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Cheney Free Press
Cheney , Washington
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February 21, 1964     Cheney Free Press
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February 21, 1964
 

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Page 2 Cheney Free Press Friday, February 21, 1964 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 NATIONAL EDITORIAt Friday morning at Cheney, Washington.  [ [ A C .TI.N Spokane County Subscriptions ................................ $4.50 per year .... . _. ,, a : : All Other Subscriptions ........................................ $5.00 per year G. T. FROST .................................. PUBLISHER JACK PIERCE .................................... EDITOR Remember When? Does anyorm around Cheny remember such names as Irv Lefer, George Gble- ,house, Rabbit Raffler, Bill Id_lett, Dick Luft, Dick Eicher, Pat Whitehil,l, Jotm Lothspeich and others of a decade or so ago? If your memory stretches back that far you can recall the days hen Eastern Wash- igton State College used to wi basketball games. They used to .beat Washir, gton State University regurly. Corffererme games were almost a breeze. The vaters at the EWSC .gymnasium used to ring with the sounds of overflw crowds in those days. Cheney residents never, but never, missed a home game. Those boys were the pride nd joy of the community. They were real athletes. Let&apos;s see, now . . . hat was back in the early 1950's, wasn't it? This is 1964 . . . a ,tong ",time removed. A story came into ,this n.r this week from the news deparanent at EWSC. It contained the following words . . . "the UPS ,game was a rotor against the Savages, who lost 80-56 . . . Eastern, in (me of its worst seasons, finished 1-9." Oh, well. We can stl remember back 10 or 15 years ago and recatl when it used to be ftm to watch the Savages play. But may- be, just maybe, those days could return, if... But then, as any doctor can tell you, to cure an ill, there must be  remedy. Maybe there will be one at ,that Who knows? But don't hold your breath. 40 Years Ago 1924 Mrs: J. E. Buchanan recounts strenuous efforts of Ti,licum club members ,to secure City park. A long time ago, in 1906 when some of us were push- ing lmby ca.rts over raVtling board skiewalks, ad wher we drove to Sgokane in buggies, a member of Tilicum club got the irffurma,tion that ,,the block of land beyond the junior high! school yeas owned by *he coun- ty and eeutd be used far a city park. Three very timid club women .appeared before the mayor and city council with the humbl petition  the Tilicum club might be respon-! sible in ieresting he coop- eration of the community for a city park. Although given little encouragement, they were allowed to go rhead. The task looked hopeless. The bock of land had a number of ative pine tree,s, but it was most ursightly with boulders broken tree branches, rubbish ,and poor soft. Public interest was aroused. Dinners were held to raise money for labor, lawn seed and to have good soil ,hauled in. Generaus citizeus donated money and labor. The park dream as finally a frailty. The city council then adopted it ad has paid for its upkeep and plan'ting of trees around the bluek. Tw es .have been phnted  e ch,b, one a ub ,tree, and one in mem- ory of a loved member, Mrs. W. J. Sutton. 30 Years Ago 1934 Ohoney reheat prices on Wednesday were 57 cents for baart and 54 eert for export. Gheney Bakery has added a new bread slicing and sealing machine and is now offering regular or sliced bread at the, same price. Peter Carl Erlandsen, a res- ident of .the community for 55 year, died Saturday in a Spokane hospital. Born i,n Denmark in 1851, he came to the United States wit a broth- er, Ross Elandsen, who died 15 years ago, ,and .homesteaded in the Amber vicinity. Sur- vivors include a brother, two sisters and several nephews and nieces in CornJa and three nieces, Mrs. Olga Morri- son, Mrs, Forest Morrisan ad Mrs. Ivan Calvert, of Amber. Fifty-five students are to be given part4"Lme employment on projects at Cheney Normal school, enabling them to earn $15 a month to help pay their expenses. To Cure Poverty The aIleva'tion of purely ,has been a major objective ,since civilization began. But a strategic goal must be accomplished 