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Cheney Free Press
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March 13, 1964     Cheney Free Press
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March 13, 1964
 

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Page 2 Cheney Free Press Friday, March 13, 1964 CHENEY FREE Pltl00$$ ESTABLISHED 1896 PUBLISHED AT 412 FIRST ST., CHENEY, WASH. Entered at the Post Office at Cbeney, Washington, as Second Class Matter under the Act of March 5, 1897. Issued every . .. ,...NATIONAt [DITORIAL Friday morning at Cheney, Washington. ,1 ] A $,C[[hTI]N Spokane County Subscriptions ................................ $4.$0 per year All Other Subscriptions ........................................ $S.00 per year G. T. FROST .................................. PUBLISHER JACK PIERCE .................................... EDITOR Gandy's Candidacy IMaeemmn who ,have long decried the hek of businessmen in govermnet should greet  camiidacy of Joseph E. y for Coverm>r of Washgton with ermsiasm. (ardy just rece2y opened his campaign office and is admittedly runmn, g behind SeattM's Dan Evans mad R, ichavd Ciwistian- son of F_mtmds for .the GOP gu, bevrmtori rmmintlon at this. stage. He does, however, have a geora1hical factor which shoId be to :his advantage, dandy is a rmive of Spo- kane 'and is a Seattle civic leader. VAs" grand- father was a founder of Spokmm and he still Ires persomM inteyes on this side of the .sRe. The's, he can awid the aonal hag, something Evans and Cnsort won',t be able to do. &overnor Rosellini, of course, must ce the same charges. Gandy, 59, pees u ,autombe dealer- ship in Senile. He is a graduate of ,the Uai- versKy of Washington Law School ad .has practiced .law ami is euvrenflhr senior part- nor in a Seattle ,law firm. He became well krmw through his work 'as laresiden of .the Seattle WorM's Yhir. I_awyer, businessnmn, ministrator, civic leader and sportsman--C, anly's record makes a fnidble candidate for the rmmia- on the GOP ticket. Civic Apathy Wins As expected, Cheney's irtcumbent mayor and four city coen were re-elected Tuesday in Cheney's municipM election. They all, however, kad a common opponent the oni" one in sight. HIS rmme was Civic Apathy. Mr. Apathy defeated all the incumbents and other seM-styled politiciars in the Feb- ruary 11 primary. He saw to that by making it unecessary o ,have  prinmry. No one filed  challenge the irmumbents bu,t Mr. Apathy, arid'be was .right on the scene to take advange of e situation. A smattexirg ,o4 registered raters sbwed up at city haft .to valklate e eleetion, put- irg the mayor nd the incumber.is back in office. Mr. Apathy's stpporters cast Shir ballots at home, far exceeding the other votes cast. Bel'e org ..they'll be back o the streets, ,giving the eoun  l!em alee, In the future Mr. Apathy and  llowers rmay even seize conrel of ,a city vChigh has a budget nearing $1 milBon a year and a popniaee of stone 3,500 persons. 40 Years Ago 19"24 A flag pole, preseaated to the Normal S(fl,ool by the junior cliass of 1919, was dedkted in a ceremonh, on fle campus Thursday morning. The exer- cises were in Charge of the 1924 junior class. E. C. Ziegler, assistamt cash- ier at the Security Nmtiortal bank, resigned his position here to accept the offer of cashier of the &mexican Se. curityy bank a Vancouver, Wash. P. E. O. elected tale follow- ing officers: prt, W. latterson; vce pres. ideRt, Mrs, Inez tke; corres- pendig secreting,  Mrs. Elea- nor ltvfe; r se- , Mrs. Vila Selner; treasua'er, M.s. Bessie Will. iams; chaphin, M. Virtu Mil- lard; guard, M. MUlda Ber- nard; piant, Mrs. Gertrude Pierson; jou_Bst,  Iiza. beth 1; delegates to the state comvna t Centralia, Mrs. Louise Ratc'.lie, and .M. Dora Lewis; a1ernateS, Mrs. Katheri: Paullin and Mrs. Selner. W. J. Sutton, grand patron of the grnd eharpter O,E of Washingon, ititated a new chapter of the order a Wash- tura. ExempRfvrg the work were members of Martha chapter s alows: Mrs. B. R. Lan, wrthy ; E. C. Ziegler, worthy patron, Mrs. A. A. Fstis, M_rs. D. G. Jerue, Mrs. Sarah Page, Miss Emily Martin, Mrs. Lamp,eft Smith Mrs. A. B. Outtirg, Miss M- in Lawton, Mrs. Dra Pence Mrs. A. L. Victor, Mrs. Willis Swark and Grocer Chambers. 