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Cheney Free Press
Cheney , Washington
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March 27, 1964     Cheney Free Press
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March 27, 1964
 

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Page 2 Cheney Free Press Friday, MarCh 27, 1964 00rAe_00 CItENEY 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 NATIONAt EDIIORIAL Friday morning at Cheney, Washington. 1 IACTIN Spokane County Subscriptions ................................ $4.50 per year I.l==lllW.llll,ltl, d:l=. i ---%klp.?--  i ,. ../ / All Other Subscriptions ........................................ $5.00 per year G. T. FROST .................................. PUBLISHER JACK PIERCE .................................... EDITOR Pierre Salinger: A Poor Choice Pierre Salnger, presidl press secre- tary to John F. Kennedy and Lyndon B. John- son, lms resigned his position and now aspires o the United States Senate, often called the workl's greatest deliberative body. His qnaRficatim.s, to borrow a phrase from George Cabot Lodge, "are nebulous, to say the least." Lodge made the remark during his 1962 campaign fer the Senate against Teddy Kennedy, the late president's youngest broth- er. Teddy, of course, is he Kennedy that did such a bang-up job of managing his brother's 1960 presidential campaign in this part of the country that `the late president failed ,to win a singte western state. Within two years, after he at least managed to become old enough to run for the Senate, Teddy was elected in a breeze by Kennedy crazy Massa- chusetts. It's hard to imagine that in a system of govermnent which provides only 100 sen- ators to form the strong arm of our legis- htive branch, young Kermedy should be in- cluded in the group. The same goes for Sal. ger, who obviously is trying to ride into the California sena- torial election on Kennedy's shirt tails. Sal- idger .has already denied he is doing this-- before being accused. Heay wears the con- scierce of rahe guitty. It's ,a mistake to say, "wetl, Massachuses elected Teddy Kennedy and they're welcome to him," or "Galifocni.a can have Salinger if they wat hi,n, i.t isn't my concern where I live." Unqu,a.lified men such as Teddy Ken- nedy and Pierre Salinger are the direct con- cern of every &mercan, Wherever he lives. If we're to have government by represen- `ration we should have the best 100 Senators available in the land . . . Republicans or Democrats. The two party system, with its check and balance system, is sll the best form of government anyone ,has come up with yet. The system could be in grave danger, lmwever, ff too many Teddy Kennedys and Pierre Salingers become entrenched where they don't belong. These men should concen- trate ,their political 'ambitions at their own state levels and leave ,the matter of legis- lating the federal gavermnnt to more qual- ified mere, vCho have earned their senate seats through merit . . . not through associaton or rehtion. 00@wt 40 Years Ago 1924 Delegates to the county eon- von`tion were elected at a Re- pub'an caucus as foH'ows: precinct 1, H, N. Strcnach, N. A. Rolfe and E. R. Kefiy; pre- cict 2, Thomas E. Ross, David Lowe and C. B. Bernard. Street car rails, that ave no longer used by the Washing- ton Water Power company, are being removed. Mrs. H. Afford was hortored on her 62nd birthday. Among those presen were her five cbildven, Add and Lester, Cheney; Mrs. Mary Wilson, Chelmlis; Mrs. J, Walker and James Afford o Spangle. Mr. and Mrs. R. F. Millat, who .are movirg to Deer Park, sold flmir home on Fifth stzct to Mr. mad Mrs. H. E. Holm- quest. Mrs. H. N. Stronach was re. elected president of eum club. Other officers are Mrs. J. W. Hodge, vice