Newspaper Archive of
Cheney Free Press
Cheney , Washington
April 16, 1965     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
April 16, 1965

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

Pae 2 Cheney Free Press Friday, April 16, 1965 CHENEY FREE PRESS ESTABLISHED 1896 PUBLISHED AT 412 FIRST ST., CHENEY, WASH Etered at the Post Office at Cheney, Washington, as Second Class MaSter under the Act of March 5, 1897. Issued every NATIONAL EDITORIAL Friday morning at Cheney, Washington. : ] [ A S C1&apos;, IN Spokane County Subscriptions ................................ $4.50 per year ly' All Other Subscriptions ........................................ $5.00 per year G. T. FROST .................................. PUBLISHER JACK PIERCE .................................... EDITOR STEVE POWELL, ADVERTISING MANAGER Judge Sentences 2 Teen-Agers To Parents' Custecly (Editor's Note: In Gri ,rmell, Ill., recently, a district court sentenced two juveniles on car theft charges. His remarks were so .apprOpri- ate, many newspapers have reprinted them. They're so thought-provoking th,at the de- serve readership by teens and parents. Here is the judge's comments.) "You come from good homes, both of you. Eddie, I've knowrr your father for many years and I have for him as much respect ,as for any man I knvv. I do n, ot know wheat atti- tude he bas taken about ths .home, but #.nee your arrest he has gone ,about his work with his face :as fll ,of srrow ,as if there had been a deh ,in the famJ=ly. "You retain his love, but you will never again have his fu respect and confidence. There will neer be a time wen you are away from home when he will not .have a feeli'ng of fear and wonder about what you are d,oi, g. "Herbert, Mrs. R. tells me that your fam- ily is as good as Eddic'is. You may be sure that the things I say apply equally to you. "Now you have been convicted of ,a felony. A feIon5 r is a ctne for Which yo might be sent to the penitentiary. In this case I do not have to send you to the penitentiary. I am permitted to give you a parole. "But if you Hover see the inside of a pem- tentiary or the jail you will not have escaped from the penalties o your crime. "You ,stand convicted of a felony. The rec- ord of your conviction will be here a,s long as the courthouse stands. No amount of ,good conduct in the future can eer erase t. Next year, or terr years from rmv, or when yo are old men, some lawyer will point his finger at you and k this question: "Have you ever been CoNvicted of a Selony?" "And you will hang your lead and admit bat you have, because if you should de.ry it, then the record of these pvoceed, will be brought up from the vaults and read to the jury. "And the question will be asked for the purpose of casting doubt on you,r testimony. Convicted fekms 'are not believed as readily as other persons. "It may be that some duy you will ,have a chance to get in oe of the expnding coun- tries of South America, and you will ply fr a passpo. You will not get it. Canada might Kow you to come in for a twv-eek fishing trip, but you will not be aHmved to stay. No country will allow you to become a residert. "Your world is, oh so much smaBev than it was. "Some day you may seek a positi, on in the civil service of your state or of your nation. On the appcati,on bhnk you will find this question: "Have you ever been convicted of a felony?" "Your truthful answer will bar you frem examinationan untruthftl answer wili be detected because appo.iItments are made only after investigatioIS. The record is ,here to be found .by ,any one interested. "Some day you may want to take a posi- tion f trust, where ,a surety bond is required. On the applivation for the bond will appear this question," Have you ever been convicted of a feonv?" "And while you are going from