Image provided by: Morrow County Museum; Heppner, OR
About The Boardman mirror. (Boardman, Or.) 1921-1925 | View This Issue
OH, LOOK. WHO'S HERE!
The Boa rd man Minor
PCBLISHED EVERY FRIDAY
Mi . Claire I, Hind i-, locnl Kditor
MARK A. CLEVELAND, Publisher
11.00 PER VKAK IN ADVANCE
Entered u secdnd-elaes nutter Feb.
11, 1941, at tin- post ofllce at IJoard
ninii, Ore,, under art of Mar. 3, 1879
ill' TO OIK I OI.KS
II iH hard work lo net folks in
mod communities to pus the news
uloiiK to the editor of Die borne
imper. S A. Mellon, of the Ply
mouth, Wis., Reporter, tried an un
usual stent the other dnv lo stimu
late "eonlrlhK." Here it is:
, II AS ANY ONE
Had a baby
Had a lire
Had a parly
Sold u fiirui
Beeil a r few led
Come to (own
II, hI twiiiH or I'ollc
Sold a row or lost mi auto
Stolen a (tOf or his friend's wife
CommRted inlelde or murder
Fallen from an aeroplane
Fallen Into a well
Fallen iniii a legacy?
sn phone or mail it lo
so we can make your Irouhle.-; known
The newspaper is the hest com
mttnlty asset there Is. It Is the
thing that makes for the solidarity
of its population; it advertise! th
town and Its Interests elsewhere; ii
boosts the town in a variety of ways
and never slops Ami then It pro
vides news interest and entertain
men! for great numbers of tin- poo
pie of the couiinunil .
II the People of n town care an J
thing about greater and greater re
sultH of their properly and interests
through this medium of publicity,
It is up to them to help the publish
or make ii constantly better paper.
If yOU have the news, as outlined
above by Brother Mellon, give ii
There are also a number of lit
tle places we WOUld like a cones
'mokk RECREATION AND
I. Ess Uitllk is IDYOOATEI)
Necessity for more recreation and
less work for children In rural dis
tricts, was emphasised b Dr. Hear)
S. Curtis, well known orator and
playground supervisor who risited
on the campus during the recent
Oregon and 27 other stales have
passed laws for playground work
which are onl enforced in cities, the
speaker said. These laws must he
enforced in (he rural districts, he
declared, so that children living in
the country will have tin- sujne ad
vantages as the city children
"The long hours of country life,"
said Doctor Curtis, "are fast going.
A farmer will have more time for
recreation. Farm wives and children
need more time for recreation than
they have been get line
"It Is a tragedy that the children
are disappearing, from the farm.
and that (hey are not learning to
love the beauty of our country. The
City child Is an expense until 2 1
years of age, while the country child
In self supporting after the aire of
ten or twelve
"Every home with children ought
to have a sand pile for (hem (o plav
in (he II rat few yearn of their life.
Provisions should be made for athle
tics In rural schools, for the count r
boy, (hough stronger ihan the city
bo, is not belter In athletics. "
Some of the best games to be
played In the rural schools recom
mended by Doctor. Curtis are volley
ball, playground, baseball, croquet,
"The country schools have a great
responsibility to get the children
io like I tie country," raid Doctor
Curtis, "I'ut they can have every
living in the country thai they have
in l lie city and It is largely up to
the touchers in rural schools to give
l liein the start."
Oh, the country's full of automo
biles, they're Increasin' every day,
When I hear their loots,
and honks, and squeals, I reckon
they've come lo slay. . From
tin- thundertn' (ruck to the pussy
foot Liz, the country's entirely fill
ed. . . It's only by luck, and
watch In' my biz, I ain't long ago
II isn't so long sence Hie country
road was (hi- Mfest place we knew.
Old Dobbin smiled with his
pie faced loud, where rhe sweet wild
roses grew. Hut now. we shiver in
dire alarm, as we prqfl our faithful
donk And wo jump the fence, from
bodily harm, at the sound of the
I used lo love to gal her the Mow
ers thai garnished the old rail fence,
when lovers lane was a matter of
hours, and the perfume stole my
sense. . . Hut gosh, here late
ly, the Mowers is dead, from the
weight of the horrid dust, where
tin- dam road hog with the bullet
head must beat the record or bust!