president; Mrs. W. E. Haeseler, Mrs. L. C. Van Pa,tten and Mrs. H. E. Hohnqst, membem of the board of directors. Mr. and Mrs. Louis Able- man and Mr. and Mrs. W. O. White are parents of baby girN, both born last cuaturday. Miss Florence Rue was day, ws hormred at a special convocation at EWCE Thurs- day. Bobcat badges were award- ed t John Boyes, Bobby! Hughes nd Richard Hinckley at the Cub Scouts pack meet- ing. Wolf badges went to Lar- ry Jerue, Rnald Ra,tcliffe and Frank Van Brunt. Bear badg-[ es went to Jack Garner and Tommy Dickinson and a Lion badge was awarded to WiUiam Calve. Officers elected at the Jun- or High School were Elaine Lucken, president; Fred Kane- sloo, wee president; Bb Da'rdorth, secretary4reasurer; Dixie Lee Smith, prgrem chai,rman; Lucilte Tolleso, social chairman; Dick Camp, flower Chairman, and Larry I_ockwood, reporter. Lt. :and Mrs. E. G. Iddirgs (Ne Ann Pierson) are pm, e.ts of a baby gird, Susan Lee, ,born Saturday morning at Fort George WriIR hspital. The Spangle Commzmity Service Men's Aid association was formed Sunday evetL-g. J. H. Hulvey was elected pres- ident and George Datfoth, secreCary-tresurer. caled to Silverton, Ore., be- I 10 Years Ago cause of serious illness of her / 1954 father, j Three candidates for the J presidrency of Eastern Wash- 30 Years Ago ingon College of Education were interviewed by the Col- 1934 .lege trustees Wednesday The Twenty men turned out Sun- day for work on the new nine hole course which  Clmnej Golf club is making on the BtHy Betz corner beyond the airport. The Oheney Table Supply is ctosir ,its doors for good this Saturday. The store, for- merly Hubbards, has beet a Cheney irstitution for many years. Delegates from many hi,gh schools will ttend a home economics conference spon. sored by the Ellen H. RicardS climb at the Normal school and the Ctmney Igh School. Hitch school committee members in- clude Wanda Mustard, ElSie Fitzner, Nell Anne Pierson, Loyce Lathrum, Lenorjane Gil- lis, Mabel Groth, Dolly Rob- inison, Winifreder, Kfliin, Elrie- da Reifenburger, Verres Thorp and Vivian MeCroske. The ihgh ,school gins sex- ,tetCe, I/raise Hodge, Wllda Ericson, Anna Laura Hawk, Helen McWMrter, Minnie Heiemann and Phy.tlis Har- mon, and the boys qtmet, Fred Heinemann, Vernon Rey- vokis, Pery Van Patten and Mell West, wKl compete in the county music contest at Rgers high school in Spelane. Work has started on the new school Fl'ayfieM located on the lot beside the Junior High School. Mrs. H. D. Walkm-is the general chairman. The men's committee is composed of Omer Pence, Clark Frasier, H. N. Stronach and B. F. Col- yar. 20 Years Ago 1944 George H. (Dec) Pearce, who for the last 30 years has served the college without missing a three men ave Dr. Don Patter- son, director of elementary ed- ,ucation in the Fedeeal office Washington, D. C.; Dr. R@bert Vthite, dean of education at Kept, Ohio, and Alden H. Blankenshi, superintendent of the Tacoma sChool system. John Cloud, father of Mrs. Fritz Steiner, died Merch 14. He lived in Cheney from 1918 to 1940. George I. Ballirger, who lived in Cheney 20 years prior to 1899, celehred  761h birthday in Spokane. He is a brother of Ray Ballinger. Oa'rl Rudolf, grmd aSsoci- ate guaran of Job's 1)aught- ers of te state of Washiagt, w honored at a re-4tion sponsored by Cheney Bethel 17. Mary Lou Shoaf and Eaine Thompson kae fried for can- didacy .to reign .as queen of the June 27 hocse show sponsored by the American Legion. Mrs. Oslmrn Belsby was elected president of the newly organized Cow Belles auxiliary. Other officers are Mrs. Her- man Wiltms, vice president, and Mrs. Tom Dashiel, Pair- field, secretary-treasurer. Mr. and Mrs. Ray Fox cele- brated their silver wedding anniversa March 23. Mr. and .Mrs. Ted Ham are parent.s of a son, born