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Cheney Free Press
Cheney , Washington
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December 4, 1964     Cheney Free Press
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December 4, 1964
 

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Page 2 Cheney Free Press Friday, December 4, 1964 CHENEY FREE PRESS ESTABLISHED 1896 PUBLISHED AT 412 FIRST ST., CHENEY, WASH. Datered at the Post Office at Cheney, Washington, as Second Class Mater under the Act of March 5, 1897. Issued every NATIONAL EDITORIAL Friday morning at Cheney, Washington. 1 IAS(CTI,O1N Spokane County Subscriptions ................................ $4.50 per year L &apos; "J ''/-=_,,.$,aa All Other Subscriptions ........................................ $5.00 per year G. T. FROST .................................. PUBLISHER JACK PIERCE .................................... EDITOR J IN IHE BOX Spokane ununity College is scheduled to start a 26-game basketball schedule this weekend, its. first entry into organized col- legiate athletics, and one wuld .hary knees the Spartans exist thus far. Lots of people comphin ,about newspapers, and with good reason in many instances. The Spokane press and its treatment of the new college is about the best example of press indifference fltat comes to mind. The tele- vision stations, quite the conCrary, have been quite generous in their coverage of the new college. Spokane Community College, operatirg fur the second year, will enter the Washington State Jtmier College Athletic circuit as a regular member this season. The Sporrans, ,as they are called, also hve games sched- uled with the Washgton State freshmen, a couple of Carmdi'an colleges and an Ore- gon juaior college, or two. One of the first rules `a yonng reporter learns  to "localize." This means that com- munity news takes preference over state and national developments. As is usually the case, unfortunately, state .and national coverage is much easier, simply because no reporting, or "digging," is required. t doesn't take much talent to "tear" wire copy and send it out to the composing roam. For this reason, as the layman probably can readily recognize, many daily nevspapers are loaded with state and n, ational news, while 1,goal nd regional news suffers because of aziness and indif- ference. The Spokane press treatment of the new college is certainly a prime example of this type of "desk reportin'g." The new college, to be sure, is going to produce some out- standing athletic teams in the not-so-distant future. The basketball coach and athletic director is Hank Coplen, who coached at DaverLport last yar where his cagers ,had a fine reg- ular season, but stumbled in district tonrna- ment play ,d missed the state classic at Spokane. Coplen coached at Columbia Basin Jun- ior C,allege a few years ago, where his squads consistently won the league championship. He developed a fine recruiting program at CBJC, Which is maintained to this day. 0o1> len, by the way, is a graduate of Eastern Washington State College and is a well l softball pitcher. He used to play on Bill's Tavern town basketball team. His assistant is Jerry Martin, also well known in Cheney and in athletic circles throughout the Northwest. Martin lived in Cheney last summer while he was managing a swimming pool ifl Spokane. Mrtin was an assistant football coach at Washington State University a couple of seasons ago until the entire coaching staff was dismissed foll, oring Jim Sutherlard's firing. Martin also coached .at CBJC, where he was an assistant to Dwight Pool on the Junior Rose Bowl team of 1962. Martin is presently organizing a football program, and the school will enter the league full-bore in 1966• In the interim, he will be head track coach in the spring. Meanwhile, the Spaans are the forgotte'a school in Spokane because of the daffy news- papermen, who seem te bask in their "bil- ity" to heap praise on Notre Dame, while they are missing a good story developing in their own backyard. 