Image provided by: Morrow County Museum; Heppner, OR
About The Boardman mirror. (Boardman, Or.) 1921-1925 | View This Issue
MARK A. CIJiVELAND, Iubisher
PUBLISHED EVERY FRIDAY
12.00 PER YEAR IN ADVANCE
Entered as second-class matter Oct
1, 1909, at the postofflce at Stan
field, Ore., under act of Mar.3, 1879
OF CURRENT WEEK
Brief Resume Most Important
Daily News Items.
COMPILED FOR YOU
Create of Noted People, Government!)
and Pacific Northwest, and Other
Things Worth Knowing.
The supreme court reconvened Mon
day for its winter term, hut handed
down no decision. The. first are ex
Armed outlaw la a scries of ooM
ups ill Detroit Tuesday obtained three
payroll satchels containing approxi
KinhtliiK between the Sao Paulo
rebels and Iliazllian federal forces is
OODtiDUlac, according to official ad
vices forwarded from Hio Janeiro.
Evaluation of two Spanish positions
in Morocco, Adru, in tho Huliana sec
tor, and Simria, in tho Zoo El Jemis
region, is announced in an official
Up to September 30, 1924, total of
fl 2,479,541.01 has been paid by the
tats of Washington in veterans' com
pensation claims, numbering 57.42G,
according to report of tho veterans'
compensation department to Statu
Considerable Interest has been
aroused In Stockholm by the large
orders for war material placed by
several foreign government! with the
Hot'ors cuiiipuny, Scandinavia's biggest
manufacturer of guns, ammunition and
Ten lives are reported to have been
lost at Dominica, Leeward Island,
West Indies, Sunday, when torrential
rains caused tho Roseau river to over
flow. The town was flooded with four
feet of water. Estates In the lloseuu
valley suffered heavily.
The official Gnzetto publishes the
result of tho last census of Italy,
whereby it appears that, calculating
tho Increase which has taken place
since the census of December, 1921,
the population of tho kingdom now
amounts to 39,900,00 actual residents
Dr. Harry Emerson Fosdick, a Hup
llst preacher In a Presbyterian church
in New York, whoso pulpit for two
years lias beeu tho center of an inter
national controversy between funda
ttSBtstiStl and modernists, Monday
handed his resignation to tho New
Proposed, increases In rates on lum
ber from Pacific, coast points to Arkan
sas. Iowa, Kansas, Louisiana, New
York. Ohio, Oklahoma, Texas, Cenusyl
vai:ia, West Virginia aud Wisconsin
were suspended Monday by the inter
state coietnorcu commission from
October 7 to i'ebruary 4.
Squatter's rigMs were upheld
against the Dominion of Canada and
i lie city of Vancouver in a decision
the court of appeals Announced Tues
day. Claims of Alfred Gonzales and
Miss Agnes Cummtnga to sites In
Stanley park, Vancouver's largest re
creation grounds, were confirmed.
Announcement that applications for
adjusted compensation hnvt been re
ceived thus far from 1.30HOOO war
veterans was made Tuesday by Major
Cem ral Itobert C. Davis, I he adju
Hint general of tho navy. Veterans
entitled to compensation total 4.500,
nm). General Davis urges tint the up
plications of tho others be filed
Tuesday's session of the world peace
congress being held in llerlln was
thrilled by the presence on the speak
ers' platform of two generals who op
posed each other at the front in the
World war but who row entertain the
same ideas regarding peace, lloth gen
t rals told the congress that their per
sons! experiences of war horrors had
made them pacifists. Tho "two peace
fill warriors'' were General Ycrraux ol
France, commander of the sixth army
division during the hostilities nnd now
prfessor In a French military academy
and General von Schoenalch of Ger
many, who was active on the Ruman
ian front during the war and who is
.now head of the republican guards.
SHANGHAI CITY SURRENDES
Final Stand at Hwangtu Finally Crum
ples Armistice Effective.
Shanghai. After a final stand at
Hwangtu, 15 miles west of Shanghai,
the Chekiang troops defending the
city against onslaughts of armies back
ed by the Chinese central government
at last have admitted their defeat.
