Newspaper Archive of
Cheney Free Press
Cheney , Washington
November 27, 1964     Cheney Free Press
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November 27, 1964

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THE WEEKLY NEWSPAPER SERVING SOUTHWEST SPOKANE COUNTY 63, Number 25 Cheney, Washington, Friday, Novenber 27, 1964 Single Copy 10 Centre t. t: . s Mail Needed AHEAD, POSTMASTER URGES planni,ng during the Holiday can help the "Christmas rush," Postmaster Bob Shea Acting Postmaster tips wh, ich will not trot ZIP into Christmas but help local postal move the record- mountain of mail that this Christmas sea- Find last year&apos;s Christ- list. If you don't or didn't have one, ne up. to see that all are correct. The book is usually a good for local addresses list. The ZIP Code Cheney area is 99004. ZIP Codes speed include the area in the This is the to inform friends, and business ass the code number area. your list of ;rchases which must Such planning al- to shop early when are greatest and stock up on mailing in advance. Be sure enogh material will be packed .mphasized that poorly and loosely packed are the major cause of d, amage. He M'so that the address be only one side of the wrapping 'and that a address be niclud,od carton, in e,ase th. (0nled Jaycees )end,once Hall of essay contest for sev- eighth grade pupils be sponsored 'by the Chamber of is designed "to the a greater .and a deeper of her heritage," Jaycee pres- must be turned Jaycees for judging 1965. The winner ,ete for s%atre honors eventual winner get- 11 day expense _paid America's national state winners will from the Chi- whe'e the contest conducted for eight visit Independence and Phiiadel- of the Four Chap- Forge; Mut Ve,r- Mticellu Fort McaHenry Washington, D. C., Hall, Wik ",Linsburg The trip witl by ctmrtered bus April 22 with will pro- prizes for the to- three runnersmp Threceiving honarbl,e e awards will be a ,speci,l school as, MeBroom following 11 de .adline. Summons services or lSugene wko died! Nov. 18, were 'held 23, at 12 o'clock the ,Hazen and Joe - home in Spokane, in Spokane Mere- : who lived about out of Clmney on ' lake road, a Jesus was Christ of y Saints clmrch " Ors ,care his wi(ow, EI- auley, and tw dagh- " .iYdene and Pamela : ::Y2 at the home; two .... :'lrqe, Mrs. Ka.l Cook and Monard San. ord < : o Fa.; azd  step- Ld mother,,,r Mr. and b J. Yoerns of outer covering is not secure and comes off. Shea said that the Pc,st Of- fice Department in Va.shing- ton is predicting float a record seven billion pieces o mail will move through the postal' system during the peak rush just before Christmas. "The cooperation of all mail- ers is vital for us to deliver' e,ach holiday card, letter and. package be'fore Christmas Day. ! A ,little planning will make t.he i Christmas rush less hectic for everyone," he said. Bill Hagelin Will Receive Eagle Rank Bill Hagelin 14-ye'ar-old Che- ney High School freshman, will become an Eagle Scout, the highest rank ,in Scouting, in an Eagle Court of I4enor Wednesday a.t 8 p. m. at Betz Elementary School. H.agelin, ,son of Dr. and Mrs. tiic,hard Hagetin, will join his brother, Rich, 17, a Cheney High School sen,ior, who also is an Eagle Scout. Hagelin has been a member of Cheney Boy Scout Troop 56 since 1961. He completed the Cub Scout program in Cheney before entering the Boy Scouts. He has earned 23 merit bad- ges, is a member of Order of the Arrow; honorary camping fraternity, and has been a pa- trol leader and tr(p quarter- master. LeRoy Isherwood, Betz prin- cipal, w-ill deliver the Eagle Charge at the Court of Honor. A represenlative from the boy Scouts ,of America, Inland Em- pire Council, Spolane, will present the Eagle awa,rd. Ken- neth McCall of Ciheney is the troop advancement chairman. AWARD DUE--Bill Hagelin, son of Dr. and Mrs. Richard Hagelin, 108 N. 4th St., will receive the Eagle Scout Award, scouting's highest award, in ceremonies Wednesday at i Betz Elementary School. Western Square Dances Planned Preparations are being