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Cheney Free Press
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November 13, 1964     Cheney Free Press
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November 13, 1964
 

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Page 2 Cheney Free Press Friday, November 13, 1964 4r ..... CHENE FREE PRESS WASHINGTON AND 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 NATIONAt EDITORIAl. Friday morning at Cheney, Washington. [[AS(CTIlDN Spokane County Subscriptions ................................ $4.50 per year All Other Subscriptions ........................................ $5,00 per year  W2. G. T. FROST .................................. PUBLISHER JACK PIERCE .................................... EDITOR J/00CK IN i THE BOX Last Fri[la night's pathetic attendance at the Cheney-Col.fax game proves once move, with embarrissirg finality, that., even igh sclmol teams must win before fanls will get on the bandwagon. Oheney School District "fans," to be certain, Should hang their heads in shame for the mis- erable support given the Blackhawks this se- son. Colx, on the other side, had several ,hun- dred fans at the game Their side af the stards was jammed, many others sat in cars and a large contingent roamed up and down the sidelines. The Cheney stands, on the other hand, were almost empty. The adults had lng since quit he Bhckhawks, because they lost, and appar- ently the student body doesn't give a hot, either. This is a fairly harsh indictment of a com- munity which won't support its youth because victory is acking. On the contr., these young athletes have done their best, and if tlat wasn't very good this year, they still were entitled to a certain amount of k)yalty from their parents, friends and classmates. It might be argued with some validity that a community worth its salt woud be sure to give ttm kids some added support when the go- ing gets rough. Not Cheney, apparently. Either these teenage boys kick the daylights out of the other schools, oz" it's no-go. It does- n't matter that you may be trying as ,hard as physical limitiors will allow. Either you win some ball games, or don't expect us ,to watch you phy. The day will come in this city, as surely as uatew runs downfl, when the Blackhawks v field another team of excellemt calibre. Then, just as surely as sunshine follows rain, it will be "our kids" again. As it stands rigtrt now with the Monday morni g quarterbacks, the coach stinks, the kids .lacked guts d everything is bad. A few fans, of course, stuck with the Bhck. hawks during their winless season. But they were few and far between . . . most of them .parents. It is just possib-t-f injuri, lack of depth, a nornal "down" year and a new sys- tem added up to a bad season. But this is not the end of the world, and another season will come. And when it does, you can bet there wil.I be some wins. Take a look at the B squad's record this year, and you know it wilt happen. Mea,nwhile, Oheney quit on a good bunch of kids, whose" only "cAme" was not ,hei able to win a few high school ball games. The very suggstio.n that Albert D. Rosellini may be appointed a United States senator from this state is an out. rage to all Republicans and Democrats who threw htm out of office last week by public mandate. The rumors, which have been denied, of course, have Rosellini succeeding War- ren Magnuson in the Seate if the sen. or senator is appented to the Supreme Court. Magnuson, naturally, has vigorously denied this story, although he has sug. gested a Federal post for Rosellini. This, however, is an old trick in politics, as the "trial balloon" has been used countless times to test public reaction. If sufficient public protest against this outrageous suggestion fails to develop, Rosellini could very well be headed for Magnuson's Senate seat, or some other important Federal position. It should be apparent to even the die- hard Rosellini supporters that voters in this state have