Newspaper Archive of
Cheney Free Press
Cheney , Washington
March 6, 1964     Cheney Free Press
PAGE 2     (2 of 8 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
PAGE 2     (2 of 8 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
March 6, 1964

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

Page 2 Cheney Free Press Friday, March 6, 1964 i - CHENEY FREE PRESS ' ESTABLISHED 1896 [ Washington Bar Association PUBLISHED AT 412 FIRST ST., CHENEY, WASH. [ THE JUSTICES Entered at the Post Office at Cheney, Washington, as Second NATION I The President names a lew Class Matter under the Act of March 5, 1897. Issued every __ ,A.t [DITAO R IA t [justice of .the U. S. Sulre,me Friday morning at Cheney, Washington.  [ [ AS(S CtI.TIN J Court when one reUres, re ........ ,--..-l I  k.) "-P I signs or dies As a rue the Spokane County 5ubscripnons ................................ a.u per year -  - Im.,=,s,_.l-=wa:.,aa,1 ]Senate confirms this aypoint - All Other Subscriptions ........................................ $5.00 per year [merit but, if not, the Presi- G T. FROST .................................. PUBLISHER JACK PIERCE .................................... EDITOR]den sends in anothex name. ....................................  ] Where do the justices come hmW| m,,-= UA U,m [eel they're the most marvelous sharpest I fr? m? Some from private law " " oznees, omers irom govern- ILtUII I UUM I'1[ Flail most wonder[ul [our guys zn the world. [,+  ......  .... a.;.,;,t. " "'I[ you have something to say about the Io,--rrd'ju'ro"*''er Latin America is seething with revolt; Beatles, be care[ul., [or they're tle greatest. "" [ tout'as. ' Asia  in turmoil; Africa is a powder keg. And al this tune we thought Cassms[ Normally, at any one time, Revolution is evewywhere. Cay w the greatest. I there wifl be just'ices from WA5HINGTON:AND ,, SMALL o BUSI N ESS ,, By C. WILSON HARDER These things, hevever, fade into insig- nificance wtmn one ges that rarest of all opportunities---the chance to explore the inner worldngs of ,the teenage female mind. In ,the nterest of psychology, or seciokgy, or something along these lines, we are re- prin4Ang a letter which recency appeared in a nearby lxblication. To those with teenage da,uglters, it leaves the fo0viag question: "Mother, how well do you really know yur daughter?" "'The Beatles are not what you wouM call rock "n" roll singers. Their music is di[- [erent in many ways. It is better; it's lull el log and happiness and exploding with mar- velous sounds. Even their sad songs have a hint el joy in them. Their music sends happiness to practically every teenager who hears it. Even some adults like it. "'It is asked why we scream when we hear or see them. It's simple. You get a [eeling down inside that you lust have to burst and yell and scream with everything .you've got or you'll simply die for sheer you. I[ you can't scream and yell you do the next best thing, cry. "'People say their hair is moppy. They may be mop-headed, but I bet theq're the best looking mop heads in the worM. Writ- ers say they're o[[ beat. How untrue can you get? They may seem a little o[ beat to adults, but we teenagers [eel di[[erenr. We Spring Is Almost Here "If Winter comes, can Spring be far be- , .hd?" Those fa,mous rms were wvLtten ,by Shelley tong ago, in his "Ode to the West Wind". They are found in just about every arth. of potry, o:nd with good reason. The rigors of Winter bring a lngiag ir a mild a,nd blos- soming season. And Stgg is a symbol of renewed life. Every btmh, every Shrub, every tree, every flower buvge'os toward it matur- ity. It is the most gaxlsome of a, ll he sea- sen. 'AwJd it is more than that. r,t is a tme for the hiest, most pleasarble of asks. The grass must be mowed. The roses must be sprayed. The shrubbery" must be pruned and tended. There ,ave oil manner of duties that need looking after ,lmut e  house and the grounds. They 'my be 'hard, for a time, on unused muscles, bat hey leave a 'hasting sense of aceomplishnmt in ,their wake. Then, spring vacations call to miBions of us. It is a sper, did time to see new counLvy-- by train, car, plane, .any means of cnvey- ante. We broaden our horizons, and we add new dimensions to our minds. OfficLall% Spring wi be wLth us on Mach 20---as always a most welcome guest! 