The Boardman mirror. (Boardman, Or.) 1921-1925, November 17, 1922, Image 1

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14 HA
VOLUME 2
W. F. HALLORAN
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JAPANESE
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ELECTION AFTEI MATH
Former Governor Lynn Frazior of
North Dakota was elected to Senator
McCumber's seat by a plurality oyer
J. Y. T. O'Connor, democrat, that will
exceed 5000.
There was a majority of 33,181 in
favor of making the eighteenth amend
ment to the constitution of the United
States and the Volstead act statute
law of California.
Walter M. Pierce had a lead of 34.
43S votes over lien W. Oh t lor the
goveruship in Oregon. The con- .il
sory education bill had an affirma
tive majority exceeding 13,000.
Unofficial figures on the Indiana
contest fcr United States senator
(how ad that Samuel M. Ralston, demo
crat, defeated former Senator Albert
J. Beveridge, republican, by 30 599
votes.
Returns from the election shows the
prohibitionists rolled up a majority
of approximately 175,000 against a pro
posed amendment to tae constitution
to permit tne mam: acture and sale
of wine and beer in Ohio.
Petitions for state-wide recount of
the vote for United States senator in
Massachusettes were prepared by a
campaign manager for Olonel W. A
Gaston, democratic opponent of Sen
ator. Henry Cabot Lodge. The latter's
plurality stand at 8425 rates.
Nebraska voted two to one against
rat :'. cation of a law passed by the
lar-t legislature which would have
made it possible for slate conventions ,
BO
'DM T
..L'iit.f ki ,
OREGON, FRIDAY, NOV. 17, 1922
NUMBER 41
to s"ieet delegates to nation. il nomi
nating conventions of the various pol
itical parties and to name national
committeemen.
re
Bill
nipisoaes
10C9 Boxcars Daily to Relieve Farmers
Washington, 1). C. 'One thousand
empty box cars a day in solid tra'ns
will begin moving to the northwest
from Chicago within a few days, and
the movement wiil continue unfil the
demand for equipment to transport
farm and forest products has been
met.
!
I
Patton Brothers Bring io Chautauqua Festival a
Pro-ram Sparkling With Originality
Italy to Ratify Arms' Agree -neitj.
Rome. All agreements reached at
the Washington disarmament confer
ence will be ratiried by Italy, Premie!-
Mussolini ic'.d American correspondents.
LOAN LIMIT MUST BE
R VISED AT ONCE TO
PREVENT FAILURES
i-arm Bureau Moderation Pind
Thai Lgrlculrnrists tie in Mo
Condition to Liquidate Debts
Matthew F. Halloran. an employee
of the civil service com mission for 39
years, who has been appointed the
commission's representative with the
government departments.
Washington, D. C. Japanese cannot
be naturalized in the United States
and cannot become citizens of this
country, the supreme court of the
United States decided, in its first
construction of federal statutes bear
ing on the subject. The decision was
the first delivered by Justice Suther
land as a member Of the court and
was handed down in a case brought
by Taka Ozawa, who in 1914 applied
for citizenship In Hawaii.
The government did not object to
the argument of the case when it was
reached at this term and the court
advanced and heard at the same time
the case brought by Takuji Yaniashita
and Charles ilio Kono against the
secretary of state of Washington, In
the latter case the two Japan, st had
been naturalised by a IUP rior court
of Washington prior to 1806, the date
of the present federal naturalization
statute, and at a time when it was
conceded section 21C9 of the revised
statutes, which restricts naturaliza
tion to "free white persons" and those
of African birth or descent was in
full force.
Written Specially for ths paper by
Robert Fuller.
Chicago, Nov. 23. A wholesale
bankruptcy among mid-west for men
threatens on March 1, 1923, uni ;s
immediate steps are taken 10 p.o
viUe machinery for advancing a long
i line credit to agriculture.
Whatever happens on .March 1, it
cannot he a liquidation of present
debts, according to a statement just
Issued by H. W. Moorhouse, director
of the research department of the
American Farm Bureau fediation. A
new credit arrangement will save
formers from bankruptcy and p r
mil a refunding.
Mr, Moorhousie points out that the
total farm mortgage debt is now es'i
umted to be around $8,000,000,000.
This represents an increase of 132
per cent since 1910. The biggst vol
ume of loans is in Iowa. Fifty-eight
per cent of the loans are outstand
ing in the 12 east north-Central and
west north-central slates.