had their fill of his po- litical setvice. Rosellini himself should have the dec- ency to know by now that he is not want. ed as a public servant by the majority of Washington voters. Conservation News By Clarence A. Kelley SCS Technician According to Jerry Rees, Spokane, office mar, ager of the Agriculture Stabilization and (onservation Service, Spokane cotm%y ha bee, selected as a pilot county for the Orophnd Conservation Proraxn in 1965. It s be onJy county in the sae ,selected for this prograxn. Idaho has four counties and Oregon two. The program has smilari- ties to the Soil Bank program except land retarded to grass and alfalfa may be used for grazirg. Adjustmert laymeats for changes in land use will be made for the conversion of row crop and small grain acreages to other uses. In order to be eligible for these payme'nts, acreage must be diverted from row crop or small grain bases. Additi,onal payments ca also be made on a cost-share basis with lartd operators to esteub- 1.kh new practices Which may be needed as a result  the land use ch,ge. Such prac- tices might involve fe,neng or the development af water a- cilities. 5 Year Contracts This s a test pvo. All contracts wili extend for five years in length during hich time grain base acreages and ,allotments will be ,protected. These acreages will be protect- ed for an dditional five years after the agree,ment ends, as [long as the r la'rd is m, ainaned in its converted use. This program does have ap- plication m this disct, par- ticularly with regards toward marginal land , stoat acre- ages which needs ret'n'ement; eroded hilltops needing per- manet cover, crapl'ans pro- ducing margin'al incomes, such as dryan, barley on a fallow basis. Land operators interested in this program and ov it wuld I apply should contact the ASCSI office, 301 Hutton B1dg., Spo- kane, prior to Dec. 4, 1964. Final arvangeme,nts and agree- ments for particigation must be completed before Dee. 31. of supplying beer to a minor because he did not supply beer to ,anyone in Washington. How- eve,r, he can he found guilty of beirg a minor in unhwful ps- sessior of liquor in Washing- ton, since, he did 'h*ave beer in his possession in this state, and it is no defense to prove that he bought it where it was legal to do so. The gist of the crime of un- lawful possession of liquor is the having of the liquor in the mssession o.f a minor. Even if the minor got possession leg- ally, his possession becom.e's il- legal when he brings the liq- uor into Washington. Jerry was guilty of all charg- es except supptyirg be,or to a minor. Washington law could not punish him on that charge ............ It WI state'ir (This whatcolumn he did is inwritten other to mmameme,in,form, net advise. Facts may change the appfication, of the law.) Waahlngton Bar Aoclatlon ] L,OUO. "Z4e BY A MINOR Jerry Jones. 20, and ..hs girl friend, Kinl Smith, 18, drove to ,a town in Id.o. Jerry bought six bottles of beer and they each drank several bot- tles. Then they drove to tbeir home town in Wash,,gton, where Jerry ws arrested on a reckless driving charge be- cause he was "cuOAng in" on other drivers while Faming their cars. The arrestin offic- er ,saw two botfls of beer still on the front seat of the car. Jerry was chaxd witt reckls driving, drunken driv- ig, unawfully having liquor in his possession and un; awful- ly supplying beer to a minz)r. He pleaded guilty  the charg- es of reck!ess and drunken drivirg, but not guilty to the charges of unDwSuUy lmving liquor in his posseion and supplying beer to a minor. Legal In Idaho "I bought the beer h Idatm, where it is legal for a 20-year old to buy it, and gave same to my girl in Ida:he," he contend- ed. "Washington can't ind me guilty for wtlat I did in Idaho, hether or not it's against the law in Washington." Do you believe ,he can be guilty of a violation of Wash- irgton,'s liquer hws? He canner be found guilty "In the old days a boy was straightened out by. being bent over." After the oratory, the