'by a tactical plml  that is, a method of achiev- ing the wmated ead. President Johnson's idea is to do it by heavily4ncreased federal spend- ing for a multitude of projects. Henry Hazlitt, one of 'hte clearest writers on economic matters, in a Newsweek article ,says: "The way to cure poverty is mot through inflation, 'share.the-weMth' schemes, and socialism, but by precisely the opposite pol- icies -- by the adoption of a system of pri- vate property, freer trade, free markets, and free erterprise. It was largely becanse we adopted this system more fully .titan auy other country ,that we became the most pro- ducive.... "The way to combat the remaimng pock- ets of poverty is to keep this system; to re- cuce government intervention instead of in- creasing it; to reduce government spending and punitive taxation -- in brief, to increase the incentives to the initiative, effort, risk- aking, saving, and invesment that increase employment, productity, and real wges." It may be that direct government tax spemiing is needed in a few distressed areas. But, overall, the weapons Mr. Haitt advo- cates are precisely the ones we must depend upon. Conservation News of Commerce for local hoop te,ams. The din*ner will be in the Masonic dining room Feb. 24 at 6:30. C. J. Cecil, school superin- tendent explained the trans- portation .system of Cheney sclmols at Tuesday evening's PTA meeting. He said Cheney schools serve ,an area of 186 square miles wth elementary and high school opporturities. Students from an add.,iti(mal 64 square miles attend the Cheney High School. The school board employs Ed Gar- ner as .general mechanic and bus supervisor. Bus drivers are Robert Roch, Spangle; Glena Dobbins, Badger Lake; I L. C. Barnes, Garden Springs, I Geiger Field; Arthur Beau- / dreau, Marshall; Mrs. Kather- / ine Hollovcay, Tucker Prairie- / Grier; Ed Garner, Wind, sor;l loyd Cook, mornings, omd Al- lan Borlin, evenings, Lance  /tftl; Alice Bail, car, Pine i Grove; and Margaret Grgan, Chapman Lake-Cherry Springs. I Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Betz of I Tyler celebrated their Golden I Wedding anniversary at a ban- quet at the Tyler sc'ho,1 Sun- day. Their eight children were present. They are Mrs. Walter Moos, Edwatl; Mrs. Clifford Denny, Cheney; Mrs. Ira Shea Seattle; Mrs. Lavern Hatfield Parkdale, Ore.; Mrs. A.H. Kerry, Spokane; Gevad Betz Sprgue, and Edward Betz Tyler. 10 Years Ago 1954 A bond propositim to build a $200,000 elementary school will be on ,the ballot in the MarCh election. Superintend- eat Charles  said the one- .tory type produces a good 1.ooking selmol el*at fits well into a resixlettial neighbor- ,hood, is i. ,good scale for small children, can be econ- omical in cost and yet main- rain i,tse as a permanent structure and at the same time can be designed  ,take care of future Changes in the school .progr,m. Cheney high school FFA of- ficers are Bab Shea, president; Dick H, arris, vice president John King, secretary; Ran Mc- Indey, treasurer; Wliace Screggie, reporter, and Bob IIampton, sentinel. The annu, al Blue and GMd Cub Scmzt banque,t will be held Feb. 26. Graduating from Cubs are Dennis Dokken, Har- vey lacQuarrie and Charles Wentz. A war veteran whose per- manent and .toal disability is service-connected may be en- By Clarence A. Kelley Soil Conservation Service Amos ihad hackslid again and his paster was upbraiding 'him for it: "Why didn't you say, 'Get behind me Satan?' " "I did say them very words, parson," Anmns replied. "Den Saan, he say, 'All right Amos I'll get behind. Since we bofe gain' de same way, 'hit mek' no dif'funce who takes de lead.' " Wel,1, Amos, sometimes 'hit don't make no diff'u,rce who takes de lead--but it may make a dif'funce which way we's gain'. A txue naturalist former President Theedor Roosevelt, once made the fol- k>wirg eomm(mt: "When soft is gone, m(m must go, mad the process does not take Mng." Presiden,t R(x)seveI, more than 50-yer-ago, recognized the importance of our natural resources and warned against their destruction. He was one of the prominent leaders in the field of proper ,land .use. Since hat time much progress has been made in soft e(mer- ration. Figures Tell Tale According to recent state- ties released by the United States Deayartment of Agricul- ure, there are 2,942 Sail