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Cheney Free Press
Cheney , Washington
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August 14, 1964     Cheney Free Press
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August 14, 1964
 

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Page 2 Cheney Fe Press Friday, August 14, 1964 qrhp 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. :1 [A )C(TI Spokane County Subscriptions ................................ $4.50 per year .... :,=a.u:u,&apos;,:=al:l:.-- All Other Subscriptions ........................................ $5.00 per year G. T. FROST .................................. PUBLISHER JACK PIERCE .................................... EDITOR Puny, Pointless, Political Examining the President's billion-dol'lav "war on poverty" against the background of the combined Fed'eva,l, state, local ,and private social welfare efforts that add up to more tlmn $100 billion a year, shows t to be puny, pointless and political "It would be better for the general wel- fare," says the Council of State C,hambers of Commerce in its an.alysis, "to reduce deficits, minimize the inflationary buildup, and pro- tact the value of the $100 billion wenich is already being spent to fight the causes and lieve the effects of poverty." The Cotmil's study, prepared by Eugene F. Rinta, director of research, goes an to say: "The proponents of the aTRi-poverty legisla- tion attempt to convey the imlression that poverty is of crisis proportion in fine United States and that now at last a massive attack will be made on the causes of poverty. The facts are that the Wapertion of low income families is less now than it tins ever been, and that there has been a constant war on povVty in this country over the years which has been far greater and far more effeefi.'ve than the pending proposal could possibly be, even tlmugh it should be expanded many fold. "In its presentations on the anti-poverty bill the Administration has rbitmrily select- ed a $3,000 family cash income as the divid- lag line between poverty and relative well- being. U. S. Census Bureau surveys indicate there were 9.3 million families comtn'ising 30 million lrsons with an.RuM family in. comes beknv $3,000 in 1962. But is $3,000 cash income an accurate measure of the pov- arty line ".m the United States? Accoling to studies by the University of Michga Survey Research Center reported in the U. S. News and Worm Report of January 20, 1964, a below $3,000 income hardly indicates a con- diffon of poverty in a large lroportion of cases. Here are some of the findings: "(1) In 1962, 45 per cent of the families reporting incomes of $2,000-3,000 range owned their ,homes; md 66 per cent of the lmme owners had no mortgage on their homes. Also, homes were owned by 42 per cent of the $1,000-2,000 bracket and by 35 per cent with cash incomes less allan $1,000. "(2) In 1960, 40 per certt of the families with incomes beow $3,000 owned cars and one-third of the cars had been purchased new. "(3) During the year 1960, among families with incomes less than $3,000, 700,000 famil- ies bought television sets, 500,000 boug, ht rofrigemtors, and 30,000 bought wasing nmchines. "Whether $3,000 or some other level of family inc<nne is accepted as the poverty line, the record shows that considerable progress has been made in reducing the propolon of poverty in this country. On the basis of the proport't0 of families with ca ntnnnes family cash income adjusted to 1962 prices, under $3,000 'has been reduced from 32 per cent of :al'l families in 1950 to 25 per cent in 1955, 21 per cent in 1960, ,and 20 per cent in 1962. This has been accomplished primarily through the growth of the economy under our PrivaCx enterprise system." It slmu'ld be plain to all by raw tat the Government-can do nothing for a man that he cammt do better for himself. 