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September 10, 1965     Cheney Free Press
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September 10, 1965
 

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Page 8 Cheney Free Press Friday, September i0, 1965 Carol Sooy Attends 4-H Conference At Pullman Second Consecutive Year Carol Sooy, who is ,going into her sixth year of 4-H club work, atten,cte.d the State 4-H Coherence at Pullman this sum- mer. This is Oarl&apos;s secured consecutive year to ,attend the con- ferertce. She is a member of the Amber 4-H beef club and has entered steers in the Junior Livestock sh, ows in St>ok 'one the Ist five years. Carol s the daughter of Mr. arid Mrs. Kent Sooy ad will be a Cheney high school junior this year. By Carol Sooy State 4-H Conference began the week of June 14. This  a week when 4-H'ers from all over the state bare a ch,nee to exp,tore 4-H idea ,and learn many new things. These new ideas are then brought back to the 4-H clubs all over the sta:te to be shared within their own clubs. We arrived on the Pull.an campus Monday afterno,on, June 14. This, along with reg- istrations, b,gan our week. Our first evening was concluded by a party for all delegates. The party gave everyone a chance to nake new friends if this was your first year, and renew with two guest speakers. Dean Alle,n, who is State 4-H leader ,and bead of Agricultural Ex- tension Service at WSU, deliv- ered a speech entitled "This Is Con,ferehce. Also State 4-H " " present was vice president- Academic of WSU, Wallis Beasly, who gave his speech, "C.i,tienship in Focus," fS- lowing Mr. Allen's. Then 0,ur classes beffan, l enroll,e.d in the folJo,wing class- es: Careers, Planning 4-H Pro- grams and Emergency Prepar- edness. Our el'asses were di- vided into two groups: Interest Group I II in a morning ses- sion and Interest Group 1 &III old acqtaintanes of previous in the afternoon. years , My first class, Caree,rs, in- St, arting the next day was lC luded leetures on careers,' an assembly for all de,legatesiwhat they mean, and tojurs of -  I various aeparrmens o yur l choice. This also provided a chance to explore the oppor- tunities of attending WSU. Te next class I attended was Plauning 4.H Programs. In this class, the importance of phn.ning a program for the year and carrying them out was the topic for our daily discussions. Emergercy Preparedness was the eass which closed my afternoon session. This class explored the wide range (g 20 YEARS AGO emergencies in your home, Mr. and Mrs. Chris Betz en, eonmunity, and nation and retrained over the we,ekend how to prepare yourself for for Mr. and Mrs. WiliamLil: them and what to do for them. ierLChal and Mr. and Mrs. R.O. One area mostly discussed Ellis ad Susarme and Jean f was nuclear attack and how S]okane. it would affect the people of The anaa, ual picnic of the lhe state of Washington. Christian church was held at We, in this class, visited the the home of Mr and Mrs Ray . .,; __ nuclear reactor o,n campus Sheard last week wxm  and a fallout shelter on cam- aduRs and 10 children attend- ... o bnyga Thrgr?jsfpi!, ii::Le?e:llgf a i Iong . : ' ! P i Iong, billiards, bovling,C.UtP"rshuf- Miler (Jennie Wolfe). Gifts I fe.boarl, tennis, volleyball, wre presented the newlywedS]badminton ' swimming, bicl',cl- by church ladies aid rn, others,. ]in: nfthnI tonr f t:h eJnm- The Grardmothes club will ..... , ;,0  n .... n., ,lmM a regu.lr meeting at the, . . }ished. At the end of the week lmme of s. IAnnm Calvert tki, tlmo also became know "h ......... on Thursday, Sept 13, vhi , . . ' . ' .... as catch up-on-your-sleep time Is wo weeks earaer rmn ,r nanv of us schede. Potl call will te In the everin!g you attenled Beatitudes of tlte Bible and devo0ts wll be "Christ, the Great Teacher." ,Mr. nd Mrs. Sam Rraaten entertained last Wedrresday night with a birthday dine" in honor of Mrs. Sterlirg Braa- ten. Guests were a dauglRer, Mrs. Ivan Kerr, mad dugkter J,e Rne, Mr. and Mrs. M. R Slaven and Mrs. R. Jolmson and Diane. PRICES 20 YEARS AGO Tomato Juice, 46 oz. can 22 White Corn ................ 