The Boardman mirror. (Boardman, Or.) 1921-1925, April 10, 1925, Image 2

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

Brief Resume Most Important
Daily News Items.
President Predicts Increased Prosper
ity for Country.
Events of Noted People, Governments
and Pacific Northwest, and Other
Things Worth Knowing.
Shipyards in the San Francisco bay
district during the past week showed
renewed activities In the shipbuild
ing industry after an unusually dull
winter, operators said.
Tho farmer pays more in taxes,
based on property values, than his
city cousins, in the opinion of the
department of agriculture economists,
who have completed a study of taxa
tion. Ex-President Millerand of France
Saturday was elected senator for the
department of the Selno to succeed
the late Senator Magny. M. Millerand
received 520 votes and M. Autrand,
bis cliief opponent, 175.
Reports from the bedside of J. N.
(J Hog) Darling, said the cartoonist's
condition was "quite satisfactory," but
that no noticeable progress had been
made Sunday. Mr. Darling has been
ill with peritonitis since March 12.
Nurses, pedestrians and passing mo
torists rescued 110 patients, including
20 now born babies, from a fire which
virtually destroyed tho Englewood,
N. V. hospital Sunday. None of the
patients suffered injuries beyond
Forty members of the Showmen's
League of America, meeting in their
club rooms in the business district
in Chicago, were held up last night by
six men. Two of the outlaws, armi id
with shotguns, robbed them of money
and jewelry valued at f 20,000.
Itesslo, probably the oldest horse In
the northwest, died a few das ago
at the farm of James llylton al fatiby,
Or., at the ripe old age of 42 years.
The mare had been tho pet of Mr.
and Mrs. B. O, Caufleld and their
family of this city for, 30 years.
Secretary Weeks made further prog
ress Sunday in his fight against the
attack of cerebral thrombosis suffer
ed Wednesday, and his doctors ox
pressed tho hope that he would be
hack at ills desk at tho war depart
ment within a week or ton days.
Tho outlawry of war as well as a
further reduction of armament s would
form a chief subject, for any new arms
'conference called by President Cool
Idge under a proposal outlined IQ
memorial to tho chief executive sign
ed by churchmen, educators, state gov
ernors and many others of equal prom
inence. Tho assistant secretaryship of state
to bo vacated by John Van A. Mae
Murray, selected by President Cool
idge to succeed Dr. Jacob Could
Schurman as American minister to
Pekin, probably win be offered to
Hugh It. Wilson of Chicago, chief of
tho current Information division of
tho state department. (
Lumber manufacturers of llrltlsh
Columbia are Interested keenly in the
new railway being built by British in
terests in Peru and Which is lo extend
to the Amazon a distance of I'OO miles.
British oil and tobacco interests have
decided to construct this road and
the sawmills hero expect to get con
siderable business In ties, timber and
Angelo Pattella, Hhoemaker in
Ilcrgumo, Italy, Sunday literally Jump
ed his way into an insane asylum.
Fut I et in made a bet that he could
Jump from a height of 100 feet into the
water with an egg In his hand without
Injury to either himself or tho egg.
He did, but before ho could collect
the authorities took hint to an insane
asylum to ascertain his mental status.
To fall from a ni loot water tower
and to suffer injuries which will like
ly prove no more serious than a com
pound fracture of his wrist and a
lacerated lip, whs the experience of
Joseph Heaver. 6, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Uoaver of Rend. Or. The boy check
ed his drop by clutching a ladder, lie
was unconscious at the foot of tho
tower for more than an hour before
Tho treasury intends to make sure
Hint it gets nil ot the tnx due the
government from capital gain In the
sale of Dodge Hrothors, Inc., to the
New York Hank Syndicate. In order
to nvoid a situation similar to that
which ties developed from the sale of
minority holdings in the Ford Motor
company, It was explained, experts
have begun a study of tho Income and
corporation tax affairs of tho Dodge
Washington, D. C An assurance of
increased business prosperity was
voiced by President Colidge in an
address Monday night to the National
Cotton Manufacturers' association.
