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Cheney Free Press
Cheney , Washington
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September 11, 1964     Cheney Free Press
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September 11, 1964
 

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rr_p CHENEY FREE PRESS ESTABLISHED 1896 PUBLISHED AT 412 FIRST ST., CHENEY, WASH. Eutered at the Post Office at Cheney, Washington, as Second Class Matter under the Act of March 5, 1897. Issued every N ATIONAt EDITORIAl. Friday morning at Cheney, Washington. "1 ] A SC)CJlTI.N Spokane County Subscriptions ................................ $4.50 per year _ . , ,.. All Other Subscriptions ........................................ $5,00 per year G. T. FROST .................................. PUBLISHER JACK PIERCE .................................... EDITOR Excise Tax Repeal Due The consmners of the country got some good news from Washington the other day. It took the form of a report treat the Admin- istra.tion has tentatively decided to request the repeal of a n,umber of ,the federal retail excise taxes ne year. These levies--vdich are lrecisely the same as sales taxes-apply to such universally used .articles as cosmetics, handbags, jewelry, fountain pens arrd so on. And it is an irony that most of them were passed on an emer- gency basis dg World War II arid the Korean Wax, .and it was generally believed that they would end with thane conflicts. But they are still on the books all thee years hter. The apparert fact that the Administra- tion's decision, is described s terLtative Imses a question mark. And it is a question mark that should be iminated. The articles in- volved cannot logically be classed as lxuries in our kind of society. Numbers of ,them are absolute necessities. As a matter of simple justice, repeal should have taken place long ago. Washington reports say that the plan calls for repeal or redtction of certain other spec- ial taxes. These are like the retail sales taxes which one government affici, al described as "increasing the coat of doing business." The reason given for the expected Admin- istration move is that repeal would 'have a salutary effect on the economy at a time wken it rmght be stazing a downturn. That is important. But it is even more important that the government finally keep its word and retieve us of these "wartime emergency" bur- dens. National 4-H Week Planned Nationa,1 4-H Week will be observed this year during ,the September 26-October 3 per- iod. And this is one observance that every American, whether he lives in, a city or in the country, should Wholeheaxecedly support. The 4-H clubs ave, ameng many other things, trainirtg .grounds for the farm people of tomorrow. They iustiH a healthy compet- itive sp'Mt  the boys and girls wlm make up their memberships all across this vast land of ours. They teach a wholesome regard for nature and .her poeesses. They provide knowl- e6ge mt  essential to sourtd and profitable arming .and to the conservation of our mag- nificent agricultural resoln'cs. They promote love and uIderstading of the 1,a, nd, aaxl all t the eements Hint ae a part of the land. Beyond ,that, these clubs build e/mraeter and that, in an era in whida juvenile delin- quency .has become a grave problem, is one of the moat vital of 'needs. Hvnesty, konr, flood sportsmanship, ,individual aral group achieve- ment, kindness, toleraneethese are qu'al - ities ,and goals hat the 4-H movement em- phasizes and helps to ere,ate and sustain. Nothg could be more worthwhile, or more deserving of our support and our respect. The fmilies of 4-H members are fortunate that the mevements exists and continues o i%urishand so is the nation,. 00@mt 40 Years Ago 1924 Miss Anna Seachris, whose engagement to Ansel Ogden vas reee,mly armunced, was honored at a mieUaneous shower given by Mrs. F. A. Chtwch. Miss Virginia Dickinson, who leased a tract of g.oen- men.t had on Priest Lake, was assisted by the Misses Cecil Dryden, Flora Davtdson, Glad- ys Lynch, Fern, Leonard and Pearl Leonard and Mrs. Crat Young in cleaving a part o the lard over the weeeknd. .Mr. and Mrs. Konrad Lauff, who purchased the Cheney Bakery two years ago from J. F. Roos, are erect'rag a mod- ern brick building arid plan to instalt :new equipment ad have an up-to-da,te bakery plant. Other bugdngs under construction include the new Cheney Garage which is to be located on First street adjac- ent to the present structure. ExCavation was started for the new Masonic Temple building on Normal avenue. The two- story building will cost more than $12,000 and will ave a full basement with a cemen floor. The new concrete ware- house under construction for lhrtin .Grain ,and Millir,g com- pany is three .stories :high and will have special rrmckinery for the manufacture of poultry and ock feeds rt addition to the flour mil,ng. Extensive re- modeling is undervay on the ltional Bank of Cn.ey lId- ing, the Jo,'son  Carreau service station, {he Jerue Fun- eral Home ,and Zay's gtrage. John Pryor of Cherney artd Miss Myrtl May of Splmne were 'married ,at Coeur d'Alee Atgust 7. Lester A tford and Miss Nina Barnes were married at the Ceur d'Alene Agtt 8. 