The Boardman mirror. (Boardman, Or.) 1921-1925, October 06, 1922, Image 1

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    Notson ft S 1 1 Ff I) 1
Total of 7,259:944 Individuals
Filed Income Tax Returns
For Year 1920.
Washington, D. C. Complete statis
tics of income for the calendar yeui
1920, made public by the commissions!
of internal revenue, show that 7.259,
944 individuals filed income tax re
turns, paying a total tax of $1,075,053,
688, and that 203,233 corporation re
ported net incomes taxed at $1,625,
Thirty-three individuals in the Uni
ted States paid taxes on net incomes
in excess of $1,000,000, 19 paying on
$1,000,000 to $1,500,000. Three paid
taxes on incomes ill excess of $1,500,
000; four on incomes from $2,000,000
to $3,000,000 and four paid taxes on
Incomes in excess of $5,000,000, two ol
these being listed from New York and
two from Michigan.
Oregon taxpayers paid $15,152,541
taxes on net personal and corporation
incomes for that year, totaling $28$,
174,097, of which $193,652,281 was per
sonal and $49,521,816 was corporation
Washington paid $24,414,571 on ag
gregate net personal and corporation
income of $456,174,616?, of which $375,
979,893 was personal and $79,194,723
was corporation income.
Idaho paid $2,464,536 on personal
and corporation incomes amounting to
$77,175,644, of which $67,391,039 was
personal and $9,73,9l5 was corpora
tint income - ,
Olympia, Wash. The Yakima
Southern Railway company is the
name of a new corporation for which
papers were filed here with the sec
retary of state. The firm is capital
ized for $1,000,000 and its purpose is
to build a railway line from the north
bank of the Columbia river at or near
Underwood to Yakima.
The incorporation papers were filed
by John H. Hall of Portland, and tht
Incorporators named are E. E. Lytle
Henry E. Reed and J. B. Atkinson.
The principal place of business for the
new company is Vancouver, Wash.
Portland, Or. Construction of a net
work of rail lines through Yakima and
Klickitat counties, in Southern Wash
ington, aggregating 154 miles and esti
mated to cost $7,500,000, was announc
ed here by E. E. Lytle, railroad build
er, following incorporation of the Ya
kima Southern Railway company at
Olympia, Wash.
Washington Railway Strikes Snag
Washington, D. C. Recommends
tion was made to the Interstate Com
merce commission by one of its ex
amtners that the Wenatchee Southern
Railroad company be not allowed tc
carry out its plans to build eighty-two
miles of new track in Washington
state at a cost of $3,270,000. The ex
umiiiers' report has yet to be passed
upon by the commission, recommend
ed specifically that the railroad be
refused a certificate of public conven
lence, which ordinarily is required be
fore new transportation facilities to be
operated in interstate commerce may
be constructed. -
49 Railroads Sign Up With Men.
Chicago, 111. A new agreement,
maintaining the old rates of pay, rules
and working conditions, was signed
by representatives of approximately
forty-nine railroads and subsidiaries
and the Brotherhood of Railroad Train
men and the Order of Railway Conductors.
Venlzelos Agrees to Act as Envoy.
Paris. M. Venizelos has telegraph
ed to Athens his acceptance of the
Invitation extended by the revolution
ary committee to take up. the task ol
defending Greece's interests in the
Billed capital.
Mrs. Hummel and son, Arlt, were
Pendleton visitors on Sunday.
Glen Hadley made a trip to Hard
man this week for another load of
freight. ,
Mr. Kutzner is working on the
government pipe line which is under
The rains have halted the baling
of hay, but we think the hay will be
dry enough to bale soon.
Mrs. Mead's children, Helen and
Catharine, have been quite ill with
coitis this week. They are reported
at i in proved now.
Mrs. Carrie Simons of Seattle, is
visiting her girlhood chum, Mrs.
John Bryce.
'r. and Mrs. W. O. King, and Mr.
aid Mrs. Christensen were dinner
g:ust Sunday at the H. H. Weston
Mrs. Jerry McDaid and small dau
ghter, of; Pendleton, formerly of
Castle, are visiting with old acquaint
ences, the Mike Marshall family,
Mr. and Mrs. Bennet, of Ridgefield
Washington, are visiting with Mrs.
Rennets sisier, Mis. John lti.n i-.
Alvln Strait, who is; building the
new house for H. H. Weston, spent
last week end with his brother, Al
fred, in Juniper Canyon.
Mr. and Mrs. Hirshel Binns were
Rodeo visitors at Heppner on Satur
day. 4
Adna Chaffee left last week for an
indefinite stay In the Willamette'
Chas Wicklander lost one of his
blooded Holstein cows last week by
foundering on alfalfa.
Ira A. Berger has purchased from
the Latourell Auto Company, a new
Ford coupe.
S. H. Hoard man. who returned to
Ashland last week, where Jie expects
to move his family, has accepted a
position as secretary-Treasurer of
the State Democratic Central Com
mittee. Th-re was an error in the report in
lp week's paper that Mr. Thienes
wp here. The gentleman that was
w'h Mrs. Esther Chaffee Thienes of ',
Witervil'e, was her older brother,
N- hn Chaffee, who is a merchant
a ' Dexter.