In the present and prospective in
dustrial situation Mr. Coolidge saw
justification of the tariff and ho again
pledged an administration of justice
by the government in Its relations
with business. The policy of conserv
ing to the American producer "the
right of first opportunity in the home
market," he said, has resulted in a
"very fair approximation of demo
cracy in industry."
He also promised full assistance
by the national government in fight
ing the boll weevil and indorsed the
suggestion for a treaty of co-operation
among the cotton producing
The president reviewed at length
tho problems of the cotton manu
facturing industry, noting even the
return of short skirts and the conse
quent reduction in consumption of
cloth. He added that he saw little
prospect of stabilizing women's styles
and remarked that their constant
(hanging might make difficulty for
manufacturers, but "po doubt would
relieve monotony and add to the spice
of life."
In discussing tho government's re
lations with business, the president
declared enforcement of the law was
essential, but that it was necessary
also for industry to exercise the same
vigilance. Ho lauded industry for its
recognition of its responsibilties to
ward Its employes.
The agencies of the government
were placed at the disposal of in
dustry by Mr. Coolidge, who men
tioned specifically that the federal
trade board "has been devised for the
purpose of safeguarding your rights,
of protecting you from unfair trade
practices and admonishing and cor
recting you if you are wrong."
Justifying the tariff, the president
declared "the towering stature of our
industrial structure as we see it today
is the best, is indeed the complete
vindication of this policy."
"There has been at some times and
In sonio quarters a disposition to
criticise the American policy ot con
serving first opportunity in our home
market for our own producers," he
said. "We can hardly expect that
such a program would be popular with
those who find themselves placed at
a disadvantage in the greatest market
of the world, which Is the American
market. Hut those who charge us
with selfishness in thus giving first
thought to home interests would do
well to consider whether their own
policies in this regard are more liberal
than ours.
Mexican Towns Jarred.
Mexico City.- Since March 15 vio
lent earthquakes have been shaking
nn extensive zono In tho state of
Durango, almost destroying tho town
of Chalchlhultei. On Thursday morn
ing a shock destroyed tho church
while other buildings were severely
Caniutillo, Zuchll and other towns
also suffered considerable damage.
Marseilles, France The Soleil re
ports an earthquake was felt at
Fuveau nt 3:15 o'clock Saturday morn
ing. The shock, .which lasted two
seconds, was felt throughout the min
ing basin in the department of
llouches du Hhone.
Six Fellowships Placed.
New York. Six American students
hnve received awards of graduate fel
lowships for study in Belgium during
the coming school year, It was an
nounced .Monday by the commission
for relief In Belgium educational
foundation, Each award provides full
expenses, free tuition and 15,000 Hel
glim francs. I'nder the fellowship
plan the foundation also brings 24 Hel
glan graduate students to the United
Slates each year.
Bear Causes Near Riot.
Oakland, Oil. - - A bear, big and
shnuuv. entered nil n mi rl li.nw
hero Saturday and started upstairs
to an accompaniment of screams.
slamming or doors and clicking of
keys in locks. Police trapped It on
the top floor.
It was Goutle Sadie of the Oakland
zoo hunting for peanuts, the trainer
Mussolini Wants Rett.
Home. Premier Mussolini, il is de
clared, intends to nvail himself of the
respite glveu by the recess of the
parliament for the Kaster holidays to
resume the rest he was taking after
the recent illness. He will spend the
next few duys in Koine ami then will
continue his quasi vacation nt some
place not yet announced.
Seattle.--Klmer Manhnrt, convicted
of murdering Mrs. Lillian Helen Mor
ley of Victoria in a taxlcnb here Feb
ruary 1. Saturday was sentenced to
life imprisonment by Superior Judge
Smith when Manhnrt withdrew motion
for new trial.
Maval Officers on Leave to
Act as Pilots.
Coolidge and kWilbur Indorse Explor
er's Project. U. S. Planes
FTo Be Used.
Washington, D. C. The vast un
known regions of the Arctic will be
explored this summer with naval air
craft by navy pilots, but not as a
government project.