40 Years Ago viewed the book "Oil for the Lamps of China" at the Span- 1924 gle Woman's Community clu,b. The Rev. R. J. Milton, lmst Mrs. Naomi Grunewald and o/ the Free Methodist church Mrs. B. E. Smith were hostess- o Spokane, is conducting a es; Mrs. J. C. Jolmson gave a series of special meetin, gs in short talk on home manage- the New Englaad chapel here. me; Mrs. Harry Reiliy led the He reported that Cheey h'ad singing; and Miss Anna SieIk been selected as ihe oe fo had h,: charge of entertainment. the annual summer camp meet- ig. " * " u The Powder Puff bea tyt 20 Years A-o Mrs. A. D, Rolfe., ne amy[ 1944 shop is ocated in the roam[ Thiltv.fiv wrr,m,iv "--==^- ....... " "" the New  " ' ..... " .......... kur=[,,. =w.u# ,=.. lot civic groups met Tuesday :ngmna roeery store on or ml veme: " "[ evenly to ider a corn- Brown & Hltex of :the Che- hey Grage 1rove smted an open air used car marke, which  operate under the name "The Used Car. Corner." A vacant l'ot adjoimrg the gar- age building at the corner of First street and Normal avenue will be used to display the cars. Kellogg took first place and Pullman second in the high school basketball t:ourname*nt held at the Normal school last weekerd. Vera and Hurtline were the other two con.teld- ers for top honors. FoUowing the tournament py, the Nor- mal school "W" club named the following men for the M1- star tournamen,t lineup: R. Drummond, Kegg and Mc- Donald, Pulmon forwards; Cox, Vexa, certer; Utt, Kellogg, and Huntley, Veto, guards. Forty Doflars was cleared at the Amber Community dance Saturday nit. The money is ,to be a,dded to the fund for ligIRs in the Amber high school. Music was fur- nished by John Visby, Miss Emily Smith, Miss Lufle Ned- wed, Johnnie Nedwed, Arur Howe, Oscar Snyder, Gus Cris- tlmff, Albert Folk and Frances Burns. 30 Years Ago 1934 The 14th arual high school haskethall tournament wiU be held at the Normal school March 8, 9 and 10. Teams en- tered are Lincol county: Odessa and Daverport; Adams county: Lind; Stevens-FeT: Chewelah and Val. ey; Penal Oreitle: Newport; Spokane county: Cheney and either West Valley or Fairfield. Che- ney lmmber .of Cmmerce is preserting a trophy to the winning team and Victor Des- sert gives he sportmn, anhip cup. Gold basketball medals for members of the winning team are being donated by G. L. Collins of the Crescent laurdry, and E. R. Kelly is providing silver medals for the runners-up. The employment rols for the Cheney sewer project reached an all-time high yes- terday whe,n eight more men went to work, bringing the to(old to 84. Mrs. Kirby of Spokane re- munity council. W. L. Rowl was framed tmpora eha- man. Other 'members appoim- ed to the committee ave B. Wi/liam Lean, Dr. H. J. Bass, Clark Faser, Father Joseph LeClerc, Mrs. Harry N. Beatl and Miss Charlotte Lang. Dr. Ratph E. Tieje and L. W. Lee will head the Red Cross War Fund drive. The executive committee includes L. C. Van Patten W. B. McLaren, H. N. Stronaeh, R. M. Cvommelin of Cheney and Mrs. Mayme Lund- by, Four Lakes; and 0. J. Hendrieks, Amber. :T gen- eral committee  Paul Rozell, Dr. Graham Dressier, W. L. R0wles, B. William Lean, C. J. Cooil, Miss M, adelon Bar, Mrs. Mark Ratcliffe, Mrs. Cooil, Carl Ru4olf, Leonard Tharp and Dr. H. J. Bass. Mis Marilyn Newton, daugh- ter of Mrs. Robert Newn and the late Mr. Newton, ws unit- ed in marriage with Ensign Jack *back, son of M_rs. J. S. Horn, back of Povtland at an 8 o'colck serHce at Senior hall Mnday night. Bh Ensign and Mrs. Horn.back are grad- uates of Batern Washington college. They will make their hme in San Diego vhere he will be saltioned. Miss Louise Memg, daugh- ter of Dr. arid Mrs. Otto Menig, of Four Lakes and Edward Goldner, son of Mr. ad Mrs. L. L. Reihardt, were uted in marriage Feb. 27 at a 5 o'clock ceremony at the Rein- lardt frame. rs. O. E. Johnson and Mrs. Willard Bernard eevtained tat a miscehneous Shelver in ;h0nor of Mrs. E. G. Iddings (Nell Arm Piersam) Friday eve- nng. 10 Years Ago 1954 Mrs. Emma Pal, pioneer residert of Cheney, died in Spokane last Thursday morn- ing. Funeral services are se for 2 p. m. Sunday. Harry Peck, 43, formerly of C heney, died Monday of a heart attack at his home in Everett. Miss Elaine Zabel, daugh,ter of Mr. and Mrs. William Baker, became the bride of Robert L. Fi]kins Feb. 18 in the chapel of Fort George Wright. Conservation News By Clarence A. Kelley Soil Conservation Service Febru, ary and March are considered good months to work on arm planning. Most farm operators have some available time far plang during these months, and all operators are planning on their own far the coming ear's ope.ations. If we can assist you any way in this phase of your wok, please con,tact us at 4 First St., Cheney. Placing