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Cheney Free Press
Cheney , Washington
December 31, 1965     Cheney Free Press
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December 31, 1965

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Page 4 Cheney Fee Press Friday, December 31, 1965 Adventists Annual ingathering Drive H00ghly Succe:sful " The U,ppex Clumbia Acad- emy Seventh-chy Adventist church district vchi,ch includes Clmney has con,eluded its n,- ual ingathering camlaign, ac- (Jording to Pastor C. E. Rensch- let. drive, which involves sol, iciting money from friends in he public, has achieved its goal of $900 plus an overflow of $1000. The money will be: used in a world-wide pgram of ectucational, medical youth traipAng ,and mission work. Men, hers of the UCA district c]twches wish to express the sinvere thanks to the mani friends in this area who elped to make the success posst, hle. Officers Named by i{e!ief Corps Prexy Mrs. W. L. Melntyre, presi- dent of General George Wright Woman&apos;s Relief Corps No. 8, ,has announ,ced her appei'rr- merits for the ensuing year as follows: Miss Milcred Joiner, :secretary; Mrs. G. J. ttegle.r, c:ounsetor ,and press cores- pondent; Mrs. Louis Falk, pa- triotw instru, ctor; Mrs. FAna Kintz, musician; Ms. Ralp Emptman, Mrs. WMter Berg- loft, Mrs. Cra Am,nson and Mrs. P. A. Billesb:ach, col)or bearers; Mrs. ary Rietz, as- sistant conductor, ad Mrs. Irene Ralston, assistant guard. Ma-s. R. E. Erdm, an depa- men't ,president, will install the fficers Jan. 8 at 1 p. m. in the American Legion .hall. Te national essay opie will be "What is the Unte,d Na- HOT LUNCH MENU lions and Wlat Do We Gain Mday- Weiner in Mank- bv its" This is onen to high et, sauerkraut, cheese-pielde sli students, With awards kebab, p}tmped prunes. [at' local, state nd natiaral Tu, esday -- Potao clmwder ]level Rules ,of the contest will (high school) cam clowdea-, ] be ann, ourmed later tasted che;ese sandwich, green  beans, pumpkin custard. Wednesday -- Pizza, carrot and raisin salad, whale kernel car,% cookie. ThtLrsday Turkey and gravy, mashed potatoes, but- tered carrot sticks, chuck wa- an bred, apple crunch. Friday Fish sticks, har- vard bee,is, cs{e sbaw t::t creamy dressing, co'n bread arid peaches. .Mr. and Mrs. Ly]e Moore- huse zrd san of Renton spent the Christhas weekend i Ohe- hey as guests of her parents, Mr. an, d Mrs. John Ditt0,n` a'nd his parent. Mr. and Mrs. Los M,orehou,e. The group held a Christmas dinner o Christmas day at the Ditton home. Gunderson to Be Record Income Seen New Adult Bible Zlass !n00tructor By Nodhern Padlk Begirming Jan. 2, Herbert I _ .t  . lira Gunderson will in,struct t00l00aiiWil00 VUtlIla adult Bible class of Cheney[ " " Community church replacing! Fin 1 figuro nro nt nm Past00r Ross. The cta00 Wmtplete ' but current es00eimates COSE OI a OOOK-Oy-DOOK stir- , e Testa Imdcate that Northern Pachc vey of the Old ad N w ' " Railway company earnJn,gs in The Auto Mart (Formerly Al's Auto Parts) merits. 1965 will rech an all-time Mr. Gunderson was a facul- ty member at Bibl, e Stan,dard College or a number of years nd is presently assistant pro- fessor of speech eovrel at Eastern Washington State Col- lege. Local Odd Fellows, Rebekahs Set Joint Installation Dec. 27 The IOOF and Rebekah lod- ges will toid a jnt installa- tion in the hall a't 8 p. m. (m Jam 3, with a Spokane canton team seating the officers in colorful ceremonies. Members of }edges from nearby tovns will attend and the public is also welcome. Robert Tubbs will be install- I CHURCH NEWS COMMUNITY Chene) Community church [ will conduct a watc,hnight ser-j ,xice from 10 p. m. to 12 mid-l night, Dec. 31. The evening wtl in, elude two surprise] s,pekers and slides of the buicig.program for 'the pa year., Cocoa, sandwiches and pc'taro chips will be served. CHRISTIAN The Clristin church boarrd of directors will meet at 7:30 Tuesday evening, Jan. 4, in the church. The Men's FeBowship will had a work night Wednesday evening, Jan. 5, at the ehuh. The Women's Fellowslhip will meet at the ,ome of Ma's. Elmer Marsh on Thursday af- ternoon, Jan, 6, fr 'the mis- .,orary study with Ma's. Jim Blackshaw as the leader. IEIrIODIST The Methodist church WSCS will meet in the chureh- on Tuesday, Jan. 11, for the pro- gram. "Chosen for Action," with Mrs. Harry Hampton s the eader. Dessert will be served