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Cheney Free Press
Cheney , Washington
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April 3, 1964     Cheney Free Press
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April 3, 1964
 

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Page 2 Cheney Free Press Friday, April 3, 1964 qrhP 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. 1 IACTIILN Spokane County Subscriptions ................................ $4.50 per year -lW7-l ' " '. -I_.l==lu;I,w,l=,al=:- All Other Subscriptions ........................................ $5.00 per year G. T. FROST .................................. PUBLISHER JACK PIERCE .................................... EDITOR It Is Up To You Sometime during April -- Cancer Control Month- you wll be asked some pertinent questions about varmer ar, d given the answers to ,them by vlmeers of the American Can- cer Society who will be calling on you. It is not necessary that you know the answers to all the questions: Are we getting anywhere a, gain cancer? What si, gns or symptons may mean cancer? Which type of carmer is irmreasing most rapidly? W,hat type of cancer kills most Americans? What can you do to protect yourself aainst cancer? But you should know cancer's seven dan- ger signals and visit your doctor if any one of them should persist mere than two weeks. Cancer usually starts quietly and spreads without pain. In the beginning, a danger sigal may seem very unimportant to you, 'but it could be most important to your Fife. It is important for you to know that 75 per cent of th 76,000 men and women who will develop cancer of the colon and rectum this year could be saved by ea,riy diagnosis 'and prompt treatment. The ,best protectio against death from this disease is a simple proctoseopie examination once a year. Cancer of the lung is the most rapidly mounting cause of dealh from cancer. What can you do about R? Stop smoking cigar- ettes if you e already a smoker, and if you do not smoke, don't start. The American Can- cer Society says that if no one smoked cig- arettes a great majority of tung cancers would be prevented. The American Cancer Society is speaking in the interest of all of us when t urges every adult to have an armual ,health checkup. Many cancers discovered duVmg an annual health checkup can be cured. As for the question: Are we getting any- where agaist cancer? The answer is "yes". More than 1,200,000 men, women and chil- dren are alive today, cured of cancer. Im- provements in surgery, radi'ation, use of drugs, new techmques of dignoss, better facilities for treatment, the public's concern about cancer and action on that concern, are saving the fives of tens of thousands of Americans anmally, who would have died if they had had the sease less than a gen- exaion ago. Costly research has accomplished much of this, And this is one of the reasons why you Should suppor the American Cancer Society's programs of resea,rch, educaon and service. We urge you to give generously to the April Cancer Crusade. i Conservation News 40 Years Ago 1924 The Commercial Club is launching .a civic improvemenl campaign this spring. Amang the improvements are clean- ing up the Tourist Park and modernizing the factories. Signs are to be placed at the intersection of e Central Washington highway and Mul- lcnix road dreeting tourists to the park. Committee members are C. B. Bernard, Martin Hol- ter, R. R. Horn and R. E. Voigt. The city council has set aside April 18 and 19 for Che- ney's anual spring clemap. The city will haul away trh free of charge. Charlotte Macatney, Doro- by Gilkey, Bertla Lea,n, Ger- trude Pence, Edythe Murphy 'and Josephine Mo0ve have joined Omeme Camp Fire group. Receiving honors at the campfire meeting were Velma Reed, Plorence Wood and Helen ttochtri, tt. Dairymen purchasing cattle at the Rothrock farms auctio near Sprague were Dick Mill- man, Abert Owes and George Rosenzweig. The Cheney baseball club has rented the old racetrack site as a playfield this season. The grandstand has a 500 seat- ing capacity. 