emphasis on Conser- vation farm plarmirg in Feb- ruary were Harry Reilly, El- don Jenicke, Earl lohwer, W. C. Reinhold, Wi'liam Schmidt, and Ervin Rasmu. ,ssen. The district gained three new cooperators coverirg 1,555 acres. Those signing co- operadve agreemextts wer Thee Era(man, W. J. Amell ad Harry Reilly. Weather conditions have limicl application work but wood,arid prung and ,thin- nmg ha,s picked up he las few weeks. Elwood Lamtt and Philip Samek ;have each com- pleted five acres of pruning and thirming. Rudy osenz- weig ,assisted Osborne Blsby, Richard Hatton, Oal Grub and G. F. ttarke on the layouts of woodland managemen,t pl(s of five acres each. Highlightg the moth and a:l, so bringing R to a close was the very sccessful annual dis-i ict meeting. This year cele- brated the district's 20th an- niversary. DECALS---bung lasting Duro decals. Letters and figures from inch to 3 inch. Free Press office. each part of the couP,try-- New En'gland, the Middle At- lantic, the South, the Midwest and the West--f0r the Su- preme Court decides ques- tions of wide public concern. Justices ake an ,oath to support and defend the Cn- stituon as we as to "admin- i'stev justice without respec to persos" .and to do "equal right to the poor and to the rich." Since we need honest and fearless justices, we give Fnem protection, from many pres- sures. Lawmakers :may not cut their sahvy, and they hold of- rice during "good beihavior," which usu'ly means until they ret'we or die. The Constitu.tion protects the salary and tenure of jus- tice because we w,at .the ju- dicial branch to be independ- erda, and to call the sho as they .see them without f,er r favoritism. Because of this, we seek Supreme Court justices who will tak6 brave sands, perhaps against a hostile public opin-: ion. We want them equally free to disso from the mrajr- ity views, and even in time to overrule hemselves and adolt a minority opinion. (This column is written to inform, not 'advise. Facts may change the 'application of the law.) LETTERS... TO THE EDITOR Cheney Free Press Cheney, Washington Dear Sir: I,n ,answer to Mrs. Orlob's letter of Febrtmry 28, I wish to say that when a man goes up to the table and shakes his ist trader the nose of one of h6;:chool dors and threatens o oust him out of business, that is .ot just a rumor---it happened, arid in the presence of witnesses. As for the rest of her letter, it ,is just what she is complain- ing abeu--vtmors! Thank you, Mrs'. Shirley P,ttersn Readers inquire as to why there is trouble in Panama, in Vietnam, in Zanzibar, et al, et al, and et al. The basic problem is that perhaps too many in the U. S. State Department are avid television viewers On TV the " good guy always wins. The "bad guys" m open up with a multitude of guns, but in the end the "good guy" does net shoot, but throws away c.w. Harder his weapon and armed with virtue uses his fists to chastise the "bad guys" who then see the error of theirways. But that is TV. While virtue may triumph on TV, it is un- fortunate international relations do not quite work that way. The Panama incident is a perfeet case history. The gov- errting clique of Panama has long wanted to "bootjack" a bigger eut out of the canal's revenues. On the basis of sound business, they have no argu- ment, So they conveyed to their people, a poverty-stricken, ex- citable mob with a high degree of illiteracy, that somehow their national honor is involved. In dealing with Castro U.S. Ires comromised pi&ot ran sore, feeling virtue will reap rewards. Over in the Kremlin they do not watch American TV so Cuba gave them a perfect opportunity to train a lot of lg- norunt zealots how to raise cane other than the sugar kind. So some of these trainees go National Federation of Independent Buslnes Windsor News By Mrs. James Widner WAVERLY IS HOST Waverly gage wa host to 124 grangers lst Fday eve- ,ning for the 8th Pomona grange fellowship tour. Tri- angle grange had charge of the special floor wovk; McIntos,h gra'nge put on the program, "Price Is Right," wilth Augus- ta Zehm, Warren Jolmsto, Bessie Kessler and Albert Keno on the pa, nel. G ewrge Mc- ferson yeas the master o cere- monies. Leonayd Fulton wo,n the door prize. There were 15 Pomona officers present. Wtnldsor grange 'had the fo. owing members lresent, D,ae Guest, Mr. ,and Mrs. Emery HeWson, Nina Hbbs, Adelaide Larsen, Irma Stingier, Mx. and Mrs. Roy Dmz, Carolyn Par- shall .and Leona Widner. On the sick list were Master Shriv- er of Trenwod grange, who is convalescing from a heart attack; Guy