Foreign observers in the Sungkiaug
sector reported Tuesday morning that
an armistice was arranged at 5 P. M.
Monday, after which both sides ceas
ed firing. Advance guards of the re
treating Chekiang troops arriving from
the Hwangtu, Kitting and Liuho sec
tors declared similar arrangements
had been perfected there.
Apparently Chang Tse-Ping, G0-year-(dd
battler who refused to accept the
decision of other Chekiang chiefs to
surrender, was forced to give in after
his final brilliant attack, in which
his 4000 troops forced some of the
hottest fighting of the entire war.
About 1000 Chekiang soldiers from
the battle fronts directly west of the
city had arrived at Shanghai Tuesday
morning, at the north railway station.
Forty-three carloads more were report
ed held at Chenju, five miles west of
the city, while 10,000 were said to be
awaiting transportation at Hansiagn,
12 miles west, and at Hwangtu.
All of the Chekiang soldiers station
ed at Liuho, 30 miles to the northwest
on the Yangtze coast, were reported
The discipline of the defeated troops
was generally good, it was reported,
despite their complete ignorance of
where they were going or what they
were supposed to do.
Heavy naval, police and volunteer
guards patrolled the borders of the
foreign settlements throughout the
eight, and no one was permitted to
enter or leave them.
Persistent report! were circulated
that Lu Yuang-Hsiang, commander-in-
chief of th(! defeated Chekiang armies,
and Ho Feng Ling, military commis
sioner of Shanghai, and General Lu's
aide, had fled to Japan, but verifica
tion of the reports was not obtainable.
FIND U. S. FAVOR
Timber Funds Allotted.
Washington, D. C Under the law
which gives to states 25 per cent of
the receipt! of sales of timber of na
tional forest reserves Oregon Is to
receive the sum of $17(1,913 for tho last
fiscal year. National forests in the
state contributed the following
Cascade, $13,301; Crater, $49,863;
Deschutes, $12,X33; Fremont, J40K1;
Klamath. $2220; Malheur. $6757;
Mount Hood. $6315; Ochoco, $4952;
Santiain, $10,375; Siskiyou, $423; Sia
slaw, $7056; Umatilla, $5533; Wal
lowa, $12,307; Whitman, $39,3.N0.
Washington national forest netted
the state for the year $89,043.
Indian Crypts Planned.
Ashland, Or. U. D. Mason has an
nounced that a contract has been re
ceived by him for construction of a
mausoleum at ' li ilocj uiti. which will
provide a crypt for each of the 1009
Indians on the Kliimath reservation.
The Inter Council of the Klamath
Indians will uttend tho dedication of
tho mausoleum here in about six
weeks and decide then whether they
desire the Egyptian architecture,
Wbtcl is being used lu the local mau
soleum, or the Grecian.
Old Eden Idea Ditched.
Cambridge, Mass. - - Tho modem
youth, in this "the happiest age the
world has ever known," does not be
lieve in the creation ill the Garden of
Eden, according to Charles W. Eliot,
president emeritus of Harvard unlver
sy. At a lecture on religious concepts
Sunday. Dr. Eliot suld:
"I believe that the modern youth
reject) most of the tenets, dogmas
and beliefs uf the post. He does not
believe lu the creution in the Garden
of Kden. nor does he believe In the
least in tho total depravity of man
kind as given in the ordinary evangeli
cal creeds and dogmas. He lias re
jected those things. Ills mind is free
Infected Cattle Killed.
Houston, Texas. - - Au outbreak of
(he toot and mouth disease In n herd
of 17 cattle under observation by fed
eral Inspectors, wus reported Sunday
by Dr. Marion lines, government In
spector in charge. The animals were
immediately killed and burled. Dr.
The herd was the last of the cattle
in the original infected area placed
under quarantine, Dr. hues said.
Naval Estimate Is Cut.
