SACRAMENTO, April 21—David Rorick Jr., of Oceanside, and Supervisor Dean Howell, of Escondido, were reappointed to the San Luis Rey Water Authority today by Gov. Warren.
Rorick, an attorney, is an executive of the Federal Savings and Loan Association of Oceanside and represents that city on the authority, Howell represents the County Board of Supervisors on the authority.
Terms of the new appointment extend until Sept. 19, 1954. Both men first were appointed in 1946.
Source: San Diego Union, April 22, 1951.
Petitions for the nomination of John P. Rorick of this city as a candidate on the Republican ticket for representative in the state legislature from the second district of Lenawee county were being circulated today.
Mr. Rorick’s candidacy for the legislature has been rumored frequently since the first of the year by friends who have been anxious to persuade him to enter the primary but he declined to take the initiative and recurring announcements from other sources that he was a candidate have been followed by statements from him to the effect that he was not. He stated today that if a nomination came to him he would be inclined to accept.
Continue reading “John Rorick For State Legislature”
SACRAMENTO—U.P.—Governor Warren has appointed David Rorick Jr. of Oceanside to the San Luis Rey water authority replacing Charles W. Hoergerman, Oceanside, whose term had expired.
Source: Santa Maria Times, November 29, 1946.
Chancey Wallace, who has been foreman in the Herald office for several years, has gone as a delegate to the republican state convention at Pocatello, from whence he expects to go to the Blackfootcountry and other sections on a tour of recreation. He expects to be absent about six weeks, when he will return to Nezperce and assume his position in this office. Mr. Wallace is missed by his may friends here who will rejoice in his return. (Nezperce Herald, August 2, 1906)
Chancey Wallace expects to leave Saturday for Boise to attend the republican state convention. (Nezperce Herald, August 27, 1908)
Continue reading “Political News from the 1900s”
On Saturday last we attended a discussion at Onion Grove station, between Mr. Aldrich of Wyoming, and Mr. Rorick of Jones county. It was just such a discussion as does good among the people. They are both good speakers, but Mr. Aldrich having justice and right on his side, is more than a match for his opponent, in this discussion. We hope these gentlemen will continue their discussion till they have visited every school house in the North party of the county, at least. Mr. Aldrich will speak in Tipton some time during the campaign.—There were about 200 persons at the meeting at Onion, and nearly all were Republicans, at least we such to be the fact from the demonstrations of applause during the speeches and the hurras [sic] for Lincoln at the close. (Tipton Advertiser, August 30, 1860)
The Democrats of Delaware county have nominated J.H. Peters for State Senator, and Joel Bailey for Representative. In Jones Co. the same party nominated C.H. Rorick and G.W. Miller as Representative. We glean from the Dubuque Herald. (Daily Iowa State Register, September 13, 1867)
Continue reading “Political News from the 1800s”
We noticed last week by the Idaho papers that Chancey Wallace, of Nezperce, has announced himself a candidate for the office of secretary of state. We hope the Idaho press and politicians will forgive us if we mix in this matter in Chancey’s behalf. To make a long story short, we “found” Chancey on the Kamiah grade, selling watermelons, some fifteen years ago and, being hard pressed, hired him for a printer. He soon demonstrated to us that he knew his business, in fact, he “delivered the goods.” After four years with us on the old Nezperce Herald, as state central committeeman of old Nezperce, we urged his appointment as state land selector for north Idaho. Receiving the appointment he applied himself to his work and was known by his superiors as the man who made good. Continuing in public service, he was appointed postmaster of Nezperce and so thoroughly did he master this later work that his reports were accepted by the government as received and with the exception of the first quarter none ever came back for correction. Mr. Wallace now comes forward and asks for your franchise for the high office of secretary of state. If you nominate and elect him you can rest assured that your trust will never be betrayed and that the state’s business will be conducted with the same care and precision as has characterized his public work in the past. As a true and disinterested friend we would ask you on primary day to remember Chancey Wallace, the man who has always “made good.”—Clarkston Republic.
Source: Grangeville Globe, August 31, 1916.
Has Returned From The World’s Fair
Also Heard Bryan In The Democratic Convention
W.C. McConnell and wife are home from the world’s fair at St. Louis and Mr. McConnell is enthusiastic over the fair as being a great and magnificent exhibition. He declares it is really too big. The distances are so great that one is actually tired out in the effort to see the many sights.
Mr. McConnell was fortunate in securing an elegant room with bath in a private house at the rate of $1.50 a day for the room and breakfast, which he considered exceedingly reasonable. He stated to The Telegram that there are many places in good locations where such accommodations can be secured. As stated above, his only objection to the fair is the fact of its immensity.
Continue reading “W.C. M’Connell”
Judge Sutton returned from Lansing Sunday morning where he went to look after the bill introduced by Senator Canby, appropriating five sections of state swamp lands to aid in removing the sand bar in Indian River. The bill passed the Senate Saturday morning, and will undoubtedly receive the approval of Governor Begole. The five sections of swamp lands appropriated is part of the land appropriated in 1879 in aid of the Black River improvement[.] Judge Sutton says there was a big lobby on hand for and against the hill, but it passed all right. This improvement will be of the greatest value to the navigation of the Inland Lakes, and we congratulate the people of Cheboygan and Emmet Counties on the success of the bill.
Source: Cheboygan Democrat, May 17, 1883.
To say that the Tribune was surprised to hear that Mr. Jesse Walling of Nampa was knocking the Government Reclamation project, is putting it very mild. We have known Mr. Walling for a number of years and have always found him a most estimable gentleman, as well as a most enterprising and progressive citizen. Owing to his standing in Canyon County, we have devoted some space in our last issue to statements alleged to have been made by him. Had the statements come from a man of less importance, we would have ignored them. We feel that we have done Mr. Walling an injustice and owe him an apology. This we do now. However, The Tribune cannot make itself believe that the affidavits published in the last issues of the Nampa Leader-Herald state all the facts in the case. Those affidavits completely exonerate Mr. Walling, but they do not complete the case. As we understood the case, the three men mentioned in our last issue visited Nampa, and were shown all over the county. In talking with a Mr. Manning they were told of the unsafety of the Deer Flat dam and also of the danger from Nampa. These men also talked with Mr. Walling about other matters. When they got to Caldwell the two names had become confused in their minds, and in relating the matter to several Caldwell persons, spoke of Walling instead of Manning. This mistake might easily be made by strangers as the names are something alike. The Tribune has ample evidence to prove that the gentlemen told the story reported in the last issue. We are glad, however, to correct the error, both the gentlemen and The Tribune made, and to apologize to the people of Nampa and to Mr. Walling.
Source: Caldwell Tribune, March 21, 1908.
Northern Pacific Agent Gets Deeds in Escrow.
WALLA WALLA, June 2.—Since the departure of J.T. Rorick, the right-of-way agent for the Columbia River Navigation company, who has headquarters at The Dalles, the people of Walla Walla wonder if a railroad will be built down the north bank of the Columbia to Vancouver. Last week Mr. Rorick was in the city and endeavored to obtain options on certain pieces of ground opposite Blalock’s and Arlington, Ore. The owners, who are Walla Walla residents, refused to give options, but consented to place in escrow in one of the banks of this city the deeds to the land after a deposit was made. The deposits were made and the deeds placed in the bank to be taken out and paid for in full on July 1.
Continue reading “Right-of-Way Along Columbia.”