2 for 2c R & W Shortening, 3 Ibs. 67 an eveTdng pvoa,m which in- cluded group singing, 4-H tal- ent show, report from Na#cion- al 4-H Club Congress, "Citizen, ship in Action-Values in Fo- cus," report from National 4,H and Concerence, "Our Heri- tage--Foundation for the Fu. ture, and IFYE's from Niear. agua, Finland, Australia, India. Jamaica, axtd former WSWU IFYE's. IFYE, which mears Interna- %anal Farm Youth Exchange, is a program in vthich former 4-H'ers in college participate Krispy Crackers, 1 Ib .... 19[in 11 over the United Sates. Baker's Cocoa, V Ib ......... 10[A Student is chosen and sent Kreft's Velveeta Cheese 2 pound loaf 79clio foreign countries in which ........................ ]they five for a year. At the Washington No. 1 Russets ]same time students come to our cotmtry. While in these potat00s, 8 lbs. 29(I cOtmmes they learn the ways Gerber, strained varieties Baby Food. 10/95( Fleishman's 100% Corn Oil Margarine .. 3/$1 Creamy or Crunchy 44 oz. family size Peanut Buffer. 99 o the country and spre the ideas of Anmrican ways. After a week of leafing and sharing of idea,s, we cou- eluded the week with a party anl candlelihtig service. The candleliglting service gave over 800 delegates a 6hance to share  ideas, the worthvchile, ,and themeaning- Northern Rose Flour _. 10 Ibs. 72 Zee Toilet Tissues 4 roll pack Tissues .... 12/$1 '65 Pheasant tiberly Schools Seasons Set 1965 upland bird hunting seasorrs- were set by the State Game Commission at a public meeting in Olympia Au:g. 23- 24-pheasant hunters getting a split season similar to that of last year 'runn'mg tha'ouffh Christmas. Germral uplard bird seasons will open at noon on Oct. 16 ,and dose again on Nov. 14. P.heasants, ehukars and Huns reopen to hunting Nov. 27 and conti,ue ,open until Dec. 26. Quail reopen only in eas,ern Washington on Nov. 27 and run to Jan. 9. Pheasant daily limit is 3 and possession limit is 12. A Im- ted ,hen pheasant season will be held in. 1965--0ct. 30-Nov. 14--.with the same area restric- tion:s and bag limits as in 1964. First Turkey Hunt New ,for 1965 is the state's first turkey hunt. Set on an ex- perimeltal basis, the huntt is restricted to shotgunners only, Stevens county ,only, bag and 'season limit of 1 bird per hunler, and opes at noon O*t. 16 to close at sunset Oct. 17. The Commission decision wa o .make the turkey hunt open to all hunte:rs without special permit. Control.s of ,easos length, area to be (continued from page 1) second grades at West Liber- ty; Miss Lois Jolmn, social studies and fourth and frith grades at East Liberty; Miss Donna Hegstad, fourth and fifth grades at West Liberty and music in both grades and hgh sc!lmol. Miss losalie Zehm, third grade at West Liberty and ,art, music and PE; Mrs. Bsther Toepke is in the fifth and sixth grades at East Lib- erty and sial science in the high ,school; Miss Karen Blau- err, home co.on,omits and grades 1-6 at West Liberty; Mrs. Janice Green. home e,c- on.amiss .arid science nd fifth and ,sixth grades .at West Lib- erty; and Mrs. Daue Harp, I, ore*ig'n language a:nd Enfflish and grades 1-6 at West Liber- ty. In addition, Mr. Robert Rose, who,is working toward his master s degree on a fel- lowship grant at EWSC is w,o-k- in,g in Principal Denton's of- rice ne afternoon each week thougho,ut the year. Th, is is the "Principal's Practicum" required for his administra- tor's cre,de,ntials. Mr. Bill Denton has taken