The attempt of observing the un
charted area of more than 1,000,000
square miles lying between Alaska
and the North Pole, where a continent
may exist, will be made in connec
tion with an expedition headed by
Donald M. MacMillan, the explorer,
who will return for the ninth time to
his favorite haunts of ice and snow
on a ship leaving Wiscasset, Me.,
about June 15.
The plan has been approved by Sec
rotary Wilbur and indorsed by Presi
dent Coolidge. The expedition will
also have tho backing of the National
Geographic society.
Tho naval officers who will accom
pany Mr. MacMillan will have extend
ed leave and the entire party will have
a private status.
A polar expedition planned for the
dirigible Shenandoah last year but
abandoned provided the Shenandoah
was to leave from Alaska and proceed
over the same unknown region and
possibly to the pole. However, Presi
dent Coolidge took tho position that in
view of the oxpense involved he would
not authorize it without approval of
congress, and that body failed to take
any action.
For the MacMillan expedition two
planes of the amphibian type will
be supplied and the personnel will
be started from volunteers In - th:
navy aviation service. At least three
officers and two or threo mechanics
will be accepted. Lieutenant-Commander
H. 15. Byrd, now with the navy
bureau of aeronautics hero, will be In
charge .
Already 21 naval officers, six ma
rine corps officers, 11 navy enlisted
men and two marine corps enlisted
men have volunteered their services.
The planes, which the navy prob
ably will ask the army air service
to provide because naval machines
of the type now under construction
will not be completed in time, will
be of the Loenlng type, and will have
a cruising radius of more than 1000
miles with a speed of more than 120
miles an hour.
The expedition will pass along the
Labrador coast and Greenland through
Davis strait in an effort to establish
a flying base nt the northern point
of Axel Heiburg Land, where the
planes can take off in their attempt to
explore the vast region which has
baffled the efforts ot Peary, Mac
Millan and others, and determine
whether a continent or land in any
form exists there.
If laud is found, it Is believed it
can he ultimately utilized for aircraft
bases in flight routes from Europe
to Asia.
Border Parley Called.
Mexico City. A mixed commission
of delegutes representing the United
States and Mexico will meet at El
Pmo May 30 to discuss smuggling and
immigration problems. James R. K.
Sheffield, the American ambassador,
said Saturday that Mexico had ex
pressed willingness to name com
missioners to discuss the new prob
lems growing out of the recently
negotiated narcotics treaty, but he was
not prepared to say whether the immi
gration questions would include the
restriction of Mexican emigration to
the I'nited Statee.
The American delegates to the con
ference have already been selected but
the Mexican representatives have not
been named.
Capital Tle-Up Looms.
Washington. 1). C. Prspects of a
general tie up in building trndes here
increased Saturday when union paint
ers and paperhangers walked out to
enforce a demand for higher wages.
The painters want $10 a day in place
of $9, and the paperhangers are ask
ing for increases on a varying scale.
A lockout already Is In force against
union stonecutters, and the plumbers
and Hteamfitters also have demanded
nn increase.
Salem. Governor Pierce denies
that he was in any way instrumental
in agitating the proposed recall of
Senator Dennis of Union and Wal
lowa counties. He said that printed
reports to this effect were in error.
Salem. The state board of control
has approved a proposal submitted by
the county court involving the hard
surfacing of a road leading to the
state industrial school for girls. The
road will extend through the school
Salem. The proposal submitted by
I). M. Sanson, president of the Domin
ion Linens, Ltd., for the establish
ment of a linen mill in Salem to cost
approximately $600,000 was accepted
by the Salem chamber of commerce
at a meeting here Saturday.
Eugene. J. H. Scott, market road
engineer for the state, this week went
over all of this year's market road
projects in Lane county with P. M.
Morse, county engineer, and approved
the plans for this year's work, as well
as the work that was done last year.
