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September 4, 1964     Cheney Free Press
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September 4, 1964
 

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Page 2 Cheney Free Presa Friday, September 4, 1964 WASHINGTON AND " "SMALL BUSINESS v By C. WILSON HARD:ERi &apos;7"/,_,, CHENEY FREE PRESS 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 NATIONAL EDITORIAL Friday morning at Cheney, Washington.   A S CTIN Spokane County Subscriptions ................................ $4.50 per year  .1J " All Other Subscriptions ........................................ $5.00 per year G. T. FROST .................................. PUBLISHER JACK PIERCE .................................... EDITOR Profit System Serves Us All Wlt is the signficar, ee of profit--vhat does it aceomp lish? There is ,an easy answer to this dual ques- ti'on--that profit is the way those wh) own and invest their savings in business and in- dustry axe rewarded. But profit does more, much more. It is a meohanism--a very vital mevlmnism--'hich guarantees that the wast cortsuming vublic will be offered the gods and services it was. An officer of ne company puts the matter this way: "Profit... is a kind of traffic cop which @irects the use of resources into the streets and avenue.s where production can flow freelff. It is the public which decides What it wants, not the business manager. He tries to satisfy the customer's warts as he appraises them. If he is wl-ortg, (he falS . . . The risk of failure must be matched by an adequate reward for success, or there would be Ro reaso to take the risk. It ix this vthich regulates our business system." In systems where profit is outlawed----ex- cept to the state--economic problem is piled upon economic problem, smetimes to the extent of clmas. The Soviet Union is an ex- ,ample. It has a (huge papu1don and vast re- sources. Yet, despite all (he plans and prom- ises, consumer wants go unsa ".tisfied or year after year, decade after decade. There is rm incentive the centive profit grmides---to make the most of resources, and there is no imperative eed to please none or any group save those in power. The drive which profit provides-in pro- during new products, in improving old ones, in seeking to outdo competitors in ma`tters of price and service--serves us all. Let's Use Caution This L00Jb,r Day Labor Day is a youthful institution, as na- Uen,al h o I i d a y s go. But its place in the rmtion, a1 life is secure and .h<mored. It pro- tides ,a formal and wel-earned salute to all workirg people, within ,and without the unions. And this is a tribute that goes be- yond the cltart, ging problems and controver- sies that have to do with labor legislati(m and rabor's ,rights and privileges. Too, Labor Day has another special char- aeteristic. It gives most of us a three-day holiday in this age of the five-day work week. And millions of peop take advantage of it to journey in search of new sights and scenes, or to go again to favored vacation spots. La- bor Day 'has become a day of fun, rehation and sports. UrhapFlly, lowever, that bright Prospect is not rea]od for an appallingly large num- ber of us. They re the ctims of Labor Day's toll of deas and injures. The mis- handled automobile becomes a killer of al- most war ",]ke dimension. The ll of drownings steadily mounts and ignorance or dsregard of the rules and reeautians that are essen- tim to safe beating are big factors in tls. The tragic part of R all is tha te wast majority of these and other aeodets are to- tally unnecessary. They don't just happen careless, thoughtless and uninformed human beings make them happen. If all of us this coming Labor Day period would use just rudimenaxy caution wherever we go and whatever we do, the expected accident toll would be reducod spectacularly. How about it? 30 Years Ago 1934 Miss Frances McManamon o Othello and Walter