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About The Boardman mirror. (Boardman, Or.) 1921-1925 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 16, 1925)
THE BOABDMAN MIRROR
FRIDAY JANUARY 16, 1925
SUCH IS LIFE
BUDDfj TOU KNOW VOUR SHORT
Pr?AER PF2PECTL l -3 rtfcw in
Goir-os to teach tou a
? LONG PRAYED
A I -.3
Ml . ;
UanZelm ) IdtiRl M-
lV-f- c jj4 HP tI'I- I? To INDICATE
& :ftffk THE ELAPSE OF lWr?AL
Buddy rr tetty cool I f f, hat -P.2AYEt7 a j "T7 guess i'll thay
ToNtGHT 1 GiieSS V YQlJ G0'HG T J- LONG Tm.CK.
WE'LL" PUT ON THE LONG I PYE GO W
More Skill Required Than Is 1
Necessary in Preparing
Edited by the Students of the Boardman High School
FOURTH YEAR, 1924-1925
FRIDAY JANUARY 16. 1925
After Dinner Speeches 5 and 6
(Prepared by the United States Department
During recent years live stock mar-
acts nave experience u Luueionuj ,pjrit,
creasing uemanu ior weii-iatteneu ucn
animals weigtiing irom sou 10 ji.iuu
rt.ttm.ls ond ttiic Homnnit CISTS tile
Unite,! States Department of Agricul-school spirit mixed with "spirits'',
ture, must necessarily be supplied by Oh yes, that reminds me of a little
beeves from twelve to twenty months story I heard just recently.
I have chosen for, my topic "School
In every school there must
school spirit ; whether good or bad,
old. The fattening of this class of
beeves requires more skill than Is
necrssary in the production of ani
mals marketed at more mature ages,
on account of their tendency to grow
rather than to fatten.
Various Phases of Problem.
The various phases of the problem
of fattening calves for market is
dealt with in Farmers' Bulletin 1410,
A class in United States history
was progressing nieelj when the teaeh-
exists to point out the goal the at
tainment of which lies inseparable in
the student. The college is like a tug
boat that pulls the ship from tihe
harbor to clear water of the free,
Earl Olson, '25.
President of Jockey Club
Sensibility and Stiff erinr;
Women endowed with remarkable
sensibilities enjoy much, but tiny also
suffer much. Tha greater the light,
the stronger tlii- shadow, Anna C,
Call l' r Bids
Sealed 1 bids will be received by Hie
f'erk of Srimoi. District Sn. Si, for
Unloading, weighing and delivering rtt
(be school house, n car b ad of eoiU,
P.lda are to be ottered at price i r
ton, and will be opened, by the school
board at 2 p. m.. January 20, JIK55.
The Hoard reserves the rigid to re.
Ject any and all bids.
ANNABELLE H. BOARDMAN,
I .ated at Boardman, Oregon,
January 18, 1925.
Nurmi Is Greatest
of Distance Runners
Notice for PubUeatlon
Department of, I he Inlerior. U. S
Land office al The Dalles, Oregon
I 'ocemher 21. W2 L
Notice is hereby given that Charles
w. Beneflel, of trrlgon, Oregon, who
en November. 20, 1810, made Homo
stead Entry, N'o. 0-'10HI. for "nil "A'
in the si:1,. Seeibm 26, Township "
Noriii, Range 26 Bast, WUlatnetb
Meridian, has filed, notice of lnl ute i
to iniike final throe year Proof, t.
establish xlaliB i" 'he land above He
eiibed. before (' II Itlayden. llnltpt
States Coramlaaloner, al Boardman
Oregon, on the 3rd day of Febranrj
claimant names as witnesses: m
('Hbhveil. ,1. T. Rullard, T 0. Ifred.
Mckaon, H, Smith all of Irrlgonoro
.1. v. Donnelly
Get to Work Soon
Dfleineatb the surface, this session
the legislature la perhaps as aim
less and disorganized as any of recent
..ears. Governor Pierce is fighting for
bis political life. A number of the
members are sworn to scalp the gov
ernor at any COS) to the stnto. These
two factions gel the headlines in the
Portland papers, but it is believed that
the majority of both houses this year
are safe, sane, callable members of a
businesslike bent and will underneath
veneer of the political by-plays at
tend to the necessary state leigslntion
Ujd bring about an adjournment with-
lettfng the grandatandera complet-
wreck the entire commonwealth.
f-M-I-M- Your Converiation -H"M"r-
Panvo Nuniii, champion Olympic
runner from Finland, Is In this coun
try fur li series of races against the
pick of American distance runners
Nimid is balled as the greatest run
per of all times at any distance from
a mile- to twenty tulles.
