Image provided by: Morrow County Museum; Heppner, OR
About The Boardman mirror. (Boardman, Or.) 1921-1925 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 19, 1924)
THE BOARDMAN MIRROR
FRIDAY DECEMBER 19, 1924
Large Number of Stale Educators to
Attend Oregon Teachers .Meeting
The general program of the Ore
gon .State Teachers' association has
jnst been completed by Superintendent
A. 0. Strange of Astoria, president oi
the association and Dean B, D. Rcss
ler of Corvallis the secretary.
The meeting of the representative
Council will he held in the Lincoln
high school auditorium on Monday,
December 21) and reports of standing
committees will be heard. The first
general assembly will be held at !l
fl. m. Tuesday the 80th anil an all
day program has been mapped out for
both the 30th and 31st. On Tuesday
afternoon and Wednepday mornings
the teachers will meet in the vari-,
ous departmental sections. On Wed
nesday afternoon the association will
conclude its work.
French Women Use Plow
Because of the many small farms In
France, bandplows that may be op
erated by women as well as men are
State' Two Capital
Connecticut had two capitals, Hart
ford and New Haven, during the years
UNITED STAIES FIRM
ON DEBT QUESTION
British Get Reply t j Note Ques
tioning Right to Collect
Washington, D. C. The American
reply to the British note questioning
the right of the United States to col
lect war claims from Qermany out of
benefits received by that country un
der the Dawes plan has been dispatch
ed to Ambassador Helios?; in London
and has been delivered by him to the
British foreign office.
The reply, drafted by Stcretary
Hughes, was understood to support
firmly the position that the Washing
ton government had every right ac
corded to the allied and associated
powers to make its collections under
the Dawes plan.
President Coolldge is said to he op-
R RETURNING TOURISTS
Catch 'Em Young
By H. LOUIS RAYBOLD
r catch- em-
oung theory," said 3eorge Cole
man firmly. "Sou maintain, Henry,
that if you marry a little flapper you
can mold her to your ways, while I be
lieve that a woman who is already set
tled in ways you admire is preferable."
"Humph I" commented Henry Fow
ler. "Two confirmed bachelors like
ourselves discussing marriage! But
I'll wager my Super-eight sedan
against your new Sussex roadster that
when you fall, It'll be for some young
thing that doesn't know enough to go
In when it rains, unless her complexion
beelns to run and that I shall do like
"Done!" shouted George so vche
j mently that Henry jumped.
"All right, old man," soothed bis
1 friend. "Don't get excited. Dining
with the Enderbys this evening!
posed to any plan for submission to I Thought likely. Nice people." And
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Oldest Bank in Gilliam County
the world court, or any other tribunal
of adjudication of war claims ag&ins
Germany under the Dawes plan. His
position also was said to be unchanged
regarding war debt funding to the
H United States by France and other
.Mr. Coolldge was known to be con
3 vinced that the American position re
; garding claims collection was perfectly
understood by foreign governments in
terested and that the right of collcc
J tlon was established beyond question
by treaty agreements.
ASK 20-YEAR NAVY
Ir. broadcasting to all the
World this season
4 ' Come! We are batter prepared
than ever to entertain yon and make
your visit a wonderful expert en oe.n
If you have never been to California it should be
the eflort of your life to go. When you are ready
to plan the trip let the
Washington, D. C. The controversy
: as to whether the American navy is fi
to fight found new fuel with the publi
cation of confidential testimony given
to a house committee during the prep
aratlon of the annual naval supply
Accompanying the committee report
to congress was an official transcript
of the testimony of Secretary Wilbui
that the government must spend $110,
000,000 annually for the next 20 yean
for new construction if the navy is to
be maintained on an equal footing In
nil branches with that of Great Brit
nln and superior to that of Japan.
The committee's observation and the
secretary's statement went to the
house along with the naval appropria
tlon bill proposing nearly $300,000,00'
to take care of the existing establish
ment and construction heretofore authorized.
