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Cheney Free Press
Cheney , Washington
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October 2, 1964     Cheney Free Press
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October 2, 1964
 

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i : 69, Number 17 q&apos;he__..___ 3 i ENEY FR,. THE WEEKLY NEWSPAPER SERVING Foley Vows Vigorous To Unseat Heron; lAid Said Needed Democratic Con- ate, called for ,of Eastern Wash- College students Tuesday in a series engagements on ?ampus. stopped in sev- business establish- potential vet- bands. tatil recently a spec- ie Senator Jack- haterior Commit- tlm the north- of Washington not moving econ- the pace of the s a whole. Criticized can, didae, arid Mrs. Ralph sharply rapped the for steps in salving of mary Washing- people corgronting job market. needs strong ac- Stirauhte its private federal as- told EWSC a Tuesday morn- hour in the student of automa- te be resolved now, Scope .of free enter- )eration with busi- government. We have and wast- y needed problems raised by Work week and the Here need for effectively-used re- tirement," Foley said. The 36-year old candid,ate also ouched on subjects relat- ing to civil rights, internation- al affairs and the Peace Corps in an hour ong discussion fol- lowed by four co.ffees in he Cheney rea. Foley, who plled more votes than Sam Parks in the primary election, emlhaNzed' his experience as an assistant attorney general for ]hastern Washington. He also was an assistant prosecuting attorney in Spokane before joining Sen- ator Jiacon's staff three years ago. Professor H. D. "Bud" Kass, chairman of the EWSC political science department, introduced Foley. Foley sNd e would wage a vigorous campaign to unseat the incumbent Congressman VCalt Heron, a member of Oon- gross for 22 years. Driver Injured In Pick-Up Smash Harry Barlvowsky, who oper- ates a farm near LambaWs Re- sort on Williams Lake, was ser- iously injured Wedesd,ay eve- ning when 'be lost control of his pick-up truck and rammed into a tree. Barkowsky, about 60, was headed home on &he Badger Lake road after being in Che- hey when the accident hap- pened. He lost control of ,his pick-up about 6:45 p. m., some four miles from Cheney. He sideswiped ,a oar driven by Earl !Brooks, Rt. 3, a,d ran into a pine tree wh a 10-inch trunk. Joe Jerue, who took the ,- jured man by ambulance,, to the Fairchild Air Force Base hos- pital, s,aid Barkawsky was suf- h)urs fr three Dam- be held Monday at 8 p. m., Miller revealed to- are Sack caged,ate for com- inetmbe.nt sate Senator Joqn Keith Campbell, 5th district state active Spokane and commit- also will Miller said. will make ;s at the homes of J. B. Stearns, 217 Mr. gnd Mrs. Ray St., and Mr. and 5 W. who has ar- coffee hours, said is invited to candidates ,at any of .home. Cheney, Washington, WHERE BURGLAR ENTERED--Homer Dickerson, plumber employed at Edgett Brothers Store, shows where burglar made entrance in rear of the hardware store sometime Monday night. Burglar took some $2,500 in hunting licenses, tags and stamps plus $10 in cash. Burglar Hits Edgett's Store Monday Evening;: Licenses, Tags Stolen A burglar made off witch $10 I county sheriff's ofice. Fh,,ger- in cash and some $2,500 in [prints were taken at the scene. hunting licenses, duck samps, I The burglar, or burglars, deer ,rd elk tags sometime[left by t]he back door, whi'h Monday night from Edgett [was locked from the inside by Brothers' Store. I'd bar. fl Entry was gained through a t : : small window in the rear of the store. Police Chief Jim Crawford said the windo, measures about 16 x 18 inc!hes. Small Safe Taken SOUTHWEST SPOKANE COUNTY 5 Friday,' October 2, 1964 REGISTRATION DEADLINE TODAY Any Cheney residents who have not registered or have not voted within the past fo,ur years must register by 5:30 p. rn. today at the City Hall[ Registration must be com.