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Cheney Free Press
Cheney , Washington
January 10, 1964     Cheney Free Press
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January 10, 1964

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Page 2 Cheney Free Press rA___._ CHENEY FREE PRESS ESTABLISHED 1896 PUBLISHED AT 412 FIRST ST., CHENEY, WASH. Entered at the Post Office at Cheney, Washington, as Second Class Matter under the Act of March 5, 1897. Issued every N AT I O N A L E D I T O R I A t Friday morning at Cheney, Washington.  j [A@CBTIN Spokane County Subscriptions ................................ $4.50 per year ..... &apos;w==itv=,:a:m,a=:J All Other Subscriptions ........................................ $5.00 per year G. T. FROST .................................. PUBLISHER JACK PIERCE .................................... EDITOR The (onlinued Danger J. Edgar Hoover, direor of the Fedoral Bureau .of Investigation, stresses ",the con- tinued danger represented by ,the Cnu nist Party USA," in his annual year-end report to Attorney Robert F. Kennedy. Citing the American Communist Party and "other subversive orgardzations within the United States," the FBI director declared, "The Oommunisty Paty, USA, has cont'mued unswerving allegiance to the Soiet Unioa], which &s commted o the goal of world domination by communism." "In October," Mr. Beaver continues, "Cpm- munt Party delegates .met in Chicago, Ill., to lay the gr(mndwork for a new r,a.tianal youth organizati, en aimed at exph)itato .of what the Party describes as a dri toward the left among young people. Gus Hall, Gen- 40 Years Ago 1924 Stockholders of he Natima- al Bank of Cheney elected the folloving directors: F. M. Mar- tin, N. A. Ralfe, C. I. Hubbard, C. D. lar,tin, F. A. Pomeoy, V. E. Rolfe and E. R. Kelly. Officers are F. M. Martin, president; C. I. Hubbard, vice pre.dent; N. A. Roife, cashier ,and V. E. R,.o,le, assistan,t cash- ier. R. H. McCartney was elect- ed president o.f the Commer- cial club. Other officers in- clude C. A. Kingsn, V. E. RoHe, M. C. Hoter, Dr. M. W. Conway, C. D. :Matin, the Rev. H. M. Painter and E. R. Kelly. With a finial score of 20 to 21 favoring WSC, Normal school fans saw ae of the fastest basketball games ever withessed on the k)el floor. Players are Moore, Pid(ing, Lefevre, Wysa and Burpee. Substitus incladed Reed, Byars arid ey. Mare tha 100 ns of ice are being ha, uled fr(m Fish Lake to the Cheney Trans/er & Storage company to be used next summer. F. H. Matney is doing the ice ttting. Ferdinand Ottomeier, son of Mr. ad rs. A. J. Oto- meier, spen ChrLmas Day in Guamnas, Mexico. He is teac :'hh at Glendale, Ariz. MAss Ruth Renter, daughter ,of Mr. and Mrs. F. W. Reuter, is tesehing at Juneau, Alaska. 30 Years Ago 1934 D. E. Kelly, owner of the Cheney Table Supply, was elected president of the Chain- her ,of Commerce. Other offi- cers include Omer Pence, vce Oa'esiden,t and Kelly, Pence, W. W. Pierson, H. N. Stran- ,ach, E. R. Kelly, D. A. B.avber, V. R. Frat, George and V. E. Rolfe, rustees. Dues were cut from $8.00 to $5.00 for firms and from $3.50 to $2.00 ,for iiviuo. Mrs.  Webb, 84, passed away at he home of her dauhr, Mrs. Fred Reuer, Wedehy following a iR- ness of ine weeks. Mrs. Webb was born in Essex count, Vt., Oct. 19, 1849, and was married to Webster B. Webb in 1872. He died in 1922. Sttrvivors are one daughter, :Mrs. Renter; three son& Sam Webb and C'harles Webb, Cheney, and Theodore, Pullmax; 11 grand- ehhtren and two sisters, Mrs. Sam Pullen of Four Lakes and Mrs. Amelila Brigham of New Mexico. Bob Iates entertained four friends ,at dinner axed a skat- ing party on his birthday Sat- urdy. Haxoki Hodge, an Perme, Leo Pierson and Jack Kennedy were the guests:. Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Huse are parents of a dauglter, Calmrine Fleming, beam Sun- day rfigh a fle Deaconess hospital. 