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May 15, 1964     Cheney Free Press
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May 15, 1964
 

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Page 2 Cheney Free Press ceptionally high incomes. On the final vote it was defeated hy only three votes. Now what these legislators were trying to do is help par- ents educate their children. There were several things wrong with this insofar as bu- reaucracy is concerned. First of all, the bureaucrats would not be able to get their hands on this money, and then return it after they had taken a "piece" out of it. Secondly, it would not levy a tax on ev- erybody which would build up the "handle" and thus give the bureaucrats bigger sums to play with. Instead, this would only help parents struggling to put children through school. It also set a dangerous prece- dent, because by this method edple would not only bc per- mitted to spend their own mon- ey for their children&apos;s educa- tion, but they could also deter- mine without governmental in- terference what schools they wished their children to attend From the bureaucratic stand- point this wonld be most un- democratic. For why should people determine these ques- tions when thousands of bu- reaucrats need bigger jobs. * * * In addition, such a measure would keep bureaucracy from having a hand in higher educa- tion. As evidenced by proposed clauses in the current so-called civil rights bill permitting bu- reaucrats to withhold federal funds from states, how could bureaucrats control education unless they could say what shall be taught and by whom unless they control the funds. The whole idea is a dastardly threat to bureaucracy. .Friday, May 15, 1964 qrh-, - CHENEY FREE F]s[00SS 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 N A10 N A L E D I T O R I A L Spokane County Subscriptions ............................... $4.22 per year  , ' ; , : All Other Subscriptions ........................................ .w per year G. T. FROST .................................. PUBLISHER JACK PIERCE .................................... EDITOR Rosellini Sounds Off The next time we run slmrt of some inter- esing nmes o call somebody, a quck re- view of Gov. Albert D. Roselhni's .speech last Saturday will supply some dv:ndy ones. Ccmkier a few of these tidbits .from our state executive. The ReubRcans, our leader says, are "insidious, sanctimonius arm sour." That's only a warm up. Get a load of some of these descriptions. "Kunckte-'heads, double- dealers and sour image-makers." That's a pretty good mouth full right there, but there's more. The governor may have even written this gem himself wit'hout the aid of a speech writer. These terrible Republicans are "slfish and negative." They deal in "gloom and doom." RepubIicans, our leader says, deal nt i integrity but in "haff-tru.t and in- uendoes." Not only that, they are "dish<m- est." Well, why stop now. Our governor accuses the opposing party of being "mealy-mouthed," rd they "traffic in the un,happirmss of work- era released by the Boeing Company." Republicans are .also "backbiting and ig- norant," ,and not eMy that they are "immor- al." If that isn'.t eough, they are "demor- alizing demagogues." When workers lose their jobs, the Repub- licans sing a "dishonest, sorrowful dirge." Those who oppose him are "seerin.g and cynical." They "tack faith, vigor, strength and wisdom." Well, governor, that's quite a mouth full for one afterrmon. If you ntended to alien- .ate once and for al the thousands of people who dare not to succumb to your every de- sire you couldn't have done a better job. Cod it be Mr. Rosellini is running scared? These kind of tactics seem to indicate as much.  