Image provided by: Morrow County Museum; Heppner, OR
About Heppner herald. (Heppner, Or.) 1914-1924 | View This Issue
THE HEPPNER HERALD, HEFPNER, OREGON
Tue?dav. Octo1)er 31, 1022
.. . : 5-1 Mrs. Jobn Wii-h-nen.
:!: j f i r : ' J ..!r. Wiidena'l, wi:u fats he--n
i:i f. r H"ir.e time, eor.sridr-na iy
ia,; i uved
r. Te-eah, a dentist or '"orvaliis. a-al
a furn er Mai-row eoa: ' c ( -iy. was her
for a lew days (V-tin:-: the week vi.. i
Mr. pnl Mrs. rh-rlcs TSvrr.Mn and
Ml P. K. ranisw.irth are s;a ndia- the
vf ek in Portland.
.AI'M'h improved in e.erlOi p. V,'. Kef n
e;.: -r of tie- Partner-) -SKm-V
Sual l.rr', rf.irr.'-l fi.
srt T!a,r-da- r.i!e l,e la
l;a a'.iaer.t for u i:uv.;de
.. .,:!:'. :; a tiir.s l;;:t di; : t j for a fv-V days helping out with a
Piii!i' M! otu-v ivsume.1 liix j rusi, 0f v.'fii: in the Herald offico.
!:'-; s ':i"nl ''' 1 Tl.nrsaay R pui,,,)., i.asl.H of tl!. Epis-
..eVs nif 'i- f J ali.--. 'nw follow- ,
flED GROSS rOTS
Year's Budget Stresses Relief
and Services at Heme
vLCCAL NEWS ITEMS-:
copal cntt re , neie, i tnvi l-'.-j . a- m
while li'.i 1: l in 1;
that church Ias?t Sunday morning and
im ar.l urn wins raid lly. Mr. O'd.-n's o pnin
T':os3 who wer? present
; 1 ; 1 1 0 y vlf
!i,rnt; fi-. u m. iid-n, wao v.vs very si-r-1 Sunday fcfei'.in dct-crlbe his sermon
' joiisiy ill for irar.y w eeks during ti:e ! as a"iria..li !y offo.i.
Matthews, a former resident
man of Heppner, now resi--.-ham,
was here f' r a f-'.v (
''k visi'inj? friends. ( n e:s
ileppner Air. Matthews stopo.
'ailes to visit hi. .son-in-law
'.. fiMea was in from -,;hea erf', k
an', waile mekiivr a pleasant
the Herald reported teat m a
e-.I::e- is finished in his nt isl
, ru'iiraer. lvs almost fully recover-'!.
Dr. D. R. Haylor, eye specialist,,
in Keppner Sunday evening, Nov.
12th, al'-o 13th and 14th. 27-28
Evtrnt I'alii.'.on. who is attending
tiip rio'inke-W Liker Eusicess Collose
and the youm; rain is r.o?i:a:r Port' 1 it
,.ier, ;s .it 11011:0
r.:iLLiorJ3 rc? vetehah aid
Cver S3.C00.C00 Allotted to the
Disabled rortinn Work
r.;,7::!l.s;.i7 ir r
:j.'!'aai id' -er' ;e,
4 lisr.ii jo:r :ji I !
-I wr.vsts are ;
l; ;diot of ! '( A:ii. -'i
feelive .Inlj 1, V---.
' 7.,r,175 less ih in tii"
tin) last lisral ' ai-
, ,. i, il I'M i 1-
'i iiis iiiiai is
e:-1 1 1 1 ' 1 ' t : i r s fur
. !i"ii (ii- i.i:r.-e.
liicntH i-eai-iiod Js J li, 17e,S 17.(i':i, j is an
Iiouiice'l at .Vtlii'n.i! Jieaiiijiiarlers in
.statement ouijilui sizing ihe neeessii.j
of continued su;iurt of the oivaai.a
t.iill hy rnri'llini-iil during the annua!
