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January 24, 1964     Cheney Free Press
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January 24, 1964
 

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THE WEEKLY NEWSPAPER SERVING SOUTHWEST SPOKANE COUNTY )ummeiel r guest rd Ben nsen fl Spokane. fMs" nmie Go i%ors tarris ani sh were Mr. aM They ; b'c,:da J lnTfleie .guests ?r. lon 1 , Stmd.a Harry L,e  S't,; .jim tuner g Ran Md dcKinleY rizes w reign,an, md Mrs. t =te d t Mrs. 1 was r of :1. ras a r of M Cheney.______ 00toc Cheney, Washington, Friday, January 24, 1964 Single Copy 10 Cents ,wardo FormerGes Cheney School Election This May Held Possible aorrow ,a Paso Robles High aal. nny, 18-year-old daught,:r r. and Mrs. Leonard Ru:s- of 646 Gates Conrt, Paso les, Oalif., 'aUtended Cihe- schls from kindergarten ugh :her jun}or year. Her her, Nick, 16, is a junior aso lobles High School. te achieved the honor by ng top sear e in a written ledge and aptitude exam- 'on given in early Deeem- She o,t only received a memakear o To,marrowy" at special ee,remomes at school bu,t her papers will entered in state competi- i%r which she may win a DO eolege scholarsihip and right to compete n the al final:s 'for a rotal .rsbip of $5,000. ,nny says ,she can put the arship to good use---if wrs. Her present pla,ns for continued studies a;t Pacific Lutheran Univer- after gaduation. ,. seho:l's Cop homem,ak- . '* nmited herself to mg just the fundamen- ot cooking. She is a clar- st in the s,e'hool band par- entari,an with Ch.e .sc:iool s ,re Homemaker's Club and ember of the California 'larship Fode,ratio,n. FUR HATS AND SNOW FLAKES--were in S. Bernard, Michael Hopkins, Bifly Hopkins abundance when photographer Warren Wes. and Huber. Back row: Mrs. Heien Fads, Ted terman took this picture in last Wednesday's Freeman, Walter Bergloff, Clarence Davis, snow storm. The fur hats were made by Eddie Mrs. Bergloff, Mrs. Freeman, M Hopkins, Huber of Eddie's Shoe Repair. Front row: W. G.T. Frost, Mrs. Frost and Mrs.i Huber. Pageant Contest No Cinch BONNIE GESCHKE A BUSY GIRL Bonnie Gc,s,chke, Miss Che- Spokane is helping her pre- Cheney Scholar Receives Accolade At Washinglon Miss Elizabeth J. The.ms, n, dauglter of Dr. and Mrs. Dun- can M. Thomson, one o the valedictorians of the 1963 Cheney High Schodl class, 'has received special recogion for her ,academic achievement at the Universi of Washing- tox. In a letter to M,iss Thomson, Somon Katz, dean of the col- lege of arts and sciences at the Univers}ty, said, "I should like to extend ,to you my warm corgratulations upon your fine record o scholastic achievement during this aca- demic year al the University of Wasngton. "The success with whioh you have met the many challenges of college life is graifyirng to those of us to whom your in- tellectual development has beeles'!WmSd 'nd oh n ;:u: and your paren.ts may vmw with ju,tifia.ble pride. "I hope that this rate will A projection date of May for a sclmol electim in the Cadency district was set at Wednesday night's School Board meeting. The meeting attracted one of the largestif not the largest turnouts in recent years. A total of 76 signed the guest book for the Garden Springs hosted meehng. A large de,legation from Cheney made the trip to join with arden Springs residents. Dr. Richard C. Langton, s- perin!teMent, saying the ad- ministration is sheoding for opening a new high school the fall semester of 1968, reviewed enrollment projections and building costs. This fall a total of 2,241 stu- dents were enrolled in kinder- garten th.ru'gh grade 12 threuglmu,t the 4tsti.'et. By 1968 the figure is expected t0 climb to 2,702, based on the Colmrt-Survival projection