30 Years Ago 1934 Mrs. H. D. Valker is chair- man of a Theum elb commit- The day may come when Mr. Apathy wins ou completely. We can't expect fellows such as Nola Brown, Narman Hove, Ridmaxl Hage. in, Dr. James JolmseR and George Fisher to conirme forever. This." .time we were lucky ertough to btain their services gain. But after an, wlmt's the use, really? The only thing invoPced is the city's future and our homes. They aren't really e import- artt, anyway. Congressman Explains Tax Cul; Advises Reduction In Spending By Walt Horan U. S. Representative Sth Congressional District On Feb. 26 the $11.5 t)t1)n tax cut bill was f',umly passed by the Congress and sined into hw by Presidert Jhn- son. The President pmxiicts that ,his action wJ21 glum.fly strengthen the r's econ- omy. owever, 'marry of us in the Corgress are dubipus that the Predent's predication can become a reality uess we contimm to kep a careful ctmek on fedmal speadirg. I am of the firm opha&on tha if flis tax cut is to be of benefit to the taxpa3ner arid ff the cou,rttry's economy is to be strerngthoned federal spend- ing must be reduced. R.,mo,.ko. i:lnnvid:dinn| I since the bill wovides for IIIIIIII01 IIMVIIUlIIIVlI, [a withhokShag of taxes at ,a [rate of 14 per tenet (.a,ther The fluorid)ation issue was once a livelylthan at 18 per cea as under item in (honey. In fact, vetews alyprovedlpreset hw) to come i.n.o ef- fluorkltion or the etty but rio action on the } feet one week after date of matter has been taken. [ermctment of ,the hill, srne The foloving irforraation m the Wash- pay checks reflected the re- Dr. Olin He[[man, head el the Dental Health Section, Washington State Depart- ment el Health, said today. In a recent survey el 690 school pupils "grades I through 12, at Woodland, Cow- litz County, records show a marked drop in tooth decay, he said. Second grade pupils who have had the bene[its el [luoridated water show a 50 per cent reduction in tooth decay as compared with similar children before the advent el [luoridation, according to survey tabula- tions. The two day survey was completed on March . Dr. Hoffman said recent surveys at Kelso and Forks, Washington  both el which now [luoridate their public water supplies show a marked decrease in the incidence el dental caries. School children at Kelso in grades 1 through 3 show a 60 per cent reduction in tooth decay while those at Forks, in the [irst [our grades show a 65 per cent drop. Fluoridation el public water supplies optimum to one part per million has been an accepted policq el the LI. S. Public Health Service since 1951. The Washington State Board el Health endorsed this scientifically proven measure as long ago as 1954. The State Department el Health has also urged that all cities and towns adjust their water supplies to one part per million el [luoride so that children may bone[it [rom reduced dental caries, He[[man said. irg t the Cheney. I-Ih Sclmol. East Cheney ]s he host grarge. The. high school Thespian club will pre,se "Too Much Bobble" Friday evening. The cast includes Theresa Schmidt, W,irm,e Dunphy, Dorothy Lane, Margie Newton, Mhy Bowers and Anna Laura Hawk. The junior el.ass hs cosen "Safety First," far their class phy. Members of he cast are Kevmit Rudolf, Orris: Gal- breath, 'Kimha1 DeY(mn, Bill Spence, Leomrd West, I_uise H)dge, GevaMine Riddle, Hel- en Haas, Muriel ",IA1ithal and Helen McAney. 20 Years Ago ington State Department of HeM puSs new duction in the amotrnt of with-i light on .the fluordiation issue. It is rewited h,og as early as March 6. In his newsletter I will. dis- here in its entirety, cuss some quetion,s cancern-I Fluoridation el public water supplies is ig the new tax eff.islaion paying o[[ in better teeth [or school children which I feel will be of inter- in many parts el the State el Washington, est to my constuerts: 1944 One ,h4red and ty-seven bal$ots were cast in the munic- :ipl eleoon Tuesday. L. C. Van Patten  eected may- at, L. O. Man'or, clerk; H. D. Wker, city ; Miss F.lrenee Rue, treasurer; Mak P,a'Bge, Ll)yd