one bonding company to another, h'Thg to find one will- ing to take a chance on you, the position will be filled by so,me pleant who has not been colwieted f a felony. "In a few years, you will be 21 and thers your age will ,have the right to vote, but you will not. Yoar tother may be a eandiadte for public ,office, but u will not be ,alowed to vote for him. Te members of ur poical party will rot be interested in you because you wi.l have no vote to give." "You will be a citizen .of your state and country, bu you wifl have no voice in public affairs. "It may be that some day the governor will pardon you and restore your right, bu it is going to be humiating to ask hm. He'll want to kn, ow your v&mte record. "Your country s cal,g men to the colors. Its need is such thaf men are being drafted. But the Army will never a, ceept you, nr will the Navy. Military men are proud of the service; ih.e will not permit it to be de- based by he enstments of a convicted felon. "I am granting you a parole. A parole is in the ear abuses of Parliament which, for example, cendemn- ed the Prince of Wales in, 1700, accusing hh-n of the King. It declared that he "be convicted ad ,attained of HitCh Treason." in other years Parliament chaged certain subjects with treason, which sometimes in- volved merely "votin or speaking" out of line. Often it "added "corruption of 'blood," which meant that the doomed persor's heirs could not in,herit hs esate. The English bills of atL,d- er were often div alnst persons wko threatened to ovethrow the government. Thus, many bils were directed agahst American colonists. By 1789, grown weary of these ex- cesses, the Americans unan- imously and wi'thout debate dend ongress sueh powers. Our state costitutivn, in 2 rticle I, Section 23, fikewise etches ay bil of attainder. In past years the curb has been applied to Congressivl acts, vetch sought to punish groups without trials. After the Civil War, for example, some states proMbted lawyers from using the courts unless they swore that they had been and ouid continue to be loyal to the Urdted ,States. The U. S. Supreme Court upset these 1,aws. Recently Congress denied sahries to certain federal em- :oyees for not cooperating with a Congressi, ona investiga- tion. Again he U. S. SUpreme Court struck down ,this law as a bill of attainder. The courts have the power to try, convict, ,and ptmsh a.c - cused persoas. However, ex- cept for '.gnpeachment of eer- ta,n officials, the leishive branch of the government has no judicial pwer. As has already been an- nounced, there is some discus- sion of raising the postal rates on second and third class mail. This is a class of service used extensively by small business. *** But shortly before this infor- mation was released, a Federal Court handed down a deci- sion that the Post Office cannot im- pound propa- ganda mail sent into this country from communist nations which goes through the mails free. C.W. Harder In the past two years, some 75 million pieces of this mail have come into the country During the Truman Adminis- tration, an order was made banning the free use of the U,S. mails to communist propagan- da from abroad. This order was continued in the Eisenhow- er administration. Early in the Kennedy administration the or. der was repealed Shortly before the President was assassinated, the killer, Oswald was distributing such material in New Orleans. Congress then passed a law forbidding the Post Office to deliver communistic propagan- da sent into the country unless the addressee notified the post- al authorities delivery of the material was desired. Since this law became effec- tive early in 1963, there was noticed a great reluctance on the part of addressees to step up and say they wanted deliv- ery of this material Because of this fact, the