' Pkiiho had the misfortune sev
davs ago to lose his honey ex
tracting house by ftre. The cause
of the fire is unknown, as the house
stanls back and away from his other
buMdfngs. The fire was not dis
covered until the building was al
most burned down.
The Ford Caravan, which was to
have been here last week, will not
come to Boardman until on the re
turn trip to to Portland, as it was at
Heppner last week at the Rodeo. It
Is regretted that the local people
were disappointed, 'but the Garage
was not informed of the change in
nlans of the route, until It was too
late to notify the people.
There has been a good deal of pet
ty theiving going on, on the project
in the last ten days. Chas Harring
ton reports the theft of 30 turkeys,
Mrs. Richardson reports losing 16,
and Will Oilbreth had some one
steal one of his small plgsf At the
same time a rwport comes from Uma
tilla that the best turkeys and chick
ens they have come from Boardman.
one ot uie largest damage verdicts
ever handed down by a jury In the
Multnomah county circuit court was
given Lew Wallace, ex-agent for the
American Life Insurance company In
the state of Oregon, when he was
awarded $71,170.33 in a suit brought
against his ex-employers for alleged
breach of contract.
The candidates' pamphlet, to be
printed and distributed among the
registered voters of the state prior to
the general election in November, will
contain between 25 and 30 pages, ac
cording to an estimate made by Sam
A. Kozer, secretary of state. The time
for filing statements for the pamphlet
expired Thursday afternoon.
The army aviation camp on the
Eugene municipal flying Held is be
ing broken preparatory to the return
of the members of the 91st squadron
of the army air forces to the home
station at Crlssey field, San Francisco.
The recent rains have extinguished
all fires in western Oregon and there
is no more need of the patrol.
Sixty thousand rainbow trout have
been sent from the McKenzie hatchery
for distribution in Linn county
streams. This consignment was orig
inally intended for the streaniB east
of Cascadla, but the weather condi
tions prevented taking them there,
so the trout were liberated In lakes
and streams in the vicinity of Scio.
An unusual amount 06 worm damage,
together with small sizes and more or
less "brown spot," have materially re
duced the prospective 1922 commercial
apple crop of Oregon, as compared
with the earlier indications, Is the
opinion of F. L. Kent, agricultural
statistician, department of agriculture,
who has very recently visited the prin
cipal applegrowing districts of the
A mineralized tooth, more than four
Inches in length, found in Newberry
crater by Peter Valley of Bend has
been classified by United States bio
logical survey officials at Washington,
D. C, as that of a horse, probably an
extinct species. Judging from the
size of the tooth, central Oregon's
prehistoric steed was at least three
times the size of the average horse of-
Kd Forrest of Broad bent, Coos coun
ty, is a contender tor Luther Bur
bank's crown. Mr. Forrest has devel
oped a hiibbard squash which sccin
ingly has indefinite keeping qualities.
He exhibited his first specimens at
the Coos and Curry county fairs in
1921 and again this year exhibited the
Mine specimens, apparently as sound
as when they were plucked from the
Vines last year.
Completion of the Ashland-Klamath
Falls road, better known as the Greens
Spring road, probably will be left to
the voters of Jackson county at the
November election. Klamath county
has voted $300,000 in bonds to be used
to complete the road from Klamath
Falls t the Jackson county line, and
it is estimated that it will require
about $75,000 to complete the remaind
er In Jackson county.
Because of the inability of the state
highway department to obtain cement,
work on three road-construction con
tracts in different parts of the state
has been suspended. The contracts
affected by the cement shortage in
elude the Rex-Tigard section, paving
through the city of Jefferson and the
instruction of a bridge over the limp
qua river at Winchester and a bridge
over the Willamette river near Aurora.
United States engineers are encamp
ed near Agness, Curry county, 20
miles from the mouth of the Rogue
lilvor, planning a pack train bridge
over the Rogue to give access to the
Illinois river valley and the various
mining districts in that section. The
bridge Is to be a suspenson affair, with
".v. o rabies anchored to concrete piers
on opposite sides of the river. The
work is to be done for the forestry
,,!: artment. Curry county is consider
ing an appropriation to add lo the
fund with the hope of making the
bridge wide enough far vehicles.
Pear-pic'.ilng and shipping will con
tinue in Medford and vicinity for a
month. So far 1035 cars of pears have
been shipped from here to the eastern
markets and the canneries. Apple
shipping has just begun, only six cars
to cate having gone east.
O. L. Mclntire, for the last two
years employed as an Instructor in
the Kentucky state school for the deaf
at Danville, was appointed superin
tendent of the Oregon state school
for the deaf at Salem, to succeed A.
S. Tlllinghast, who has accepted a
position in Missouri.
With ten inches of snow on the
ground, Crater Lake Lodge is i a.
tically snowbound and was official!)
closed Saturday, when tli tire
force of employees returned to
ford. According to the lo'' ft manage
ment, the patronage thb rfl has
been the st in its bistort.