20 Years Ago 1944 L. O. Manor was named city clerk by the council .to take, over duties of C. B. Bernard, who retired after 25 years of service as city clerk. Mark Ptcliffe was appointed coun. cilman .to fR1 the unexpired term of C. A. Bottorff. Mayor E. L. Moore amounced the appointment of J. M. Moorman as city policeman. Willard S. Bernhard has pur- ctmsed a half in,terest in the hardware firm, which will be eval Secretary, Communist Party, USA, in approving this you, th movement, has stipu- lated that it should avoid the appearance of a Soviet-style organizmJn; ,however, it should not tolerate antiviet or an, ti-Coununist Party thinking." Mr. Hoover's remarks should be well heed- ed by those who gaze fondly over 'the hor- izon at what the Russi,ans would lead us to believe is ,an "era of better understanding arid a haw in East-West re,[ati.ans." The yourg people, especially imlyression- able college students and tlose in their 20's, should give serious thought to Gus Hall's appraisal of them. "Exploitation of a drift toward the loft among young people." Th,zt's what Hall wants. Anyone, young or old, wlo actually be- lieves these Communists wi sop at any- Pr@pord by American Foundation for Animal Healffa Farmers need to stay alert for tell-tale warning symptoms in their cattle if the "$10 disease" is to be kept under control. This disease, ketosis, gets its $10 label because annually it eauses losses in excess of $10 mil- lion in the 1 million cows it af- fects. It strikes ewes, too, and causes additional losses there. Ketosis is generally regarded as a man-made disease because it ap- pears to have developed as a re- sult of breeding for more and more milk production. The result is often disastrous, for animals frequently succumb to ketosis be- cause of the extreme demands of high lactation. Symptoms of ketosis include re- duced milk production, reduced appetite, a blank and staring look, an odor like banana oil on the breath, depression, or sometimes extreme nervousness. Generally, it occurs one to six weeks after calving. It rarely is seen in first- thing slmrt of world dombmon, by any calf heifers. means, is living in a dream world, and it's "7 . ....  time some of them wake up. ; 4/J//l /})])1 Conservation News lb..' '), I Striving for higher and high- er milk production may lead to known as H'ansen Hardware. Mr. Bernard has been associ- ated with the hardware firm for 17 years, five years wi. Roy S. Hanson and pior to ,that, 12 years wiah C. A. Bo- toff. New officers of Rebekah. lodge to be iaslled Wednes- day evening are Be,trice A1- ling, Bonnie Addington, Helen Frank, Nellie Router, Violet Ash, Christine P, arton, Fanne Coulter, Love Davis, Georgi- anna Smith, Kate Chevalier, Florence Rue, Mollie Kleweo, Elva Moore and Lillian Fish. I. O. O. F. officers include Leonard Thorp, George Flow- ers, R. R. Horn, Carl Rosenz- weig, J. S. Smith, Stanley Spear and Herman Wfl,krns. 10 Years Ago 1954 Mumcipal candidates who filed for the primary electio on: Feb. 9 are Francis Shad- egg, Gralam Dressler and Nol- an Brawn, four-year ,term and M. A. Malmoe, tw>srear term. Holdovers ave Yhyov Lloyd tI>lladay and councilmen A. B. :HENEY By Clarence A. Kelley Soil Conservation Service December has passed and so has 1963. Another year's work is complete, while yet oer losses f,'cm ketosis. One of the big dangers is that an untrained person could mis- take these symptoms for such dis- eases as miik fever, grass tetany, rabies, listeriosis or perhaps lep- tospirosis. Therefore, accurate di- a?nosis is very important, and this should b? done by a veteri- narian. Although prevention has not been uniform}y successful, some succcss has ben reported with a program of providing cows with we!i-balance:i, hiqh energy ra. tio:s. In ewes, keioi ocu='s a few .ays to a few weeks pAor to amb- iug and thus Pas beome '.::town as pregnancy .iseas2. Affected ewes may stanJ list- lessly by themselves or tra!l the flack. Later they may be u.:aZe to stand, and may devc:op a sli:ht nervous twitching about