Newspaper Archive of
Cheney Free Press
Cheney , Washington
September 25, 1964     Cheney Free Press
PAGE 2     (2 of 8 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
PAGE 2     (2 of 8 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
September 25, 1964

Newspaper Archive of Cheney Free Press produced by SmallTownPapers, Inc.
Website © 2019. All content copyrighted. Copyright Information.     Terms Of Use.     Request Content Removal.

Page 2 Cheney Free Pre Friday, September 25, 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 N ATIONAt EDITORIAL Friday morning at Cheney, Washington. ..' L[ A @ CTItN Spokane County Subscriptions. ............................... $4.50 per year  lrL All Other Subscriptions ........................................ $5.00 per year G. T. FROST .................................. PUBLISHER JACK PIERCE .................................... EDITOR Starting this week, we're going to try somethin, g new in the Free Press. Instead of the editorials which have usually appeared in this space, we're going to try a weekly column which will .include a little bit of everyt .hing-- sports, comments, jokes (maybe) and anythmg else that comes to mind. It may not set the journalistic world ,on fire, but we'll try it for a while anyway. It may turn out to be fun,. It looks like the Cheney Blackhawks have their work cut out for them this season, fol- lowing two consecutive losses. Dayton reell'y showed the local boys where the hog ate the cabbage last weekend. One fellow made the following remark, after Dayton had run to score to 25-0 in the second quarter. "Boy, this coaching would be tough for me. The only way I could do it would be if I won every game." Then someone remarked, "yes, but keep in mind that a farmer or a businessman can have.a BAD year, too." Overheard at the Was hington State-Stan- ford game Saturday during ,halftime cere- monials, while Gov. Albert D. Resel:Bni was malting a short speech about the new baby cougar: "If he doesn't do any better in the general election tban he did in the primary, this will probably be his last speech at a football game in Spokane." Could be . . . but don't forget 1960 when he faced a sim- ilar situation aainst Llod Andrews. Wrnen the fhml votes were in, R was a RoseHini victory by quite a margin. Washington's rossover vote makes it bard for the politi- cal dopesters to predict election results. Thursday's hail storm capped off one of the worst summers in recent memories weather- wise. Some farmers in this general area still don't have their crops harvested, and it doesn't look like the weather will get any better. We can't blame it on the atomic bomb tests anymore, so who's to blame now. Mark Twain once said that everyone talks about the weather, but no one does anything about it. Don't know what there is to do about it, 40 Years Ago 1924 Cheney ltigh school opened Monday, Sept. 8, with all of last year's staff retained. Because of the increased enrolmen three new f.culty members were added. They are Miss Anne Norwood, Omer Pence nd Tom Smith. Supt. J. W. IAndley gave a report  Ghe- ney's ,grade ,and hgh sc1ool at- tendance the past four years a,s follows. Year total enroll, high scahoo 1921 520 167 1922 534 212 1923 560 221 1924 614 255 A committee from the Wom- en's Relief Corps, consisting of Mrs. Fannie P. Ankrom, Mrs. Propsy Wa.lers, Mrs. I,,ura Tyler, Mrs. Grace Briner, Mrs. Love Davis and Ms. Anm.'e Otto- meier, are checking prices with monumental compames before letting a eontraet to erect a molmment on the granite base in the City Park to honor sol- dier dead of all wars. John Christoph died sudden- ly Surcay evemng of a heart attack and pneumoa at his home between C,heney and Spangle. He leaves a widow and six children. A son was born to Mr. and Mrs. Roy Bedient of the 'Pio- neer neighborhood Monday morning. A son was born to Mr. and' Mrs. E. F. McMiiln, 10 miles west of town, Wedvesdey morning. you've got enough sense. Terry Chissus, son of Ed Chissus, former lstern