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

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Williams Lake south of Cheney was treated with Rotenone on Oct. 27 for the removal of unwanted fish species, particularly tench. Assisting in the treatment procedure, above, was Spokane volunteer Kelly McCarthy, who shows a nice catch of rainbow trout. The smaller trout, like these, surfaced by 2 p.m., along with many, many tench, as pictured below. Catchable trout will be planted in the lake later for next spring&apos;s opener. EWU Eagles beat Puget Sound, 28-14 Eastern Washington University, now owning a six-game football winnmg streak, will have a bye this week as the Eagles savor last weekend's important victory over Puget Sound and look ahead to national ranking and a pos- sible NCAA Division II postseason playoff berth. Coach Dick Zornes has called for only three days of practice this week after his team ran its record to 6-2 with a 28-14 conquest of Puget Sound in Tacoma. (In the line-up for Pullet Sound from Cheney is Dick Crabb.) The Eagles have been beaten only by Weber State and Montana State of the Big Sky Conference, losing 27-24 and 24-20 decisions respectively. Since then, they have defeated British Columbia, Cal Poly Pomona, Portland State, Simon Fraser, Northern Arizona and Puget Sound in succession EWU is 3-0 againstDivision II competition. Eastern will return to competition Nov. 13, hosting Western Montana in the final home game of the season. Kickoff will be at 1:30 p.m. in Wood- ward Stadium. Western Montana earned a tie for the Frontier Con- ference championship last Saturday by upsetting titlebound Carroll, 38-35, on a last-second field goal..WMC has a 5-3 record, but the Bulldogs visit NAIA powerhouse Mesa this Saturday. EWU's six-game win streak is its longest since 1978. Quarterback Jim Brittain continued to climb in season and career passing and total offense figures against Puget Sound. Brittain completed 19 of 27 passes for 207 yards, hitting flanker Fred Baxter for TD passes of 41 and 28 yards. Brittain is second in one-season completions, attempts and yardage and third in one-season total offense. He is third in career figures in all four. Ranked high in Division II total offense, Brittain has completed 129 of 234 passes for 1,588 yards. He has rushed for 116 yards and has 1,704 yards total offense. The offensive unit, linebacker Cornell Myles and defensive end Frank Staud- enraus earned special praise from Zornes following the UPS victory. How- ever, he continued to have some con- cerns about the defense. "Generally, we did a good job on offense," Zornes said. "The offensive blockers and the receivers were pretty good all day and Brittain made some good plays. However, I just think we didn't play very well as a team on defense. Unfortunately, we seem to make the same mistakes that helped us get beat twice early in the season." Myles, a senior transfer from the University of Oregon, was credited with 15 tackles, 10 of them unassisted. Staudenraus is a second-year freshman who has been trying to unseat grad student Bryan Brandenburg at right end. Staudenraus made seven tackles, had two clearcut sacks and participat- ed in two others. An interception by strongside line- backer Jeff Metter and a poor UPS punt set Eastern up for touchdown drives of 23 and 37 yards late in the first quarter. Mike Andersen scored the first on a seven-yard run, and Joe Kniffen scored the other from one yard out. Andersen, last season's most valuable player, has played tailback extensively for two Subscribe feb qF WITll M()Ub00 The holiday season is a time to be real.  I ))Give our best to your family and friends. ) >J '-,., Merry Christmas from the Dairy Farmers  :.  .,,of Washingt on. C, KMF! '. I  :> I .'nre;gne juleP g I "%.,/: 1-1/4 C. real butter at room temperature ) p , ",:;<..:?::,,i;!.::-;, 1 pkg. (8 oz.) cream cheese at room temperature | :":,::!;: i' 1-1/4 C. powdered sugar II ),.Sirnmer orange peel and juice in small saucepan about 4 minutes or | u! reduced to about 1/2 cup; cool. Cream butter and cream cheese in small | ,ing bowl until fluffy. Add sugar alternately with orange juice until desired II nSistency and well blended. , _. | ,- Suggestions. Chill in butter crock Delicious spreaa on fruit and nut breads. tterraitk pancakes, toast and waffles. Also a nice gitt item. | Yield. 