Image provided by: Morrow County Museum; Heppner, OR
About The Boardman mirror. (Boardman, Or.) 1921-1925 | View Entire Issue (July 20, 1923)
DftDTI A Nil OFFERS A MARKET
rvRl ILAnEJ FOR YOUR PRODUCE
Complete Change Saturday. Adult. Week day
Matinee. 20c: Evenings, 3Hc. Contlnuoua 1 to 11
p. m. Children 10 cents all times.
Northwestern School of Commerce i, as a Good Position for You
m Tfo itde-ip k,i, "r : v c..i
" -j uvuft Miuvjitj iuur r uium rur-
ward" telta you about it.
Write Today. No Obligation
The Progressive Business College of the West
Hot and Cold Water and Phone in Every Room. Comfortable Accommodation
at Moderate Prices.
European Plan HOTEL MORRIS Free Garage
MR. AND MRS. H. M. BRANSON. Proprietor.
Phone Broadway 1270. Tenth and Stark.
Cor. 4th and Alder, Portland, Ore.
REOPENED AND NEWLY FURNISHED
Fairness, Courtesy. Good Service. European Plan
Exclusively. Rates 1.U0, $1.60 and J2.00. Most
Central Hotel in Portland. FRED SMITH. Mgr.
to Eat and Live Well
40c luncheon at noon.
Open 7 a. m. to 2 a. m 364 Yamhill St
A JOB WITH A FUTURE
W W T use men between ages of 18 and 50.
m I J pay c per hur as minimun wage.
jBf 9j give best of meals at 35c each.
If Of supply beds for 25c, 30c and 40c.
V Ma have FREE hot and cold water baths.
1 W Mmi advance employees rapidly.
give positions FREE on application,
have Employment offices at West Linn,
Oregon, Camas, Washington, and 209 Commonwealth
building, Sixth and Burnside, Portland, Oregon.
Crown Willamette Paper Co.
We Pay Same Day
HIGHEST PRICES FOR
HlOilS. PELTS, WOOL. MOHAIR,
Portland Hide & Wool Co.
1W UNION AVENUE NORTH, PORTLAND, OREGON.
Branch at Pocatello, Idaho.
Write for Prices and Shipping Taga
BRAZING, WELDING & CUTTING
Northwest Welding & Supply Co. 88 1st St
8UT FLOWERS & FLORAL DESIGNS
larka Bros., Florists, 287 Morrison St,
Cut, seam, hem and machine
pleat skirts ready lor band.
Hemstitching, picotinjr and tuckinff.
LAS 1 LKIN INUVtLlY MFG. CO.
86V4 Fifth St.
PATENT ATTORNEY mechanecnagineer
Protect that Idea with a United
States Patent. Others have made fortunes
out of Patents. Why not you? Thomas
Bllyeu, 202 Stevens Bldg., Portland, Ore.
I USE no knife, anaesthetic,
clamps, ligatures, stitches,
burning or other disagreeable
or dangerous methods, and
GUARANTEE to permanent
ly cure your Piles. Write today
for my FREE illustrated book.
KtfAS. J. DEAN
2ND AND MORRISON PORTLAND, ORECOM
Ml N T(ON'"THlS PP WMjN WBliNd
Sanitary Beauty Parlors We fix you up,
we make all kinds of Hair Goods of your
combings. Join our School of Beauty
Culture. 400 to 414 Dekum Bldg., Phone
Broadway 6902, Portland, Oregon.
FOUNDRY AND MACHINE WORKS
Commercial Iron Works, 7th & Madison.
Featherweight Arch Supports made to
order. J. E. Tryzelaar, 618 Plttock Block,
Marry If Lonely; most successful "Home
Maker"; hundreds rich; confidential;
reliable; yearB experience; description
free. "The Successful Club," Mrs, Nath,
Box 556, Oakland, California.
Wedding Bouquets and Funeral Piecae
Luullner Florists, 341 Morrison 8L
MONUMENTS E. 3d and Pine Sts.