30 Years Ago 1934 Cheney Piggly Wiggly stre has rented the Hansen build- ing formerly occupied by the outs for the first "amateur night" sponsored by the Che- ney Kiwanis club. Paul Rozell was chosen as chairman and W. L. Rowles vise chairman, of the execuve committee of the C,mnmumty council. Others on the commit- tee are W. S. Bernard, C. J. Cooil, Dr. Albert P. Ludwig, Mrs. Harold Kleiner arid Mrs. Mark Ratcliffe. }'uneral services were held Friday for Mrs. Ida M. White who died here Tuesday. Sur- vivors include two nieces here Mrs Cecil Judd and Mrs: Ed- !ward McFalls. Carl O. G. John.son will offer farm machinery and ivestock at auction April 14 at his pace near Tyler. Mrs. Robert Sorweide (Wan- da Denney)was honored with a bridal slower at the home of Mrs. C. Wesley Jones. Assi- ing wert the Misses Dorothy Pence, Arlene Denny and Vel- ta Jones. 10 Years Ago 1954 Sam Webb, pioneer of Che- ,rey, will "be honored April 3 with an honorary garden cere- mony. The project is son- so.red by the Cheney Green Thumbs Garden club with W. I',. Bergloff, president. Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Ruden have laned their lot on Second and College for the garden. Cheney Jaycees will agailn Sponsor a teemage Driving Road-e-o this year. The date will be May 8. Table Supply and will install At the Scout Court of Honker, deluxe store of the Pay n' tenderfoot pins were given o Takit arrasgement. Don Rasmussen, John Reit- L. A. Peck was named chair- man and A. W. Jansen, clerk at the organization meet'rag of the school board of distnc 20. O. E. Hale is the new bgard member. Teaching contracts will be discussed at a meeting Monday. A daughter was born March 27 to Mr. and Ms. Yames Mc- Lean. Dr. and Mrs. C. L. Mead meier, Laddie Hair, Gary Geschke and James Hem'y. Second class: pins went to Jer- ry Man fred, Bob Spencer, Hen- ry Surbeck n,d Jimmie Bair. First class pin went to Larry Zimmerman and star rank to Roger Bean and Tom Mmoe. Mrs. George Fis:her was in- stalled worthy matron of Mar- tha chapter, OES. were :honored on their 41st -- wedding anniversary with a t,m [ -.J ... I/.1 party given by friends. Dr Mood has .been a{teding phy. sician of the Spokane County hospital at Spangle for 15 years. Presen, t were Mrs. Jolm Hopper, Mr. and Mrs. tI. D. Suksdorf, Mr. and Mrs. D. Jon:s, Mr. arid Mrs. Witl Byers, Mr. and s. I. H. Jennings, Mr. and Mrs. Will Byers, Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Crabtree, Mr. and Mrs. A. E. McMichael and Mrs. W. H. Wallis. Robert M. Brown, Bruce J. Cecil a, nd Donald W. Hedge were on the honor roll foror,tthe first smester t W. S. C.. Miss Thresa I-lawk was hon- ored wi'h a birthday party giv- en by her mother, Mrs. Ray- mond Hawk. Present were the Misses Lormne Stroup, Irene tIeinmann, Barbara S,tronaeh, Zot, a Cossalman, Eoise Jordan, Ruth Shepard, Jean Rolfe EJanor Pike, Marjorie Davi and P, auiine Marifred. 20 Years Ago 1944 One hundred and fifty grade and high s:hool pupils partiei- in Washington Bar Association THE NINE The Chief Justice of the United States heads the Su- preme Court but, except f, or presidin,g nd a few ceremon- ial duties, his work is much like :that of the oher justices. In fact, his vote on a decision counts ,only as one, just the sme as the votes of the other eight justices. In ceremonies, .he leads when the justices walk in a processmn. As ,a rule, he gives the oath to the President at his inauguration. Should a Presi- dent be impeached, ,he pre- sides at the Senate headn'gs. Of the associate Justices, only one, Samuel Chase (1796 to 1811) has been impeached, that is, accused of a wron 'ov which the Senate could re- move him. Justice Chase did lack "judicial temperaznent"; he made ptical speeches and denouneed the Presidert from the bench. But such things are rmt chimes. Hi: CHENEY By Clarence A Kelley Soil Conservation Service With the cose of March, spring my soon cone, we hope Officially it came in March but apparently everyone knew but the weatherman. Much spring work 'has been completed in Southeastern and Souh Cetral Washingto These ,areas