i ink rather than with a ball point pen. In order to make a deed valid, it is not nece,sary to recite in the eed tha,t a cer- 40 Years Ago 1924 The 14th anntml May Festi- val will be bautiful and sym- bolic celebration ,of the arrival of spr'mg. An elabovace pro- grm is promised. Te queen:s train will include Mss Lyata Ewy, May Queen; Miss Helen Allbaugh, nNd of .hor; Frank tiugate and tiUy Bech- arach, train bearers; Kathryn Bernard, crown bearer; Fran- kie Martin, scepter bearer; Arthur ChurCh and Fred Fen- ter, heralds; Dickie Williams .and Bobby Bums, pages; Jean l%olfe, Mary Lou Burn, Shir- ley Stouach, Louise Hedge, Helen Groin arid S.harlee Smith, flower girls; 'and La- verna Bier, Mary MeAvile, ler- n.ice Chm'ch, Thereas Hubbel En'ly Martens, Ad,a.ide Erick- son, Esther Painter and Vir- ginia Gordon, attendants. A baby boy was born to Mr. and Mrs. Charles Tritt Monday night. A beby girl was barn to Mr. Mrs. G. J. CLLtVer Tuesday morning. The ld Hathaway house eight  south of C'hvaey, ws destroyed by fire Monday everg. R was occupied by Sylvan Rictmrds<m. Dr. Carl B. Ogle, James Ogle, Mrs. Oarrie Eans al ,Mrs. L. C. Stenton of Seattle visited their , Ova Ogle. Dr. Ogle was a fovrner den- t.ist here with offi,ces over the Owl Pharmacy. 30 Years Ago 1934 Miss Marjorie Newton, Ma: Qu'een, has chosen the foUwv- ing court: Louise Vn Patten, md of honor; Jean Stronmch, Dorothy Lane, Evem Mi- ard, Luieie Myra's, PIwls PhHleo and Edh McCAmy, t- tendts; J'mie Jolmson, scepter bearer; ,RuSh ,Mice Freeman, own bearer; BKly Rowies and Jackie Moteler, train bearers; Georgianna WI- lace, Betty Admns, Mary Lo 17oos, Helen Rair, Barbara Hat, sen and Patsy Cauditl, Dower grls. Sixty-five senim--five more than last year  graduated from the Cheney ,high school June 1. Two ,hu, ndred eight-eight ! thousand males were travelled by Lee Moore during his 30 years ,as mail t*aPriex of RFD I. Dm'ing tlm tie, Mr. More owned 24 'horses ad 12 cars. The route, nzv 35 miles, was 24 mles at the ,time of his dut- ies August 2, 1903. R, alh Jo :lmson, Victor Stew- ard, Bill Westerman and Bill Spence attended te Future Farmers' conference at WSC. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Bauert of Spangle ,are Parents of a baby girl born Apal 20. Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Pierson :re parents of  boy, born May 5. He was named Wiim Edward. H0nry KI, aldt son of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Ka:hl of Span.die, and Miss Anne Sires of New York City were united in marriage May 3 in New York. Miss Sires, dmhter of Mr. and Mrs. Charley Sres, moved to New York when she was four years old. Jens Berger, 75, died at his home Wednesday from a heart attack. He came to this e<mn- try from Norway in 1889. Sur- 20 Years Ago 1944 1 Harriet Parker, daugh,ter of Mr. and Mrs. Porter Parker, was named valedictora:n and Tom Gruber, .son of Mr. and Hrs. J. P. Gruber, was named salutatorian of the Cheney high school ctass of 1944. Oth- er top 10 scholars are Rulh RozeI1, Betty Schrv,der, Mar- garet Lee, Geraldine Lee, er- trude Campbell, Alvin Dew and Plil Giger. Paul Brown is vadictorian and Mildred Marsh, salu.ator- ian, of the Amber high school. Cub Scouts receiving awards Wednesday ght were Bill FiSher, Frank Van Brunt, John B'oyes, Tommy Dekinsofl. Richard Phnckley, Robert! Hughes, Frank Bavr ett, Billy Sa, nters, Bill Pierson, Larry Jerue, tbert Kar.dwick and Jack Ganer. Funeral services were ,he4d Monday for Mmry Alice Bemis Chapman, mother .of Mrs. W. W. Pierson. Mrs. Bemis Was born Atgut 15, 1864, at Sum- met Hill, II1., arm came west to Ritz ",vi14 in 1899. She has mte her home with the Pier- sons the hat few years. tain sum of money ws paid as