Washington. 1). C. A proposal that
the budget bureau and tho navy de
partment compromise upon $330,000,
000 .i- apropriation for the nu
during the next fiscal year was pre
seated Monday to Director Lord by
Secretary Wilbur. The original estt
mate for the department totaled $350.
000,000, which was reduced about $.10.
MMM by tho officials holding the
Baker, Owyhee and Vale Dis
RECLAIM MANY ACRES
All Declared Likely to Succeed Finan
cially Will Provide For 300
Washington, D. C Three new irri
gationgation projects for Oregon are
approved by a commissiofl appointed
under the terms of the report of the
fact-finding commission. These pro
jects are the Baker in Baker county
and the Owyhee and the Vale In Mal
heur counties, embracing morn than
170,000 acres of land.
These projects had previously been
recommended as feasible from the
engineering standpoint, but doubt was
left as to whether they would prove
an economic, agricultural and finan
cial success. Tho reports open the
way for the secretary of the interior
to recommend to congress the appro
priation of money to start construc
Tho Vale project was investigated
by i'rofessor W. L. Powers, soil tech
nologist of the Oregon Agricultural
college; W. S. McLuughliu, irrigation
Investigator, and G. 11. Hogues of the
United States bureau of reclamation.
A local committee, consisting of Ralph
Holte, I). Biggs and J. H. H. Dear-
mond .all of Vale, assisted the committee.
In recommending the Vale project
the committee declared that the laud
was mainly sage brush benches be
tween JamleiOB and Malheur canyon
and Harper bench, having an area of
28,350 acres with an estimated gross
annual crop return, after irrigation,
f about $35 a acre.
Thirty-eight per cent of the land
is held by two land companies, it is
pointed out, with 15 per cent public
land an dthe remaining land owned
by individuals in tracts of 40 to 640
Ninety per cent of the lands will
require subdivision and settlement
lad will provide farms for 250 or 300
families. The board recommends that
(he land held in private ownership
shall be upraised and selling prices
fixed before development is started.
In order to avoid inflation of prices
the appraisal should bo made a pari
of a contract between the land owners
aud an irrigation district formed with
a definite contract to control land
The committee reported settlement
as the fundamental problem of the
Va'o protect aud recommended long
time credit to new settlers; the ap
pointment of a competent agricultural
1st to bo employed to aid and assist
settlers, the fixing of the price by
the secretary of the interior at which
excess holdings nre to be disposed of
by settlers; clearing ami preparing a
portion of each farm unit by the gov
ernment prior to settlement ; selection
of settlers according to experience,
capital and other characteristics;
formation ot one irrigation system to
include all lands in the proposed project.
Food Cost! Working Up.
Washington, D. C. Increases in re
tail food prices in the month ending
September 15 ranging up to 3 per cent
was shown In all but one of 21 cities
for which figures were announced Sat
urday by tho bureau of labor statis
tics of the department of labor.
Butte, Mont., with a decrease of
1 per ient was tho only exception to
the general increase.
Eighteen of the 21 cities showed
decreases for the year ending Septem
ber 15 ranging up to 5 per cent!
Throuqh the Qlad
Evjes of a U)onwn
By Jane Do
WHAT EVERY WOMAN
SHE jpves to be told once in a while
tiiat the older she gets the prettier
She likes to realize that her effort!
to make one dollar do the work of
two are thoroughly appreciated.
She adores being called "baby" or
"lovey-dovey," even when she Is over
She also adores being bossed occa
sionally and ordered to do things
which she simply loves doing.
(For Instance, making her husband
apple-dumplings or kissing him behind
his left ear.)
She loves to be told she Is getting
shabby, nnd that her husband Is get
ting fed up with the sight of her best
hut and would like to see her In an
She likes to be told that none of
her photos do her Justice.
She adores bavins her husband re
fer to "My Wife" every time he com
mences a conversation.
She loves to know he carries her
miniature In his watch and has a lock
of her hair hidden amongst his pri
She likes to have a letter from him
every day when he has to be away
And she adores n good little cry
now und again somewhere about the
region of his shirt-front, and having
hlra wipe away the crocodile tears
with a tobacco-smelly hanky.