40 Years Ago 1924 Mrs. M. J MaLn of Port- land, who has been visiting her daughter, Mrs. Eva Em- marts, is now visiting another daughter, Mrs. Garner, in the Ince Hills neighborhood. Mrs. Martin lived in Cheesy for 25 Mrs   Z.,-, ..... A n ..... , loss, not to enable yu to make 1 " 1.sure your house against loss h%a00 a g.ganPBY, by fire, but you cannot take - .... , _-. : _ ,,,. ,_P(Iout several'*poli'cies with dif- net wk'tehVA'l ferent companies which total ..... much more than the true value v aria mrs twge caun- of " . , your house and expect to trym,an were honored at a sup .... eol'lect the full amount on all Conservation News years before moving to Port- land. Helen Louise, small dugh. ter of Mr. and Mt's. Lester Steward of Kelso, died of spin- ai meningitis at 10:30 Thurs- day morning. She had been ill for several weeks. Mr. and Mrs. otm Steavd's grandparents were called to Kel because of the child's serious illness. Juanita Eads, Betty Kings- ton, Edna Wil,son and There- sa Burke were guests of Nine Bl.um at a candy making lay. Wal:hce Buckley, Webster Mitchell, Donald Webster, James O'Neil and Lloyd Huse CHENE By Richard H. Jessen Another season for pnn and thinning of woodland will begin on August 15. Many peo- ple who have aoady signed up for their cost-haring pay- merits and others will begin on that date or son therea,ter I There ,are many side be ne- to prumng and thining. The main purpose is to produce good quality timber, but along with tha, pruning and hin- ning will cut down the fire hazard in the dense stands as farmer Jesse Cooper of Indian Prairie will testify. It will al- low sunligb3t into the stand to let the native bunchgrasses grow ,and provide forage for livestock and wildlife, as it did in A1 Rosenau's tLm, ber plot on the Salnave Road. This prac- tice will also add a park-like beauty to the stand of timber :.,-" .. _ - :ary witl; different growth f  |lsites, which can be readily surveyed for determination II3 III . av  [to start for maxJ:mum returns. [ The trees should be thinned Washington Bar Aoclato, I when bhey .are yotmg to take advantage of the extra space. rservices were 'held here WHAT IS INSURANCE? The dead, deformed, diseased !Wednesday afternoon. It is possible today to insure and damaged trees should be Mrs. Mary Rue was the hen- against almost anything within removed first, leaving only or guest at the home of her reason. You can insure your- .the strong, well-formed trees sister, Mrs. Charles Smith of self agaipt hone accidents, for future production. Joe Troy, Idaho, where she spent theft, automobile injuries, life, Labish, a tree farmer near the weekend at a surprise fire, health and business risks. Cheney, has found a market birthday a,rty in celebration The theory behind insur- for his cut-out timber for fire- of ,her 80th bivthy, ance is to protect you from wood An acre of ground will pro- per Sunday eveg at the Corgrega,tior, al church build- ing in observance of their 60th wedding anniversaTy. Leona Martha Oison, 42, for- met secretary in the place- moat bureau of EWSC died in Vancouver Monday. A special schoo,1 board meet- mg was hed Wednesday n'ght and a new 40passen,ger bus motored to Elk to spend the was ,accepted The school dis- weekend with Bob Osb0rn a trict will run three buses this term. Funeral services were ,held for William Knth f Spangle Friday. 10 Years Ago former Normal student. Representative Sam B. Hill addressed stu,dens of the N, or- mal school Thursday mning. of these policies in case of fire. The law covering insurance is vast. Yet basically your pro- tection rests on the same simple elements of any con- tract. 1. Offer and acceptance: You must offer to pay for the in- surance, and the company mtmt ,accept you ass proper risk 2. A "eon, sideration": The premium you pay in return for which the company gives you certain protection. 3. A lawful purpose: You cammt insure an unlawful ac- tivity. You may insure yourself against burglary, but a burg- lar cannot ,take out a policy to insure his success. 4. Competency: The parties to an insurance contract must be mertally "competent" to enter it. And, as a rule, anyone who can enter any other can- tract can enter an insurance contract. 