The Boardman mirror. (Boardman, Or.) 1921-1925, November 11, 1921, Image 4

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    'BIANNUAL RED CROSS
LOCAL h ROLL CALL TODAY
NOTES Jj
Lee Mead has moved to Messner
again for awhile.
Mrs. Lee Mead is in The Dalles,
visiting with friends and relatives.
The Board man cheese factory be
gan active operations on Wednes
day. Iietter Speech Week has been ob
served in the various grades of the
school.
Pul Smith, L. V. Kulzner and W
King are building barns for their
new cows.
John Jenkins Is having an addi
tion built onto his house. Mr. Blay
den is doing the work.
Horn at the Larson ranch to M. L.
Morgan and wife, on Sunday, Nov.
(i, 1921, a 6 pound boy.
e e
MM. Deweese, Mrs., nooi,
Chaffee and little ones spent Sunday
at the W. H. Mefford ranch.
0, B, Hall was in town on busines:
Saturday, returning Sunday to Wal
la Walla, wliere he is now making
his homo.
Mr. and Mrs. E. Snyder, daughter,
Miss Velma, and little son, Kenneth,
and Mr. and Mrs. T. (i. Smith ol
Echo, visited the F. E. Klitz family
on Erlday last.
Several dual proofs were being
made last week: Col. Calahan, Fri
day, and Ralph and Claude Finley,
Joseph l'rlngle, and W. H. Hoard
man of Lexington, Saturday.
The population of Hoard man is in
creasing -two fine boys one at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Mul
key, and one at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. W H. Morgan. All are happ
and well.
A small gathering of the l'.-T. A.
met in the school auditorium; !on
Tuesday, all present favoring the
school budget as presented for con
sideration next Saturday afternoon
at 2 p. m.
Mr. and Mrs. N A. flleakney and
little daughter, Aurllda Claire, came
down from Echo Sunday to visit
Mr. and Mrs. Hleakney's mother,
Mrs. Harter. Mr. Illeakney returned
that evening, but Mrs Illeakney will
remain for several days.
About twenty farmers, embryo
dairymen of Board man, met a. the
school house on Tuesday night in
the interests of the cheese factory
which has begun operations. A prior
of $2 per hundred pounds for whole
milk Is being offered and there Is a
capacity for all the present supply
of milk on the project.
President Harding has asked the
American people to give their liberal
support to the annual campaign of
the Red Cross for relief contribu
tions, which begins Armistice day
and continues for two weeks.
The call of the fled Cross, he said,
in a statement, should be regarded
as the call of "our country and hu
manity." He set Sunday, next, as
Red Cross Sunday, and suggested
that churches devote that day to em
phasizing the "gospel of service."
CHAUTAUQUA BNTBRTAINMSN1
COMING TO UMATILLA is
HHilll-Y BNTKBTAININO
We are printing the following
from the Paget Sound Mail, publish
ed at LaConner, Wash . which shows
what an enjoyable program will bt
given by these same Chautauqua ar
lists when thev appear in Umatilla
Nov. 22-26:
"LaCoantr'i Third winter Chau
tauu.ua will close In a blaze of glory
this evening, when the Old Fashioned
airla' Trio will give the tlfth and
concluding number on the program
It opened with great tn-lat Satin
day evening, Oct. 2!, when the Ski
bliiBky Hoed Duo gave their lucom
parable concert, Fraternal Hall being
tilled to capacity. Alexander Ski
blnsky proved himself a violin vir
uoso of great ability. Htl tone quail
ty was wonderful, his technique
brilliant, and IiIb Interpretation all
that could be desired. From the first
notes of "Ave Maria" to the last
note of "To a Wild Rose" he held
his audience spellbound.
Myra Reed, the coloratura soprano
delimited her audience with her
beautiful solo work, her voice being
nweet. sympathetic and highly tram
ed. Her urit number was rendered
In Italian, Caro Nome from Rigolot
to Her easy ubllity to negotiate (he
upper register and her sustained
notes, clear as a bell, made a wonder
ful Impression on her audience. Her
rolce somewhat reeemble that of
Madame 9111 Curcl.
