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Cheney Free Press
Cheney , Washington
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May 7, 1965     Cheney Free Press
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May 7, 1965
 

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Page 2 Cneney Free Pre Frkhy. May 7, 1965 q'/,p CHENEY FREE PRESS ESTABLISHED 1896 PUBLISHED AT 412 FIRST ST., CHENEY, WASH. Eutered at the Post Office at Cheney, Washington, as Second Class Mater under the Act of March 5, 1897. Issued every NATIONAL EDITORIAL Friday morning at Cheney, Washington. J JASOCTII Spokane County Subscriptions ................................ $4.50 per year - IIIALIP All Other Subscriptions ........................................ $5.00 per year G. T. FROST .................................. PUBLISHER JACK PIERCE .................................... EDITOR STEVE POWELL, ADVERTISING MANAGER 10 Years Ago May 6, 1955 (3heney Junor Chamber of Commerce won state .h.ormrs for highest percentage increase .in membevsp during the past year. The (]honey aycee ala won a certifcate for increased memberstp during a wo- week district drive. Eldon En- gel was cited as winer of in- dividual hrers for brin,ging in 29 new members. The ,club irmreased its mem- bership from 28 to 52 dng the pest year. Plie's Cafe. formerly op- erated by Mr. and Mrs. Me'l Samoas, has been sod and wi be open or bu, siness: SaturCay, May 7. Officers elected at C,heey High School are ,as follws: predent, Mike Cudll; firs, vice president, George Sim- chuck; second vice president John Mortermon; secretary, Vir- ginia Moore, nd t)arlkamentar- ian, Larry Carmen. 20 Years Ago May 4, 1945 1Vr. and Mrs. John Fmnz, wlo live near Amhe,r, test all their possession,s except coth- irg in ,a fire which destroyed their ,home Mon@ay righ at 6 o'clock. Sutton Park on Sixth Street has become the property of the OiXy ,of Oheney arid w.. ! a permanent part f the city s park system. Dr. H. J. Bass, who is coon-! pleUg his fourth year as pas tor of the Aeney Fedeated Chtwoh, was retahned Sot an- other yeer by a unanianous vote of the corgregation at the ntml dimaer and meetin Su,r8y afternoon CALL FOR BIDS Eastern Washington State College Separate sealed bid propos- als are available for education- al equipmert and/or supplie by Eastern Washington State College in the office of the Di- rector of Purchasing, Room ] 21, Showalter Hall. Proposal forms may be ob- tained at the above office. T. T. Wall Director of Purohasing. (July 1, 1964-July 1, 1965) Directory City Dry Cleaners CLEANING PRESSING ALTERATIONS LAUNDRY SERVICE 322 FIRST 235-4732 O. B. Electric PERSONALIZED SERVICE Wiring Elect. Heat, Motors, Pumps Rt. 1, Spokane CH. 4-2705 ELECTRIC SERVICE AT ITS BEST Phone 235-44.10 EDGETT BROS. CHENEY ELECTRIC SHOP Complete Wiring & Repair Electric Contracting Free Estimates. No Job Too Smell. Norm Lewis 5-6528 i29tf i CHENEY PLUMBING SHOP Complete Repair end Plumbing Service Licensed & Bonded Marvin Becker 321 Ist St. 235-6528 i29tf 25 Years Ago 1940 Cheney High School present- ed "June Mad" with Dorothy Eb:rt in 'a leading ,'ale. Mrs. M. R. Slavens was com- pleting the census or ths to- cality. 35 Years Ago May 2, 1930 Donatd Hedge vta, s naxned val, edictorian of his c'l,s ,at the local h,J:h school and Charl3tte McCarney was salutatorian. I , ohn Van Bruin, Donald Me-] Coom anrd Roy S'laybaugh were/ taking flying lessons. | / 50 Yea rs Ago April 30, 1915 Oscar and Dick Phi]Liqs, Tom i Pence and arsahall Slmvater all b0,uht new Fords. Three carloads ,o furnure ti,r the new normal school ar- rived. 75 Year Ago 1890 Harvey Dean accompanied his tother to the coast anti was to spend the summer there. Cheese factory machinery was expected daily and Fred Heppe had received brick mk- i.rg machinery and was ready to mama,ctu'e bricks. The thermometer rose to 92 &egrees in the shade dmS'ng April. The Washington Central was completed to a pon,t 115 miles west of C.eney. And 40 tickets were purchas- ed in one day by passengers between Chermy and Medical Lake. Washington Bar Association THE U. S. MARSHAL A judge can make decisions, rea,ch judgments, and issue or- ders, but some!body has to I ca:rTy them out. On the state level, ,our sheriffs do t.is job, but for the United States courts the U. S. M,ars!hl and his dep- uties dlo the work. I The U. S. Marshal is a kind! of federal sheriff named by i the President to serve for: four years. He takes orders from the Depa,rtment of Jus-i tce and the judges of the: court he serves. The marshal, lke he sher- iff, ,has ,his deputies. "lhey make arrests on federal war-I rants. ,serve papers' in weuits i in the federal courts, subpoe- rm witnesses, summon the jury, and seize property on federal curt writs. The marshal also rrmn,ages .... the money set aside for fed- , era'l