Washington State College football coach, is listed on the Savage roster this sea- son as a defensive specialist. The Sawges, who were hoping for 'an opening win last weekend, were bumped by Linfid, 7-0. Mst everyone had high hopes for the Savages against the Oregonians. Th,t opening day win can do wonders for team morale. Too bad the Savages didn't come through. Harry Mosman was easily the dapperiest (if that's the word) dresser at the Cheney- Dayton game. With his handsome beret, or whatever he calls it, Harry bore a striking resemblance to Maurlce Chevalier. Wonder if that cap was left over stock? Now that the school election is over and passed, and administrative changes have come to pass, the school scene should be rel- atively quiet this year. Nothing much left to fight over, it would seem from here. The school board meetings will probably be so dull and routiue from now on that nobody will even go to them. THAT would be a switch. If you want to get into a good political argument, try eny of Cheney's night spots one of these evenings. The words flow hot and heavy most any evening es the Goldwater and Johnson supporters get in their licks. This election year seems to be approaching the boiling point, unmatched in recent years. Jerry Lee (Tennessee) Wb2te, an Eastern Wahin,gt.on State College studen, t who lives on a rural route outside of Cheney, polled 1,500 votes as a state Republican congres- sional candidate in last week's prhna. White admits he was more than a little surpaised at the votes he received, as he did no cam- paigning or advertising, made no speeches, shook no bands, kissed no babies and .made no promises. He is employed part-time at a Cheney tavern.By Jack Pierce. Conservation News was fast" he said "and tba,t if I was tied I was fast, if I spent too freely I was fast, and that not to eat was to fast, I was discouraged. But when I came across the sentence, "The first one won onJe ene-dollar prize,' I grave up trying to learn the Engsh language." 10 Years Ago Mr. and Mrs. Norman Holier [ C. Carr, mother of W. J. H and Bobble Brown were guests Corr. of O. Kettleson, father of Mrs. E. E. Gerberg, a Everett where they went sahnon fishing. The 30 Years Ago party caught several silver sal- mon, the largest wei, ghirg over 16 pounds. Clarence Bower of Ceney and Miss Myrtle Manchester of Almira were tmited in rmar- riage August 23 in ceremoes performed by the Rev. Ira Ketolm.m a the First Metlm- dis Church parsortage at Coeur d ,lene -. 20 Years Ago 1944 Two significant develop- merits are noticeable in this year's enrollment at the Nor- real school. First, mare/ stu- dents are tra,ferrng from other institutions of higher learning and second, an unus- ually large number of students wlo do not inend to teach are registering for two-year cours- es of general college work. A Frenchman was relatin,g his experienc of learning the:th English language, "When I dis-i covered that if I was quick I 1954 Farm equ}pment and live- stock auction sales will be held at the A1 Crockett place near Amber Sept. 19, the Henry Kraak farm near Tyler Sept. 22 :and at the L. F. Hump hreys in the Deep Creek area also Sept. 22. Mr. and Mrs. Roydal Coniey have moved to the Medical Lake area atfer living in, the Crier district for 26 years. Joseph Splichal, 81, of Route 3, passed away Sept. 13. Mr Splichal brought h family here in 1910 from Minnesota. Surviving are four sons, Jos- eph of Kent and Frank, Ed and William Sp.lichM of Route 3; three daughters, Mrs. Mary Hasagen of Renton, Mrs. Mice Hasttagen of Ken and Rosalia Splicbal .at the home; eight grandchildrer and two great grandchildren. Mrs. Wiltamina Norman, mother of Mrs. Nolan Brown, died Sept. 12 at the home of her son, Dr. C. W. Norman, in Seattle. Funeral services were held in Spokane Maday for Alvin i ii i mth ,W Washington Bar Association PROPERTY AND FREEDOM Since they began to think, men have yanked property rights high on their lt, as curbs on tyrants and dictators. Next after freedom of the church, Magna