Cummins, the Conjurer, provided
the entertainment, for the second
night. It provided clean, wholesome
fun for both adult and youug
America Trick after trick followed
each other in quick succession, com
pletely baftlliiK and outwitting his
audience
He produced two slates, walked
down the aisle, had a gentleman tie
them together and had (our young
people in a group hold them. Then
lie came down the other aisle with a
book in his hand, told Rev. L. L.
Simmons to place his pen knife on
any page in the book, then opened
it up and asked the reverend gentle
man what was the number of the
,age, to which he replied: "Page
13." Then Cummins read the pas
age, and later, by some process ol
iegardeHMlB, he opened the slates-.
:ind there as big as life was recordec'
he Identical pass-ages recorded ii.
the book on Page 43.
His popcorn stunt, rat tricK, ring
rick, dice trick, water stunt, etc.
HTOfe all exceedingly clever and brot
forth liberal applause.
The earner jubilee Singers were
lie bright stars that sclntilat j on the
'ocal Chautauqua platform the thirti
OVening. From start to finish they
had the audience with them being
compelled to raspond to numerous
encores, with which they were ven
liberal. They gave both operatic and
concert numbers, as well as indulg
ing in a large number of negro cam!
meeting selections and songs of th(
siiinny Southland, which are dear ti
jvery heart. Each member of tht
company Is an artist and a star from
Prof. George Garner down.
Last evening before a crowded
house, Dr. J. Franklin Babb gave hi:
great inspirational lecture, the IOC
per cent Man." To say It surpassed
anything previously given here in
I.aConner, either on the Chautauqua
or any other lecture platform would
be speaking the gospel truth. It wa
a masterpiece, being replete with
wit, wisdom, and logic.
Mr. Babb lias a keen analytical
mind, grasps tne greni luuaaiuenuu
. . j i i
lilies of the (lay, uraws iuuui
lessons from the past, and sees Into
the future. He drew vivid pictures
of the lawyer, the doctor and the
minister. The doctor believes in
lilting up humanity and narrated
he case of a church member in
Massachusetts that had temporarily
fallen into temptation. The official
board wanted to expel him, but he
lemurred and admonished them to
give him another chance and to vote
him their faith for his future con
duct. It had splendid results.
He told of his experience In France
and his desire to help the soldier
boys. He made a strong point, when
he said that the Armistice Day should
not have been made when It was,
for In nine days more the American
I'tnops could have marched Into Ber
lin and dictated peace terms. in
losing he said: "I Introduced you
to Jesus of Nazareth, the only 100
per cent man that has ever lived
length. Separate examinations for
motor routes and wagon routes are
no longer held. Appointments to
both positions will be made from the
same register. The examination will
be open only to citizens who are ac
tually domiciled in the territory of a
post office in the county and who
meet the other requirements set forth,
in Form 19 7 7. Both men and wo
men, If qualified, may enter this ex
amination, but appointing oflicers
have the legal right to specify the
sex desired in requesting certifica
tion of eligibles. Women will not
be considered for rural carrier ap
pointment unless they are the wid
ows of U. S. soldiers, sailors or ma
rines, or the wives of U. S. soldiers,
sailors or marines who are physically
disqualified for examination by rea
son of injuries received in the line of
military duty. Form No. 1977 and
application blanks may be obtained
Vom the offices mentioned above or
,'rom the United States Civil Service
Jonmiission at Washington, D. C.
Applications should be forwarded to
the Commission at Washington, D.
at the earliest practicable date.
IGNS WHITES ARTICLE ON
MOKKOW COUNTY NEEDS
(Continued From First Page)
NEIGHBORS
When a feller loves his neighbor
like the ten commandments means
it lifts ut OOl&mon people to the
slaue of kinus an' queens; there's
music tloatin' everywhere, on every
halmv hraeie an' the harmony Is
echoed by the robins in the trees.
