Newspaper Archive of
Cheney Free Press
Cheney , Washington
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November 4, 1982     Cheney Free Press
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November 4, 1982
 

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Lake Thursday, November 4, 1982 Cheney Free Press Page 5 r assaulted in tavern charged with officer a scuffle in 28. booked into the and charged with resisting arrest, public servant following his arrest. According to police reports, the inci- dent began when bartender Don Pipes contacted the police when Fisher re- fused to leave the tavern after the 2 a.m. closing hour. Medical Lake Officer Jame Sjothun attempted to talk to Fisher and was then assaulted. Sjothun suffered broken glasses and cuts on his nose and around his eves. When county deputies arrived to provide a back up, Fisher allegedly assaulted one of the deputies. Following the scuffle, police subdued Fisher and booked him into the county jail. deluged with invitations girl at school, the corp of the ;chool to participate in throughout handle. outlining the many requests of lack will perform Medical Lake ceremony which before going to in the after- StUdents there. Cadets will also . at Medical Lake der the super- an AFJROTC fund-raiser is the recent raffle of an expensive computer sys- tem. Buck Frymier of Seattle won the computer at the Oct. 29 homecoming game. Cadet James Lambert sold his uncle the winning ticket and Lambert's father accepted the prize for Frymier at the game. for an ex- Precision march- Junior High, and Chester Spokane. team and flag to Yakima on Nov. the color guard shortly, High School for state- of the travel AFJROTC cadets are de- earned by recent raffle winner ple of MSgt. Mary Simmons presents a home computer system raffled off by the Medical Lake High School AFJROTC cadets at halftime Oct. 29. Cadet Jack Lambert sold the winning ticket to an uncle in Seattle. Kerrick Lambert, Jack's father, accepted the prize at the homecoming game. M E L D A / K C E A L H O M E C O M / N 1 9 8 2 G I Food Bank Drive begins gain, as the holiday season approaches, many families in Medical Lake find needing assistance in providing their families with food. to provide emergency assistance to these community members, the Medical Club, in cooperation with the Ministerial Association and Medical Lake High will conduct their annual Food Bank Drive on Nov. 13. will be made by volunteers from 10:30 a.m. to noon on Saturday. by the Food Bank are non-perishable staples such as canned goods, flour, and other packaged food items. The food is stored at the Medical Lake Church. Distribution is made from the food bank through the cooperative effort of churches. Who are not at home the morning of the food drive may send contributions to any Schools or churches. Coronation Royalty driving and safety tips reviewed approaching, it's tips and ideas to cope with the by arrival of the follow- Only deal more driving, but in the event situation. and ice are all hout the necessary for habits as well to keep Protect us during heavily on our rough weather up, so it in sub-zero the antifreeze be sure break lights, lights are in The exhaust for leaks, to old snow twes should get edsnow tkes on your car. Studded snow I to the last day it takes a destination. to work, the additional earlier. Speed optimum con- the road it's harder to slowly and clean all We have all seen the driver who clears a four-inch circle in the windshield and off he goes. This is not only dangerous, but illegal. If the safety of your family and neighbors isn't enough reason to clean your windows, keep in mind that driving with obscured windows will subject you to being stopped by the police and issued a citation. The police department, all too frequently, find the cause of a traffic accident is due to one or both drivers not being able to see through his windows. With the increased hazards of winter driving, it becomes more important then ever to drive defensively. Antici- pate danger areas before you reach them and alter your driving so you can better react in case there are problems. Areas like corners, curves, stop or yield signs and bridges (which ice up faster than the surrounding roadway), are common spots for accidents to occur. Slow way down for the areas. It's better to be late in arriving than not arriving at all. When you use your brakes on a slippery road, don't lock up the wheels. Apply enough pressure to slow the wheels but allow them to keep turning. If you lock up your wheels it will actually increase your stopping dis- tance as well as cause you to loose total control of the car. If you should find yourself skidding, by turning your wheels into the skid, you can usually regain control of the car and steer out of danger. However, if you have your brakes locked up, you won't be able to do anything but wait for the car to stop. When starting out, or if you should become stuck, it is better to try to drive out slowly than to spin the tires. Spinning the tires will probably only dig you in deeper and turn the snow to ice. Try to rock the car back and forth, by alternating the gears from drive to reverse, until you can move the car ahead. It is an unfortunate fact of winter, that anybody can find themselves stuck in the snow. Therefore, it's a good idea to plan on that possibility and plan ahead. There are certain items that would be beneficial in such an incident and