h,ave reperted quite early springs and some drou, ghfyness from the lack of good winter moisture. Spring applications of fe,rtilzer on fall grain crops i below nor- mal, apparently because  in- adequate winiter moisture caus- ing fertiers not to leach downward throv.zh the s,oil profile. Soil Cests in this arena are in the process of being taken but F,o results re avail- able as yet. During March the district signed cooperative a2:reements with Medical Lake School Dis- trict, Grub Bro,thers, Waiter Mundt, Bob Reitner, Eugene Bergstrom, Orland Killin and Martin Caduvi. Tlmse seenJ nc cooperators brodzht a to- tal of 2,360 acres additiotn,al failed. The Senate w,tfld not remove him from office. What are the legal qualifi- cations for a Supreme" Court Justice? None: The Constitution sets n,o fmal requirements. He does net have to be a lawyer, though all of them have been. The President may name any one he c'hooses; and, with U. S. Senate approval, he goes on the berch. But the informal quaifica- tions of a justice of the Su-i preme Court are grea,t, for a] I seat in the U. S., Supreme[ Court is a lawyers highest[ honor. , Before a person goes on that I high bench, the Senate holds hea,rings and can re,use, to con,firm this ap0ointment.' And ,this has happened. &n then it is up to the Pres- ident to name anot.her a, nd an- other, urttil the Serrate cn- firm's his nominee. The Sen- ate carmot nominate its own candidate; it can only approve or disapprove the Presden,t's. Membership of the U. S. Su- preme Court changes quite often. Justices take office fr life, but ,a fair number retire from time to time for heatth reasons. For as a rule, such honors come late in life (This column is written to inform, n advise. Facts may change the apgl, ication of the law.) I Dairy Cattle Have Strict Social Order By Gayle Gurtle Did you kn, ow that there is a social order for cattle and this ,ts true in every ,herd? This ,has been n,oted .by dairy farm- ers by studying the acti, ons of their animals ,over periods of time. This social sysltem is ,aso found in other clases of livestock, ixtcludirrg poultry. In dairy herds at least one cow is t the top of the line and bess of all other animals in the herd. It is also fund that several animals are d'own at the bottom of the rank and do no't get the privileges of the an,finals farther up the adder. As a resul't, they are dominat- ed and ,in many cases, do not receive adequate feed unless ex'Wa provisiors are made. System Employed In past years, many dairy- men used :the loose-housing system for ,their hrds and cows were kept in an open shed. A dominant cow w'ould spend much of her time walk- ing around and disturbing [other animals. Perhaps she go some pteasure out of this ac- tion. In contrast to this, and with th, e new system of h'ous- ing being adopted by many dairymen, it is posible t. avoid this diturba,n.ce and to land under district agreement. Fred Wilcox, Walter Mundt, Gerald McCoury, Bob Rei.t- meier, and J. Edward Betz were ,assisted by Richard Jes- sen and myself in the develop- ment of conservation farm plans. Each received copies of their ou,tlind pregram al'ong with a soil survey map and aerial photographs of their farm. Similar plarming assis- tance is available to all district cooperators. Woodland management pa, ctices are g.:.ng strng this year. Each of the following were assisted by Rudy Rosenz- weig in the planning and lay- out of five acres of pruning nd thinning: Violet Balum, El- woad Landt, Roy Steve,nson, C. A. St. Germain, R. C. Jones, ttenrv Reimcrs, Wa,ltcr Krit- zer, Saren Lundby. Frank Jor- dan, Carl Grub and Lloyd Lgv- ell. Osb3.rn Belch,, an Joe I,abish e,aeh cm?lc{ed five acres of pruning and thinning. Earl,Jdl! was assisted during the mon,h in the planning and layout of a sring develop- men or livestock waeer. give all animals he pivacy that they desire. This new sys- tem is called free-stl hous ing. The boss cow in the herd does not bother the ohe,r an. mals as much so that they can get more rest. R has a"lso been 'o:und that the social order in dairy herds