I:.,ll Cull, .Vuvenilier 11 Ninembor I'.O
i elusive. 'I'liis I'.lal far the lnn!-et
is exclusive of tin' lare linaneial c.p
crations of (lie n,:;oo aelive lied Cimss
r:iapters, whleli, it is estimated, will
Mrit than clniihle the telul.
War Veterans Have Firct Call
First call nil lied Cross funds is for
disabled ex-service men, of whom
i!:,-i.S7 were reeeiin' I neal nient from
Ha) llovernuieiit mi June 1 last. This
v or k for veterans and their families
in a wide variety of service that the
.ovu'rnmeiit Is not authorized to ren
der mid for which it has neither
fends nor facilities has the cull on
$.",0:!(),(!l.!l(l during the current year,
ir alxitit $HtK;,lMMI more than was ex
pended last year for soldier service.
Addinu the funds disbursed in this
humanitarian work of physical recon
fctitution following the World War by
llio Chapters throughout the country
will approximate a total for the cur
rent year approaching $10,000,000.
'J'lila work, In the opinion of the Sur
geon (iencrul's olliee, will not reach
lis peak before V.ILMI.
Through Its Chapters the American
lied Cross is equipped In 11ml the in
dividual ex service man, help him in
Ida problems and ilillleult ies, provide
iiiunedhilely for his necessities, and
open the way for him to the invern
jueiit compensation and aid to which
lie Is entitled. The eMension of this
work to the families of such men
prou'S to them that the lied Cross
lias lost none of Us s.Miipalh.v nor will
to RiM'viee manifested in wartime. Sim
ilarly the sen ice goes out to the men
tlill ill the Army ami Navy, ll.n.sr of
.v noiil were under ti'oulinenl in (iov
( l. lineal hospitals on .lime 1. I'.iJ'J.
Greater Domestic Program
This year after iie y, ais of eon
.iructive effort during the war
after the a nnisi ieo brinas Willi
l i cater ri"-iionsiliili!y for don
M-rvlce to the Ainerleaii Itcd Cross.
The liudget for foreign operations,
however, tolals IOI.ihhi, but of this
iimount $l,s:tl,(HKI is for medical re
lief mid hospital supplies for Kiissia.
which Is a part of the gift made by
the American Itcd Cross in l'.l-l to
tbu ltussian fa mine relief work of the
American Ilelief Administration pro
giinn. The ediild health service in I'll
loj continues, nioieioer, and Sdol,
HH) is appropriated for this work tin
hrtuken in I'.i.'O. (Mlicr items in the
Mrlugently diminished fori Ign pro
tt.uni Include .S'JOniioo to support the
l.eiigue of Ucd Cross Soeieties, .f-"J,
HK) for nurses' triiining schools insii
tl.ted by the lied Cross abroad, and
SaHKUttXI for liquidation of the general
lied Cross foreign relief program.
Pnpared for Emergencies
For disaster relief the lied Cross
Jias set aside If7o0 end, and for emer
gencies In Chapter work .foiHt.iKiil
to lie available for domestic, insular
ii n tl foreign demands. This is more
than Sf.'i'..i,iKi above last jear's evpon
4I1 lures. for service unit assist ance
to the o,.",iM Chapters and theli
liranchcs $l,Lii.'!,OiKi Is provided by the
Other liudget Items of Importance
111 the domestic program include $-00,
tun) lor assistance to other orgunh'.a-
licns and education institutions for
1 raining Itcd Cross nurses and work
cm; fl'.tO.lKhl for Uoll Call assistance
furnished to Chapters; $UKi.(HW for
unforeseen cont ingeneics.
Of the total budget less than $."i00,
(HHI Is allotted for management in the
National organization. No cash esti
mate, of course, is possible to weigh
he value of the service by oluiiteer
in the Chapters.
SUPIM KMKNTS .
HY MKKT1NG THK
OK THK INDIVIDUAL
THIS WORK CANNOT
CO ON I'NIKSS YOU
surroiiT rr with
PAY IT TODAY
22. J, ... & i ii .k v-rU .'1 , 4-1 b V
'OU ARE ASKKD to vote November 7 on a constitutional amendment authorizing- the city of Portland to
levy within the city a tax of one million dollars a year for three years to finance the proposed 1927 Exposi
tion. There is evidence that plans and purposes of the 107 Exposition are not fullv understood and this message
is being published to give a more complete understanding and to gain statewide approval of the Exposition plans.