A great part of them' loans are in
form of five-year mongag s and
S taken out during the earl; days
he war to make possible the nec
essary expansion to meet increased
food requirements for the armies,
, resent Farm Loan Limits Operation.
In discussing the present credit
stem, Mr. Moorhouse's report
showf that the Federal Farm Loan
system has served very effectively
In financing small land farmers.
Federal Land banks at pn sent can
loan but $10,000 to one p rcon.
"1 his limitation bars farmers op-
p.
A program
giv
"Ceioi
all are
in the
pro;.;, a
tanelt;
effort!
a dasi
SIX-D.W
llr.r," "Chinese." "Sacred," "Russian" am! "Patrit
u!l costume. The boys have already established tli
ff.si.ern audiences on uccount of the unique feature;
tarate talents of each of the three young men; the si
work: and the musical background that lies behind t
igh-elasi program which will delight music lovers who
;, nal In 'heir entertainment.
CHAUTAUQUA A fATlLLA, NOVEMBER 82-27
he
why
the
and
Ives
111
neir
like
AMSICAN LEGION
'ifi The fourth quarter was t repttl-
WINS ON A FUMBLE
Touchdown Against Boardman Made
In i ''! Period. BoardMon
siiim-s On Defensive.
In the game played on Armistice
day between American Legion and
Boardmon High School boys at
Hon of the other three, umil a fum
bi by the high tychool on their 28
yard line was recovered by the Le
gion, who in, mediately set out to
KOrS tOUChdOWB on the vavl side
of the field, The Legion made two
t'i !! do iv lis and then wan penalised
I" e yards tor off-side play, a forward
in is ww Incompleted and a split
b ti k i T ol tackle the Legion was on
HoariLuan. which was a moot stub- (h0 ht, ., school's five-yard line. Here
(he
wet
of I
bom fought and a wry spectacular
gaeie. and In which the thrills and
excitement, which held the crowd
In a siate of greatest suspense and
which taxed the players to their ut
moat, ihe American Legion
triumphed oyer the Boardman h gt
school In the last 1 w minutes 'of
play by a single touchdown made Rion kir)pd to the b,Kh g(,.
rrom a lnmule by he high school,
Boardmaa won the (osb and select
ed to kick-off to tha Legion. The ball
was returned 15 yards, : f er which a
aeri"1-' Of lino bucks failed to gain
tt:r (I
rardri g"
tlie high ichool held and took the
ball, in an attempt to punt out of
danger behind their own goal line
h nigh school fumbled and the
L ions back charged throug'h and
fell oh the ball tor a touchdown.
The try for point aft touchdown
was a failure after which !!" L"-
'fter
an end run the whistle blev, ith
the hall in the high sc' " nosses
s!on nn their own 20-yard . e.
it was ;h" first ga i aver played
by a rioardman hL, til team,
The ball wnl and it was a very credlta. to showing
areas in the United Slaten. The Fed
tal Farm Loan act does not limit
he amount of the loan that can be
lade by the Joint Land banks, but
the Federal Farm Loan board has
imposed the limitation of $50,000.
"The Federal Farm Loan system
provides for loans on farm land for a
maximum period of 40 years and for
the payment or the loan on install
ment basis spread over the entire
loan period. The initial stock of the
twelve Federal Land banks was sup
plied in the first instance bv th
United States government, but has
gradually been purchased b th bor-
to r
an t
high school which t led geveral th
'use which were not sufficient a;-,
in th' required yardage. Aft r th
de for their first time and
were outweighed and lacked
Sad experience of their op-
nge of pun's which wan ponents the benefit they derived
stand-off the first period from their experience will be vry
utefu) in their future games of which
we hope the) will have several, The
lineups and -core by periods and of
fi ials was as follr, - :
Ainorican Legion, it High School, O
four off of
a forwa rd
fhich nef
He ball on
On a dr.'"
rs from the banks until
nt of stock owned by the
ent is about one-eighth
0,000 out of $32,000,000."
' t Per Cent on Pa mo
the
Mr. Moorhouse
necessity for p;
anKs.
'With th
iphasiM
leral Farm Loan
removal of this
limit farmers can make their loans
through this agency and will be
able to re-fir.anee th-ir business. On
a to'al i nd ebt ed tiess of $8,000,000 -000
the farmers are paying an aver
age yearly interest of Hj per cent
Th'-y are paying In inte-rst $600.