sys- tem. A new building program, using the preserrt !high school in uture phns, is expected to cost in the neighbarlmod of $1 million, inltdJng s0ate and district funds through bordirrg arrd levies. In order to ,hold a school election in May, a decision to do so must be made 45,days ia advance of such an election, meaning the directors will need to make. such an an- nouncement in April, if such a decision is made. The same general line of discussion on just how to sell such a building program to the public was evident again, quest for a delay. A sharp ex- change of comme,nts was cur- tailed when Dr. Langon asked Mrs. Mumaw to refrain, from making a puhtic statement on ,her reason "if it involves per- sormties." Ethics Adopted Prir 0 the ace(m, 'the di- rectors announced Eey hd ,adopted a code of ethics, which were made public. Anmng the items listed were: 1. Givirrg the superinend- en full adninistratve au, flmr- ity for pronfly ' disclrargi.ng his prodessin duties, al by a,lso h,oldh,g him responsible for ,accet,ble raters. 2. Acting only upon ,the rec- ommendation of e supezSn- terrderA in ma.tters of employ- men or dismissal  school personnel. 3. Understanding the basic fu, n,ction of .the school board member is "pcy,mag" and not "administrative," and by accepting the responsibil- ity ,of learmng 'to mtegemtly discriminate between these two f'armtiors. :ks. EWSC Performance Msved To Feb. 27 The sched,uled appe,aran,ce of Hannah Wa and Roder. ick Lovell Monday alt Eastern Wasti.ngton State College has hey of 1963-64, has found out been postponed, Dr. Harold that being a Fageant conies,t- nny "attributed 'her win- K. Stevens, caHe.ge cenvoca- to the fact tha{ she ion chairman, said. ant calts for more work than ll'-ertj'-SrStho cooking." What- Because their production just filling out the appliea.tion ' ne factors were she' "A Dramatic TribuCe to form. In addition to keeping up wth her norma:l activities, F ed 'be was: simply Shakespeare," has been so , : llr_- tmn 484,000 gi.r'Is-- in wen-received, t.he pair of Brit- and m:mntaining :her scholas- R0. o the :n,ion's sch, oMs ish performers ,h.as been book- tiChoursStandins.of practieeShe muslfor herPU"t tal-in ctpxtd. Since the pro- 3 a lemmhed, mare million 'girls ,have sebo,hrships of the Junior Miss Pageam at e.d for additi.ona.1 appeara:ees, Dr. Stevens sad ..... ent rou'tine. Bonnie will per- .; orm .a three miaule dance The@ program has been re- routine for ,the tate,nf division! r.pated ,, scheduled for Feb. 27 at 10:'0 of the /unior i iss Pageant at rM'' Iaxmlatig $1 mi!ltion hve a m in the EWSC Stmwal'ter Pullman J'an. 31-Fe'b. 2. The Audi,terium. Maxine Doty Dance Studio of No l00e--a-ding 2. The Dickinson Dickinson died Monday at her while Preparing to ehsses a EWSC. sevviees were he.d ,at 4 p. m. in the f Jerue Fun- Canon Mann chureh of fie- will be on Sunday Lae, Wis., in the family plot. Dickinson, born at Lae, Wis., came to m 1921 to join the of the Old Nor- later EWSC, was an associate languages at the ,0zs a member of the Church }n Chancy; meaber of Cheney's member of NEA t.of Was ,hgton; AA- Sta foreign 'm elemertary .schools EWsc erch club. bet education sehool in W- ,her BA de- e University of Wisconsin and her masters de- gree from the University .of W,ahirgt on. Survivors are an adopted son, Tom Dickinson, a lJeaten- ant in the Navy at Harrisburg, Pa., and an ,adopted daughter, Mrs. Virgil (Carolyn) Becker at Haler, WaSh.; six grandchild- ren; one uncle, L. W. Niet- man, Chicago, Ill.; three cous- ins, Mrs. J. L. Lovelaee, Bose- man, Mo,n,t.; Louise Murphy, Milwaukee, Wis., :nd Virginia McPh, erson, Moab, Utah. Halden D. Walker Funeral services for Halden D. Walker were helB Morday mrning