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July 31, 1964     Cheney Free Press
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July 31, 1964
 

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Page 2 Cheney Free Press Friday, July 31, 1964 CHENEY FREE PRESS ESTABLISHED 1896 PUBLISHED AT 412 FIRST ST., CHENEY, WASH. Etered at the Post Office at Cheney, Washington, as Second Class Matter under the Act of March 5, 1897. Issued every NATIONAt EDITORIAL Friday morning at Cheney, Washington.  Spokane County Subscriptions ................................ $4.50 per year All Other Subscriptions ........................................ $5.00 per year G. T. FROST .................................. PUBLISHER JACK PIERCE .................................... EDITOR Was An Oversight in Manners Committed? The granddaughter of the man who gave this city its name was taken &lt;m a tour of Eastevn Washington State College this week without, we feel, an opportunity being given an official from Cheney to be present. Somewhere along the line planners of Mrs. Ruth Cheney Streeter's visit here appar- ently forgot, or disregarded, an invitation to the mayor of Cheney or some other repre- sentative to officially greet Mrs. Streeter. She arrived Menday afternn, without a Cheney representative to greet her; she had dinner at the Spokane Club, which was at- tended by college officials and members of the board of trustees, but no Cheney representa- five; she stayed overliight in Cheney ad toured the college, all without an official rep- resentative from the city which bears her name being able to accompy her. Mrs. Streeter's grardfather, Benjamin P. Cheney, of course, gave birth to the old Nor- mal School and the city, too, adopted '.his frame. It desn't seem to us like it would h.ave taken much foresight and courtesy to at least have extended an invitation to Cheney's mayor or the president of the Chamber of Commerce to meet Mrs. Streeter and extend to h, er their greetings. It may have been unintentional, and we hope it was, but the lack of a proper invita- tion was somewhat rude, to say the least. A satisfactory explanation or poto,gy for this gross oversight in manners should not be long in coming from the committee plan ning Mrs. Streeter's visit. The city, it should be remembered, does bear her family name. To our knowledge, no building or marker bearing the Cheney name exists at the college today. The Defections Of Keating And Javits Republicans who understand their Party should not :shed many tears over the threat- ened defections of New York Senators Ken- neth Keating and Jacob Javits. If these genemen choose to go their sep- arate way, like spoiled children whe don't get thair own way t games, no one should lose much ,sleep over the prospect. In the last presidential year ,of 1960 there were some 39 million Americans who either didn't register, didn't vte, or both. A popular notion now being recognized is that many of these dormant veters will, in all probability, come to the polls for the Republicans in Nevember. Many of them are said to be among the growing horde of con- serv,tives who are tired, once and for al, of the government's attemp to enter every aspect of their lives. Up tmil nv, the theory goes, they haven't been particularly interest- ed in voting far either party, falling to under- stand or perceive a clear difference in either party's domestic and foreign policy. The Ken- nedy administration dispelled beyond any doubt that a wide area of difference, indeed, does exist between Denlocratic and Repubh- can philosophy. Those policies and the men chosen to execute them are, for the most part, still .active in the government. For theSe reasons and many others, mil- Rons of non-voters are expected to vote this year because they have been offered a firm choice between the welfare state and indi- vidual responsibility. No one, then, should mourn the loss of Javits ,and Keating, ,as they and their follow- ers are likely to be replaced many times again by disgruntled Americans who are sick to death of expandi:ng government irgluence. Oe thing we are supposed to learn early in life is how to accept defeat, for it comes our way many times durirg the course of a ifetime. Not everyone had his own way at the Republican convention, as there were several outstanding men to choose from. But, apparently, the New York senators felt it was their way or none. Their threatened defec- tion doesn't speak very well for them, and it casts grave doubts on their sincerity as professed Republicans. 