Con- SelTaion Districts in the Unit- ed States. These districts have nearly two million Sand owners and operators as direct coop- erators, of which over one mil- lion have developed complete soil and water comervaion farm plans. [ During 1963 these dis,tric .lped nearly 700,000 land owners and operaors apply one or more soil and water conservation practices. Through these districts there .are now completed  sur- veys on approximately 800 mih lion acres of land. These soil surveys are in sufficient de- tail for use in conservatio planning of farms arid ranch- es, watersheds and other uses. East Cheney By Anna Phillips East Che.Imy grange will be host to visitation this Friday evening wih Windsor grange giving the progrmn and Four Corners ,the floor work. LINCOLN FILM SHOWN Quite 'a number from Upper Columbia Academy had sup- per and showed the "Abraham Lincoln" picture at East Che- nay grange .haH l*st Sunday evening. i PERSONAL MENTIONS Mrs. Esther Selzer, Darrell a, nd Delois, Mr. and Mrs. Oren Lambert of Spokane and Mrs. Mary Babb were Feb. 2 dirmer ' guests of Mr. arid Ms. Emery Babb and Larry. Mrs. Anna Phips s,pe:nt Tuesday of 'last week wi,th Mr. and Mrs. Emrery Babb. Mrs. Mary Da,bb aecmalpan, ied Mr. Babb and was a supper guest i of Mrs. Phillips nd Mr. and Mrs. Clarene.e Davis. Mrs. Elizbe,th Bbb, Vern Harring and Mrs. Arma Phil- lips were auditing the grange books Tu.ehy evening of 1,ast week at the An.ra Ph;ftlips home. Mrs. Itta Harvintgn, Mr. and Mrs. Gannett Boots, Joh, n M. Babb and Emery Babb catled later. Next card party is Feb. 22 with Mr. and Mrs. arnett Boos, Tom Labis nd Harry Peuck on the host committee. Mrs. Esther Stelzer .anti Dar- rell attended the  Forum Moay and Tu of last week at Spokane. Marshall News By Mrs. Lorraine Gonia RI 7-9005 LEONA CHASE IN HOSPITAL Mrs. Leona .Chase has been Mrs. Ed Gonia and family were ,wr. and Mrs. John Morris and rula of Renton, Howard n.artman of Pullman, Mr. and Mrs. Bob Linir, egev and f.am- dy of Spokane and Mrs. lm'rmhe LaCount of Spokane. Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Lovell and David were dinner guests: of Lee Joaes of Spokane. They were joined by Mr. and Mrs. H. W. Lopp. They went to Lewis and Clark High School to see ,a wildlife f'rhn. Last Friday Edna Lovell a%- tended the leader taining les- son at the Carnation hostess room. Edrm was representing Hub Club. Mr. and Mrs. Ed Gonka at- .tended a banquet for the board members of the Full Gospel Mission. R was held at Spokane. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Greene held a card party 'at their home. There were 16 attend- ing. Mrs. Catherine Oriard trav- eled .to Ephata to meet her brother, Herb Meyer, and a i sister, Mrs. C. A. M elbe.rg, of ;Soap Lake. They trove.led :by ear to Portla, nd, Ore., where they joined other relatives and friends for a fay reunion. They .aso 'a,tterded the gol- den wedding almiversary of Mr. and lVirs. Lewis Leadear of Mt. Angel, Ore. About 300 people attended. A buffet din- ner was served in the church aditorium. Mrs. Oread arrived home a few days ago. Amber News By Jennifer Jordan 4-H CLUB NEWS The Amber Rambler 4H club met 1,ast Mond,y. Demon- straions were Wen by Nels Cordiil--"Different Types of Hay for Feeding;" Leslie Har- ris, "Minerals in the Water and Feed;" Sandy Smmnerlin, "Center Pieces ,for Tables;" Toward the end of 1963 Rep. Richard Roudebush of Indiana introduced a resolution asking that the House Foreign Affairs Committee make a study and investigation of the U.S. State Department with respect to policy making procedures and personnel practices, In a na- tionwide vote on this issue conducted by the National Federation Independent Basiness, 79% of the ' nation's inde- pendent busi- nessmen vot- ing were in favor of the C.W. Harder proposal. * * * It is perhaps well to bear in mind that the U.S. Stale De- partment has become a mon- strous growth on the banks of the Potomac, far exceeding anything that was even dreamed for the department 25 or 30 years ago. For example, there is an as- sistant secretary for Interna- tional Organization. The pres- ent incumbent after he got out of school was an information writer for the Farm Security Administration. Then he was involved in the abortive China program when that nation was lost to communism. With t]'s