a,t St. lose of Lima Catholic church with buri,al foil,owing in Holy Cross eeme- te?y in Spokane. The Rev. Wil- liam Brennan off'eia,t,ed. Res, ,ary was said Surday evening in the Memo'ial Chapel of Jerue Funeral Home, where friends and relatives fi'led the chapel. Mr. Walker, who died un- expectedly Jan. 16 in a Spo- kane hospital, was born Sep,t. 12, 1900, in Ha.rrisn, Idaho. pare for this division. There are also sessions with the hairdres'ser, where she is le.arning to style and c,are for her hair in a manner which will be the mos, becamk=g to her. Mrs. Bergloff of the Mir- ror Beauty Shop is assisting Bonnie with this. : serve to encourage, you in your academic endeavors in the pursuit of he field of your choice." Miss Th'omson's grade poinl for her first quarter of work was a perfect 4.0. Pose .and pastu always a . .- .-- play an importan ',rt in ,an,ylA . J. ne|{le. pageant, ,and Mra.,L. Mich. ......... :. .......... . ,asen, a professional model, is mm e| assisting BenRie in this de- I||II, l||| Rormie must ah,o prepare her wardrobe, prepare for the jtdge's coference, which is lone of the ear, test divisions, and prepare hersel, f to qual- ify in the youth fi{ness divis- ion. Bonnie, tmwever, is taking all in ride and says happily, "It's a lot of w0%, but it's n.o a burde because of the wonderful experierme I'm get- ting." payment. AIrrg wfth hese activities, Dies In Arizona He was a member of St. R,e a young lawyer and ,had made his home here since that ,time. He was a member of St. o1se of Lima Cath'olie church in Cheney; St. Andrews Society of Scotsmen; Cheey Cham- ber of Commerce; Spekane Oottn,ty Bar assaciat,ion and the American Judicature Society, p,art of American Bar a'ssoia- Hines In Maneuver  O iron. t%r 17 years he was n S'4 L ........... ,._ cb.. Oo,.., .... l-nni"- / esne 15 H//les 111, 25  WhOSe wue, looelx'a, lives oll commssmn, ,helped to estab-I ......... Rs'h' the Assoclatmn' ' of ,  I to.u.te , uneney, maK ar in Wash''"E r i .... t " " xe c se new m ornl, a ts in.ton Cities; served as eityl , i . ' ' .,U .... 7:. . ..... e, ...... A Gavairy Division field training Marll,r, nl 1 .,nlr nnd Rrmnaha eff maneuver in Kmrea, whv0h end- mary years; helped establish SHOTS AVAILABLE S,Ik polio vaccine and other in, ocu,htions wiR be available in Cheney Monday from 9:30 ,to 10:30 a. m. at Ne American Legion Building. MARKETS Soft White, bushel $2.04 White Club, bushel 2.04 Barley, ton $41.00 Wednesday quotation, F. O. B., Cheney. Spokarm County fire district No. three, serving there for 30 years in various ofiees and as secretary. He was known as a warm supporter of ocal and civic affairs. Widely krawn in most of the eRes o4 the state, he had spen,t some months in London and Europe as repre- sentative of his prefesNon. Survivors are his wife, Cath- erine, at the Chancy home; one ,son, WiiRam J. Walker, Seattle; to gvandetfildren and one brotxher, Alfred 'F. Walker, VaRey Stream, N. Y. W)rd has been received here of the de.th of A. J. Shneider, frm.erly of Che- ney, in Mesa, Ariz., Jan. 16. He was, there on winer vaca- tion arid died f a be,art ,attack white playing g. Mr. Schneider ws a retired N. P. Ral troad freig'lt agent and made Ms home @t Chat- colet Lake in Idaho, with his wife )thel, who survives him. Two married daughters also survive, Dorothy, in Texas, and Kay, Walla Waa, and and their families. At the time of his retire- men h,e was ,head of the N. P. freigh ,office in Spokane, go- ing from there to M.oso,, Idaho, where his daughters were ,attending the tm'iversity of Idaho. lV[rs. Schnei,der, who is a teacher, was a student ,a EWSC ir Uheney when the lived in Chancy. Funeral services were ,held in ,Moscow yesterday, wi%h bur- ial fel'}ving at the Moscow cemetery. OWEATHER max. min. pre. Jan. 17 ............ 