definity affects the produc- ,tion. If ample feed is pu out for the cows, such as hay and silage, those at the btom of the social line are not willing to assert themselves for the feed. They stand around and wait un!til the others have filled up before going to the manger. In many cases where there i,s not sufficient feed, these more timid cows do n,ot get as much feed as they need. This, of course, results in l.t production. Some of the boss cows will .fight o*thers so that they are upset abouI milking time. When a cow comes in for milking, the added excitement causes her to hold up on her milk. By providing .adequa,te ,hous- ing and feedirg faeili.lies, it is possible for better manage- ment and better production even with the soci,al system in , da.iry .herds. Iyler Mrs. Letha Plotts Mr. and Mrs. Jack Harkness and son Steve of Tumwater spent last week with her par- ents, Mr. and Mrs. Arley Hey- er. The Gilbert Petersons and Ran Robinson families dined with the Chester Petersons at Edwall Easter Sunday. On Saturday they visited Mrs. John Robinson, who had undergone surgery at De'acon- ess hospital. On Saturday the LeRoy Jacksons had dinner with the Evere1t Retter family in Spo- kane. While there they visited I,yda Lamphier at the Cliff Manor home. On Easter the Jacksons en- t .rtained the Dean Abbots, the Gene Jackson families of Spo- kane and Mrs. R. L. Jackson. Mr. ,and Mrs. Glenn Bewick and family o.f Kennewiek and the Gerald Ottos of Post Falls had dinner with their parents, the Bill Keiths, o.n Sunda: Mrs. Lucretia Konsuck and sos were also guests. Don Shea and family of Na,mFa and the Bob Sheas had Easter d=,ne,r with the Ira Sheas. Mr. and Mrs. Bob Shaa sang in the Easter cantata at the Nazarene church Sunday. Ed Betz Sr. and dau'hte'r Beiva Wright, entertained Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur Betz of SD- ATHLETES AND \\; o- JACK HOMEL DETROIT TIGERS TRAINER As a Tiger trainer for the past 17 yecrs, I have fcund that athletic endurance is directly related to smoking. I advise young prospective athMes not to smoke under any circumstances and older athlel.es to give up cig.rette stocking for better performance. :  BOB MATHIAS TWICE OLYMPIC I don't smoke. on wind. as much as he needS| Athletes i WHITEY FORD N. Y, YANKEES You maY have seen me quitting smoking is health. Before look long and hard about cigarettes and Think it over-is AMERICAN CANCER !kane Valley, Ed Be,tz Jr. and Mrs. Plotts St'. family and Earl Be,tz with an loway of Easter Sunday dinner. Easter Mr. and Mrs. Hank Davis of Dave HarriS! Ritzville were Sunday dinner end .at guests of his brother, Donald Davis, and family, signs--i Les Brown and Grace Miek- ters. Free elson had laster dinner with so stencil Mr. and Mrs. Larry Clark near Edwall. Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Harris and Donna were guc'ts o,f their sm, Dick Harris, and family Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Rezeau Ple.tts and scm Bob drve t: C0lville for EasLer dinner with the Gordon Orchards. Mr. Or,chard and Mr. Plotts have been life long friends. Mr. and Mrs. Ron McKown and Renee and Mrs. David Kinholz of Spokane spen,t Easter with the Joe Schells The Ham family entertained Mrs. Wilma Plotts of Cheney, CALL Eastern State Separate als are al by Eastern College in the rector of Pu 121 Showalter Proposal tained at the T.T. Director (July 1, If you get paid by the clock, save by the clock. We have no wish to tell people how to run their lives. But if you are dissatisfied with own attempts at saving money, we have a suggestion that works. It's very simple: have bank transfer a pre-determined amount from your checking account to your savin ePery.payday. It doesn't have to be a lot of money. But sooner or later, that's what it'll up to. Week after week, month after month, year after year--your automatic savings accouat will grow like clockwork. We've seen it happen for many many people. We'd like to see it happen for you. Automatic savings. JII Cheney Branch/Seattle-First National Bank W. Edward Mgr. 423-25 FirsttAvenue BBIBB m