40 Years Ago 1924 Two bids were submitted to the General George Wright W.R.C. for the erection of a lnemorLal monument in the city park. Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Ball cele- brated the4r glden wedding anliversary July 12 at their home in Cheney. Mrs. Basil ws formerly Miss Alice L. Duty. They were married near Parks- ville, Me. Three of their four children, Leora Montgomery of Spokane, Bertha Harrison of Valley, and Mflo E. Batl of Cheney, were present at {he celebration. G. W. Ball of White Water, Kansas, was un- able to attend. Vivian Cta, sister of Mrs. L. V. Tyler and a former student here, was a victim of a dr(xwning accident in Ar- kansas last week. The Free Methodist chmch ttas secured the Blackman building at the corner of First and D Streets, where their ser- vices will be held beginning Sunday. The bmlding was fox- merly occupied by undertaker D. G. Jerue. The first letter sent east from Cheney by way of the government's axplane servic was mailed Wednesday by Mrs. F. L. Ratcliffe at a cost of 24 cent. Clney's new 524 foot well was officially tested Sunday by Mayor H. N. Stronach and he city 0ouncll. The $11,000 well includes a centriugal tromp. This gives Cheney three deep wells, a 562 foot well complet- ed several years a, go artd the Normal school well, which is 507 feet deep. Water was pumped from the three welS for 12 lmurs Sunday at the rate of 620 go'lions a min. te with no .rmice,ble lowering of the water level  any of the wells. Milton Showalter finished his harvesting Wednesday .and the threshing outfit will move to Frank Showalter's place. Jens Weismn also eampleted his harvesting and has moved his combine into the Spangle vicini. 30 Years Ago 1934 Wonders of the famous Grand Coulee wW be mingled with the construction work on the Grand Cotffee dam in a view that will spread out be- fore thousands of people sched- uled to hear President Frank- tin D. Roosevelt deliver his address at the Grand Coulee project Saturday, Augnst 4. Funeral services were held in Olympia Tuesday for Josiah G. Jones, who had lived at Four Lakes or 23 years. Sur- vlwng are his wide, v, Elsie May Jones, and seven children: Mrs. May C. Hays, Mrs. Stanley Spear an:d Melvin S. Jones of Cheney; Cubert C. of St. John; Francis C. of Plflippine Is- lands; Ennis L. of Trono, Calif.; and Jessie Earl of Olympia. Mr. and Mrs. Alex Huse have announced the fortheam- in,g wedding September 1 of their dauyhter, Miss Helen Huse, and Railah A ndersou. Miss Dorothy Young an- nounced her engagenent to Mr. Loren Terre1. of Rosa,lia Saturday light at a semi- formal dance. Mr. and Mrs. Vernon Frast and twins, Joe ,and J, loft Wednesday for Bull, Idaho, where Mr. Frost has lrchased a weekly newspaper, The Buhi Herald. His brother, Freeman S. Frost, will manage and edit the Cheney Free Press 20 Years Ago 1944 Approximately__ 100 are e rolled in the swim classes be- ing conducted at the college under the sponsorship of the American Red Cross. Approximatedj, 70 per cent of the total cost of the new American I.gion home has been pledged. Papal Rozall, commander, said 22 per cent had been pledged by those l liing outside the city; 37 per cent by rein'dents o Cheney, and 41 per cen by Legion members from World War I. 'rim building of the new kca- tion was conStrcted 18 years ago by the late Rtbey Kelly, a prominant figure in local busi- ness and pelitil life. Sgt. Morris R. Shvens, who is stationed in Italy, wrote that several American soldiers helped an Ilian farmer ,he,- vest his crop on the Fourth of Jaly. Bud Harr of Amber was inducted into the U.S. army last Friday. 10 Years Ago 1954 Max Hennlng of Malden started hauling wheat to the Cheney Grain Growers elevator Tuesday. The .gain, a Turkey Red variety, was raised on the former Delbert Kramer l,and in the Hayfvrd dstrict. Eastern Washington State College will grad,uae 121 sen- iors at the commencement ex- ercises July 30 in Shovea,lter auditorium. Establishment of city mail delivery for Cheney, including parcel post delivery, has been approved by the post office department. Mrs. Raymond Shepard las been named for the "Who's Who." She organized the first Grandmothers club in West Cheney, 1940; and was the founder's president, 1940-54. Alvin Fricke of Waverly and SyL4a Stentz, d anhter of Mr. and Mrs. Mel Stentz