Its often com
mented upon r lift
iir biggest f am bile
are among th' poor.
I I. tliet's why they're poor.''
"Gerrymander" is a political
term which was created In l&i2
when Elbrldge Gerry was gov
ernor of Massachusetts, It was
believed at that time that Gerry
was in favor of the districting
of a portion of the state to ob
tain a Democratic majority, The
new district resembled a sala
mander In shape. The com
bination . of Gerry's name and
mander furnished the word,
which means the redisricting
of territory to win an advantage
for one political party. The pro-'
nuiu latlon Is "ger-ry-ninn der."
with accent on the ffwi syllable.
er asked, "What is the cotton gin?
Our noble Ed answered- "It is a new
kind of drink."
Renl school spirit does not need by
any means drink or "spirits" to make
it the best. I have sought and, after!
n.it a little thought, I have decided
fattening Beet Calves, just Issued by thnt school spirit is the interest taken
the United States Department. of Ag- ,!V the stl,dent of the school as a
rieulture, Including discussions oh how whole jn studles at; lotieSi plavs an(1
to procure calves to be fattened as
t , .,Ki all school fi:nctl( n".
ye&rllngs, type of calves suitable for
fattening, breeds suitable, importance I tins school we have plenty of
of good cows and bulls, management school spirit, but it needs developing,
of the farm breeding herd, differences In fact, I belelve we have more school
in methods of feeding fall and spring spirit here in otir school than in any
that I have ever attended or visited.
but we are all lacking in a special
kind of leadership.
I have a little plan. Let me see
what you think of It. We students of
Boardman High School are striving to
corn, kafir, tnilo, barley, wheat, or gain an education. This is fine and
oats, when from four to six weeks -dandy". We have a group of athletic
old, says the bulletin. Nothing so I(.limSi .j alwavs have "pep" when
stimulates the growth and early ma- (hev )n(o a gume W(, now ,mv
turity as milk fresh from the dam
but in all cases calves should be fed "
liberally on grain for at. least one "nd the sooner we pay it the better,
month before weaning time. Every Now hear the real plan. Soon now
effort should be made to get the calves the high school student body is going
through the weaning period without to give a benefit show. Is it going to
loss of their baby fat. The grain ra- i,t, g00a. rn say so and more- but
tion should be increased so as to per- yo mtmt hnve the backing of every
mil ns little change in their rate of ,n sehool Get
growth and fattening as possible. , , ..
. . ,, , , ,v, "pop ; get up vour spirit ; show the
Some feeders build "creeps In the , 1 H ' s "K "
pastures or lots so that the calves world that Boardman is on the map
can get their grain without disturb- and even tho a small school she can
ance by the cows. Creeps consist of put hings over as well as her larger
small pens with openings which per
mit only the calves to enter. These
calves, feeding the calf from birth to'
weaning time, dehorning, castration,
vaccination, equipment and shelter,
Unless the cows in the herd are ex
ceptional milkers, calves Intended for
fat yearlings -should be started on
a, . life,
openings may have rollers on each
side to prevent bruiting the calves.
Problem of Weaning.
Calves from heavy-milking cows
should he weaned gradually. If they
are running with the cows the wean
nasi k i HBwI m i
Is broadcasting to all the
World this season
W are batter prepared
than ever to eotertafci you and make
Si r visit a wonderful experience."
If yuu h,
en to CalHbraia it should le
O, When you arc nnily
titltt. Band word t thr ttndanlpMi by phone, or mail or
muincnt 1 know -ou tkan
i ihv i is, -i, : km
uti you tko Most bell
fl. I kno rvrry route. .
t H Om czirt eOtt. t I
mttodattoM. Morvid yM w I
Irlivrr yuurl ckrtt. You i.
it t to i.t invl to bothv-riu.ii
c;a, niki it Btiall br youn t i1
u. s. dams, Agaat,
"rtcfrtift i in Vat u I'laftii'sl" ,
OUKGON Ailltii i l.u u.M. COLI.KGK '
WINTER SHOUT C0URSE8
Elevi-n O.urMi W u
lalr Mauufai tin tin;
.Inuuury ." "1
Hair) Hard Majataajaiaai.
January 5 to .March 20
Fourth inaajaJ tauuei's Bfhaal
Febrtiar '.' to Miifcli
IjiioI (I. is. if, ,ali n , ppi.,i
ami t:U-.H KuIIuwi:
1 Farm Power anil Power
i '.uipuicnt, January d to
II Has Kuglmt), Tractors,
and Kiptipnieiit. .laimar.
