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Cheney Free Press
Cheney , Washington
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July 24, 1964     Cheney Free Press
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July 24, 1964
 

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Page 2 Cheney Free Press Friday, July 24, 1964 CItENEY FREE PRESS ESTABLISHED 1896 PUBLISHED AT 412 FIRST ST., CHENEY, WASH. Ettered at the Post Office at Cheney, Washington, as Second Class Matter under the Act of March 5, 1897. Issued every NATIO NAt Ef,01TfO R IA L Friday morning at Cheney, Washington. [ [ AfC{TI..N Spokane County Subscriptions ................................ $4.50 per year -  - ; ..... : : All Other Subscriptions ........................................ $5.00 per year G. T. FROST .................................. PUBLISHER JACK PIERCE .................................... EDITOR a better world." I " | "Keeping medicine and medical insurance What s An Extremist, under free enterprise." a t, Win* ,IJ It Govermnent ptarmers planning their om r lrou U]]|V  futures, not ours." - ----- --'- --- '-" ," " --e t r "Ending f.areign aid to all Communist coun- lvmcn nas oeen sam lately over rn ma e ................. tries that do not pledge ,themselves to our at exvremism' in t)otn poueai parues. me , ;_  ,a r,, ,' liberal, near:So:caah w:ng ,f, the Demtm "Peace, evern if we have to fight far it." party is laeelea as "exrme vy sue.l} .l)emc "A hw requiring that the number of fed- coats as Senator Hazy byra otvgmm .ann eral agricultural employees shall not exceed tieorge wanace at Al:anama t)n me oner h ,1 ,,, m, ,, ,,,o,.- , league. What, then, is the correct poetical ha ,h ,'h  " definition these d, ays of an extremist -, ....... :_ :__'" ............... ........... '. . ttegm, ar py'mezzts tO pay O.H um zLatur, a! une aspzng,young pofl ucaz cana.mae m debt----hich is a national disgrace." this area,, who has Deen laDele(1 a DlgO ann ,, .......... an extremist of the most vile type on many an?ewgnorUdTr,mer, ca, ann oursezves occasions, gives one pause to think abot .... " . ,  , , , , , B Goldwater for premdent .his so-called radical  lOWS, as he himself arry presents them. "Bobby Kennedy's efforts to imprison Jim- For instance, some of  "extreme views" include that he is for: "Negroes who sta,d up like men, not sit down 'like e ,Nldren." "Conservatism, because it means less gov- ernmer& more individual responsibility, and my Hoffa and Jimmy ttoffa's efforts to im- peach Bobby Kennedy." If an 7 of these "adical viewpo,ints" fit you, then, in this election of 1964 appa,, tly year you are an extremist." Maybe it isn t such a dirty word, after all. 40 Years Ago 1924 "Keep Cool with Coolidge,'" is evidently the slogan selected by ,a majority of Cheney's bus i- ness men for the n,ational pres- idential campaign. In a straw ballot the vote was Coolidge 34, La Folette 24, 'and Davis 18. That romance does not de- teriarafe with age was proved by John ('.earner, 82, and Mrs. Mattie Hatfietd, 57, two of Che- ney's earliest settlers, when the)" were married here Satur- day evening. Mrs. Hatfield, a wi(tow, is a sister of the first Mrs. Garner, who died several years ago. Funeral services were held for N. T. Barnes, one of the early settlers in his area. He was born in 1856 nd settled on .a harm near Spangle 40 years ago. His wife died 15 years ago. Five children, Le- nora, Arehie and Nina, on the farm; and Olive and Pauline of Spokane, survive Miss Florence Rue was called to Sitwerton, Ore., fal- lowing tlm death of her bro- ther, Ivan Rue. He was 20 years old. Jimmm Benscotter, 23, was killed in actu,al combat on an !Ita,lian battlefield June 25. He was adopted by h4s uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. James Crawford, after the death of his parents. Miss Gretta Geiselbrecht, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Geisel'brectt of Four Corners, and Robert Smith, HC2/c sta- tioned at Farragut, were mar- ried July 16. He is the son of Mr. and rs. Carl Smith of Clarkston. Mr. and MTs. Cli'ff Williams, who have operated the Four Lakes store the pas four years, have leased the business to Mr. and Mrs. R. S. McCor- ]mick of LontgYiew. The Will- iams have purchased the W. C. Robb place. 