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Cheney Free Press
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October 30, 1964     Cheney Free Press
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October 30, 1964
 

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Cheney Free Pre Friday, October 30, 1964 Page 2 erl, p 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 AT I O N A L E D I T O R I A L at Cheney, Washington. l IACTI&amp; N Friday morning Spokane County Subscriptions ................................ $4.50 per year -Y- l.,:=.u._l,,',l=e, la=:-- All Other Subscriptions ........................................ $5.00 per year G. T. FROST .................................. PUBLISHER JACK PIERCE .................................... EDITOR Predicting football game results is almost as American as pizza these days. Picking po- litical results is also a popular game among the working press, so we're going to shoot the works this week .and ,lick 'am. Well, here goes. And mind yo, these are not picked from the heart. As the philoso- phers woud say, these picks are drawn from empirical pragmatism, or something along those es (with .all due apologies to Dr. Stearns, who knovs better). The big one goes to Uncle Lyndon--Lym- don Johnson defeats Barry Goldveater for the Presidency of the United States of Amer- ica. U. S. Senate--Henry M. Jackson over Lloyd J. Ardrews. U. S. Congressman, ifth district--Walt Heron over Thomas S. Foley. Governor--Dan Evans over Albe.rt D. Ros- eUini. Lieutenant Governor--John A. Cherberg over William C. "Bill" Goodloe. Secretary of State---A. L. "Lud" Kramer over Victor A. Meyers. State Auditer--R. B. "Bob" Gra,ham over Victor B. Fleming. Attorney General--John J. O'Connell over Paul R. Derr. Commissioner of Public Lands---Bert Cole over Samuel J. Clarke. Insurance Commissioner--Lee L. Kueck- ethan over Frank N. McCartney. State Representative, fifth district--W. L. "Bill" McCormick and Keith Campbell defeat Gerald L. Salixtg 'and Bill E. McKee. State Senator, fifth dirstrict---John J. Cooney over Dale Dural. The ir, ithtives and referendums are tough- ies ,to pick, so we'll only attempt two of them. Referendum No. 12passed. Referem,dum No. 34---defeated. Take your pick .among the superior and supreme court judges and superintendent of public instruction in non-tmTtisan, uncontest- ed races. This community will probably rttte many of these choices, and the autlmr 'himself irttonds to do. However, they are made on the basis of expected ultimate victory, rather than on a personal or community basis. One other thing about the presidential race. When the chips all fall in place, and Lyndon Johnson is elected to the presidency, a lot of these so-called "raclica and extrem- ists" are going to rally behid him like the toyal American citizens that they are. This may come as a surprise to their more vocal opposition, but it is so. Good citizens are no more likely to go sulk in a corner An the face o,f defeat th, an good Republicans are likely to desert a fine can- dictate who has been the victim of adverse popular opinion. These same Republicans would expect no less from their Democratic couerparts if, by some unlikely event, ,the Republican can- didate Should win the electiom. Perhaps this bit of philosophy will not solid- ify this corner to any gret degree with s-ome of this political compadres, but national loyal- ty should, in the final analysis, vrevail over party finity. And one more thing: I sincerely hope that Lyndyn Johnson becomes a truly great Amer- ican president after he is elected on his own merit. And if he isn't, I hope the Republicans lick the daylights out of him in 1968. By Jack Pierce Alma Carlyle of Bemerton. Miss Fay Amen, and Ted Get- tig were united in marriage Saturday everhrtg in the Lu- theran church. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Hen- ry Amen of Four Lakes. The bridegroom is the son of Mr. and Mrs. George GetUg of Conservation News \\; SakL Cosava.,b ;Rvi. By Richard H. Jessen SCS Technician What is soil and water con- servation ? Soil and water conervUon is the proper use and care of our basic resources. It means using these resources to pro- ctuce the reatest amounts of things mo needed, and at the same time protecting them so :they will not lose their pro- ductivene.s in the future. This seems to be a smple answer to a very complex problem. Who Cares? Con,servation is not just the farmer's problem alone. It is as important to the city nn as to the farmer, because soil an.d water provides both city and courtly people alike with the necessities and many of the luxuries of life. For nearly 200 million Americans, our soil and water provides three sqtmre meals a day, most of the clothing we wear, and the wood products in our homes. What happens to the basic re- sources is of importance to each of us. Our daily lives and our pocketbooks are a/fected by the kind and amount of con- servation we have or will apply for the price we pay as con- s u mers. So What? About half a million acres of good productive land is al- lowed to go down to ruin each year. This must be stopped; we c,nnot keep up our pres- ent high standard:s of living if we permit this to continue. 