30 Years Ago 1934 The state program of Work Relief in Education is now u,n- derway. It is a project set up by the WERA and the State Department of Ed, ucathon to gie work relief to needy teachers. Salected from 140 ppli- c,ants, Donald Hedge, son of Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Hedge, was awarded the OLiver A. Olsen scholarship at New York uni- versity. He was recently grad- uated from Wasngon State coege where he mjored in economics and was one of 11 graduates who had a 'grade of A in 16 or more hours of work. W. W. Pierson's stock judg- ing team composed of Lee Pierson, Bob Hair and Jim E1- lin,gsworth, took first place among 10 teams competing at WaIla Walla. William Lee was elected l- cal Legion Commander for the coming year. The fast taln through Four I Lakes usua,,lly just stows down enough to unload the marl, stops early for passengers, stopped to deliver a ha,ge bi.rthd, ay cake, specially shiP- pod to O. S McGoy on ,his 80th birthday by ,his datgter in Seattle. 20 Years Ago 1944 Ertroliment at Cheney kigh school stood at 140 Wednesday with more stu, dens expected to register after harvest is com- pleted, aecord4"ng to C. J. Oooil, superintendent. Additia'l val, ution, s of around $100,000 have been put in the focal sclool disrict with he addi- tions of Distrct No. 147 (Cher- ry Springs) and akmost two- thirds of District 110 (Pine G rove). Nell Brophy, eight-year old son of Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Bro- phy of Four Lakes was the first place winner in 'his ag, e divis- ion at the Spokane Valley Jun- ior Horse show with :his own horse, Shannon. Mrs. Clara Miller, who was 88 years old August 14, was hormred with a birthday din- her Sunday with 14 present. lliness prevented ,her from celebrating her birthday in August. A daughter was born to Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Troope of Span- ale. 10 Years Ago 1954 Dad's night will be featured at FiSher field Friday rfig?nt when the Bl, ackhawks wiU meet the Colfax grid team in the opening game of the season. Spargle sbool opened with the following .teachers: Ele- mentary, Mrs. A.rmbelle Mc- Falqs, Miss Ann Hattrup, Mrs. Esther Henge; Floyd tz and Howard Peterson. High school, Mrs.  Leistncr, H. E. Lin, bert, Mrs. Maria, rot Mor- itz a,n,d Robert Drunmmnd, su- perintendent. An easy4-folw b a s i c breakfast ,pttern c o n t a i n s fruit, cerea with milk aml/ar egg, bread and butter and milk. The qttantiy of each can be adapted to the size and aet- iHty of he indivdu,l, bu?c the kinds .of foods needed are the same for all. Breakfast boredom cuses mry early morning appetites to oversleep. There is little reason for serving the same kind of breakfast day after day with the wide  'a.ety and avaitabflity of foods tlmt make healthful breakfasts. When y,o eat a'n adequate breakfast you can turn out more work during the late morn,lag hmars, you are quick- er in your reactions, and you do not tire .as easily. Conservation News ._.'% By Richard H. Jessen Soil Conservation Service Over the years the Soil Con- servation Service has provided technical assistance to district cooperators in developing and applying conservation llas. Wih authority provided by the Food and Agrieuture Act of 1962, the Soil Conservation Service is the central part of i the USDA for providirg assist- an, ce,, to owners and operators lot rural lands in development of income-producing recreation ',erprises on their aad. i nizSce recreation is re!cog- s a had use in cortse- !ration planning, it will re- ceive the same consideration for alternative treatment as cropland, .hayland, pasturehnd, rangehnd or wid, life land. I Special intarpretains of soIs or recreation will be fur- nished, as available. Information Available The Soil Cotserti Ser- vice is in the btmirtess of sol, water and phrt cortseawation. We wil provide cooperators with tnorratkm on outdoor reoreatton