BIG APPLE SALE IS MADE
Scul vtr.1 t'.tl.r uniriiiffned v rthnzir rv nu.ll . .,
1 will give yu'i the benefit of inv orranil ssimssil
01 I wilt send vou the mom h.tt
ilr' tnattar to bo h irt. I know eveiy toutr,
traiu, every kind of equipment ami the cuct cost. I t
ecun yuursWping enr arcomntodotiooa. pro Em j .
an out la. of pottf trip, tnij tit liver your tickets. V.
not lvve yo-.ir home or your offic to attend to btrtlirrtu ..
details. I l..ive the best there is. and It shall be your O
moment I know you desire It.
K. S. DAVIS. Agent,
i w nm i aw anew
M eVSBaJr far
FOR ONE YEAR
The Farm Journal
AND THIS NEWSPAPEH
A rare and unusual money saving bargain offer In read
ing matter tor the whole family for a yeer. We offer
this combination to our readers for a short time only.
Renewal subscriptions will be extended for one
year from present date of expiration.
York Firm Takes Unsold Ton
nage at Hood River.
Hood River, Or. The Apple Grow
ers' association Initiated a new fi ature
In the marketing of Hood River
apples, when It sold to a firm of New
,York export apple merchants, the en
tire remaining export tonnage of all
grades and varieties, a total of 300,
000 boxes. The sale, which will in
volve payment, on a cash f. o. b. Hood
River basis, of approximately $500,
000, was the largest in the history of
tin' northwestern apple industry.
Coming as it does on the heels of
announcement that the association
will distribute $350,000 in the next few
days, the biggest pre-Chrtstmns divi
dend to growers ever recorded, the
latest news Is regarded as of utmost
importance and will firmly establish
confidence of growers in their co
operative organization, the big gee! and
strongest In the apple Industry.
BIG INTERESTING f
ISSUES AT 1 . PRICE I
This is your chance to get 12 big issues of each of
these four valuable magazines 48 issues in all
at half of the usual subscrlrit ion price. Reeding matter for
the whole family Action, patterns, embroidery, rev
Ipcs, pouttry, dairy, livestock, cropa, farm management,
etc. LXm't miaa this unusual opportunity to set thi. valu
eMe, imrrestliuj end instructive group of magajuM-. If
you are already a mtaenber to any of these magaatnrt
your subekiiptiua anil be extended fur one year.
Send in your
order now I This
offer is made for
a short elm
only. Both new muf renewal subscriptions to this paper will
receive these magarin.-s. But don't wait until the offer has
Ixeu witndi awn. All r"M or One fear OKDMM NOWl
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. nlilMicrs of I lie lioardnuui Mirror
To I KRK
Notables of Nation Honor Wilson.
Washington, 1). ('. Prominent per
onages participated in the mtnoi a)
sxercisee held si noon Mottday in the
chamber of the house of representa
tives for Woodrow Wilson. Members
of the Wilson cabinet, his widow, one
Of his daughters, und close friends
Joined with l'resldent Coolldge and
his official family, supreme court
justices, ambassadors and ministers,
senators, representatives, governors of
states, army and navy Officers and in
vited guests to do rove-once to the
memory of the war president.
Chedd Bank Robber Gets 15 Years.
Albany, Or. Joe M. Sitter, who
pleaded guilty to the charge of rob
hery while armed with a dangerous
weapon In the bank of Bhsdd Novem
ber 29. was sentenced la the circuit
court here to serve fifteen years in
the state penitentiary.
15000 Annuity for Mrs. Witsan Asked.
Washington. D. C. A bill asking
congress to grant an annuity of $5000
to Mrs. Woodrow Wilson, widow of the
war president, was introduieil in the
house by Representative Kiorello La
Gunrdla, republican of New fork.
Hogs Flood the Chicago Market.
Chicago, 111. Ry far the greatest
number of hogs ever received here on
s single dsy, arrived Monday, 122 000
he relapsed Into his newspaper.
Henry did not know that friend
(ieorge's vehemence arose from the
fact that he feared the very contin
Helen Enderby had a very flapper
Ish daughter as pretty as two pictures.
Gsbrtells her name was, and that was
only one of many things about her
whkh George did not fancy.
