Image provided by: Morrow County Museum; Heppner, OR
About The gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1912-1925 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 23, 1924)
THE GAZETTE-TIMES, HEPPNER, OREGON, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 23, 1924.
Biting On Granite!
SENATOR SEEKS RE-
8 Years of Service to Ore
gon Basis of McNary's
Campaign for Votes.
Portland, Ore., Oct. 21. United
States Senator Charles L. McNnry in
making his campaign for re-election
on hl record of service to the state
of Oregon and its people.
He was renominated in the May
Republican primaries with a plural
ity of 51,854 over his closest oppon
ent and with a majority of 35,419
over the combined vote of his three
Since returning from Washington
enrly in the summer he has visited
K.tsetrn and Southpm Oregon in the
interests of his candidacy for re
election and expects to spend the
balance of the campaign in the Wil
lamette Valley and Multnomah coun
ty. Although his democratic oppon
ent is making an aggressive campaign
the consensus of opinion is that the
senator will be re-elected by a tre
Senator McNary it completing his
eighth year in the senate and during
his tenure in office has accompished
more for Oregon than any senator in
Since he entered the senate Ore
gon has received appropriations for
the development of its resources and
the improvement of its rivers, har
bors and roads totaling the giant sum
As chairman of the committee on
irrigation the senator secun-d appro
priations totaling $9,808.00) for the
reclamation of Oregon's arid lands,
which is an increase of $5,ir.i5,77l ov
er the total appropriations received
by this state for this purpose during
the eight years preceding his en
trance into the senate.
As chairman of the joint committee
on agricultural appropriations, he se
cured appropriations totaling $11,-
138,107 for the improvement of Ore
gon's highways, forest roads and
trails, which is $1,691,254 more than
Washington received, and $1,350,962
more than .Idaho received during the
As a member of the committee on
commerce he secured appropriations
totaling $9,225,762 for the improve
ment of Oregon's rivers and harbors,
which is $6,606,228 more than Wash
ington received, and $59,617 more
than California received during the
He also secured appropriations ag
gregating $507,900 for agriculture,
and $310,000 for forest protection.
During his term of office Senator
McNary has done more for the man
on the land than any western sena
tor. He secured during the war the es
tablishment of a primary wheat mar
ket for wheat growers, thereby sav
ing them millions of dollars.
He participated prominently in se
curing a tariff on agricultural prod
ucts, and drafted, introduced and
championed the McN'ary-Haugen bill.
He secured an amendment to the
war finance corporation authorizing
the ndvnncement of funds to farmers
and livestock men ao that they could
carry their products until they could
He secured appropriations for gov
ernmental experts to make a study of
the walnut, cranberry and broccoli
industries, a frost station for the
Rogue River valley, a government em
ployment service at Salem and Eu
gene for agricultural producers and
the present system of broadcasting
market, weather and crop reports.
He assisted in the passage of the
Intermediate Credit Act.
Senator McNary supported adjust
ed compensation for world war veter
ans, and the Bursum and Knutson
He supported Woman's Suffrage
and always stood for rigid enforce
ment of the prohibition and narcotic
Senator McNary has attained a
prestige in the senate that is of in
estimable value to the future devel
opment of Oregon. It would take a
new man years to attain his commit
tee assignments and position of in
fluence in the senate.
ALPINE NEWS ITEMS.
At a recent meeting the Alpine
Farm Bureau elected the following
officers: President, G. L, Bennett;
vice-president, Dan Lindsay; secretary-treasurer,
Ralph Finley. The
program committee is Mrs. Ralph Fin
ley, Mrs. G. L. Bennett, Mrs. Fred
Mishey, Mrs. Lucy Wedding and Mrs.
Lillian Warner. The refreshments
committee, Mrs. Charles H. Schmidt,
Mrs. Neal Melville, Mrs. Robert Jones,
the evening's program, in charge of
Mrs. Warner, consisted of a series of
pictures, "When a Filler Needs a
Friend," posed by local people, and
music and addresses. Refreshments
were served after the program.
A party was given at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. F. G. Mishey on the
evening cf the 8th of October to de
cide about the organization of a
Christian Endeavor. They will have
a young peoples' meeting on Sunday
evening at 7:30 at the Alpine school
house. Later we hope to have a
Christian Endeavor society organized.
Mrs. Inace L. Jones, while driving
to a school meeting was thrown from
her buggy last Thursday evening.
The horses became unmanageable and
ran away, taking down a portion of
fence and upsetting the vehicle. Mrs.