shrill claims and counter-claims, a stillness settles over the na- tion. A decision has been made as to who will occupy the White House for the next four years, who will sit in the House and Senate. But yet to be decided is the really im- portant ques- tion facing  the nation. . That ques-  How is the:: Amerieani  economy go-  ing to m e e t ]i: :: the challenge ; of unemploy-  ment present- C.w. Harder ed by need for jobs for young people entering working force, jobs for those forced out of work by automation? *** All year long the National Federation of Independent Bus- iness, through its field forces, has been conducting a survey on this matter and other issues. The results from more than 40,- 000 signed respondents so far are most illuminating. *** They show that around 25% of the nation's estimated 4,- 500,000 independent business enterprises plan expansion, cre- ating over 4 new jobs per ex- panding business. Projected over the entire independent business community, t h i s means in excess of 5,000,000 potential new jobs. This presents facts that can- not be ignored. Simple arith- metic points this out quite clearly. Today, the 500 huge corporate complexes in the U.S. employ only 9,500,000 peo- ple . . . the 4,500,000 indepen- dent enterprises are employing 30,000,000 people. National rdeltlon of Indlndent Btmlnelul N 40 Years Ago 1924 Cheney votes Repubhcan as does the country. President CooRdge:received 268 votes, LaFollette; Democrat, trod 105 otes, and Davis, Progressive, ]93. Other tallies were" over, nor, H:artlcy, Republican 268; Ben Hill, Democrat, 204; and Oman, Farm-Labor, 86. Sena- tor W. J. Sutton wt.th 339 votes won easily over L. R. Kuster who had 136 votes. For con- gre,ssman the" Democratic can- didate Sam B. Hill led by a small margin with 266 votes. Ferguson, Republican, had 254 votes. Members of cast to present a comedy at the high school tmRght are Noel Guertin, John Fishback, Alfred Erickson Lily Pryor, Adelia Bacharach, Adelaide Erickson, Nancy Col- yar and Vivian Harmon. The Variety Store, the latest addition (o Cheneys busi ness section,, will open Saturday m,ornng with WiLlard Bernhard a owner and m,an, ager. The sore is located on West First street next to the post office buJldg. "Peace and Goad WiW' is the But the huge industrial com- plexes, seeking to compete with ] low labor cost nations are auto- mating more and more. [ * * * [ It is quite obvious that if [new jobs are to be provided, if [workers are to be employed and not kept on some sort of public dole, independent enter- prise will have to do the job. Most economists have not caught up with the facts of modern life. Too many of them point to capital expenditure by big industry as a sign of con- tinued good times. At one time i the more big plants being built, the more jobs for the future. However, today, situation is re- versed. Every new plant is de- signed to use automated equip- ment and thus obsolete and close up an older plaut. * * Today the nation must L- for new jobs from the indcu dent business proprietor wL will feel justified in buying a new truck to add another route, who is able to add a few more feet of floor space. There can be no employees without an employer. And if there are not enough new em- ployees, there will be bigger reHef rolls. Therefore the challenge of 1965 is clear. Because far greater than the threat of the atom bomb, or any eommunist coalition is the threat of millions of unem- ployed in America, This can create a force so explosive that its affect defies measurements in terms of megatrons, or any other yardstick. The question thus becomes this. Can the new Congress measure up to the responsibilities it faces? will inclvde unveiling of the mosument erected by te Women's Relief Corps in onor of our soldiem. David D. Freeman, 73, died We4nesday at the home of his daughte,r, Mrs. Daisy Webb., Mr. Freeman was born in Bed-i ford City, Vs., arid /had /dyed in Cheney 19 years. theme of the Armistice Day program to be held in