Portland. There are still as good
smelt in the Sandy river as ever were
caught, but not nearly so many of
them, according to information re
ceived Sunday by Sheriff HurlburL It
is not expected the traffic situation
on the highway will call for special
policing any more as the run is prac
tically over.
Cascade Locks. Skamania county
boosters for a county fair to be held
in Stevenson early in the fall met at
the courthouse Friday. Louis Thum
of Underwood was elected chairman;
,T. C. Lawrence of Stevenson, secre
tary; R. W. Miller of Stevenson, vice
president and Louis Aalvik of Steven
son, treasurer.
Washington, D. C. Oregon will re
ceive almost one-seventh of the $7,
500,000 voted by the last congress for
the construction of roads and trails in
national forests during the fiscal year
beginning July 1. The amount allot
ed to Oregon, Colonel W. B. Greely,
cliief of the forest service, advised
Senator Mc Nary Saturday, is $1,038,
074. Marshfield. The steam schooner
Daisy Puutnam, lumber laden J'or San
Francisco, was swept from the chan
nel just after she crossed out of the
harbor here Sunday morning, ground
ed on a shoal and lost her rudder,
and was saved from possible destruc
tion by the tug Oregon which happen
ed to bo in the vicinity and rendered
McMinnville. "I am anxious to cor
rect the Impression gained in Yamhill
county, that that county was left out
of my survey as a flax-producing sec
tion," stated Professor G. R. Hyslop of
Oregon Agricultural college experi
ment station. "As a matter of fact
Yamhill county was placed at the head
of the list, with 24,000 acres suitable
for the growing of flax."
Silverton. F. W. Gillette, who has
been superintendent of the Mt. Angel
cannery since it opened has accepted
the management of the Silverton Food
Products company, a co-operative can
nery here. The company is now busy
remodeling nnd repairing the plant
In preparation for the influx of the
coming season's fruit. Strnwberries,
it Is understood, will be featured.
Klamath Falls. Establishment of a
national guard company of infantry
will bo sponsored by the Klamath
officers' reserve club, according to an
nouncement made Saturday by that
organization. George White, adjutant-general,
will be asked to out
line plans of organization in order
that the company might be formed
early this summer.
Salem. The battleship Oregon, for
the maintenance of which an appro
priation of $15,000 a year was author
ized at the recent session of the leg
islature, will be towed to Portland har
bor during the Rose Festival there in
June, according to announcement
made here Saturday by Robert Saw
yer and other members of Scout
Young camp, Spanish-American war
veterans, of Portland.
Tillamook. The herd of 19 Guern
seys belonging to Mrs. E. J. Glenger
attained high place during March in
the Tillamook Cow Testing associa
tion, with an average milk produc
tion of 1283 pounds of milk and 50.CS
pounds butterfat. The herd of 33 Hol
stelns belonging to A. Haedlnger took
high place in the herds out 20 cows,
with an average production of 116!
pounds milks and 3S. 50 pounds butter
Salem Edward Ostrander. member
of the public service commission, re
turned here Sunday from Washington,
where he attended a hearing in con
nection with the proposed central Ore
gon railroad development. The hear
ing was held under the direction of the
interstate commerce commission and
was attended by a large number ot
railroad attorneys and other persons
interested in the project.
rW mT
MA IN WINTER tfpiltBook
T GUESS I love the things of old
As well ns Father does.
But I ain't crazy for the cold
Like he Is dear me suz !
Of course In winter days, ray dears,
A lot of fun we had
But when you git along In years
A coal-stove ain't so bad.
I recollect occasions when
We traveled in a Sleigh
And I was nearly frozen then,
I recollect today.
Of course It's very nice to come
Where woods are white and green,
But winter's Just as purtj' from
Inside a limousine.
Perhaps to drive for twenty mile
Half froze was lots of fun,
But Father ruther makes me smile
Why, now he hates to run
Around the corner to a show ! . . .
But, drive or dance or what,
A movie for amusement, though
Is handler a lot.
And when he talks about the way
Those smartles used to wash
Our faces In the snow well, say,
I want to fight, by gosh !