Carta in 1215 guaranteed proeTty and its enjoyment. The 1776 Virginia Bill of actually, except come in out of the rain if Rights, the model of our Bill 1934 Balloting in Cheaey was with only 526 voters oing to the polls, wbAch was less than 45 per sent of the eligible vot- ers. Chancy l$h sch4 enrolled 278 students Tuesday morni,g, according to figures released by George PLUme', principal. The ires,horn els of 81 out- numbers all the other high selmol classes, for which en- rollment figures a'e as fol- lows: sophomores 72, juniors 66 'and seiors 58. Dick and Mek's Modern Trailer court, under the part- nership of Sgt. qac' MacBide and Homer Dickerson, located on the main igbway )etween K and M streets, is ,more than 50 per cent completed. Mr. and Mrs. Waller Moser of Spangle were hon, ored with a reception Sunday honoring their golden wedding anniver- sary. Mr. and Mrs. Richard Jordan of Amber are parents of a daughter, named Jo EllenL CHENEY By Clarence A. Kelley Have you thought of build- ing a farni pond but hesitate because o[ the cost? Have you really looked irrto the matter? If so--jus.t how much does a farm pond cos? The cost depends most of all on the size. Large ponds naturally require more earth moving and labor, so are more costly. The size selected is based on the location or site, use and in- dividu, al preference. Ponds vsed strictly to provide live- stock water need only be 1.arge enough to provide an adequate water storage. Un'less a pump is ted, the end slopes must be rgvadual in order to allow entrance of livestock. The flat- ter the sopes, the greater amount of oavth moved. If the pond is to be used for fi's'h oeking, swimming or ice skating the size must be h- er. For fish, a minimum depth of eiglt ieet must be provid- ed in 10% of the area. Tis is to provide adequate room ad i oxygen necessary for s.arvival. :There are no ,specific sizes for swimming or ice sktin, g. This agaLn is individual preference. Requirements Smell A good pond development does not require a tot of earth moving. John Showater and Elmer Harris, both of Tyler, developed excellent livestock ponds in 1963 ,by moving less tln 600 cubic yards of earth. Costs will rrge from 5D to 35 cents per cubic yard or $12 to $20 per hour, depeadg upon the use of a dozer or back, figuring  800 yard pond at 35 cents per yard. Th will reduce the lmd owner's cost of such a pond up to $160. Many ponds a,re dug at less than 35 cents and do not re- quire 800 yards of earth re- moval. Compare this cost with the price of one cow lost from water shortage or an addition to the herd through better grass utilization, and the cost ]s nominal. of Rights, put property rights before freedom of speech and religion. The 'Muetts Bill of Rights (1780) sets down "ntural rights" of liberty and property together. New Hampshire's 1784 Con- stitution called for securing the "rights of every individual his life, liberty a.nd property, and character." Connecticut in 1776 ranked a man's "goods" and his "es- tates" along with his person, his character, and his family. Government Limited The fifth Amendment guar- antees life, liberty, and po,pe.r- ty a,gainst the govermnent's unreasonable aeton, .and the F:ourteenth Amendment im- posed this limit o all states. Seventeenth century Eng- land kr,w of forced property trarmfevs rim-rag Ihe Stuart rule. If you could top a ty- ladies that served Itmch at rant from grbbig property, their sale. you could stop tyranny. The le4urer, Mrs. JohH Most such rulers, today as Babb, hauled Oct. 16 as boost- yesterday, justify their proper- er night. The program consist- ty grabs as in the "public in- ed of re,adings by Mrs. Boots terest." So, Magna Carta made an d Mrs. Clara Hampton, a Kirg John promise not .to take: song by Jim Black'sbaw, with corn or firewood for his cos- Mrs. Bckhaw accompamst. tl,es, or any man's horse or Mr. and Mrs. Jolr Ba,bb carts to haul provisions for his served refreshment. army without paying the cus- tomary price. All charters since PERSONAL MENTIONS