"00.000 a year. With the $10,000
removed from Federal Land
'tanks and farmer loans tra".''ferred
to fhig agency there would, be a
saving In interest rat alone of over
$200,000,000 a year."
fed a fir:! down and put
the Legion's It-yard line,
kick formation I "o boob
squarely between the legions gc
posts, but the kick was? Illegal as tl
ball did not touch the ground befoi
It was kicked. It then was tl
Legion's ball on thlr own 20--ai
line as a first down, a couple of lit
bucks, rained little and a forwni
pi?:! was incomplete the Legion tie
punted and as the hl"h school !ir
up for their scrimmage the half en
! with the ball in 'he cf-nter of tl
field
The Letrion kicked off to open tl
second half rind the play gee-Rawr
Sack and fvrh in about the cen"
of the field. The high irhool too
the ball on downit and in the mo
spe-atcnlar punt of the day KIli
punted for nearly 55 yards and tl
Leeion recovered on their 12-yar
ti-e. T.'no buci- again wtp -n'uff
clent to gain vardairp. hut a -peetac-lar
forward ras to Waggoner wt
coo for a first down, line bucli
pratn were inpffetlvf and the Li -pvrifod
o the high school, who pi
tp -. vi (p nlBv flft as the thlr
quarter ended,
v aggon r i le)
baU OUbreth tltj
ajIWitchel f Ik,
AlcCouilier lc
( re ) Olson
(III I) G Ipenler
frg) Johnson
( ) Alterbuiy
pemer (rt)
comber i re i
(le) Mens ng.
tqi Carroll (Capl
epi ) (lh)
t rh j Lee
tih i
.Score by i
American Le
Boardman II
Officials
Mfllkey, hea
Time of 1'
MT.
turned
jrot her
'.'en in i;
hot.
ilon 0 0 0 66
gh 0 0 0 0 0
King (O. A. C. I ref ree,
an, timekeepei; i'. .1,
linesman.
iorin 1 r, minutes each.
is No&ev
m was In Heppner this
'ial business.
n. M. L. Morgan rr
on Monday from a
in in Portland.
VVUUe Wortilig Oil IUS :j.tw
tile a, .vlcSSueC tt lev. Uu.S ago, ...
i,. iuuiiu had iiie mistortune io
ma ig oroiveu, i ae u'uucil was bug
in vvaicn io i'iacc iiie lie, ana n,r
to, ,ie reOfiOU lie SttippeO lUlO uie
I lt.tflttt jusl as tlie otner men u, .e
1 piaoiug in cross lit la place, ih.s
c.o,iieii nis wg against tne iron and
Lio... one Pout? oi me Kg.
Tae American Legion and auxiliary
I wu stage '"l he Tvystlng rlace" oy
! iioo.n larking ton on Saturday, Nov.
I IS, ui the auditorium, After me play
j to. re will in- a Jitne dance apd SUp-
Per.
' RHV. .IIISI, MOW MIMSILH,
P1U3AOHHH FlUDT WfiltMOSi
Sunday morning Lev. Cihson gave
fihis first sermon in Boardman and it
K M a fine address. It is to be nop d
that mole peopli will be out next
Sunday morning to hear him as it
Will ;e well worm wlnle lor any
one and in the evening we had a
I verj Interesting christian Bjndeayor
- meeting, oxter wnicn urs. Auiaricn, a
1 national missionary worker, told us
i so. ne ol per 6J parlenoes she has had
in d ii'fi rent parts of i in country.
She as a Cine talker and has prom
Ised tO come back again and bring
b some color, d slides with her, wheal
j she comes, no one on the projeel I
should miss hearing iier.
Mondaj evening the president of
, the Christian Kndeavor society was
s With US, after partaking of one of
! those fine lunches the people here
are noted for at which between 50
! and 60 were present, Miss Cooper
told US of her work and gave us some
verj good advice on how to make it
a better endeavor. There is plenty of
room for mote in the society so
come in rt Sunday night at seven
and join us.
