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Cheney Free Press
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September 11, 1953     Cheney Free Press
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September 11, 1953
 

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bo e Quigg, of Hoquiam. the trip from Seattle to via plane, then went to they boarded the "Columbia" for South- tn Trip Interesting AND CAPRI MOST ROMANTIC Crawford, daughter$Miss Crawford said that London Mrs. J. A. Crawford,ls a city of history and education week from a 10-week with endless numbers of art gal- r leries and museums European countries The rest of England was coy- touring group ered by bicycle. Miss Crawford said Miss Crawford that this was an excellent means of Omega sorority sister, getting to know the people, who seem much more eager to talk boat they joined their  Which was composed of l and teachers I of the United States. England, France, Switzerland, Hol- A special tour for the two Wash- to Scotland and Ire- Tour of London group disembarked at From there they on a sight seeing tour ' Where they visited Palace, Queen Eliza- Westminster Ab- the Tower of Lon- of Parliament, No. 10 Whitehall with its and many other sites. saw the famous the guards" executed colorful grenadier red and black uni- culminates the old of the key ceremony. School ter Dins areas and ncater hallways are the made in school building which houses department and t is in full The former music making '.lass room, instru- storage room space, and office instructor Francis rooms ranging in to group prac- been added from section. All rooms with cyclists than with what they consider American aristocracy. She continued that England is still under a severe food rationing pro- gram and members of the Sita group found the meals sparing. See English Plays For evening entertainment they attended "Twelfth Night" at the open-air theater in Regents' park; Saddlers Welles' ballet, "Sylvia," at Convent Gardens and many other English plays. From England they crossed the channel to St. Malo, France, where they visited St. Michael's monas-i tery, which figured prominently in the French Revolution. Cycling through France gave a clear picture of the increasing smallness of the very fertile plots and the antiquated methods of ag- riculture employed by the farmers. Along the French coast and throughout Italy and Germany it l was amazing to see new cities be-[ ing built where tle old ones had I been almost completely destroyed / during World War II. ! Highlights in France included visits to the Pope's palace at Avig- non and the bridge of Avignon, Nimes Arena and Temple of Diane. An outstanding evening was spent at the famed Monte Carlo gambling casino. Visit Historic Places A tour of Rome included the Chrnr00 00rrr Southwest Spokane County's Community Newspaper ,,, Volume 57Number 12 Cheney, Washington, Friday, September 11, 1953 Single Copy Ten Cents Ludwig Presents 500 Books, 100 Periodicals to Library Presentation of more than 500 Neighbors Honor Dr. and Mrs. Ludwig At Farewell Party A farewell reception for Dr. and Mrs. Albert P. Ludwig was held at the home of Dr. and Mrs. Obed Williamson Saturday evening. More than 100 neighbors attended. Co-hosts were Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Holladay, Mr. and Mrs. Rob- ert Starkie and Mr. and Mrs. Chris Betz. Mrs. Raymond Whitfield pre- sided at the refreshment table. The Ludwigs moved this week- end to Modesto, Calif., where Dr. Ludwig will be on the high school faculty and Mrs. Ludwig will be in charge of the nursery school at the Modesto junior college. Cheney PTA Entertains Co. 'Council pPla?thh:ncoiogsisallmY aC. iPrug:nt:m" spCoh:: ey cPouTAyW:unh;t o ptahr e mhus, where the Ch.rlsans werelents and Teachers for their first l ct:;Et tmn:n :;:' : uma t:t:, I d n :r gte:t nigh :cittheh yl? r Tues Forum, the many obilisks and I Kenneth Dobelbower, national arches of triumph, the Vatican regional director for the National museum and the Sistine Chappella.[ Miss Crawford said that Naples i was the dirtiest city encountered on their tour and New York rated next. Even Paris with its strike re- mained much cleaner than either of' them. (To hbe continued next week.) Fourteen Busses Bring Children To Cheney Schools Citizens Commission for the Public Schools, was the speaker. Mr. Dobelbower, who came from Sacramento, Calif., traced the his- tory of .the Citizens' commission and told of the work that such lay advisory boards are doing toward interesting citizens in their schools and converting their interest into action. Members of Cheney's school ad- visory committee also attended the meeting. The following committees, under the direction of Mrs. Harry Hamp- Fourteen busses are used to ton, president of Cheney PTA, pastel col- transport children of the surround- made the dinner meeting a suc- ling territoryto the Cheney schb01s, eess: " include new[ The routes, numbers and drivers; Table decoration Mr and Mrs ing of class[for the current school year are as Karl Morrison Mrs L E Zimmer" in the study [ follows, according to Charles Salt, man; music ' Francis " Raame-" Installation" [ super'mtendent of schools: t tickets, George' Fisher" servingS' panel for stage[ District 110, No ..... 