10 Years Ago 1954 The Little Leaguers of Che- ney have three victories. Su- perb pitching by Sp Duty, Doug Jackson and Rich Bryce- : son won games in at order. Outstanding tting performers were Larry Harding, Bob Jotm- son, Rich Bryceson and Don Daniels. Ernest H, ansen arm bride ........... [ Funeral serwces f, or Mrs oz rancher reeK,. ,oerta, [Clara Johnstr, mother of Mrs: ent e weeKena In uneney ., P .......  [ryle Pugh were held Tuesday as guests at mr. arm mrs. E. Imornin at Da,rton R. Kelly. Mr. and Mrs. Grog Hengen 30 Years Ago of Spangle are parents of a 1934 girl born July 10. A savings to taxpayers of $7,530 has been effected by the Cheney school district the past year according to Superin- tenderer C. J. Cacti. Large lumps were lopped off this year's expen4itures ,bsr drop- ping one of .the school busses, 4oing without clerical help and the fact that the winter Was so miki the fuel bill yeas nealy cut in two, saving 'nearly $1,000 on this item aone. Wheat prices jumped 6c over the same time last week. New ard wlma  selling for 72c and export 69c. R. V. Wallace, pioneer mem- ber of he I.O.O.F. lodge, was presented with the 25 year jewel. mdys Cloud, daughter of J. C. Cloud, was married in lensburg TMsday to Harvey Porter of Denim Nev. The ,aple will make their home in New ne Creek, Ore. ,Mr. and ,.. H. C. Ball cel- ebrated their 60th wedding an- niversary July 12 at their home. Miss Eth Bell, daughter of liar. and Mrs. D. F. Bell of Spangle, and Paul Potter O i Iariston were married July 5. A son was born to Mr. and Mrs. F. D. Piper July 12. 20 Years Ago 1944 The purchase of the Kelly building on College Avenue by the American Legion was formally conffivmed at Tues- day evening's meeting. Funeral services for Mrs. Augusta Oshidn, 78, who died at her farm home near Cheney July 17, were held Wednes- day. She was married to Olaf Ositmd, who died in 1937, in Spokane in 1891. They home- steaded on Fish Lake and the family home has been there since that time. Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Crab- tree of Spangle are parents of a girl bern July 14. Water Useless If Lawn Dead, Agent Advises Don't waste water on lawns until you know tLhey can be helped, advises Herman, D. Kruismyk, Spokane County ex- tension agent. This is not to .ay that action isn't necessary, but steps shouM be taken later to watering, according to Dr. Roy Goss, Whgton State Universityd,t exte.on service turf speiah'St. Kruiswyk says that Cross recommends the use of a c0en- nmrcial wetlg agent if cex-tahn patches of your lazn are not receptive to watering. Steep turfgrass, tltched r matted grass hyevs and ofiher problem points*may need this extra attention. These wetting gents reduce surface te 'nion af the grass and allow moe rapid permtra- tion of sprinkled water. "Always insst on non-ionic, org, anie wetting agents," Kruis- wyk says. "Don' use the stand- ard commercial detergents used by the soap industry be- cause these cause soft pb- lelns that eventually make in- itial vcatering diffieuJ]Ues seem minor." One or two aplMieatians of the weting agents per summer is recommended. July and Au- !gust are problem months. The use of a wetting agent may save money in the long run becau,se watering costa can be reduced. Conservation News By Clarence A. Kelley Soil Conservation Service The recent few days of hot, east wind brought a marked change in the Palouse. Such a change, in fact, that harvest is ,just around the corner. Blue- grass seed ,harvesting is al- ready underway in the Plaza- Spangle areas. However, s acreage in the Southwest Spa- karts SWCD is small Yield of bluegrass seed are n good as a general rule this year, due mainly to the poor spring growing conditions. Most of the dryland bay crops have been cut, baled and lmuled. Hay Yields were one- half o t nree-fourt,hs ton light- er this year haan last. Winter barley, although not large in acreage, is nearing harvest rapidly. Normai yields ,are anticipated. Peas are turning real fast and 'in 5-10 d.aTs combines will be rolling in a good many ficl6s. Yields could have been lowered slightly in pe by the dry east wind. Harvest Nearing Wirter wheat is a good three weeks away from cutting, but s'ame good yields are expired. Some light damage in filling the heads could have occurred as a result of the dry east wind, but it is too early yet .to tell. A large uge of winter wheat in the d.isiet is of he Gaines aiety. Good stooling has resulted except on some hilltops, where snow coverage