courts, paying federal judges, witness :and jury fees, and the board and ro(rm of federal prisoners held in 'oca,1 jaits. nlike the county, the fed- evM goverrment ,has no ocat jails. So, the marNml keeps prisoners aw.Nting trail or commitment ir county ,and city jail,s ,at federal expense. For prisoners hem a few hurs whie waitin to appear for trial or to make bond, the marshal usually ,has a small lockup in his )ffice. The msrshal transports pris- oneas to the )ai in which they ,are to be hetd or serve mer. There is ,often excitement in le marshal's work, but mostly ,he follows thr>ugh for the courts. In floe old dys when much of the west was territories im stead of states, he oftea hd the job of ,local law enorco- ment now taken over by the p'olee and the county sheriff. (This column is written to inform, not advise. Pacts may change the application of the law.) ake "Courtesy" 5ur code of the road. Amber News Mrs. N. A. Cordill AMBER HOT LUNCH Monday- Chili burgers, corn, carrot sticks, bread and butter, peaches and milk. Tue'd'ay -- Creamed p0ta- toe,s, weiners, green salad, cin- namon roils cherry c:olbler .and milk. Wednesd'ay -- Swiss seak, green beanz, bread and butter rce cream and milk. Thursday -- Bee and vege- table oasserol'e, jelo salad with cottage cheese, chocolate cake and milk. FriSay -- Potato ad tuna sMa, d, toa,sed Cheese sand- wiehes, celery sticks, puddin with Iron, arias and milk. Lyn, n Erha:uer was a weekend guest., of Jo El ten Jv- dan while her brather, J,ohn, v'ited with the Jahn H. Har- ris family. Mr. ad Mrs. Herold Reed, Mrs. Peter DeTra,nt and .fanily and Mrs. td Crimm and Cindy, a.l'l attended tle Shrine Circus last week. T/Sgt. and Mrs. Peter De- Trant have received word th;a their new ,asgmneaat with the ,army will be at Carvals, Ore. ttowever, the amily will not re,ore until around August Marshall News Mrs. Lloyd Lovell RI 7-3834 QUARTETTE SINGS The "Pearls of H;armon" qtartette sang several numbers at Pomona meeting in Harrin'g- ,t,on Saturday. Mrs. Muriel Brown and Mrs. Mary Pnasky perticipated in the fifth de- gree work ,as Pomona officers, as well .as siNng with Mrs. By Clarence A. Kelley SCS Technician The most striking even dur- irg &pril was the trawsfer o Ri(hd Jessen to Clarkst(m. We ,are lmppy for Jesse's pro- motion but are saddemed by his absence. There ,appears to be no replacement in the near futuire. Prunirg and inng of woodns 'has been the bg a- tiviy i.n the district up to now. Because of the oncaming warm temperatuw.s, creatirg inc in,feskatins the thinninR pro- gram wil cease until August. Don Mjer, Aaron Joes and Gl'en, n Dobbkn (Henry. Kud01 farm) completed 15 acres of prtmg a:ntd lhinning dr4rg April. This rbings the yar's total to 45 acres. Most land operators trove been busy seeding their spainR i erops, irmldrg gra d al- fa,lfa phntings. Art Halverson, Espanola; Clrno Bros., Amber; acid Floyd ,Simpson, Cheney, have seeded a combimed lx)tal in excess of 100 acres under the hilltop seeding program this year. Ths makes lhese three farms with nearly 100 per cent of the hilltops in grass and alfiatfa cover. Pat experierce ,has indicat- ed thi,s hi],ltop seedin,g practice is very effective in eoatm:ng erosion, prtieularly on nW)rh sopes, besides addirg organic matter atd soil fertility to e'oded soil's. An epidemi a.len this line would be more than desirable. Most of the engineering type practices are being ,held u by wet weather cendit/ons. How- ever, ,a pi,peliaae for livestock water has been planned w$h Gene and Lyle KaIKan, San- gle, a tile line with M. M. Tan- ner, Spokae; and an irrigation [pond with Mel SunderNnd, I Cheney. There has probably never een a more charming bureau- crat in Washington in all his- tory than Mrs Esther Peter- son, the presidential advisor on consumer affairs. Highly intelligent, most ar- ticulate, and very personable, she is a fantastically able platform performer. In fact, if in entertain- ment indus- try instead of politics, she might easi- ly be a com- petitor with Helen Hayes 'or title "first lady of the theatre." * $ * C.W. Harder Of course, it is hard to im- agine why the Federal gov- ernment needs an office for consumers. It would seem ob- vious that all people are con- sumers of something or other. Thus compared to Senators and Congressmen who only represent a part of the people, the office must be higher than the Congress, as what Cong- ressman can claim the whole nation ,for a constituency. However, it is interesting to note some of the activities of the office for consumers. Just as invasion of advertising has to a large extent diverted the Federal Trade Commission from important tasks it is sup- posed to perform, advertising has become a very big thing in the affairs of the office of consumers. Last year it was attempted to get the Federal l Communications