at 1:30 p. m. with Mrs. Pte Heidecker as Clairman. T, L ,--O-M NEW-'S - Evenirg Literary depart. ment will meet Tuesday eve- ning, 5an. 4, at he hone of Mrs. Della Grant. The yrgam on N;arcissa Whitman will be given by Mrs. Walter Rupp. I, nternational Education de- partment wil mee't Thursday afternon` Jan. 6. at the ttome of Mrs. Graver Chain, bets who will present a wogram on cstermongers from her pri- vate collection. This depart- men't will serve as hostess group for the general member- ship meeting in the city hall on Jan. 20. Special guests wi be ,honored and a m usica pro- ram green` Hardicraft department will be hem Jan. 11 ,at the tome of Mrs. Etta Pres The roup will make artificml carnations. Cheek the want adwL eaeh week. Teen Dance From 9 to 12 p. m. Saturday, Jan. i, 1966 Cheney City Hall Spnsorad by Cheney High School PTA 50 PER PERSON -- 75 COUPLE CHENEY LAUNDRY CENTER 111 G STREET h,ih, and the outlook is favm-- [a'ble, according to NP prei- I dnt lobert S. Mefarlane. ] At a meet'rag m Chicg ]Dec. 9, the board of directors raised the regular quarterly dividend from 60 cents to 65 cents. At that time, MacFar- lane stated that NP earnings in 1965 would exceed the pre- vious high of $4.23 per sare in 1943, a year ,of heavy twffic volume ,during World War H. Based rO a storng eeon, omy, the increase in gross national pwoduct amd the continuing expansion of the tobal trans- portation market, Macfarlane wedicted business fr Nortb- ern Pacific in 1966 sh,o,uld be equ'al to, or possibly better th)an, 1965. Big Improvement Budg*at ed as noble grand of IOOF, Backing up this optimistic and Mrs. Margaret Dare as nO-'view is Northern Pacific's ble grand of Rebekh. A, re- nearly $42 million budget for ception will follow with a ou- ne , "  ' n w eqmment and lm_ove- fet refreshment period. ments in 1966. This is 'the larg- - lest budget for equipment and Star Dinner Uses improvements in the cam- Christmas Theme p a00ss hi00000000ist!e, however, Martha chater OES enter I were M, aefaxlane s views on .... [ -- _,_' I the critical shortage o freight alneo memoers ann ames , ..... , with a no host dinner reced t cars. If the rauroao lnas.try .... J___ ,2 2_'__,..'2_ '/is to realize its full ptentiai lrg melr regumr meeumg u / . , as lhe prime mover o h'erght Monday, Dec. 27. The tabbies ' ' were festive with Christmas in this competitive transovta- greers and colors. The offic- served as committee. A program followed with Miss Ru'th Bhckshaw pl,ayig piano soos; Sharon Galoay presented pantomimes and Diekie Swegle sang a number o songs. At the chapter meet- ing wlich olowed plans were made for the next two meet- i,ngs. FORMER CHENEY MAN VISITS PARENTS HERE Donald Daniels of Dover, N. J., arrived Wednesday morn- ing for a Week's visit with his parents, Mr. anti Mrs. F. N. Darfiels. Daniels ks a poject engin- eer in ToPical Missi1s ,at the Picatinny Arsenal, Dover. EARL MOOS FAMILY " TOGETHER ON CHRISTMAS Mr. arid lrs. Earl Moos en tertalned at Ghristmas eve dinner at their hbme for their son Howard Movs o Sp,okane Valley arid son-in-hw und daughter. ,M. and Mrs. FAer Btmb an,d Da of East Cheaey. On Christmas day they were di .rmer guests of Mr. Moos' pares Mr. and Mrs. John Moos in Dihmaa..Other rela- tires joined them there. NEWS BRIEFS Mr. and Mrs. Nola Brown and Karen anal Mrs. Gauge Brown spent G'hristmas in Pull- man as guests of his brother Mtin -Brown d f'fly. They were j,oined 'by a brother acl wife, Mr. and Mrs. Bob Brown .of Spokarm for the reunion ad din-r. Christmas dinner guests of the Francis Schadeggs were Mr.. enid Mrs. William B. Wil- kerson and ct'ldre. Mrs. Agne Halter enter- tained as Christmas ca,llers two ,of the young men wtm lived with her whil atend- ing EWSC years ,ago and their families, Mr. and Mrs. Jack Frost (Beverly Beaudreau) of aple 'Valley and Mr. aml Mrs. Jck Martin of Ca,orna. Mr. and lWrs. Arthur Bau- dreau enteained as C1rist- nms weekend gues their two daughters and families and on, Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Frost from Maple Valley, Mr. and Ms. RJbert Mooney, Spolne, and Richard Beaudreau of Puyallup, who teaches special education there. Mrs. George Ware returned to Portland aOr enjoying a week's visit here with  sis- ter, Mrs. lenn R. Maxwell The ladies spent Christmas eve arid Clistmas day in Coeur d'Mene with their brother an, d