40 Years Ago 1924 The Cheney Free Press Print- ing phnt is mroving this week from its present location on First street to the flew Ma- sonic Temple buffg orL Nor- mat .avenue. With the lease for the first floor and bse- ment secured by the Free Press while he new building was yet on paper, this portion ot the building was construct- ed to meet the needs of a mod- ern newspaper plant• The new model 14 linotype which was purchased recentb' at a cost of many thousands of dKars, and the almost new Cransn press and Meatges newspaper folder will occupy the back shop. At an executive committee meeting of the Cheney Com- mortal club *held Friday eve- ldng, J. W. Hungate, ehairrn of the 1924 May Day commit- tee, recommended `a Ma Day committee be ppinted with three members from the Com- mercial clab and three mem- bers from Tilicum Club. Direct- ors present were president M. W. Corrvay, C. S. Kingston, M. C. Holter, J. W. Lindley, E. R. Kelly, H. M. Painter .and V. E. Rolfe. "Thanksgiving ia Cheney 40 Years Ago," was the subject of an address given Monday by Mrs. C. A. Ratcliffe to the members of the civic section of Tilicum club `at a meeting at the horne of Mrs. M. A. West• Mrs. Ratcliffe came to Cheney in 1884. The "Gumps," consisting of Bertha Lean, Ilene Heu'ich, Irene Heinrich, J, ames R.; Noma Guenther, Bobbin Nel- son, Walter Bergloff and El- wood Ryker, won ahe ,accuracy contest in the eighth grade ari5metic class this week. 30 Years Ago 1934 A Tenderfoot Investiture i last Monday .evening in Mr. I Hungate's rqom ,at the Normal ,chool. Received lrto the troop were William Crooks, Vernon Pryor, Raymond Bernard, Ar- thur Pryor, and Robert Mut- ton. First class .award went to tIerbert Findiey, Frank Pence and Leo Pierson; send class, Itarold Hedge, and merit bad'g- :es to Don Gordon, $,ck Ken- nedy, lay &uertin, Robert Dales, Frank Pence `and Lec Piersom Cheney Post of the Ameri- Can Legion is sponsoring a ben- efit dance at Amber Tb.aks- giving rdght, Nov. 29. Walden Chambers 'has been pledged to Tan Beta Pi, n,a- tiorml engineering honorary at WSU. Huse's store, pioneer gro- cery of Cheney, armounced its filation with the Red and White Food Stores. Matger Ra|ph A, ndemon of the 1<1 store is one of the Inland Em- pire directors. Oheney high sehn>l's debat- irg team, composed of Frank Hungate, Nell Anne Pierson and Louise Hoge, will meet at Fairfield Tuesday. " Fourteen Oheney hih school boys to receive their football r fete s are Nolan Chambers, Pete Bonamici and Carles Jones, third year; Leonard West, Tom Colly and Robert Woods, second year; and Ken neth Bahme, Homer Hale, Jake Thurmon, Fred l%osenzwe/g, Bill Horn, Russ Wmsn, Lewis Johnsm and J `ames EI- lingsworth, one year. A son was born to Mr. and Mrs. Melvin Roberts of Amber Thursday. 20 Years Ago 1944 Funeral services were held enday for Nettle CQI.r. Sur- vivors are her lmsband, B• F. Colyar; four daughters, Mrs. Irene Buffer of Tacoma, Mrs. Ia Hartley and Miss ARce Col- yar of Cheney and Mrs. Nan- cy Andrews of Tacoma; four and a Court of Honor was held sons, Cecil and Earl of hamont, / Emmett, U. S. 'Coast Guard, and Arthur, U. S. Na,vy. The Blackh.awks eroded a nearly perfect pigskin season when they romped over Mead 42-0. The game was the last.of their high school careers for Iill Datlin.g, Homer Lea Jones, Bob Spear, Clyde Comstock, Wayne Hull, Glen Edmiston, Don Lehn, Max Fouton and Keith Smith. The junior class of Spangle High School will present the play, "Miss Jimmy." Memberg of the cast are Ila Byers, Wil- ma Bleisner, Dorothy Raugust, Vema Hill, Margaret G,arratt, Betty Sitt0n, Jimmie Oornmes-: ser, Bobby Hall ,and Don Fry. 10 Years Ago 1954 Several lettermen from last year's varsity are giving the Blackhawks a strong nucleus ,of experienced basket,bat play- ers. Heading the ,.list are Bob Everson, Dan Lambert, Roy Campbell, Bob Powell and Ray Walters. Others hawing up well are Bruce Patterson, Gary i Rumley, Jerry Fialding, Bob Johnson, Bill Frazier and Jer- ry .Hakola. Gold Star parents honored at the Legion, i, Auxiliary dinner Thursday night were Mr. and Mrs. E. F. Schtdegg, Mr. and Mrs. Jmes Seroggie, Mrs. Bes- sie Stafford and Mr. and Mrs. It. E. Holmquist. Miss Maxine Grogram, daugh- ter of Mr. ,and Mrs. J. M. Gra- 