ubi- quitious American Civil Liber- ties Union filed suit with the result that a court decided the action of Congress in this area in violation of the First Amend- ment to the United States Con- stitution because it inhibited the spread of ideas. Sooner or later, and perhaps the sooner the better, there must be developed a more pre- cise definition of what is free- dom of ideas, projected across the entire spectrum of human interpretation. For example, if someone sent out in the mail a plea to assas- sinate the government leaders. there is no question of inter.. proration involved. But if the piece of mail urges an over- throw of the government, the understanding of what is meant can range all the way from ac- tion at the ballot box to direct action with a gun. Apparently such an appeaI to the demented mind of an Oswald meant the latter. There is a vast difference between freedom and license, but the problem seems to be develop- ing an understanding of what is freedom and what is license. Unfortunately, the nation' s communist adversaries are not bothered by points of ethics. In the meantime, communist propaganda from overseas will flood the mails for free, while the small businessman who wants to let his customers know of his year end bargains may pay a higher postal rate. This is quite ironical. And that t quite an understatement. no sense ,a pardon. You will report to the men Who have accepted your parole as often as they may ask. Your convenience is not a ) lqstlonsl Fedeltion of Indendeat Bulneu LETTERS... le Amber Newl TO THE EDITOR Mrs. N. A. Cordm To The Editor J Cheney Free Press BRIDGE CLUB MEETS I Cheney, Wash. The You rg Gais brid,ge club Dear Sir: met Wednesday .at the home Loyalty Day in Moscow, Ida- of Mrs. Melvin Marsh. Prizes were won by Mys. Ronald Me- he, U. S. A. on Saturday May' Kinley ' Mrs. Fred McKinley 1 will be a big contrast to the Moscow, Russia, nilitary pew- and Mrs. Howard Marh. The er demonstration, cl'ub will be the guests 'of Mrs. matter ,of importarce. "You will o obey yotw par ents. If your parents send you .to bed .at 9 o'clock, you will go vilout complnt. You will perform such tasks ,as are assigned to you. Your parole is: a fragile thing. "Sud the slg, htest eomphint of your conduct reach this court your parole will 'be revoked hmnedSately and you will begin serv;rg your senterce. You will mt be brought back here fr questkmig and/or exphnations. You wH .be picked up nd taken to prisonwthout otice to you anal witlmu.t deh " y. Conservation News \\; wat p.k. ,, ,,, By Clarence A. Kelley SES Technician Livestock operars should ,go slmv in turning stock ot to ,graze o wet fields. One ,shou'kl remember that the average cow weighs around 1,000 pounds. Miply this figure by the nu'mbe of cows in a herd and then con- sider hat such ten, age in mourn could do ,to tender 1hnts resting on top of a sponge. Grazing too early cart eause damage to both he  and pasture plants. The soi;l ca be packed down hard and punch- ed furl of hles. As a result, it probably would appear and act a :lot like concrete when R dries out. In the process the pants a their root systems would be crushed and severely damaged. As a gene,rM rule it is a good idea to let the grass get six ,to eight inches hh bere, turng stock out far grazing. Since the plants are growing on stored food taken from root reserves they can be 'hurt quite easty by early grazing. If al- lowed to get ,an early growth the grass can recover more rapidly 'after grazing. Leading rarchers who rec- ogndze that to produce good beef they must first produce good grass, work out a p,lan for rotation of pastures before the gazing season starts. Str_ _ the stock frequently frn ieM to fied prevents over-grazha aud aRows the grass a clnce to recover between periods of lse. East Cheney By Anna Phillips GRANGE MEETS TONIGHT East Chened Grange meets this evemg. Mrs. er Ste,1- zer, lecture, ,approin:d the Phillips families on the pro- grain. 