background in 1963 he was in the State Department as Assistant Secretary for In- Organization Af- fairs. There Is quite a bit of confusion as to precisely what this branch of the State Depart- ment is supposed to do. Perhaps the most lucid ex- planation of the duties of the office of the Secretary for In- Independent Business ternational fairs was intimated appeared as a the last AFL-CIO The job is perhaps ating dissension In his speech to the 1 egates he applauded of the labor leaders on the Marshall Plan set up to help put Europe on its praised the "men the ranks of for helping make the Plan vehicle for social He also said "The taches first embassies only 20 can use the bond of bership to establish relations with new who are coming int< power in many world. Many a foreign been opened in recent: a union card in the American trade * * * This is a ment for a sible member of States Department make. In other ing to this "union bug" has enee overseas than Seal of the United it Is far more American stead of saying of the United me" to say instoml Hoffa sent me." Is this sort of able? Does this Department fluencing foreign If this he true, there is a State the American people i any more enemies. in Deaconess hospi,tl for about a week. She should be home soon. GRANGE MEETS The Four Courner grange met Feb. 12 with new master Ray Everson in the chair. The home economics committee was named. It was pie and cheese nght. Next meeting will be Wed- nesday at 8 p. m. Ray and The- resa Everson and Aline and Dermis Reetz form the serving committee. PERSONAL MENTIONS Wilham Reinbold, 1963 mster of Four Corners gnge,  in the hospiM1 for an operation and is now con- valescing at home. Guests last week of Mr. and Clark Jord,an, "Processing and Mexico. Mrs. Harder wrote Slaughter of Beef." that .she had seen many inter- e:sting places and historical HOT LUNCH MENU sites. Among these was the Mond*ay -- Hamburger hen- house of Pancho Villa. yen, green shd, bread and Mrs. Paul Hoe returned butter, lemon pu,dding, milk. Monday from Sacred Heart Tuesday -- Potao and wei- hospital, where she has been i ner cas:sarole, green, beans, the last 10 day,s. h0,t rolls .and bu't'ter, peac,hes, Mrs. Gary Moss, Kim and milk. Bobble returned home Sunday Wednesday- Roast turkey to ScaCtle after a visit with tended a shoot and from there Chrenee Miller Mrs. Leo geles. I Mr. and Mrs. were Sunday Mr..and Mrs. A1 fly. Jack Miller ,a,nd let Jr. ttended a at Miss, oula las,t and dressing with gravy, can- Mr. and Mrs. A1 Weisman, Russell died sweet potatoes, celery, Larry and Nancy. luncheon ice cream, milk. .Mr. and Mrs. Richard Mason Leslie Mill and Thursday -- Chiliburgers, and sons of S,po,kne were Mrs. Leslie macaroni and cheese, pickled Monday dirmer guests of Mr. young gals bridge bees, apple sauce cake, milk. Mrs. A1 Dah and family. 5. Prizes were Friday -- Tomato soup, ,tuna The date set for the annual Mary Marsh, sulad, o,ased cheese sand- potluck dinner is March M'avsh, ,and Mrs. withes, jelto, milk. 20. man. Mrs. Binna Dummeier was Mr. and Mrs. Ed Betz, Peg- a Sunday hmeheon guest of gy, Jim and Franklia were Mrs. Graham Dressler of Che- NOTICE OF EL weekend gues,ts of Mr. and ney. -It '  Mrs. Jack Weigand and Janet Mr. andMrs. C.E. Primmer of WaUa Walla. of Spolane were Sunday din- Mrs. Binna Dummeier was a ner guests of Miss Frank Ma- Wednesday luncheon guest of son. M, ns. Robert Michaen. Mr. and Mrs. N. A. CordilL Washington Bar Auoclatlon MrS. Charles Milie r Sr. re- iKay ' Ann, and Nels Jr. were PARENT'S RIGHTS Mrs. Jones put her 15-year- old daughter Janie on the train to Pleasantville for a visit with her uncle and his family. When Janie arrived at Pleasantville, the baggage agent was unable to locate her trunk. The trunk, coniaining most of Janie s clothing and some school books, had been lost somewhere during the trip. Mrs. Jones sued the railro,ad company, de,manding payment for the lost trunk and its con- ten. "Mrs. Jones can't sue us," said the railroad COmlny. "It was Janie's property that was li0t, not her mother's. If any. one sues us it will have to be Janie." 