'ham, ,and Asa'hel Curtis of Seat- le were united in marriage Nov. 11 in Seattle. It is estimated from Bureau  Census surveys; that 20 per cent of the chdven under five, ,a total of ,our rot'ilion trove not eceived `a single in- ject,ion of DPT. Only 42 per cent of all children ursder five are adequately protected ,gainst diphtheria. Shop the easy way. Classifieds CALL FOR BIDS Eastern Washington State College Separate sealed bid propos- als ,are available for education- aI equipment and/or sapplies by Eastern Washin'gton State Coege in the office of the Di- rector of Purchasing, Room 121, Show0.1ter Hall. Proposal forms may be ob- tained at the above office. T. T. Wall Director of Purchasing. (July 1, 1964-July 1, 1965) March of 0000olunteers Help Parents of Birth Defects Children Picture a child crippled by a severe birth defect. A tragedy ? Unmistakably. But how severe are the effects on the parents of this child? What is the extent of their shock and suffering? Dr. Hans Zellweger, a well- known professor of pediatrics and genetics at the State Uni- versity of Iowa College of Medicine and medical director of the March of Dimes-sup- ported Birth Defects Center there, reports that in his ex- perience 80 per cent of the parents of defective babies harbor unwarranted feelings of guilt• He believes that they, like their afflicted child, need help. For that reason he is about to organize group therapy "clas- ses" in which troubled parents can talk among themselves and with medical experts to discuss the problems created by this family tragedy• Dr. Ze ger points out that more tha  quarter of a mil- lion babie hre born every year in the United States with birth defects--among them blind- ness, deafness; missing extrem- ities, imperfect spines and nerv- ous systems, and many other crippling disorders• Feelings MARCH OF DIMES volunteers aid in easing the psychological and other problems confronting parents of children with birth defects. Above, at Mankato, Minn., parents and members of March of Dimes chapter listen to lecture on birth defects by Dr. Warren Warwick, pediatrician, of University of Minnesota Medical School. Help Is Expanding Help for those grief- and guilt-stricken parents is being provided by March of Dimes chapters on a growing scale in several sections of the country. "Actually, most of these parents aren't in need of medi- cal treatment, but they are in need of some psychiatric help and the opportunity to talk over their problems with others similarly afflicted," according to Dr. Virginia Apgar, director of the division of congenital malformations of The National Foundation-March of Dimes. "Also, they are in need of a healthy dose of truth about birth defects," she adds. "That truth is that so far as medical of guilt and humiliation in the science knows, by far the ms- parents of these children are jority of parents of a defective commonplace ann nave oeen baby have nn ra f r for centuries He explains that nr h rohro - t nnit . ." ..... oac.. the ......... , .... . ..... unfortunately cnls. sense,, o[the finger of suspicion at the sname perslscs even in cne on- I other nartnor in marriage " ; lightened" 20th century, al- I .- ,-; .... ...°". though the lndlvldual pedlatrl-  ...... • toda - -- h - rive mlnnesoa counues now clan y uoes an e or sne "o co b " "" hold meetings of parents each can z m a¢ ;¢. month to discuss means of rid- ding themselves of their un- justified feelings of self-re- i proach. Usually they are also addressed by a pediatrician and are informed about the progress of March of Dimes research grants in birth de- fects at leading university- affiliated medical centers and laboratories across the nation. At Houston, Tex., the Harris County Chapter has establishedi a Spina Bifida Educational:K' sociation which meets monthly in a seminar room at Texas Children's Hospital. Fifteen to 20 sets of parents attend the evening lecture, exchange "traumatic" experiences, and discuss such practical problems as getting their handicapped small children into the ele- mentary schools. Volunteers Welldnformed Up to 75 parents attend the monthly gatherings of