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About The Maupin times. (Maupin, Or.) 1914-1930 | View Entire Issue (March 22, 1923)
A Reliable Creamery
MUTUAL CREAMERY CO., Portland.
I 8 I
SAFE AND CENTRAL REASONABLE RATES
Excellent Cafe Special Weekly Rates Bus Meets All Trains
11th and Stark, Portland, Ore.
PORTLAND HIDE & WOOL
IN UNION IVINUt NMTH, MOTUM, ORIQOH.
Write tor Prices and Shipping Taga
Page & Son
Direct from Factory to Car Owner
Guaranteed for one year.
Send no money. We ship by Express 0. 0. D.
$18.00 Ford, Chevrolet 490, etc.
$22.50 Hudson, Oldsmobile, ete,
125.00 Dodge, Franklin, etc.
GOULD BATTERY & SERVICE CO.
State Distributors of Gould Batteries
Comer 10th and Flanders Sts.
Jack King Cures it. Ladies and Gents Exam
ination free. 207 Dekum bids., Portland, Ore
Rite $1.00 iwV 128 N. 64 Sl. PwtfuJ, On
Very Centrally Located. Convenient to all
Depots, and one block from main Poitoffice
Located Sixth and Hoyt
Strictly Fireproof and Modern. Near
both depots and convenient car service
to all parts of city.
MONUMENTS E. 3d and Pins Sts.
Otto Schumann Granite & Marble Works.
If your RADIATOR heats or
I 1 leaks, send it to us,
( J Armstrong Auto Radiator Co.,
17 Bornade street. Portland. Oregon
INVESTIGATE my remarkable work u a highly
ipeclalixed phyitcian before
or "quack" treatment. This
FREE book tell about my
guaranteed non-iurglcal, pain
leu cure. Send for it today.
DR; CHAS. J. DEAN
2ND AND MORRISON PORTIAND, OREGON
MENTION' THIS PAPER WHEN WHITING
The Caterpillar Pest.
France, In the middle ages, had a
remarkable method of dealing with
plagues of caterpillars, In 1120 the
Bishop of Laon pronounced a solemn
sentence of excommunication against
caterpillars and grasshoppers.
So Different From Hers.
Edith "Jack wants me to set the
date for our wedding." Miss Flyrt
"Goodness! Do your fiances take their
engagements as seriously as that?"
Boston Evening Transcript
GOT EVEN WITH
Irreverent Scion of Distinguished
Southern Family AVenned Himself
for Period of Humiliation.
Family tradition, honor and that sort
of thing still retain a prominent posi
tion In ethical codes of the South. .
Thus there was much ado when the
prodigal son of a certain Southern
aristocracy one night distinguished him
self far beyond the bounds of propriety
and was subsequently committed to the
town JalL The father, hastily sum
moned from out of town, sent word to
detain bis offspring until his arrival,
which would be by the first train.
Early morning found a resentful, but
not repentnnt son. He was outraged
this being held until the pater ar
rived. Disgusting! hnce bore I Imme
diately following the father's arrival f
consultation was witnessed by the fam
ily portraits. A speedy trial terminat
ed with the sentence "guilty." Forth
with the miscreant should be Intrusted
to a sea captain destined during the
Botton Woman and Los Angeles Man
Decide Their Divorce Was
Los Angeles. Divorced 33 years
ago, Charles Hilton and Mrs. Emily A.
Hilton of Boston, Mass, will be re
married soon. They recently decided
their divorce many years ago was s
mistake. Both are sixty-nine years old.
For many years following their di
OFFERS A MARKET
FOR YOUR PRODUCE
Yon WiU Feel
Richt at Horn Her.
Cotnplet Change Saturday. Adults, Matinee. Me:
Evenintrs, 3.tc. Continuous 1 to 11 p. m. Children
10 centa all times.
Brood place to Eat and Live Wall
Remarkable 40e luncheon at noon.
Open 7 a. m. to 2 a. in.. 3m Yamhill St
We Pay Highest Prices for
HIDES. PELTS, WOOL, MOHAIR.
Address Department B
Now la the time to market
capons. We are pioneers and
largest handlers of these in the
Northwest. Write us.
and Phonographs sold on Installment
Mccormick music co.
Washington Street, Portland, Oregon
Cut. seam, hem and mrahin
pleat skirts ready for hand.
Hemstitching, picoting and tucking.
EASTERN NOVELTY MFU CO.
85V4 Fifth St. Portland. Ore
Sanitary Beauty Parlors We fix you up,
we make all kinds of Hair Goods of your
combings. Join our School of Beauty
Culture. 400 to 414 Dekum Bldg., Phone
Broadway 6902, Portland, Oregon.
BRAZING, WELDING" CUTTING
thwestWeldlng ei Supply Co. 88 1st St
CLEANING AND DYEING
For reliable Cleanlne and
l0Tu Dyeing service send parcels to
lYDSIr us' We pay re(urn postage.
imui maiiuii MHI (llltxa g)lVWH
ENKB'S C1TT DTE WORKS
ratabllshed 1890 Portland
CUT FLOWERS A FLORAL DESIGNS
Clarke Bros., FloriBts, 887 Morrison St
FOUNDRY AND MACHINE WORKS
Commercial Iron Works, 7th & Madison.
Featherweight Arch Supports made to
order, J. E. Tryzelaar, 618 Pittock Block,
MOLEK BARBER COLLEGE
Teaches trade in 8 weeks. Some pay while learn
ing. Positions secured. Write for catalogue.