1!) to 23
III tieueral Farm Itepatr,
.Itinuary 2il to ,'!0
IV. l atin Water Supply and
sanitation, ivb. 2 to ti
Has and BlertriC Light
and Fewer. Feb. 0 to W.
l Farm Concrete Oonetruc-
t ton. February Id 20
full Infortiiat Ion address
eriridtiiri', Corvaiiu. Oraioa,
MWtmmmtmtit::; tu :.;.;:::::;::::::::::::::::;::::jj:::jaJi:s::KJ::a:::
DAVIS IS ARRESTED
ON BRIBERY CHARGE
Kar.sas Governor and Son Ac
cused of At cepting Pay
Topekn, Kas. Governor Jonathan
M. Davis of Kansas personally appear
ed in court here Monday to answer to
warrants sworn oijt by County At
torney Tlnkham Veale charging him
and his son, Hussell, with accepting a
The bond for each defendant wn
set at $1000 and a hearing was set
for Friday, January 23.
Mr. Davis stepped out of office at
the end of a turbulent two-year term
Just a few hours after his arrest. He
Silttantly met the Issue. He went
to court to face Uie accusation, made
bend, wrote a letter to. the presiding
oi I ners of the legislature demanding
i "a lull und complete investigation"
I of his clemency record and then enr
i rietl through his part in the Inaugura
tion teremonies, turning over his of
(tce to the incoming governor, Ben S.
K.lrsas political circles were stirred
with the allegation that Russell G.
Mavis, son i f Governor Davis, accept
; ad $1200 and delivered a pardon to
Fred W. Pullman, a convicted forger
and former president of a Kansas
The transaction took place in a
hotel room here and was exposed by
IAS Kansas City Journal, whose repre
a i. . ' ha con ut ctlon with Poll
i man, had set a trap for the governor's
Young Davis, it is alleged, accepted
$1000 from Pollman. left the room and
returned, with the pardon and was paid
I an additional $250.
The youth denied charges that his
father knew of the transaction and
: returned the money to Pullman when
fin ed by his accusera.
Governor Davis characterized as a
"fVMM up" and a plot "to get me" the
; story wherein his son is alleged tc
have accepted a $1250 bribe.
Maid$ and Wives
Maids are May when they are maids,
but the sky changes when they are
isters. Come on now, and let us all
I have just called to mind a story
which runs something like this.
Once upon a time a man was visit
ing down south. In those days most
of the travel was done by coach and
mir should bo begun bv keeping them horse, and he happened to be riding
up and allowing them to suck only along with tfh old darkey. Mose for
twice each day for five or six days, tnji wa.s the darkey's name, had a
after which they should be allowed to ,,, wl)lp and whlie tney j.ere goinc
suck but once each day for a similar B, k snapplng the heads off
period Then one day's .UCWng may RWbil0 they came
be omitted, and later two days. Thus ... .
the entire weaning takes ten to fifteen to one that had a wasps nest on It.
days. The calves of cows giving lit- Mose did not attempt to take the head
tie milk should be weaned abruptly off this one. Upon being asked by the
by separating them as far as possible, man the reason why, old Mose scratch-
Fall calves should not be weaned yg wooi nnd answered. "Them things
until after the cows and calves are on nm nrranlatfr"
grass. Spring calves should either be Jnmeg Elmo Ru99el,
kept on grass after weaning In the
fall or be given some succulent feed,
such as silage. It Is advisable to pro-
Frank K. Sturgis, veteran sportsman
ind turfman shown In the photograph,
was elected as president of the jockey
?lub to succeed the late Major August
Belmont. The new leader of the
lockey club Is one of the oldest mem
bers and has long been active In the
iffairs of the racing association. He
Idled the office of treasurer for many
pear. Mr. Sturgis is noted as a
ireeder of carriage horses.
New Dentist at Hermiston
The Mirror this week carries the
announcement of the association of
Dr. W. M. Kelly of Spokane with Dr.
F. V. Prime of Hermiston. Dr. Prime
who has been in Hermiston for sever
al years anil is well known all over
this section, has lately added largely
to the equlvment of his offices nnd
is now able to give X-ray examlna
:ions and diagnosis.
One of Life's Bir Moments
Man is srldom prouder than when
he gives advice which Is accepted and
turns out good. Buft'alo Enquirer.
vide them with winter pasture, such
My topic is Education, and whenev-
as wheat, oats, rye, or barley, wnen pr , think of edeation it reminds me
soil and climatic conditions permit ! , f ie f()llowing storv, ..Pa-' asked
A copy or uie ouneiiii may uc c-
cured, as long as the supply lasts, free
young Runt, who has an inquiring
opon 'request from the United- States mlnd "whnts the V" of an 0,1"ca-
Department or Agriculture. I ,
responded Gap Johnson of Rumpus
HofTfriner Down Corn Good Ridge, -I've tried 'em both, and i
PraH-foa nn All Farms B8VM wxm see ns pmployment was
! anv easier than p'tu-work". This
It usually Is wiser and safer to turn , " . , ,,, , , .fc .