and 'help them de- velop and ,appty conservaon plans far their resources, as is done with other azaniag arm ranching enterprises. We can supply standard de- signs for recreational fali- ties such as: concession stands, camping layouts, fireplaces and trash cltsposer outdoor gmes, picnic tables a;nd shel- ters, rest room.s, roads, packing areas, fen, ces, gates, bridges and water area structures, to ame a few of the designs al- ready available. Arrangements can be made for assistance from S(XS spec- iasts such as biologists, ag- ronomists, foresters, econo- mists, engineers, range ex- pels or what ever the need be for any prlem. We are here to assist the co- operators of the Southwest Spokane Soil and Water Con- servation District with their particular soft and water prol> lems. Oral vaccine protects against plio only; your child still needs immunization shots against diphtheria, whoping cough, and tetanus (or lek- jaw). Some five years ago the Fed- eral Trade Commission made a cursory study of the trading stamp situation, but decided l there were no valid grounds for taking any action. * $ * Now, the  has been re-a praising the situation, and it is reported sometime this fall the agency will come out with  a full reportii of s t udie s] made of trad- ing stamps in relation to:. the antitrust  The study is  ;:: being practi-  cally confined c.w. Harder to the two big leading national trading stamp firms. The ques- tion being studied concerns the issue of whether or not with these two stamp plans' exclu- sive contracts with retail out- lets, damages their competitors who must either do without trading stamps, or offer a lesser known brand of trading stamps. $ $ $ This becomes an interesting theory inasmuch as FTC is now considering the various trading stamps as brands, the same as cans of pork and beans, or any other commodity that goes into trade channels. , e s If so, they would then come under the laws and regulations prohibiting restraint of trade. The FTC Is also pursuing in this eonnectlon another inter- esting theory. That is based on whether or not trading stamps, in effect, exercise price fixing in retail outlets. FTC become quite interested in the fact that stamps are gen- erally not given with purchases less than I0 cents. - Iatioual Federation of Independent,Buslness NOTICE OF SPECIAL ELECTION CHENEY SCHOOL DISTRICT NO. 360 sPOKANE COUNTY, WASHINGTON TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 15, 1964 Notice is hereby given that on Tues- day, September 15, 1964, a special electior will be held within Cheney School District No. 360 of Spokane County, Washington, at which election there will be submitted to the qualified electors thereof for their approval and adoption', or rejection, the following propositions PROPOSITION : ($5OO,O00.00 School Bond Isaac) "Shall Cheney School District No. 360 of Spokane County, Wash- ington, become indebted in, the amount of not more than $500,- 000.00, or such lesser amount as car be legally issued under the statute governing the limitation of indebtedmess, for the purpose of paying a part of the cost of a high school to house approximately 574 students, to be constructed on school property, and to furnish Bonds yes ( the same with necessary furriture, aparatl and equipment, all as is stated, described and set forth in' the resolution of the Board of Directors of said School District, adopted July 8, 1964 ; said bonds to be issued for capital purposes only, to bear a rate, or rates, of interest of aot in' excess of five per cent (5c/) per armum, and to run for a period of twenty (20) years from date of issue, and to be payable serially, commening at the end of the second year after date of issue, and in such annual amourts (as nearly as practicable). Bond No ( as will, together with interest on the outstanding bonds of said bond issue, be met by approximately equal annual payments, and be authorized to provide for the pay- ment of lhe iwincipal and interest of such bonds by annal levies in excess of the tax limitation permitted by statute?" $177,894.00 Levy For Building Fund "Shall Cheney School District Levy Yes ( No. 360 of Spokane Ck)unty, Wash- ington,, levy a t{x estimated at fif- teen (15) mills in excess of the limitatioon l)ermitd by statute, said excess tax to raise exactly One Hundred Seventy-Seven Thousand Eight Hundred Nirety-Four Dol- lars ($177,894.00) to be placed in, the building fund of said Dis- trict to be used for the purpose of paying part of the cost of the new Levy No ( high school and the remodeling of the