the Nor- and Mrs. L. C. Van Patten, will real auditourium ,and city park l be held at the Fedead Nov. 11. Followhg a psrotic church Sunday evening. Van program in the auditorium at Patten was killed Aug. 19, 1941 10 o'clock, a ceremony will while testing a plane fOr the be ,held in the City park that Army Air Force. Windsor News 1934 Cheney Biaekhawks win over Chewel, ah and tie for ch ,axrp- uatirg classes of 1933 and 193'4 are 'attending Normal school this year. They are My Bow- ers, Max Boyer, Martin Brown Al}au Easton, Elsie Fitzner, Helen Freeinan, Anna Laura Ilawk, Fr.ed Heine'nmnn, Min- nie Heinemann, Haold Hohn- quJst,.Dorothe Lane, M. aguer- ite Lauff, Florence Lewellyn, Robert Lindquist, Armin Lued- tke, Evelyn Millard, Rotlanl Milhy, Marjorie Newton, Lynn Iatcliffe, Vern Reynolds, John- ny Showalter, Leslie Tompkins, Perry Van Patten, Mell West By Mrs. James Widner Windsor Grange met last Wednesday evening. Election of officer' was held for 1965. Seven Shatter; lady steward, Kathy Blauert; lain, Pauline Swanson; Lana Evans; flora, ley; pomona, Marie home economics vina Kern; executive The following were elected: teeman, Fred Bluet; Master, Dale Guest; oerseer, l keeper, Chris Hansen; Phi/Ap Patterson; secretary, nile matron, Mrs. Fred Alma D roz I treasurer, Irma ert. S%ragier; lecturer, Mrs. Bert t - Parshall; steward, Ira Stewart; ,TURKEY PARTY SET i gate keeper, Harold Werhan; Paradise grange will the .armual turkey card Saturday, starting at 8:3( [ vir. and Mrs. Tim ] /and Mr. and Mrs. Fred lore in charge. PERSONAL MENTIONS Mrs. Pearl Kelso is cing at home after a in the hosp;ta!. She will to the hospital l!ater fo surgery. Mrs. Bet Bailey of ton, Alberta, is sister, Mrs. Da, isy Hicks. A recent accident ed to Omer Williams received a fracture wrists, when the horse riding stpped in a fell. He is aft several days in tal. Case Roskam, who ,ka,d surgery, i home. Ola Iesenmann is from a bad case of Lawrerce Charnesld, attending WSU, was weekend. Mr. and Mrs. Fred visited their son, Hoe,gh, and family, of fur days last week. Mr. and Mrs. Don and children of dinner guests of onto, the Herb Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Emmet entertained Mr. and gus Casora of Kel,owrm, ta, last weekend. The we're enroute home a ornia. They re cousins Kampa. Mys. Emmet Iampa Daisy Hicks were guests of Mrs. Alice in Cheney last Adelaide Larsen, gier, Alvilda Garras. Charneski, Marlene Mrs. Upke went to ,Arange last Friday the Ham dinner. Mr. and Mrs. Gene hurst were last we of Mrs. Btackehurst's Mr. and Mrs. Julius Mr. and Mrs. Vern ae vacationing in  L i I m a, frorr 1 v I tOA_ Ns I (your) 'i county ra\\;,  A Laid Bank Loan you finincing with 1o terest rate-*.., long t !RAL . . and you may pr lay at any time, any a  } ]oo LB.t without penalty. Co all o: soon for the facts on ad . 8tinda Bank Loans. ; ltillg ch, apiain, Nina Ho.bbs; assis:ant steward, Jim Patterson; lady assistant, Karen Crawford; ceres, Laurel Patterson; home economics chairman, Ruth Guest; pomon,a, Ehnor Lars en; flora, Karen Olsan; executive committeemen, Adelaide Lar- sen, Dick GRrum a,nd Emowy Hewson; musician, Florence Shilliam. 70 AT POMONA There were 70 grange ladies at the p,mnona g ran.ge home e,conomics meeting Nov. 5. This was a district meeting with seven po'mona granges represented. Thelma Pugh, nortbe,ast district home econ- omist chairman, was in charge w.ith Spokane county pomona home economist chairman, Flo- ra Mattausch, assisting. Ann Starer, home economics chair- man of the Wasi,ngt, on State grange, was the honored guest Attending from Windsor were Audrey Werhan and Irma Stragier. lien Sterritt from Surs, et grange and Mary Pras- ky of Four Corners grange also attended. BOOSTER NIGHT SET Windsor grange wili have a booster night Nov. 18. Mrs. Bert Parshall is lectur- er ,arid will have charge of the program. This meeting is open to the public and is free. There will be a coffee hour with re- fresh:ments. ACTIVITIES PLANNED Windsor grange is