40 Years Ago 1924 Friends of State Senator W. J. Sutton, Republican, have made ,a stu<ly of tee needs of the Fourth dislct md feel Mr. Sutton's return to Olym- pia is vital because of pb- lems coming before the legis- lature. Woodward, Mrs. H. A. Man- chester, Mrs. W. J. H. Carr, Mrs. Gladys Quinn, Mrs. Edith Brown, Miss Lottie Mason and Miss Evelyn Goodsell. Tickets are on sale for the Normal selmot lm football game with Ellensburg Normal Oct. 27. Fans wil save 35 cents at the pre-sale. The regular gate admission is $1.00 Rt. 1, Spokane. Actually we need more good t/z ! ] land fr crps new' T many farmers ere working poor land that should be turned back to grass or woodland. no Erosion b yind or water is not the only reason for loss of Washington Bar Association productive land. Poor plan- ning for city expansions, build- INSURANCE VOID ings, roads, airstrips parking Funeral .services were held Wednesday for Mrs. John Franz, who died Sunday fol- lowing an ppendicitis opera- tion. She is survived by her husband and tvo sons, Rich- ard nd Howard, at the home near Chancy. Elaborate preparations are being made by students and faculty committees or the Normal school's f'rst ttarne- coming day, Ot. 25. The pro- gram will open Frid'ay at 6:45 with a community pep ally and welcome home bon$ire. Saturday morning f#om 10 to !1 will be registration hour for visitors. That afternoon at 2:30 the Normal Savages will meet the Ellembu'rg Normal foot- ball team for the fourth con- secutive year. The day's activ- ities will close with an all- school dance in the Normal auditorium at 8 o'clock. All stores and business houses will be closed from 2:30 to 4 for the 2ootball game. The 40-mifi tax limit bill ,ffich is to appear on the No- vember bollot is deceptive and: if this measure is made a law the people of Oheney may ex- pect higher taxes than at pres- ent. The city of Chancy is op- eratin, g on a 13-mill levy for its current expense, while the proposed measure permits Cheney to levy 'as ,high as 15 miRs or its current expense fund. It i a well-known fact that the state not operate under a 40-mill tax levy. This means, then, that the State must resort to other taxing measures such as the income tax, poll tax, sales tax, her gsoline tax and so forth. These additional taxes would be state-wide arid the people of Chancy would be caled upon to make up this sO,ate deficit besides paying cry taxes. which would not be lowered by this measure. The Claude Marsh family has recently moved from Mol- lala, Ore., to the W. C. Smith i ranch which Mr. Marsh has] purehase____d.___ __ 30 Years Ago 1934 ! The board of Camp Fire sponsors re soti,cithag urMs to maitain the organization here. Funds will be used or renewal of the charter ,and purchase of leather horors. Sponsors in- clude Mrs. 0. W. Freeman, Mrs. M. A. West, Mrs. R. D. Newton, Mrs. Omer Pence, Mrs. Roydal Conley, Mrs. A. C. but the pre-game sale is only 65 tenets a ticket. Funeral seawices were held Monday for Fred Beib,74, we.lL known pioneer of this district. Ite made his home with a brother, Charles, who survives. Other survivors are three sis- te, rs, Bert, Minnie and Lizzie and another brother, Harvey. 20 Years Ago IF YOU LIE Will your automobile insur- ance protect you if you mis- state the materal facts when you purchase the policy? One motorist recently learned that it ,didn't. when the Supreme Court of his state ruled his pol- icy void. When the motorist bought a new car ]m also bought a Ea- bility insurance policy cover- ing it. In the pp,lcation, the 1944 questions asking whether" it Fred H. Miller of Amber Iould be owned or principal- Bob Lebn of Eepanola and It. [ ly operated by a boy under 25 G. Reynolds of Plaza were the- [ years of ,ag.e or .whether a boy_ sen supervisors of the South-l linear zo nve,a mtne owner s west Spokane Sail Conserve-I home, were answered "no." tion district in the electron ] The fact was that the owner's held Saturday. W R. Spencer, 19 year-old son lived at