However funny It may seem
To Father now, perhaps
I recalled we had no cream
Them days to cure the chaps.
They say that It Is "distance lends
Enchantment to the view" ;
The flight of time as well, my friends,
Makes things look good to you4
So Father of the days of old
To talk will never tire,
When safe and snug from wind and
Beside a dandy fire.
I by McClure Newspaper Syndicate.)
An't please your Honour, quoth the
peasan t.
This same dessert Is very pleasant.
Your Last
T'ORMAN seems to have first been
used as a surname in Ireland, but
the first name from which It was de
rived was Anglo-Saxon and was used
throughout the British Isles In early
days. This was the name Gormund.
Mund In these old first names had
the significance of protection and the
first syllable "gor" may have come
from a word meaning war. The name
Gormund then would mean wur-pro-tectlon.
Eventually the first name
came to be Gorman and this was
adopted in Ireland ns a last name,
with O'Gormnn, which meant simply
son of Gormund.
The Gorninns and O'Goruians In this
country all seem to have come from
Ireland. Both families have con
tributed members to congress. There
Is Senator James K. o'Gorman and
there was a Senator Arthur Pue Gor
man of Maryland and a Representa
tive James Gorman "from Indiana.
Senator Arthur Pue Gorman was
born In Maryland in lS.'t!. The son
of Peter and grandson of John Gor
man, who came to this country from
Ireland about 1400, settling in Harris
burg, Pa. From that state they went
to Maryland and there the family
James Sedgwick, n grandson of Ed
ward Gorman of county Down. Ire
land, was representative from Indiana.
Mutr There are two suggested
sources for this name. It Is certainly
sometimes derived from the word
mulr, which Is a north of England and
Scotch form for moor. The other sug
gestion is that it came from the me
dieval muur, the man who kept the
raewi the place where the hawks
were kept while moulting. There whs
uch a person attached to every feu
dal cattle while hawking was In
fashion and It would he but natural
If some of these men derived their
surname from their occupation.
e b Mcc'lure Newsp.i r Syndicate.)
A GOOD soup is often all the dish
one needs for a substantial meal.
Serve witli bread to supply the car
bohydrates and butter the bread If the
soup Is not too rich.
Bean Soup.
Take one pound of dried beans,
soak over night and drain off the
water in the morning, after bringing
to the boiling point ; repeat the drain
ing twice, then cook at a simmering
point for Ave hours, or longer, until
the beans are soft enough to put
through a colander. After the drain
ing add one-half pound of salt pork
nnd let It cook with the beans five
hours. The pork should be so well
cooked that it will pass through the
colander, if so desired.
Fried Tripe.
For those who enjoy tripe, this
recipe will be liked :
Use honeycomb tripe, wash well
and put Into a large kettle of cold
water, add a teaflpoonful of salt and
a pinch of soda, bring quickly to the
boiling point, then put back on the
stove and simmer slowly for four;
hours. At this time remove the tripe,
drain it, nnd after dipping In a fritter
batter, fry until brown in butter.
Colonial Pudding.
Measure one cupful of crackers, af
ter putting them through the meat
grinder, and pour over them one pint
of hot milk. Add one-fourth cupful
of cream, one-half cupful of sugnr and
corn sirup, and a scant cupful of
raisins, the seeded kind. When partly
cooled add four beaten eggs, salt, spice
to taste, and pour Into a buttered
baking dish. Bake one hour, stirring
often to prevent the raisins sinking
to the bottom. Let n delicate crust
form at the last and serve with sugar
and cream.
Salt codfish, soaked nnd shredded,
added nt the Inst, with n quart of
milk, omitting the tomatoes, the pars
ley and lemon, makes a most tasty
chowder. Add half n dozen milk
crackers soaked in hot milk to the
stew, Just before serving.
(, 1925. Western Newspaper Cnlon.)
he Young Lady
Across the War
'1 he young lady across the way says
prevention is better than cure and
everybody ought to go to a good phy
sician once a year and have a thor
ough post-mortem examination.
liS by MfClur. New.ppr Syndicate.)