the Child Development Center Parents Group, at Children's Hospital, San Francisco. Half of the necessary financial sup- port comes from the funds of the March of Dimes-financed Birth Defects Center at the hospital. All the sponsoring chapters find enthusiastic and well-in- ormed volunteers at these meetings on whom to call for help during the March of Dimes campaign each Jenuary when fundsare raised nation- ally. • Other March of Dimes chap- ters around the country are planning similar projects to banish needless feelings of guilt among parents of children with defects. /t]th Washington Bar Asaoclat|on THE STOLEN MONEY Sam, .a safecracker, had just burglarized the .local drugstore and was on his way home with the money. Just as he was parking his car, a crook named Loe stuck a gun in Sam's ribs anti,robbed him of the cash• The police soon captured Louie, arid in no time he found himself standing trial for the crime of robbing Sam. "What are you taking about," said Louie. "How can 1 be gu, ilty of robbing Sam,? Sam stole that money. It di 'dn t ] bebng to him anymore than it belonged to me." Can Louie be guilty of r0,b- bery in this case? Subject of Robbery Yes, said the Supreme Court of Hawaii in such a case• Stol- en money cn be the subject o.f robbery. One who steals money, which itsetf hlas been stolen by `another, may ,be prosecuted notv¢ithstanding the illegality of the pos,seon of his victim. One thief may be convicted of stealing from armther thief. If the taking was wrongful, it does rot matter who owned the prolerty. For the purpose of prosecu- tion, a thief in possession may be described as the owner when the goods have been sto- len from him by a second thief: One who has the right of pos- session as against a thie is, so far as the thief is concerned the owner. In this case Luie had brok- en the law by robbing Sam. This is still a crime even though Sam did rmt own the money. Louie lost the case. Conservation News By Richard H. Jessen SCS Technician , Conservion of essential natural resources could be a costly operation for some prac- tices if the farmer revolved eod not afford to construct Every once in a while charg- es are set up that the business community is "anti-intellectu- al." In view of the fact that the taxes paid by independent busi- ness support the state operated colleges and universities, and that in the majority of cases, it is businessmen's organiza- tions Who carry the drives en to improve the educational facilities, this charge be- comes quite ridiculous. To be sure, businessmen are some- C.W. Harder times critical of the conduc of the schools at times. Recent- ly at the University of Califor- nia in Berkeley, it required a force of 500 police officers to hold In check several hundre, students and nee-students who were bent on demonstrathg in defiance of law and order. Now most-everybody under- stands that youth is a time of inner rebellion• On the Ameri- can campus the display of non- conformity has usually been confined to such didoes as swal- lowing live goldfish, pantie raids, other manifestations• While the Mrs. GrUndy's frown their censure, the majority of "people usually chuckle over these peccadilloes. However, tn foreign coun- tries, university students have been in the forefront of politi- cal movements• In some eases they have marched to the tunes of the "Internationale," in oth- ers to the Horst Weasel song. AetRally the "cause" has been somewhat immaterial, as the ( Nstlonal Pederation of Iadependt Business or apply them on his own. The Agriculture Corserva- tion Program is the way that a of us, including the farm- eva, share in the costs of these conserving practices. Farmers interested in receiving this cost-sharing on a prticular practice slmuld sign tp under the program. Fund,s .and appli- cation for cost-Sharin are handled through the Agricul- tural Stabilization and Conser- vation Service and County Committee. The county com- mittee wll review and approve or disapprove each appIioation .and set aside sufficient funds to cover the instatation. Most ertgineering practices will be reerred to the So Con,servation Service in the lo- cal