should be carried in the car at all times. Getting your car stuck can range from being a nuisance to becomming a life-threatening situation, so you can never be overly prepared. Consider carrying items like a flashlight, re- flector or battery-operated warning flashers, a small shovel, window scraper, a small bag of sand, tire chains (or other strap on traction devices), and several blankets. If you should become stuck and are unable to rock your car free, be aware of your location. Turn on your emer- gency flashers and set out reflectors or other markers to warn others and prevent them from running into you. Then use your shovel, sand, or other traction devices to attempt to free yourself. If you find you are stranded, don't panic. Don't leave your car unless you are familiar with the area and there is a house close enough for you to see it. Many lives are lost each winter when someone becomes stranded in a severe storm and they attempt to walk out for help. They don't know where they are and can't see where they're going, and end up freezing to death. If you stay with your car, use the blankets to stay warm. Use the car heater sparringly and periodically check to see that the exhaust pipe is not blocked. When the heater is on and the engine running, leave a side window slightly rolled down, to help prevent any chance of asphyxiation. If you should see a car stranded at the side of the road, first decide if it's safe for you to stop, to render aid. Otherwise contact the nearest law enforcement agency so they can check it out. If we plan ahead, make preparations, and drive slower, we will all have a better chance of making it through winter with a minimum of trouble. Craft tables available Craftsmen, artisans and what-not makers are reminded that booths are still available for the December Christ- mas Crafts Bazaar. Park and Recreation Director Timm Shepard said a three by eight foot table can be rented for $5. The bazaar will be held from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. in the City Hall auditorium. Persons interested in making reser- vations can contact Shepard between 9 a.m. and 5 p.m. at 299-5250. i 15% OFF PERMS 10% OFF ALL RETAIL GOODS I THROUGH NOVEMBER Reflections of Hair N. 112 Jefferson -- Medical' Lake - 299.5149 iii ill i / \\; | A Kiss for The Queen Above left, Medical Lake H|gh School's 1982 Homecoming Queen Dassy Mas receives a congratulatory kiss from her escort William Bloom. To the right, Homecoming Princess Jeanne Pickerel is crowned by her escort J.C. Kennedy, sidelined from the football game because of a leg injury. The Homecoming royalty of 1982 complete with escorts are: from the left, Juniors Ben Edwards and Gina Gagliardi, Seniors William Bloom and Dassy Mas, Juniors Jeanne Pickerel and J.C. Kennedy, Sophomores Bill Murray and Kim Sheppard and Freshmen Rob DeRoche and LeAnn Alexander. Planning commission meetings changed Because of two national holidays, the planning commission of Medical Lake has cancelled its Nov. 11 and 25 FARMERS IRSURANCE Churches Lake City Assembly of God "'Fellowship of the Unashamed" 400 East Grace 299-3139 SUNDAY SERVICES 8:00 a.m. Morning Worship 9:30 a.m. School of the Bible 10:45 a.m. Morning Worship 6.'OO p.m. Praise ,9 Prayer Tues. 7 p.m. Family Night Thurs. 7 p, m. LIFE Groups Bryan Arneson, Pastor 299-3139 M.L. Community Church N. 203 Washington 299-3286 Sunday School 9:45 Worship Hour 11:00 Family Night 7.'00 Wednesday Christ Centered Bible Believing Pastor Jack Lewis St. John's Lutheran Church Worship Hour 11:00 a.m. Sunday School 9.'45 a.m. Wayne Olsen. Pastor 2994771 S. 223 Hallett, Lake 299-4114 St. Ann . dc Church MASbES Sat. 6 p.rn. - Sun. 8.'301 10 a.m. Holy Days 9 a.m.  7p.m. Father Bernard Schiller E. 708 Lake, Med. Lake 299-3585 meetings, in city hall. City Planner Larry Stock- Instead, the commission will conduct ton said the normal month's agenda one special meeting on Nov. 18 at 7 p.m. will be covered at that time. HEAR Pastor Arneson Preach at Lake City Assembly Medical Lake, Washington E. 400 Grace Street "THE RETURN OF JESUS CHRIST" 8:00 AM and 10:45 AM Sundays November 7-28, 1982 Within the minds of every thinking man there are questions regarding his ultimate destiny and the futureofthe earth he lives upon. The Bible teaches that answer to these questions can be found in tte prophesied return of Jesus Christ to earth. During the month of Novemi)er we will speak to four issues concerning Christ's return. November 7 -- "The Prophesied Return of Jesus Christ" November 14 -- "Signs of His Return" Noveml)er 21 -- "When It Happens, What Will tlapl)en?" November 27 --"After He Come., What Can We Expect?" "FOUR GOOD REASONS TO BELIEVE IN YOURSELF" 6:00 PM -- November 7-28, 1982 So many of our life systems revolve around value .iudffetlelits. AFP we a good employee ()r a poor one: A good emph)yer m" a poor one: An "A" student. average, or failing: tlandsome or homely'.  If omeone isn't jmtging us we are judging ourselves. Because of a strong response to a recent Sunday niffht message entitled "th)w To Deal With Feelingsof Inferiorily."l will he preaching a series on self-worth entitled "Why Should I Love Me" in the eveniniz services during the month of Novem[er. Noveml)er 7 --"Yes, God Really Loves You!" Noveml)er 14 -- "One Good lleason Why God Loves You" November 21 --"Several Good Reasons Why You Should l,ove Yourself" November 27 -- "The l,iberaling Power of Self-worth" /