- pleted today in order to vote i. the No. 3 general election, City Clerk Roy Foss explained. ,,,, , Dan Evans BULLETIN Dan Evans, Washington Re- publican gubern.,.ori nom- i, nee, will make a ewe ,hour: stop in downtown Cheney next' Friday, Mrs. Merritt Johnson conffirmed today. Evans will be headed for Spokane and the Barry Gold- water appearance there Oct. 10. He will stop at the Cheney Republican Headquarters Fri- day at 11:30 a. m. and stay tmtil abont 1:30 p. m. Evans, who will be traveh'ng in a special bus, will probably have lunch in Oheney, Mrs. J,ohnson said, but details of his visit have not been finalized. tt,e will be at the Republican :Headquarters at 11:30 a. m. to meet his supporters, she said. Other activities for Evans' Cheney stop will be worked out by next Friday morning, Mrs: Johnson ,aid. Pianist Will Appear With IZogi Show Untied Crusade Fisher, pianist and mus- ical director, will be an added [Officials Named attraction when the TV T ,hriH- fering from leg, chest and .Orma Revue a:ppears lmre .head injuries. He was con- Oct. 17 at 8 p. m. The intruder took a small a- scious on tim way to the hospi-safe which was sitting on top ]r0r Th[ M  According to "zogi," pro- ducer of he slw, Fisher is a tal, ad was eported to be in of Edgett's regular-size floor rea fadr condition, safe It contained the game, United Crusade committeee ersatRe artist whose perfm- Barkowsky reted fr(m the licenses and tags, but no chairmen for Cheney, Medical once at the plaice will offer Air Force 10 years ao ater money. The $10 was in a desk [ Lake anti Spangle have been something of appeal to all I,ges. His repertoire will in- servingtip was demolished.ever 24 years. His pick- [ afl'ddrawertaken-that was forced open today.appinted' officials annanneed [ clude chssi,cal, papular favor- I No attemp was made to Harry Deininger will again ites, arid something for the ALLEY GALLERY [open the big safe, and the bur-/head the Cheney business dis- taste, even some OPENS SUNDAY all merchandise in the frot Commer:e will serve the resi ....... gl,a:r apwrently disregarded trict; the Junor Chamber of wist music. The Eastern Washington of the store. Als:o untoched dential district and Gra'ham S%ate College Alley Gallery was a watch which was on the Jhnson will be in charge o,f fall opening is set for Sunday desk top and some other loose EWSC contributions. afternoon at 2 p.m. money in another desk draw- At Medical Lake, C. R. Lnd- Featured will be the works er. gren will be in charge of East- of Don Hergert, a 1957 grad- The break-in was discovered ern State Hospital; Leonard uate of EWSC 'and now a teach- by Roy Duty, an electrician Long will handle Lakeland Vil- I er ,at the Spolane Continuation employed a,t the store, who lage and Mr. English of the' Hiigh School. The exhibRion normally arrives at work be- Mad.teal Lake Chamber of wqll include oils, water eoors fore the rest of the crew. Commerce wikl be in ctarge of; and drawings. Fingerprints Taken the residential area there. A reception, to which the Investigating were Crawford, Mrs. Del H offman will head I publie is invited, will honor Patrolman Clarence Brown, the UC drive at Spangle, the; Hergevt Sunday afternoon, and two detectives from the officials revealed. y Ouarrel Not Always Bad however, and both partners give vent to the a mloy.nces, the standard phrase comes fo,hh, "And aaother thing," ,and with it an exposure of more serious problems creat- ing tension in the marriage. Marital colliers need riot always, of course, dense phys- ical or verbal battle. Tbexe ave con, flier. Destructive arguments I at an intellectual sot.uti,on and most often lead to alienation fails to take into,,t, consideration and .early dvorce, t!he emotional elements in the ari, tal disputes can, and[colict. Qurreli_g is not an do, lmve many al, ues. Far one, ideal adjusnent device, but they maintain emoonal bal-lthere are times when it may once through the release of clear the air better ,titan re- ten, sions and resentment. Quar- strained discussion. reling also shows each partner Quarreling is also a ,batter h)w .deeply te etcher fee,s an ad}ustment device, writes one By J. PRINCE author: Prince is .the Social Work He as had pro- O a mox- counselor and ex, tenaive research, of the Family. He contrtimtpr to are marital Are they invar- to the m family quar- the marriage ttutml marriage in e is not some ten- .The i of the marmage conflict. Mar- inevibly emerge udevtake of marital dis- Oftentimes bye a substitute else hich lies is expa'eible. Thing" arguments are trivialities-- off .the tooth cigar ashes filing one's Presence af others, toast. As the more heated, Single Copy 10 Cents State Representative Will Be Guest Speaker At'Conservation Banquet Don Moes, state representa- tive from Edwall, will be fea- tured speaker at t%e Conser- ation Farmer Banquet in C'le- ney tomorrow ni,ht. The banquet, to honor Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Halvers=on, Espano,la, 1964 cor, srv.a,ti.n farmers, will he held at the EWSC student ucion build:ing at 7:30 p. m. Tickets are being sold by