the head. Exercise and gaod ra{ions during ,estation will do much to preva'nt pregnancy disease. is just beginning. In dealing with ketosis of either For Rudy Rosenzweig, Rich- cows or ewes, it is a good idea to ard Jessen and myself, Decem- do everything possible to prevent bet was comparable in work- the d. It .may deve'.op in load t0 the other mon,ths of spite oIiis and when it does ca11- 1963. Besides .naki2rl,g goals ing a veterinarian promptly for :and plans for 1964, we had a diagnosis and treatment will do sizeable load  apglication much to keep losses down and shorten the recovery perio4. obs. Sumsian, George Fisher and Peter Sm;ith. E. L. Chalberg, advisor of stuxlent pu'blicafims act Eazt- ern Washington Cgege of Education, has been appointed head of .the placemet bureau of Santa Barbara college of the University of California. Miss Marguerite (Peggy) Ann Harr and William Vaughn Fisher were united in mar- riage Dec. 27 with the Rev. Dr. David Almon performing the ceremony. She is the daughter of Mr; and Mrs. Ern- est Harr. The diarist reported one ew cooperator, Cliff Rajah. Farm plans were dove, pod and de,cored to G. F. Harke, Lee Gemlm and Cliff Rajah, covering 528 acres. Out layout jobs were few because of the years closing and also limiting woater con- ditions. A preliminary survey for 3',300 feet of open drain- age ditch was completed wi, Vh A10otrymen, ,tmwever, and 910 feet was staked out with Ralph Emtman. A stock pond 1,oea,tian was reviewed with Guy Brash, and five acres of Woodland prumng and thhming was la,id out with Clarer, ce Rat- lib I lt00[ Y" Many Closings II& llll$LW[ Job completions were many ItD ll-at,a I in closing oat the year. A cam- ov 'ms I bined total of 531/2 acres of ; woodlanl pruningand thug Washington Bar Association MEET MR. MACHINE The impersonal machine that dispenses all kinds (ff things can create hard legal problems. Recently, Jones bought airplane insurance for a round trip to Dayton, O'hie. He stuffed $2.50 into the machine for $62,500 in "msur- once on a "scheduled air car- rier." On the way back, .the flight from Dayton to Chicago was I fogged  ,and cancelled. Jones had to get .lme to California! next day. The airline ara, nged for him ,and two others to take an .air taxi .t Chicago. The Rttle plane never made it. Jones was MUed. Mrs. Jones maple her clahn for insurance. The #urane company rejected it. The acci- dent happened on a non-sched- uled phme, the company said, and if policy had ex1licitly excluded accidents on such pr,e& Judgment Favorable The court ruled for Mrs. Jones. Though this plane was n,at scheduled, the vending maClrm did not make this dif- fererme clear to Jones. He bought wth ,the reasonable ex- pectation that the policy would cover his whle trip, includ- mg reasonable substituted flights. The company should expect such things row and then. In mass-produced contracts, and mass-sold things, the buy- er's reasonable expectations I can-only be defeated if it is plain that he knew of the con- traet's limitations. A contra was completed on he farms of G. F. Harke, Zela Fitzpat- rick, Charles Boddeker, Frank Jordan, George Foley, G. A. St.Germ.a*in, Joe LabSh, W. C. Reinhold, Jesse Cooper, Jack Hand, W. R. hambers, Hjal- met Moberg, dmes lRehell and Phfltip Samek. Thi's brougtt the year's tota to 162 ,acres thinned and 150 acres pruned. L. J. Scot and N. B. Mar- fin each completed five acres of woodland thimin, g only. A conpletug rep was mde on, 6,584 feet of wood- land firebreaks at Joe Balum's and Je,se Cooper's. Theo Emt- man completed 3,400 feet of open drain,age ditCh and Fred WilCox 455 feet of diversion: ditch. W. J. Amell, Max Henning, Helen Campbell, Jack Hand, Theo Emtman, George Foley ,and Graver Black each com- pleted one stock pond. A 4XRal of 35 stock ponds and one wiMiife pool were construct- ed in the Distet in 1963. Five waterway projects were reported complete with Max Heming, Glenn Taylor, Iarry Siegel, Ilwoed