Otto Schumann Oranlte & Marble Works.
Timber Fallers and
work. Near Coast.
Apply 209 Common
wealth building, Port
A Hopeless Job.
Ever since the world began men
have tried to invent something that
women would refuse to wear. Thus
far they have not succeeded. Outlook.
Placing Btudio3 on the roof of New
York warehouses may be taken as evi
dence that industry is elevating art.
An interesting device that motor
truck which "walks like a man." Now
for a pedestrian who can run like a
motor truck. New Orleans Times-Picayune.
When a Girl Is an Old Maid.
She isn't really an old maid until
she begins to dream of a cute kitchen
instead of a handsome knight. San
A tropical fish, whose fins become
bright blue in moments of excitement,
and whose young hang from aquatic
plants by hooks on top of their heads,
is now exhibited in the London zoo.
It Is not only difficult to say the
right thing In the right place, but, far
more difficult still, to leave unsaid
the wrong thing at the tempting mo
MOTHER RESORTED TO NEW TEST
Further Proof That There Are More
Ways Than One of Proving a
A peculiar custom of the women of
Burma Is disclosed by Mr. K. Whiting,
who has been traveling in that country
with a camera, lie says :
At Yawnchww I got some excellent
child studies. They are fascinating lit
tle creatures, Burmese babies, very
round of "tummy," the result of their
diet of rice. Their mothers have a
delightfully simple expedient for gaug
ing when their offspring have had
enough to eat. Round the protuber
ant lower chest of the Infant is
fastened a kind of twig,, which
stretches as the feeding process goes
on. When it breaks, the child has had
I remember one anxious mother eye
ing a twig which apparently refused
to break. The child went on lapping
up the rice until a paddy famine in
Burma appeared imminent. Fascinat
ed. I wondered when the limit of ca
pacity would be reached, but the moth
er dealt with the crisis in masterly
fashion. Giving the child a huge drink
of water, she placidly awaited events.
Everyone, of course, knows the action
of water on rice, and before long that
twig Hew off like a broken bow-string I
Usually these children run about In
the garb of nature, but If they think
they nre going to be photographed
they manage to produce the most won
derful clothes from nowhere. A suit
will clothe an entire family, one wear
ing the coat, another the waistcoat,
and a third the trousers.
Cream of Tartar From Wine Vats.
One by-product of wine manufacture
is cream of tartar. In making wine a
crystalline salt separates as the
amount of alcohol Increases during fer
mentation, which when deposited In
the wine vats, Is known as "argol,"
and when purified becomes the cream
cf tartar so largely used In baking
powder. California Is a large pro
ducer of this salt
New York Man Predicts End of World in 1926
New York. F. I.. Rawson, healer,
metaphysician, Inventor.-author, elec
trical and civil engineer, violinist, head
of the Society for Spreading the
Knowledge of True I'ruyer, who main
tains offices In London and in seven
teen cities in the United States and
Canada, prophesies the world will end
In or soon after 190ft,
The world may, .Mr. Kawson admits,
manage to stick It out a few years be
yond the time set, but even with every
thing In its mundane favor, It cannot
last longer than in:;:. That Is the
absolute limit, he said.
Mr. ftawson first made his end
prophecy recently at the League for
the Larger Life, a new thought organi
zation with headquarters at ttt West
Seventy-second street. Members wtre
surprised by the announcement.
IN BRIEF. I
. ...... i
Pendleton. The official high tem
perature here Saturday was 101.
Wheat Is not being injured in any
appreciable degree by the heat, ac
cording to farmers.
Bend. Plans are now being com
pleted for the erection of a modern
$20,000 hotel and boarding house of
brick construction, near the city park
here for M. A. Clark. There will be
20 rooms, and the building will be
of Georgia nand Colonial architec
ture. Tualatin. Haymakers of this local
ity have been aided by the daily
weather reports received over the
radio. Charles Geiberger and August
Blank got in practically their entire
crop of hay without getting it wet by
following radio reports.