'Tm Janie's moher," said Mrs. Jones. "I bought those clothes for her, and I've got !every right .in the world to see to it that her interests are pro- ected." Is Suit Legal? Can Mrs. Jones sue he rail- road company in this. case? Yes, said the stpreme court of Illinois in such a case. When parents furnish ,their m'rmr children With cl, otirg, the children do ,nt lmve the a, bso- lute, unlirn/ted conrol of it to use, give away, or destroy at their pleasure. Rather, they may enjoy ,the u,se of i during the will of the parent, with the right of property remain- ing in the parent. The par- en,ts may ,take back the proper- ty whenever they desire. Things given to the child by the parent by way of supp0vt or as necessaries, such as clothing, remrain the property of the parent and d rmt be- long to the child, nowithstand- ing the chiM's p,on of them. Therefore, the parent has a right of aion against a third person who causes or is resporsible for the loss or destruction of ,such property. ceived a letter from Mrs. Har- Sunday nner guests of Mr. ry Harder ,Monday. Mr. and and Mrs. Bruce Gage and ram- Mrs. Harder are vaeatini,ng in fly of Spokane. Mr. an.d Mrs. Ivan Calvert LETTERS returned last Sunday from a "" 12-day ,trip. The Catverts at- TO THE EDITOR Editor, Cheney Free Press Cheney, Washington Dear Sir: I was rece:ny very shocked to hear that one of the college professors had threatened to i run Mr. Wagoner out of busi- ness because of his resoukion to negota:te the salaries of the superintendent and assistant sperintendant at contract re- newal time, to brirg them down ,to a competitive level with other districts of empar- able size. This ,threat to run Mr. Wag- oner, or ary other lawabiding i ci'tizen out of business, is cer- tainyh a degrading firing to have kappen in a community such as ours. We people, who believe in our school board drectors, axe ,nat wkfi,g o run Dr. Langton" .and Mr. Poore ott of business. We are ,merely wishia them God- speed in finding a higher (or ,forcer a the case may be) posi- tion in ,a more deserving com- mmty. These people from he col- lege have every rg the school board meei,ngs r, as anyone in he dist,'let, and to speak their minds. However they certainly .do not .have the right to threaten the board .members mply ,because they have the initiative and hones- ty o stand on their own feet and do their utmos to repre- sen the majority of the people in their respective districts. I n 100 per cen in favor of Mr. Wagoner's resolution and any other actions deemed suitable by the majlori:ty of the bold. After MI, we vofed these people in to represent us, and I feel we hould make every effort ,to support them. I think everyone s!hould feel Pix Th The Soil and Wate( tion District their annual Supervisors will Feb. 28, 1964 in City Hall. held from 10 a. Friday, Saturday, Sunday, Feb. 21 t .... HOWARDHAWKS I A ..=.cNDOUS EVENT FOR PEOPLE OF ALL AGES! HARDY leLSA Gilt NARD --INIr[ oo.. KRUGER.MhRTINELLI.BLAIN-BI WAYNE ' .... " ""'"'" "'-" EIH HARY HENRY BRACKETT KURNITZ MANCINI ONE SHOW EACH NIGHT, 7 P. M.; OUT Special' Late Show Friday, Feb. Show Starts at 10 p. m. Out 12:50 a. 20 Years Ago 1944 T'he high school Blackhawks, EWC Savages arid the Junior High School Vikings will be guests at the annual basketball dinner given by the Chamber titled to add, itiorml benefits if he is blind ,or o nearly ,help- less as to reqe the regular dd and attendance of ano%her person. Beau Monde seasoning com- pliments the flavor of most hearty vegetable soups and chowders. According to the report, oh- In this case the Court ruled er major conservation pracUc-, that Mrs. Jones, as Janie's es prese,n,tly established in-[parent, ,1had a right of action elude 39 million acres f con-[ against the railroad company. tour farming, 131 mliion acres [Mrs. Joes won the case. of conservation cropping sys-] (This column is written to terns, 19 million acres of strip ]inform, not advise. Facts may cropping and over one million [change the application of the pond developments. Ilaw.) a moral responbility to ge out and hack up heir own board members and let ,t, hem know how you feel. This is the only way the board members can fully represent the ]eople in their own director district. Thank you, Mrs. Shirley Patterson i 20th Annual Conservation Rally Day i [ Cheney City Hall i i F,,,.,, Fo00.,8 i! 10:00 A. M. - 3:00 P. M. Free Pancakes& Ham i At Noon Co-Sponsored by  Cheney Grain Growers and i The Southwest Spokane 'K]',r Soil & Water Conservation District