Yet she fascinated George in spite
"A nice wife for somebody," he
liked to say to himself, "when she
He would he too old then most as
old as Henry Fowler wns now, who
was old enough to be the girl's father.
Yet Henry, at that, he reflected, often
took Gnbrlella out and thereby roused
In George a demon of jealousy.
He wns to dine this evening at the
Enderbys' as usual a habit started
at the time of the death of John En
derby, when he had stepped In as an
old friend of the family to shift some
of the suddenly imposed burden of
care from Helen's fragile shoulders. A
wonderful woman, Helen ! As unlike
Gahrlella as an Easter lily Is unlike a
After sirpper when Gnbrlella had de
parted somewhere or other with some
body or other, Helen confided certain
worries to him.
"I am troubled, George," she said,
"about my little girl. I am afraid she
Is getting too fond of Henry Fowler. I
don't know a finer man, but, George,
he's my age! Gahrlella should marry
a young chap. Even you are nearer
her age than Henry!"
- "Thanks, dear lady!" And George
nose aftd bowed. "But what can we
"Couldn't you go around a little
more with her yourself?" Helen put
the question tentatively. "Cut In on
Henry. If she really loves him, and
he Is really serious, that will show It
up. If not, she will get over what Is
probably mere Infatuation."
This was the moment for George to
piny safe and wash his hands of the
dangerous Gnbrlella. Hut did he? Quite
the contrary. He stood up and squared
his shoulders. "My dear Helen, I
stand always ready to do you nny
service in my power," he assured her
A very thorough person wns George
when once committed to a line of ac
tion, and he straightaway began a
complete absorption of Gabrlella's
Came a day when the four of them
had motored to Clnremont in Helen's
car and were returning slowly rjnwa
the drive. Gahrlella, who was driv
ing, was dividing her attention be
tween the wheel and the panoramic
river lights. Suddenly down a steep
grade at the left plunged an uncon
trolled and empty car.
Instinctively Gabtiellfl pressed the
accelerator. As a result, the enr. In
stead of sinnshlng into the machine
sideways, crashed by and over the
bank, but as it did so the rear fender
engaged for n second the very end of
the fender of the Enderby machine,
throwing It violently across the road
where, bitting the curb, it toppled
Fifteen minutes later Hahrielln
awoke to consciousness and became
aware of a crowd of people, among
whom she sincled out Henry and her
mother. Where wns George? Killed,
of course. She stirred a trifle.
"Darling Hahrlella," came a voice In
her enr, and she found she was lying
in a man's arms. OeorgC wns alive!
Hut It was shock more than actual
hurt which had affected tier, nnd in a
few days she was herself again.
George, permitted to see her after a
week of suspense, wondered to see
how rotJ.v were her cheeks how nat
urally rosy !
Just after he had slipped n plati
num, Jewel-studded hand on her slen
der finger, "How did you discover you
loved me?" QSDfMla asked him.
"So long ago I can't reenll !" de
clared George fatuously and not al
But later he hunted up Henry at the
cluh as a man who is in duty hound
to pay his debts.
"You win," be snid. "I'm engagef
to the sweetest little flapper Uviujr!
You laughed nt my 'catch '.m old'
theory, and you were right. Vaich-'em-young'
Is Infinitely better, and"
"Hold on." sain Hear, and shoes
his head. "Keep your old car. 't'titcb
'em-young' may he all right for you
Personally, however. I believe In wed
ding a woman who Is already settled
in the ways you admire. Congratulate
me. old man. Gabrlella's mother and
I were warned yesterjlay I"
TELL SAME STORY
Sheep and Horses to Winter Range
Hauling Wood to Ranches At
tend I. O. O. F. Meeting
"One cf the greatest encourage
ments in the eight years I have serv
ed as Director of the Near East is
the report brought back by returning1 Mrs. J. H. Franklin and Mr. and
tourists this year," states J. J. Hand-j Mrs. Clark Key left for their re
saker, Regional Director for Near East spL'ctive homes at Milton on Monday
Relief to" Oregon, Washington, Brit1-
Columbia sv Aiaslta?