was too lmg or the stand was slow getting eab- Eshed. There is quite a turn in the district for Unitam, a recent sgrmg feed barley release from Washington Ste Uni- vemi.ty. It loks exceent, mad some two-ton yields will quite likely be reported this sum- mer. Chetgrass is not posing a great woblem as a competitor this year--due mainly again to poor spring growing condi- tions. Rye is going to cause some farmers to weep, how- ever, when it comes market time, because of the hrge price dockage. Some serious thou,ght should be given to the comrol of this plant even if hand roguing becomes neces- sary. Footrot is present, as always. and a.rmers wilt begin to not- ice it more ,as ripening time comes on. Emergency Fund U.S. Series E Savin,gs Bonds are good to have as emergency funds. They can be converted to cash whenever you need it, anytime after the first two months. THE CHOICE SHOULD BE CLEAR .fff LONG - J  DEPIESSED !iiiii i!ii!i , " s00or "-al00 SOUND SOLUTION? .. AgnmIIure Deparlmenl OIhoal Spreading False News Is Charge By State Farm Bureau President By Max Benitz, President t Washington State Farm Bureau market opened at about $1.38 An official af the U S D-Inational average and reached p,artment of Agricuure is'now a high of about $1.52. The sm'eadin inaecura*te and mis-Ibreak in the July futures mar- ieading i)ropagnd, a at tax-Iket came a, fter the fril'st Of the ] paver expense in an o bvi, ous [ year when it was apparent that effort to cover up s*one of the [the Administartion intended There is a child's nursery book which tells the story of the Ark of Noah and relates how the animals, two by two, proceeded up the gangplank be- fore the deluge. Some of the animals were apparently, ac- cording to this version, not too considerate of others in their haste to get :.i::iiii::i!i::i:!!!::i!i:::i!!i:!i:.iiii:,." 00ilii00 this story re- lates "and ::-:::::::::::: ::::::::::::::::::::::: :::?-g:h. said the ant iiiiii:iii!:!i:iiii to the ele- phant, 'who :!:::i}iii::ii::i do you think ':::i you are shov- ing ?'."  -., :  * * * This is somewhat C.W. Harder akin to the st,tement made by Rep. Earl Wilson, Indiana. * * Now according to Rep. Wil- son this billion dollar War on Poverty does not add up. He points out that there is already $49 bilUon being spent to alleviate poverty, and if $40 billion is not able to do the job, how can another mere bil- lion dollars do the job? * * * He finds that the nation has been spending on alleviation of poverty already the following sums Food stamp plan. $51 million, vocational rehabilita- tion grants $100 million, stu- dent loan program $135 million, vocational educational acts $190 million, public works ac- celeration $214 million, area redevelopment administration $222 million, Indian education and welfare $249 million, dona- tion of commodities to needy persons $304 million, public housing loans $399 million, manpower retraining $411 miI- lion, urban renewal $1.3 billion. These total $9 billion and add- ed to this must be included so- cial security payments now running $16 billion and ployment benefits totalling billion, plus $8 billion spent by private Iarties. the total is _0 billion. So as the ant inrluired of J/ elephant who he thought he shoving, it seems quite that another billion can those in poverty into when $40 billion h:ts not able to do so. * * * Now from another part country there is Rep. Dowdy of Texas. lie recently declared he mystified as well on the The Dept. of AgricultUre leases a report that f the 16,000,000 American iHes represented as living poverty are farm families. * * * Now inasmuch as about same time the Dept. of culture, through one more than 500 tax paid agents revealed that the shows there are only farms in the nation, Rep. dy is confused. In other there are 2,000,000 more erty stricken farm than farms. It gets If gentlemen such as kep on with such questions, it may be a will be reached to more money to send a task force out of to seek out poverty, like Diogenes and his looking around for an man. But perhaps even would be & plan to about 2,000,000 surplus crats on the land, and the nation could be at least 2,000,000 poverty en farm families, as that have Hved by es could probably never [much else. bad effects o*f the new govern- znent wheat program that went into effect July 1. I have recently received a copy of a form letter signed by Ray Fitzgerald, depaty