Ho01day, and Dr. W. R. Be navd, freer-year courciimen and W. S. Bernard, courcihnan two years. Fratmis MiBer, Nelm Cor- dill, Mrs. Kat Sooy and Mrs. L. R. Anderson wil receive degrees at the Amber meeting. ng uren'wjg be Mr. and Ms. P. Billesbach Mr. an+d Mrs. IMve Wilams, Mr. arid Mrs. Pa Howe, George Anderson, Ms. L. R. Anderson, Jens Weisma,n, Ray Balnger, Charles Shotwaiter and Frea  Camphell. Carol Jones was chosen as president arrd Jean Gray as vice president of Kppa DeAlha Pi, educational hormay, at EWC. Officers elected at the Mar- tha chapter, O. E. S. meeting ware Mrs. V. M. Hughes, w- My. and Mrs. Jlm Oolbert (Evelyn Meyes) ,are Faes of a son, born :March 14 in Seat- tle. Warren Meyers is the grandfather. 10 Years Ago 1954 Four year rm coune'flanen were elected as follows: Nan Brown, .ra'ham Dressier and Frartcis Schadegg. M. A. MM- moe was eecM coffncilman- atd:aa'ge. H. T. Brovrt was elected commisoner fv fire district 3. Spangle elected E. J. (Butch) Knuth, mayor; Ben Gerking, D eA H)ffnmn and Claude Schieche, eotmc'vhnen for two years. In the sehol ection vters of Cheney defeated the $200,000 bond issue for the reeton rd rn " of a new elemerttary sepal build- ing by vte 302 or .and 332 against. R. L. Miehaelsen was elected school director for a ttwee-yeav Oan. Fred Grub was elected sehoo  mem- ber t Four Lakes; D aas F. Heoamih, 4ireatm- t Mar. h; Alfeed Wetmnmt, at Amber; O. K.  and F.L.  at :M.ASmI Lake and Joseph J. Freeze and Eawin Rasmussen direvtm's at SpmWle. Free delivery of mail is the ,aim of the Cher, ey IAona club. (honey qualifies   ser- vice with 2,500 tion and over $10,000 pestal receipts for the fiscal year. CALL FOR BIDS Eastern Washington State College Separate +sealed bid propos- als are available for education, i al equipment and/or supplies by Eastern Washington State College in the office of the Di- rector of Purchasing, Room 121 Showalter Hall. Proposal forms may be ob- tained at the above office. T. T. wall, Director of Purchasing (July 1, I963-July 1, 1964) Examples Given Q. How much mve money will I hake h,ome? A. This will deed on yur pay and depedenSs, but here are a few ex, a, mples: Single :ta, $75 a week, no de- pendents--wi.tdng drops from $11:20 o $8.70. Married taxpayer, $100 a week, no chil- dren--S13.80 to $10.80. ar- tied taxpayer, $150 a week, to clrildren$18.70 to $14.50. Q. What are examples o yearly savirgs? A. For a married taxpayer wi'th two chiadren and tylical itemized deduetior, s: $5,000 taxable income: x last year (urtder old rates)--$300; 1964 --$245; 1965---$218. $10,000 taxable income  $1,196, $I,051, $973. For a sitgJ,e per- son with a startd, ard dedu.ei,,_a -- $5,000 taxable in,come: $818, $720, $671. Q. Sirme taxes go, down year ,and will again in 1965 wil'l by withholding rate g( down again next year? A. No, bectme Congress de- cided to st withholding rates a the 1965 }evetl inmaediae,]y [to ,offset the hgher rates in effect during Janum'y and Febi'ua this year, before the bill was pasd. At the end of 1964, for mast taxpayer, the amount of rtaX withheM s+uld about eqtml the ammm due. Q. What will be the affect on the tax form I ,have already sent in this year? A. The tax reurn due to be fil .ed by April 15 of this year m m rm wy ffected by the new tax bill; that is, the old tax races apply. Q. If I don't itemAze my de- duvtns, but take the stand- ard I0 per cent deduction, will there be a cha, nge under the new law? A. The new .tax bill does not change he presert law with respect to itenfizing deduc- tirOnS or' with respect o the standard 10 per cent deduc- tion, but provides a thrird al- terrmtive method f comput- ing  deducti,ors. The min- imtm standard deduction will be $300 or the first exemp- on 'and $100 for each addi- ti,onal exemption up *o a max- imum of $1,000. in he case of a married peson filir, a sep- arate .return, the mmmaum starda dedui,o is $200 for the fi'st exempon and $100 r each adrtal, up to $500. The maximums apply re- gard:lem of tahle haeme. They earl exceed the precious 10 per cent limit, This' change will remove 'bout 1 million .peogle from income ax rolls. 