the Cheney Jaycees. i ident of the Washington Asso- i cJatien of Whet Growers. Moos was married to laar- malee BruiH,ard of Sunnyside in 1945. l'hey ,have two chil- dren, Bill, 13, and Merry K., 16. "Conservation -- Tday's Challenge" will be the opic of his presentativ.n Saturday night. Carl Rudolf, long-time Che- ney resident, will take charge of the banquet as master of ceremoni Clanee Kelley, Soil Conservation Sevvice tech- nician, will present a slide re- view of the Hatvesan's farm- ing operation. The Halversons will receive av,ard pesenta- ion fom the TiR clu,b and the Chancy Ja.ycees. A door prize drawing will be 'held duing the evening, accord'rag to ane Weber, Jaycee mere. bet. The banquet is being co- sponsored by the Oheney Jay- cees arid the Sou,thwest kane Soil and Water Comexva- tion Drict. DON MOOS Moos was elected a state legislator m 1958 to rap.resent Lincoln, Adams, and Ferry counties. He i,s the present chairman o the house com- mittee on agriculture and a member of the interim com- mittee on game and game fish. Moos, a 1947 graduate o Washington State Urdversty, is a wheat and cattle rancher near Edwall. He is a past pros- High School PTA Meeting Dates Set The first Wednesday of every other month has been sot for high shool PTA meetings and committee appointments have been made by the presiden, Mrs. Dean Swegle. At the first meeting this fall Principal George Fisher intro- duced the teaching staff, Su- perintendent of Schools Wil- liam J. Riggs welcomed par- ents, and reports were given by students who attended the youth leadership confferences :at Ellens, burg during the sum- nler. Edna Cheerer reported on Girls' State; Ceha Thompson and Sylvia Manzo gave reporrs on the cheer leders' confer- ence, ad Danny Noel and Daryl Phillipsan gave a resume cf the youth leadership confer- ence. Council Listed Cmmittee 'members who are also the executive cotmH inchde George Fisher, pro-- gram; Jack Cra,bb, public re- latiorm; Lorna Di,tean, bud- get; Jo Oheevers, health; Flr- enee Harris, refresLunents; Ken Morlan, eha,irma.n., Mrs. Mor- l:m ,and Mr. and Mrs. Ted Sth'lborn, hospitality. Seku Edimatsu ad Margar- et Steiner, membership; Joe Cbatbuvn, legishtive; Betty Orob, youth leadership; Grace Betz, publicity; d regional Reduction l ln Budget Is Reported A reduction in expected rev- enue from $1,041,406 to $1,- 024,809 for the proposed Che- ney School District's 1964-65 final budget was reported at last week's school board meet- ing. Also proposed was a reduc- tion in expenditure from $1,069,264 to $1,064,3; other major eh posais to budget money for the purchase of an additional school bus, hich was not pro- vided in the prelkminary ,bud- got, arid to increase the reserve to keep the district on a cash basis from $6,000 to $10,000. $26,793 In General Fund In other business, the treas- urer's repo was given shv- ing a balance on Aug. 31 in the general fund of $26,793 and a building ftmd balance on the same date of $2,252. Ex- )acted revenue in September is approximately $66,000. Ex- penditures approved at he Sept. 9 board meeting were $74,654 from the general fu.nd and $1,494 from the building fund. Dr. William J. Kiggs, super- intendent, reported on rev- enue the aistrict accrues from attendance at Campus Shool aa,.d from Public Law 874, over and above t ha whic,h absorbed in the state equalization or- m.u. Total Over Normal The total of these revenues over normal fuads equals al- most $116,000, equivalet to nearly 10 mills of local tax. He called attention to the possi- bility of some of this financial advantage being eliminated if the state changes to a Founda- tion Finance program, Which has been under study for sev. eral years. He also pointed out the very fvorae pupil load vA( ex- ists in the Chancy DiStrict schools and questioned where this can he continued in the liglt of possibly developing some who can express the bit- terest hatred by their empha- sis of the word "daNin." As one f,mily sociologi ,has apt- ly remarked, however, "can- fl,ct ,is conflict whethe it is fought with soft words or emp- ty beer bottles." There is a tendency to re- gard all marital quarrels as de- stru'ctive. We Should disting- uish, ,however, ,between pro- dctive and destruOAve con- flict. Some Not Personal Productiwe quarrels are 'lm- ited .nd directed at issues, problems and conditions rath- er than "getting person1." They most often lead to a new understanding. Desuetive qtmrr.,s, on the other hand, "leave a relationaip wih a smaller sum total