Soft and Water Conserva- tion Districts to give tec hnical assistance necessar to aply the practice. Permanent Types In the Southwest Spokane Soil and Water (hon, servation District, the Soil Conservation :Service .also takes care of the woodlarnd practices, as well as the permanent type engineer- ing practices as the technical more exhibitionist among the youth will rally to any "cause." Fortunately for the nation, when they eventually acquire , the responsibility of making a I living and of a family, this en- thusiasm for "causes" becomes tempered with mature judg-. mont. I But while enjoying this first ! freedom from parental re- J straint, a minor percentage of . them become avowed social- i lists, fascists, or whatever I seems to strike their fancy. At California, the issue was over the expulsion of a few stu- ' dents who broke the rule not [ permitting solicitation of funds i on the campus for political par- ] ties. In state owned colleges I where the support is given by all citizens regardless of politi- cal affiliation, this appears to he a sound rule. But immediately, some 500 [ impetuous youths, out of a student body of more than 27,- [ 000, started a riot. [ I Taxpayers dislike financing such displays of anarchism. Thus, resentment is lodged[ against educators, all students, i This is unfair to the teaching profession as well as the thous- ands of serious students. i Rather the blame should be I directed toward those politi-[ clans who not only condone, but :[ enoourage anarchtstie demon- sLations to achieve political or social ends. The emotionally unstabFe adolescents should not be too harshly Judged for heed- ing the demagogue, for it ap- pears that demagogues to hold power will sacrifice anybody or anything. assistan¢  for the Agricultural C,onservation Program. , The :steps to be taken by the farmer in this district, is to sign up at the county ofice a¢ 301 Hutton bull ,ddng, Spokane. Practices must be signed up befoTe work is started or will rmt be eligible for payment. A referral will be sent to us here in Cheney. We then con- tact the farmer on the site of application and make a ste de- termirmtion or lay out and stake the project with he farmer. We also assist duing consrnction and make a final survey, which wil be returned to the county committee when completed. Practices must meet with standard specifica- tions set up for each job, or they will not be passed for payment. The county commit- tee will then act on the com- pleted referral .and approve it for payment if it qua,lilies. Many .of these applications of conserving Praices are a result of prior panning assist- n,ce flat was m,ade with the farmer by the Soil Gouserva- tmn Service in developing a conservation plan. CARUSO & SPINELLI 812 Paulaen Bldg., Spokane, NOTICE OF SETTLEMENT OF No. 77213 In the Superior Court of the Washington' in and for the Spokane. In the Matter of the JOHN G. BRUGGER, and ZOLA GER, deceased, State of Washington, County kane.--ss. Notice is hereby given that L. Brugger, the Executor of the estate, has rendered and settlement to, and filed in the Court of Spokane County, State irgton his Final Accouter as utor and a petition' for the of said estate, in which the asked to settle said Estate, the property to the heirs or entitled to the same, and said Executor, and that Tuesday, day of January, 1965, at the 11 o'clock a• m., at the Court of our said Superior Court, in of Spokane, in said Spakane has been duly fixed for the settlement of said Final Accoun¢ Petition for Distribution, at which and place any person irterested in estate may appear and file his tion in writing thereto and the same. Dated this 18th of November, Geo. E. Fallquist County Clerk of the Superior Court. By R. F. McCorkle, Deputy• (Nov. 20-Dec. 4) Hamblen, Gilbert & 912 Paulsen Bldg., Spokane 1, NOTICE OF SETTLEMENT OF No. 76525 In' the Superior Court of the Washington in, and for the Spokane. In the Matter of the ASA H. POST, deecased, of State of Washington, County ane.