Image provided by: Morrow County Museum; Heppner, OR
About The Boardman mirror. (Boardman, Or.) 1921-1925 | View Entire Issue (July 22, 1921)
WHO SAID PUCES HAD IT
One Year Ago You Paid $28.00 for One Sack of
Sugar. Today we Will Sell You for $28.00:
1 Sack Sugar b BW. Hour
10 lbs. Ifenns 10 lbs. Bacon
S lbs Macarond Q lbs. Uoffe
1 lb. Tea 6 lbs. Prune
1 gal. Srrnp
8 cans .lam 8 cans Peaches
8 cans Apricots Vi cans Tomatoes
12 cutis Corn
Salt, Pepper, Soda, and several other articles.
i EASTERN HOMESEEKERS WILL COME
WE ARE HERE TO SERVE YOU
Boardman Trading Co.
"The West Intension Supply Store"
We Guarantee Without
Here Is a new pattern of the famous Wallace
silver plated ware. Guaranteed against time,
yet sold at prices that are modest.
Our window gives a representative showing
of this beautiful silver. Notice the soft plati
num finish effect the dignity of its design
the new howls of its serving spoons and ladles.
We will gladly tell you all about it and give
you the complete price list.
TeMpOOOt, the set, $8.25
Sawtelle 's, Snc.
PENDLETON JEWELERS O K E O O N
The liuixesl IMiiinond Deulei-s in Eastern Oregon
Mighty Easy Riding
UAS-OILS A C C ESSOR1ES
Expert Guaranteed Repair Work
at Reasonable Prices.
Service Car Any
Time Any Where
If Your FORI) Is Sick. We Can Cure It.
No Cure, No Pay.
TO OREGON ON SEPTEMBER 20TH
Following the recent announce
ment that the date of the settlers'
excursion from the middle west to
Oregon has heen postponed from
July 19th to September 20th upon
request of large numbers of home
seekers who are unable to make the
trip until after harvest, the Oregon
State Chamber of Commerce is
making compute preparations tor
the September visit.
Commercial clubs of the state have
been urged to complete the listing
of available lands in each communi
ty for the information of the settlers,
and these listed lands will be placed
In the hands of each member of the
party. In this way, the homeseeker
will kn6w in advance the price and
description of actual tracts of land
in each district in the state.
George Quayle, general secretary
of the State Chamber of Commerce,
is on a tour of the State for the pur
pose of securing representatives of
various districts who will assist the
State Chamber representative, in the
Middle West in the work, of lining
np prospective settlers.
A long telegram from Omaha, re
questing additional literature on
Oregon for distribution among pros
pective settlers, stated that a large
number of homeseelters are prepar
ing to come to Oregon in September
after harvest is over.
t -I nil i m i nni in i ii 1 1 1 i m
Drop in at the
n A C T I IM c
f Candies Pool Hoom
Tobacco Barber Shop
A M-A J IV 1 J Jj ft. 1TA s 1
I 11 h 1111 11 I 111
The city council meets Wednes
day. Mr. and Mrs. Berger were Hermis
ton visitors Wednesday.
Miss Louise Klagis returned Tues
day from a long visit in Portland
Mrs. Walt Cohoon and son is
visiting with her parents near Walla
Claud Levey of Kelsey, is visiting
with his cousin, Arthur Levey, janit
or of the school here.
Mrs. C. P, Harter claims the honor
of casting the first vote at the first
city election of Boardman.
The Ladies' Aid will give a food
sale tomorrow, July 23. Don't for
get to patronize the ladies.
Charlie Barnes returned last week
from a six weeks trip through the
Yellowstone Park via the auto route.
The Ladies' Aid are contemplat
ing giving a play in the near future.
Watch the Mirror for further par
ticulars. Our auto park as well as the hobo
jungle have been well patronized
this week, there being many tourists
of all sorts.
Mrs. Sn I vel y and three children
are at Woodlawn, Wash., being call
ed there to attend the funeral of
Mrs. Snivel v's mother.
Mayor Blayden is putting up a
little roof to the porch at the "Do
Drop Inn," which will add to the
appearance of the house.
Mesdames Doering and Rand left
for Portland Friday. Mrs. Hand
went on to White Salmon, but Mrs.
Doering returned Tuesday.
W. I Teinby, represent ive of the
Fairbanks Morse & Co. of Portland,
was here Wednesday looking up an
agent to handle their machinery.
L V. Kutzner has built B new ad
dition to his house recently which
uddl both to the appearance ami
convenience. The new room is a
Members of Ihe Advent church
have purchased Ihe coiner lot in
front of the sohool house, and are
having a bungalow church erected
Word has been received from Prof.