Come in and see our
"Before and After
A prize book of sug
gestions for making a
modern home out of
the old house, with
Heppner, Lexington, lone
of Morrow County
A Clean Man With a
was born 44 years ago in Morrow County
and has been a continuous resident. He has
been employed by one establishment in Heppner for the past 26 years. He is a
conscientious man, reliable and trustworthy, qualified for the position of Sheriff
and is well worthy of your vote.
Wm. Ball for Sheriff
Jones was badly bruised and cut but
no bones were broken.
Mrs. Elizabeth Jones and a couple
of friends from Seattle, Wah.( were
visitor at the home of C. D. Morey
Our county school superintendent,
Mrs. Lna Snell Khurte, was a visitor
at the Alpine school Tuesday.
Mrs. L. Warner, Alpine grade teach
er, and her daughter spent the week
end at their home in Irrigon.
Mr. and Mrs. G. L. Bennett were
visitors at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
Chas. H. Schmidt Monday.
The Alpine grade school will have
charge of the Farm Bureau program
November 1st at 8 p. m.
A young peoples' meeting was held
at the new school building Sunday
evening at 7:30.
.Mips Kosela Doherty visited at the
home of her sister. Miss Mary Doher
ty last Sunday.
Margaret Melviiie was absent from
school Monday on account of illness.
Cash For Yonr Pronertv mav hp nh-
tainfcd by my successful system; write
today lor full particulars, cox 132,
Heppner.r Ore. o9-4
ATTENTION SHEEP MEN.
I have 150 heavy-shearing extra
large, smooth Rambouillet bucks,
mostly descendants of Ted, the buck
that sold for $3000.00 at the Salt Lake
If you need new blood in your flock
and bigger Iambs for the market,
write E. C. BURLINGAME, Walla
sweet and a
taste better. V
W. C Lacy came up from Portland
on Friday and spent a few days here
looking after his land holdings in the
Blackhorse section. He was seeking
a new tenant for the place.
Geo. N. Peck and wife of Lexington
were visitors in Heppner on Tuesday.
Several hundred tons of alfalfa for
sale, also good sized block of late
fall, winter aned spring range. Ad-
dresa Owner, Box 33, Heraiston.
For Sale 200 yearling hens Hol
lywood strain White Leghorns. Good
layers. R. H. Quackrnbush, Heppner.
For Rent Rooms, or rooms with
board ; ac rosa street f ro m sc h oo 1
house. Enquire this office. tf.
FOR SALE 23 yearling black
faced bucks can be registered. E. L.
Delahmut, Heppner. tf.
ALFALFA TRACTS FOR 8M.K
Cutting up my 1500 acrvs alfalfa
land in small tracts. Wilt sell &
ten-year pian with very small pay
ment down, provided snan is equipped
to farm. Can take small trade as
first payment if desired. Write for
full information. E. P. DODD, Hr
miaton. Ore. olS-2.
For Sale Cheap M disc Kentjky
drill. Young's Srnnd-hsnd Ktrhnr.
The Logical Choice
off the Carefful Buyer
The Touring Cat
Runabout . . - $26$
tad SurUf WS extra
Coup ... $52$
Tudor Stdan - - $90
Tor dor Sadan - ' 6S5
All prices . o. b. Detroit
You can buy any model by
making a mall down-pay
imM and arranging eaty
terms for tha balance Or
you can buy on h Ford
Weekly Purchase Plan.
The Ford daaUr In your
neighborhood will gladly
explain both plant in dctatL
THE UNIVERSAL CAB
The Ford car delivers more useful, care-free,
economical service per dollar invested than
any other car. Its sturdy, rigid construction
is striking evidence of enduring materials.
Every minute operation is scientifically tested
and accurately checked.
Control of natural resources and complete
manufacture in large volume have made pos
sible value that is the one standard by which
every motor car must necessarily be judged.
The Ford car is the logical and necessary
choice of the buyer who wants to get
the utmost from every motoring dollar.
EE TBE NEAREST AUTHORIZED
nly the good ones
must be deserved
WHETHER It's golf or cig.
arettes or anything else,
popularity is no stroke of luck.
No champion ever held his
laurels except by making good.
No cigarette ever held popular
favor except by deserving it.
The popularity of Chesterfields
is an outstanding example. For
months now they have been
drawing over 1 000 smokers a day
away from other cigarettes.
Surely (his is proof of their,
quality and good taste.
Liccftt & Myers Tobacco Co.