o Spangle, were married at Coeur d'Alene Ja]y 10. ii i Do you have the right to re- fuse medical treatment even if it means you will die? Emily was in the :hospital suffei, ng from a bleeding Ul- cer. He - deetor ,haki that she was dng and cou'td only be saved by a blood transfusion. Emily refused the transfusion as it was against her religious beliefs. The attorney for the hospital went to court asking the judge to issue an order permitting the transfusion. After a :hear-, ing a judge of the United States Court of Appeals au- thorized the trnusion. Em- fly's life was saved. Later, after she had left the I hospitaI, Emily, demanded an- t other hearing ,by the full Court of Appeals (rune judges). She claimed that her personal rights had been v.ioated. Against Religion "his transfusion was against my religious beliefs," said Emizy. "Doesn't the Con- stitution guarantee my free- dom of religion? Don't I h@ve the right to refuse medical treatment ? ' The judge issued a lengthy opinion ctarffying his reasons for ahl'ilg the transfusion. In his opimon :he posed some interesting questions. If sui- cide is illegal, ,he asked, can a judge allow a t-mspital patient to choose death by refusing medical treatment? Also, if it is un, lwful for a perent to abandon a child, can a judge Conservation News I I CHENEY By Clarence A. Kelley, Soil Conservation Service Spring developments axe en the increase throughout the district. Experience o,f farmers and va, nchers has sdaown lhat a spring development is one of the least costly of any con- servation practice and among the most profitable. A good spring on rangeland is many times hard to find. Some of these prized water sources have been destroyed through trampling by live- stock. A good spring develop- lnent p.rject uncovers this source, many times increasing the flow, and then brings it into a cntral collection box or reservoir. Such reservoirs protect the source from trampling and possible de- struction. Sanitation is a big point in favor of such developments. Providing elea, flowing water to livestock helps prevent ds- eases and infestatior, which often occur in stagnated water holes. The cool temperature of running spring water is more appealing to livestock and with adequ'ate storage facilities Eey can drink their fill much eas- ier and faster. Spring Reliable A developed spring is reli- able. The water source does not vary much as it does in potholes. During winter months it provides an easer water supply for livestock as compared to frozen potholes and drainage areas. Livestock ,having access to a plentiful water supoly will make more rapid weight gains. Studies have also shown that the utiiization of forage is highly associated with water supply. The results of these studies idicate tha conser- vation and e{ficient hvestock production are best served when livestock water spac,ing does not exceed one-half mile. The utilition of range forage decrease appromately 10 per- cent for every .2 mile from water. Range 1.5 miles from water shows a useage patterrn of approximately 20 percent. his is a 50 percent waste in forage based .on a normal use of 70 percent. Ea, rl IIill, Ivan Calvert, Mrs. Herman Ctarno, the Sooy Bros., and others who have devel- oped springs, all agree they are a valuable asset to any landowner. This is true not only fern th sta'ndpoint of good livestock water but from the domestic and wRdlfe value. LETTERS... TO THE EDITOR In the fight with poverty the low income group must sl>erd nil income for things for survival o laotect them- selves against the forces of nature. It may net be much fun but there is comfort in l haing femd ,axtd cl<thing. William R. Sullivan 1116 S. Flower Los Angeles, Calif. , 90015 Series Mature U.S. Savings Ionds Series J and K dated May 1952 through April 1957 began ma- turhg Ma 1964. As a remind- er for those interested in ex- changing these bonds for H's, there's a six-month limit dr- ing which the exchange may be made without lomng the privilege of deferring income tax on accumUlated interest. permit the ultimate ahandon- me of a child by the mother's voluntary death? The Court of Apoeals ruled that since the judge's order imd expired, and F_mily had JeSt he hospital, there was nothing upon which they could rule. Emily's appeal was dis- missed. This cae m be the first time ,a court has ordered a blood transfusion over an adult patient's religious objec- tions, and it may be appealed to