Friday, March 19. Mr. ,and Mrs. Hans Clausen of Spangle celebrated their 25th wedding anniveary March 19. Conservation News By Richard H. Jessen Soil Conservation Service By the cezt, g is here. Eter comes early this year, and sping work  be upon us before we know it. By now, plans should be well formulated on vh will be seeded on the land. Soil tests for fe:rtiers  soon be in full swing. From the a, naiysis, proper kinds and amounts of fertilizers wi, l be ordered and preparations for Cheer appliactin will begin. The seeds wl be bought and the seemingly endless task of weed cantrol wi'll get under way. Seedbed prepaion is a very important item to co,n- sider for grass seedings; either for hay and pasture or for lawrm. To do a god job of it, we must give the weeds a good j,olt from the beginning. They use the moisture needed for the new seedlings. The best mehod is to start early wi1?n the weedin operation and re- ,.peat again in two weeks tD be sure to ,get most of them out. The seedbed will have to be !irmly packed prior to seed- g. This will draw the nmis- tu to the surface where the .small seeds re placed. The seeds shouM be put not more than to % hches deep. I.t is ,be to use certi. fled seed, the arootmt arnd car. ieties w.li depend on the use and he type of soil and aail- able e. Seeding recom. .mend,tions can be obtaine( from local Sl Conseion Service offices. Rice lmlls may be used to control `the flow arm give an even dist,'button. The ]rolls are ike little cups that h,0ad the mall seeds, and aliow them to be ,seeded with a grain drill. Seeding shouM be the last operatin. Too many times, if we pack after the seeding, we get a rain or show- err hat will 'form a crust above the seed that will not alow the little plant to emerge. Con- sequently, we will not get the good st'and we hoped to get. The main .points  for a good l stand ave 'o Work out the weeds, pack the soil fhnnly, plan the seeds shallow, use certified seed ,and inoculated legumes, and apy needed fer- titizers as shown by a soil test. The rest is left to Mother Na- ture. Vocational agriculture in high school provides an excel- I lent background of aimng I The Future Farmers of for boys planning to farm, J Amevica Foumlation distrib- enter agricultural college, or luted more than 75,000 award work in a wide variety of non-lmedals in 1963 for outstan*ding farm agricultural occupations. FFA members. Easlfheney By Anna Phillips GRANGERS HEAR REPORTS At East Cheney grange meeting last Friday evening, Emery Babb gae a report on agriculture and was leCted to attertd the Inlgnd Poer and I_hghi Co. annual meting on March 26 at Colfax High School. Grnett Boots re,ported on insurance .and Johnny Phil- nips on youth. Ed Splic'hal was i elcted Nternate delega to the annual state grange con- venon at Wen, atchee next June. Mrs. Ed Slichal o,f Plaza grange ,acted as judge of the Easter bonnets. Mrs. John Ba,hb and Mrs. Albert Babb had the outstand- ing bonnets. Mrs. John Babb received the prize. Lecture hour was .on Friend- ship redfltg by Mrs. Clara Hampton. A pi,ano sl was payed by Judy Babb. Mrs. Esther Stelzer served refresh- merits. PERSONAL MENTIONS Mrs. Joe Labish left by bus for Ida,he Falls to remain a few days with her d'au'hter, Mrs. David Theissen. Mr. and Mrs. E. R. Shaw and Wayne and lonme of C,.a'k Fork, Idaho, and Nick Kaufman of Spokane were 1,ast Surtday visitors of Frank Lud- wig and Mrs. Celia Kelly. Dick Piersol of Spangle was a Saturday overnight guest of Johnny Phillips. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Baird of Spokane were las`t Sunday visitors of the Chester Phillips family. The Phillips famy spent las`t Sun- day evening with Mr. and Mrs. Vern Harrington. CARD PARTY SET The ne ,and last card par- ty at East Oheney Grange hall is ,this Sturday evening t 8 p. m. Everyone is to bring re- freshments. Amber News By Jennifer Jordan DINNER SUCCESS The Amber PTA commun- ity dinner la:t Friday was we'll attended. BRIDGE CLUB MEETS The Young Gals bridge club met last Wednesday at the home of Mrs. Alice Mill. Prizes were won by Mrs. Pearl Weis- man, Mrs. Amy Jo Sooy, and Mrs. Mary Marsh. Guests were Mrs. Jerry Lambert  Mrs:. Muo-atee. The club will WaIhington Bar Almoclatlon DISRESPECT OF COURT Because the stakes are h,ih --a person's life, his name, hs liberty, or  pro- petty---courtrooms seme ".times become superch .a.ged with drama and anger. Despie the excitemen,t, the judge has to .be impartial and open-minded as to issues, ei- dence, parties, witnesses and lawyers. To fail in ,this may cause a case to be tried again or reversed on appeal. This makes a judge's job a hard one. He must first keep order so that the facts go to the jury in a way to .lead to sotmd, tmrprejudieed verdicts. The judge must also instruct t:he jury on the hw, a,nl decide what testimony goes trite evi- dence. Mearrtime lawyers on both sides are duty bound to wrk w,th skill and vigor to protect their clients and to advance their catme. In  tense t- mosphere some people break oxr the Rne and do s which may be termed "foul play" or show disrestm for the court. When ithis happens, the judge ha "iheven" power-- power lmt grows out of his hard job--- crack doa. and pu ,rh vi, olars for "contempt he court:7 Within wide limits can levy fines and give jail sen,tences on the spot when the offense takes place before him. He eRn sometimes do the same, ot things tlt take place outside the court, such as the cliobedience of a court i order. Howevec, s:tmh indirect contempt of court calls for ,learings to prove that an of- fense hs been committed. Judges may fine or give jail sea, rices to protect the due administration of justice, a juror or a lawyer for being tardy, for i'mpugning the judge's honesty, for a witness who refuses to testify, for im- proper attempts to influence' the jury or the court, for de- ceivi, ng or .taking advantae of the court, making personal at- tacks .on the character and mo- tives of the other side or iLs lawyer, for appealing to prejudices, .and far referring to facs in court not admiss- able in evidence. (This column is written to irform, not advise. Facts may change the application of the law.) meet next at the home of Mrs. Florence Harris. SEWING CONTEST SET Amber ladies are asked to bring sewing for the sewing contest April 3 at 8:30 p. m. at the grange meeting. HOT LUNCH MENU Monday -- Mashed potatoes with pork gravy, green beans, bread and buter, pears, milk. Tuesday -- Pronto pups, peas, raw carrots, pearmt but- t, ex cookies rd an apple, milk. Wednesday -- Spaghe,tti wih meat and `tomato Sauce, green salad, hot rol'ls  but- ter, ice cream, milk. Thursday -- Roast turkey and dressing, fruit ,salad bread and buter, pumpkin pudding, milk. Friday -- Noodle ,and `tun,a cassavole, t0sted ch,eese sand- wiehes, pickled beets, peaches, milk. GRANGE NEWS Twenty4ive people o,f the community attended the grange skating party at `the Five Mile ice plaza.] Five par- ents `took cars. Among them were Mrs. Forence Harris, Mr. arid Mrs. Jim Goodwin, Mr. ,and Mrs. Don McKinley and Mrs. Madelon Jordan. A good time was 1ad by all and the young people wish to thank the grarge for providing a ice time for them. The grange wtl meet April 3 at 8:30 p. m. The fourth, fifth, sixth and seventh grade giEs won their game against the boys B team ,and the fathers beat the boys A team. EeeLi,an o officers will be held at the next PTA meeting. PERSONAL MENTIONS Weekond house guests of Mr. and Mrs. N. A. CordJl'l were Mrs. H. H. Hayduk and daughter Bonnie of Seattle. Diana Fulks is a guest