5. A special rule: You must have an "in.su.rn,ble interest." You canrmt take out fire in- surance on some old house down the street that you think may go tip in smoke. That , :ou cannot insure it unless you have :some ".merest in it, such as a mortgage or an op- tion to purchase. Nov can you insure the life of just anyone. You can only insure somebody whose life means smething o you--.a close retative, a breadwinner, a partner or the like. (This column is written to inform, no advise. Facts may change the application of the law.) Protection against smallpox is  maintained by booster vacci'ation every five years. =,,, NI Your Printing Needs 30 Years Ago 1934 The 4-H club's thixd annual community fair WIll be held ir, Cheney September 7 and 8 ac. cording to W. W. Brown a.mi Vaney Long, asstant county agent, who re .ta ar ac- tive part in sponsoring the event. Wheat has taken anvdher cent jump, bard white bring- ing 85, turkey red and ridit 83, forty-fold and soft edera. tion 81, triplet 80 and atbit and hybrid 79. Other grains are oats $26 a ton and barley $8. Fhrriet B. Morgan; mother of Mrs. F. B. l%acffe, passed awa Monday in Seattle. She was one of the founders of the Children's Orthopedic has- pital. A free tonsil c'Linie will ,be held in the Cheney lgh school building August 15 for child- ren to age 14. Mr. and Mrs. George Coun- tryman were .honored on their 50th wedding a,nnivermry by the Friendly Circle of he Fed- crated church Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Spear of Four Lakes celebrated their gokien wedding anniversary July 26. Cheney Free Press J The fact that Washington, ling a foot thick. D.C. leads the nation in per[ * * * capita consumption of alcoholic [ He stated that in 1961, 28,429 beverages and the act that the ] tickets were fixed, in 1962, 33,- city also experiences a very[739 and in 19G3, 26,077 traffic high rate of traffic accidents[tickets were fixed. may not necessarily go hand/ * * * in hand, but there is a pos- The Oregon Senator also re- sibility that in the near future jected the polite phraseology Some inter- used in Washington regarding 20 Years Ago 1944 h_The Chapel .of Jeru..e Funeral DRton, Dens Dokken Bob ymew oanKea w.tn IlowersIDypm,g, Don Gihnore, Lee an? .nr.o.n,gs .w.er e m attend-[Heiydt, Tom Malmoe, JeTI ce m nnai tlxtmte to Wayne [ Mardred, Renald MeClung, ] and Robe Everett, sons of I John Reitmeier, Gerald Robin-I dAr(vn :vet.t, who, wyreson, John Sehroeder, Bob| rowneo az wmams l.aKe last / Spencer, John Wi and Lar- ! Friday, when, double funeral/ry Zimrmerman. / 1954 Oheney public schools open Sept. 7 according to Sttperin- I terdent Charles Salt. The Col- !lege Elementary school will opor September 13. Mrs. Eleanor Sperry, 88, who with her huslyand, came to Ohe- hey 68 years ago, tided in a Spokane hospital Monday. Cou, nty Oommirsioner Carl W. Rudolf was this," week named chahTtan ef the Spo- kane county divisivn of the 1954-55 United Cmsade cam-: pign. Mr. and Mrs. Ed. Phflleo and their son, Jack and wfe tave been chosen Mr. and Mrs. Conservation Farmer for 1954 in the Southwest Spokane Soil Conservatien district. Miss Gwenith Marie Camp- bell and Daniel D. Scer were united in marriage Aug- usa 7. Mrs. Lloyd Hoay and Jo- Ann entertained with a bridal shower hormring MLqs l'arliyn Brumblay, bride elect of Jerry Stoeker. Mr. and Mrs. d Kfer (Doreen Spear) ave parents of a girl born August 5. Cheney Scout Troop 56 was one of the four t from the entire camp to receive ttonor Troop for 1954 at Camp Cowles. Tim 19 seous who at- tended camp were Stan Asp- lurid, Jim Bair, Corky Beke, Roger Bean, Don I)a,niels, Doug esting data will be devel- oped. If this does come to pass, it will largely  be due to the work of Sena- tor Wayne Morse of Ore- gon. While c. V,'. Harder many people hold opinions on the exuressed phil- osophies of the N:,rL;,w:st:rn Senator, it is generally ack- nowledged that as a frmer university dean of law, he does bring to tLe Congres'; one of the most comprehenc've legal backgrounds to he found in either chamber. And lawyers by and large usually believe that the law is the law, regardless of whether they may personally agree with the provisions of a law. Thus, it was quite interesting the other day in the august these tickets These tickets which were torn up, have been officially referred to as "ad- justed." He said every place else, they are called "fixed" and thus his bill spells out that ad- justing is actually fixing. Now perhaps as legislation goes in Washington, this par- ticular bill assuming it gets passed, will prcbab!y not go down in history as a major leg- islative act, yet perhaps this is an instance where history will fail to empt'asize fl:e truly sig- nificant. After all, the main business cf Washingtou is that of mak- ing laws, administering laws, and interpreHng