Newspaper Archive of
Cheney Free Press
Cheney , Washington
Lyft
December 4, 1964     Cheney Free Press
PAGE 1     (1 of 8 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
 
PAGE 1     (1 of 8 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
December 4, 1964
 

Newspaper Archive of Cheney Free Press produced by SmallTownPapers, Inc.
Website © 2019. All content copyrighted. Copyright Information.     Terms Of Use.     Request Content Removal.




% 'The....__ 68, Number 26 On Dip Stockmen were today that cattle pric- . dropped to, near the of the curren,t price are unlikely to rise in the next two or H. Heggemeier, the i extension agent, said the word just received ttobs.on, Washington University exter, sion detailed outlook On Weather in cattle prices next few years will depend on the weath- drought gets worse will go down many herds will be pushirg a total still higher. Also, the for stockers will be of worsening drought be all bad, however. of he'ds would sharper price rise otherwise. to the other ex- unusually ood sea- :and feed crops would delay herd and might even an ad,ditional build- numbers. This better cattle pric- but would pro- low period of the average weather with of these extremes, are likely to re- 1964 levels for two years. a year of rea good pasture erditions herd buildup of cycle, reduce aught- ,ns Noted i in shuhter ,and in for stockers us- far most of the Clmn,ge in cattle 'aTe periods ion, or de,to- changes in con- power. that irffluence stmh as changes and imports, bypvo- and sttpplies of meats are much less in sla,ughter of beef sharp, bringing sharp cattle prices. For commercial beef in the United States, 12 per cent over a during 1964. " will eat their a three per cent without a price But to step up con. faster thn three per prices must be THE WEEKLY NEWSPAPER SERVING Cheney, Washington. Karen Bowlsby, Dan Hailgrimson Teach In Malaya Miss Karen Bowlsby o,f Al- bany, Ore., an,d Dan Hallgrim- son of Cent/'alia, formerly of Cheney, have successfully com- pleted 12 weeks training in the Peace Corps at the University ef Hawaii training center and have gone to the University of i Malaya fo,r additional training by the government of Malaysia. I Miss Bowlsby, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Bowlsby, at- tended Cheney schools before her family moved to Albany. She graduated from AlbmaLy Union High School aad the :University of Oregon before entering eight weeks training :at Northern IHinois: University,,iv Dekalb, Ill., where she studied the ahyan l'an,gnage "and his- tory 'and culture of the coun- try. At the Southeast Asian Vil- lage ir the Waipio Valley near ltil, o, Hawaii, ,she became "ac- quainted with the practical side of living and rep, orted that she spent several days plow- ing with a water buffalo. In Malaya she has been aS- signed as a foreign language teacher in English for a per- iod of two years beginning Jan. 1, which is the openirg of their sch010I year. Hatlgrimson, son of Mr. and Mrs. Ben Hallgrimson, atte::d- ed Cheney elementary schools and was graduated from the Centralia High School. He at- tended the University of Was,h- ington and in Jue, 19e4, was graduated from Western Was:h- region State college at Belling- ham . Following his grad,uation he entered the volun:teer Peace Corps eight week training per- HERE COMES SANTA CLAUS--Getting in an early word to Santa Claus are two Eastern SOUTHWEST SPOKANE COUNTY Frida:y ' December 4, 1964 Single Copy 10 Centl i at EWSC Wednesday evening. Newkirk, as an elf, and Campus Elementary Pupils Will Present Yule Show Wednesday In Martin Hall Eastern Wasdaington State Co.llege Campus Elementary School pupils will present a Christmas program Wednesday evening at 7:30 p. m. m Mar- tin tIall auditorium on the EWSC campus. Wesley T. Westrum, cam- pus school music director, said th.e program will open with selections by advanced string students, directed by Marvin Lutchnik, EWSC asstant pro- fessor of music. Performers will include Crolyn Biehl, Jimmy Gmese, %rah MKeehan Tom Powers and Paksy Steensana, vh)lims; Denms Helslng, viola, and Jeff Waddington, cello. The group wll play a num- ber of traditional selectioas and will be foll)wed on the program by children of the primary grades in "Singin Songs for Children," a sele. tion of Christmasm songs. Their! will be directed by Westrun/ a.ssisted by Mrs. Margaret Al- len. Santa Claus Coming "Santa and the Magic Shoes," a