Salem. The Oregon public service
commission has been asked to act as
arbitrator in the settlement of demur
rage claims filed by the Southern Pa
cific company against Charles K.
Spaulding, the Spaulding-Miami Lum
ber company and the C. H. Wheeler
Salem. Keeping in close personal
touch with the convicts In the state
penitentiary with a view that pardons
and paroles shall be granted to only
those men who are deserving of the
concession, is the policy adopted by
Governor Pierce during the past few
Baker. The Sumpter Valley rail
road made effective July 9 reduced
tariffs in ore shipments between
Baker and Sumpter, according to
schedules just announced. The new
rate is $1.30 per net ton of 2000
pounds for values between $15 and
$35 per ton.
Salem. It was announced here
Sunday that approximately $7000 has
been subscribed toward the comple
tion of the new Salem hospital, which
was started several months ago. It
will require $35,000 to complete the
structure, members of the building
Salem. Jay H. Upton of Prine-
vllle, president of the state senate,
was arrested here Saturday night
charged with speeding. He deposited
$10 to insure his appearance in court.
Officers said Mr. Upton was on his
way from Salem to Portland at the
time of his arrest.
Salem. With weather conditions
favorable to bumper crops through
out the state, exhibits at the annual
Oregon state fair, to be held in
Salem, September 24-29, promises to
exceed any previous event. Accord
ing to officials there has been to date
a 20 per cent increase in entry in
many of the departments.
La Grande The Grand Ronde val
ley is experiencing one of her best
years as an agricultural center, both
relating to grains and similar crops
and fruits. The cherry and apple
crop promises to be far heavier than
usual and grains, especially wheat,
are giving indications of a satisfac
tory return at harvest time.
Baker. That the Oregon irrigation
congress, while working for the de
velopment of irrigation in Oregon, is
also promoting betterment of farm
ing conditions generally, was the
statement of James Kyle, of Stan
field, president of the congress, at
the meeting of the executive com
mittee of the congress this morning
Salem. Inspectors of the state seal
er of weights and measures depart
ment visited 403 towns and cities in
Oregon during the three months end
ing June 30, held 14 conferences with
business men and discussed the new
bedding Inspection law with 45 firms
engaged in that business, accordng
to a report prepared here today by
W. A. Dalziel, in charge of the
weights and measures department.
Salem. Receipts of the state in
dustrial accident commission during
the past fiscal year ending June 30,
1.923, aggregated $2.80fi.f,80.lR, or an
Increase over the preceding year of
$727,041.08. This was set out in the
annual report of the commission,
completed here Saturday. The ratio
of administrative expenses to r
cenits was 6.99 per cent, as compared
with 9.17 per cent for the previous
W. Helens The field work of as
seslne pronert yln Columbia countv
's practically complete and the coun
tv fissecsor estimates that the a
opmment roll will show approximate
ly 1.nnnn0fl Increase ovpr last year
Td brine the valuation of taxable
""wrlT ir to HR.0On.nno. The in
Increase Is due to many improvements
In the county fnd especially in
'Vr"nnl nnrl tho Nehalem vallcv.
fcrm mnfh dpvelnnment has taken
florin the put year. Farm.
ef1e nrt other nrnpertv are assess
or! nn thp oame baels as last year.
X By MARTHA M. WILLIAMS ?
() by McClura Newapaper Syndicate.)
Everybody knew Miss Jessie Kap
per for a person of the highest prin
ciples; what was not so well known
was that her thrift, which was alike
hereditary and habitual, forbade use
of the principles for every day. She
spoke eloquently of the larger vision,
world humanity, harmouy with cosmic
law, above all, the crying need of
the uplift. She was, further, more
than generous of her time and her
breath for all manner of causes that
might serve as pedestals. Notwith
standing, there were chuckles from
the unregenerate mass over the wash
erwoman's verdict : "Hit ain't only
that she wants to be bell-wether or no
sheep somebody else must pay for
She looked exceedingly well to the
ways of the household her mother
was an invalid, her father away half
the time in congress. That gave her
added prestige. If she didn't go to
Washington with the general. Her
mother was excuse quite sufficient
and daughterly devotion was thus an
added asset. She paid cash for every
thing save her subscription to church
and charity for them she set Spurt
the increment of her small economies.