2-1/2 cups. llI00ll , weeks while Kniffen filled in at fullback because of injuries to tailbacks Dean Brady and Jeff Haack. Andersen ran 19 times for 98 yards. Kicker Mike Wold missed the first extra point, ending his streak at 24 straight, an EWU record. Brittain"s TD passes to Baxter were-- in the third quarter. Senior split end Kelly Roard, of- fensive tackle Dave Flutts, Haack and Brady missed the UPS contest. Zornes is hopeful that Roark, Flutts and Brady will be able to return for the final two games of the season. After meeting Western Montana, EWU will wind up its regular season at Cal State Sacramento where the Horn- ets also covet a playoff berth. Sacra- mento has a 7-1 record after defeating Cal State Chieo, 13-7, last Saturday. Scary art Program for low-income receives high priority Thursday, November 4, 1982 Cheney Free Press Cheney Public Library helped young children to color their pumpkins on Friday. From left are: Sarah Oswald, with the prettiest pumpkin; Kasey Richer, who had the scariest pumpkin; Travis James, who had the saddest pumpkin; and Jeremy Nash, with the happiest pumpkin. Judging was Joann Daugherty. On Saturday, children listened to scary stories, also sponsored by the library. incident in Chicago. Locally parents were urged to exercise care in visiting homes. Gardner noted that there were few trick-or-treaters on the streets of Cheney and that parents pccompanied 'small groups of ghosts arid goblins as they made their rounds. Attendance also was up Saturday night at the annual Haunted House, sponsored by the Volunteer Firemen and Cheney Parks and Recreation Department. Some 500 children went through the house in City Hall, donating six boxes of food to get into the event. Upstairs in City Hall, the Kiwanians and Circle K members found the Halloween party for the toddlers packed, as well. Across the nation, many larger cities cancelled or severely limited trick-or- treat activities, fearing more "trick" than treats after the recent Tylenol Except for a few incidents involving the throwing of eggs, Cheney Police Chief' Jerry Gardner reported that Halloween in Cheney was not marred by any incidents of harm to children. CONG RA TULA TIONS LEAGUE CHAMPIONS! I0 .. VO rc, ; "1"/ Members of the Cheney High School volleyball team, from front left, include Jill Schelling, cx,,.DI I..f Debbie Schafer, Kara Neubauer and Rachel Martinen. In back, from left, are manager " .... John Rivard, Malei Young, Lisa Mills, Laurie Hattemer, Debbie Barrom, Amanda Fish, I I C l p  Cassey Wagoner and Coach Gary Hutsell. Not pictured is Mary Mindrup. We wish you the best of luck in the Playoffs and at State JIFFY CLEANERS ANDERBERG CHEVROLET GRANGE SUPPLY FASHION PARLOUR RATCLIFFE FORD EARL L. HILTON REAL ESTATE TOM'S CHEVRON WHEAT HEART HANDMADE GIFTS OWL PHARMACY CHUCK FISHER INSURANCE ROBERT'S SPORTS THE ELEGANT EGG RESTAURANT COUNTRY COUNTER IGA CHENEY FREE PRESS TELEPHONE UTILITIES OF WASHINGTON Halloween reported safe in Cheney Spooks of all sizes could be found at Cheney City Hall Saturday night. At left, Circle K member Bettie Stiritz helps Danny Metze catch a donut. At right, Kiwanian Ed Geary sports a gangster outfit. Page 9 Inland Power and Light Company Friday announced its new program to insulate homes of low-income members on a high-priority basis. Members whose income fits within federal poverty-level guidelines will be placed at the top of the list to receive free, or almost-free, insulation for their homes through Inland Power and Light's ongoing conservation program. Low-income members will receive the same benefits as other members who are participating in Inland's con- servation program, but they will re- ceive service more rapidly. There is a substantial waiting list for the existing first-come, first-serve home weather- ization program. The high-priority program for low- income members has been designed for those who can least afford rising energy costs for two reasons, according to Inland's Conservation Manager Larry Bryant. First, members with limited incomes have the greatest need to reduce their electric bills by reducing electric usage, he said. Second, people who have the least ability to pay and the greatest need to conserve often live in homes which have the poorest insula- tion and waste the most energy. Inland Power and Light is urging all members who believe their income falls within the federal guidelines to contact the Inland Conservation Office at 747-7744' in Spokane. The federal poverty guidelines are: One person with a total annual income of $5,850 orless; a couple with a total yearly income of $7,775 or less; a family of three with no more than $9,700 annually, or four with $11,625 or less yearly. Up to an additional $1,925 annually is allowed for each additional family member. Through Inland's conservation pro- gram, a member may have his home evaluated in a comprehensive energy audit which determines how much energy may be saved by adding in- sulation to floors, ceilings and/or un- finished walls. So far, the average estimated savings per home in the program has been about 4,200 kilowatt hours per year. Under the terms of the program, the member will be reimbursed for insula- tion installation costs up to 29.2 cents t'or each kilowatt hour (kwh) estimated to be saved during the first year after weatherization. This means the members would be reimbursed up to $292 for insulation estimated to save 1,000 kwh per year. For the average home in the program, where an estimated 4,200 kwh would be saved, the member would be reim- bursed up to $1,226.40. Halloween costumes