administrator of U. S. D. A.'s Agricultural Stabilization and Conservation Service, Wash- ington, D. C., contairing inac- curate and miseading ino.r- ration concevrfing the e,ffect of .the 1964 wheat program on the market price of wheat. According to a spo,t check by Farm Bureau leaders, the i salne letter has been received by wheat growers in several Wash,ington counties. It is pre- sumed hat copies stp,plied by the U. S. D. A. rhe've been mailed to all wheat gowers in the state through county ASCS o;fices. Whether this is pa of a nationwide mailing to wheat growers has n'at been deter- nrined. Letter Misleading The letter was both in,accur- ate and misleading on several major tmints, but its Chief im- pact was to grossly misrepre- sent the workings of the wheat pricing structure and the e,f- feet of the export certificates required by ,the new wheat law on prices to the producer. I take issue with the writ- er's satement to the effect that without the new weat law the price of wheat would have dropped to abot $1.26 a bushel nationa,l average. This s[atement is based on the false assumption that the market price always follows the price- support loan rate. This is true only when the government loan vote is above the world market price and Uncle Sam lays the difference in the form of an export subsidy. That was the situation prior to July 1, but not n:ow. The truth is that had no new l wheat program been enacted this year, the net loan rate would have dropped to $1.161 on July 1 but the market price! would have stopped at about $1.77 basis f. o. b. Portland, which was the world price at that time. It cottkl be agtled! tha, t .in this event the world price would fall, but according to competent authorities only h r governmelt drapirg of s 'us stocks could 'have caused een a moderate slump. Grossly Inaccurate I also take issue with the writer's assea-an that the 25 cents a bushel repot certifi- cates (tax) required under the new wheat program will pre- vent wheat being prLeed below the world market price. This is ,a grossly inaccurate state- ment, apparently designed to cover up one of the worst ef- fects of the new wheat gro- gram. One of the facts that the U. S. D. A. official is apparent- ly trying'so hard to cover up is that they were wong hst year when they predicted wheat would be down to $1.00 a bushel in 1964 if growers voted down the referendum. The referendum was defeated anyway. The U. S. D. A. writer also mis,stated July futures quota- tious in attempting to s'how that wheat prices were expect- ed to be at or near the 1,ower su.ert level wior to eonsid- eratien last sprng of new wheat legislation. The record shows that the July utures] to push for new reheat leisla- I tion. I Test Case Planned I The facts are that Washing- J ton wheat growers would to- J dy be able to get 20 cents a [bushel more for their wheat ,on the open market if the 1964 wheat law had not been passed. This is because the net cost of the wheat export certifi- cates (25 cents a bushel less the present 5 cent expo sub- sidy) is part of the marketing cost and is now being reflected in cash orices .offered f. o. b. Povtland'and at local elevators. The state Farm Bureau, through its Wheat Export Tax Cormmittee, plans to file a test case in the near future chal- 'leng}rg the constRution, ality of the export certificates. ................ 2  2 Government Takes Role By Gov. Albert D. Rosellini J State government is taking[ Obviously, the an increasingly active :role in ports in Washington promoting foreign trade be-from idle. tween the United States and Cited By President o!:her nations. And, of course, the primary emphasis is always on focusing more of this for- eign trade with Wasfington state ports. At almost any given period of the yea,r, some type af con- ference, meeting, or seminar related to the import-export business is being conducted in the state, usually involving sponsorslfip by some st,ate agen,cy s,uch ,a.s the Department of Commerce and Economic The purpose of these meet- ings, and others held in our state, is to acquaint our bus.i- mt, tmto nessmen ";Ath opportunities in Washington Bar Association the export market, to help ,THE DARTING CHILD What is a motorisCs 'lability in an aceident involving a child? Is a driver automatically liable for any and ,all accidents in areas where young children are present? Sarah Smith's car