I_mt, Harvey Raugust and Grover Black for a toal of 13,329 feet. means ,a meeting of the minds and therefore, an informed buyer. The machine issues a alicy before anybody oan read i,t. Depositing the money buys the unread contract. Courts are likely to construe ambiguities due to such oper- ations against the insurance company. LETTERS... TO THE EDITOR Cheney, Wash. Jan. 2, 1964 q:o the Editor Cheney Free Press November 22, 1963, was the saddest day for this nation sirme Pearl Harbor. Since then I have asked my- sef a thousand times---Why? The only answer I can come up wi,h is it was supposed to be. Then agadn I ask ,the rea- son, Why? The answer .to this seems to be that for a great number of years we :have seen a ,hate program built up in .this coun- try, until we no onger debate issues .on their merits, instead we just call the is,ues we op- pose either soec or com- munistic. Those we disagree with we call em communsts, ranks or fellow travelers. If we really want to damn some- one we just say he is sot on commupism. If this does not satisfy the venom in our sys- tems then we call our oppon- enCs, Freedom Fighters, Right Wiagers or Birchers. The good Layrd Ln his wis- dom knew ,that ,this program had t,o be reversed. The only way this could be accomplished would be to shake the people to their very i foundaons. The assassination of the President really shook up the people, not only in this n,aion but through the wrld. We must get ,away from this name calling. We must return to debating issues instead of personalities. We must be able to ,disagree, withmrt being dia, greeaMe. 1963, with its great tragedy, is now history. As the poet put it: "'The moving finger writes--- ,and having writ moves on-- nor all your piety nor wit sha.l'l lure it back to cancel half a ,line nor all your tears wash out a single vord o4 it." In 1964 and in the years be- yond we must love mare and hate less and tmdess we can do this President Kennedy died in vain. Ira E. Shea DECALS---Long lasting Duro decals. Letters and figures from inch to 35 inch. Free Press office. Amber News By Jennifer Jordan HOT LUNCH MENU Monday -- Meat loaf, baked squash, bread and butter, eel- ery, pears, milk. Tuesday -- Chicken and nood,les, green sa, l, ad, hot rolls and butter, a, pple crisp, milk. Wednesday  Chili beans, jello salad, peanut bu, tter sandwiches, app1'e sauce cake nfitk. Thursday -- Mashed par'a- toes with hamburger gravy, green beans, carrot sticks, ice cream, milk. Fiday -- Het dogs, maca- roni and cheese, pickled beets, cobies, milk. Mr. and Mrs. AI Da1 were New Year's Day cwUers of Mr. and Mrs. Dan Lambert and family. Mrs. race McDonald of Spokane was a Sturday after- rmo cafler of Mr. and Mrs/ Leslie Mill and Ran. Mr. and Mrs. Hank Kmauff were Sunday ,dinner guests f Mr. and Mrs:. G. A. Rietz. Mr. and Mrs. Leslie Mill were callers of Mrs. Grace McDonald o4 Spokane. A1 Weisman and Bob Gro- gan left Tuesday for steelhead fishing an the Snake river. Mr. and Mrs. George Shields .of Spokane and their two sos, Hebert ,and Andrew, were New Year's Day guests of Mrs. Binna Dummeier and Miss Yanc Mason. Mrs. Binna D ummeier and Miss Mason were New Year's Eve dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. John Loathan of Cloney. New Year's guests of Mr. and Mrs. toward  md I{oward Jr., were ,Mr. and Mrs. Ed Maaaghan, Mr. and Mrs. Mike Marsh and Mr. and Mrs. Kent Soy, Carol a*nd Gary. Mr. and Mrs. Aan Edamso,n a_d family of Seattle spent the weekend visiting Mr. and Mrs. Glen. Best, Glenn& C'o- nie and Frank. Mr. and Mrs. Edmiston and family were also guests of Mr. and .Mrs. John Edmiston of Marshall. New Year's Day dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Glen Best and family weve Mr. and Mrs. Dale McCultey, Tami, Steve and Shaun David. Sunday e,vermg dinner guests of Mr..and Mrs. N. A. Cordill were Mr. nd Mrs. Joe Fulton and Steve of Fairfield. Mr..and Mrs. N. A. Cordill were New Year's Eve dimqer guests of Mr. and