Ottomeier were married at Ephrata Aug- ust 27. Funeral services for Chas. E. Maxon, 68, who died August 24 at Yakima were held from the Spangle Commun,ity hvis- tian church Tlmrsday. Maxon came to Spangle in 1874 wth (his mother and sister and spent the greater Share of his lJfe here. He is srvived by one sister, Mrs. Ira G. Baugh- an of Cheney and two brothers B. H. Jennings of Spokane and I. H. Jennings of Spangle. The home of Mr. and Mrs. Alex Huse was the setting of the wedding Saturday evening when their daughlter, M2ss Ilelen Huse, became the bride of Ralph Anderson. The engagement of Miss Jen- lrie Manfred to Joe Caputo, son of Mr. and Mrs. Teny Caputo of Spokane, was told at a din- ner given by her parents, Mr. ond Mrs. Nick Manfred. J. D. Ca, sey of Spokane has announced that he wR1 re- enter business in Cheney in his [ormer location on man street. Camp Fire girts of Cheney made an overnight trip to Mt Spokane Tuesday. uardi'ans, chaperones arid Camp Fire girls making he trip were Mrs. M. E. Mickey, Zola C_,ossat, Nell Ann Pierson, Mrs. A. B. Cutting, Marjorie Cttig, Bet- ty Miekey, Eloise Jordan, Max- ine Carr, Mran Cooil, Mar- jorie Fry, Clmrlotte TiCkings- worth, Mrs. June Bernard, M- ilyn Newton, Betty Clancy, Ira. cil, le Billesbach, Ann Schy, Vir- ginia Atkinson, Miss Jo Bur- tey, Mrs. Don Jord and Mrs. W. J. Carr. 20 Years Ago 1944 One of ,he 12 new diesel en- gines that the N(rrther Pa- cific is placing t service went t hreugh Cheney at 5:30 Mon- day evening. Funeral services were .held in Los Augelas Aug. 30 for Mrs. Chester Hughes (Eliza- beth Skner) a former C, henes, resident. Mrs. Hughes came to Cheney in 1883. She was mar- ried 'here to Cester Hughes, who survives. Other survivors are two children, Mrs. George Schwa, lm (Loie Antra) and Jtm Hughes; .and two grandchild- ren. Six of the seven brothers and sisters of the Gin(ham fam- ily attended ,a reunion 'at the V. Y. Graham home Sunday. J. E. Graham of Hoquiam was un, able to attend. Presert were V. Y. Graham, Tom Graham, Mr. and Mrs. Joe Graham, Mr. and Mrs. Dick Graham of Ros- Conservation News abia, Mrs. Ada Griffith and Mrs. Elizabeth ,haxan of Ho- quiam, Mr. and Ms. Howard Mann and daughter of Spo- kane, Mr. and Mrs. Elmer a.rsh and Mr. and Mrs. Bob Griffith. Mr. and Mrs. Dave Williams have sold their famn near Am- ber to the Marshes and will move to a f .arn ,they bou.ght near Cheney. 10 Years Ago 1954 Recent rains slowed harvest- ilg but damage to the local wheat .erep is minor and grain trucks are hauling  gbeut 20,000 bitshe, daily. The groin has been ru ng from 30 to 40 'bushels per cre with a few exceptions that have been as high as 50 bushels. Building permits for fo,ur new homes have been issued this summer to the fol0wing: Harry Meyers, who are mov- ing into their new h(me on Sixth street next week; Sam Braaten% whose home on F street is nearing completion; Mrs. Elizabeth Cohen, gffth street; and the W. W. Forces, who began construction on the corner of Fifth and G streets. Mr. and Mrs. James Lane have purchased he Renter home on F street. The Spangle high sclml graduating class of '52 held a reumon Sunday at Coeur d- Aene take. Members attending were Jackie DeGon, Marvel Buer Hinricks of Spokane, Barbara Jenings Brushy, Nona Hengen, Janet Hall, Ger- aldine Byers and Buddy Tuck- er. Also present were Merval Hinrieks ,and Jeanne Cornmes- ser. Members of the class un. abl to attend were Kedth Girs- berger, Louis H, arringtou and Jack W" tln. 1st Lt. Rex Walker arrived Au, g. 26 from Korea and joined tRs wife, the former Lu Jn- son, arid on, Jimmy: They will make their home m Seattle, where he will attend the Uni- versity of WaShington. \\; CHENEY By Clarence A. Kelley Soil Conservation Service Harvest is holding up con- svrvati, on construction work, and weather is holdin up har- vest. If this has a moal it might be, "there's samebody bigger than you and I." August did, however, bring