The annual payment, approximat
ing $100.00 including principal, int
erest and taxes on the cemetery tract
will be due November 15th. The
only way this can be met is by con-;
tributions from each member of the
community If all will respond the as-j
sessment of each will be small. This
will he an annual affair for about !
5 years unless the community de-j
siresi to take the matter In hand and
raise the total amount now due at
once and stop the interest. You will
recall that a temporary organization,'
was formed a year ago to carry thru
this purchase The directors arer
S. H. Boardman, J. li. Johnson, E. K. j
Mulkey, Lee Mead and L. V. Hoot, I
who is president. M. H. Signs acts
as secretary. These officials de
cline to take any responsibility be
yond carrying out the wishes of the
members of the community. The
cemetery has had one burial and is
a real need to the community, be
coming more so as the years go on.
Contributions may be left at the
post office in cash or mail your check
to L. V. Root and do it now. If it
Is the preference of the community
to have a mass meeting to clear up
the whole debt, let the directors know
and arrangements will be made.
Allies Are Asked to Send Dele
gates to Mudania For
The P, T. A. mot last Friday in the!
Auditorium with only a few ladies
present. Owing to a great deal of
illness the various numbers on the
program could not be carried otii
as planned but. we enjoyed a piano
solo by Mrs. Lee and a duet, "Old
Fashioned Hoses", by Mesdames Lee
and Goodwin. Several topics of
mutual interest lo parentsf and tea
chers were discussed. Miss Work
mafl was present and presented the
subject of the cafeteria very ably,
and it was decided that each pupil
must bring sandwiches from home,
as they would not be Reived at the
cafeteria any more. ! rj. Mulkey
presented several problems of vital
Interest and some were I.Med for
future discussion. Mrs. Boardman
urged that teachers oversc , .o use
of all library books, so that the
children will get the lies! reading,
and that which will do them the most
good. It was also urged upon the
parents to cooperate more closely
with the teachers for the good of the
children, especially of high school
ace. The exact dating of the next
meeting is not definitely decided and
will be announced later:
Constantinople. Orders for a ces
sation of military movements in the
Chanak region of Asiatic Turkey and
for the suspension of the activities of
the Turkish irregular forces in Thrace
have been issued by Mustapha Kenial
Pasha, the Turkish nationalist leader.
The Turkish nationalist authori
ties have agreed to an armistice con
ference in Mudania and have request
ed the allied high commissioners to
appoint delegates. The nationalists
will b represented by Ishraet Pasha
and possibly by 1 Iambi Bey.
London. With the virtual accept
ance by Mustapha Keniul Pasha of a
conference at Mudania, the whole
near eastern situation is considered
emporarily easier. However, the fact
that. Turkish troops were still concen
trating in the Ismid zone, notwith
standing thai they had retired slight
ly in the Chanak zone, would Indicate,
according to remarks made after the
British cabinet's second meeting, that
"Kenial is still playing a game."
The Mudania meeting will be a pure
ly military affair, to arrange, accord
ing to the original allied note to
Kenial Pasha, that the neutral zone
tii iil be respected and also to agree
upon lines behind which the Greeks
are to withdraw iu Thrace, both points
pending the general peace couferenoe.
There will be present military repre
sentatives of the three allied powers as
well as Greece and Turkey.
The Story Of Good Old Indian Summer.
Wushlngton, 1). C. Twelve Ameri
can destroyers have been ordered
rushed to Constantinople to reinforce
the six navy vessels already there, It
was announced by Secretary of the
Navy Deuhy.
This action was taken by the navy
department following receipt of a mes
sage from Rear-Admiral Bristol, Ameri
can high commlasioner at Constantin
ople, recommending that for the pro
tection of American Interests, one or
Iwo divisions of destroyers should be
sent immediately to reinforce the
AtttetiCan detachment already there
and to bring additional supplies. Ad
miral Bristol also recommended that
a supply .hip be sent to Constantin
ople "The purpose of sending these
ships,'' said the official navy depart
ment announcement, "is to protect
American Interests and furnish sup
plies, should they be needed The
method of distributing of and in gen
eral the use to be made of the sup
plies so furnished will be determined
by Admiral Bristol."
Ctillman Is Denied Plea for Divorce.
Carmel, N. V James A. St 1 1 1 man.
former multi-millionaire president uf
the National City bank of New York,
lost his suit for divorce against his
wife, Mrs. Anne Urquhart Stlllman,
when the referee, Daniel J Gleason,
banded down a derision holding Still
Man guilty of misconduct with a wo
man and completely exonerating Mis
Stlllman of the charges the plaintiff
lias filed against her.
Wailnngton State Teachers Elect.
Spokane, Wash. Kim - r l. Hreck
Her, superintendent of schools at
Olympia, was elected p "Idem of the
Washington Educational association
at the annual convention here. Mrs.
Minnie f. Bean of Taoma. retiring
president, becomes vice-president.
Washington G. O. P. Reelect Hebbar
.Seattle. Charles ll-btaird ot Spo
kane was reelected chairman of lh
i 'publican state central committer al
a meeting here. Mrs. Emma Smith
Devoe was the choice (or vice chair