consideration. Between par- ents and child, 'qove nd af- fection" can constitute good i con,sideration for a deed, and it is not necessary to recite the p.aymenlt of "one d,o,ar" wor to pay any su,ch sym,bolic sum 10 Years Ago 1954 Suzarme Salt was' named valedictorian and Myra Tflley, salutato@Lan of the 1954 Ohe- zmy high school graduating ch'ss. Rormld W. Geidt ,has been selected to attead Ioys State at Ellensburg. Marie Hrtley wn fit laee in the American Legion Auxiliary poster contest. Steve Foy pl, aced second, Joan Schad- egg third, and IAnda Pulson received Imnwable mention. Dr. Rbert Reid, preipal of the colYe.ge ementary sclml, reported 39 children have been registered for next year's ldndergarten program. Nashlngton Bar Association Misconceptions About Deeds Ole and Ama haft Imamised for ram yem hat they wou, ld give a piece of And they owned to their oly san, Pete, on his 21t birthday. Oe had a deed properly pre- pared but it wasn't signed un- til Sunday, the day before Pte's birthday. The next morning Ote lmndexi the deed to Pete as his birthday pres- ent. One of Pete's friemls told him hter tha the deed was no good-or  rerasos: (1) it was signed d notarized on Sunday; (2) Ole and Atom had Signed it with a  pon pen rather than with pen and ink, and (3) the deed didn't recite that any money had been paid as eonsidevatiun, bu merely and the deed was given for "love and affection." Pete was worried, of course, and f.irtlly decided to get some re;1,iable advice rom a lawyer. Do you think that Pete's deed was a good deed or wortlHess? e deed was perfectly wlid, Pete was advised. A deed can be executed on ,any day of the week. Furthermore, any writ- ing instrument is satisfactory, In final debates on the re- cently passed income tax law, there again cropped up a man- ifestation of what for want of a better name can be termed "the bureaucratic race track doctrine." In many states it is a far greater crime for a man to ;:::::%:: :::? admit he is a thanbkmakerto shout  +".+..,_.__..,..... }!i!i i :: :::!iii :i:i i on the streets iiiiiiiiii ii::i:::!!i;!:i: i::ii::::i he's a com- ::iiiiiiiii " .......... ::::::::::iii: munist. That's be- cause the bets a book- m a k e r col- c.W. Harder ects do not go through the track betting windows where the bureaucrats can get a "piece of the handle," as the phrase goes, via a tax before the money is returned to the winning bettors. In other words, when bureaucracy can grab some of tbe money, gam- bling is legal. When bureauc- racy is shut out of the money, gambling is immoral. For some time in certain government circles there has been agitation to set up a pro- gram to help higher education. Now Sen. Abraham Ribicoff Conn., Rep. Clement Zablocki Wis., and Rep. John Ashbrook, Ohio, and others, sought to have included in the tax reduc- tion bill a tax credit to parents sending children to college. While the various bills differ somewhat the Senate finally voted on the Ribieoff bill which would have permitted a maxi- mum tax credit of $325 in a year, and disallowed any credit being taken by parents with ex- ( National Federation nf Independent Business of mney. Pete discovered on ieiffa- tion that all three of he things --  , u h'is friendJdmeedryettv::gl  spangte news - .itht. e : .' _ 3 P P' "t By Virginia M. Strock ar nusconcepuons. ] (This column its wiften to 225 SIGN BOOK inform, not advise. Facts my AT ANNIVERSARY PARTY clange the application of the The 50th wedding anniver- law.) Conservation News CHENEY By Richard H. Jessen Soil' Conservation Service Heard the renaak the oter d,ay that the growing season will be half over wh before R ge here. It sure has been a ong, cool and very dry wvig so far th sean. The crops look pretty