Christmas play with children of the intermediate grades, will feature Dr. Harold K. Stevens, EWSC drama depart- merit chairman, as Santa Claus, and EWSC student Clain Lust as Chris. Directed by Mrs. Suan Pfuehler, creative dramatics director, the cast will include Peggy Stevens, Richard Swegle, IAnda Hughes, Carolyn Biehl. Jim Douglas, Billy Lotzen.hiser, and Kathy NeIson. Playin,g snowa.kes will be Peyton Bell, Maria Manzo, Connel'l. Philip Newkirk, Thomas Fletcher, Jim Lothiz- er and Robert Rajala will por- tray elves. Cast as townspeople are Vernon Jackson, Louise Rat- cliffe, Gabi Scheonover, Kay Ham, Rocky Ogdon, Bob Pierce. Otavf Heintz arid Lau- rie Nicol. The intermedJate chorus will close the program singing pog- ular Christmas scrags. The program is open to the public without charge. Funeral Services For Mrs. Kelley Held Yesterday Funeral services for M. P, essie Ida Kelley, 77, who came to this area by covered wagon 75 years ago, were held yes- erd.ay at the Nazavee Clmrch, the Rev. George Nichols offic, ting. - Burial followed at Medical Lake cemetery, with .-erue FUneral Hoe ircarge of arrargements. Mm. Kelley died Monday at the Cheney Nursing Home, where she had resided the past few months. She was born March 6, 1887 at Davenport, I, oava, and came Wezt by covered wagon with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Sher- n:an Daverport, to the Medical Lake and Cheney district, where sb2 made her home iod at Northern lllirmis TJni- versity in preparation of the j Malayan or T,haand assign- I mont. After completing tle! eiglrt ,week traixfing : he was ii also sent to the University of Hawaii and in October to' Malaya where he will teach science and work on prcjects with his students. One of the projects is growing tomatoes. Haltgrimson's father, a for- met music instructor and band director at Eastern Washing- ton State college, is complet- ing his doctorate at the Uni- versity of Washington and working in a supervisory ca- pacity of student teachers at the university. Their home is at Centraa whore a younger son, Paul, is a s,ophomore in the Centralia Junior College. I Bond Sales Given "Sales of U. S. Savi, n,gs Bonds, Series E and H, in Spo- kane County amounted to $393,643 for the month of Oc- tober." Volunteer savings bonds chairman Edvcard Betz made the above announcement here today in Ns monthly sales report. Washington State College Campus Elemen : Kelly  a snowflake. Santa Claus? Debbie Wooten ad Kelly Mc- tary School first-graders who will take part in That's Stevens, chairman of the ! the play '$anta and the Magic-Shoes," es part EWSC of the chool%Citm to ,.:2 ) t MARCENE FLIKKE ' f , HURST IN HONOR; Dead In Spokane w,,t. 00R.00DvA'r,00 .LIvesl:k Classes_ PROSRA00 xr Vw 00orv00o00s 10 __.Ream vec. 9 L,mn 0 r .... , ,a,a ,n at Hazen and Jeager Fuierat o h Oheney student is one of ............ s--,- Home of Spokane for Roy Gal- 5 Eastern Was',hington State ILl IIL-- l,, @,L----I uate .of Cheney High School, breath, 75, former Cheney rest- College studonts who is a can- didate for a degree to be awarded in informal gradua- tion ceremonies Thursday af- terrtoon at 3:30 in the Student Union. Marcene L. Flikke, dauhter of Mr. and Mrs. Lee Flikke, :;14 Sixth, is a candidate for a bachelor of arts in education degree with a major in home economics. Miss Flikke is a 1961 graduate of Cheney High School. CARROLL IS AGENT FOR NEW DE-ICER Paul Carroll, 522 Lincoln, Cheney, is .an agent for a new ice-melting Chemi'cal called "Propellant 49." The product is said to be laboratory tested and certified safe. Adult evening classes in "Livestock Feeds and Feed- ing" will be held in the Li'berty tIigh School multi-purpose room beginning Wednesday, at 8 o'clock. Various speci'aists n. e- stock nutrition will instruct the course that will incl.ude Nutritional Needs, Economy 1 with Vari'ous Feeds, Vitamins, [ Antibiotics, Growth Sthnu- / lants, etc. [ A registration fee of $10 isJ required for the 30 hours of / cases. Gerge Frsher, voca- I tional agriculture instructor ] at Liberty High Schol, is in charge. Atl interested persons ae invited to the Dee. 9 mee,ing. has been selected as one o 30 WaShingtotn. honors lrogram. Hurst, an hun, or student at CHS, is maj,oring in history. He is the son of Mr. and Mrs. O. L. Hurst. 