home. John Paulson, Steve Monek Sometime later, this son, using! and Miss Geraldine Lee con- the car with his father's per-i mission, ,had an accident, de-: stitute the staff of the Sol Conservation service. Fire completely destroyed the Ted Cromer ,home at Geib station last Friday aStevnoon. Everything the family owned was destroyed by the fire. Elmer Marsh will offer milk cows and farm machinery at an ruction sale at his place five miles west of Cheney Monday afternoon. Carl Meyer wiU offer 20 head of milk coors at an auc- tion sale at his phce near Deep Creek Saturday. A committee representing the civic organizations headed by Dr. O. E. Johnson is mak- irg plans for an all-commun- ity observance of the end of hostilities in the European war theater. The program, to be held 'in Showalter .hall a,uditor- ium, calls for an assembly of residents on the day fighting ends in Europe at 10 a. m., 2:30 p. m. or  p. m., Whichever time most closely follows the announcement of Nazi s,uren- der. 10 Years Ago 1954 Cheney's Troop 56 won sec- ond place in the Chinook dis- tvict rifle meet held at Camp Sekarfi. Team mem.be's were Roger Bean, Bob Dybing, Don Gillmore and Tom Malmoe. Funeral services for John Peter Swanson, who died Wed- nesday, were hekt Saturday. Mr. Swanson was born Jr, Swe- den Nov. 4. 1868 and came to the states 47 years ao. He was married to Ann:a C. Jhnso,n, who preceded .him in death. Survivors are three daugers, Mrs. Edna Itarr and Mrs. Grace Fossum nf Cheney and Mrs. stroying the car. Refused To Pay The insurance compa.ny re- fused to pay, saying that the owner had made a false state- ment in the application, and that it would rat brave issued the policy, had the correct armyors been given. In holding the insurer not liable, the court held that the policy could be voided for three reasons: (1) If the state- merit was false amd made with intent to deceive; (2) ff the statement increased the risk and (3) if the fae statemen,t contributed to the loss. It was no excuse that the owner claimed the application was illed in by an agent, for there is a presumptio that the applicant read the applica,tion and understood what he signed. The questi,o_s were short and char 'a.n,d could be understood by the average person. The in- su'ed was clearly bound by the rots-statements which he sig- ed. Entitled To Truth No one likes to pay he sub- stantially higher rates for auto insurance when you have a maile driver under 25. Never- theless, the premiums are pro- port,oRal to the risks involved and the compames are entitled to the truth in the inswace a,pplicaU,n. Here the acvident occurred while the cr ws be- ing driven by a 19 yearld 'boy --the very sk which the com- pany, would not h.ave accepted if the application had disclosed the truth, or would have charg- ed ,a considerably hiher prem- ium to cover the increased risk. Classified advertising does a great job at a small coat. lots, irdustry, etc., has cortrib- ulted to losing many acres of good cropland from produc- tion. Who, Me? Mill,ions of gallons of water are misused ov wasted by pelt lution each year. Our streams and rivers are filling with mud and debris. Our country- sides ,are being covered by 1,it-i tar that we h, ave thoughtlessly I tossed there. Much of the n,a- tire wildlife has been careless- ly disposed of yearly. Much of our timber resources have been wasted either through poor pl, anning while h, arvest-i ing or from loss by fires. Most floods have been caused by the loss of these trees in the wa,ter- shed. What Then? We now have a little more than 460 million acres of good cropland ,in the United States. This land is all that we will have to produce the food and fiber for our ever increasing population in years to come. The following generations are dependent on low we use the soil and water now and also provide for their future needs. The real problem is that we d.o not re a,ize that conserva- tion is everybody's business and is neededn'ow. Skipping bre,akfast has been shown to result in poorer a- titudes toward schoolwork and to detract from schohstie at- LAND BANK LOANS in (your) COtDlty A Laid Bank Loan gives you fimincing with low in- terest rates.. long terms . . and you may pro-pay at any time, any amount without penalty. Come in soon for the facts on Land Bank Loans. FEDERAL LAND BANK ASSOCIATION OF ,SPOKANE O C. R. Stirling 4304 E. Mission N EW CAPTAI N JOI NS ROTC An,othe new officer as- signed to the EWSC miltarT service department this year is Capt. Cary W. Dalell. Capt. Dalzell comes frcm the advance i,Santry sol, eel at Fort Benrdng, Ga. Previous to that, he served