over as the new high school principal and will also retain his coaching and some class- room duties. Class Officers Elected Thursday afternoon cla:s of- open; and type o weapon were fleers were-elected. The sen- jdged sufficient to preve Jars are: president, Kirk Kel- destruction of tbe turkey ly; vice president, Lyle Schu- flocks without placing addi- nn; secretary, Bev Baden tioal resictions, o wlo trea,surev, Craig Kon,shu'k; ser- miffht be allowed to .hunt-- geantmlt-arms, Pat Covnwial such a.s under a permit system, and class representative, Steve Stevens county c,ontainu a, Fulton. least 500 wid Merriam's tttr- Juniors: president, Steve keys, say the game Nolo,gists; being the first area f the State of Vashington where wiM turkeys really took ,hrOd fair,wing plants introduced in- to Washington starting in 1959. Several other areas of the state presently hold wild turkeys but populations have not ye "train to the size of the Stevens county flocks. Powell; vice ,president, Jerry Scilieche; secretary, $ohn Corn- waX1; treasurer, Becki Swan- son; sergeant-at,arms, Barbara Bowman, and .class rep'esenta- tire, Rndy Ro,hwer. Seplomoves: president, Joey T.hiren; sgt.-at-arms, Brad Morgan; and el, ass repreesnta- tive, Jackie I-I, ahner. Freshmen; presiden Harry EWSC Extension Gibbons; vice preside,,it, c yn- Classes Begin d Gerhauser; scretary and tresuxer, Gary Zchm, ad sgt.- Monday Evening at-rms, Steve Myer s. rst * of 12 EWSC evenin, Ir.iu ',lv|ll|llll extension classes to be offer- | II t, UIUlUli 1 e,d in Spokane this fall wil be- gin Monday. ig Jolm Lthspeich, associate Campa n Started direct of EWSC ie servic- es, said the M<mdy evenin course vI be in cothig ec- onorrdcs and will meet at the Lewis .and Clark high school at 5 p. m. A course in hythmics fr grades 1, 2 ad 3 w'H bgi. Tuesday evenirg at 7 p. m. at Havermale JuniorI,,,, hih sch)oL Ohev ,courses are scheduled to start at a later date. Re,is, aions will be taken at the first class meetings, Loth- speieh said. Ruth employers 'and employ- ees of American ertterrise contribute to the cotmtry's ec- onomic stability, through the Payroll San.gs Plan for U. S. Savirgs Bonds. It's a good ex- ample of practical patrioPdsm, ful purpose o 4-H work. The last day we said good- bye to a wonderful week of learning and fun. &t this time I wish to again thank the Am- ber grange for sponsNng me and Wing me the opportunity to be ane of the many dele- ,gate.s who attended State 4-H Conference, 1965." | Hey Kids The AAJUs annual School's Open --Drive Carefully cam- paigrt is underway once again and is designed to alert mtr- isis to be particularly careful in sCllool areas and around school buses. Colorful posters end bumper strips ,have again been distributed throughout the region as a part of the AAA's naiomvide proffvam to curb trifle accidents involv- ing sch0l age youngsters. I)eWitt E. WaRace, pvesi- den  the lal, and Automobile Ass'n, this area's AAA affiliate remin drivers that many lindevarten and primary s<hool children are on the own in traffic for the first time--ma,ny of whom have not had any previous traffc safe- ty educaton. Not all school pedestrian,s have access  the streets h, at are protected by trac .aids  signs, sights, pol-,e, patroN, crossing gad gam] pe,destr]an crosswalks. chiMren, he reminded, will have to walk in or aog a roadway particularly in rural .nd Bew suburban aeas I w.hteh, quite often, have o[ sdeeaiks. I -- I There were oy 17,000| ] Spmis American War veCev- a suivixtg on Jan. 1, 1965./ T, he merage age of Spanish American War veterans is 86.6 years, according to the Veter- ans Administraon. Believe flint Me is worth living, and your bel.if wi,ll hetp 'ea,te the fact. Savages Start Practice; Season Opener Sept. 18 Seventeen of 