She loathed extravagance espe
cially the Carroll Benton sort. Car
roll also kept house for a rather help
less family a pretty, frightened, In
capable mother, and a scientific fa
ther, who lost himself In his work.
Luckily they had a fixed Income a
fairish one but Carroll wore clothes
It pained Mrs. Grundy to see, admit
tedly because she could not afford bet
ter. Yet she bought the best of every
thing In market not always the cost
liest rarities, but the best of its sort.
She kept a maid for her mother, and
a man-cook, who also looked after the
lawn and the laboratory both, at
wages that seemed fabulous to Allyn
town, the while doing her own sewing,
and even making over her hats. She
had little parties, too very simple
cake and Ice cream or tea and snnd
wlches In cherry or strawberry time
the fruit serving In place of sweets.
There was dancing, too, on the piazza
or the grass, to the phonograph that
was Mamma Beaton's consolation.
New records for It, costly ones at that,
further Jarred Miss Kapper's amiabil
ity. So badly, indeed, she said out
right to her gossip, Miss Susan Fife:
"If ever anybody needed a guardian it
Is Carroll Beaton unless she gets
one of some sort, she'll die on the)
"She can get a mighty fine one, any
minute she'll say 'yes,' " Susan re
turned smiling slyly.
Miss Kapper bridled, saying acidly:
"You don't really believe John Hunt
ly has serious intentions? I know he
goes there right along but It's to see
the professor, same as It hns always
"Maybe he's saltin' the old cow for
the calf but I have my doubts,"
from the gossip. Miss Kapper opened
bar Hps to speak, but shut them with
s snap of the jaws on what she had
meant SD say, running on after a min
ute to Bier fall clothes which meant
making some few new ones and mak
ing over many that had seen service.
Dyed, re-ut and refurnished they
would look new and wear just as well
and sock s saving! Jennie Brltt,
the 1 1 (He old maid dressmaker,
charged so moderately even Carroll
Beaton could afford her if only she
would. And so obliging always ready
to turn, and contrive, make the most
of every fcersB) of lace or trimming
and never send In a bill till the end
of the quarter. Jennie was an Institu
tion, said Miss Kapper, and "John
Huntly'U agros to that," said Miss
Susan. "He goes there every little
while to bear her toll about his moth
er they were little girls together, and
went to the same school. She gave
him his first case when he started
law-practice I shall always say she'd
never a-gone and sued the Prices on
that last land note If she hadn't want
ed to show folk what John COUld do."
The land money safe In a 7 per
cent mortgage, Jenny Hrltt felt she
could let it ride, a sure provision for
age or Illness, meanwhile earning n
trifle more than she spent to live If
she did work so cheap. She had rooms
downtown two, shabby but clean al
ways and rather cheery by lamp light.
John Uuntly found them so upon g
rainy October evening, whose early
luck had Bomehow made him lose
relish for work. Aunt Jennie would
brHce Bin up she was so birdlike, al
ways cheery, no matter where the
wind sat. She would give him ten,
Just the sort he liked not too strong
clear and very hot, with rose leaves
she had candled herself, flouting In It,
dark blurs against her single- eggshell
cup. They were In the kitchen brew
Ing It when there CUBS a merry rata
plan upon the outer door
Miss Jennie smiled to hear It. "Sit
still here und don't jpa peep," she
adjured her first visitor over her shoul
der as she vanished, leaving the door
Next minute he heard Carroll sav
ing gayly: "Ah, ha. Keeping Blind
Jack's holiday, Miss Jen ! Don't blame
you rain always mukes me lazier
than usual. So I had to rush out In It
to bring you these Just a few late
peaches, and some pears not yet mel
low. Mother said you must have some
the minute she saw them. No can't
sit down company coming to supper
onIgnt glve-Nd&aeft-. my- basket IT
want to fill It for somebody else."