Commission to issue an edict prescribing exactly how much advertising st radio or TV station can run. The Congress passed a law prohibiting the FCC from mak- ing any such ruling. * $ * But in a recent speech Mrs. Peterson commented on this legislation saying "Can self- reguation work in an area where there is such limited from government?" This is a very provocative md interesting statement. It means "Can the members of the broadcasting industry, largely made up of indepen. dent entrepreneurs, run its own business, or should gov- ernment tell each operator how to operate?" Thus in a nut- shell is expressed the entire bureacratic concept, namely, hat nobody, but nobody, is as competent to run a business as a government employee. Actually, there are two very strong regulatory agcncie,  working on the broadcasting industry. One is that if a sta- tion's programming becomes too clogged with advertising, then it fails to attract listen- ers. The second regulation is that if this happens, then it fails to attract advertisers. In other words, the law of supply and demand works quite freely in the broadcasting industry. As a matter of fact, this law is working right now. Because many stations have been running too much com- mercial content, many big ad- vertisers are now forsaking the airways to place their advertis- ing budgets in newspapers. Government guidance is no substitttte for the guidance contained in the profit and loss statement of any business. (6) National Federation of Independent Bustnegs I.n,a Bediet ,arm Mrs. Fran- cis Lindherg in the quartette. They are members o,f Four Corners Grange. REPORTER WANTED I am sorry to say that due to other c,mmitmets I s'h,]l hve to turn the column over o someone else. I ,have enjoyed writing for the Free Press snd hope som,e- one else can take time to take I over. / Thanks again to all who have hl,,e,d mLake :the eo,lmn real interesting to everyone in the commurfity. WEDDING SATURDAY Miss Sherry Wasrley, d,agh- ter of Mrs. Lots Was.ley o,f Spo- i kan:e, will become the bride o*f ordon Bleeker son of Mr. and Mrs. Garry 131,eeker, Rt. 1, Spokx,ne, Saturday at 8 p. m. in the arsha,U Co,mmunity church. A recep,tion in the church basement will follow the cere- mony. A co,rgia] invita'tion is extended to all their friends to atte:nd the wedding. BRIDAL SHOWER HELD A bridal sh,nwer for Miss iVtas.ley was held in the Mar- s-hall Community church recre- ation room last Thursday eve- ning. Many friends o,f Miss Wasley and her fiance, Gordon BIe e k or, atten ded. GRANGE NEWS Four Corners Grange will meet Wednesday at 8 p. m. ,and witl hanor the mothers duri= he leetwcr's hour. Mrs. Lloyd Love]l and Mrs. ttenry Chase will be responsible for table decorations and berg nd Mrs. refreshment. Intertainment ranged by the Lirdberg. NEWS BRIEFS The Windsor School PTO big crowd, full of and very Many were home stuf%d toys, h a little tcesues. A one of the members was take was about $1,7 Another in a ship breakfasts the Marhall Church Saturda a. m. The the f Ric, lmrd Lanphe'ar. e s it will b ots hopes for a good Drivers who traffic to see or who attempt aga, ins:t the flow cnd, anigering e,Ihers around Healthand Hap " Without health you can't have happiness---so when pain persists, see your Let him do the diagnosing and prescribin says all that's needed is a have everything from aspirin to zinc he thinks you need more potent prescribe one or more of the thousands o fi available. Let us fill thc.se prescriptions because trust us as you do your doctor. We're ly educated and experienced in the field of pharmacy just as your physician is fieid of medicine. What's more, like he is, ready t all hours to help you protect and happiness. Cheney Drug | mn Vou I-[eatVo00 r H You'll laugh t the outside weather, when electric house heating gives you sunshine warmth every day- the exact temperature you want- in every room. You'll say goodbye to drafts, cold spots, hard-to-heat rooms. You can choose from among all these ways tolive better, electrically, with electric heat: INDIVIDUAL HEATERS- attractive radiant units that recess into ony wall, give you speedy, draft-free warmth. CEILING UNITS- the entire ceiling provides even, comfort- able warmth, when radiant heating cable is built-in, cov- ered with plaster or wall- board, and painted to taste. BASEBOARD HEATING PANELS -- invisible comfort, easily and inexpensively in- stalled along outside walls In every room. PORTABLE HEATERS-instant warmth, anywhere end every- where, with a handy portable unit that's just right for hard- to-heat spots. Electric heating is ideal to supplement your existing system-/or the extra room, play. room, attic, and "cold spots". Operating cost is low- installation easy and inexpensire. When YouHeatYourHome Electrica//y You Really LIVE BETTER .,. Cheney Cit:y Light Dept.