to completion some Practices, and planning preparations are being made for ohers. John McGourin and Arley Heyer have designed plans for live stock spring develpmerts. Up- per Coluntla Academy as completed work on 800 feet of sod waterway along with Oscar Musser, 2,400; John McGourin, 1,500; and Hans Clausen, 2.400. Verrte Pietz, vtho fives in the Pour Mound Prairie viednity, has completed work on a 700 cubic yard ivestock pond. The work was done with a cat and dozer. Geavge Rishel was assisted b', Rudy Rosenzweig in the p ,,,* ,ad lyout of five ares o4" prung arid tg m a wooded sand of Ponderosa Pine. Trio Accepted Vene Pietz, with 320 acres of farmlard, Sven Swanson 4th 80 acres, and  Gal- land with 60 acres, were ac- Peter Ita usen returned Sun- day evening .rom a week at Beaver lake where he was a counselor for {he American Jumor Red Cross. EYE ON MIRROR cepted by the Southwest Spo- kane SWCD board of supervis- l ors as nuw cooperators with [ the district. I Richa,rd Jessn Provided as-[ [skstanee in the completion of[ In conservation farm ptan wRh[ Eugerm Berstrom. IS RECOMMENDED Drivers should sweep their pit cations for c, est-sharng are eyes back arid forth across the highway nd .glanc t the rear i view mirrors regurly. TMs not o4y keeps the diver aware of the entie traffic scene, but prevents hi eyes from fixing hypnotically on the read under steady driving conditions. A good breakfast prevents mid-m.ornng slump and over- eating at other meals. Agriculture conservation ap- pickirg up again as fail ap- proaches. The peseat total of such applications received in calendar year 1964 is 92. Ths compares to a year's total of 160 or 1963. Our resporsibili`ty'to these appliications, as SCS techric- tans, is Vo assist farmers tech- nically in the design, layout, and ,construction of these prac- tices. This fall in New York, eight men will go on trial for alleg- edly profiting to the extent of $100,000 for bilking a few huge combines in the grocery prod- uct manufacturing field who is- sue coupons out of at least $100,000. These men are charged with collect- lng coupons, nd selling them to food stores at a low rate. The grocers then C. W. Harder sent the coupons in for redemp- tion, regardless of whether or not they handled the prodncts involved, and received the cash from the manufacturers. Marvin Pollner, assistant U.S. attorney who secured the in- dictment from a grand jury says tLat of some $10 billion worth of coupons issued by the big soap and food combines eacta year, at least $100 million worth arc illegally redeemed. lie also has expressed the view that perhaps the entire legality of present couponing mathc, ds should be looked into. While not having any affect on the guilt or innocence of the eight mcn to be tried, this ob- servation brings focus on some most intercsthg collateral con- sidera;ions. Nobody but a few big com- bines can coupon to this vast extent. The purpose is twofold. One is to knock out local and regional competition. Tim other is to force stores to handle their brands whether they want to stock them or not. The c, ost of il this, of course, is borne by he consumer, as National Fedeltlon of Independent Busines the price charged for the mer- chandise covers the costs of issuing these coupons which is almost tantamount to issuing currency. This, then, does raise a ques- tion as to the morality, if not the technical legality, of per- mitring this type of economic piracy to continue. It is also reported that a big factor in the illegal redemp- tions of coupons is the chain stores. Reportedly they will take in coupons on all types of goods, or brands, whether they handle them or not, and give the allowance to the customer on the purchase of other goods. Thus, in one sense of the word, the chain stores can be said to be conspiring in this matter of illegal redemption. * * $ On the other hand, many chains have not only made it plain that they resent