Word rushed on word Huntly
could picture the speaker's vivid face.
He had known her all his life. He
had never dared tell her his hopes
and fears. Possibly because having
still his way tq.make, he had felt her
beyond his reach. Miss Kavper, of
whom he saw a good deal, both In
business and socially, was perhaps to
blame for the feeling. He liked her
COMA ally she was so sensible, like
wise so kindly always Interested In
his prospects,- and overflowing with
woman-sympathy for cases of need.
She had shed the balm of her sym
pathy even upon Carroll such a pity,
the dear, brilliant girl was hampered
as she was no chance to train herself
for a career what would become of
her when her mother died, and the an
nuity with her. Miss Kapper could not
guess, unless Carroll were wise and
lucky enough to make a good mar
riage. All this was nebulously at the bnck
of Huntly's mind, when he heard Aunt
Jen, saying briskly : "You've got a
new frock, child never mind Mow I
know so you bring it here tomorrow.
I'll make It In time for the Aliens'
party if I have to sew Sundays."
"Get thee behind me, Britt you
know I can't afford It," Carroll Inter
rupted. "There'll be nothin' to pay I'd love
to do it good as you are to me," from
"Bless your heart, I can't afford
that any more than the other thing,
you angel-spiirrow I" from Carroll.
"One reason I've never come to you
for work was It hurts me to see you
get so little you cheat yourself in
every stitch you set."
With that she rushed away, heed
less of Aunt Jen's protests. But that
lady was scarcely settled to tea cups
before another knock, solid, precise
but Imperative, Half a minute later
Miss Kapper was saying softly : "You
put In that lining so beautifully, Miss
Blitt. I've brought another Job of the
same sort. And I shall tell everybody
how reasonable you are. Why, the
tailor asked eight dollars to rellne
the coat and you did It for three.
Now, If you'll put the oid lining It
Is perfectly good except t the neck,
and there's plenty of It, In this other
coat, I'll be quite willing to pay you
the same price."
"You ought to be!" Miss Brltt said
firmly. "But I don't put In old
linings they never fit. If you're In a
hurry I've some stuff would answer "
"Not for my purpose," from Miss
Kapper freezlngly. "You may like to
practice extortion I'll be no party to
it. Either you use the old material
or I'll take the work to somebody
"Good rlddnnce !" Miss Brltt ejacu
lated. A half minute later the door
At the sound Huntly came from the
kitchen snylng with an angry laugh :
"Aunt Jen my coming tonight was
purely providential "
"I reckoned so myself," from Aunt
Jen. "Gave you n chance to see the
difference. I've been scared you'd
marry that smooth-tongued skinflint ;
now, you let her slide and do your
best to make a match with Carroll."
"Just what I shall try to do with
your good help," Huntly answered,
giving her a hearty hug.
After Every Meal
Chew your food
well, then use
It also keeps
the teeth clean,
The Great American
Man Falls In Hot Pool.
Klamath Falls, Or. Patrick Ilar.li
gan, 50-year-old conductor on a log
ging railway, suffered serious bums
when he fell into the "Devil's Punch
Howl," a deep spring of boiling water
In Hot Springs addition. He was taken
to a local hospital, where little hope
was held for his recovery.
Hardigan fell into the spring to his
hips, but also sustained burns on the
arms and back. He managed to climb
out and crawl nearly half a mile
down the Southern Pacific track,
where he was found by a watchman.
One death and several Injuries have
resulted previously to persons falling
into the boiling spring.
SMELL CARRIED BY CURRENTS
Experiments Have Been Made to
Show the Time Taken for Vari
ous Scents to Travel.
The rapid propagation of smells no
ticed In the oHn air appears due en
llrely to currents, since In small tubes,
where currents do not exist, the rate
Is found to be very small. Expert-
rnents along this line were first under
taken in England, and additional data
h ive been reported In this country.