"It is a very significant thing ..,
these tourists all come back with the
same story. Some saw one part of
the work and some another. But all
unite in saying that the Americans
engaged in the work are of unusually
high type; that the work is economic
ally and efficiently done, and if Amer
ica only knew the need and how far to ou gundav
the need )s bong met with the money
available, there would be no lack of
after spending a few days among old
Gus Davis of Mosier arrived In Ce
cil on Saturday and is assisting Wal
ter Pope at the Hillside ranch for h
Martin Bauernfiend the genial P
M. and storekeeper of Morgan was
visiting his uncle Peter Bauernfiend
Mr. and Mrs. L. L. Funk and daugh
ter, Miss Geraldine spent the week
"Among those recently visiting the end with friends in Wasco.
Near East and whose reports have j Mrs. Franklin and Mrs. Clark Key
been uniformly enthusiastic, are Mrs. aocomDanied hv Miss Ann! C. nn.l
Violet Hynd, were calling on Mrs. II.
E. Duncan and infant son at the Busv
C. S. Jackson and her secretary, Miss
Julia Hobday, of the Oregon Journal;
Miss Cornelia Marvin. State Li
brarian; Mrs. Louisa Kellems, of the Rce rum?u 011 Saturday.
Eugene Bible University; Prof. W. J. Mr. nnd Mrs. Karl Farnsworth of
Sly, Linfield College; Miss Mella Rhea Siding were calling on friends
Smith of the Portland Public Schools, in Boardman Wednesday.
and Dr. and Mrs. H. W. Coe of Port- t. W. May of Cecil spent several
tana, pnuantnronjRts, nr. j. . wetner- dnvs at the llonje of m brother L D
om roruana cnam- Ml,y )U Th(J
oee, tormer Fn
ber of Conimet
"Acting on the advice of the Na
tional Information Bureau, the Com
and W. Fnrrens have
munity Chests of Portland, Tacoma "wived from the mountains with sev
fuad Seatth include the Near East elal bands of the Krebs Bros, sheep
Relief for generous appropriations. Which will be wintered at the Cecil
The purpose of this bureau is to in
vestigate the workings of relief
runchi s, Several bands of sheep bc
longlng to Hynd Bros, have arrived
agencies both at home and abroad, (rom Ult,h. Kreezeout rnnch am, a,s
aim bo uommunixy t,uesi win give
a penny to an organization not ap
proved bv this bureau. Investigators
have found that the money gets there Thursday and returned to their home
lorses from Ukiah. Emil Bolin and
John Miles brought the horses on
if we give it.'
Saturday. It was the first trip out of
HOME FROM NEAR EAST
The Near East Relief offices are ''be mountains for the boys nnd they
at 613 Stock Exchange, Portland and w ere surprised and delighted that Wt
339 Burke Bldg., Seattle. Iliad no snow. They spent Friday
hunting jack rabbits and trying to
find a pine tree.
Miss Mary ONeal of Ewing spent
Friday and Saturday with Miss Hel
en Farnsworth nt Rhea Siding.
Mr. and Mrs. George Krebs of the
Last Camp ranch were visiting in
Heppner on Saturday.
Mrs. Alf Medlock and children ac
companied by Mrs. H. J. Streeter and
daughter Miss Opal of Cecil nnd Mrs.
Comhest of Falrriew were calling on
Morgan friends Wednesday.
Mr. and Mrs. Ray Bnrnet of the
Petrle place were calling on Mrs. E.
OXenl at Ewing Friday.
Jim and Dick Logan are busy these
days hauling wood from the Junction
to their ranches at Four Mile.
Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Henrlksen of the
Strnwberty ranch accompanied by
Miss Annie C. Hynd and Elvln Scha
fer of Butterfly Flats, and WW Pal
metter of Windybrook, Mr. and Mrs.
W. Sexton and Mr. and Mrs. T. H.
Lowe nnd sin T. W. Lowe of Cec:i,
all attended the reception of the I.