--ss. N)tice is hereby giver that J. Bennett ,the Executor of the estate, has rendered and settlemen¢ to, and filed in the Court of Spokane County, Washington his Final Account as Executor and a petition for the button of said estate, in Court is asked to settle said distribute the property to the or persons en%itled to the sun, e, discharge the said Executor, and Wednesday,, the 16th day of 1964, at the hour of 10:00 at the Crdrt room of our said Court, in the City of Spokane, Spokane County, has been for the hearing and settlement Final Aeeourt and Petition, for button, at which time and place person interested ir said estate appear and file his exceptions in thereto and conest the Dated this 18tb day Geo. E. Faliquist, County Clerk of the Superior By Jack A. Magney, • (Nov. 20-Dee. 4) Randall, Danskin, Lundin & 1017 Paulsen Bldg., NOTICE OF GUARDIAN AND NOTICE TO ITORS No. 78079 In the Superior Court of the Washington in and for the Spokane• In the Matter of the OLE GUNDERSON. Notice is ierebv giver* that the signed has been appointed of the above incompetert in and has qualified accordingly, all persons having claims incompetent are required to serve duly verified, upon the 1017 Paulsen Building, ington or upon Randall, dir & Allison, the attorneys at their office at 1017 Spokane, Washington and [claim with proof of such se] office of the Clerk of the [ at the City of Spokane, within six months after the licatior of this notice, or they forever barred• Date of first publication re)rice is 26th day of November, Robert T. Carter, Guardian above Incompetent• Randall, Danskin, Lundin & Attorneys 1017 Paulsen Bldg., Spokane, (Nov. 20-Dee. 4) • : !i! PHILIP S. BROOKE Paulsen Bldg., Spokane, SHERIFF'S SALE State of Washington, County of kane.--ss. By virtue of an Order of Sale out of the Her*• Superior Court kane County on the 12th day of ber, by the Clerk thereof in the Metropolitar Life Irasurance a corporation Plaintiff versus K. Owen and Carolyn T. Owe, band. and wife, Harley E. Norms J. Brown, husband Richard G. Williams and Williams, husban'd and wife, esky and Alma D. Salesky, and wife, and Sunset Transfer age, In., a corporation 175442, and to me, as Sheriff, and delivered• lh)tice is hereby given • proceed to sell to the highest cash, within the hours I law for Sheriff's Sales, to-wit: o'clock a• m. on the 18th day comber, 1964. at South ' door in Spokane County State of Washington all the r and interest of the above nam ant in and to the following real property, to-wit : Lot 20, Block 26 Second [ Lidgerwood Park,' according recorded in Volume "I" of 15, in the City of County, Washington To ment in, favor of Metropolitan suranee Company, a against Raymond K. Owen lyn T. Ower*, husband and wife inw to $6,331•18 also $26.00 for a total of Six thousand dred Fifty Seven and 18/100 dollars--with interest at 6 per annum from November 12, date of sala and $500.00 and $I()9.50 costs amt i with interest at 6% on, and costa from November 12, date of sale. Giver under my hand, this l¢/tB ! of November, 1964. William J. Reilly. Sheriff By Theresa J. LOve Deputy Philip S. Brooke, Plaintiff's (Nov. 20Do 11) ARTHUR E. FLORE WashingtO SHERIFF'S SALE of State of Washington, COuntY kane.--es By virtue of an Order issued out of the Hon. Spokane County, on* tha vember, 1964, by the Clerk ease of Earl T. DeRusha DeRnsha, husband and wife versus Ris Shankman and man, husband and wife, et No. 175882, and to me, as rected and delivered. Notice is hereby given, proceed to sell to the cash. within the hours for Sheriff's Sales, to wit : a. m. on the 18th day 1964. at South Courthouse in Spokan in Washington, all the forest of the ir* and to the following property, to-wit: Lot Nine (9) in Block Northwest Boulevard City of Spokane, recorded in' Volume 1 of 2, except the South 85 situate in the City of of Spokane. State of satisfy a judgment ,in DeRusha and Helen C. band and wife ad against man and Hazel Shankman, and wife A{nounting to Six Six Hundred inety Two ($6,692.88) dollars with per cent Per annum from 1964 to date of sale and ney's fees and $40.90 costs costs with title expense ih¢erest on, costs at 6% per November 13, 1964 to date Given under my hand, of lIovember, 1964. William J. By Theresa J. Arthur E. Florer. (Nbv. 20-Dec. I1)