of assets than it had before." Destruc- tive marital disputes re of the belittling and punishing var- i,ty. Productive quarrels gener- ally strengthen the marriage band through a rede'mRion of the situation causing the certain issu.es cleaving the way for the formulation of new se- lutio,rm and routines. No Prerequisite It shanld not be concluded, of course, that quarreling is a prerequiAte to a satisfying marital reNtionship. At the same time, the mere absence of maritai disptrtes is no cri- terioa of the successful qual- ity of a marriage. As one a, uthority writes: Absence of quarrels is too often regarded as a criterion of succesful marriage. Usually it means little more than in- dlfference--a superficial plac- idity attained by shallow peo- ple or those whose real inter- est lie outside the home, or those who, with or without a day of reckoning, habitually bury their antagonism under the thick cotton pad of polite behavior. The question ,arises: Would not restrained ,dmssion: have more adjustment vue than quarreling? Sometimes. The danger is, however, that calm discussion usually arrives only family specialist, "than brod- ing, walkin out, or ru.n ,ning home to mother or to a bor. It is beter tha the non- roses which may devel, ep from constantly ignoring or repress- ing hostility issues. It is better than eacapiag in drink, in de- sertion, in a romance outside the marriage." Live With It Most couples cazmot, a,t ,least in the early ye's of their mar- riage, expect to live without :some arguments. An occasial quarrel, laewever, is rot likely to weaken the marital relation- ship. "One of the functions of marriage," states one inaight. ful authority, "is to weve a rope of relationship strong enough to ,hold each person at his worst." Ideally, marital diSlutes tend to become fewer and less vio- lent as the marriJge - es and soluNens ,to problems are established. The goat for imaied c(mples is rmt, hw- ever, how to avoid arguments 'but .rather how to learn to argue constructively. :vice residents Mrs. Russell, Garden Springs; Madelon Jor- l dan, Amber; Alvida Williams, No newcomer to the musical I Tyler; Mrs. Cisyn,. Sunset; vorld, Fisher ,has a back-IMrs. Russ Mace, Four Lakes; grotmd af lgmpema trlMrs. Betty Smith, Wi:nsr and and wide expeience in the lMrs. Lorena Bediet, Chancy. concert field and in modern[ Also on the council are the co--rosy music, Always pepuhr with the ahdienee is his unique rendtio of the "Sextette" from Lueia using only the left  'hand. Talented Artist Zogi says, "Fisher is truly a talented artist nd I am proud to be able to preseni hhn in your city. He comes to out cocapmW directly om some of the finest supper clbs cross the count az has: made many appeoanees on television as well 'as o the concert stage." Zogi TV rill-Orama Revue is ,a two hour peformae presenting outst TV ets, illusions, remedy, and music. They will ppear at the lngh school a.uditorium in Cheney under the ,auslvices of the Cheney Li club. elected officers, Mrs. Swegle; vice preside,nt, N ,edon Cordill; secretary, Gerry Lambert, and treasurer, Mrs. Fetid Oswald. Main Prelect Given Mrs. Swegle said the main project this year s to provide an activity bus for students and possibly paren to attend scbal games away from home. The next meeting Nov. 4 will be "Back to Sclool" night wfth parents visiting their chil. drens' class rooms in the role of students. MARgETS Soft WhRe, bushel. ....... $ 1.29 White Club, buslml ........ $ 1.32 Barley, ton, .................... $40.00 Oats, ton ........................ $41.00 Rye, ton .......................... $40.00 Wednesday quotation, FO Chancy. financial difficulties in the next few veers. New chool Discussed Victor Wutff, architect for the new high school, diseusd steps to move ahead with llan- ning for the new school. It was agreed that the campus plan Hll be accepted. N<) major al- tern, alive proposals were made. The board agreed taht the first priority is to 'keep the bullfrog withi the 59,696 squ,are feet eligible for state marching funds wth an effort made to inrease the shop area somevhat without an overall tax increase. The meeting was a lengthy one, with several other routine matters undertakers. The meet- ing didn't adjourn until 12:20 a. m. eWEATHER max. min. pro. Sept. 24 ............ 76 52 .00 Sept. 25 ............ 63 42 .00 Sept. 26 ............ 62 39 .00 Sept. 27 ............ 68 45 .00 Sept. 28 ............. 74 45 .00 Sept. 29 ..... .. ..... 65 48 .08 Sept. 30 ............ 55 ;ii i!;i 35 .02