coupons being issued, but many have made it very public they will honor any coupons brought to their stores. Many other stores do the same thing, rather than risk losing an established cus- tomer to some other store. Thus, a few big combines, seeking to steal shelf space away from independent com- petitors, wield in effect, a mul- ti-billion dollar blackjack. But when somebody takes them at their own game, they set up a mighty howl for the law to do something about it. $ * * This, then, is the nut of the entire ethical problem. Should a robber, breaking into a store, be able to demand police protection while doing o from the hi-jackers eady to ounce on him? . ,, ii i Letters to the Editor.../_/00 l _ '" The furious attack on Rich- ard G. Christensen in the rec- ent edition of The Cheney Free Press is nohin,g more tban a futile reactio,n, to the fact that Mr. Christensen is the leading candidate in the peoples minds as the next go- ernor of Washingto sate. Mr. Christensen was even criticized far being idealistic to the point of wanting to join t the Peace Crps. The climax I in criticism, however, was that I not only ttid he want to join I the Peace Corps, but that at] one time in ,his life he comrnt-I ted that cardinal sin--he was a Democra L If experience is to be the only factor in who is to be the next governor, we sho,uld all turn to Albet Roselkin. For- turtately, this is no.t the case. Few people wil.1 argue the point that the governor's chair should be occupied by. a com- petent administrator. The American College "Dictionary defines an administrator as a person with a talent for man- aging antl organizing. Mr. Christensen in 1962, starting alone, built a satewide orgam- ration .of 10,000 .people, raised ever $225,000 in campaign funds and came very close to unseating the Senior Senator, Mr. 1Vlagmson, vho has occu- pied this seat for over 20 year's. Tlds accompishment offers ample prof that Mr. Christensen lms the taen not oty ,as a dedicated leader but as a canpeten ad, ,'.ministrator. Dedicated leaders ,have the courage to speak out .prior to the election on issues and problems facing the people they seek to lead. Dick Chr.is- tensen has spoken out an umny issues. Among them are Right 'to Work, Open Housing, Edu- cation, Preservation of oux Power and Waer Resources from raids of the Southwest and Open Gmb'Lhtg in Wh- ington State. To date the an l ation by our Republican at ponent has been a Yes Vote on the Gambling Bill. We can only ask why the strange si- lerme on all these vital issues prior to the election? William H. Trefry Spokane County Chairman Citizens for ChnStensen I wish to congratulate the chairman Carmen Sev, art, and the membem of the school board for their well-thought- ,rot, common sense approach to our school problem. Also, I wiPh to cogratulate them for their coice of a school superintendent. In the short time that Mr. Riggs has been here he has proven to me that he is the man for the job. I cannot speak far others, but for the Shea family we will support the bond and mill age levy on Sept. 15. Ira E. Shea P.S. Mr. Harry Hampton has a good suggestion for step No. 2. That is to call in the soil conservation and the cooperat- ing members to do the la'nd- soaping. This I atso will sup- port. p, . _ ,,m mmmTto Washington Bar Association The Abandoned Burglary Allen a.nd Mike were plan- ning to burglarize Brovn's Jewelry Store. Allen did not expect to have trouble getting into the store, since Mike worked hexe. Before the date of the bur- glary, Mike told Brown about the plans. It was then arranged to permit Allen to easter the store and have the plice ar- rest him as he c. ,ane out. On the night in question, everything went according to schedule. Alen went to the store and was let in by Mike, who had z emained in the stre after cl, oin g. Once inside, Allen began to suspect a trap and left without stealrg ,anything. However, ,he l was arrested