struck Tommy Jones, a 5-year old boy, as she was driving down a city streOt. Sarah had noticed the boy run out of a store, across the sidewalk, and disappear from sight behind the cars parked along the street. Sarah took her foot off the accelera- tor and slowed down. Boy Is Hit Suddenly Tommy va from behird two parked cars, direct- ly into the path of her car. She applied her brakes, but was unable to avoid hitting the boy. Tomy's leg was broke, and his parents sued Sarah de- manding payment for the med- ical expenses as well as fay his pain and suffer'rag. '"It was an unavoidable ac- cident," said Sarah. "I was only going 12 miles a hour. The little boy just darted out so quicNy there was nflfing I could do." "She dmitted seeing Tom- my run toward the street," sad Tommy's parents. "Corn- mon ,sense shod have told her he might run into the street." ls Sarah liable in this ease? Not Negligent No, said the Supreme Court of Wisconsin in such a situa- tion. The duty af a driver when children axe present or likely to come into ,his course of travel is to exert greter effort in respect to lookout, speed management and control of .his car. However, 'he is not ablutely lia,Me for any and all accidents that may happen. A driver is not an insurer of a chi'ld's safety, Nat must use ordinary care urMer the particular circumstances reasonaby avoid any harm to the ohfld, knowing that ohild- ren. do not possess traits of mature deliberation, care and caution. Sarah, in .owing down and then applying her brakes, did all that she could to avoid ,the accident. Her conduct was not negfigent. Tommy lost the case. (TMs colunm  written to inform, not advise. Facts may charge the application of the law.) them develop markets, and to advise them how to insure and finance their salesin short, develop and mainlain a well- rounded program to step up this important part o,f our to- tal industrial program. Here are several examples of companies moving ahead recently in the export field. There are many o.thers, of course, but these wil,1 serve to shcw what e.ntevpising man- agemert an aecomplis,h and is accomplishing, daily. Overseas Shipment Made Olympic Stained Prod:us Company, Seattte--manuac- ureI of wood stain products, recently made its first mj.er shipmert of stain to an over- seas market. The shi'pmen, was to the Federal Republic of West Germany. Nye Products, Inc., Seatle-- manufact arer af dictation equipmerrt, recently appointed its first ove,rseas distributor to represent the company in the Eiuropean market. Colmae Iudustries, Inc., Col- ville--manuf, acturer of lmm- dry equipment, has been doing a good export business and recently participated in .the Laundry and Dry CleaArg E lpment Show ,held at .the U.S. Trade Center in Tokyo. The John Fuke Manufact- urin, g Company, Seattle--is do- ing a fine job of exporting and has developed extensive mar- electronic equipment. Trade Affects Everyone Foreign trade drelv oS- ket distribtion abroad for its fects every W, ashingtor, State community--its imlus.try, busi- nessmen, people, and farmers bot'h through sales of Wash- ington-vroduced goods, and the handling of goods for ex- port shipment. While a veriety of figures are arailable, here are two that well emphasize the im- portance f foreign markets to our state. Washington with $244 per capita of exported goods leads all other states in the n'ation, according to a 1960 survey by the U.S. D epament of Commerce. The next closest state is Nrorh Dakota with $180 of exposed gods for each individual in that ste. In total value o exports-- another importan yardstick-- Washington ranks ninth am)ng all states wi,t,h $697 mith'o.n, while placing 23rd in terms of pptflation. The largest our exports are the man ufacturers. An Origin study of the aucted by 1he U.S. o,f C,omraerce 'S figures: Was:hington factured goods 1960 amounted to lion. The major dustries m order of ues are: ment $397.2 milton; allied products, $67.5 primary metal miUion; foed and products, $30.2 on; bet ,and wood productS, million, and mchiner eiectrical), $8.2 miOn. Eight Washington have lave received the ident's "E" Award ficant eontribuo.ns lmtion's export gram." i"hese ,are: Company, Tally Fisher Flouring Mills, Bank of Commerce. ine Oonstructi, on ali o' Seattle; Lamb Harbor, Hoquiam; Br Haley, Tacoma; an( Machine Tools, Inc., SUPPORT U$O THROUGH COMMUNITY FUR PRUMPT % (heney Free