The Maupin times. (Maupin, Or.) 1914-1930, September 09, 1914, Image 1

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Devoted to the Interests of Southern Wasco County
VOL. l.NO. 2,
THE YEAR $1.50
l he
Building to be Thirty
Five by Seventy Feet
-L C. Wilhelm Is
Awarded Contract
Tbe contract has been signed for
Maupin's new thirty-six by seven
ty addition to . the school house.
The successful bidder was I,. C.
Wilhelm, the well known contrac
tor of this place. The contract
calls for immediate construction.
Teamsters have already commenc
ed delivering material and Contrac
tor Wilhelm stated that he would
start work at once. Upon com
pletion of the building two teach
ers will be employed and the high
school grades will be taught here.
The new building is to be nio'd
ern in every particular; properly
lighted, heated and ventilated.
It will cost $2,8oo.oo. The lum
ber is to be turnlshed by the Tum-ti-Lum
Lumber Company and will
be delivered at the earliest possible
dete. It is estimated by the con
tractor that the building will be
ready for use in sixty days. It is
to be plastered and the entire
structure painted.
Mr: Wilhelm is a thoroly com
petent contractor. He built the
new Wapinitia school house, one
of the best constructed school
buildings in the county.
tree. -A milk cwJob Crab
Pd. Adv.
Just in A Big Shipment From the East
One Lessing Player Piano will
be sold here for $415. This
is the cheapest price ever
quoted on this piano.
Wapinitians Boost
Times Circulation
The entire circulation depart
ment of the Times spent Monday
morning in the vicinity of Wapi
nitia and met with excellent suc
ncss in its efforts to increase the
circulation of the paper. The
progressive farmers and' trades
people in that vicinity are interest
ed in the developement of Southern
Wasco and, since our visit, are
boosters for the Times, one and
all. Wapinitia is located in an
especially fertile portion of Juniper
Flat and is sure to continue as it
has long been, an impartant trad
ing point. It is a historc place
being one of the oldest towns in
The members of the Portland
Ad Club went thru here Sunday
morning over the O-W, to Bend
and Redmond, where they were
entertained by the commercial
clubs. They traveled in six coach
es with a double header.
2025 Sacks Wheat
Came in Saturday
Last Saturday was Maupin's
banner day as a wheat receiving
station. Two thousand twenty
five sacks were received at the far
mers' warehouse v ou that day,
When it is realized that each of
these sacks of wheat are worth in
excess of two dollars, it will be
seen that there will be a consider
able amount of money coming into
Southern Wasco thru Maupin this
fall. In addition to taking in that
amount of wheat Messrs. Cunning
ham. Derthick, Doty, Miller and
Manager Stewart found time the
same day to load out a car of
wheat. One day the previous
week more than nineteen hundred
sacks were leceived.
Gent's fine furnishing Shoes
Ladies' Kid button welt Shoes
Childrens' School Shoes
We can supply your wants
in Groceries, Farm Imple
ments, Wagons, Manure
Spreaders, etc.
li. 0. FELLOWS
American Currency that
Is Older than Nation
Still in Good State of
B. O. Fellows, who lives
near this city and was in town
Thursday, is the possessor of one
of the rarest and most historic
curios in the form of currency in
existance today. The doctor sec
cured the prize from a German
who he chanced to meet and who
said he had no use for it. It is
bill no. 45,397, Continental cur
rency, of the fonious issue made
by the First Continental Congress
on the tenth of May:-1775.
The bill is of the three Spanish
mill dollar denomination. It is
about three inches long and two
inches in width, printed on a quite
ordinary grade of bond paper, oil
ed, and apparently white in color.
It is now about the color of buck
skin but is probably yellow from
age, otherwise it is in a state of
perfeci preservation. This par
ticular piece of currency was
possibly paid" out to a soldier in the
Continental army who could afford
to preserve it as an heir loom. 1 1
shows no signs of ware and
mnst have been perfectly protected
for a hundred years. It is now
locked in the vault of the Manpiii
State Bank.
The engraving art was still
primitive in May, 1775. At the
top and the bottom of the bill in a
scroll aie the wards "Tbe United
Colonies," and at each end the
(Continued on Page Eight)
The O-W. R. & N. has just
issued an army and navy bulletin
crammed full of interesting in
formation about the fighting
strength of the nations now at
war in Europe- Agent Eagen
will be glad to hand you one for
the asking.
Quite a heavy rain fell at
Wapinitia last night.
L. B. Kelly made a shipment
of fine Southern Wasco hogs to
the Portland market yestercay.
T. D. Stewart, manager of the
warehouse, has the distinction of
receiving the first receipt for
subscription to the Times.
Bud Smith returned from the
harvest field Friday.
Mrs. W. H. StaatSr returned
home Saturday.
Frank Goble, one of the promi
nent sheep men of Waipnitia,
was here Friday.
John Ward was in from Wapi
nitia with his new Ford a few
days ago.
Mr. and Mrs. Lester Kelly and
child returned from The Dalles
When the well drill finishes at
the McCorkle place it will start
a well for Frank Goble.
The J. F. Austin , well drilling
outfit was delayed last week by
breaking the drill In the hole.
The piece was broken off at a
depth of 250 feet. The necessary
new tools arrived Friday and
work was resumed.
W. B. Knrtz shipped a car of
hogs to the Portland market the
first of the month.
W, H. McAtee, a prominent
citizen of Tygh Valley, was in
! Maupin the first of the week in
the interest of the Southern
Wasco fair of which he is the
L? ffl I ID)
Unconditionally Guaranteed. Prices Right.
All Around Town
Mr. and Mrs. Baldwin, who
have been visiting at the Johnson
home, returned Wednesday to
Roland, Wyo. where the gentle
man is manager of the Union
Pacific hotel.
Pearl Temple and family, of
Dufur, are visiting at the Geo.
Vanderpool home.
E. A. Mayhew returned fram
The Dalles Tuesday of last week.
He was accompanied by his son
Dolphus who has been emplayed
in a garage there and who will
return shortly to reenter high
school in that city.
All kinds of jewelry repaired
by Emmons the Jewler.
Hop picking 'has commenced
in the Tygh Valley distrect. A
crew of Indians started work in
the field belonging to Hauser &
Mertz Monday morning. When
they have completed that job,
which will require about five
days, they will go to work in the
field belonging to McAtee &
Young. Hops grow very succes
fully in Tygh Valley.
Ill Mil
That Are Meals
The Kind We AIway Serve
At Reasonable Prices
When in Town MAke our
Hotel Your Headquarters
A Cordial Welcome to All
D. A. MOAD, Prop.
Frank Spoor, of Smock, was
in town Thursday on business.
Douglas Mullarky left for his
home at Redmond Thursday
In one day there were 1950
sacks of grain delivered at the
farmers warehouse; its value
was in excess of four thousand
Claud Wilson recently
4,000 bushels of wheat.
Geo. Vanderpool returned from
The Dalles Thursday. He was
at the county seat on business in
connection with the new BChool
Mrs. Ed. Mays and children, of
Bakeoven, Were returning pas
sengers on the O-W. Thursday
Wheat is hauled to Maupin
from as far as twenty miles in
the direction of Shaniko, this is
on account of the down hill haul
to this point.
Dr. C. H. Francis arrived here
Saturday form the Willamette
Valley and has decided to locata
in Maupin. The doctor was hera
about three years ago and itea
a gaeat improvement in the town
and surrounding country.
L'pv N. WoHor loft Ratnrrlnv
P I for his rpcriilnr viih tr Kfnrlraa
. i . . ..