'Ykr example, fr a nmried man wih five t, who makes $5,000 a year, l-s mirti- mum :staclard deduvt$on fr himse is $300, $100 each for his wife and cMMren, with a toVl of $000. Q. ,Is there any chage ean- cerning income from divi- demts? A. Yes, The fiIt $100 of dividertd income ($200 n the case of co,pies fiiag joint re- tru'ns :nd wih diividemd in- come of $100 each) wom':t he subject to av.  calendar ear 1964, the 4 per cent divi- dend credit is redu-ed .to 2 per cert. For calenda yeax 1965, the dividerd credit is repealed for tha year and all subse- querrt years. Q. On home rs eo, tinue .to deduct Jh.e full ,arrmum/ of ,their interest on their home mortgge? A. Yes. There is n,o change from exing law. tee which is outln,ng plans for a community phayfiekl. Others + on the committee re Mrs. W. J. Station, Mrs. Cl!ark Frasier and Mrs. M. E. Mickey. More than 500 grangers are epected in Cheney Saturday for .the Pomonz grange meet- thy matron; W. W. Brown, worthy ptron; Mrs. J. S. Lane, ] iRelllt i associate re+iron; J. S. Lane, mt associate patron; Mrs. Grover Chambers, secretary: Mrs. Lee IW- ' II)rolbleln Moore, treasurer, Mrs. Ed Ga- her. conductress and M_r.s.C. J. Ca0il, associate conductress. Q. Can all state ,and h)cal taxes still be deducted? A. No. You can continue to deduct real estate and person- al property taxes, incPame x- es, general sales axes, ffaso- line and motor fuel taxes. You c'a,ot deduct auto license fees, liquor .and cgarette taxes, and non-general sales and excise .taxes. Q. Ias any  been made in medical deductiorm? A. The one change 'made is that taxpayers age 65 or over can deduct all es fr drugs and medicines (and not he subject to the 1 per cextt linttin), as can other ax- payers who buy medicines for "over 65" paxertts. Q. Are poLl, ileal coxttrihu- tiorm dedaaeible? A. I am sorry to re,pot that ,they ,are not! Conservation News CHENEY By Richard H. Jessen Soll Conservation Service Summer iaBow i a very cosy practice far e annual crop,lag .area of the dict, which is 1,ocated in the 18 or more inches prcpitian zone and is capable of sing a crop of grain, peas, hay, .green maure, grass, etc. Evidence of erosion, due to summe fallow, can already be noticed o the hi,llides. Many fa, rmers are summer falloving when there is, no need ,to conserve he moisture for ersuing craps. T,heyy caim the reason is for weed co,n,trol. There are much cheaper ways of fighting weds. The soil is worked up fine to stop the weeds tough the summer, arid left hare going into the winer wi*th l,ttle or no protection during the SlYrlrg run.off. Not oly does the erosion ,take out the crop from the hi'lside, bu*t asv cov- ers up the crop in the draws. Result Is Erosion Working the gv0,nd fine also 1,eves .the soil open to wid croton; when the wind blows at tlat time of year that is dry and dusty. The high cost comes from the losses of soft, crop, tLme :a,rd experrses of repairing the gullies, ,rlls arid slis flwough that field, and reseeding oper- .ati, ons. The s04l 1;oss,es are tre- mendel,s .and have a very long lasting effect. Top soft can- not be replaced overnight, and the chy subsoils that ,have been exposed in a few mo- me:nts, will not yield the heav- rer crops experiermed before the erosion took place. The i,mpovtnt thing is to have some crop r the resi- dues o or near the surface of the soil ,at that time of the year when crimea1 eron oc- curs. In the past, quite a few farmers from that region had a .good green mamtre rotion Irt buIt up the soft. But, be- cause of the clver weevil and the weed .sprays used, a good sha:rtd of eover is ha x) main- rain, so the practice was dis- contin, ued. The Carom program 1-as 'had some inuexee, also. Cost Cited The weevils can be co.oll-I ed by the use of dust on the crop, and the 2, 4-D spays .slmd be used with a tt'le extra ,care. The dustg is a .lrtfle more epen've, bt wi'll insure .againxt the weevils. Al- falfa ucl in phee of the sweetclver, will do the job without the weevil Vrol/lem. AlSaa seed costs a ,lte. more, but considering the dust, it m,ay not cost very much more. .A good conseraon crop- plng system With a better weed eontr will :have less soil l+osses