made for the use of the Fottr Lakes Graruge for western square dance csses for youngsters' in the fifth through high selmol grades in the Chancy, Wind- sot, Sunset, Four Lakes ad Modem Lake school areas. Lessons will begin Jan. 16, 1965 at the Four Lakes Grange. Information will be announced i as final plans are made. In- structor for the Four Lakes ara will be Cy Crossmm. A meeting .has been planned Grade School at 7:30 p. m. or an persons interested in. as- sisting  the wes,texz, square dative program as controllers and he l,ping with the register- ing of the youngsters. Any per- sons interested in assisting with this phase of the pro- gram are urged to attend is meeting. DRIVE WILL START  Eastern Washington State College lettermen will conduct their fifth annual  Muscular Dystrophy Drive in Cheney Tuesday evening. Pictured getting a head start on the drive in calling on Mrs. Don S. Patterson, wife of the EWSC presi dent, are Ken Garmann, center, and Roger Schjeldahl. About 25 of the athletes who bh" for children who can t, will wear lettermen jackets and 1964 MD tags and will carry MD materials. The EWSC "W" Club! has received special recognition from theY,D national headquarters fo tbelr out- stanJ |oh in pnt-avs, and thir:ed|r, Ed Chlssus, has also been' nored 'by'the Muscular Dystrophy Association of America. Open House At Mutual Savings Starts Today A three-day open house with gifts and prizes and a ribbon cutting ceremony at which top officers of the bank will pre- side, witl celebrate the formal (oening of two Washi.rgton Mutual Savings Bank offices in downtown Spokane today. Opening dates are today through Monday. The .headquarters office at West 609 Sprague Avenue and the Citizens Branch at North 126 Wail Street are the 75-year old mutual savings bank's first offices in Eastern; Washing- ton. Each day during the open house, at each Spokane fLice, someone will win orte day's in- terest on $1 million, grand prize for the celebration. There will be gits or everyone who attends and spec- ial gins for those who open savings accounts. Oldest In State Washington Mutual Savings Rank is the first mutual saf- ings bank to open offices in the Spokane area, and it is the oldest mutual savings bank in the state. Whingtont Mutual serves more tha, n 236,000 sav- ing customers with deposits of more than $412 mfl.'on. Its a,ssets exceed $450 million, making R the largest as well as the oldest savings institu- tion in rite Pacific Northwest. Officers and ,trustees who will be present for the open- ing include Dietrich Schmitz, clmirman of the board; An- thony I. Eyrmg, president; Jolm N. Ryder, executive vice- president; Daniel J. Conley, senior .vice-president; Bowen A Tlayer, vice-president and manager of the Spokane of- fices, Warren B: Myers assist- ant vice-president and stat manager .of the Spok,e of- fices, and James R. OampbeU, assistant vice-president. eWEATHER max. min. pre. Nov. 15 ............ 32 19 .00 Nov. 16 ............ 32 14 .00 Nov. 17 ............ 28 22 .00 Nov. 18 ............ 29 25 .00 Nov. 19 ...... : ....... 32 25 .00 Nov. 20 .............. 32 23 .00 Nov. 21 .............. 35 25 .00 Nov. 22 .............. 37 31 trc. Nov. 23 .............. 44 37 .42 ov. 24 .............. 47 28 .09 1Cub Scout Den Mothers Announced Cub Scout den mothers and other workers 'have been an- notmced by Cubmaster Jim Wills. Boys interested" in joining the Cubs are urged to call Har- old Crawford, who will supply irrformatin and place them in a den. The next pack meeting will be held Monday evening at Betz Elementary School. Boys, are currently making genius kitsa project made hy each Cub and his father. The kits will be judged onday eve- ning, and prizes will be award- ed. Dads must accompany their sons o the meeting. One Weblo group is still without a den father, Wills said. It is f'ormed by boys 10 to 11 years old. Interested vol- unteers are asked to cnnct any council member. Assistant den mothers are also needed. Executive council members are Wills, Cu,bmaster; Don