4-H ME ETIN'-G-LD East CAdency 4-H met Ap 5 th 10 members d ive parents present. The 4-H wfl have a ear wh tmnorrow at the Cheney  station from 9 ,a. m. to 4 p. m. member was asked to send Ma,bellvi,Vinsn m Easter card. A dmentima on ' "Qek Coffee C_ke,Battr" was ]given by Helen Henricks. De- loris Stelzer, Garolsm nd Jan- et Cmp served re'hments. Herman Kruiswyk slToved two movies on garden pests after the meetly. PERSONAL MENTIONS ,Yr. and Mrs. Larence Pet- erson of Splme were Wed- nesday dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Hmnpton. Mr. and Mrs. Bob Hampton and family of Spokane scent Sat- twd,ay with Mr. ,and Mrs. Harry Hmpton. .r. ad Mrs. Harold McCam- i'sh ,and Mrs. LeM Hatch, aH of Kermewiek, were Slmday vis- itors of Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Brown. Mr. arid Mrs. J,okn Labish and Jeanne spent Sunday fter- noon with Mr. and Mrs. Joe Labh and family. Mr..and Mrs. David Buddri- us and Dtmne were weekent guests af Mr. and Mrs. Chr- once Das and M. Anna Plil- lips. Mr. and Mrs. Chester Phil Rps nd Jolmy ,had Connie Kfle of ThoriUm as a weekend guest. Saturday everin they were dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Baird of Skae. SUlSIAIItA(I "] INOA |ZINOtllVd Instead of super-sonic bomb- ers .and fihter air craft flying over, the Moscow Chamber of Commerce is taking this op- portunity to invite Vd"ivate ptOLS who Ihave purchased their airplanes in a free enter- prise society to fly to Mvxv, l,d,ho, and participate in Ly- aty Day. A special ,breaSt fox these ladies and gent1men is plan- ned ,alon(g with an enthusiastic, spectacuhr nd frieKfiy wel- come. After breakfast these :l)itots will be organized iaa a ,over of down town M(caw in their private air craft. I would a'poreciate it if you would alert your readers Who are piots of this special invi- tation ,and urge them to con- tact the Moscow Chamber f Commerce for further in, forma- i':ion ,on ,hov they van join in e fLm arrd help ceJebate Loyalty Day in lhe U. S. A. Sincerely,i, Judd Keaworthy, President Moscow Chamber of Com. _ P_ O. Box 36, Moscow, Idaho Directory City Dry Cleaners CLEANING PRE ALTERATIONS PRESSING LAUNDRY SERVICE 322 FIRST 235-473 O. B. Electric PERSONALIZED SERVICE Wiring Elect. Heat, Motors, Pumps l] Rt. 1, Spokane CH. 4-2705 ELECTRIC SERVICE AT ITS BEST Phone 235-4410 [DGETT BROS. i CHENEY ELECTRIC SHOP Complete Wiring & Repair Electric Contracting Free Estimates. No Job Too Small. Norm Lewis 235-6528 , i 29tf J CHENEY PLUMBING SHOP Complete Repair end Plumbing Service Licensed & Bonded Marvin Becker 321 1st St. 23S.6528 i29tf James J. MUer at her home Wednechy. AMBER HOT LUNCH onday -- hili burges, buttered corn, pickled beets, applesauce cake, mlk. Tuesday -- Creamed pota- toes with weiners, green beans, :hot rotls and butter, peaches, milk. Wednesday  Beef and vegetable stew, green salad, bread and butter, ice cream, m,. Thursday -- Roast turkey wth dressing, gravy, fruit sal- ad, hrad ,and butter, pmnpkin pudirg, rnlk. Friday -- Potato slad, toast- ed Cheese sandvdches, celery sticks, appM crisp, milk. PTA WILL MEET Amber PTA  meet Ttmrs. day at 7:30 p. m. Sudens af NOTICE '/'here is delin<luent upon the following described shares on account of assessment levied on the 30th day of Janu- ary. 1965, the several amounts set oppcsite the names of the res>ectivc shareholders -s follows: Name No. of Certificates Dr. Alfred C. Adams 229,294 Mrs. Helen B. Adams 295 John Airslee 210 Vivienne L. Alexander 485 F. H. Anderson 355 Vincent J. Applegate 281 Mrs. Weldo Armfield 415 ' J. L. Ashlock 414 Thelma Ault 436 Lewis B. Bard 352 Vio!a M. Parker 50 J. M. Barnett 