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Cheney Free Press
Cheney , Washington
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March 20, 1964     Cheney Free Press
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March 20, 1964
 

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Page2 CheneyFree Press Frichy, March 20, 1964 "r/,_ ,, 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. EDITORIAl. Friday morning at Cheney, Washington. [ I A s..c,TI,JI Spokane County Subscriptions ................................ $4.50 per year |&apos; "J "J --m_.ua=u_.U==,l=,l:l=:_- All Other Subscriptions ........................................ $5.00 per year G. T. FROST .................................. PUBLISHER JACK PIERCE .................................... EDITOR An Expensive Luxuq Everybody knows tlla, t the federal govern- merit is big :business. Not so well known is .tlm incredible eent to Which ,the govern- merit has entered business as owner and operar. Acceding to Senator Beall of Maryland, Uncle Sam runs nearly 19,000 commercial and industrial businesses  are in direct competion with prixate concerns. The list .has an almost bewilde.ring variety--efee- roasting plants, rum disleries, printing and power plats, the manufacture of medi- cal and dental equipment, plastic-laminating anal so <m,. He even operates ,movie theaters and ice cream plains. Taxpaying private entevprise---e lnd of enterprise we are supposed to be encaurag- ingpays for...flxis. So do the general taxpay- ers, for government businesses, in addition to being tax free, commonly operate at a loss. Socialism is a mighty expensive luxury. As tkhe Citizeas Public Expenditure Sur- vey puts it, "Uncle Sam's sote business is to govern and ,he has no business being in any other business." If we really want to spur he economy we'll get the government out of commercial business as swiftly as possible and let competitive taxpaying enterprise do the needed jobs. Governor Cites Economic Gains Made In Washington By Gov. Albert D. Rosellini The ec0,n'oc advance of Washingto State in 1963 was second only to that of he rec- ord year, 1962. F,ures detail- ing the state's economic gains --and losses--in 1963, are con- rained in a rept issued by the State Debarment of Com- meace and Economic Develop- merit. The publication, "Wash- ington Recap '63," was pub- lished by the departanent's Burmss arid Fonoqnic Re- search division. Department Director Robert E. Rose, in releasing the re- port, old me "Washington ap- pears to be well prepared for 1964 and in general the out- 1,ok is for ,an upturn in the s}xte's accuse,my ts year." In compag 1963 wi ]962, s'ubstarti:al gains in per- sonM in!come and bank de- p,oits were recc,rded last year. Personal income totaled $7.8 billion, up $284 milliJon, nearly d,ouble tbe increase an,tleiFatofl in 1962. try increased in value of its production ,to $71.5 million up wur per cert over 1962. The increase was due maiy to increased preductn o ce- ment, sand, gravel, and zinc. Decreases were noted in clays, peat, stoe, and magnesium minerals. Losses Felt Because of a hrge cutback in the aero-ace industry ordered by the federal govern- me,hi, marm,fau,ring employ- merit fel off sharply in 1963. Aside from that industry's o,ss of 8,900 workers, the gains and losses in other .te indus- tries just bout balanced even- ly, showing only 'a slight ],ass. Eanploy,ment 'an,d earnirgs in the fore:st prodlucts indus- trios remained fairly strong in 1963. This, despite a rgne week labor.management dis- pute. mpl,o,yment in lumber and wood products was don 300 last year but this was off- set by ,an increase o 600 Jn .the pulp and paper industry, Conservation News By Clarence A. Kelley Soil Conservation Service Are ylu   1) t arp p 1 nii'trogen fertilizer this .sprin,g? If so--,how much? Those are a couple o,f big 40 Years Ago 1924 Adam Scroggie, reired far- mer of