She likes to hear him say some
times, "Oh, let's ent downtown," and
she loves to powder her nose and
dress up to go with him.
And above all, she adores to realize
that If her husband had the chance
to be someone else he would always
choose to be her second husband.
( by McClur. Newnp.p.r Syndicate.)
Reflections oj a
By HELEN ROWLAND
I WHHM IMMM
White Doe at Nedonna.
Nedouna ,Or. A snow-white doe
visited Nedonna early Saturday. In
stead of the usual brown, the uniimil
was white with a large black spot en
the shoulder and head and black ears.
The doe, almost exhausted, trotted
glmoal the full length of Main street,
passed at a filling station an instant
as It studied u group of excited resi
dent!, then wheeled, crossed the camp
ground and disappeared into the
THE average love affair begins with
a kiss of experiment, and ends
with a sigh of relief.
The attitude of a man toward a girl
has changed from a ilea to a dare
from "Let me kiss you!" to "Make me
kiss you If you can '."
Men, according to the modern girl's
philosophy, are merely a side-line.
Still, they are the only thing there is
to flirt with, dance with, fall In love
with or marry; and that'! all they
have to be, after all.
It Is alway! blossom time In the
heart of a woman who Is loved and
alwpys May time in the heart of a
man who Is In love.
Men have n funny code, all their
own. A cowpuncher is ashamed to be
seen In an evening cout ; an ex-bartender
blushes to be caught serving
soda water ; and a married man hates
to be caught buying flowers for his
own wife. Yet, all of these things are
Every man want! a woman to ap
peal to his higher nature and his
finer Initincts and another woman to
help him forget them.
When a man waits until five years
after marriage to discover that his
wife's cooking disagrees with him, or
to pick flaws In her housekeeping, It
Is u !lgn thnt she should get some
pretty new clothes, a new hulrdresser,
und a new beauty cream.
by Hrln Kowl.nd
1 MEN YOU MAY MARRY
Finest volcanic ash soil.
Ideal climate. On main line
O.-W. R. & N. Close to
markets. Elevation 591.
5000 acres under cultiva
tion. Three crops alfalfa.
Early and late fruit
Large and small tracts.
Inland Irrigation Co.
E. S. Severance, Manager
STANFIELD ... - OREGON
I for houses is greater I
than the supply. Own I
your own home and
OWIl have kind ol a i
Your Huse You Want
u 0iiy Realty
nome $tanfie!df Ore I
S:a:..;. - w ...tSi HflU MM I
Columbia Land Co.
H. W. COE, President
We have withdrawn our lands from gale and
are now in tlie market for a few bargains in
Improved Lands, buying to operate and hold
Money to loan for building purposes
By E. R. PEYSER
Queen Louise Stricken.
Copenhagen. Oowager Queen
Louise, who Saturday was stricken
with a severe attack ot bronchitl!, is
declared to be suffering from pneu
monia.. Her temperature Is high, and
the bulletins regarding her condition
are vague. She is 7:1 years old.
Ha! a man like this proposed
Symptom!: Looks studious, has
a food clerkship and Is study
ing law at night, lie is as per
sistent as a ticket seller, and
Bets little time for fussing. Not
t much on clothe! but always
look! BlSSanflblS, He's awfully
j tired of u hull bedroom and
think! you tend he can have a
little flat If you keep on with
your Job for a few years. He
li methodical and painstaking.
He li a human schedule.
Prescription for the bride:
Have a. correct clock. Re
member the daylight
saving and atandard tune
changes things a bit.
BEING. ON TIME IS NO
iC by UA'lun N"wi.ijtr SradlcBt I
Columbia Land Co.
Stanfield, Oregon Portland, Oregon
- m mmmmmmmmmrm
I .11. ., wilt
K. V St an lie Id. President Frank Sloan, Ylce-Pres.
Halph A. Holte, YlccPres. . A. WoUan, Cashier
Julia Hagginann, Ass't Caslder
Bank of Stanfield
Capital Stock and Surplus
Four Per Cent Interest Paid on Time Certificates