and charged with burghry. Statute Define "Our statutes def'me bur- g}ary as interttion,ly entering, without consent, n buildg or dwelling, wth the intent to steal," said the district attor- ney. "Allen is guity of bur- glazT whether he took aty- thing or not." "I am not guilty," said Alien,. "The statutes say th you ran, st enter without the owner's I consent to be gudlty. I entered with Brown's fu'll knowledge and eorent. He knew I was comirg, and ,he let me in just to ap me. Is the fact that Alien entered the store with the owner's, krtowledge and apparent co-[ sent ,a defense to the charge of t burglary? "Yes," sued the Supreme Court of Alaska in such a sit- nation. Under the statutes, an uRlimited consent to enter, whether express or implied, given by the owner or oher authorized person eorstitutes a defeme to a elmrge of tmr- gl, ary. In this case Brown knew the exact time and da.te of Al- len's irtended burglary. He I not only allowed ABen to en- ter the store, but arranged with Mike to let him in. TMs amounted to an implied can- sent to the entry. Allen won the ease. (This column is written to in- form, not advise. Facts may change he application o, the law.) Windsor News By Mrs. James Widner 20 TABLES PLAYED Windsor grange had 20 - bles of cards in play last Sat- urday evening. Among those who won the 16 prizes were Guy Hannum, Chris Hansen 'and Mr. Esker- berg. 15 AT SUNSET Sunset grange had 15 tables of cards m play Friday eve- ning. They will have another card party this Friday. They are spending the proceeds of the card parties to beautify their hall. PERSONAL MENTIONS Mr. and Mrs. Ollie L. Wil- liams, son Ronnie, Mrs. Mary Williams, Mrs. Charles Free- man and daughter srpri.sed Omer Williams with a party Saturday a,fternoon on his 73rd birthday. A large birthday cake was presented the h.on- ored guest and Happy Birth- I day" was sung. Others attend- mg were Mrs. Omer Wiiams and Leona Widner. Calle  the Omer Williams hmne Sunday were Dick Mr. and Mrs. W. A. and daughter, Mr. and Everett Wilfiams, JOhn field and Ronlnie Bob Caldwell is in the pital convcteseirg after surgery. Mrs. J. B. Eufine vi, sited Mr. and Mrs. Wiiams last weekend. Luther H,ampon as to California to sped the ter. Alvina Kern, Mr. and Fred Swanson, Mrs. RoY way, Anna Brinknnan Chris Hansen, all o' grange, attended the card party last Saturday ning. Mr. and Mrs. Joe Sunset grange also Mrs. Leona Widaer s turned home after of rest ,and treatment of jured knee. One of the she vis}ted on her w,as "Blowing Rock," place in the wo,rld snows upside down. Se saw some of the areas in West HOW TO MONEY!! SAVE Money the "BARGAIN PHOTO" Way!! BLACK and 127- 126- 120- 620 Size [1 WHITE FILM Developed & Printed 'qfl I EKTACHROME 35MM (20 Exp.) 127-126-120-620 Size FILM Developed & Mounted KODACHROME FILM ] KODACOLORFILM 35MM [20Exp.) $10, 126 - 8MM Movie Film Developed 127-126-120-620 Size Developed & Printed All services are on an ABSOLUTE MONEY-BACK GUARANTEE bel_a You must be 100% satisfied or your money will be promptly  cheerfully refunded in full. Reference First National Bank of Broiem and Bralnerd Chamber of Commerce. Enclose correct amount of money with film in double (one inside the other for extra strength). We will lend yog of free envelopes later. BARGAIN ,0,, BRAINERD, MINN. $6401 Asphalt Paving UNITED PAVING COMPANY WILL BE IN CHENEY September 15 to 30 Anyone interested in parking lots, Driveways, Curbings, sidewalks, etc. Contact the Cheney City Hall before September 23. SAVE DOLLARS WHILE WE ARE IN CHENEY Aug USE BINE-TROL A SPECIAL KILLER FOR BINDWEED (Wild Morning Glory) BINE-TROL offers 4 special benefits: 1. Kills bindweed with one treatment. 2. Saves time with easy application. 3. Economical to use... compare it! 4. Saves time returning cropland to profitable production. Available in liquid and granular ASK YOUR DEALER, OR WRITE HIPMA CHEMICAL COMPAN 6200 N. W. St, Helens Road d