Mrs. Wesley Bly of Harvingo. Mr. and Mrs. A1 Haskins and Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Harris and family were birthday din- ner guests of Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Harris. it was Mr. J. M. Har- ris' birthday and was hem Saturday night. Mr. ,and Mrs. Jim Decker were New Year's Day dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Don Lambert, Jaclde, Ji and Chuck. CLAUSEN & GEMMILL 702 FidelRy Bldg., Spoka 1, NOTICE TO N). '/6271 I the Superior Court of t.he Washlngton in and for the Spokane. In the Matter of the WALTER WALSH, deceased. Notice is hereby given that signed has been appointed of the above estate in this has qualified accordingly and persorm having claims deceased, are required to claims, duly verified vlth vouchers, upon the undersigned 2704 Sanson, Spokane, upon Clause & Gemmill the of record at their office at Bldg., Spokane, Wash., and claim with proof of such office of the Clerk of the above the City of Spokane, Wash., months after the first this notice, or they will be barred. Date of the first publication notice is 10th day of Jaxmary, Lydia Welsh above estate. Paul A. Clausen Clausen & Gemmill A:arney ,ge t 70 Fidelity Bldg., Sp no, W (Jan. 10.-24) GORDON E. 1117 Pauln Bldg, Spokane, NOTICE TO No. 76266 In the Superior Court of of Washington, in and for of Spokane. In the Matter of the GERTRUDE E. WHITFORD Notice is hereby given that signed has been appointed of the above estate in this has qualified accordingly, persons having claims ceased are required to verified, with necessary the undersigned at 1117 Spokane, Washington or upon Cornelius the attorney of office at 1117 Paulsen Bldg., Wash., and file such claim of such service in the of the the above Court at Spokane, Washington, after the first publication of or they will be forever Date of the first notice is 10th day of Audrey Whitford Neal trix of the above estate. Gordon E. Cornelius 1117 Paulser Bldg., Spokane, (Jan. 10-24) Classifieds  are There Is No for your weekl THE newspape CHENEY FREE PRESS i set ALWAYS ic r THERE! When you were born, The Cheney Free Press heraldd_ !teU: '!ii.:;nY:s P.s.reTt?. P. r.barab'tYh:liDro peal hraetnltistt{i  i Call ( )) W The Free Press was there whe you broke your ar. s in your neighborhood's swing.., when you topped ts. honoarOw <enWhouen yrogI::dedwt e:goir the schoo, p': "'" Y g " " [e  hA And, boy, was that some story The FP gal wrote whd'r you traipsed down the aisle with the best girl. l Wtl i Will q: m ,he hen came your promotion.., your first born.., the7 _. tSOil tragic accident, . . your gong" into business on your ovg " i . . . the boy's athletic prowess in school . . . [!g s . L Yes, The FP was always there! . . . talking to everyo in town about YOU. sn ' Little items . . . pictures . . . feature stories-and ib course, you joined all the other readers in enjoyable hou[t h tri with the hometown newspaper, -]'he Free Press I obi ' Taec , " hter TheresTV... Radio... Billboards... Magazinand hen , Sure, it's a fact-  so, famil: ... Direct Mail... Shoppers. and Advertising media, to be sure, but they reach only rme sup classified fraction of your potential audience. In a flark i the first three are gone from their eyes and ears forev /, arld Even a dozen top magazines can't duplicate the week al g newspaper coverage. Direct Mail? Costly, and with lit! s. : personal appeal. Shoppers? Lots o ads, all piled up (t top of one another, with little personal appeal to tlusin, reader, and small service to any community., ro,.slaU When you think of advertising, you can t go wror '] rl when you think of NEWSPAPERS and- n fo NEWSPAPERS ARE BASIC . . . alive and NEW eve tr.  issue... First with MOST people.., and FIRST witg gab MOST advertisers, a BENEFIT to any community, z,, g When it comes to placing advertising where it g ? MOST ACTION you iust can't beat The FREE PRESS!  L  ' e THE , aF5 4 S, llA/, Spokane County's Community Newspaper