121 Huron. STOCKMEN PLAN DINNERSATURDAY The Spokane County Live- stock Ass'n will hd its an- nual dinner meeting Saturday, starting at 7 p. m. at the East- ern Washington State College Student Union Building. Door prizes .will be given and the public is invited, Her- man Willms, president, said. Dave Poster, secretary of the Washington Cattlemen Ass n will speak at the dinn.er. Spokane hospital. The Rev. R. J. Ahrend,t offi- ciated and bural followed at Fairmourt cemetery. Mr. Galbreath made his home in Cheney for 22 years before ret'uSng .and moving ,to Spokane. He operated a milk delivery service here. His wife preceded him in death a few year ago. Survivors include three sons, 0rvilie, of Mlden; Orris, Re- public, a, nd Gerald, Spokane; two brothers, Jess, Spokane, and Arthur, Oakesdale. and eight grandchildren. eWE,ATHER max. min. pre. Monday .............. 45 41 .79 Tuesday .............. 46 39 .07 [ Wednesday ........ 41 35 .13 most of her life. She was a res- ident of Cheney the last 15 Spolane ir 1906 to Clton Blair, who was accidentally killed in 1910 by a dynamite blast when East Slara,gtm Ave. in Spokane was being bilt. Her second husband, W. A. Kelley, died in 1950. She was a life lng member of the Nazarene Church of Spokane and Cheney. Survivors include three daughters, Mrs. Minta Lokke, Cheney; Mrs. Carl A. (VernieeI Luecken. Spokane, and Mrs. Albert (Beulah) Leonard, Far- mington, Wash.; three sisters, Mrs. Harry King, Spokane, Mrs. Ira Wright, Portland, and Mrs. Jesse Oliver. Orofino, Idaho: one brother, Harry Dav- enport, Huntington Park, Cal.; six grandchildren, 14 great grandchildren and one great great graadaughtor. @ MARgETS Soft White, bushel ........ $ 1.32 White Club, bushel ...... $ 1.35 Barley, ton ...................... $42.50' Wednesday quotation, FOB heney. 9 s Cheney Need Public Library." fious are four libraries in It seems that tbAs enough of a city of Ohe:ney people are the possibility of library. Librar- clubmen,, club- wives, student officials, school of- even studertts, have views on the people find that are insuficieat ? they receive from that is not avail. W,h,at wotAd it cost another library? Who Ad how? examine the purpose of the existing li- ire a, li school it- at Eastern Wash- College, one at School, one at one at r. Does a fill the same a lUblic libra,? the place of the Librariarts say, For Publ'ic school and tmb- function as refer- but while the is curriculum public library is designed to meet the needs of the general public," says Mrs. Robert F. Bender, lbrarian for the Eastern Washington State Historical Society a,d a Che- hey resident. "Furthermore," she continued, "a school library is designed to serve only the age-level of a particular school, while a public library sh)ul serve all ages, starting, with, pre,sch,ool." Leon Whitinger, director of library ,services at lgastern Washington State College, says, "We are happy to open our en- tire reference facility to the commumty and to allow books to be borrowed when osble, but we can't begin to ive eith- er the time or the money that would be necessary to fill the function of a publle library. Our first duty is to supply the needs of students and ,aeuly." The college library has been of invaluable help to the com- munity of Cheney. High school studes use it regularly; Imnor students are allowed to use school time for reference work there. TonspeoMe ,have al- ways been welcomed. But, there are segmen of the population that have been untouched by the facilities we now have, excellent .as they are. The pro-school children are one such group. Another group is made up of older people who read as much for pleasure as in, formation. White it is' imp,as. sible for school libraries to cater to these graups, it is a prime function of the public library to supply su recrea- tional reading material. Children Missing Stimul'us Children who grow up with- out experiencing the fun of browsing thr)ugh a library, ex- amining exciting-lking books, kn, owing that they are all there just waiting to be read, are missing a great st'rnulus to' reading. Wheun. parents accom- pany pro-school children to a public library and they exper- ience this pleasure together, it is rmt only a warm, shared experience but awakens in the child an enthusiasm for books and reading that will flu with him into shool. "A librarian, can usually rec- ognize which children have been read to before they learned to read," Mrs. >r- ence K. Johnson, county lbmr- tan, says. "They have more con- in=g dust on your shelves. 