RIUOON MOWS NOTES
The Fourth has passed without
any mishap, a real sane and safe
celebration. Here and there, a small
firecracker could be heard but due
caution was used and none tired
here tire would be liable lo stun
or cause injury to anyone, yet all
report having had a line lime. Mr,
and Mrs. (ilasgow. (lenevia and Mr
and Mrs. Kgglesion motored over lo
1'rosser, Washington via our ferry
line, and spent the day with Mr and
Mrs Win. II Strampher, The mem
hers of the Neighbors of Woodcraft
and families had their picnic al I 'at -tersoAi
Wash . being the guests of
Mr .Jacohson, the Pear King of that
pail of the country. All the auto
mobiles ihat could be had, were
mustered into service, and a big
least had been prepared by the la
dles and the ferry boat plying be
tween Irrigon and Holmes landing
WM kepi busy I com early morning
until late at night, and as many as
even cars were taken over al one
lime. The feast was spread in the
shade of Mr Jacobson's orchard
where they had tables all arranged
for the gnosis and a most enjoyable
da was spent. Mr. and Mrs. J. A
Cruyheal entertained a big crowd on
i heir lawn the entire afternoon and
eVentag, Among those present be
ing Mr. and Mrs McCoy and family.
Mr and Mrs. J. Perry, ami Mr. and
Mis IV t". llrownell mid family. Uev
.1 W Hood and others. Mr. and
Mrs. II. K llaiiby and family or Her
miston. spent the day with Mr. ami
Mrs II. C. Wolfe
Mr. and Mrs Duncan and son of
I'matilla. motored down the IJiver:
View boulevard the afternoon of the)
Fourth, and had their picnic dinner
in the shade at Kgglesions al the
weal end of the boulevard Miss K.
W. Chappell and others Were in the
party with the Ouucaus.
Mrs B, F. Kargerstrom and chil
dren left Wednesday for Oak drove:
toNisit Mr Fargersi roui's people and
will be gone for a couple of weeks
while Mr. Eargerstrom completes
their new house during his spare
Mrs. Jones and children of Kame
la, were visitors at Brays during the
past week. Mrs. Jones reports a big
crop of Inn ftleberries In sight.
Ii. II. Lewis has been employed by
the O.-W. It. & N. comptny as signal
man and is relieving C. D. Albright
at Messner. Mr. Albright is on a
vacation back East at this writing.
W. II. 1'ierrc- and family of Che
halls, Wash , are camped in the
; hade on Seventh street, and are try
ing lo make some arrangements
lo hire some one to improve their
place and get it into alfalfa this fall.
Oeorgp E Hendricks came home
for the Fourth, from his tour of tun
ing pianos, spending the day home
wilh his family, and is now arrang
ing to market his poialo crop and
return to his work tuning again.
Dale Watkins drove over to Hep
pner with a load of new potatoes
for M. E. Do bio Friday, returning
I he following day.
George Caldwell had his car
wrecked on the evening of June SOth
by a party travelling in a speedy
roadster under an Idaho license.
They struck his car from behind,
inking off one wheel and turning
the car completely upside down.
George was driving the car and had
his father and Ernest Fargerstrom
wilh him and how they escaped wilh
their lives cannot be ligured out, but
they only received slight injuries,.
George telephoned to Arlington as
soon as he could gather himself up,
and the parties were arrested there
and their names and license number
taken, but later escaped. They hope
lo trace the license number up and
have the parlies brought back for
Mr. and Mrs. Otto Ooets and fami
ly of Ogden, Utah, who are motoring
through to Condon, where they ex
pect to live ii". the future, camped In
rrigon a couple of days last week.
The I'matilla ferry boat spnt one
night at Irrigon last yveek, visiting
the Irrigon ferry. We hope they do
not, cultivate too close friendship
and gel to running back and forth
visiting much of the lime. Perries
are quite -numerous any way.
Mrs. J. W. Hood and children bit
Wednesday for Seattle, Wash to re
side there with her folks until Fas
ter Hood knows where he will be
transferred to. Mr. Hood is expect-
Ing word daily as to where bis np
pointment will be.
The Commercial club at its re
gular monthly meeting had only a
little business to transact. The re-i
gular monthly meeting night was I
changed from the first Friday to the i
second Friday, owing to the ball be-i
ing occupied on the llrst Fridays in '
I he future. ,
M E. Doble has been experiment
ing on something that is Worth while
for the farmers of this project, and
the whole west for that matter, and
thai is. poisoning rabbis at this !
time of the year. He placed one
ounce of poison in five or six quarts
of warm water wilh a couple cups I
of sugar and some salt and soaked
a lot of new small potatoes in this
liquid and spread them in the run
away s and where the rabbits seemed
to be the thickest and the Mrs! four
days buried 150 jack rabbits. In
doing this, he only used (he very
small potatoes aud did not cut them.