The devil never camps around
lovln' neighborhood, an' there ain't
no "latest gossip" to pizen people's
blood, but there's borrowin' an' lend
in' with a willin' heart an' hand, an
a wholesome lendln' sperit that th
children understand
1 never liked to he areared or
trampin' some ones toes, nor to see
a skyward angle onto Mrs. Hen
peek's nose,--an' the time when I
was sickest which it lasted more'n
a week, was when I jawed at Hilklns'
an' neither wouldn't speak.
There's lots of sorry pastime that
associates will gall, but fussjn' with
neighbor Is the sorriest of 'em all.
Hie first unit would develop 180,000
iorse power at a cost of approximate
ly $i 0,040,000. When the plant was
fully developed the cost would be
fl0.25 per primary horse power and
.6.15 per secondary horse power an
nually which would be materially
educed if federal aid were given in
the development of the project. The
arket for the secondary power de
veloped by the first unit could be
found in the pumping of water to
the irrigable lands adjacent to the
power site in the Boardman and
Horse Heaven district. Before the
final completion of the project to its
full capacity of 500,000 horse power
Additional markets would have to be
ound for the additional power.
The estimated cost of development
of the Boardman area of 50,000
acres for irrigation would be $75.72
per acre as against present costs
from i92 to $110 per acre and as
against from $125 to $17 5 per acre
for the John Day under the original
plan. A total of 59,000 horse power
would be necessary to develop the
lloardman section.
Aside from the irrigation feature
I the construction of a dam would im
prove the navigation of the Colum
bia river by drowning the rapids
above Umatilla. This would make
possible the development of river
freight lines of steamers and barges
which would improve marketing of
the Inland Empire wheat, hay, live
stock and fruit in and through Port
land, and make It possible also to
realize something on the millions in
vested in the Celilo canal which now
passes one or two boats per year,
usually a government dredge.
t'lieap Power Possible
Cheap power would be made possi
ble immediately to be used in the ir
rigation development mentioned
above, but later for the development
of manufacturing. At the costs esti
mated of the $10.26 for primary and
$8.15 for secondary enterpr ises would
be drawn from all sections of the
United States and the Columbia ba
sin become one vast Industrial center,
the manufactured products of which
would concentrate at Portland for
distribution. Railway transportation
would be greatly Improved with the.
use of this power. Not only would
the service be cleaner, but It would
be more reliable, and vast numbers
of cars now utilized for hauling coal
would be released for other forms of
traffic. Such improved conditions
would be reflected in the increase in
the value of taxable properties al
lowing more funds for civic improve-J
mentis in the way of roads, schools, l
and public buildings. Home condi
tions would come in for a share o!
the general advancement. Electrical
appliances, lighting, heat, etc., would
so improve the home life that enernj
and time and money would be avail
able for general culture which woultl j
reflect itself in a brighter civili74i-!
tion.
Cost Reasonable
Now these things are shown to be
feasible. The cost is reasonable anil
with state ami federal co-operation j
cheap money could be secured for !
the work. Probably as low a rate as
5 per cent could be had under such
conditions, while private corpora
tions would have to pay at least 7
or 8 per cent and would have to
operate at a profit while with state
or federal operation there would be
no profit charges.
So far we have sioketi chiefly of
the Boardman area and the area
across the river, Horse Heaven, but
the proposition goes much farther
than that including 20,000 acres near
Tasco, the Page area of 7500 acre;!
east, and the Attalia area of 18,900
acres southeast of Pasco. A trans
mission line would be necessary to
reach these sections and the costs
would range from $71.82 to $80,138
per acre.
We feel that while the Umatilla
rapids site is but cue of a series of
power sites on tliu Columbia, nil of
which are undeveloped, it is the one
site offering' the easiest construction,
and the quickest return on the In
vestment, and at the lowest cost. If
work could be taken up on the pro
ject shortly it would afford a splen
did demonstration for the 1925 Ex
position in Portland.