1, Bill Tallyn Mrs W A Gamo,n Mrs.' Franclo'o [ Spangle, No. 2, John Hunter. Shadegg, Mrs. W. C. Spencer, Mrs. Sunset, No. 3, Joe Kapper. Lance Hills, No. 4, Floyd Schloss. Windsor, No. 5, Eldon Engel. Tucker Prairie, No. 6, Alan Mr- Reynolds. Marshall, No. 7, Dick Merrill. Marshall Stub, No. 8, Herbert Delzer. Chapman Lake, No. 10, A. P. Rainey. Tyler, No. 11, Charles Mantooth. Badger Lake, No. 12, Bill Mill- horn. Granite Lake, No. 13, John Kagele. Amber, Mrs. Fred McKinley. Four Lakes, Jim Friable. Head has been elected high school car- Other members Junior class rep- Helen Hansen GUILD TO MEET Guild will meet 17, at 8 Church basement. Back From Tour Mark Ratcliffe, ac- sight-seeing in Canada before go- ing to New England. In Boston they had luncheon with Miss Gwen Harper of EWCE, who was at- tending Harvard, and with Mr. and Mrs. Hal D. Walker and Mrs. GiN !don Beall. In New York they spent five days with a niece, Eloise Jordan. The visited Radio City, saw big league baseball games and attended sev- eral plays. Here they met several musicians who had toured the West coast last season. In Washington, D. C., they vis- ited the Arne Randall family, for- Min. Prec. merly of Cheney, and Miss Sue Wooton, who was pianist here one season. They spent a day in Phil- adelphia and in Ohio with relatives, , tnd in Shelbyville, Ill., they visited relatives of the Dresslers. On the homeward stretch they visited the Rushmore memorial park in the Black Hills. Carl Hair, Mrs. F. N. Daniels, Mrs. S. R. King, Mrs. Fred Heinemann, Mrs. Daniel Carter, Mrs. John Paulson; clean-up, Mrs. Earl Hil- ton, Mrs. Merritt Johnson, Mrs. Richard Heggland. The dinner was prepared by Mrs. Roydal Conley and Mrs. Wayne Rupple. AMERICAN LEGION and Rebecca, evening from of Northeastern where they who was re- Summer tour of Detroit for a new to Toronto, Mon- i to Quebec, where from Europe. Pent several days 's Traffic Habits by Parents nals, and looking both ways before crossing streets and highways." Children should be encouraged to play only in approved play ardas, it was pointed out, and never in the street or near moving traffic. They should be taught the safe use of outdoor toys such as roller skates, tricycles, bicycles, scooters and wagons. "By learning what the schools are teaching and, in cooperation with schools and traffic officials, help your children develop safe traffic habits and attitudes," Pryde said. "Be sure that your children are instilled with the attitude that safety rules must be given the same respect and obedience as other rules of conduct learned at home and in school." habits, more are the result of parents have of the Wash- said Monday. habits and atti- do a lot to in traffic," he is the ex- try to teach practices." the .parents is when. schools throughout the school to be rectuced, stated, "should as pedestrians only at in- for traffic sig- books from his private collection to the library of Eastern Wash- ington College of Education was made last week by Dr. Albert P. Ludwig, former head of EWCE's division of social studies. Anhouncement of the gift was made by Librarian Hugh Blair who said that Dr. Ludwig also gave 100; separate issues of periodicals and i more than :tO0 pamphlets to the li- brary. According to Blair, the publica- tions deal with political science, economics, sociology, international [relations, law and  social science-- fields which Dr. Ludwig taught during his 14-year stay at EWCE. "Many of the books received i from Dr. Ludwig are new books, copyrighted in the past year or I two," Blair pointed out. "It is seldom that the library gets such a number of books where 80 per cent or more are usable." Each of the books will be gift- stamped and them placed on the shelves for student' use, the librar- ian added. Dr. Ludwig and his wife left Sunday for ModestY, Calif., where both will teach in the Modesto school system during the coming year. The former will teach social studies, and Mrs. Ludwig will teach in one of the nursery schools in the city. TO HOLD MEETING The American Legion will hold its first meeting after summer va- ICheney:High Faces Colfax On Sept. 12 The first high school football game of the season will be played here Saturday, September 12, with Colfax, at 8 