Image provided by: Morrow County Museum; Heppner, OR
About The Boardman mirror. (Boardman, Or.) 1921-1925 | View Entire Issue (March 27, 1925)
THE BOARDMAN MIRROR
FRIDAY, MARCH 27, 1925
Published by The
Uurrey I'rlutlng Company
George Huntington Oney, mid
olive .M. Cin'rey
Editors awl Proprietors
PUBLISHED EVERT. FHIDAI
'June In on flir Spring Wave
This, according in the calendar, is
Hie ttrsl week of spring In tlie year
'.)'Si. The merchant's tidn in lliis pa
per reflect their preparation to help
you DlonHow oul like the spring Row
ers in new g:irli of frewhnens mid
nwoetncws. Spring In the Html of year
when nil in life progrcson, gets i i i
action and m is u ho lit with enllmsi
nsio toward the tusks of another busy
year. Otw Eastern Oregon fannern
me In the midst d the spring work.
Kutkling activity in getting underway.
II is lime to say goodbye I" the stem
spirit of old Man Winter ami greel
Miss Hprlng with a return smile of
her own sunshine. Tune in your re
tUn on Sl'indelssohn's HflHng Hong
ond I line In yourself with I lie spring
sons of nature's optimism. It is a
gtaml eld world ami after all there
Is mi place as grand as homo.
f e can 'i" our pail In making
every tourisl who noiucH to Oregon
thiS summer. IVIlllI In slay here for I he
re I ot his . alnral lite, il will he M i ' '
besl torn we cum do tat him, and will
make money fur el' us.
lis all right tn Investigate the an-
liis of thfl wheat laarkel. hill whill
the farmer needs is a invv permitting
him In spank I he CUt-UpX w henever
(hey need It.
By THOMAS AKKl.E CLARK
Denn of Men, University of
ti TAKER courage and strength io
t siaiui alone. Musi of na find it
easier la n Willi Ihe crnwd. Tlie
fuel thai tlie custom has become com
mon is adequate reason for moat peo
ple in follow II, whether the custom
ie smoking cigarettes or wearing a
mechanical little gtun Arable obH
over the forehead, Women do not
wear tlghi skirts ami silk Mocking
In winter hecuuse these are more
i itiiifiM'l ii III c or Kaiillni'.v, hut liecnusi!
other women wear them. They are
lit raid to stand alone,
These are dajll of unrest and re
W8 and there ih very little doubt
that iliinklnu mid geionllng arc inctty
prevalent. When most vottVf t'ciiow
oiler an excuse for these Invgiilnrl
ties It Is mostly tlie lllnglml alibi
that every one else Is doing It, and
that lie should not he cril icl.cd SlnCI
lie Is as good as Ihe nverage.
"Isn't It wrung?" I ask. "Iioesn't
It Injure you uild your work?"
"Yes," he replies, "hill " lie
hasn't the courage I" slalul alone.
He links Ihe nerve to admit that he
h .is pi'lnciples that make It Inipns
sthte lor him to do some things ami
si .it ki i p luith with Mnteelf.
iianklitl had heeti ariested for
stvallnil from his emploj ers' store,
and lie naked me in come and see him
'Why dt(l you do Itr I asked. lie
had been brought up well, he was In
ti ni 1 1 u-iiin riy straitened drown
StatUsVt, and he had always boruo a
"I could use the tilings," he nn
i ere, I, 'and I knew some of the oth
i i fellows were doing It,"
lie was following the crowd, or
thought he ,vas. He htul no stroll till
to stand alone.
IS NOT POSSIBLE
Washington, D C One of nature's
most deadly ami costly freaks tin'
tornado will m ver be understood or
Inn situated to the point where set
once can accurately forecast Us begin
BlB cr Its path, according to C. U
Mitchell, forsf ejgji'r of the rutted
ritates weather bureau I
.Mitchell said weather bureau experts
were frustrated on all sides in their
efforts adequately to acquaint them
Helves with the "whirls." The only In
formation they van now obtain about
tornadoes Is by Investigating and in
specting Mi n ken areas.