spotty on the kills. The Wheat .seems to be there, but it just isn't cum- ing tp yet. The allia and grass is a, bau. nkle H. R's haixl to +imagizm that normal hay ctttting time is just a month or so away. The eheatgVass and the bul- botts bue s a ittle hd put for ,h thi year. Last year at this time, ff you re- member, it was lmee deep. OId gromwdl is about the v@.y thing that hs (ImC on awy raze at all. Sandbevg bluegrass seems to he doiag very well in our annual  area. The annul garderms are still ,a ittle fearfu of more frosty n.iglts to come. Some sets have been phnted of le- tuce, en, ions, aJd+es and oth- er .root4ype vgebles. There are st a Iot rf early bl, oom- ig plants tha ,have not start- ed to blossom yet. As soon  the oool weather settles down ,and it wmans up, and we get *he rtormal precip- itation we all hope for, every- thing will get hat shot i,n the arm and get dvwn to serivus growing. A football coach aceompan- led a prospeetive aekle to the dea's office, where ,he tried to get ,the boy ,adntted to cl- lege without dehy. Tim boy, however, couldn't ,wer even the smptest questits. In des- pertti<m, the dean finally asked: "How much is seven a.rtd seven?" "Uhbh . . . thirteen," the tad replied. "Aw, 1 him in anyway, Dean," pleaded he coach, "he saw celebration for Mr. and :rs. Austin Brewer beg.an May 2 wi, th a dinrter at the Yancis Lester Inn, attended by 36 rel- atives of the honared couple. will make their home. The Schieches visited with the Ma- honeys (Helga Suksdo,rf) in Petelmrm, Ca,lff., with Mr. and Mrs. Dwight Mivner and with the Ben Cotters in Arizona. On their return trip they came through Reno, Nee., where Schieche took part in the trap sh,0.ot tourney there. They did not enjoy the nine inches of snow and 25 degree At noon on May 3 tere were weather there. relativ and close fends, 4p a din!nor at he couple's Bob Dodson visited at the home. At 2 p m. the open Jermngs and Dodson nomes in house at the ChurCh was held Spangle several days a week where 25 gn,ed the guest lw)ile on a combined business book.  and pleasure trip. The beautiful wedding cake, M:,ss Marflyn 1Ra' s musse, topped by golden broils, was ladopted.lraug hr ot . an flan,ked on either side by top-IM rs. .wmam .'l.musse, a[ iary trees of white lace and I the nappy recpren oz nor gold roses. The gift thte was graed with a huge bow1 of ta roses and gided fel- but from a paotica.1 stand- only missed it by two!" ig. Other lovel floral ar- rangements were to be seen on  piano, organ and guest book table. Mrs. Brewer's three sisters, Mrs. Essie Bother, Coeur d'- Alerm, Mrs. Myrtle (:hneius, Itonnt Mont., and Mrs. Hazel Schieche, Splmne, and one brother, ttatph Hubbard, Lew- iston, I4aho, and Mr. Brew- r's sisters, Mrs. Lucy Orw,ler, Slverdle, v:nd Mrs. Jangle tToed, Iaqu,ah were present, as well as relatives orn Kent, Auburn arid Seattle. Telegrams and flowers came. from their daughter, Mrs. I.slie Dills, An- chorale, Ahska, and Ir. and Mrs. Madso Brewer a'rd fam- ily, State College, Pen. Rela- tives eared for the gifts and poured artd served refresh- ments. final citizenship paers in Spo- kane recently. She yeas among: more than 40 who receAved their papers. She was flown to this cotmtry from a Korean orphanage severa years ago to become one of the lasmus- sen Partly nd 'has found a happy home in the commun- ity. She is a studet at Upper i Columb.ia Academy eemezt,ry school. Mr. and Mrs. Ron Green and family entertained at their home an lother's ly or Mr. and Mrs. Godon Green and Lesfie, Mr. and Mrs. Richard Atkinson, Frank, John ad RLcky, Mr. and Mrs. J'ma F!oster, Kinme ad lobin, M1 of Sp0kaae; Mr. and Mrs. Verl Helmer and Mr. ,and Mrs. Ed Struck. Dessert for te dinner was a avely