then have stood out against Mss Celia Hann, aford of Ne- taking private property for public use without due pay. braska City, Nob., a cousin of Horme, our Constitution Mrs. Harry Hampton, was a house guest of the Hmptons stands for due process of lust week. taw," against taking private Mr. and Mrs. Vivian Harmon p.roperty for public use with- and Kelly Joanne of Kenne- out just compenslation, and wick were weekend house against the ,states impairi.rg guests of Mr. rd Mrs. George the terms of contracts. Stroup. Harmon is a nephew (This column is written to of Mr. and .Mrs. Stroup. Mrs. irform, not advise. Pacts may chage th.e application of the law.) Easl (heney e By Anna Phillips 13 AT GRANGE There were 13 members and erie guest at East Cheney Grange meeting last Friday evening. M:aster Don McQuar- l rie read a letter on agricul- ture. Mrs. Helen Boots present- ed the grange with a 100 per cent paid up mem, bersttip lxermant frum the state grange., The rmme of Meguel Ruble was referred to a conmtee. Mrs. Clara Hampton thanked all the ANNUAL CHRISTIAN CHURCH Chicken Dinner & Bazaar Thursday, October 1 City Hall ..- 5:30 to 7:30 ADULTS $1.50, CHILDREN UNDER 12, 75 MURIEL CREE, CHAIRMAN BILLIE MELVILLE, CO-CHAIRMAN s18-25 GRASS SEED GROWERS: i KILL SHEEP SORREL BANVEL-D effectively controls Sheep sorrel, Chickweeds, Clover's, Knotweeds, Dog fennel, and other hard-to-kill broadleaf annual weeds. For higher yields, cleaner seed, and lower cleaning costs, use BANVEL-D this fall.  VELSICOL CHEMICAL CORPORATION 1387 N. E. Arrowwood Dr., Hillsboro, Oregon 97123 Hamblen. Gilbert & Brooke 912 Paulsen Bldg.. Spokane, Wash. NOTICE TO CREDITORS No. 77828 In the Superior Court of the State of Washington in and for the County of Spokane. In the Matter of the Estate o DAISY ASENATH HARTSON COPE also known as Daisy Cope, deceased Xotiee is hereby giver that the under- signed has been appolnted Administrator with the Will Ar*nexed of the above estate ir this Court anal has qualified accordingly, and that all per- sors having claims against said deceased are required to serve claims, duly verified, with necessary' vouchers, uon the undersigwed at 912 Pauisen Build- it.g, Spokane, Washington or Upon Hamblen, Gilbert & Brooke the attorneys of record at their office at 912 Paulsen 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, Wash.f within six months after the first publication of this notice, or they will be forever barred. Date of the first publication of this notice is 25th day of September, 1964. Fred Gilbert Administrator with the Will Any, axed of the above estate. Hamhlen, Gilbert & Brooke Attorneys 9]2 Paulsen Bldg., spokane, Wn., 99201 (Sept. 25.Oct. 9) MOIISON & HUPPIN S@4 Fidd/t IBWlg, Spokane, WaWt. NOTICE TO CREDITORS No. 77801 In the Superior Court of the Stats of Whington in and for the County of Svakue. In the Matter of the Estate of SARAH J. DICKEN, deceased. Notice is hereby given that the under- signed has bee aplinted Administratrtx of the above tate in this Court and has qualified accordingly, and that all versons having elaltm against said deceased, are required to serve claims, duly verified, with necessary vouchers, upon the undersigned at 604 Fidelity Bldg., Spokane, Washington, or upon D. N. Morrin, the attorney of record, at their office at 604 Fidelit Buildiv, g, Spokane, wash., and file such claim with poof of ouch service in the office of the Clerk of the above Court at the Oily of Spokane, Wading- ton, within six months after the first publication of this notice, or they will be forever barred. Date of the first I)ublicatlon of this otice is 2th day of September, 1964. Nina iV/. So, art Admin4stratrix of the above estate. D. N. Morri Attorney 604 Fidelity Bldg., Spokane, Wash. (Sept. 25-Oct. 9) Hamble, Gilbert & Brooke 912 Panlsen BMg.. Spokane 1, Wash SHERIFF'S SALE Stats of Washington, County of Spo- kane.