the Unied States Supreme !Court. The high court has not yet ruled upon this issue. How would you decide such a case if you were the jtdge? ('ffis" col, umn is written, to in- .fom, rmt advise. Facts may change the application of the law.) In the period from 1949 up through May 6, 1964, the United States lost over $9 billion in gold, or roughly 37 per cent of its supply, so that now the na- tion could not redeem the dol- lars held by foreign nations. And like the radio ditty ' ' W o n d e r i:i:i:!i::t:::::i:i  w h e r e i h e :i::ii::!i yellow went," iii!! }ii : t h e r e t s a great deal of IN won d e r men t iiii iiii on this ma-s::.::': ter of thegn vanishing gold. Yet per-: : hops the ans-':] wer is quitei simple. C.W. Harder * * * Since 1946 through 1963 to 123 foreign nations, including possessions o France, England and Holland, some 103 billion, 916 million dollars have been given away under tbe name of foreign aid. This money was given, in case it has been for- gotten, to feed the starving, clothe the naked, and get a little industry started so people could get laY" checks. The Central African Republic composed of some 1,000,000 people, which is about as close a count as they could make in the bushes, was given a mil- lion dollars. But apparently very little of this was used to buy hippopotami steaks for the starving, or what.ever ti:ey eat, because $700,000 of this dona- tion bought wih U.S. gold. * * g*. Gabon, another Eongo na- tion tied to France with an area less than Colorado, also bought up $700,090 of the Amer- ican gold reserves out of some $2 million in U.S. foreign aid. Oil rich Suadi Arabia, which ( National Federation of Independent Business NOTICE OF GROUND WATER RIGHT APPLICATION NO. 7259 State of Washir#gton Office of Super- visor of Water Resources, Olympia. Take Notice: That Ernest W. Moriarty for Jack T. Penhallurick of Cheney, Washington on July 17, 1964, filed ap- plication for permit to withdraw pub- lic ground waters through a well sit- uated within Governmen Lot 4 of Sec- tion 4. Township 23 N'., Range 40 E. W. M., in Spokane County, in the amount of 600 gallons per minute sub- ject to existing rights during irrigation season, each year for the purpose of ir- rigatior#. Any objections must he accompanied by a two dollar ($2.00) recording fee and filed with the State Supervisor of Water Resources ,,ithin thirty (30) days from August 7, 1964. Witness my hand and ffica[ seal this 24th day of July, 1964. M. G. Walker, State Supervisor of Water Resources. (Jy 31-Aug. 7) GEORGE R. NETHERCUTT 726 Hutton Bldg., Spokane. Wash. NOTICE TO CREDITORS No. 77535 In the Superior Court of the State of Washington in and for the County of Spokane. In the Matter of the Estate of WILLIAM HENRY STOWELL, deceased. Notice is hereby giver# that the under- signed has been appolrted Executrix of the above estate in this Court and has qualified accordingly, and that all Oct- sore having claims against said deceas- ed are required to serve claims, duly verified, with necessary vouchers upon the undersigned at Spokane, Washingtor# or upon George R. Nethercutt. the attorney of record at his office at 726 Hutton Building, Spokane, Washington and file such claim with proof of such service in the office of the Clerk of the above Court at the City of Spokane, Washington. within six months after the first publication of this notice, or they will he forever barred. Date of the first publication of this notice is 31st day of July. 1964. Jear# Stowell Executrix of the above estate. George R. Nethercutt Attorney 726 Hutton Bldg., Spokane, Wash. (July 31-Aug. 14) so far has received $46 mil- lion in U. S. aid, did even bet- ter. It took the entire $46 mil- lion plus additional dollars it picked up along the way to buy a $71.4 million chunk of the U. S. gold reserves. Surinam, also known as Dutch Guiana, is an interesting case at point. Back in 1667 the Dutch were forced by the Brit- ish to trade New York for Suri- nam, and today it is a part of the Netherlands. It's 308,000 people mine 65% of the alu- minum ore used by the Ameri- can aluminum industry. But handed some $4 million in for- eign aid, it forthwith took $2.5 million of it to buy a chunk of the U. S. gold reserve. Lebanon, which is only about 4/5th's the size of Connecticut, with a population of less than 2,000,000, really tapped the U.S. taxpayers in a solid manner, taking $88 million, or around $50 per person. And what