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Cheney Free Press
Cheney , Washington
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September 23, 1982     Cheney Free Press
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September 23, 1982
 

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Page 2 Cheney Free Press Thursday, September 23, 1982 At Your Library Are you living in an older home, and have always wondered who lived and died there, before you came along? Do you feel your older home has secrets that you'd really like to know? Be sure to attend "How to Research the ltistory of Your Older Home" presented by Darwin Page at the Cheney Li- brary on October 14 at 7:30 p.m. Page will feature two Cheney homes, his own and one other. Joan Daugherty, of the Friends of the Cheney Library group, has established a Teen Board at the Library, a group of teenage read- ers which has already met several times. Their next meeting will be on Sept. 25 at 11 a.m. at the library. Any teenager interested in books and reading is most welome to come sit in, join or otherwise share the good times at the Teen Board! The following book reviews were written by members of the Teen Board, and the books are recom- mended by them as fun and excit- ing books for teenagers to read: SHOGUN by the famous author of such novels as TAIPAN and KIN(; RAT, James Clavell; SIlO- GUN is about a ship of Americans who bear off course and land accidentally in Japan. They quick- ly learn of the Japanese culture and how they treat their people. This is an excellent book if you're interested in Japanese history and culture. FLOWERS FOR ALGERNON by Daniel Keyes; about a mentally retarded man who undergoes an operation so that he becomes a genius, but it wears off and he finds he is less happy than before. SACAJAWEA by Ruth Waldo was a very good book about tile Lewis and Clark Expedition. It begins when Sacajaea was small, and it follows her life, when she is hired by Lewis and Clark, and through the expedition. It is a very good book, and should be read by everyone. WELCOME TO THE MONKEY tlOUSE by Kurt Vonnegut, Jr.; a collection of short stories dealing with world problems. All of the stories take place in the future. Vonnegut uses exaggerations and creativity to catch the reader's attention and interest. TOPAZ by Leon Uris; this is a / very absorbing book involving a Russian defector. The author has gone into a lot of detail to explain how the Russian reveals "Topaz," a plot to gain top secret informa- tion from France. FIND A STRANGER, SAY (;OODBYE by Lois Lowry; this book is about an adopted girl who goes out in the world to try to find her real parents. She finds her mother and after all of her ques- lions are answered, she goes home to her adopted family, satisfied. WARI,()I{I) OF MARS by Edgar Rice Burroughs; John Carter of Mat-s searches for his beautiful wife Dejah Thoris, in the Valley l)or. Will he find her? Find out in this truly exciting and adventurous I)ook. This is the third book in a series of eleven. RI('I! MAN, POOR MAN by Irwin Shaw. This book spans about 20 years from 1940 to 1960, and involves the lives of five people. These people belong to a family and this book tells about their growing up, going their own ways, and finally, a memorable family reunion. ('ANAI(Y YIq[,LOW by Elizabeth Cadell: an exciting story about a young girl who wins a vacation. She discovers murder and love on this exciting trip. TIlE BRI)NZE BOW by Eliza- beth Speare: during the times in which Jesus lived: about a boy who hates the Romans for taking the life of his mother and father. He is waiting and organizing for a revolt against the Romans. The book captures your mind and you will need to finish it once you get into it. ('IIYSTAI ('AVE by Mary Stew- art: this book is about the young boy Merlin as he grows up. He learns about the art of magic. He also looks for his true father. (First book of a series of three.) NI(ilITSlllFT by Stephen King; a collection of short horror stories by Stephen King: "Grey Matter"; "'Jerusalem's Lot": "'Children of the Corn": and "I Know What You Need." Teen Board members include Karen Craner, Carolyn Dow, Brad Dana, Leslie l)ana, Chris Duenow, Lisa Gray, Martin Jessett, Debra Joyce. Sara Quinn, Suzy Ramo, Lisa Schwa!m, Tracy Vigfusson, Trevor Vigfusson, Kurt Triplett and Dan Bannerman. Wheat queen applications available, due Sept. 30 The Washington Association of Wheat Growers is stepping up plans for selecting the 1983 Washington Wheat Queen. County contests are being planned, with Sept. 30 as the deadline to receive applications from eligible girls. Con- testants should have a good knowledge of wheat and must be a member of a family involved in commercial wheat farming in Washington State. She must be a high school senior by State Convention, Dec. 5-8, 1982, and single. Contestants will