---s. By virtue of an Order of Sale issued out of the Hon. Superior Court of Spo- kane County. on the 25th day of August, 1964, by the Clerk thereof, in the case of Metropolitan Life Insurance Compav, y, a corporation Plaintiff versus Ray Wood- burne Freemar*, Charles Dale l'yle and Edna Mae Kyle, husband and wife, Aetnu Adjustment Co., Inc. a corpor- ation, House & Home, Inc., a eorpor- / a;on, and Manure Realty. Inc., a ror- Ipcratior Defendants No. "17506, and to roe, as Sheriff, directed and delivered.. Nice is hereby given that I will pro- ceed to sell to the highest bidder for cash, within the hours prescribed by law for Sheriff's Sales, to-wit: At ten o'clock a. rn. on the 9th day of October, 1964 nt South Courthouse door. Spokaue, in Spokane County, in the State of Wash- ington., all the right, title and interest of the above named defendants in and to the following described real property, to-wit : The west 50 feet of Lot 1, Bloc! 43, Boulevard Park Addition., according to plat recorded in Volume "M" of llsts. page 48, in the City of Spokane, Spo- kane County. Washington. To satisfy a Judnnt ir favor of fetrop(ditn Life Insurance Company, a corporation and against Ray Woodburne Freeman. nares Dale Kyle and Edna Iae Kyle, nusband and wife Aetra Adjustment Co. In., a corporation, House & Home, .le, a corporation, and Manure Realt-x, Inc. a corporation Amounting to $8,686.93 with itsrest at the rate of 5% per an num from February 1, 1964, less $64.52 in SoerVe account for a total of ]Sirht usand Eight Hundred Efght" Four and 61/100 ($8 884.61) Dollars and $760.00 attorr*ey'a fees and $31.80 together with $26.00 for a title report, costs and in- creased costs with interest on attorney's fees and costs at 6% per annum trom August 25, 1964 to sale. Given under my hand, this 26to day of August, 1964. William J. Reilly, Sheriff .... By Theresa J. Love, Deputy ntip  BrooKe, Plaintiff's Attorney (Sept. 4-26) M. A. JOHNSON SIS First St., Chewer, Wssh. NOTICE TO CREDITORS No, 77971 In the Superior Court of the State of Washington in and for the Cour*ty of Spokane. In th** Matter of the Estate o' WILLIAM J. ALLING, deceased. Noti. is hrehy viven that e nnA- i sgned have been appointed ,xecutrices of the above estate in this court and have qualified aceordivgly, and that all persons having claims against said de- ceased are required to serve claims, duly verified, with necessary vouchers, ul)nn the undersigned at 318 First St., Chcney, Washing, ton or upon Merrill A. Johnson, the attorney of record at his office at 318 First "St., Cheney, Washington and file such claim with proof of such ser- vice in the office of the clerk of the above court at the City of Spokane Wash- ington within six months after the first publication of this notice, or they will be forever barred. Date of the first publication of this rmtiee is 25th day of September. 1964. Bessie M. Lambert an Beatrice Holmes Executrices of the above estate. Merritt A. Johnson Attorney 318 First St., Cheney, Wash. (Sept. 25-Oct. 9) Classified advertising does a great job at a small cost. Hetty Evnson of iting the Stroups this Mrs. Celia Kelly ted Mr. m;d Mrs. E. Ronnie and Wayne to kane Interstate Pair urd,ay evening. Mr. and Mrs. Vern tan of Larson Air spet last weekend parents, lVlr. and Mrs. Ha,rringtor,. Mr. and Mrs. Charles o{ Oakland, Calif., and Miss Julia Raw returned home last visiting Mr. and Mrs. Brown for several days. Mrs. Chester PhP s Johnny Douglas Kile, a'nd Connie to the Interstate Fair last evening. Smith Jewelers 408 FIRST ST. September Special Battery Sa 20% off Example - $20.00,20% off - $16.00 "Where Dividends Are Made and paic Serving Northwest Agricultur0 Since 1917 1503 E. Riverside KE ' enjoy AUTOMATIC comfort with a new WOOD BURNING ME HEATER How's this for convenience! Build only one fire a season.., fuel only twice a day.., remove asheS three times a month!! The new consol Siegler Wood Burning Heater features the exclusive 'coil- temp' control that regulates the fire by regulating the air. Just dial your heating comfort! Come in and find out why it pays to own the very best .. Siegler! Edgett Bros.