O. O. F. in their hall at Morgan on
Alfred Merritt who has Just return- R. E. Dunean of the B
ed to his home in Tacoma after three ,.,, , , ,. ' "
years service for the Near East Relief anch tao a'ter Pope of Hillside,
in Russian Armenia. wpro dolng business in Arlington this
"Unless you have been over there "ep'v-
and have seen thousands upon thous- "' sl)rn returned from The
ends of children gradually develop Dalles on Thursday accompanied by
from practical savagery, to which C. Wright of Spokane who will visit
they had been reduced, into happy for a short time
useful self-surportiug members of
humanity you can never know what
that country owes to America. The
work is not finished yet but after this
year should begin to diminish. With
thousands of children still hungry in
Bob Wagoner of Morgan was doing
business In Cecil this week.
Mrs. Roy E. Stender and daughter
of Seldotnseen ranch, also Mr. and
Mrs. J. E. Crnbtree of Cuckoo Flats.
refugee camps this is no time to think worc 1,1 Cecil on Friday to meet Tom
of reductions or withdrawals."
"Ted Gannaway, a boy from Med
ford and Seattle, is busy distributing
clothing in Greece. He pays the
refugee women, many of them expert
needlewomen, a few cents a day for
making over the clothing. Then if
a man is able to pay any price what
ever he is expected to pay all that
he can afford, although often only a
Crbtree of Salem who will visit bis
brother .T. E. for a few weeks.
Elmer Taylor of Rhea was calling
n his pal Noel Streeter and discuss
ing the latest in trappers events mi l
how and where to get the best re
sults to swell their pocket books for
Weather last week wns most hen n.
few cents, for the clothing. We are tiful the hills looking greener than
determined not to pauperize these peo
ple, who, until a few years ago, were
prosperous and self-respecting. So
carefully does Ted Gannaway handle
this clothing that he actually turns
back a profit each month, a profit
which is used for the purchase ol 1
food for the children of whom there Protect yourself against the uncor-
aro uiousauua am. muuauuua nungiy tannics of winter. We can assnrn von
a good lwsitlon in your own county.
tor some nine nnd the lovely sun
rises and sunsets are "the ends of
BiOM perfect days". The last few days
have been colder with the first real
chill of winter.
In Greece today
"The same sort of miracles are
wrought with old clothing across the
Black Sea in the Kussion Caucasus
unit win pay yon Well. Write us nt
once. Noear Conioi-nilon "Mil rv.ni.
where about half of the expense of 1 Wg ' 1 'n11'1- Oregon.
the work Is met through contributions
of old clothing from America. The
Russian government pays a stated sum
for these tons of clothing, and they
are furnished to workers who make
them over and put them in shape for
sale to the bazaars or shops. Again
the people are not pauperized for
those who can pay, pay a small
amount, and only the cases of the most
desperate need receive free gifts."
At present, Mr. Merritt says, the
state of the Armenians is most un
happy. They are being forced out of
Greece, and, as they are not allowed
in Turkey or Russia, they have
nowhere to go, but are gathered In
refugee stations along the shores of
the Mediterranean sea, waiting for the
League of Nations to decide what Is
to be done wHb them. "Whv the
allies allowed the Turks to get off
Notice For Publication
Department 0f The Interior, U. S.
Land Office at The Dalles, Oregon.
Dec. Hi. 15)24.
Notice is herehv given that Ray S.
l.amoreaux. of Irrigon, Oregon, who,
OB -Nov. 25, 1019. made Homestead
Entry, No. 02U46, for E'NE'i, being
Unit "A" rmatilln Project. Section
3S, Township 5 North. Range 20 East.
Willamette Meridian, has filed notico
of iuteution to make final three year
Proof, to establish claim to the Ian I
bOTe described, before C. G. Blayden,
I'nited States Commissioner, nt Board
nian. Oregon, on the 28th day of
Claimant names as Witnesses:
8 to get off Frank Frederickson.
so easy is more than any of fcs can Hugh Hrini and Arthur Gergins all
uuuoinnu, v ...u, uiav-ujama me rriKon Oregon
situation J the Levant. "That Was
certainly most terrible mistake, and J Donnelly,
we have nol begun yat to know Us Register.
tarrihU It was.' Dec- ll) Jan. 10.
fc j .