Amber, died at his home Monday ,atter a long ill- ness. Mr. Scroggie was born in Aberdeen, Scothnd, April 14, 1863, and came to America in ]881. Two years lair he set- fled near Swague until last fall, when he moved to Am- ber. He is survived by his wife, Jane Myrilda; three dau,hters, Mildred and Dorothy at he home :and Mrs. Marie Harris, Hfllyard; and ore s.o, James, Sprague. Another daughter, Mrs. Leon!a Dare, died two years ago. The high school play "Patty Makes Thin,gs Hum" will be presented April 18. The cast is as foltows: Ted Wynstra, Clayton Ryan, Arthur Ewy, Hugh Alexander, Lilly Pryor, Maxine Damrell, Virginia Nance, Bern,ice Chute,h, Beu- lah IAedIoff and Dorothy Browneil. Mrs. Ctmrles Kleinev, Mrs. Charles McGoItum and Mrs. E. P. Belmont entea,izmd mem- bers of the Woman's Relief corps and the Grand Army of the Republic t a St. Patrick's, party. Presort were Messy. Lasher .arid lhodes and the Mines. Tyler, Dean, Dcheel, Laer, Swan,k, ShieMs, Otto- meier, Slabau, N-Inicks, Calvert, Briner, Nngel, A- d,rews, I)eWitt, an, Jones, WaRer, Lindquist, Kulp, and Heaton and he Misses Clrlte LuIm, Lizzie and Mamie Ottomeer, Eva Mgart and Ethel Ileiner. Louie Visby has rented the Pierce place nea" Ambez. His mother, Mrs. O. Visby, and Dorothy and Orvay Macy will live with him. M',s Muriel Comfort, bride- elect of Leon M. Sak, was honored at a shower given by Mrs. R. F. Milla,rd. 30 Years Ago 1934 The Cheney 'high school bas- ketball team, winners of the nrtheatern district tourna- ment, left Tuesday night to participate ir the state tourn,a- men at Seattle. Six men, Mell 20 Years Ago 1944 The senior class play, "The Fighting Littles," will be pre- sented Thursday. Members of the cast are Tommy Gruber, Elibeth Wetter, Joan Craw- ford, Betty Schroeder, Bobby Pryor, FeTn Kaiser, Gildon Beall, Phil Giger, Janet Lean, Renee Reinltardt, Chafes Beaudreau, Margaret Lee, Lor- raine.Rudolf, Ruth Rozell and Wanda Stearns. Ernest J. Knuth and May- 'nard Mangis were reelected to the Town council ,and Mrs. Lil- lian Garratt was reelected clerk at Spangle. Mrs. R. D. Newton w,as elect- ed president of Tilicum club. Mrs. Adolphe Smith was named vice president and directors in- clude Mrs. Newton, Mrs. George Fisher, Mrs. F. N. Dan- lets, Mrs. Lloyd Huse and Mrs. John Van Brunt. Mrs, C. J. Cecil and Mrs. Sm:ih are hod-over directo. 10 Years Ago 1954 The senior class play, "Jen- ny Kissed Me" will be pesent- ed March 11 ,and 12. The cast includes Carol Barnes, Garry Carnan, Larry Black, John Pendell, Marilyn Spencer, Kay a.rdner, Mary Broom, Joan CaMwell, D.ame Jones, Joyee Ke'lso, Mary I_u Nhoa, Betty Franzen, D'avlene Freeman, Kent Green and Phillp Gom- n ess. Chancy-Medical Lake trap club still stands tied for first plzce in the Inland Empire trapstmo4 contest. Going straight for the Chancy-Medi- cal Lake club were Lloyd Hol- laday, Bill Bernard, Don Mur- ray, John Burns, Mike Hughes and Ernie Troedel. Amber Gun club, now in llth place, also turned in a perfect scoe wiLh seven men shoting 25 out of 25. They were Bill Rdgers, Francis Splichal, Dick Jordan, Bud Harris, A1 Weisin,an, Wil- bur Sooy and Fred Secy. Funeral services were held Monday for Mrs. Rosa Wiles, 82, who passed away March 11. West, Leon, ad West, Norl'an Mrs. Francis Burns is ,e of Chambers, Emmett Philleo, ,the four daughters ald Ban' Don Couley  Homer Hale, [non Wiles, one of three sons, aceompied iby oech George who survive. Fisher wert by tra. The re- Miss Beverly Willms, dough- roaming three phyers, Armin tar of Mr. and Mrs. Herman Luetke, Kermit Rudfllf and Fred Rosenzweig, 'aevomlanied "Rod" Reese by car Wednes- day. Also going rom here were Dan Martin, Pex Van Patten, Max Boye, Cricket Brow, Carl Webb, Bud Rat. cliff e, Rockwell Hrn, Frank Diedoff and Dr. Mell Wet. New officers f the Tilicum club were elected as follows: Mrs. James SI Lae, president; Mrs. R. D. Newton, vice