did the wily Leban- ese do with this $88 million bon- anza. They took $53.1 million of it and exchanged it for a chunk of the U.S. gold reserve. * * * And so on and on examples can be shown. But to sum up in the five years 1958 through 1963, nations which had re- ceived foreign aid dollars took almost $7 billion of these dol- lars and used them to whittle away the American gold re- serve. Or in other words, of the $9 billion in gold loss, $7 bil- lion of this loss was made pos- sible hy give away dollars. Some say the U. S. State Dept. is brilliant. This thesis could cause some conjecture. Richter, Wimberley & Ericson Suite 708 Old National Bldg.. Spokane, Washington  9920I NOTICE TO CREDITORS No. 77626 In the Superior Court of the State of Washington in and for the County of Spokane. In the Matter of the Estate vf HENRY F. STILLMEYER, deceased. Notice is hereby given that the un*der- Prepared by American Foundation f Animal Health Today's major threat dogs is distemper. And filling, as they the dual roles of pets animals, all farm dogs protected against this The distemper threat dogs generally comes coons and skunks, but can also be carriers tagious and highly fatal Dogs of all ages are distemper, but it is monly seen in young Unfortunately and diseases, distemper ble threat to dogs. In it does not kill, it may permanent damage to system of dogs which survive. The mark of may be seen in controllable twitching or limb, or paralysis of The fact that the virus can travel some moisture droplets and cles makes it rather dog to be exposed to the Farm dogs need the | tion of vaccination distemper. If distemper starts d after exposure, the include reddening branes of the eyes, from the eyes and nose, and loss of appetite There may be skin thinly-haired areas sneeze, cough and difficulty. Pneumonia velop. Despite the fact that is such a devastating can be protected having a veterinarian signed has been appointed Executrix them. After the of the above estate in this Court, and has aualified accordingly, and that all tion, annual booster persons having claims against said de- are recommended to ceased, are required to serve claims, duly tinuing protection verified, with necessary vouchers, upon the undersigned at 708 Old NationM Bank thin the level of Building, Spokane, Washington or upon With distemper Richter, Wimberley & Ericson the at- torneys of record at their office at 708 halfway measures. Old National Bank Building, Spo- protection of vaccinati0' kane, Washington. and file such claim with proof of such service in the office of the Clerk of the above Court mr# the City of Spokane, Wash.. within City of Spokane, Washin six months after the first publication of months after the first this notice or they will be forever barred, notice, or they will Date of the first publication of this Date of the first notice is 31st day of July, 1964. notice is 31st day of An V. Burgunder, Executrix of the Elizabeth Ann Carter above estate, the above estate. Paul H. Richter Attorney Harrison M. Berkey 708 Old Nationel Bank Building, 1004 Old National Bank Spokane, Washington Spokane, Washington, (July 31-Aug. 14) (July 31-Aug. Classified advertising does $ HARRISON M. BERKEY at a small cost. 1004 ONB Bldg.. Spokane 1. Wash NOTICE TO CREDITORS No. 77020 In the Superior Court of the State of Washington. in and for the Cour#ty of Spokane. In the Matter of the Estate of CLYDE CARTER, SR.. Deceased. Notice is hereby given that the under- signed has been appointed Executrix of the above estate in thin court and has qualified accordingly, and that all persons having claims against said de- ceased are required to serve claims. duly ver:.fied with necessary vnuehor upon, the undersigned at East 433-27th Avenue, Spokane, Washington or upon Harrison M. Berkey the attorney of record at his office at 1004 Old National Bank Bldg,, Spokane, "Wr#., and file such claim with proof of such service in the office of the clerk of the above Court at the / ! the most important day of your lifel Whether you plan a simple service or an elab orl ate ceremony there is an Att Point wedding invi" ration or announcement styled for you. ,, _ Let our" society editor have all the details of yot wedding plans and at the same time look over ot complete selection of Art Point tavkadon,  nouncements and wedding accessories. Free! with our compliments, Virginia Counenay's edquette boomer. Ask for your copy. Cheney Free Press