They should be put out of the reach
of stock and very few in a place.
DR. W. W. ILLSLEY
PHYSICIAN AND BURGEON
'Phone Res. 711 Office 551
Office over IJank Bldg., Hermiston.
Calls answered at all hours.
DR. F. V. PRIME
U E N TIB T It V
Phones: Office 93. Residence 751.
Hours: 8 a. m. to 5 p. m.
tecle q!t$$ tibsffc
r. .. a
i n tat. l iiNb t i-in. uuij
WOMAN IN THa;
SHOE WAS HAPPY
BECAUSE SHE HAD
T1? If Nft-C
TO DO. J?
Fiesh Meat Delivered
Ev ery Wednesday
H I will be in Boardman and on the j ;
Project every Wednesday with fresh
meat. Watch for the Dodge delivery
Wagon and when you hear the horn hi;
(lag us. I h&Ve much territory to 3
cover and oani tarry long, so watch 1 1
tor the Dodge on Wednesday. IS
J . L. CALKINS!
r-f.ffraf iffw-' -swiiirMaa in imiri m
The Only Restaurant in 1
Pendleton Employing a
full crew of white help.
HOHBACH BROS., PROFS.
Elegant Furnished Rooms g
NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION
DEPARTMENT OF THE INTERIOR
!'. S. LAND OFFICE AT THE
DALLES, ORE., July 1st, 1921.
NOTICE is hereby given that Wil
liamAlbert Price, of Boardman, Ore
gon, who. on August 2nd, 191fi,
niude homestead entry, No. 0163:13,
for W Ms SE hi NW hi ,W NE hi NW hi
(Unit B), section 20. township 4N,
range 2 5 10. Willamette Meridian, has
iled notice of intention to make five
vear Proof, to establish claim to the
land above described, before C. G.
rjlayden, V. S. Commissioner, at
Boardman, Oregon, on the 12lh day
of AugOst, 1911;
Claimant names as witnesses:
Sum Boardman, of Boardman, Ore.
w. N. Hatch, of Rpardman, Ore.
Frank f'artlow, of Boardman, Ore.
Paul Partlow, of Boardman, Ore.
H. FRANK WOODCOCK,
-1 7-41 Register.
liOOAL OPINION DEPARTMENT
Everyone is invited to contribute
news and current opinions to the
MIRROR, Ii is your paper, and
Is an Organ through Which our citi
zens, you and I, can express our
selves. Kindly hand or send them
to the editor, written plainly, and
only on one side of the paper.
BULLETIN OF BOARDMAN
COMMUNITY CHURCH SERVICE
Sunday School 10:30 a. m.
Church Service 11:30 a. m.
Chris i ian Endeavor 7:30 p. m
Prayer Meeting, every Thurs
day at 8 y. m
All are welcome
J. W. HOOD, Pastor.
WOODSON & SWEEK
X SAY SNOWFLAKE
t WHEN VOI WANT BREAD,
There's no belter bread on the A
Market today than
t Arlington Made Bread
Hakel in the similar electric A
OVSWS of the
The Arlington Bakery
W. A. Bggtnwnn, Prop.
ARLINGTON - oRJBGON
K. . StHMtleb, President
iinipii . Hotte, Cashier
Frank Sloan. 1st Vice-President
M. it. Mac -'' Ylni Fiselilssil
Bank of Stgnfield
CAPITAL STOCK 125,000.00
Four Per Cent Interest Paid on Time Certificates
MM MHIMM I
The Hub of 33,000 fertile acres
under U. S. Reclamation Service. The Gate
way to the Great John Day with its 110,
"00 acres to be made abundantly produc
tive by your governments unequalled
BOARDMAN: A progressive town of pro
gressive people iii a wonderfully progressive
community, where everybodys slogan is
Do IT." is situated 170 miles east of Port
land, Ore., on the Columbia River, the Col
unibia Highway and the main line f the
Union Pacific Transcontinental Railway.
Have you surveyed our community? If you
dream of sunshine, flowers, fertile fields and
a comfortable honje, "DO IT."
E. P. DODD, Pres.
City Lots for Sale at
Boardman is a New
Town But Not a
Ideally located on railroad and
Columbia river, far enough away
from any large town to naturally
become the trading center of a
wonderful growing country.