223, 228, 238, 246 248, 310 Mrs. A. Ruth Bates 2 George D. Bates 3 George W. Beardmore 486 Mary ]'rancis Beaudin 434 D. S. Ben, nion 184 F. R. BIackwell 141 Blackwell Motor Co. 133 Robert E. Blaekwell 136 Mrs. Rhoda McCartney Born 6 Miltor W. Brandt 358, 402, 407, 447 L. J. Brotherson Sadie Brown 445 J. R. Burke i0 Walter M. Burns 300,301 John V. C'ampbeil 495 Frank Cartlon 12 J. E. Carr 174 R. T. Carr 86 Vern Cheatham 13 Harry O. Clark 14 Charles L. Coffman 175 Bill Ccmnell 439, 442 Alice Cooke 15 Erwir B: Cooke 255 E. J. Corridon 393 Mrs. Viola J. Coss 17 Frank Cowen 123 Dr. E. H. Current 18 Joh Current 217 Marion Current Humner 218 I. E. Dearing 208 Mile Doctor 376 Mr. and Mrs. V. E. Goan 354 J. W. Doud 125 Paul H. Downing 415 TyRroe & Hilda Egaas 20 Joh E. Ekman 21 Lewis P. Fischer 22 Mrs. Mary Fischer 104 Dr. Richard Fischer 24 David Fry 138 Lloyd N. Grart 26 Mr. and Mrs. R. H. Grant 302 Richard T. Green 453 W. W. Greenwood 235 John T. Halin 522 Justi J & Helot* D, Harris 29 H. C. Hathaway 136 J. B. Hazen 30 Mrs. Eva Helfach 31 Audrey Hellinger 437 I. E. Herein 32 Terese M. Hogan 458 Don P. Holbrook 417 William P. Hopkins 225 Frank J. Jacoy 244 Mrs. C. P. Jaeger 36, 142, 145, 146 153,171 Name No. of Certificates Mrs. A. C. Johnson 38 Mauriee Kelley 438, 443 C. A. Kerr 439 F. W. Kiesliv, g 427 Edward L. KerSey 254 Mrs. D. L. Kirk 40 E. C. Knapp 196 Burchard E. Kreba 167 Dr. Earl L. Lawson 444 S. W. &Mattee C. Lozier 306 A. W. Leovrard 411 Mrs. Arthur Lien 173 Dr. Earl Loomis 44 the :school will have a ,science l ta,i,r that evening. Any<me in the commu,nty is invited. GRANGE TO MEET Amber Grange will meet to- fiht ((Friday),at 8:30 p. m. Mr. and Mrs. Elvin Haskins, Gone md Claudia were Sunday irmer guests of her parents, Mr. ,and Mrs. John M. Harris. Later in the afternoa, they and te Bill dwin family were eatlrs at the Bud Harris home. Saturday visitors o.f Mrs. Ed- win Dummeier and Miss Franc Mason Mr. and Mrs. Bruce McKay. Mrs. John She- walter was a Monday caller. Saturday evening Mr. and Mrs. Fred Soo and family ,at- tended the wedding ,of Marcia Melville of Sprague. After the weddtirg they also a,ttended the di'nner for the immediate fam- ily ,at the home ,of Mrs. Jo,hn Mel,'vflle. Mr. ,and Mrs. De,an Swegle and family were Thursday call- ers of the KiChard Jordan fam- ily. Gay stayed overnht with J ennffer. Mrs. Edwin Dumme,ier was a guest of Mr. and Mrs. Waler Johnson of Spokane Monday evening ,and viewed the Carib- bean pietu:res they %ad taken. Mr..and Mrs. Richard Jot- don, Jolm and Jo were Sunday callers of Mr. and Mrs. Ed West and family of Marshall. Mr. and Mrs. F. N. McKinley and Mr. and Mrs. RonaM Me- a birthday dirmer Mrs. Fred guests included ly, Mr. and Mrs. er and Mr. acl Merrill, Keny, tie of Lament. Mrs. James Fred and Roger day luncheon Mrs. John H. Mr. and Mrs. der of Sokane gues o,f Mr. and Sooy, Carol and week. Mr. and Mrs. Roy vilie and Mrs. L. W. Sunday dinner and Mrs. Gilmore family. Mr. and Mrs. drove to Colvi,e noon and visited a.u,t, Mrs. Mary Callers the Ron, al, d were her parents Mr. ,a,d Mrs. Jane of St. John. Mrs. Edwin eompanie,d hy Jerue of C,heney, man Friday where meier presided at meeting nd Friends of the thare they a'lso and Mrs. Nell Linda, Jim. Sooy attended the party of their MeAviLIe ,of afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Kin'lay, Mike and Brenda at- tended tended the birthday celebra-,SCht ti, on in honor of Frank Sho- walter and Mrs. Mary. Ash- worth Sunchy at the Ciheney City HaM. Amber school stu,den,ts en- joyed a field trip Tuesday to the Science buildin on the EWSC campus. They were ac- companied by their teachers, Mrs. Virginia Schons and Dale MeCull,ey. the conention ,hst Wednesday Mr. and Mrs. Luke ney sayed with Con,nie whie one .and Glena grandpa'ents, J,ohn Edmistn of Donna Le ng guest of Jo Wednesday and Jo Don'n Mr. and Mrs. Ivan Calvert evening the and Le:she and Ion Mll were led by Mrs. amn the guests at the Ma- tended the style snic Temple in Sokane Sa- colege. uTday evening when Mrs. All day visitors Grace McDonald was installed/guest s,o Friday of: as Worthy Matron f Loyalt[N. A. Cordill, A: chapter Order ,of Dastern Star.