sister-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Claude Gabber. ,Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Hodge entertained as Christmas din- ner ,guests their son ,and tam- fly, Mx. and Ms. H, avold odge, Becky and Bob of Spo- kane. Mr. and Mrs. Norman Hove arid Mr. ,and Mrs. ,Cnrad Latfff were ChTistmas day callers on their parents Mr. and Mrs. C. Lauff who are in poor health. Mrs. Carl Erickson o Seat- tle spent ,a few days d,ung the Christmas week here with her son and fam21y, Mr. and tion market." he said. "it is irmperative that the natiorM freigh't car supply be increased through a vigorous ,and aceel- ewated ear building program, supported equally by all of the nation's railroads. This is a ma- jor problem facing our indus- try." Eccles' Jersey Is Rated Tested Dam A regi'stered Jersey co owned by David Dccles, Medi- cal Lake, has been rated a Test- ed Dam by the American Jer- sey CattW club. The distict- ,on was awarded Pride's Marie Marline for having three off- spring with official production records. The cow's progeny averaged 9,223 lbs. mi*lk and 497 lbs. bu'tterfat on twice-daily milk- ing, 305-day mature equivalent basis. The records were made urtder one of the programs of fici'al testag of the Ameri- can Jersey Cattle Club, which has its national headquarters loea'ted in Columbus. Ohio. number of relatives were pres- ent from that area. Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Fin,k spent Christmas day in Spo- kane ,and took her sister Mrs. Adolphe Carsten's for a dirmer. They had visited Mr. Crstens, who is in Sacred Heart hospi- tal. Mr. and Mrs. CAarence Bow- er were Christmas eve inner guests of'Mr, arid Mrs. Jerry Sunderland and two c ,h_ldren in Spokane. Mr. and Mrs. Maurice Cood- win, Kaven Ray, S' .her, on Lyn ,ad "Ch'Kly Jo from Amber Mr. and Mrs. Derails Pox and Jle Ann and little R. C. from Slkane spent Cl.s at he lay Fox home in Che ney. They enjoyed a turkey dirmer anal afterward the rdren opened their packages. lY[r. ad Ms. Oscar Nelson spent the Cuqstmas hvlldays in Oregu)n as guests of 'the Toy- son families. 1Vr. and Mrs. Carl Rudo were Christmas day guests in Spokane ,of their son and fam- ily, M. and Mrs. Kevmit Ru- dolt. Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Vande- Berg eoAeaJned as holiday guests ,his sister nd family Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Eggews and chughtar Lila rom Fo du Lac, W'm. MI'. nl Mrs. Jim Blackshaw a daughtor Ruth spent Sun- day at .the home of Mrs. BlackShaw's parents Mr. and M. Joe Cox at Greencres. Mrs. Mary Griffin spent the Christmas vacation in Colvifle as ,a guest of he dauffhter and five gandchildren. Mr. and Mrs. Dennis Fox and  aily from Spokane and Mr. and Mrs. Ray Fox joined the Mauie Goodwin f, any at Amber schoM far a Christmas program in which Karen, Ray, S1mon and Cndy oodwin participated. 'Mrs. A. B. Cutting entertain- ed with a dinner party on Monday, Dec. 27, for Mr. and Mrs. Waiter Johnson of Medi- cal Lake, Mr. and Mrs. Win. Sexton ;an<] Debbie f Mill,d and ]r. and Mrs. C. E. Iower Mrs. Norma, n Hoe. of Cheney. The Johnsons and Mr. nd Mrs. El, mer Luiten the Sextons remained ove:-. bad as a holiday .guest thor. night. 'J son Jerry Luiten from Seattle. I !Mr. and Mrs. W. Fisher arrd I On Christmas da they went [ childron of Bridgeport were J to Ritzvlie for a family di ]'holiday guests of her parents, J per with his parents, Mr. arrd I Mr. arrd Mrs. Ernest Harr,[ Mrs. Fred Luiten. A large J dtrring last week. WORLD'S OLDEST STOCK ISSUE MADE OF PAPER The world's oldest stock cerUficate issued on June 16, 1288 to a Bis'hop Peter Elofsson is made of paper. The 677-year old document rewesents a one-eighth share in the oldest known, publc'ly o.wned corporation in the world, Stora Kopparberg, or- iginall.T ,a copper mining com- pany, reports the American Paper Institute. Inscribed in Latin, the pa- pea" certificate was validated by King Magnus Ladulaas and other officials. For the past two yeors it has been ,on dis- play at the Swedis'h Pavilion o[ New York's World Fair, where it pointed up the fact that free enterprise flourished to a con.siderable degree in the Middle Ages. Theme of the exhibit was, appropriately enough, "Creative Sweden Land of Free Enterprise." Today, according to a recent study completed by the New York Stock Exchange, more than 20,000,000 peop,le in America ,own