this week of Mr. and Mrs. A1 Da, hl and family. Mr. and Mrs. Mike Marsh were Sunday dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Smith of Spokane. Mr. ,and Mrs. Harry Pi, eree were Moxday luncheon guess One of the most distasteful at- tributes of contemporary Amer- can life is found in the program of planned character assassina- tion waged by the avant garde of the left wing whenever a tar- get presents itself. *** A new target has been act up, and it will be illuminat- 1 ing, as welll as distasteful to watch how they seek to go about des- troying an image. For there is no doubt that Capt. Eddie Rick- c. A'. Harder enbacher, the flying ace of Americans in World War 1 has long been a hero of youth. Thus, he is a perfect target. For in his long cold dawn pa- trols over Flanders in insecure flying contraptions of that day he demonstrated to the world that American ceurage and re- sourcefulness demands respect. And thus he is a target, be- cause in the eyes of the left wing, old fashianed patriotism, backed up with action, is not a desirable thing to flaunt be- fore the world. In World War II, although be- yond the age when most men engaged in military activities, he again served his nation. And in the course of so doing, he was set down in the South Pa- cific with others in the aircraft crew and survived a long, ar- duous and tortuous ordeal in an open raft before rescue. And his unwavering belief in a Supreme Being is credited with being the major factor in ) National Federation of Independent Business of .Mr. and Mrs. Ron McKinley, Mike arm Brertda. Clark and John Jordan were weekend guests of Bob and Leslie Harris. Weekend visitors of Mr. and Mrs. Fred McKinley were Mrs. Luella Miller ef Nezperce, Idaho, Cecil Box of Moscow !and Mr. and Mrs. Clyd.e Box inspiring the others until help arrived. $ $ $ Thus, he is a Because to the of the left winger set ly profess a belief mighty. It might ! atheistic mentality i munists, and give the world that posed of *** And then of the real shocker in enbacker's tered into the burly of the air business, starting eering era, and a successful, . * $ Thus, he is a cause with the and determination his heroic he built a No left winger can build a And now has retired to left to him by he believes in to renewal of he of free enter * * He believes in system, lie is eign give posed to giving sovereignty. , * In short, point, he is a But in the the smear against Capt. it will be mind that he with courage. He Let those who with a o[ Spokane. Al dinner guests Pon da. Mrs. Irene was a Sunday Mr. and Mrs. Callers o$ same day KeiCh )t '64 Jet-smooth Chevrolet Impala Sport Coupe (119-in. wheelbase) New Chevelle Malibu Sport Coupe (I 15-in. wheelbase) '64 Chevy 17 Nova Sport Coupe (I lO-in, wheelbase) '64 Corvair Monza Club Coupe (108-in. wheelbase) '64 Corvette Sting Ray Sport Coupe (98-in. wheelbase) Chevrolet will go to any to make you happy Things have changed a lot since a Chevy was only a Chevy. Especially your ideas of what you want a Chevy to be. So now you have the Jet-smooth Chev- rblet--17 feet of pure luxury, bumper _to bumper. The size makes it a luxury car. But not the price. yoLcn choose the thrifty Chevy II, a - family car with all kinds of and luggage space. _ ar, your choice might be new 16-foot-plus Chevelle, to fit nicely between Chev- rolet and Chevy II (and meters, with five whole feet Then, too, there's the Corvair, so right for so many girls, in particular) that touched an inch of It. And vette--still 14 feet and for any true sp0rts-car lover The long and short of' it have to go to any length o the kind of car see the five at your Chevrolet TIlE GREAT HIGHWAY PERFORMERS Chevrolet * Chevdb * teq ]I e *I See them a[ your Ch@role2 8beseem Brown and Hoiter 513 FIRST ST. CHENEY