LAOUM AID MEHTMTfl
AT MI!S. MI KI IM s
Ladies Aid mi l With Mrs. llereiiu
oil Wednesday with about 1 ladiat
present, Mrs. Healey d the niis,
sionary meetlngwlth ateresting items
regarding missions in India, and
aiuong our Aiiniiian Indians, some
Bterestlng items Slipped ftfoi I I news
paper were read by Mi, iloardman,
Showing hOW too Indians n- taking
up our pies; in habits oi civilisation,
speciall) in regard to the marriage
ceremony. Keporis of various com
DlltteeS were called lor. Oregon Pro
duets dinner reported about III in
I he Clear, Plans lor the bazaar were!
discussed and sollcilal Ions were tali
en, and commit Icon were appointed
to complete plans lor this bazaar.
AIM planned tor a reception lor Hie
new minister to be bald on I'riday, j
Nov. 2t, in the church If it does not
tonfltel with any other date.
Our hostess i hen bfOUght in dej
licious refreshments that lasted like
PUmpklfl pie, cocoa, and cakes with
whipped cream.
BSD moss postkks
oi r FOB m i, DB1VS
I
Led CroSt posters are on display,
and pa,' s have been seal out.;
Lei v, ( en ,,c and Nov 30 It is hoped
that citizens o .oardmaii and OOB)
munily will uo i heb' part in asBlst-';
Ing the Hid fro ,ork.
Those di.-slrin io co- ibute to the
caftse will please cr the follow
ing persons: Margaret Crsner, Mrs
Pool, Mrs Stewart, Mr. orha n and
Mr. Hatch, Captain of ibe Le ,n. j
WINIFRED M. KUCK
Mrs. Winifred M. Huck, elected con-gressmdn-at-large
from Illinois to fill
vacancy caused by death of her father
W. E. Mason, waa the only woman
elected to congress in the recent elections.
PRIMARY ADVOCATES
CONTROL LEGISLATURE
Boise, Idaho The advocates of the
statewide priinan law have control of
Maho'l new leghriMttfi, if the pledges
or members-eteel to the house and
senate are kept, and republicans domi
nate that body. The greatest gain ill
members over the record i of previous
yi lis were made by the progressives,
who elected five members () the
tenate ami seven members to the
In use. Progressives and democrats, of
whom there are 17 111 the senate, are
a'l pledged to the ciiacti il or a
primary law anil a sufficient number
or republicans are pledged to the en
act nient of such a law to give the pri
mary advocates a clear majority In
both bOUSeS, The Idaho slate repub
lican primary league claims Hie pri
mary advocates control both the house
and the senate
MAIL FRAUDS ENORMOUS
500 Cases Now Being Investigated by
Authorities,
Washington, I). 0, Approximately
Dun cases Involving fraudulent use of
the mails are In the hands of United
States attorneys for Investigation to
determine whether criminal proceed
ings should he Instituted, Il was an
BOUnced at the department of Justice.
Officials estimated that the cases
already under consideration represent
ed a loss to lh. Anui-baii public
through postal swindles of more than
1140,000)00,
Big Liquor Leak Found.
Peoria, in Robbery or possibly
more than tf.OOO gallons of whisky,
valued at $",0(1,11011, rrom the Wooliner
distillery here, was uncovered by
authorities. A tunnel was discovered
under a roadway leading to a whisky
srebonee,
Italians Want Immigration Bar Raited.
Rotas The new Italian govern
ment plans to ask the United States
government to Increase the annual
quote of Italian emigrants allowed to
enter the Lnited Slates rrom 42,000 to
1 (10,(100.
m Anderegg received 'h Kad
onday of the death of his
in Portland. He left that
for Portland.
The Iloardman com mere Ial ub
hel l a very enthusiastic meeting on
Wednesday evening with President
Ooodwin presiding Various topics or
interest were discussed, and one of
particular interest ihe free
weenie roast for the tttre project,
which is planned for the first Wed
nesday In December .he school
house. On Krldav evening, Nov. 24, there
Will be a public reecption at the com
'ii 11 i". church for Rev, and Mrs 01b
son and family. All are invited to at
tend.
I HI WIslllM. Hill i:
"Hurrah I sail for Nova Scotia
S, : urday."
"What a coincide . rather said
only last night h la bed ou were
in Halifax."
MOTOR PA MIL)
Hubby "This milk is turned."
wite "Impossible! it can't be.
This is a one way street."
II ST Til if
"What have you been doing for
th" last six months?"
"Six months."
i