presi- dent; Mrs. Lane, Mrs. Ch Frasier, Mrs. H. D. Wal, ker and Mrs. E. L. Dales, now board members, ami Mrs. Harold Kleiner, Mrs. Omer Pence and Mrs. Newton, hold-orer board members. Leo Moore, who ,has deliv- ered mail for 30 years, will be retired April 30. The new man wil,1 be Charles W. all of Palouse. A son was bon to Mr. and Mrs. Elbert Baird Sunday. Mrs. Bajrd is the former Helen Smith, daughter o,f Mrs. Rose Smith. Wheat prices at Cihe,rey were 571h c for baart and blue- stem, and 57c far exp,oct. Stock judging boys will go to the W. W. Sooy place to judge cattle, sheep and hocses next Sun, day. Boys going will be B. Westerman, G. Shepard, H. Hale, J. Eltingsworh, G. Rietz, H. Sooy and R. Ball. Willms, became the bride of Harvey L. Lures, son of J. H. Lucas of Tampa, Fa., Ma, reh 13 .at the Willms' :home. The Rev. Arthur Matxe, Spokane Lutheran minister, performed the d,otthl.e-rig eerevnmy. Mr. and Mrs. Gale D. Wyer are parents of a son born arch 15. Mr. ,and Mrs. Robert Heath (Elaine Lucken) are parenrts o a son born Mah 12. Mr. and Mrs. Harold Hart- lay are parents o,f a daughte born March 16. N------' th ,W Washington Bar Association PRESUMPTION OF DEATH Judy's husband Sam, a re- tired navy man, disappeared from his ,home one day and was never heard of gain. Seven years ta.ter, Judy ob- tained a court decree declaring him ,legally dead. At the time of his disappearance, Sam was receiving monthly retire- ment checks from the n,avy. About a year after having am declared legally dead, Judy began proceedings claim- ing his accumulated retirement pay for the seven years after he disappeared. "What does she think she is trying o do," said the navy. "First, she has him declared dead to get his insur;,ncc, and now she wants his declared alive to get his reireme.n,t pay. She must ,be kidding." "The court said t,het my husband is presumed dead after seven years," said Judy. "But tttat doesn't mean he is presumed to have died he first day he disappeared. He could have lived until the end of the seven year period, and I am entitled to his retirement checks for those seven years." Is Judy correct? Is her hus- band presumed to be alive during his seven years of un- explained absence? Yes, said the court. The lay, presumes that a person shovn to be alive at a given ime re- main alive until his aeutal' death is proved, or until a dif-I ferent presumption arises. A different wesumpti,on, namely that he is dead, does arise but only after seven years o unexpl,ned absence. Spending as measured by bank debts increased a sacis- tying nine per een,t; and al- though the department store sales i, ndex fell six points, i't remained five points above he 1961 le,vel. Unemployment Up But this hri'h picture was partially o.versh[a,doved by the un empl,o.anent rates. The 1963 rate of unempl,oy- ment, 5.9 per cent ,was .5 per- cen,age points higher than 1962, bat sill b.loar the 1961 rate .of 6.8 and the 1960 rate of 6.4 per contr. TranMated in'to numbers, un.employment in- creased 6,600 ls,t year to a to- tal of 67,000 unempl'oyed. Cutbacks in the acre-space industry o,rdered by the fed- eral government, the let-down fol:l0ving the 1962 World's Fair, and a'n indifferent tour- is,t ye,ar, were the principal f.actors in the une:mploymen.t picture.. Camin dow. to speci:fies, good gains were recorded in ae-r!c',.dture, fi,hing, and rain- Agricultural praduc- The court ruled that in the Itian red, chef a new record of absence of affirmative evid-i$676 million in 1963 an3 Wash- denee as to the time of .her]ingtn recovered its number husband's deth, Judy was en-lone po,siti'on r.taltio,nal,ly in ap- titled to Sam's reUremeneple production. pay for the seven years prior The s'tate's fsh:ing industry had a fine year in 1963. The to his being declared legally dead. She was Nlawed to stand on the presumption that her husband remalned alive for those seven years. Judy won the case. s'almon