in Hawaii. Capt. Dalzell is an ROTC graduate from Washirgton 5late University, receiving his commission m 1957. He is pres- e,ntly instructing the spho- nlore chss in the military sci- ence department. He makes his home with his vffe a,nd child at 518 Oak Stree in Cha- ncy. Campus Youngsters Visit Fire Station The Campus School second grade, in its yearly observance of Fire Prevention Week, vis- ited the Chancy fire station Oct. 7. ' Cecil Clarlton, chief, and I, ireman P, ay Steiner guided the children on the tour, point- ing out various facilities used in fghting fires and saving lives. LUCHT & LUCHT 305 Rookery Bldg. Spokane SUMMONS FOR PUBLICATION East Cheney By Anna Phillips NAME OMITTED Overlooked last week was that Mrs. Vern.a lacQuarrie also was on the Booster Night program with a reading "Why We Love Gran'ge" at East Ohe- ney Grange Oct. 11. :PINOCHLE PLAYED There were five tables of pinochle at East Cheney Grarge 1.ast Saturday evening, with high and traveling prizes going to Johnny P, ,hillips, low to Johnny Boots; ladies high to Mrs. Mary Babb; low to Mrs. June Labish, and door prize to Mrs. Clara H, ampton. appy Birghday was sung by all present for Mrs. Ivy Cordill. A cake was presented to Mrs. Cordill, ishing her many more happy birthdays. PERSONAL MENTIONS Mr. and Mrs. Duane Harring- ton, Ruth , Kelly, Oliver and Vern of Moses Lake were guests of Mr. and Mrs. Vern Harrington. Mr. arid Mrs. C. W. Brown had a,s guests last week their daughter, Mrs. Betty May, and her fvierds Mrs. Louis LeClair and Mr. and Mrs. Robert Brein- No. 176168 In the Superior Court of the State o,f ing of Boise, Iffho. Washington in, and for the County of Mr. and Mrs. E. R. Shaw, Spokane. JANET EISENBISE. Plaineiff vs. Ronnie and Wayne of Little DAVID EISENBISE, Defendar, t. The State of Washington' to the said ]als were c+ ..oaur..a evenm- DAVID EISENBISE. supper guests o,f their mother, You are hereby summoned to appear within sixty days after the date of the Mrs. Celia -.e.y and un,,e,  first publication of this summorm to-wit, Frank Ludwig. withi sixty days after the 30th day Df October, 1964, and defend the above Mr. and Mrs. Fred Baird of entitled action in, the above an, titled Spokane nd M,r. and Mrs. court, and answer the complaint of the Vern caled Mr. plaintiff, and serve a copy of your ,arrm,son on answer upon the undersigned attorneys for plaintiff, at their office below stated ; and in case of your failure so to do, judgment will be rendered agair.st you according to the demand of the com- plaint, which has been filed with the clerk of said court. The object nf this action is to obtain an absolute Decree of Divorce from the defendant. Lucht & Lucht 305 Rookery Building Spokane, Spokane County, Washington (Oct. 30-Dec. 4) ANNOUNCING 60th Consecutive Quarterly Dividend TO BE PAID BY FU'ND .... 70 Per Share from investment income, and a special distribution of o Per Share from realized capital gains. Both payable on October 31 to Composite Fund shareholders of record as of October 16, 1964. A MUTUAL INVESTMENT FUNO SPONSORED SY ESTABLISHED 1ESS INVESTMENT BONDS & STOCKS SPOKANE & EASTERN BUILDING TELEPHON E MADISON 4-410 l SPOKANE, WASHINGTON and Mrs. Chester PhilRps Sat- urday afterRoon. Garry Reitz was a SurdaY dinner guest ,o,f Johnny DhijPS last Sunday. A reminder to hunters--- whether they have ,heart dis- ease or not: Never hunt alone. CALL FOR BIDS Eastern Washington State College Separate sealed bid proPOs" als are available for education" at equpmert and/or sPPes by Eastern Washington are, College in the office of the Di- rector of Purchasing, Roo ] 21, Showlter Hall. Proposal forms may be ob" tained at the above office. T. T. Wall Director of Purehasing. (July 1, 1964-July 1, Elect Tom Foley Our New Man In Congress For effective and deterrnlnl representation. For outdoor recreation conservation. For mining, agriculture ap(i business. Democrat L. E. Whitinger, Chairman, Cheney South Spokane County Citizens For Foley TI00B B PAID POLITICAL ANNOUNCEMENT Maybe your wife wants a compact easy-to-park ear. You want a roomy high-stepper! Vote for peace. Buy a new middle-size Ford Fairlane--make all factions happy. Fairlane's keynote for '65 is value. Here's the platform: New go-go look outside. LuxUrY interiors in all 8 models. 207, more powerful standard Six. Three big %8 options. 3-s Cruise-O-Matic transmission optional with any engine. Lots more. Win with Fairlane in 65l All-new '65 Fairlane 500 Sports CoUl Be the first to cast your vote at your Ford Dealer'00,00 today*..0000 RATCLIFFE COMPANY 402 Second Street Phone BE 5-6238, CheneY,