19 enpected lettermen were among 75 foot- ball prospects who turned .out for the first day .of pracfice at Eastern W, ashin@on State College Monday. Dave HImes, Eastern's ath- letic director and bead football Hecker, Mark Holt and Roger coach, said he expels several Schjeldahl, and center Dick more ,players to report Tues-Langum. day and Wednesday as two-a- day practice sessions will co,n tinue 'to prepare the Savages for their season opener Sept. 18 in Slokane. First Game Eastern meets Western Mon- tana .State in an afternoon game in Joe Albie Me.morial Stadium. The returning lettermen are amon,g he largest number and ;best tlat Holmes has had since he came to Eastern two years ago. Last year, the second un- der Hormes, the Savages had had their first winning season in l0 years. Team Looks Good Eastern will have lctterm.en an every position to open the 1965 season. Returning backs are Mel Stanton, Dean Adams, Down Strate, Joe Mazzei, Dennis Nelson, Willie Jackson, Run Uhl and Dick Zornes. George Cross:, sophomore quarterback, .also returned. In tle line, the Savages have two lettermen ends, Vern Gar- land and Joe Mesebar; two tackles, Steve Glass and Mick Landmark; three guards, Steve Transfers Eperienced transfers and a orp of promising freshmen are expected to bunter the Savage lettermen. Among junior cllege trans- fers are Keith Roundy, a 240- pound tackle, Dave Hansen, an end, and Pat Shields, a guard, .all from Columbia Basin; Wal- lace Grant, an aI1-JC confer- ence center, and John Italf- moon, anothe,r center, both from Yakima Valley. Others are Ken. Everson, We- natehee VC end; Frank Gaff- rey, Olympic College fullback; Barry Randall, guard, a veter- an ,of five years of Canadian junior football; Jerry Aik- man, Stockton, Ca)if. Colqe,ge, and George Enie, Trinidad, C.oto, JC, both guards. Fresh Prospects Four freshmen from Spo- kane City League schools are among the fine fro,sh pros- pests. They include Bill Die- trick, ex-North Central cap- tain a,nd quarterback, and Geoff Griffith, an NC guurd; Jack Harding, a Sh'adle Park center, and Larry Shoemaker, Lewis and Clark linebacke'. i j iiiiii. .... UPPER COLUMBI ACADEMY BIBLE CRUSADE "The Cheney Logan again become the scene Bible Crusade on 17, at 7:30 p. m. when dents of Upper Columbia emy from Spangle, other Voice of sade," reports C. A. head of the religious ment of the These Friday night ir, gs which are the junior and senior of the Academy club will consist of a of fast moving will be "A Sing Grog and Dick." features will be under rection of Profs. L. and A. Lange, who Academy's well departme,n,t. A special feature nigiht will be a i in techenico}or. The of the program will a Bible discourse in number of students ticipate. On the follo,ing nighl there will be a of tempo when Prof. let conducts the day niffht Bible pr0hetic book of His special theme will "Ou Day in the Light Pro,p,hecy." Check the want advs. each" /% i!i  i i:i,. : Mighty Mum ! Today's Mom uses about twice as much energy as her Morn did ten years ago. Low-priced electric energy--the kind that's instantly there and always powerful. And because American families, businesses and industries are finding more and more ways for electric ser- vice to help them, America's more than 300 investor-owned electric light and power companies have been able to construct the most advanced electric systems in all the It's what you call business enter" : prise at work-companies, customer# and investors teaming up in a part- nership that leads to progress, with added opportunities for everyone. We're proud to be one of investor-owned, companies who are provlng, day, that this way of doing works for the benefit of our tomers and our country's future. 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