MANAGER--Cheney student John R. Reed, a senior at East- ern Washington State College, has been named manager of the college radio station, KEWC. The son of Mrs. Rozilla Reed, 120 Fourth St., Reed is majoring in radio-television at EWSC. ISchool Election I AI Amber Tuesday Amber School District pat- runs will go to the polls Tues. day to vote on paying a pro- portioate share of the new heney High School. Polls will be ope from 8 a. m. to 8 p. m. at the Amber School. State law requires 40 .per cenlt turnout O4 the people who chast ballots in the general election, f whoc 60 per cent must approve the k%me. Since there was a tavge turnout a,t the general election, it is con- sidered a must that each reg- istered voter in the district vote, to validate the el. Amber school ,board men- bets, F. N. McKinley, clerk, N. A. Cordill, chairman, and Alfred Weisman, regular mem- ber, invite and urge any wot- , rs with ques to contact any of them for any h,etp or inormaian. Anyone needirg 'a ride to the polls is invited to phe the McKinleys, at 237-4252 CordiBs, 237-4292, or Weis- marts, 237-4246. The vote is to approve is- suance of $121,000 i.n 20 year general obligaor, school construction bends. P i e r e e, seeretarydreasurer Cravfod, advance chairma Run Jms6n, outing eh,. man; Ray Steiner, ass Cub- master; Mr. Murrow, coordin- ator. De mothers, assistants and chiefs ,are: den 1--Mrs. Mere- dith, den mother, Mrs. Thrum- as, 'assist,t, Rieky Eagle, chief; ,den 2--Mrs. Bob Jones, den mother, Gerry Johnson, chief; den 3--Mrs. Wally Beard, den mother, Helen Og- don, ,assistant, Danny Kitchen, c'hi'eL :Den &-Mrs. Bob Anderson, den mother; den 6---Mrs. Roy Miller, den mother, Barry Whitehill, den chi'of; den 7 Mrs. Charles Kitchen, de mo- ther, Mrs. Detrant, assistant, EdSwegle, .den chief; den 8--- Mrs. O. B. Killin, den moher, Joyce WilEs, assistant, Dick , Swi lie, chief. MARgETS Soft White, bushel ........ $ 1.3 Whites Club, bushel ........ $ '1.36 Barley, ton ...................... $43.00 Wedueday quotation, FOB Oheney. State Wheatmen Will Congregate For Convention Variety Of Business Set For Area Wheat Growers The Washington Association of Wheat Growers will bserve the 10th anmversary of its founding at the annual state con- vention of the assoeiatiqR  slated Dec. 6-8 in Spokane. A major topic of the ,three-day sessions in the Ridpath Hotel will ,be the controversial subject of ".limited vs. unlimited whe plxxhmtion to meet the needs of growing domestic and world population, accordhtg to Oriand Ostheller, Fairfield, predent of the Spokane County Wheat Growers Association. At the Monday nght ban-] ........ any, ec  at oa m ey quet the past 10 presidents of[ _ "_ :.._ .:- , note speaker will be otto the association will be honored ] ,. , Amen, past president of the with a giant anniversary cake. [ . . ' Other higMights will include/asclmtln. A specml greeting rap- wil be extended the delegates the seating of 31 people, I from resenting a crossseclion of  [ . Miss losmary liarness, .vz]ss poKane of 1964 world occupations and nation- ' alities, at an elevated table at Association business rports the Monday luncheon to dram- atize the act that the Ameri- can farmer today feeds 31 people in the world. Registration On Sunday Registration will begin on Sunday, Dec. 6 at 3 p. m., and will continue through Monday. John V. Fisher, o,f Lind, Adams County, president of WAWG, will bring the firs,t general session to order Man- Film Lecture Due Here Next Friday A fm lecture, "PaLm Springs to Lake Louise," with Norman Wakeman, wi}l be pre- sented .at Eastern Wa,shington State College Dec. 4 at 11:30 a. m. The. program will be in Shwalter Auditorium and is free to the public. Wakeman, a Stanord Uni- versity graduate and profes- sor of biology at Pasaden,a City College, became an expe,rt wildlife ph0tograp,her in con- nection with his teaching. He' has contributed fiLms to the Walt Disney True Life Ad- ventures, Bold Journey, Dis- neyland, I Search foe Adven- ture and. other television shows in a, ddion