' It should first of all be made plain that the proposed three million dollar tax to be levied in Portand is con
tingent upon the raising of a fund of one milion dollars by private subscription the men who are pioneering the
building of the Exposition showing their own faith in a material way.
The one purpose of the Exposition is the development of Oregon and Oregon resources.
Oregon, twice the size of the state of New York and one of the richest sections of the world in natural
resources, has less than a million population instead of the four or five millions which the state can easily support
and which in turn would contribute to the support of the state.
Oregon has fewVer people than the city of Ltis Angeles.
Oregon has only eight people to the square mile. Cahfornia has 22 and Washington 20.
Oregon is burdened with taxes and the one sure re'ief to the individual' taxpayer is more people to develop
more wealth to share the tax burden.
Vast areas of Oregon soil, as fertile as the world contains, are untouched by the plow because the people of
the world do not know of their fertility and opportunity.
Put these are facts we all know.
We are all agreed as to the need of development in Oregon; no let us see what the 1927 Exposition can
mean in bringing about that development: ''
It is proposed that the 1927 Exposition shall be the central feature of a ten-year development plan for the
The first essential of this plan is that the people of the East who can better their own condition by coming
to Oregon he made to know wliat Oregon can offer.
U is planned, if the Exposition measure is approved at the pollsAto begin, not later than 1924, a campaign of
advertising which shall cover all the rich states to the east of us. This advertising is to appeal to farmers, stock
men, orchardists, manufacturers and tourists, telling each of these classes of the opportunities which Oregon offers
them and inviting them to come and see -for themselves. All this advertising will lead up to the 1927 Exposition,
but it will be intended to attract not alone sightseers but settlers and investors even before the Imposition.
It is planned also to continue this development programme after the Exposition is ended and until 1934.
It is proposed that the Exposition shall strongly feature the products and resources of Oregon, so that visit
ors will become interested in the state as a place for them to live and prosper.
Each section of the .state will be given an opportunity to benefit both by preliminary advertising and by
the Exposition itself.
Railways will be asked to sell excursion tickets fo the Imposition, which .shall give the holders without extra
cost a trip to other sections of the state which they may desire to visit.
Each county in the state will be invited to participate in a carefully worked-out plan to direct attention to
and create interest in all sections of the state.
'hose who sponsor the Exposition believe that these plans will insure a speedy and definite deveopment of
s vast resources by bringing togther the entire energies of the state and bv focusing attention upon the
The welfare of every man, woman and child in Oregon is directly connected with state development Ade
puale state development means increased prosperity, a better social condition, better markets, more comforts and con
veniences, with reduced taxation.
In the present condition of the United States and of the world at large, Oregon's state development will not
come speedily unless well thought-out and aggressive plans are put into execution.
The 1027 Exposition as the concentration point o f a ten-year development plan is a definite, tangible
movement for st;;te-vide progress, and on this basis you can confidently give your approval to the Exosition meas
ures to be voted on at the polls November; 7.
WHY THE EXPOSITION HAS BEEN SET FORWARD FROM 1925 to 1927.
The change of date from 1025 to 1927 has been made be
cause it has been found impossible to build an adequate
Exposition and to co-ordinate all its features in a general
pjan for Oregon development in the little more than two
years between now and 1925.
George L. Baker, Vice-Chairman Managing Committee
V. T. Griffith. Chairman
(1. E. Baker, Viee-Chairman
lohn E. Daly
(my W. Talbot
Ira E Pow'ers
A. H. Lea
W. W. Harrah
E. C. Deckabach
Emery Olmstead, Chairman David M. Dunne
Guy W. Talbot J. A. Cranston
Ira F. Powers R. E. Smith
John E. Daly' Nathan Strauss
THIS ADVERTISEMENT IS PAID FOR BY FIVE HUNDRED OREGON CITIZENS