p.m. on Fisher field. The date has been changed from Friday to Saturdaybecause of the circus that is schededJor the for- mer day. :" Booster tickets for all major sports events are available at the high school office. Turning out for football this year, according to coach David Brink, are Dick Bergloff, Arvin Crawford, Ronald Jones, Andres Skrega, Ron Mindrup, Bill Roney, Roy Riddle, Tommy Delys, Morris Aman, Bob Everson, Glenn Boyes, John Pendell, Bob Powell, Dick Harris, Roger Byrum, Mike Poit- ras Gary Rumley, Don Johnson, Dennis Fox, Bill Frazier, Roy Campbell, Don Daniels, Carl Phil- lips, Pete Delys, Sammy King, Mike Caudlll, George Simchuk and Ronald Giedt, who has also been i named manager. GIRLS SELECTED FOR MAJORETTES cation Monday, September 14, with a Dutch lunch at 7 p.m. at the Le- gion hall. The meeting will follow at 8 p.m. All veterans are cordially in- vited to attend. BRONZE PLAQUE DISPLAYED AT CHENEY HIGH The high school drill team that will march at all major sports events is being organized by Mrs. Roy Larson, high school P. E. in- structor. Majorettes selected this week are Leon Webb, barber at the Model[Ann Huss, who will have charge barber shop, has on display in the[of the group, Marilyn Spencer and Free Press window a bronze plaque I Marilyn Christensen. Plans are un- which he made in his spare time. lderway to have a twirKng unit The art work depicts a coveredl from the Junior high and the grade wagon scene. I school. Big Trap Shoot, Ball Game Mark Interesting Trip East Participating in the Grand Amer- ican trap shoot at Vandalia, Ohio, and being the only paid passengers on the Smith Creek special free train, accentuated the three-week trip taken by Mr. and Mrs. Al Of- son and Mayor and Mrs. Lloyd Hol- laday. The party made the trip by train to Detroit, where Mr. Holladay took delivery of a new Chrysler. From here they went to Greenfield Vil- lage, where the Olsons rode on-the free train as paid passengers from Smith Creek station to Toledo. Only Paying Passengers Smith Creek station, a memorial honoring Thomas Edison, who learned telegraphy there, does not have schedule of trains, but a spe- cial had been chartered to take some 700 youngsters to central Ohio free of charge. Since the Olsons were going to Toledo they were allowed to board the special for a fare and are the only known paying passengers to embark at Smith Creek station. At Toledo they were guests of the William J. Colbert family. Mrs. Colbert is Mr. Holladay's niece. Their next stop was Vandalia. Here Mr. Holladay competed in the Grand American, the annual gath- ering of the nation's top trap shooters. They continued on to Washing- ton, D. C., and were taken on a i tour through the Capitol building: and the Whitehouse and saw Lin- coln memorial, Jefferson memorial, Arlington park and the Pentagon. They spent an evening with Mr. and Mrs. Lester Jones, son of Mr. and Mrs. Mel Jones. From Washington they took the New Jersey turnpike to New York where they attended a big league baseball game between the Giants and Cardinals. Five home runs were hit that day. A yacht trip around Manhattan Island took them under the Brooklyn and Washington bridges. They were especially impressed with the improvement of many slum areas where the- tenement houses are being torn down and replaced with rows of apartments. The rental fee of the apartments is determined according to the family income. Mr. and Mrs. Olson also spent one afternoon at the United Na- tions meeting and heard Vishinsky speak. From New York they went on to Montreal, Ottawa and Sault St. Marie, Canada, then headed west, returning home last Thursday morning. YEP, IT'S TODAY THE BIG CIRCUS COMES TO TOWN It's a safe bet that Cheney young- sters were up before daylight this morning, for this is the day the circus is coming to town. Goliath, the giant hippopotamus camels, bears, lions, leopards, kan- garoos, seals, monkeys, and other members of the animal kingdom will be fed and watered at 10 o'clock, and it will be a sight worth seeing. Acrobats, wire walkers, huge ele- phants, daring aerialists--these are only a few attractions of the Wal- lace and Clark animal circus. The tents will be pitched on West Second. g Capt. James Coomes Sails for Germany Capt. James Coomes, former Eastern Washington college in-, structor wlh the ROTC, sailed from New York Tuesday morning for Bremerhaven, Germany, where he will be stationed. Mrs. Coomes and three children are making their home here in the Louis Franz house on 6th street. 