be judged on poise, personality, personal appearance and public speaking ability. Topic for talks concerning the wheat industry will be chosen by the contestant. Each county winner competes on the district level Washington Wheat Com- mission Districts). These five finalists compete at the Annual Convention of the Washington Association of Wheat Growers for the Washington State Wheat Queen title. Applications can be obtained from the WAWG State Office by writing to: Wheat Queen Contest, 109 E. First, Ritzville, Wash., 99169. Completed ap- plications should be mailed to the WAWG State Office in Ritzville. Class of '72 holds reunion Cheney High School Class of 1972 held its 10-year reunion Aug. 14 with a family picnic day at Fish Lake Resort, followed by a dinner and dance that evening at the Ramada Inn. Music was provided by Pleasant Prairie. Speeches were given by Gene Haskins, chairman of the event, and 1972 Class President Tom Powers. Dianne Snow and Rhonda Ellis read bits and pieces from the senior class newspaper, featuring wills and prophecies written by class members 10 years ago. Those wishing to purchase memory books can do so by sending $6.40 to Diane Spring Snow, 10113 West Hill, Nine Mile Falls 99026. Pictured above, from front left, are Nadine (Balabanis) Longbottom of Seattle; Virginia Bonamici of Long Beach; Bev (Jones) Montgomery, Spokane; Trudy (Thompson) Green, Spokane; Dianne Snow, Nine Mile Falls; and Debby Cantlon, Spokane. In row two, from left, are: Storm Swift, Spokane; Wayne Hagie, Virginia; Robin Dare, Cheney; Herb Pryor, Espanola; Roy Rosenou, Espanola; Bud Ehrgott, Spokane; Bob Logsdon, Walla Walls; and Linda Stredwick, Los Angeles. In row three, from left, are: Joan Mamanakis, Seattle; Laurie (Nicol) Smith, Pierce, Idaho; Gloria (McCall) Diehl, Spokane; Debra Rhea Adams, Seattle; Jo (Jordan) Budweg, Hunters; Wendy (Mayer) Stewart, Medical Lake; Susan (Patmore) Vaughn, Cheney; Renee Valiquette, Spokane, Candy Miller, Spokane; and Tom Powers, Tonasket. In row four, from left, are: Rod Foland, Cheney; Carol (Nash) Foland, Cheney; Connie (Zurenko) Wais, Long Beach, Calif.; Shannon (Rothwell) Danner, Spokane; Darlene (Midgley) Isaacson, Seattle; Rhonda (Stradling) Ellis, Spokane; Bev (Jordan) Kile, Rosalia; Janet (Camp) Satchwell, Ritzville; Leslie Wagoner, Tacoma; Shirley (Hartley) Milliren, Kirkland; Shirley (Kruckenberg) ttuffman, Espanola; and Arlene (Morris) Wade, Cheney. In row five, from left, are: Keqth Anderson, Spokane; Debra (Wilske) Foster, Greenacres; Sharon Hasse, Riverside, Calif.; Katherine (Brown) Lothrop, Colfax; Georgia I Chapman) Wellsandt, Mead; and Sara Mace, St. John. In back, from left, are Jeff Waddington, Olympia; Bruce Anderson, Cheney; Dave Hardie, Spokane; Paul White, Monterey, Calif.; Max Kirk, Spokane; Bryan Dobbins, Cheney; Ray Pendell, Spokane; Marc Robinson, Seattle; Fred George, Yakima; Gene Haskins, Cheney, and Jim Fuhrman, Cheney. Hutton ends basic class Airman James H. Hutton, son of retired Air Force Tech. Sgt: James E. Hutton of Belton, Mo., and Alene L. Nielson of 1521 Second St., Cheney, has completed Air Force basic training at Lackland Air Force Base, Texas. The airman, who is remaining at Lackland for specialized training in the communications-electronics field, studied the Air Force mission, organi- zation and customs and received spe- cial instruction in. human relations. Completion of this training earned Hutton credits toward an associate degree in applied science through the Community College of the Air Force. dame Hutton I I I The Beehive Restaurant LOUNGE 108 'G' Street EWU WEEKEND SPECIALS BUD & LINDA II DANCING AT THE BEEHIVE THIS WEEKEND Breakfast Buffet SAT. & SUN. Luncheon Buffet MON.-FRI. $2.95 $2.95 DINNER BUFFET - Thurs.-Fri.-Sat. -- $3.95 Also Regular Menu with Specials on Steaks & Seafood I I I III Master Gardening tips By Carl King Spokane Co. Master Gardener Extending the Season-There are a number of things you can do to reduce frost damage. When possible, plan your landscape with hardy plants. Use the more fragile plants as summer displays or fillers. Next, know your garden. Some areas are warmer than others. Open areas facing north and lower places are cool. Safer areas for tender plants are under overhanging eaves or evergreen tree branches. Slopes, which allow cold air to drain away, are better than the valley floors. A south-facing wall ab- sorbs heat in the day time and releases it in the night. Conditioning for Frost-Be watchful for frosts in early fall or in spring after plants have begun to grow. The signs of frost are still air, no cloud cover, low humidity and low temperature, (45 degrees or less) at bedtime. If you notice these signs at bedtime, take precautions against frost. Burlap or plastic sheeting over stakes will do the job. Uncover the plants in the day time. Feed and water plants when they