- formances during the 1964-65 college ye,ar. Dr. Harotd K. Stevens, EW- SC drama departmoa chair- man and series coordinator, said admissions to the Cham- ber Series will be free for those who hold season tickets for the Concert Series. Tickets for individual performances in both series will be available. The ClamberSeries:, wi'thone exception, will be presented m 'lmwalter Auditorium at 8:15 p.m. The exception is Dr. Charles S. McCoy, wofessor of religion in higher ed.ueation at Pacific School o,f Rel,gion, Berkeley, Calif. Dr. McCoy will speak t 1:30 p:m. Dec. 1 in the EWSC Hall o,f ScieJnees auditorium on "Faith and Learning." Opener Oct. 21 Opening the series will be the Knitze-Loesser olinqia- no sonata du,o Oct. 21. Recog- nized .and acclaimed individ- ually as superior musicians, the two artists kave played to- Nether for 23 years. Knitzer has been on the fac- ulty of the Eastm,an School of Music as artist-teacher since 1955, resign,ing eler t h i s year to join the University of ehiga.n s.c:hool o,f music as t,rofesc,c of violin Loesser, a teacher and writer, is head ef the piano departmert at the Cleveiand Institute of Mu- sic. Folk singer Eaten Duke will be the first CIha,mber Se- ries artist preseed tn 1965 with a performance svheduled for Feb. l l. Miss Duke, vcbo accompanies herself o n t h e guitar, kas a hackg.rund f profession,al experience i n opera, including the first per- fc,,rman,ce of her father, Jhn Duke's opera "LoveIoek." Son of General Nathan Twining, called "the fastest rising yotmg pianist in America today," w,l be pre- sented in a recital Feb. 17. o,n of Grmrai Nathan Twining, retired chairman of the Joint Chiefs off Staff, young Twining had no contact with music until he was 17 years of age. After six months of lessons, he was accepted at the Ober- lin Conservatory of Music. Shortly after his gratmio,n in 1959, Ta4rdng made his pro- feiorml debut witch the Tulsa Phillmrmon4c Orchestra, a per- formane that drew critical aechim. [n 1961 he began s first nation'al tour and sirme then has played in mre ttmn 0 states, drawing ,hi,$h 'aise. Quintet Slated Fi,al performance f the se- ries will be by tte M,uscal Arts Woodwind Quintet Feb. 24. The gup, in residence al B  11 State Coe,ge, includes Wililiam Wittig, flute; Judith Pence,. aboe; tllif Lewbandt, clarimet; Homer Pence, bas- soon, and Robert Marsh French horn. Organized in 1957, the group hag gained an oean ig rep- utation among chamber music con,nection with TmIe Uni- versity at Phihdelp ,ha. All ave organizations in  country. instructors in colleges in the All members ot he quintet rRed St'tes  Allen is lhOId prineill chairs in the .a.-. :,..n'- ead I Muneie Symphony Ore'hestra. "",,,{' " ....... . I At its New York debut in V'' :,a:" ](Savrgie Hall in 1963, the .... : ....... [.p received outsfianding ( it eds. l erit.ial 6omments. :. EWSC Concert Series Will Feature 5 Attractions With Opener Set Oct. 29 SCS Technician The Eastern WaShingt'on I w i t h a 60-city smash tour. State College 1964-65 Con- I Leonard de Paur's first elmrus cert Series will present five/was a headner for 10 years, .attractions during the year,/then de Pour ratired fro,m the the first, dancer taul Draper, ]concert circuit to arrange ann scheduled for Oct. 29. !compose music for television Dr. Harold K. Stevens, EW- and films. , .... SC drama denartment chair-[ His new enorus ot z vmces man in char,g; of the series, ]was selected fr?m the person said season tickets are n, ow on tneli ot ms pr?vous fro,up an, sale Tickets for each individ-iooners recrmtea alter aru,u,ous ual performance are also avail-/.aud.Uomg and.rgoruse; able l lnatlng. De rau :,o' u --.', ..... 'the new Mriean Nations" will e.o,owing )raper, me next  '   ..... form on sectmn ot tne pro- cert pro,,ram will present Joy ..... , .... ;n 1. ...... ' ..... . . r, Talll" O LJI (21'S tYtLI k.:G .LI rJ- U xlm, lxorean sprano leer. 1o. - . ..' .. . , ..... The new de Pour Chorus will s'.plntua, contemporary anti present a concert Jan. 27. The cias,sic works. After the resundin' success Canadian Opera Company, ap- pearing in the EWSC series ef the C anadi, a Opera Com- pany with Mozart's "Women for the second consecutive year, will this seasn present Are Like That" in the EWSC :'Die Flederma.us" March 3. series 1,ast year, the same cony , Agnes Moorehead, with her pony was immediately bao.ked for this year's presentation, one-woman performance, will close the series March 11. "Die F1edermaus," Jahanfn Strauss' comic c,pera. Dancer Is Unique Sung In English Draper, who has the distine-! tion of being the only tap "The Bat," as it is tvan.sl,ated, dane,e:r ever to ppe,a wifh will be sun,g entirely in Eng- a symphony o,rchesra, is u- lis:h. In three acts, the o,pera nique in his achievement of is full of the gay Viennese harmonizing inCricate ballet waltz melodies of the m,mo,rtal teehrfiques with the American "Waltz Kin,g." art of tap dancing. Usin,g class- Agnes Moorehaad, known ieal music and sigrAficarA to. audignees in radio, role- subject matter, Draper has v,.son, motion pictures and raised tap dancing o concert the stage, will be the. closing level, attraction of the series wi, th Wherever he has appeared, her sol;o presentation, "Come a n d Draper h a s d a n c e d Closer! I'll Give You an Ear- throughout the world, .his per- full." fo,rmances have drawn audi- It won't be Miss Moore,head's e,nee cheers and critics' ac- first one-woman performance taim. her other show, "Tha't Fabu- lous Redhead," tured for A briliiant young talant n three seasons. She ka,s wc,n the the irternation,at music s,cene, New York Film Critics' and oung lyric soprano Joy Kim the Hollywood Poreign cur- was born in Korea and came to $he United States as a child, respordents' awards for best supporting actress and has After receiving degrees in mu- sic f r o m 'he University o f three times been namirated Southern Cakfornia, .s:he con- l'or an Aeadamy Award. tinued her trairirg with Lethe All performances will be at Lehmann and Carl Ebert. 8' 15 p.m. in Showalter Audit- In TV, Movies orimn. Miss Kim a.ppearad in Eu- rope with success se,0,m en- joyed by .an artist sro yung. Fotowing her recitals there she rema,in,e,d in Europe to ANN sng a number of o,peraic roles. She appeared in the Rodgers and Hammerstein Broadway musical comedy hit, "The Flower Drum Song," and has .also appeared on television and in two motion pictures. After a five-year absence. a new de Pour Ch, orus came on the concert scene last year Clarence Con.seration cian, returned this a man, ageroent ezl,ce in Califorma. a,gement conference Aug. 24-28 at the Area Tram, ing Cenler, nia State Polyteel nict San Luis Obisp,o. The week was held to age rial abilities of ration leaders and to further study in a continuing development. .on: was aimed at relations element administraion. Attending the 31 SCS e,m ington, Oregon, nia, Utah, and Itawai. four atteadin, g from ton. OIL ON ROAD IS Motorists should pery road start of a she,wet combines with oil the road +.o form ;lick as ice. :: B Chicago Ballet PHONE CHENEY GIBSON 9 Thrift St0r Introduces the NEW As a special bonus feature Each volume contains a historical, full-color, sized print suitable for framing. 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