having busy month. The antique a, ue- tion will be held Nov. 23', 24 a,d 25. The preview will be held on Sunday, Nov. 23, with selling on Monday .and Tues- day evening The gran,ge ladies will serve the refreshments under the direction of Audrey Werhan. On Nov. 28 Windsor gTange wilt have the last card party for 1964. It starts a,t 8 p. m. 8 TABLE& PLAYED Sunset grange had ei,ght tab- Jr., William Westerman, Ber- niece Wilson and El.s,ie Kaker. Ies of eard in phy l'as Fri- Mr. and Mrs. H. A. Roades day eve,ndn, g. The fog was the celebrated their 34th wedding reason so many stayed home. anniversary Sunday, Nov. 11,  Among tbse attending were with a chicken dinner. Forty-Adelaide Larsen, Val]i Wood- three guests were present, hurst, Ir,a Stragier, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Sterritt, Mr. and Mrs. Joe Wade arid Mr. and 20 Years Ago Mrs. Walter Hope.. Sunset grange will have a smorgas- 1944 bord Sunday 1 to 7 p. m.. Sun- In observance of the 26th an- set grange w]'] hold elet%ion of niversary of he signin.g of he officers tonight. Armistice, Cheney Post No. 72 of the American Legion will OFFICERS NAMED p res,nt a pogram Friday Paradise grange offices for morning, Nov. 10, in the high 1965 are: school auditourium. Master, Emil Die fe; overveer, Funeral service:s for Everett Jack Engle; treasurer, Roy Dal- bair, 50, who die=l of a heart ton; secretary, Rozell,a Diefe; ailment Tuesday night, will .be lecturer, Phylis Swift; s,e,ward, held today (Nov. 3). He is our- GeorgeEngte;a.ssistantsteard, rived by his wife, Marion; three daughters, Madelon, Who teaohes in Vancouver, and Gen-i Prancis Schadcgg, chairman, c vieve and Helen, and two announced. sons, Everett Jr. and James, all Candidates wing to reign at the home. over the annual h,igh school Lt. Harold M. Wet, sn of carnival Nov. 19 are Dob Bar- Dr..and Mrs. Mell A. West, and rett and Carol Ann Thonas, Miss Vivian Burrows of Wenat- freshmen; Ken Johnson and chee were married in the Nor- Donna Freeman, sophomores; rear, die Wedding Chape at Bruce Patterson and Dolores Long Bech, Calif. Jackson, juniors; and Mike A memorial so,ice for Poitras and Claudi McCor- Perry Van Patten, son of Mr. miek, se,niers. Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Byers of Spangle were honored at an open house Oct. 30 cole-! bmting their 25th wedding an- niversary. "/'heir daughter, Ger- aldine, was hostess. Miss Betty Hars returned .to Wermtchee where she is tak- ing a nursing course fte,r spendirng a 30-day vcation with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Harris. Mrs. James Ashl'ey of Amber hard from her brother, Sgt. Cold Dodson, who was wound- ed in action 'and .h)spitaized in England. that he is imDro-' election. Still in ,the spot:light is the close race for legisla- tor .of the Fifth district. At- though Democrat Jack L. Coo- ney is assured election with nearly 10,000 votes, the race is hot between "recumbent Re- pubhcan Thad Byrne and Dem- ocrat Keith Campbell. Reo,tb- licar Dr. Witfred Camon car- ried his home area by a two- to-one margin. A total of about $1,500 has been collected for the Cheney! United Crusade to date, Mrs. - FEDERAL LAND la ASSOCIATION OF ing and wil! be sent back to 30 Years Ago the States son. Mrs. I. H. Jenings of Span- gle re,ceived word of the death of her oldest brother, Ira A. mnship. Cheney's line,p: re, Carr, 73' of Albuquerque. vnurman; rt, dorms; rg, Horn; 10 Years Ago c, Wood; ig, Johnson; R, Ros- enzweig; ie, Bahme and Hale; 1954 lb, West; rh, Bonamiei; 1,h Wil-ar, ,More ,han 80 'pew cent of the liamson; fb Conley. registered voters of Cheney :'v'enty-seven members of and surrounding towns went to the 3honey high school grad- the polls Tnesday,. a record high for an off year general SPOKANE C. R. Stirling 4304 E. Misslon S Y And S Smith Jewelers 408 FIRST ST. CH ,- .L -- IN( Servmng the Cheney and Medical Lake Area B with All Standard Oil Produds SPECIALIZING IN HEATING AI Haskins Standard Oil Distributor 235-6378 Heat AT