, , ' ' .,, , I think illustrates the Idea that some
pigs Into standing corn gradually, so , ...
they w ill not contract digestive trou-, lPe have-about education,
bles from eating the Immature corn.j Recently Clayton Cooper, upended
Some sny Immature corn causes the commencement exercises at one
cholera, which Is not true, although It of the large universities and noticing
sometimes sets up digestive troubles the deep set feeling in the following
that resemble cholera or else get the incident, made special reference to
h igt system badly out of condition ,f ,.Jhgt ln from of me su( a ml(Ulle
and Invite attack by cholera. In a womaI1 an(, a man whose ap.
s.imnmrv of several tests made at vart- , , jj. u J
ous tnldwestem experiment stations 'v:,1"'CP on,, exultations
we get this general conclusion: In each drew general attention. The two seem
Of six trials one lot of pigs was fat- Od scarcely to notice the dignitaries,
toned In the corn field and another lot who lead the commencement process
fed corn on the ear In dry lot. All ion, but their eyes were straining to
pigs gof either tankage or middlings ,.aU.h tlic fjt glimpse of the seniors,
as supplement to the corn, which Is T,)p Motiu,r suddenlv placed both of
absolutely essential. Some rape and a the arm, her
little rve was found In the standing M . ,r
corn also. The pigs eating the stand- f'"'" h",,Ct, aml ftn w'ng light
ing corn made slightly more rapid "ppeered ta tb fni' of a 8tr,nR roong
gains and made 100 pounds of pork on man who marched near the head of
6 per cent less concentrates than the the seniors. That day I heard only
pics fed corn ln the yard. listlessly the commencement speeches. HEPI'NER
Unless weather is unfavorable the instead I was picturing the couple.
pigs will pick up the corn as clean at ,in(.k on an uplmi farra of Npw Eng.
lnnd, dedicating their lives to the task
f giving their boy the advantages
which they had never received. It
Hon to the standing corn. If avalla W neen no easy pain up wtucu uuvi
hie. If the pigs get no supplementary pair had struggled to the attainment,
green forage ns noted, then be sure to of that ambition. This was the day
feed some protein concentrate or skim ,,f their reward". Such instances are ;
nillk. still frequent and serve to show the
Earthquakes are, of course, known
to be of more or less frequent occur
rence, but It Is astounding to learn
that In the recorded history there
have been 160,000 authentic earth
quakes, according to a list recently
Newton Painless Dentists
DR. H. A. NEWTON, MGR.
t or. Main and Webb Sts. Pendleton
The association of
Dr. W. M. Kelly
of Spokane, Washington
Dr. F. V. Prime
Dentistry. Dental X-Ray
Evenings and Sundays by appointment
S. E. NOTSON
ATTORNEY AT LAW
Office in Court House
i nough It were husked. Rape or soy
beans ln the corn make an Ideal sup
plement, or else give them access tc
Ifalfa, clover or rape pasture ln ad
A. H. SVVITZER
ATTORNEY AT LAW
real value of education.
Immature Crops Are Not college education, although
Good for Making Silage p& ln fHV0- of ls T"rj
Every silo should be tilled, because ''"tial. College, training brings tsj
silage Is the cheapest feed this year tesponslMUties and reward Responsl-
Good silage cannot be raa"e from tm l lllty is D.at of lenOra'dr the klmU
mature crops. Orn and the sorghums nf lendersb'p which comes to the mm
when approaching maturity. mak advaacM knowledge- to r-ne w lv
silage of the best quality. Fully rna MVS tll)1 ne9 f his time and doea
fared and frosted crops make good
WOODSON & SWEEK
p'.lage If plenty at water Is added, la
any case, the finer the feed Is cut the
better will be the quality of the silage
not flinch from the hardest kind of
sacrifice in view of those needs. The
reward Is not as apparent to' the
Watchmaker and Jeweler-
Diamonds, Watches, Clocks. Silverware
Silage should be packed thoroughly la -w orld as to the worker, because his
the alio, especially around the edges pay is not his reward.
The faster a silo Is filled the more The college then, is a means to the Tlme Inspector O-W. R. R. A N. Co.
tramping and packing li necessary. turgor life of spirit and service. It 726 Main St. Pendleton, Oregon