are growing fastest in late spring and early summer. Taper off nitrogen feeding in late summer to retard new growth that would not have time to harden before cold weather hits. Reducing water will help to harden growth, but the soil should be moist when the frost season begins. Moist soils collect heat and release it better than dry soils will. Winter-long Protection for Roses-- Wait until a couple of hard freezes have hit, then tie the rose branches together and pile soil-over the base of the branches to about 12 inches above the graft site. Let the soil freeze, then cover Farm news No.till demonstration set A no-till demonstration will be held on Sept. 28 at Wayne Hofmann's farm near Plaza, starting at 9 a.m. For those who are not familiar with the Plaza area, meet at McGregor's Company just off Highway 195 at 8:30 a.m. The demonstration will end around noon. The demonstration will include dif- ferent types of techniques of seeding into lentil residue with no-till drills. Lilliston, Melroe, Air Seeder and the Haybuster will be among the drills represented. Also, a chaff spreader will be on display. After the demonstration, there will be a question and answer period with various dealers and farm- ers available to help. The no-till seeding is sponsored by the Spokane County Conservation District. Proper use of crop residues is one of the most important erosion control measures that a soil manager has. Maybe in the dryland farming areas of Spokane County it is the most impor- tant and now is the time to plan how to use that stubble to protect soil over the winter. Some suggestions are: 1) Spread the residues evenly to make tillage easier. 2) Leave the stubble standing over winter, if possible. It traps snow and keeps it from drifting to the north sides. 3) Use a non-inversion method of tillage, like a chisel or some of the tillager tools. 4) If you have excessive and coarse stubble, choppers or shredders might be necessary. Contact your local SCS office at 456-2120 in Spokane, 283-2331 in Fair- field, or 458-6200, ext. 2309, in Cheney if you would like assistance in planning the use of your crop residue. with straw or insulate. Other well are a wire straw, a tar paper straw and plant and plant may be digging the roots tipping the plant covering with soil. Dahlias and Once the leaves ared to about four to ground. Dig the and store "in a box vermiculite, l the ground mulch which will heaving tern Arborvitae and Some bra support during fall. Shaking the also is helpful Rhododendrons break of some kind J get through the shade-loving plants from -the sun Moisture be leaves that freezing of the root roll up like cigars. self-defense and is no cause for "YOU" can be more successful than any person you knoW. behind success can be yours. But maybe you need someonel realize your potential. Image Improvement offers you a chance confidence, leadership, social success and comm dynamic ways to project this success image through your language and appearance. Classes are available for women Call Image Improvement today and ask about a free Change your life today! 1982 FALL CLASSES LIMITED SPACE - REGISTRATION NOW BEIN I Cheney Moran Prairie (13 to Adult) 8 wks. 3 hrs. (13 to Adult) 8 wks. Tues. Evenings 7 to 10 p.m. Thurs. Mornings 3rd Floor-EWU PUB Evenings 7-10 Image Color - Individual or Group Scheduled upon Request -- CALL -- M. H. Stuart Attorney General Practice of Law 424 First Cheney, WA 235-5196 IT'S 10:00 A.M. -- DO YOU KNOW WHERE YOUR HEALT00 IS? The benefits of exercise, the pleasure of dance, the appeal of music Gerri Parr Aerobic Dance combines them all into one of the most effective fitness programs ever. One reason that it's so effective is that it's so enjoyable. Our 22 years' experience in the physical fitness business is your guarantee of the best program money can buy. Our thousands of satisfied, healthier, happier participants will attest to our excellence. We would like to include YOU in our rapidly growing family. Fall session begins Sept. 27th. $20.00 (6 week session) two classes per week Fairchild Air Force Base Blair School (Boteen Gym) Tues-Thur 7:00-8:00 P.M. / p \\; \\; Gerri Parr Aerobic Dance Inc. Call: 467-0944 $ueli whose prices are going down while others are going up. Almost everything that goes up doesn't necessarily come down, so notice how much more you are paying for gasoline and electricity. Now, compare basic telephone costs today and a year ago. Considering inflation, you are saving money in real dollars. Pleasant surprise, isn't it! And you can save even more by taking advantage of some of our new low-cost services, such as TolI-Pac or buying your own equipment. Work it right and your phone is one of the best bargains on the market. Telephone Utilities of Washington Inc. EASTERN WASHINGTON DIVISION: 111 A STREET CHENEY, WASHINGTON 99004 An equol opportunity employee.