Signs to the effect that he will be
back in time to meet with the board
of directors at their regular meeting
Glen Drown returned recently from
Wallu Walla. Wash, with a new car.
We expect to see him and his family
spinning around on the sandy roads
from now on.
The Dallengers returned Monda
nielli from a business trip to BugWf
They made the trip in their car. tl
C Mcl'herson and Ed Miles ac
The roof is now being built on the
new postofftce building, and it is
quite an imposing edifice and indeed
an ornament to our town. The first
two story building in Doarduian.
Noah May of Stanfleld. completed
laying of the stone of the Leo Root
building Wednesday evening, and n
turned to Stanfleld. The plasterers
will commence next week and will
soon have it finished.
Mr. and Mrs Taylor and. Miss
Prances Beebe 1 motored up from
Grasa Valley on Wednesday. MU
Beelie was our former domestic
science teacher, and was pleased to
meet her old friends.
Last Saturday afternoon Mrs. A.
T. Hereim entertained in honor of
her cousin, Mrs. Bugg of Grandview,
Wash. The ladies enjoyed the oc
casion immensely, and were pleased
at the opportunity to meet Mrs.
Bugg. Light refreshments were
Mr. and Mrs. Arch Ribble of Mis
souri, left last Thursday morning for
Vancouver and other points in the
far west. They ar,e touring the
west in their Hup, and from Van
couver they will go to California,
where they expect to spend the sum
mer. They have been visiting the
C. G. Blayden, Mrs. Blayden and
Frances returned Friday from a mo
tor trip to Walla Walla, Wash.,
where they visited the" past week
with their daughter, Mrs. Alda Tal
boi and other relatives. Miss Mc
Adams and friend came with them
and are visiting at the Gorham and
Mrs. Cantrell, an aunt of Leon
Kutzner, made a brief visit with
thorn last Thursday , arriving on the
afternoon train and leaving that
night for Spokane Mrs. Cantrell's
home is in Denver, but she has been
visiting With her son, Dr. Cantrell
In Portia mi. From Spokane she will
return to her Denver home.
Rev. B. F. Harper, Sunday school
missionary, and wife, will be in
Boardman Sunday, and he will
preach the morning service in the
Community church. They have been
in Corvallis, and will make a stop
over on their way home to Stanfleld.
Mr. Harper will be well remembered
by the old settlers here as he was
the first minister to be located here.
The Christian Endeavor lesson was
exceedingly interesting Sunday night
but unfortunately only a small crowd
was there to appreciate It. The
subject was "Judging Unkindly".
Mrs. Finnell was the leader. Mrs.
Messenger will lead next Sunday
evening and the subject will be "The
Perils of Materialism". All C. E.
and their friends are asked to be
The Ladies' Aid met in a mis
sionary session at the residence of
Mrs. E. T. Messeng nr. There was a
good attendance, and all enjoyed the
meeting. Mesdames Messenger and
Fleckenger gave som interesting ex
periences as teachers in the moun
tain districts of Ken ucky. After the
business session was concluded, a
delicious luncheon was enjoyed by
CONDENSED STATEMENT OF THE CONDITION
ARLINGTON NATIONAL BANK
At the Close of Business on June 30, 1921.
Loans and Discounts. .$309, 358. 05
Bonds, Stocks and
Furniture & Fixtures 1,495.00
Other Real Estate .... 30,470.00
Cash and Due from
Interest Earned and
not Collected 13,337.99
Capital Stock $ 25,000.00
Surplus and Undivid
ed Profits 58,017.93
line to Banks 1,038.23
Dills Payable 19,903.07
Fed. Reserve Bank 137,310.66
Now is the time to Subscribe for the Boardman Mirror
The Highway Inn
0. H. WARNER, Proprietor
BOARDMAN AUTO LIVERY
"We go anywhere night or day"
WE SELL LAND
or ahow you a homestead. We saw it first. Let
us show you.
Orrf oa'i tlif htr lostuulioo of
Eifhl Schools; Scvrni) Depirtacnf
FALL HUM OPtNS SEPT. I. 1921
Foe wIwmimm n(t le itw Rtfttirar
Oregon Agricultural College
INTERNATIONAL TAILOR MADE CLOTHES
$24.00 TO $70.00
THE ALL WOOL LINE.
THE CHEAPEST THE BEST
FILL LINE OF MOHAIR & PALM BEACH
J. M. Ballenger, Agent
We are glad to serve you. We also guarantee