to many film,s for scientific tcaching. The .author of two books; "Wenders o,f the Worlds Be- tween the Tides," and "Won- ders of the Desert," Wakeman is also an accomplis'hed lec- turer. Covers Five Months His travelogue, "Pa '1 Springs to Lake Louise," cov- ers five months, following the spring from the Southern Cal- ifornia desert in March to the Canadian Rockies in July. @oing northward from Palm Springs, the {ilm covers the Hoover Dam and Lake Mead Los Vegas, Death Valley, Lake Tahoe, Reno and Virginia City,  Mount Shasta, Crater Lake and Jackson Hole. There is a trip down the Snake Rivez on a rMt, and scenes of the Grated TeRms and Yellowstone Park, then Glacier National Park, and Lake Louise. By special arrargement with the Wait Disney Studios, there are included several scenes in color taken by Wakemaa for the Academy Avard winning "Waer Bird's" and "The Yel- lowstone Story." Death Claims Former Teacher A ormer teacher in the Eastern Wa.hington State Col- leg# Campus E}emeary School, Miss Bernice Bryan, has died in Pasadena, Calif. News of Miss Ban's death was sent to the college by Mrs,. Ruth Huse, wife o4 a forme Charley ,post office employee. Miss Bryan, who taught at EWSC ,in the early 1940's, was a scienve consultant and super- visor in Los Angeles C<mrAy i before her retirement last  --spnng. She was ainu the co. author ,of a series of science books for elementary schools. will also be given during this session. At 11 a. m., on Mon- day, Dr. G. Burton Wood, agri- cultural economist at Was,hing- ton State University, will add- ress he delegates. Leon Schertler, assistant di- rector of the government Food For Peace prora,m, will be the luncheon speaker Reports Scheduled Committee reports and dis- russians will be conducted dur- ing the afternoon. A special discussion on national wheat .regis,lotion will be held from 4-5:30 p. m. during the after- noon. Dr. Royal GavfL professor of marketing and speech at the University o,f Urn:h, witJ be the 7 p. m. banquet speaker, and Dennis Herron, president of Kahlotus Cooperative Ele- vator Co., will be he master of ceremonies. Presentations of awards will also take place du.g the banquet session. The Tuesday session will be- gin with a panel discussion on "Which Direction for Wheat, Limited or Unlimited Produc- tion?" Panel members will in- clude Ran Kennedy, vice pres- ident of the Peavey Grain Company; Karl Hobson, exen. sion marketing price special- ist, WaShington State Univer- sity; James B. Dyess. North- west area .director of the Ag. riculture Stabilization and Conservation Service; Marion D. Thomas, extension a,gricul- tural economist of Oregon State UniversRy. Edgar L. Smith, wheat producer from St. ,ohn, Whitman County, will moderate the discussion. Foley Will Speak Representative-elect Tom Fo- ley of the 5th Di,strict will add- ress .delegates .at the begin- ning of the 11 a. m. general session. Committee reports and resolutions will fotlow. Reports on Western Wheat Associates, by President Fran Ttbbs, and the Washington Wheat Commison, by Chaix- man Bob S:heffels, will be Fre- sented during the Tuesday noon luncheon. Electi of vficers and the wrap-up of the c)mmittee re- orts and resolutions will be onduced during the concl, ud. irrg afternoon's general ses- sion. Ladies programs will be scheduled Sunday afternoon and Monday, beginning with a no-trust dinner at 6:5D p. m., Sunday. Final judging for the bread baking contest  be held at 11 a. m. on Monday with a tea and style ahw at 2:30 p. m. Frank Hart, O4 Oonnetl, Franklin Cuny, is chalrma of the convention. WACS PROMOTE WANDA SCOTT Wanda G. Scott, daughter of Mrs. Martha Scott, Rt. 1, Ohe. my, was promoted Nov. 12 to the ak of specialist fourth class at the U. S. Women's .Army Corps Center, Fort Mc- Clellun, Ala. Specialist Scott, who entered the service in July, 1963, is as. sined as mail clerk n Head- quarters and Headqualrs Company, WAC Center. She came to this treat from Fort Knox, Ky., where She was as- signed to the S-4 Propery Sta- tion. t k