throu, gh erosion, and will resnit in added yields and mare income .to 'the farm- or. SUPPORT USO THROUGH UNITED COMMUNITY CAMPAIGNS Old Will Had A Poi WILL ROGERS SAID ABOUT my ham, take away my eggs, even my chili, newspaper. Even if it has such pro-ely lcal Jones came +home last night unexpectedly and sued,' or 'Jes Bush, head, our ocal MD, is best years in his career, paactica]ly won't pay kim when they get we'll,' and off, and everybody is up for of five that can lion blank.' " Now all that don't seem much But it is news, y when yon know they are your ovn fo0ks. So, no matter how your local newspaper is, let them take it for a whMe mad see how you feel. The od think, is about or biggest blesskng. So let's merry, for tomorrow the paper ms7 nt haze come out." Rosellini Lauds Public Assistance Program In State REPORT FROM OLYMPIA By Gov. Albert D. Rosellini A l'ook ,at the current wel- fare programs ,and a rmmber of supporting ftmeti, ons in, all- cares that Washirgton taxpay- ers are retiving nore value thn ever from .the money ap- rropriated for the Department of Pubic .Assistance. From the 1955-57 biennium through the 1963-65 biemfium, as appropriated, wefm-e sperd:i, ng increased only about+ 20 pea, cent. White file state's poplaio increased 11 per certt from 1956 to 1962, personal ineo.me advanced 35 per cent, from $51/z billion in 1956 to approx- im'ately $7h biion in 1962. Giant,size :s 'tvides were made in pubic we,lre during th,se years. A major move occurred in ]960 when our state put into operation the federal Kerr- Mils Act to a'm federal match- ing funds for its medical us, sis- lance for the ,aged program. /ks of December, 1963, e'lderly persons numberirrg 9,129 were receiving nursing ,lome and other care under this program at a cost, in that moth, o, $1,400,108. Program Launched In that period, ,a,s,3, he De- partment of Public As'sisLtance lauTched a mpport-enforce- ment program to compel er- rat fathers to sup+port their c hiMren. Fraud investiga.ion teams were created  assist county offices ,in the eortrol of fraud. The constructive work-relief progvam was started. I In themselves, hese eeona- plishmens,- .ave noteworthy. But wha promises to 'be ,he mos sigifieant ,advance in pu, blc welfare operations in 30 years was started in 1963 s the resist of te 1gisla- lion with the backing of in- creased fed,eml ma,tching funds. Based on the povhon of extensive services, the new program is aimed ,at strength- ening arid re'habilitating indh viduals ,and families, larticu- lary in the Aid to Depend- end Children progmn with ,a total easel.earl of 14,596 as of last December. Concurrently, the wvrk-re- lief program that be,yon in ] ]961 has been expanded to in- [ chide rehabili,ttive tmrfing. i Some 400 persons now are par- Iici?ating ,in basic education Washington State and We have which try civil cases m.ore. As a cass between states, or of foreign had. Bes,ides, hear civil involirg sea Interstate s ions, orders I der 'axtt-tvust i copyrights, 1,ayes, inernl oms, federal putes, etc. Somet2mes al courts have same kind of admittirg In rare cases prexae Court i one court era1 lms i over) the case may not other co,r. Whic Bu+t which when a bo.t,h courts decide it? As a rule, firs,t rakes is the conrt settle it. Bu it is tween state with t/on"; either il one Then that al of the The other be ken u Them, injured at in eider court, may damages in But at the federal ,ship owner eral court to ity. With two are likely to tangIes ove" sh,oM .setle the relation states and he men,t is a (This inform, not ab change the al law.) cou,rses in vai stave. Another ' enroe:d in v0 The goal is to prove fheir j Business Leaders Boost Bond New York -- Heading a vohmteer committee of whose aim is to enlist a million ew U. S. Savin ers through Payroll Savings in 1964 is Frank 1L Mi] of Kennecott Copper Corporation The industry-organized campaign urges employers to enjoy a greater "Share in America" through regular pur- chase of Donds. A successful drive will' provide some $300 million additional in E ad H Bonds for the owners as well as help. the govez'nmeit in its man. agement.of the public debt and