"If we could be up In the sky," said
Mitchell, "at the exact pit where a
tornado was about to be conceived,
there r a bare posslhlltty Hint we
might In time be able to m.ike a fairly
close forecast of tornadoes. Hut there
Is no other way we could."
9m attse of possible panics and rl ts
the weather bureau does not ex en at
tempt to forecast tornado s The ex
lent of the bureau 1 predictions of tor
nadoes now is limited to unset tied
By RUBY DOUGLAS
82.00 PER EAK IN HVA'i:
Entered as second-class mailer Feb.!
II. 1921, fit the postofllce at Hoard
man. Ore,, under net of Mar. 1870.1
A littfe ad in The Mirror will sell
It for yon.
SALLY ARLINGTON was not of a
curiotts turn of mind, but her In
qultiltlveftegs hud mastered her at last,
"Whal In the world Is that man look
ing torV" she asked of tlie matron of
the babies? codvaieBcent home.
The matron turned her eyes toward
the rich, sloping lawn that rolled away
from the porch toward the wuter he
lew, .she laughed at the question.
"A four-leafed lover," she said.
"But he does it every time be comes
up," persisted Sally. "I buve watclu
him from our garden, and I've been
consumed with curiosity."
"It's funny about him poor chap,"
explained the matron. "His little girl
has been here all summer convalescing
after a winter's illness. She has no
mother, and the father is all hound up
In the little thing. The youngster has,
;i notion that If her daddy could And
a lour leafed clover and give it to bet
she could go home with him soon.
Such a notion! We have all sorts of
whims in our sick children."
Sally was watching the young man
searching the thick clover patches.
"He'll never find one there, but do
you suppose he'd like to look in our
The matron was matter-of-fact.
"Why not V Do you grow them?"
"X mi, not exactly; but there seems
to he a good crop of them this year,
as 1 find one very (line 1 go across the
lawn." Sally told her. "I'd gladly find
one for him, hut that Isn't the point.
Von must find II yourself."
The man was coining toward the
porch, Ilia lack of success evident on
Ills finely cut features.
"I.s your little Kileen to be disap
pointed again'" asked the matron.
He nodded. "I'm a dub lit this sort
of thing, I fear. I never found one In
The mfilron look the occasion to in
troduce him to Sally, and she laughed
ill Ids lack of luck.
"Would you like to try our garden ?"
she asked. "I've watched you more or
less all summer, and If I'd known what
you were doing gild why I might
have planted some so that you couhl
BOl miss them," she joked.
The man looked at her. "Are you
serious about having them In your
lawn?" he asked eagerly. "That kiddie
of mifle is obsessed on the subject."
"Perhaps It's a complex," ventured
"It's something feminine, anyway,"
the man I old her.
After a few more words the pair of
newly acquainted young people left
the matron to her charges and went In
search of a four leafed clover.
True I" her prediction, Sully picked
up the extra leafed clover Inside of ten
minutes, nml the man snt looking at her
with admiration, She handed It to
He took It. "nut. I must find one my-
seir," he explained, not, however, offer
ing to give her back the good-luck
omen Instead, lie opened a tiny note
hook ami put It carefully within.
Eventually, and with Sally almost
leading bin to the spot where It grew,
he t, ii ml a clover with four leaves.
Toe smile that wreathed lis face was
Worth much to Sally. She had known
the little Eileen ever since the home
for convalescent babbie bad opened up
iii their neighborhood In the spring,
and now she could see where the wee
one had Inherited her cluirnilng smile.
"I'll take It to Kileen at once, and
then I must hurry back to town. Il Is
(Utile a trip out here to the country,
hut since the youngster bins no mother
1 have to do double duty, especially
win n she Is 111," he said, sadly.
"I'll try to sec much of her If It will
help you." snld Sully, generously.
"Will It?" asked the man, thank
fully. "1 shall never forget your kind
If the matron bad been of a ro
mantic turn of mind she might have
noticed the added devotion of Sally
Arlington to the little girl whoso father
had found her o clover.