birthday cake ton,oring Leslie Green and his sm,a,l nephew, John Atlonson. Mrs. Hattie Beach will be ,at Paradise grange today to discu, ss the possibility of or- ganizing a degree dil team. Local grangers who are iter- rated are urged to attend. There will also be a epagetti feed the same evening. Two I2berty high school ,students have placed among the top wners of the grange essay contest. Jim Cle re- ceived first 'pace in the soil conservation essay e<mest and Karen Blauert phced see<rod in the contest on Communism. toh received cash awards mid Jim's essay wil'l go to the State grange contest at Wermtchee in June. The Mother's Tea, .give by the LiberW High  gir, was a ala affair, wih about 200 mothers uad friends at- tending. The event took the i theme of "Bon Voyage" to dis- play garments ma4e by the girls in .school .and home pro- jects, for Chemselves nd sev- eral smal children, wo also modeled garments.I Decims punch, coffee, cookies, nuts and mints were served by girls nt appearing in the style show. SCHOLARSHIP AWARDED Karen, M. Blauert, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Btuert, has been aw'led an incoming freshmn scholarsiRp for the ] 964-65 year at EaStern Wash- ington Sate (:kflege . ,Miss ltauevt parm to major in home economies t EWSC. LEAVES FOR TOUR Mrs. Elkse Elledge has de- pamd on a. tNp to Europe with ,  tour group, hieh  take her tlog several countries. She arrived at Lisbon, Portu- gal yesterday. Prom there she Fm visit s France, I00y, Switzerland, Austria and Ger- many. She vll lve Italy June 22 on. he return trip to the United States. She expects to spend the summer i her home in Spangle. She has been livhg with her daughter in Lewiston for the past year. DAUGHTERS VISIT Weekend guests t he home of Mr. and Mrs. Elml Deife were their dauglters, Marguer- ice Ddife, Colfax, and ElLa Mac Deife, Spokane. Recent dinner guests weer Defe's sister, Mrs. Dlsie Sttmph, dau,gher &arol and aephew David Gieselm, all of W'lh Wa,la. HOME FROM TRIP Mr. and Mrs. C{aurde Schle- ache have returned frvm a three week vacat.ion trip vchich tack them to CatiforPha, where they vted eir daughter, aPeg:: e athe+tn?sAegtr point the signatures will be Mrs. T:datnaaA there g ; " nmre legible and m>re per- .. , meyn .p . + , move II Howe, C heney; and a brother,, ....... .+  ,a ,.4th "' and Specials -- in the Claszfleds.. to PhoenLx, Ariz., ' r in Norwa i,,:.a-,, -- ,s,, ...... w-- l: Pete , , y. ll East Cheney By Anna Phillips SPRING DAIRY SHOW DISCUSSED AT GRANGE Dast Cheney 4-H me M.o- d, ay with 11 members and five parents present. Prvject re- ports were given. The spring dairy show and state 4-H con- ference at Pullman were dis- cussed. Two F2ast Cheney membe shved their steers at the 1 SHE'S A DOLL--Character dolls made from old:! ings stuffed with cotton are displayed by Carol of Dr. and Mrs. Frank Nicol of Cheney. Carol, major at Eastern Washington State Col`lege, as a hobby. Unusual Dolls C $ $ * CAROL NICOL MAKES C Character dolls--"clar'a c ter izations derived from real pe.aple"--is the unique hobby of a Cheney jun:ior at la:s:tern Washington Sate C!0lege, CarJ,1 Nicol, daughtev of Dr. and Mrs. Frank D. Ncol. The dolls, made from old nw}on ste.ckings stuffed with co,itch wrapped aro un a wire frame, represent Mis:s Niece's interpreta.t)on o,f certain types of people. Sart of the hobby came about la:s summer on a camp- ing trip. On a rainy day, wi!t.h nthing to do, she found what ,:terials she cuId and made the firzt doE. First the nose i,s ormed. then held in Flac with thread sewing i from the back o{ the hood. Then a face to fit the n,ose is: sewed. Clothes "od materiat works better"-- are sewed to the doll. Long, +soft Iambs' wool N used for the hair, dyed %o color. Is Art Major Miss Nicol, Who is majoring in art at EWSC, nmde ,n at- te,m *o use fihe dols as pp- pc%s, but the try proved un- s+atisfacory. The three dolls se hla'.  