With ammonia diffusing through a
tube n meter and a half long, more
than two hours elapsed before the
smell could bo detected at the other
end of the tube. Using different
lengths of tubing, It was found that
Hie time required for the diffusion of
the smell was roughly proportioned
to the square of the length.
Ammonia and hydrogen sulphide
were used for these experiments
The presence of ammonia could he
delected chemically at a point In a
lube after about the name time as
when the sense of smell was used
for a detector. The rate of propaga
Hon of the smell of ammonia was not
markedly different when this bud to
puss nlong ttie same tube cither hori
zontally or vertically downward
With camphor, however, while, the
rates horizontally and downward wen
about the same, the speed upward
was about twice as great. The smell
given to iron and brans by rubbing
these with the fingers was also tried,
hut gave no definite results.
You are so used to seeing our domes
tic sheep with talis which nre "nothing
td speak of," that you will hardly be
lieve that there nre sheep In som
parts of the world with tails which
weigh as much ns 40 to 80 pounds I
These "fat-tailed sheep" are found
In northern India and Kgypt. The tall
Is considered a greHt delicacy, arid the
Arabs cut It In slices and fry It, but
someone who tasted this delicacy said
it was very much like fried tallow. In
Shanghai there Is a breed of sheep
which has no external ears, and neither
MS has any horns.
The Initial Consideration.
Lady I want to sue rny husband for
Lawyer- What are your charges?
I,ady What are yours first? Boo-
tin Evening Transcript.
Fast Mail is Wrecked.
Wenatchee, Wash. Two men were
injured when the eastbouud fast mail
on the Great Northern line was wreck
ed early Saturday morning at Trini
dad. The wreck, It Is said, was caused
by a washout duo to heavy rains.
The injured men are L. Becker,
engineer, and J. P. Grimm, fireman.
rhS former suffered fractures of sev
eral ribs and other injuries. Grimm
suffered a broken leg and other In
juries. Both men are from lllllyard.
Wash. Two locomotives and two cars
left the track.
Reports of consumption of private
liquor stocks by passengers ou board
government owned ships have brought
before the shipping board the ques
tion of Its Jurisdiction In tho matter
with tho resulting decision that Its
authority, as exerclsod through the
ship's captain, does not run to the
extent which would permit any In
terference with the passengers' actions.
Bore Rocks for Homes.
Pholnds, delicious oyster-like bi
valves related to tho ship worms,
maku their homes insldo seashore
rocks, Into which they boro holes by
means of the drill like edges of their
Their Secret Discovered.
Men who have the reputation of
knowing their business havo not wast
ed their time meddling In the business
of other people Boston Transcript.
The Black Letter Type.
The black letter was first employed
in printed books In the middle of the
Fifteenth century. Tho first types
were Gothic. Pliny's "Natural His
tory," printed In 1409, was printed lu
Makes for Better Chickens.
crowing tournaments lor roosters
havo been popular diversions In the
village of llrackel, Belgium, for many
genSfStlOni, Poultry breeders say
that tho contests develop better
America's First Almanac.
The first almanac published In
America appeared In 16:19, but no copy
of It Is extant. It was compiled by
William Pierce, a mariner from New
Knglaud. William Bradford's almanac
was published lu 1085.
Straight and Narrow Path Best.
Let no man turn aside ever so slight
ly from tho broad path of honor on
tho plausible pretext that ho is In
spired by the goodness of tho ends.
uaed for baby'a clothe, will ke.p tbam
iwhi and Mowy-whlia until wore out.
Try It and aaa for youraalt. At grocer
Are Yoa Satisfied? RSW&Soi
Is the biggest, raoat.prf(ntljr equipped
XwHliKHH Training K' hool In tha North
w Ht. Ij'ii yourself for a hlghar poaltfou
with morn money. Permanent positions
laaun i our Crttaufltea
Write for catalos 1" ourli. unu i unite
P. N. U.
No. 29, 1823