"And you do think I may go home
soon. Miss Sally?" asked the little one
a few days after her rocelpt of the
four leafed clover.
"You are getting pink cheeks and
your appetite Is good, srt I think It
wen t be long now, Kileen," console!
"And Hi clever did It I told daddy
so," Insisted the child.
Sail) told the father what
girl had said.
"I'd bate to tell you what
hope the four leafed clover
for me." he said, earnestly.
that 1 might picture the vision that bus
opened up to me since I folded that
green charm within the leaveg of my
netel k" he went on, looking straight
Into her a) es.
Bally .'.t opped hers utuler the gpgV Of
his earnest ncss.
" b don't uT Why can't you tell
me?" She asked.
The man was silent for so long that
Salty wondered If she had Insisted too
much on his confidence.
"If I were nre that you would like
to hear." he said. "I think I should
tell yon here and now. It It seems
so soon. And there Is so much to
"M il 1 tell you tbat I love you?"
Sally nodded like a child as she
rataed her big eyes to his.
"And we'll talk about oil the rest
afterw nrtls." he said.
They did not get to "all the rvst"
that da There seemed to Ih so many
. of saying merely, "I Icvc you."
"And my .lover brought urs till gootl
!mk didn't It?" Sally asked when he
gftl leaving that night.
K OF DEAD IN
TORNADO OVER 800
ixact Number of Casualties
Probably Will Never Be
Eat and Drink
I At. The
II New French Cafe i
I E. J. McKNEELY, Prop.
A. H. SVVITZER
ATTORNEY AT LAW
At your Home
All Work Guaranteed
M. L. MORGAN
Telephone Call Weston's
Chicago, ill. Casualty totals report
ed for the tornado which swept
through southern Illinois, Indiana,
Kentucky and Indiana after lashing
eastern Missouri Showed 638 killed in
Illinois. 08 in Indiana, 34 in Tennessee,
2'i in Missouri and 18 in Kentucky.
Murphysbpro, ill., headed the list
with 19 known dead. The exact toll
of the srorm. Red Cross officials ad
mitted, probably never will be known.
There were some victims actually an
nihilated In the wind terror. Others
Wi re removed to different towns. And
there have been scores of visitors in
the section who will not be missed
Saturday and Sunday the guant, hol
low eyed survivors in the storm area
of Illinois, Indiana, Missouri, Ken
tucky and Tennessee stood solemnly
by the yawning death pits in their
hist good-bye to wives, mothers, chil
dren, sweethearts, snapped into eter
nity In a twinkling by the awful force
of the cyclone.
Everywhere in the five Btates which
felt the death laden breath of the
storm, lite victims, many unidentified,
were committed back to the earth
from which they came -laid to rest
separately, by twos, by threes and
by dozens, in soldier dug graves. And
simple white crosses, conjuring up a
picture of other such symbols acroHS
the Beg, stood forth to mark the trail
The total property loss has not been
compiled, but will likely be more than
112,000,000 in Illinois alone. With some
$8,000,000 in Indiana and about a
million each in Missouri, Tennessee
and Kentucky, the property loss is
likely to exceed $1S,000,000.
(Only the Best Foods Served)
FANCY ICE (REAMS
Furnished Rooms Over Cafe
Quick Service Lunch Counter
In Connection With
YOU ARE WELCOME HERE
The Highway Inn
O. II. Warner, Proprietor
Board rr. an, Oregon
Wholesome Home Cooking
J. C. Balleirer
, ,, .. .. . .. .. .. . .. ..
j Umatilla Pharmacy j
W, E, Smith, Prop.
j Mail Orders Given
tf THE BB3T PLACE TO EAT BETWEEN THE DALLES
3 AND PENDLETON
Q I I ( K S E R V I C E
13 Killed in S. P. Train Collision.
Now Orleans, La. Thirteen persons
were killed and five serioualy injur
ed Sunday when two Southern Pacific
fast trains collided head on in a fog.
The accident occurred near Kichoc,
La. The official report of the acci
dent said that the east hound train
ran by a signal in a fog.