completed ar bu,t a few of many she has busy with spend much time she setches from to make more Karl R. department tlmt while the unique with t hng she they have Europe for years, but are try. "In said, "she to materials st';ws an quite CALL Notice is Clerk of the City will receive on the 26th day City Clerk's 609 Second ion the following Item One: Fire, and $100.00 the equipment set out below. Item Two : bility and with limits of for bodily injurY damage. Liability the City of thereof Fire, Sewer, policy to insure unteer) in the Trucks on policy also to Jtmior Livestock sh0w i Sp- while officials private kne. Judy Babb received a City of Cheney red ri, blxm and Robin Babb a red rilbon. Cacti Am Iy- lock veas a menbor of the iudgng team at lh.e sltow. Judy Babb received a btue ibbon in fifi.ng and s+howing ,at the Cheney Preview. The weed members are t) meet May 23 at 2 p. m. at the grange for a weed tour. Oindy Britts, Helen Hend- ricks and Janet Oamp attended the "Let's Cook" meeting. They made a candle salad ad pva.cticed table song. Demonstratl0 were given by the following: David Rupp, "Comprg EMctcity to Water;" Sandy Korogy, "Fults in Horses," and Ed Dmtman, "How a Plant Grows." hments were served by Janet and Cvolyn Cmp. GRANGE MEMBER DIES Est (heney grange lost a member, Harry Jacob Urban, by de,h. Ftmerl services were held Monday a,t lpliger Ftmeral Home. Mr. and Mrs,. Chester Phil- lips and Jolmny entertained wth a birthday dnner or Mrs. Vern Harringn last week. uests we.re Vern Har- rington ,and Mr. ad Mrs. Jotm I-larrngton. Mr. and Mrs. Joe Labish and daughter Joyce I_bish, Berta Wahl and Maene Labish were Mbther's Day nner gests of their mother, Mrs. Anna Lab- is.h of J,Mt. Hope. In the after- noon hey attended the Mary- cliff mu,ical at Sadle Park High School. Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Davis spert Mst Saturday with Mr. and Mrs. I)avid B,uddrius and baby Dune. immie and Je,nr&fer Lab- ish spent last Satuay aight and Sunday with the Tom Lab- ish family. Mr. and Mrs. Herman Wes- terman of Ohel were last Friday overnight guests of Frank Ludwig and Mrs. Celia Kelly. Mrs. Anna PliHips received a message that her nephew, Boyd Albert Novak, of Spo- kane, had died. Mrs. Vern Harrington, Mrs. June Labish, Mrs. Celia  Kelly nd Mrs. Ann Phillip called on Mrs. Chester Pl,1.fips last Tuesday afternoon. of Cheney Bidders )osals on Items The City of insured under 1. 1948 value $1,080.00.  2. 1946 Caterp liS value $6,500.00 3. 1941 Dodge ] ie  value $2,000.00. 4. 1940 Pirsch value $5,000.00. 4 5. 1949 Ford pea $500.00. 6. 1952 Dodge our value $2,5C 7. 1955 Ford our value, $11,5' 8. 1964 PI together with value $3,500.00. . 1947 value $350.00. 10. 1957 er, our value 11. 1955 $7,500.00. 12. 1942 tank. our value 13. 1956 equipped, our 14. 1949 Oliver $300.00. 15. 1950 .ton utility body, 16. 1947 value $2,000.00. 17. Asphalt 2. our value 18. Asphalt with spray bar, 19. 1963 car, together our value 20. 1963 Dodge $7,000.00. As to Item on the followim of SEWER Miles of Payroll : posal plant WATER Gallons: 226; Revenues : Payroll : PARK Number of three, 4.2 acres One Swimming 1 Payroll : $2. STREET 13.5 miles of unpaved streetS ; Payroll : St Removal : Street $459.49 Other Street $13,645.82. FIRE Payroll : Number POLICE Number of time : 2 Payroll : GENERAL municipal fled : Payroll: LOSSES. LIGHT Payroll : $ Revenues : Line The City of to reject any nformalities  Each bidder Cheney a the insurance which he irurance. Bids will ing of the the City Street, p. m. on Roy Foss,