laws. The District of Columbia is governed by Congress, and there are traffic laws. But what use is it for Congress to pars laws if they can be sidestepped, as evidenced by the wholesale United States Senate when Sen- fixing of traffic tickets in the ator Morse Introduced a bill Capitol. entitled "A bill to prohibit the] * * * fixing of traffic tickets in the This bill may set a trend. District of Columbia." I Congress also passed the laws * * I known as the Robinson-Patman In introducing his bill, the]Act. The action of the Senator Senator displayed an exhibit of/may lead to a study of what paper documents that lacked/happens to the enforcement of but a quarter of an inch of be- these laws, too. National Federation of Independent Bulnes$ a,s seen int eH F Min,n,n WOad Iotsnhpaad],se_;ra].. duce only a certain number off.. aa t ,l am , , board feet of lumber It s  . When we speal of thinning[ e . , ' [ mrsnall News , b tter to prace the tumber o,n woodland, we mean to cut and . ] B ..... nar, o the tr#c *a n o,,,.. I lewer evea]4y spaced trees { y -arol Tares /l, at wm reacn u'e m arKeL ' DIN dst.ance between or a glvenlv ....... NER HELD [wJan xo spreao 1[ thin over number of trees per acre even- ' ' A birthday dinner was held ly spaced. The distance will many smal trees that will M,cmday in honor of Debby never make it to the mill. :i:[ i 31:i:i:i:!:i:}:!:!:i:i:{:i i:i3::!: Pruning is the removal of the lower bran,ches, up to 18 feet on the taller trees, to make the butt log or the first 16 .foot log put on dear lum- ber. Pruning s,houkl be dne when trees ate 4-10 inches in di.ameter. Larger tre,es will put on less clear wod by harvest time. No less than 23 of the living crown f the tree sh0ud be left. For the tree's sake, never take more than 1/3 of the live brar,ches. The branch- e,s shou*ld be cut flus with the bark and with,ut a sc,ar in the bark. Joe Labish uses Greerm's ninth birthday. a chain saw for thinning and some of the lower pruning and then uses a p,ole saw for cutting the upper branches. The time for pruning and lhirming is in he winter months; starting in August a,nd ending in April. The practices are disco.ntinued during the summer months while the sap is running to discourage the infestation of in!sects. Trees provide cover for our watersheds, we must maaa,a,ge them to rote,ct our so,its. by Martha Brandt "QUICK-UPS" Making things not only work for --it's a must for a porch, patio or Summer is the time when nature's paint makes the outdoors derful--and the porch and other eqnipment rible. Make short ontdoor painting jobs w of the aerosol paints for these purposes. This year you can by spraying on a par --there's a coating on hands to protect paints, acids and other skin irritants. Once you can spray porch railing or gate in a the time it used to with a paint brush. Consult your hard paint dealer about kiad of paint to nse ably agree that spray particularly go o d when used for such railings, gate and v:rought iron fenceS, porch furnitnre. of spray paint yon us, be easier to apply in spot if you collect pieces of cardboard shirts or dress or boxes) to be nsed a behind the area you're Spray painting can be d one hand, holding the witl the other. Remet that, as with all should avoid fumes or particles. windless day for ing and keep the aimed away from you well as faces of as small children an pets. Friends a,l relatives k, ane were present. WORKERS MEET Mem, brs of the ners Grange met for a work day and dinner. Several turned out to work. PERSONAL Ruby Peters last weekend and journeyed to Moes attend the wedding Linda Peters Mr.and and Mr. Hanneig,h'S ' rturned Sunday to Canada where thedr sea Edwin Mr. and Mrs. Aivi let Wednesday for a tour of Canada, they go. Mrs. Larsen and guess for the and Mrs. Virgil Twenty.six good reasons for a SEAFIRST loan. Seattle-First National Bank makes well over one hundred thousand loans to individual non-business customers every year. Is there room for you in this throng? Your chances are very good. All you really need is a reason. All we need is the reassurance you can and will pay us back. Next time you need some cash to straighten things out, come see us about it. Cheney Branch/Seattle.First National Bank 4uN elNa mmcm  e,elvmm W, Edward Betz, Mgr,, 428-425 First Avenue Innnm mmdmun nu i