' I SATISFACTION GUARANTEED j
I'or bargains in Second Hand floods,
see Rider In Hetmiston, Oct 24tf
Newton Painless Dentists
DR. B. A. NEWTON, mC.II.
Cor. .Alain and Webb Sts. Pendleton
Kid McCoy Is Found Guilty.
Los Angeles, Cel. Kid McCoy, ex-1
pugilist, recently convicted of man
slaughter in connection with the slay-1
ini; of Mrs. Theresa Mors here last
AtUJVSt, was convicted in superior'
court of three counts of assault grow-;
ing out of a shooting affray in Mrs.!
Mors' enthtte shop the morning after,
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
The genius of a certain Arkansas
editor showed Itself recently when he
printed the following news Item in the IIEPPNER
local columns of his paper:
"Mis I'.eulah ISIank, a Bstesvllle '
hello of twenty summers. Is visiting WOODSON & SWKEK
her twin brother, uge thirty-two."-vrkunsus
( ninnuitiil v Church Service
Watchmaker ami Jeweler
.. 10:150 a. in.
. 11 :.".0 a. m.
1 :M P. ai Diamonds. Watches, Clocks, Silverware
All are Welcome
Time Inspector O W. R. R. & N. Co.
REV. It. S. HUGHES, Pastor. V:i Main St.
Pendleton. Oregon j
The Business Man
the little R
I dare to g
has done I
"I wish If
To be successful in handling your busiiu g
affairs, nu matter how extorsive or how
limited they may bo, you must handle them
in a businesslike manner.
Pa vini; all bills by Check is one of che first
steps, since it gives you an absolute record
of receipts and expenditures.
ARLINGTON NATIONAL BANK
Violin E Fiat Saxnphona Drums
Fifth Piece - C Saxaphone
4 or Five Piece Combination
Open For Engagements Anywhere
Phone or Write For Dates Call or Address
DH L LINHOFF, Manager
THAT STAND THE TEST
Kelly Springfield and Badger
TIRES AND TI DES
WE SELL 'EM
NOW is the time to set your car overhauled or repairs done
quickly before the rush season comes on. Uring them in let's
talk and look 'em over.
WE HAVE THE AGENCY FOR
OZARK A. RADIOS
THEV ARE IN A CLASS BY THEMSELVES
We insttill and allow ten days free trial. You and your friends
are the judges. If no! pleased, you pay nothing.
First three sets will be sold at a discount to Introduce them
in this district. We also service these instruments free at any
Maxwell Touring Car For Sale
THIS IS IN GOOD RUNNING ORDER
We took It In on a trade lust fall and have worked It over
WATCH OUR ADS
Batteries Batteries Batteries
FOR AUTOMOBILES, RADIOS AND OTHER PURPOSES
trrangemcnta with reliable battery nianufae-
tts to Otnnpeto with any quality batteries
We tmve iriatU
torcrs th.'t w"! en ib
In price and will (.'itarantee them
Oldest Hank inlGUliam Ct unty
1 mrw m
FOR ONE YEAR
The Farm Journal
AND THIS NEWSPAPER.
A rare end unusual money saving bargain offer in read
ing matter for the whole family for a year. We offer
this combination to our readers for a short time only.
Rsr.ewal subscriptions will be extended for one
year from present date of expiration.
A Q. BIG INTERESTING f
ft O ISSUES AT V PRICE
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 subscription price. Reading matter for
the whole faintly fiction, patterns, embroidery, rec
ipes, poultry, dairy, livestock, crops, farm management,
etc. Don't miss this unusual opportunity to get this valu
able, interesting and instructive group of magazines. If
you are already a subscriber to any of these magazines)
your subscription mil be extended for one year.
Send in your
order now I This
offer is made for
only. Both new and renewal utocriptiooi to thi paper win
receive these mosaiine. But don't wait until the offer haa
MM wuLJrawn. All Fit for On rar ORDER NOWt
Send j our order to oar office
Mail t iiecL ami Order I'lainly Written
re CT UKEV PRINTING CO.
I'ublMn s of rile i: 11 dman Mirror