45 Men Answer Whistle For Gr, d Pract, ce at EWC Ed Chissus and Bill Nye Issued  suits to 45 candidates for the Sa- CLASSIFIED AD N FREE PRESS GETS 20 !CALLS One of the most thoroughly read sections of the Free Press is the Classified add page, ac- cording to reports of two adver- tisers the past week. Two weeks ago Dr. L. E. Pat- more ran an ad "Wanting a good home for year old Toy Pom- eranian dog." The results were some 20 calls including one from Clarkston and one from Belling- ham. Ira Shea also had astounding results from his classified inser- tion asking the party that took a radio and other items from the Watt house return them "at once or presecution would fol- low. Mr, Slea said that Satur- day morning after the Free Press came out he found all the items on the front porch of the Watt house. Schools of Spangle Open With Full Teaching Staff SPANGLE -- Spangle public schools opened September 8, with a full staff of teachers, all neces- sary supplies on hand and the buildings in excellent condition. Custodian H. W. Jones had super- vised and completed the cleaning and painting o{ all rooms and halls in both school buildings. The out- side surface of the main building has been cleaned and repaired also. All new books and supplies or- dered by the teachers were on hand, also a fine supply of physical edu- catio n equpiment including a new tumbling mat and materials for elementary and high school girls as well as the usual necessities for carrying on the boys' athletic pro- gram. To aid in the school-lunch pro- I=  a m gram, a new asphalt-tile flooring I yOU n d M I n t was put on the kitchen floor, a[ new deep-freeze was installed, and  | N a new hot-water tank also. [/ria! w|nner School starts at 8:55 a.rn. and ...... dismisses at 3:30 p.m. With the ad-tA& =r- L__ ! ! !dition of Howard W. Peterson as]| uurngull [music teacher, the faculty posi-] tions are all filled. The adminis-/ Young Mint of Catawba, Labra- trative and teaching staff for the/dor owned by Foreman M. Lebold, 1953-54 school year is as follows: 1Chicago, Sunday won the open all- Robert Drummond, superintend-lage stake in the Spokane Retriever  ent, American history, biology and I club's seventh annual licensed an- boys' athletics. ]nual trial at Turnbull wildlife ref- Floyd Moritz, elementary prin- uge near Cheney. cipal, grades 7, 8. il Second place went to Jug of Howard W. Peterson, h i g h Sheridan, owned by Jess O. Ditty, school and elementary music. Nyssa, Ore., and handled by Cliff 50 DEER DIE Local game men still are con. corned about the epidemic that is killing numerous white-tailed deer in southern Spokane and Lincoln counties. About 50 dead deer have been found to date in this territory, according to a re- port of the State Game Commis- sion. Anyone seeing a sick or dead deer to urged to report it to Walter Rasmussen, local game protector, Main 611, or to Game Commissioner Dr. W. R. Bernard at Cheney. Brassfield. Jug is another Lab. Third place was won by Bay- berry Pete, Chesapeake owned and handled by E. C. Fieischmann, Seb- astopol, Calif. Winner of the derby on Saturday, the opening day of the trial, was Mount Joy's Mallard, a Chesapeake owned and handled by E. C. Fleischmann of Sebastopol, Calif. First in the qualifiying stake was Tarblood Charkie, a Labrador, owned by W. J. Montague of Bil- lings, Mont., and handled by Cliff Brass field. Among others placing were the following: Derby stake--2. Belle of Zenith,. owned and handled by Clyde Pow- ell, Seattle; 3. MacKenzie's Black Buttons, owned and handled by Dean Parker, Seattle. 4. George of Poverty Flats owned by Gregory Schmidt, Port- land, Ore., and handled by Brass- field. Certificates of merit to Oakie's Little Acorn, owned by C. S. Cum- mins, Seattle, and handled by Roy Annabelle McFalls, grades 1, 2. Ann Hattrup, grades 3, 4. Esther Hengen, grades 5, 6. Lillie Leistner, English, commer- cial and library. H. E. Limbert, mathematics science, agriculture. Margaret Moritz, home econom. its, girls' P.E., Washington history. Cooks for the hot-lunch program are Nora Knuth and Grace Tucker. School bus drivers are K. W. Knuth, George Danforth, H. E. Limbert and Floyd Moritz. With the weather too cool for swimming, the summer recreation- al program for children was ended last week. Spangle children were taken to Comstock park, Spokane, three days weekly during the sum- mer, with George Danforth acting as bus driver and supervisor. vage grid machine when Easterm Washington started football prac- tice Monday. Head coach Chissus and : line coach Nye are new to Eastern thil year. Chissus coached Sunnyside high school football last year aJ Nye comes from Grandview. Eav coach welcomed a Savage he ha coached during high school days. Carl Ruud, letter man guard. worked for Nye at Waterville an end Meryl Bauer played for Chi. sus at Wapato. With only 11 days of practice, th@ [ Savages meet the tough Idaho State Bengals in Pocatello September 19, and as Chissus puts it, "We don't have any idea what kind