[were Mr. and M Mr. and Mrs. Ronald McKin- [ age, Brad and S.1 I ey, Mike and Brenda e,er-[ Walter Sargeant, t tall:neff Jaturday eening with lane. No. Shares Amount 8,000 $80.00 4,000 $40.00 10,000 $100.00 61,345 $613.45 2,000 $20.00 1,500 $15.00 300 $3.00 500 $5.00 7.575 $75.75 400 $4.00 2,400 $24.00 4,000 $40.00 2,79O $27.90 2,890 $27.90 61.345 $613.45 10,f}0 $100.50 1,000 $10.00 i,000 $10.00 2,0OO $2O.OO 1,000 $10.00 10,570 $105.70 1,000 $10,00 4,750 $47.50 5,000 $50.00 4,000 $40.00 2,000 $20.00 1,000 $10.00 500 $5.OO 2,500 $25.00 200 $2.00 1,600 $16.00 4,180 $41.80 400 $4.00 5,000 $50.00 11,560 $115.60 1,500 $15.00 1,000 $10.00 12,000 $120.00 8OO $8.00 104,690 $1,046.90 9,260 $92.60 9,260 $82.60 2,500 $25.00 2,000 $20.00 7,500 $75.00 4OO $4.00 300 $3.00 1,000 $10.00 78,500 $785.00 5,570 $55.70 10,035 $100.35 8,OOO $8O.OO 5OO $5.OO 3,340 $33.40 1,333 $13.33 4,000 $40.00 3,000 $30.00 5,000 $50.00 56O $5.60 5OO $5.00 2,790 $27.90 5,OOO $5O.0O 7,575 $75.75 2,230 $22.30 1,400 $14.00 1,200 $12.00 4,400 $44.00 1,000 $10.00 12,130 $121.30 No. Shares Amount 55,750 $557.50 4,500 $45.00 5,OOO $5O.OO 1,000 $10.00 5OO $5.00 10,341 $134.10 1,000 $10.00 5O0 $5.00 4,000 $4O.OO 750 $7.50 2,370 $23.70 2,000 $20.0O 5,570 $55.70 25 Cent FIVE BAY DO-IT-YOURSELF Cheney Car Wa Coming Soon HIGHWAY 10 AND COCOLALLA ACROSS FROM GIBSON'S THRIFT G. D. Lyon 193 2, Howard William Me Mahon 497 1, Mable McGuire 253 William A. Mc Mahon 460 Mrs. Ethel Bates McNabb 53 Mrs. Isabelle H. MacDonald 45 George F. Macnider 46 2, Mattye E. Macnider 47 George S. Marshall 49 Winnifred R. Marshall 51 Julia Florer, ce Miller 143 James N. Milligan 316 Dr. W. B. Mitchell 298 Emily B. Morehouse 185 L. W. Morin 181 ('iyde Myers 59 Phillip N'accarrato 60 Bud Newcomb 489 C. W. Norquist 62 6, W. M. Norton 202 I, Gwendolin Peck 63 Dr. Earle S. Prendle 64 John Rehwalt 397, 398 John L. Rehvalt 68 Bertran A. Reid 69 Charles E. Reid 70 28,4 L. J. Riddle 124 Herbert Ritter 226. 232, 233 2, Francis Roberts 71 Frank Roberts 72 Dr. H. H. Robinson 73 Lillian Robinsor 74, 128 A. B. Rogers 172 1, William H. Rucker 472 B. F. Russell 403 Elizabeth Russurn 359, 363, 431 Johr, M. Sand 274 Charles O. Sanders 75 Maude L. Sanders 76 Walter Sandgren 31 l Sehneirla Broe. 200 Dr. Fredrick W, Sehults 77 Walter G. Schulze 245, 343, 340, 350, 316, 363, 404, 405, 408 31, Cecil E. Shalkle 292 Edwin Smetheram 212, 213, 214, 273, 277, 357, 380, 396, 406 l Eurfice Smetheram 275. 336 Smith & Son 380 Clarence E. Smith 239 Wirifred Smith 81 J. M .Stewart 82 Maiden Straub 236, 320 Mrs. F. E. Stuart 215, 271 S. Herbert Swanson 262, 425, 426 Maude T. Taylor 452 Mrs. Minnie Tennart 83 Isabelle Thomson 265 Harry G. & Grace Thorn 84 Erling J. Torkelson 270 1, Marjorie May Turoff 433 1 Ray Van Druff 87 B. J. Wagner 369 18, T. J. Waltmar 285, 289, 290 5, Merl L. Wellman or Helen Wellman 464. 467 C. C. Whealy 180, 189 Mrs. C. C. Whealy 243 Myrtle D. Whlte 88 Mrs. D. A. WHitley 409 Dr. Fred J. Whittaker 252 Robert B. Whittig 90 1, Jonathar J. Wildermuth 91 10 Grant Wilson 92 Charles A. Wobbe 210, 220, 297 W. A. Woodward 410 Leo M. Wright 177 J. A. Young 128, 120 Bliss Moca'e 127, 131 Paul M. Brunskill And in accordance with law, so many eel of such stock as may be necessary office of the Priest River Times o the 1965, at the hour of 10:0O a. m.. of delinquent assessments thereof,, together advertising and expense of sale. Barbara Spring, Kaniksu W. 1115 (April 16-23)