Would Aid Unemployed
Right now, too, there is a great
question of unemployment. Local
and national conferences are being
held to work out some plan of mak
ing a serious situation easier. We
note that reclamation work on ap
proved projects has been placed be
fore the Washington conference for
consideration. The Boardman pro
ject is established and successful but
we need more water to niing in more
land. If all the irrigable land in
North Morrow county were under ir
rigation, no better section of the
country could be found. With river,
rail and highway transportation, and
a climate second to none, all we need
Is water. Government statistics show
more sunshine between Umatilla and
The Dalles than in Southern Califor
nia and with the development of the
country the warmth and the winds
of summer have become so temper
ed that they are agreeable rather
than otherwise, and the winters are
mild and delightful.
Phone 609
DR. L. C. RICHEY
OPTOMETRIST AND OPTICIAN 1
I
Eyes Scientifically Examined
Lenses Ground and Fitted.
American National Bank Building '
PENDLETON, OREGON
tllllMIMHIMMIMIMI
ASSIST US IN SECURING T
MORE SUBSCRIBHRS FOR t
THE BOARDMAN MIRROR. X
T
THE KIND ACT WILL ME T
APPRECIATED.
11 ... S'rV;,. .;;::;:i!;!iii!!!B!iilii!iiiuiiilh
The Cash Store
flHIMIM
Leather Puttees $5.50 and $6.50
Men's Leather Vests $8.50
Olympic Flour, per sack $2.00; per barrel $7.50
SUGAR
$7.35
Krinkles Corn Flakes, 2 for j 25c
Farina, per sack 70c
Oat Meal, per sack 65c
x
SHELLS
12 ga., per box $1.50
16 ga., per box $1.40
x
IRA A. BERGER, Boardman.
CLEANING
anu
DYEING
Work Called I'or Kvery Wed
nesday and Saturday
Delivered Wednesday and Saturday.
Prices Most Reasonable In
Country
Work Guaranteed Satisfactory
Will call ut every home
1ty Cleaning A Dyeing Kstab.
IISll-'M'lIt
118 H. Welil St. P ill-ton
"There's H D'ff.Tenee"
J. Kuby S
M. Ailowoy
Driver
W. ltOHS
COME AGAIN
Did You Know we Want Your
Mail Order Business?
Don't say we can't com
pete with outside prices.
Give us a trial and see.
WE ARE HERE TO SERVE YOU
Boardman Trading Co.
"The West Extension Supply Store"
MM MMMMMMM
HAVE IT MADE TO MEASURE
FROM THE ALL WOOL UNE
MHW
IU ItAL-CARKIKIt EXAMIN ATION
The Pnlted Stated Civil Service
Commission lias announced an ex
amination for the county of Morrow.
Oregon, to be held at ltoarduian, on
December 9. 1921, to till the position
of rural carrier at Doardman. anil
vacancies that may later occur on
rural routes from other pool offices
in the above mentioned county The
salary of a rural carrier on a stan
dard dally wagon route of 24 miles
Is $1,800 per annum, with an addi
tional i'iO per mile per annum for
each mile or major fraction thereof
in exret of 2 4 miles The salary on
motor routes ranges from $2,460 to
12,600 per annum, according to
MMMMMMMMMMM.MMMMIIIMMUHmMiMMtt
j Umatilla Pharmacy j
CLAY RINEHART, Proprietor
i
is prepared to fill your
PRESCRIPTIONS
from a fresh stock of
Tested Drugs and Chemicals
by a Registered Pharmacist
(Oregon License No. 1849)
and at prices that are as low as the lowest,
QUALITY CONSIDERED
A new and complete line of sick room supplies
and Druggists' Sundries.
Soda Fountain. Lowneys Candies.
OIVE US A TRIAL.
WE'LL TRY TO PLEASE!
t
X
$25, $30, $35
and $40.00
THESE PRICES, as prices go,
are not much to pay for a
good made-to-measure suit.
But when you consider that they buy an
International AO Wool Suit of recognized
super-quality, you will realize that these
prices represent real and positive bargains.
Yes, bargains no other word can describe
an International at prices so low in com
parison to their quality. : : : :
J. C. Ballenger, Agent
Official Merchant for International
Made-to-Measure Clothes
Boardman, Oregon.
I
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