present high school into a jun- ior high school, srl equipping said junior high school with necessary furniture, apparatus and equip- ment, and the incurring of an indebtedness of all or ary part of the above amount by the issuance of tax anticipatory warrans?" The polls will be open from 8:00 a. n. until 8:00 P. m. Voters will cast their ballots, accord- ing to their respective precincts, at the following polling places: THE I3HRISTIArl S00l(fll:( monITOR Accura|e Complete News Coverage 1 Yee, $24 6 Montln $12 3 Montht $6 Cllp this, dvertlsement end return it w.n your check or money order to: The Christian Scionce Monitor Oae Norway Street Boston, Mass, 02115 PB-I6 -- ,, ,, j_ It must be borne in mind that a store contracting with a stamp firm agrees to buy stamps equal to a fixed per- centage of the store volume. For example, in a food store, the store must usually turn over 2% of its gross volume to the stamp company, receiving stamps in return. In states where milk prices are con- trolled by law, the sales of milk are not included because the authorities in those states have decreed that giving stamps is. , Although a retailer must buy stamps on the basis of his gross sales, they are not given out on sales of less than dime. $ * Thus, according to the pres- ent trend of the FTC studies, instead of marking items at g or 9 cents, they .are evened off at a dime. $ e However, in order to pay for the stamps, the retailer must mark up the merchandise prices to cover this loss of 2% of his gross volume to the stamp firms. Actual studies show that the increase in prices to be somewhere around 1%%. , $ The difference, li is suspect- ed by the FTC, is made up by retailers pricing the less than a dime items up to an even dime in order that the extra profit on these items will make up for the  of 1%. The findings of the FTC when released should be interesting and should be a factor in the current study be- ing made of the growing spread between what farmers received for food and what the consumer pays for it. Whether or not this information will make consum- ers decide they would rather have lower prices than stmps remains to be seen. Airway Heights: Sunset School, Air- way Heights, Washington Amber, Amber School, Amber, Wash. Cheney No. 1, City Light Building (Council Chambers), Cbeney, Wash. Cheney Nd. 2, City Light Building (D Street Entrarce), Oheney, Wash. Cheney :No. 3, City Light Building (D street Entrance), Cheney, Wash. Cheney No. 4, City Light Building (Council Chambers), (Xaeney, Wash. East Marshall, Paradise Grange Hall, Route 1, Spokare. Espanola, Espanola Grange, Espanola, Washington. Four Lakes, Grange Hall, Four Lakes, Washington. Garden, Springs, Garden Springs Fire Station, Ruote 1, Spokane. Marshall, Township Hall, Marshall, Washington,. Fioneer. Fioneer Township Ha]i, Route 3, Cheney, Washington. Rimrock, Student Union, Building, Fort Wright Holy Names College.. Rudolf, City Light Building (Hallway), Cheney, Washireon. Spence, Spence Town Hall, Route 4, Spokane. Dated this tenth day of September, 1964. Frank J. Glarer, County Auditor of Spokane County, Washingtor, as Ex-Officio Supervisor of Elections (Sept. 11, 1964) II Re.Elect JOHN L. COONEY STATE SENATOR Cooney's seniority works / for you . . . 12 years in the legislature and a member of the Senate Rules Committee. Democrat a7tf I Patronize Your Adve ....... _ Asphalt Fav|n0000 UNITED PAVING COMPANY WILL BE IN CHENEY September !5 to Anyone interested ,n park,ng Driveways, Curbings, sidewalks,00 Contact the Cheney City Hall September 23. 00WALT ,, HORA0000 speaks wlfh aut.eh in Washingfon, u'u'  During these challengin 9 times, our distr;ct and our n.at";i!i' sound, mature leadership nfheCongress. We have record d ia Walt Horsn for twenty-two years and h;s sound and  plishment iustifies our faith. His senior;fy, experience d "l' service for us end for sll America merits our continue WALT HORAN IS NOW: * Dean of Washington State's Deleaation i| House of Representatives. r One of he nine top-ranked members of House of Representatives. ., k Second ranking Republican member of House Appropriations Committee. Pd. Pal. Adv. Patrick L. } Horan for Congress Committee Spokane, HEATING OILS For the warmest feeling .e# class on a budget with STANDARD HEATING OIL. oU o first spread the cost over ten monthly payments with no interest or Oju'" Ing charges. What's more, you enjoy the premium quality of ,taWa" Heating Oil.., highly refined for clean, safe, all-enveloping W W' For any Standard Oil produot, 11 AL HASKINS 1st & Kallispel - BE