shares worth $400,000,000. And virtually all of those s'hares are made of a high quality, almost inde- structible bond paper! Quote of the Month: Demand $40 to $50 Wage Per Month In 1921 - That Is During the past year ordin- ary domestic servan,ts have been demanding in Manta:ha as high as $40 and even $50 and $60 per month. That many of these girls hired o dome,s, tic duties are careless, indo- lent., and incompetent is doubtless a fact. With the work considered degrading and the stamp of inferiority plated upon the word servant, this is but a nat- oral consequ, ence. It is not to be wondered at that the more intelligent and ambitions girls are driven into other pm, suis. This }eaves the demand so great that the few Who con,de- scend to perform the work have a perfect mnoply on ths branch of the labor mar- ke.t, ad can therefore afford to be indepentdent. From the Fourth Bi- enndal Report of the M9ntan D.eparmnt of Labor and In- dustrT, 1919-1920. summarized in lonthly Labor Review. Sept. 1921. Ist Paper Machine Patented In 1798 A pmce of machinery tLm't reolutionized the papermaking industry was inented vby Nich- olas-Louis Robert, a French- man, the American Paper In- stitute observes. His idea To form paper on an endless screen` Robert's first efforts were unsuccessful but tin,ally he se- cm'ed a patent for a machine o,n Sept. 9, 1798. It consisted of 'a mevabIe wire screen (mounted over a vat) upon which was thrown liquid pulp. The fibers formin on the screen travelled tlwough roll- ers and were then cut into lengths and ,hung out to dry. Today, one type of modern paper machine, costing from $10 to $50 million, incorpor- many of the basic prin- ciples conceived in the 18th CenCury. It is called a Four- drimer. Research Program To Help Growers Of Dryland Wheat A research program to study soil moisture in E,astern Wash- ington, its movement, and its conservation hs been initiated for the benefit of the region's dryn.d wheat farmers. The minimum five year project wil be conducted t the Lind Dry- 1,and Rose, arch Station with primary sttpervision by Wash- ington State University sol scientist Dr. Fred toehler, un- der a $15,000 anu, al gn,t from the Washington Wheat Commission. "Field experiments will be conducted involving soil mois- ture movement as affected by tillage practices, as we1 as ap- propriate laboratory and field measurements, using modern nuclear equipment," reports Bob Sheffels of Govan. Needed For Years "Data affecting moisture in- lake and retention by soils of the low rainfall wheatdaBow area has been needed by the wheat growers for many years. Be.tter moisture utilization and conservation , coupled with more efficient management practices could substa'n'tlally increase yields in areas no a't the mercy of 'the elements. The Wheat Commission is pleased to cooperate with Washington State University in a project of this type so im- porta.nt to the wheat pro,duc- es of Eastern Washington," said Sheffels. State Tourist Div. Plans Travel Show Entry in California Continuing its program to induce more vaeati, oners to avail themselves of Washing- ton's top recreational areas, the state of Washingto,n will sponsor an exhibit at the 7th anrmal Spor'ts Vacation and Travel Show in Los Angeles Jan. 7 through 16. The exhibit will be spon- sored by the Tourist Prono- tion division f the D.ep,at- ment of Commerce and Econ- omic Developme,nt and man- ned by personnel of the divis- ion_" The travel show will be held at the Great Western Ex- Eddy's Shoe Shop lfibit Center at the City Commerce in Los Angeles. Ted Knightlinger, ,, the tourist that the Los Angeles i the first of four such its planned this spring. more will be held later in I Angeles and one each in SOs Prancisco and Portland. Notice in a doctor's "Ladies in the waitin,g are asked not to sympoms. It gets the oct0r hop, ele,ssy mixed up." In the Wayne NEWS: Wanted to cheap saddle for htfle h, orse by big cheap man small expensive girl. New Year's Eve DANCE At Amber $1.00 PER PERSON AMBER-TYLER -{, :;5 I :# From the staff of SPONSORED BY PTA d24- All the best to you from us in the coming year: Al's Chevron Station AI Isaksen Classified? Whats is Cb The Cheney Free Press Ask Dad, he knows. knows, too! Ttmy'll that "clusified" is a of ad that costs but does a BIG job of selling, buylg, hirirrg, getting work . . almost anything else. Cheney Free 235-6513 f