1 T.here is an inforan,al crnort I about the public library that l*" is part of the American heft-1 tage, part and parcel of our beefa, in the right f ,the indi- vidual to the pursuit of knowl- edge and happiness. We ave cheating ourselves .and our children if we do not make a library part of our experience. Summer Library Open Mrs. Bernard Kingsly, brar- ian for the Oheney school dis- triet, was so eonsciou of the need for a children's library during the summer morVhsl tlat she has coened the Betz I library one morning a week the last two summers. She feels that the effort was highly worthwhile. The school administration agreed with her to the extent of sponsoring the period the second summer. This' second summer she was also aided by members of the Newconaers club, who conducted a story hour each week. Dr. William J. Riffgs, super- fiden,ce and enthusiasm." intendent of the Cheney Sclmol And these detective story[District, states that although addicts--what better place  [ he person,ally feels that a pub- satisfy that expensive .habit?[lic library would be valuable, Arid,,, 'how equal/y tkfyi,ng to the fears that the school district add to the library shelves those I wu,ld have ao funds or facil- good books that have been lities available for such a pro- read once and are now gather-I jeer. Assuming tat there is an irterest and need for a public library in Cheney, can the city afford one? Mayor Nolan Brown expresses doubt tat the city cotmeH members would be interested in any large ex- penditure. The County Library Distric offers a-rehtivety inexpensive solution. State law alrs li- brary distric to receive up to two mills ef the property tax. The Spokane D,tstrict does re- ceivebne mill from 1 unincor- porated areas of the county and supplies these areas with regular bookmobile service. In addition there is a m,air library in Opportunity and two branch- es, one in the Whimh area: and )ne in Orchard Averme. Incorporated towns have the option of paying a mill and joining the county district. The cost for Cheney would be $2,626 yearly. For this amount, the cou.nty will past a lbrarian chosen in Cheney ,and will leave up to 25,000 books in a location furnished by Chen. These lmoks will be sugtIied on a rotating basis. This co- operative arrangement is called a depository. Up To Community How much of a" library the arrangements produce is up to[ In order to become part of each community. At the pres-[ the county libra,ry system, it is ent time there are 10 depsi-Inecessary for the city council tortes in the country. They are lto make the decision and see operating in su.,ch_ places as fire [ that a room is found and equip. stations, women s dubs, stores, ped, arrangements made for town lmlls, and even in a rest- heating and cleaning, and that dential utility room. In some a librarian is chosen. places the depository is just a closet in a school or other pub- lic building. Mrs. Johnson says, however, that location is importart. "A phce near a shopping district is best, and the hours at which the library is open are also im- portant. We keep a lbrary open as much as usage justi- ties," she said. Some iaadication as .o whet'h- er a hbrary would be. used in a community where there are goal school hbraries and a col- lege library might be found by studying the north Slokane branch. This library is next door to Whitworth grade school .and is less than a mile from VChitworth CoUege. Mrs. Robert Picken, the Rbrari said, "This branch was estab- lished two years ago. We are open every afternoo and eve- ning and we are busy. Our circu.htin is increasing all the time. It jumped 1,000 books last month." Target Date 1966 It is too late n,ow to do the necessary budgeting before 1966, according to City Clerk Roy Fss. By that time a mem- bership oard at the Cheney Public Library wauld entitle the owner not only to use te other county libraries, but to borrow from the Spokane City Library, as well. The Spokane library loans rmt only books, but records, films, and pa'mt- ings by local artist, accordi.rtg to the county librari,an, Mrs. Johnson. Mrs. 1Wilo tLaU, Rt. 1, Cheney, c hai'rman of the Spokane coun- ty library board, has stated that she would be delighted to mee,t with arty goup of inter- ested citizens to discuss the possibilities ,fro-thor. Mrs. Jolmson and others .'have indicated their willing- ness to speak before groups, ar take part in public discus- sions concerning various phas--, es of the subject.