of a ball club we're going to have." With 13 letter men out of the 48 prospects who are turrdng out, Chissus and Nye have their work cut out for them. "We'll be we at center," Chissus groans. "We' got three centers turning out and Bob Morris, Highland high school graduate, is the only one with col- lege experience." Other centers vy- ing for the starting position are Floyd Schloss, Toppenish; Forest Baker, Athena, Oreg., and Al Reaves, Spokane. The squad has no experienc tackles but is expected to be strong at the gard and end positions. Letter men ends back for duty in- i clude Bauer, Willard Julum, Seat- tle; Bernie Hancock, Pasco, and Gene Iister, Spokane. Also back are Bill Nichols, Dav- enport; Earl Norman, Bremerton; Allen Ogden, Grandview; Ruud an Bill Duffy, Kennewick, who let- tered as guards for Eastern last )'ear. Only veterans in the backfield are Gary Davis, all starer from Joh Rogers high school and ]astern's leading ground gainer last year and Myron Rasmussen from Deer Park. The schedule: September 19, Idaho State at Pocatello; 26, Lewis and Clark (night). October 3, Whitworth at Spo- kane; 10, Western Washlngto (night); 17, Pacific Lutheran (night); 24, University of B. C. at Vancouver; 31, Central Washlngo ton (home-coming). November 7, College of Puget Sound at Tacoma... Rate Hearing Hearing on the application o the Cheney Telephone company for a rate increase opened Wednesday in the city hall auditorium an! continued through Thursday fore- noon. Robert Ashley of Olympia was the presiding examiner. Merritt A. Johnson, Cheney attorney, repre- sented the city of Cheney, and Charles P. Lund represented the telephone company. Quimby Bingham, assistant at- torney general, represented the Public Service commission. Others present from Olympia were Robert D. Yoemans, a member of the com- mission, and the following members !of the commission staff: Raymon S. Fountain, senior accountant, T. N. Hunt, chief engineer, and Archi@ E. Martin. Witnesses examined were Ray Pommier, of Williams Lake Resort; Mr. Martin and Mr. Fountain, of the Public Service Commission staff; Martin Tollefson, local tele- phQne manager; Miss Beatrice Hil- mer telephone supervisor, Francis Edlund of Spokane, and Mr. Lund. I Gonia; Mac's Sunney of Avalanche, owned and handled by Frank Me- !Graw, Helena, Mont., Jack of Holl F !Lane, owned by Porter Sliger, Seat- tle, and handled by Dick Swence- ski. Finks Go Fishing; Catch 12 Salmon Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Fink, who spent three days salmon fishing at Westport, returned with a catch of 12 salmon weighing from 12 to 15 pounds each. Mrs. Fink brought in seven fish. ) LEAVES FOR TOKYO Miss Betty June Ruden spent a short leave of absence here wlth her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Ruden, and her sister Beverly, be-[ fore leaving last week for Tokyo, Japan, for active duty. She is first lieutenant in the air force. Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Ruden have their daughter, Beverly Ruden, and her roommate, Miss Joan McIntire, with them here. They are employed with the Pacific Finance corpo- ration in Spokane and are being transferred to San Francisco with the same company September 20. For the weekend Mr. and Mrs. W. Philiphant from Nelson, B.C., were at the Rudens visiting. They will return September 17 to see their daughter Joan Mclntire off for Cal- Ifornia. Meetings Slated to Expand Scouting in Inland Empire Definite steps toward the fur- The other meeting which will be ther expansion and improvement of the program of Scouting in the Inland Empire will be taken at the two important meetings ached- a uled for the month of September. Both meetings will be held at Long Lake lodge north of Rear- dan. The first meeting will be held Saturday and Sunday, September i19 and 20 and will involve those committees and leaders interested in organizing or reorganizing Cub Packs, Scout Troops or Explorer Posts. Roy Stark, a member of the ex- ecutive board of the Inland Em- pire council, Boy Scouts of America and chairman of Its organization and extension will be in charge of this important nteetin 8. b.eld at Long Lake lodge, Septem- ber 25-26-27, will votve the dis- trict and neighborhood Scout com- missioners. W. L. Thrailkill. Scout commissioner of the Inland Empire council will be in charge. While it is the responsibility of the organization and extension committees to organize new Scout- ing units, it is the responsibility of the commissioners to serve the units after they are organized. Commissioners from all 10 of the districts will participate in this Sep- tember 25-26-27 session to exchange experiences and to learn how to better do their job of helpimg Scoutmasters, Cubmaster and Ix- plorer-Advisors.