34 25 .05 Ja. 18 ............ 34 3'0 .00 Jan. 19 ............ 33 26 .16 Jan. 20 ............ 34 29 .00 Jan. 21 ............ 32 26 .06 Jan. 22 ............ 32 27 .24 Jan. 23 ............ 30 28 .00 as it has been for many meet- ings. now. The directors and those presert agreed, in gener- al, to continue their egforts to work together in order to sell the public, foregoing any pex- na:l differences on the mat- ter in he pr)cess. In other developments, the directors voted 4-1,  Mrs, Earl Hilton disseing, to de- tion from Dr. Langtonfor new Windsor Selool wincipal. Mrs. Eudora Mumaw, who represents the Garden Springs area, asked or the delay, say- ing she didn't feel she has been, given enough time to study the matter. Voting with her were E. H. Wagoner, Car- men Stewart and Ridhard Russell. The delay will be in effect for a mz)nth. Recommendation Ready Dr. Laa,gton was ready with a recommendation but Mrs. Mumaw was firm in her re- Civil Rights Debate Topic Civil rights debates more than a certury old are Ngh- .lights of the phy, "The Riv- ,alry," opening at Eastern WaShington Sta Cllege for three Performances-"sttaring Wednesday. Curtain time will be 8:15 p. m. in Shvalter Auditorium on e EWSC cam- pus. The debates were between the then ltln Abra- ham IAnealn and Stephen A. Dugls in theix earapaign for United States Senator. The play/ wriCten in 1958 by Norman Crwin as a cen- tennial of the origin,el 1858 debates, has a cast of five. It is directed 'by Dr. Harold K Stevens, eh, airman of the EW- SC department of drama. 4. Refusing to partieip,te m irregular meetings such a "secret" or "star c,h,zmber" meetings, wbich are not of- fieial and which all members do not have the opportunity to attend. 5. Winning the cemunity's cMidence th,t all is bei 4 devie in the best irterests of sob, eel children. tisn,, or in ary petty sense. Reason Stated The code of ethics  was introduced by Mrs. Hiln, who said she wished to "reaffirm the integrity ef the bea and to restore public covdkience." Richard HagelJn of Oheaey opened the floor diseussien i by asking if Director Rictmrd Russell had lrepred a reason for ,his etion two weeks ago removing Dr. L'angton and Lowell Poore, the assist, at, from the district salary sched- ule. Russell replied, 'Tm nt quite ready. I'd like to discuss it over with the board. I'm s'l .of the opirtion the co- tracts should be arb&traled wih the board a,t each con- tract etting time." The directors heard a report from William Moore of the Cheney F, dueation Ass'n sal- ary committee, vd,ch he heads. The conmtittee asked tot=,zl budge{ increases of $24,- 550 ,for rmxt year, irmldintg ras. ing the ,base ,zher sal- ary $75 om $4,625 to $4,700. The diveom also passed a motion ,to form a  cam- raiie, formed of pata,(ms throughoul ,thhe ddstcL to consider the ImkWflity of tm dertaking ,a publie opinion study of the emre school dis- triet. Each directm- agreed to soliei.t committee members from his or her own Paxeat. Teacher Ass'n w the next month. ! { i . strietive trade policies h-zinc- the failure of the United n!-wax s) CO,Pete successfully -.' wheat sales in the #g. iternatoral market "e unit. !. :tea.1 problems facing ; more " wasttin gon wheat grow- )mical. ,. ._ s warnin was ounded -np sm . b ' s .a .... ,[ Y Gent" Moo EdwaR, Ht, iVW  friar 1 d"?, of the marketing 0000J.Wheat are ' F.. u m this increasingly nm, g situation, Moos Peint- t, but  .the many aa.d_s of W,asMngton resi- 'w..9 benefit from the mUion annuaRy pumped the state's econ, omy by heat ustry. :Strides Noted emendous strides have t Farmers Face Critical Problems been accompRsbed in recent years in