Hannum, an offic- to Panama where their leaders had already created ill will against the U.S. as a bargain- ing tool to get more money. But they had succeeded in keeping the mob in check. However, the Castro-Kremlin agents built on i this basis, further exciting the poor, wretched Panamanians, no doubt helped by good, strong cheap Panama rum. *** It seems apparent the ]Pana- manian government did not want things to go se far. This is evidenced by the fact that when ten Castro agitators were spotted by U.S. security offi- cers. the Panam military force did not hesitate to take them into custody. Thus, it was purely a case where for- eign politicians, hoping to gain dollars, sowed the wind and reaped the whirlwind. *** And immediately domestie crackpots who tried to estab- lish the Castro loving assassin of a President was motivated by a right wing sought to sell idea Americans were respon- sible for the murderous attack. Some have tried to establish that it was wrong for American yOUngsters to take pride in the American flag. Some have tried to impute by maintaining de- cent 41ving standards U.S. offi- cials in Csmal Zone enra4e Panamantans. Thus, to avoid this situation, they too should live like peons. And so the story is repeated all over the world, wherever there are dollar hungry poli- ticians over illiterate peoples. *** There Is a time to negotiate, and a time to stand firm. When- ever gangsters inflame an illit- erate mob, force, not logic, is needed to preserve peace. er in the Windsor grange, who was in Deaormss hospitd for major surgery; Dwi Beach, wlm was present t the meet- ing with his land bandaged from the ox aociden,t, and Ray Christen'sen, ao present, but who had ,an accident in the East By Anna GRANGE TO Next East meethg is this Good atendance predated. PERSONAL ME Mnday, Feb. Mrs. E. R. Shaw Ronnie of Clark and Mr. and Mrs. of Spokane were ner guests of and Mrs. Celia Mr. and Mrs. of Riggins, Idaho, last week of Mr. N. Hampton. sJter of Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. er and family dinner last Mrs. Elda Helm, Larry Helm Mr. arid Mrs. Linda Haply Dobbins called on lips last Monday! Mr. and Mrs. ton returned ing two weeks parts of tires and friends.: Gary Biash on the trip. d 'Alex visited Tuesday with Mrs. Nellie Mrs. Shirley tained the two, April Adair at Mrs. Orn in Oaklard, *Die, me Flea rS I2ma Cheneff last AdeLaide Stragier ,atonled  of Herman card kane Tuesday. Mrs. Oleo ed at ,dinner her son, and grandson, .and fmfly. Mrs. tarl valeseing ,at home en the ice, shop when something gt in CALL FOR his loft eye. He will have to wear dark glases for a while. -stern There were eight Suboin- I ae masters present. They were from Wit:.ds,0-, Plaza, [ Vdavrly, McInt0sh, Green- acres, Triangle, Tri Commun- ity, and Moran. RITES PLANNED The first and second degree team, made up of ,teenage gvar[gers, w exemlly the first and second degrees in the grange at the Plaza grange hall March 18 at 7:30 p. m. Ha*tie Beach is the team's drill captain. All granges ,are in- ,ted to ake eaxadates for this degree work. PERSONAL MENTIONS Mrs. Lu Dayton of Ceur State Separate sealed als are available al equipment by Eastern College in the rector of 121 Showalter Proposal forms tained at the T. T. Wall, Director of (July 1, CHEVELLE! by CHEVROLET-a great highway H Malibu Malibu , Malibu Super Sport Convertible Chevelle 300 6-Passenger Station Chevelle balanced performance is best! Passing, cornering, threading through traffic, sudden stops--Ckevelle excels all around! Chevrolet's new surprise package has what it takes to meet any driving challenge: Six or V8 engines, hefty brakes, Full Coil suspension--and a trim size that makes the most of them! Chevelle means performance aplenty--standard 120-hp Six or 195-hp V8--and optional at extra cost, a 155-hp Six, a 220- hp V8, a new 327-cu.-in. V8! But Chevelle's performance means more. Chevelle's a foot shorter than the big cars. And the space Chevelle saves in size comes off the ends, not the middle. So it rides like you want a car to ride. Chevelle lets you choose glide*, 4-speed 3-speed manual tr Knowing how people custom touch, we wrote long list of extra-cost Knowing all this, what's ing you from a test Certainly not your Chev- rolet dealer I *Optional at extra vost I THE GREAT HIGHWAY PERFORMERS Chevrolet. Chevelle. Chevy I[. Corva|r. I See them at your Chevrolet Showroo ...............,...........,..................... .... ...._.... m Brown and Holter Motor Co. 513 FIRST ST. CHENEY BE 5-6231