pack, because of the large runs, may even surpass the long4erm average of $15 mi Ilion. Washingon's mineral in4us- far a not gain of 300. Plywood eosumptio,n in- creased 5-6 per ce,nt in 1963, about equal to the ,gain, of five per cent in plywood pro,due- tivn. Lumber output increased about one per cenlt over 1962 A strong resurgence of Doug- las FiT production i,n the fourth quarter and a good showing by the p,ine predueing regi'an of Ea,st,ern Washington combined to lift 1963 produc- tion over 1962 levels. Planned capital investmen in land, buildings, 'and equip- ment, a:s announced by indus- trial and business firms last year ttaled $292.4 millon. Some of this may be tentative, dependi,ng upon ther factors, and same more may not ccur for several years. The outlook for 1964 is go,d. The cut in federal taxes ce,'dd free mill:ions of dollars of inve.tmevt capital and will in.crca..e the p'rehasing pozer of state waffe earners by many millions of'dollars. Farm Drep Forecast VChile farm income may drop slightly, it is quite likely the touris:t irdu.stry wil'l pick up this sl.aek. The celebration of the state's 75th anniversary of statehood is expected to push touri.sm revenaes well past the $253' million recorded last year. In 1963, ourism sub- fared from the past-Nair let- down and unseason,a,ble weath- er. Another factor poin,ting up quesLiarm facing farmers to- day. And, I daresay, probably n.o oe could provide he ex- act answer. However, there is a good working tool which can be used by farmers to estimate the needed amount of nitro- gen fertilizer. This is .the co,m- bined soil moisture and nitro- gen aborato,ry test. At the present it is the most practical and aceurate method used to- day to c'aicuh, te needed nitro- gen requirements of given soils and crops. [t consists of aking one fo0l auger samples of a soil to a depth of six feet for a. prac- tical purposes this is the roo one for grain crops of this ,area. Through a process of oven drying the moisture pres- ent can be determined. By use of a few addiion'al steps the nitrogen ,available in e*aCh f.oo,t depth of soil can also be de- termined. Research hos revealed ap- a good economic year in 1964 is the job corps program which has as its mission he accelera- tion of building ,and buying in the state. Successful imple- mentation o,f this program will also set up the schedules o public works programs fur- ther en,chancing the economy. The 1,ong-range outlook is good too. With the exception of the manufacturing employ- merit, Washington's mimmmn predicted gv r a t e s .through 1976 are grear than the actual rates reported for 1948-62. Modern railroading requires a high degree of engineering skill. On the Union Pacific Railroad, for example, an electronic communications system employs microwave; Centralized Traffic Control makes more effective use of tracks, promotes greater safety and on-time performance. Data processing centers relay progress reports which instantly pinpoint for shippers the location of their shipments. These and other operating innovations-plus skilled employees-- help provide efficient, dependable service for both shippers and travelers. So, for business or pleasure, get your dollar's full measure--ship and travel Union Pacific .. o the automated re//way. For information and assistance call us today. 235-4101 proximately ,mogen is one bushel of inch of ,apwoximate,ly wheat. These .somewhat, With lhis in establish a ate needed men,t. At enough the soil to terms of this case an trogen wuste. ture rapidly expenditures. Likewise ff nitrogen is to available yield may be bushel for of nRroge,n. Since and evident the test serves But for the in testing, as expense tilizing or test is well There turenitrogen Fairfield, John. You Soil Chancy ,for it.on if Free Press to give up a for a health Your best a end Danger Learn how to against "Cancer" in local post nearest oflce AMERICAN g