developing overseas markets for western wheat largely through the efforts of WAWG, working with the state Wheat Cornmissio and Western Wheat Associ,ales, the overseas market developmen,t agency of wheat growers in Washington, Oregon and Ida- ho. However, a l'arge percentage of 'these overseas sales are nade in conjunction with the )revisions of Public Law 580, with m,ot wheat pureh, ases paid for ia.foreigr, currencies. Of the many Nor East and Asian markets developed by WWA only Japan is a signifi- cant cash dollar customer. Nationally sponsored for- eign aid programs may not continue .indefinitely, Moos cationed; rd Washington wheat growers must be %tally coneeT,e,d in obtainhn,g a share of ,the keenly coml)etitive cash wheat sales in the wortd mar- ket. Currerrt negoti,tions for wheat sales to Russia have pointed up the many difficul- ties U. S. wheat growers ace fin meeting internatnal cmn- peti,tion, particularly from the natios of Can,aria and Austra- lia Who are aggressively seek- ing a larger share of cash Wheat sales. These problems are far- reaching and complex and will demand a great deal of effort from all those concerned with the wheat industry before so- lu,tions are obtained, Moos said. The government is studying the situation in 'an effort to brirtg our U. S. system into better compe'tve pesitio with the governme dominat- ed programs of our competi- tors. .Shipping restrictions on sales to both friendly and Oommunit Bloc nations, .lar- gely supported by U. S. labor unions, have been spotlighted as a result ,of the Russian ne- g.ti'ations. Presen,t U. S. poli- cies restrict shiplng of w'heai to Communist countries to a! point where it becomes eco- omieaUy impractical. Transportation c,ots within the U. S. are much higher than in Canada, Posing - afroher problem in meeting competi- tion from our neighbor to the nor. Because of built-in ail freight subsidies, w'ha,t can be shipped for 17 cents a bushel in Canada, while it would cost from 43 ,to 80 cents for comparable distances in the. U. S. U. S. credit restric- tions also place wheat growers at a disadvartage in seeking forgn cash sales, Moos said. Comparison Made The Crmd:mn Wheat Board permits sales with 10% down and five years on ,the balance, whale wheat sold 'in the U. S. ears for cash or sho terms of six months or less. Oanada also cenacts for wheat deliv- eries broad three years i,r ad- vance, guaranteeing a measure of security to its wheat grow- ers. Moos ats0 noted that Canada and Atstralia negia,te their wheat sales without consulta- ion with the U. S., while American policy in mkirg P. L. 480 sales, cars for consul- taon with friendly nations to in,sure their wheat economy is not upset. n both 0anada and Austra- lia, govermnets have urged growers to plane all available acreage to wheat to meet the cash orders ,being taken from Russia, Red China, India, Europe and other major eon- sumeff. Wheat growers in both coun- tries thds past year enjoyed a record in prodcUdnn,  in- come. Hurting Area Farmers "These aggressive wheat programs by Canada and Aus- tralia are resulting i the loss of hard dollar sales to Wash- ington and all U. S. wheat- men," Moos said. "It is obvi- otis that greaer effort must be put forth now to keep or wheat growers from falling years behind in .the iatexna. floral " " " competion. "It is vital that we attc a share of  growing world wheat pureae in th ,open market, res-Ating in a Sme4.ce:.aeurnn,Wu  foreign aid programs." The Jomon : ,aion preserttly is at work on a new wlmat progran which is ex- pected io ,affect the 1964crop Every-n, hea,t grower in state should be energeieally seeking to bring aboa any changes that may be needed in U. S. trade restietior, s.