2M Burnside street, PortlandUOre.
SHIP US YOUR WOOL
Cleaning, carding and mattresses, crystal
Springs Woolen Mills. 760 Umatilla. Portland.
"IF IT HURTS DON'T PAY."
Guaranteed dental work. Crowns $5.00,
Plates 115.00, Brldgework 15 00 a tooth.
Teeth extracted by gas. Latest modern
methods. Dr. Harry Semler, Dentist, 3rd
ind Morrison, 2nd floor Allsky Bldg., Port
land, Or. Write or phone for appointment
Strawberry and RasDberrv Plants
Write Platers Gardens, 3912 W. Queen
Ave.. Spokane. Wash., for prlcellst ever
bearing strawberry and raspberry plants
ana save money.
Stories, poems, scenarios, articles, edit-
ed and typed by professional writer, mem
ber of Oregon writers' League, sena ior
rates. Western Writers
Fliedner Bldg., PorUand.
niTCUT TTflDUCV MECHANICAL
-Hltni HIIUIiriLI ENGINEER
Protect that Idea with a United
States Patent Others have made fortunes
out of Patents. Why not you? Thomas
Bilyeu, 202 Stevens Bldg., Portland, Ore.
Marry if Lonely; most successful "Home
Maker": hundreds rich: confidential
reliable; years experience; descriptions
free. "The Successful Club," Mrs. Nash,
Box 556, Oakland, California.
Wedding: Bouquets and Funeral Pieces
Lubllner Florists, 348 Morrison Bt
Hint for Amateur Painter.
When painting or varnishing soft
wood, always first paint the wood
with shellac and let it dry before paint
ing or varnishing. This saves about
half the paint and gives a much harder
and smoother surface to the wood.
Something in That.
"Why do you always buy your clothes
on the Installment plan?" "They try
to give me stuff that will last until
the installments are all paid." B
THE "OLD MAN"
ensuing months to see various isolated
sections of the world.
Shortly thereafter, while the vessel
was yet In harbor, a scandal was aired.
It swept the country from shore to
shore and caused sensational newspa
per headings to flare across front pages,
for the colonel, father of the shanghled
miscreant,, was or no mere average
Relatives again assembled to take
steps toward bolstering the clan honor.
There was talk of this and that In
the midst of discussions a telegram
from Uie erstwhile member arrived, ad
dressed to an older brother and unique
ly terse. It read : "Set sail today. Hold
the old man until I arrive." Kansas
Rightsess expresses of actions what
stralgbtness does of lines, and there
can no more be two kinds of right ac
tions than of straight lines. Herbert
AFTER 35 YEARS
vorce; the man and woman wrote let
ters to each other. Recently Mr. Hil
ton proposed marriage, declaring their
divorce was a mistake. Mrs. Hilton
sent for her former husband, asserting
that tbey could live happily until
Wyuta Is the name of a (own oa
the brondary of Wyoming and Utah.
Wyocals Is on the Colorado river.
Solved by Woman'
By FRANK H. WILLIAMS
(d, 1111. by atcClur. Newspaper Syndicate.)
Susie Cunningham bad been sick
more sick at heart than anything else
but so sick that she hadn't been
able to work for days. Now she was
slowly recovering, though there was
a sad, wistful look In her eyes that
hadn't been there before her Illness
and a dull ache at her heart that
seemed as though It would never leave
The trouble was that young John
Hammond, the cashier In the office
where she had been employed and to
whom she had been engaged, had
disappeared, his accounts had been
short and there had been but a brief
word of explanation to Susie for his
conduct It was this brief word which
had brought on Susie's Illness.
The only message from John since
I his disappearance had come to her on
a postal card on the day after he
failed to come to work. It had been
mailed from a nearby town and It
bore these words In John's unmistak
"Dear Susie : I've treated you pretty
roughly. Please forgive me. I was
married here today. Forget me. John."
Of course Susie hadn't believed that
John was a thief she didn't yet even
these many weeks after his disappear
ance when the shortage still stood un
explained against his record. It was
not because of the charge of theft
against John that her illness came, It
was because of those words on the
postcard. "I was married here today."
She had loved him so deeply, de
votedly, whole-heartedly. There bad
never been any man In her life save
John. Everything bad looked so rosy
for them too. The little bungalow In
which they were to have lived was
nearing completion and they were just
In the midst of happily buying furni
ture for It when the blow fell
No wonder there was a wistful look
In Susie's eyes, and a droop to her
young lips, and an unfading ache in
Small wonder, too, that now, two
weeks after John's disappearance, as
Susie was getting her normal strength
back, there-should he a deep and abid
ing curiosity in her soul.
Who was It that John had married?
It was because this curiosity de
manded an immediate answer1 that
Susie, as soon as she was able, went to
the neighboring town of Brampton,
where the fatal postal card had been
mailed, and bravely mounted the steps
In the courthouse to the office of the
T want to look at the marriage
license book, please," she said to the
The clerk, looking at her curiously,
shoved a big book across the counter
Susie covertly referred again to the
postal card to make sure she had the
right date when it was mailed In mind.
Then quickly she thumbed through the
pages until the proper date was found
and then went over the licenses Issued
on that day, one by one.
When, some moments later, Susie
left the courthouse there was a new
light In her eyes and new resolution in
her step. Her curiosity was satisfied.
but In satisfying her curiosity she had
found something that she must do a
task which she must put through as
quickly as possible.
In furtherance of this task she did
seme telephoning to several different
people at a public booth. Then, late
In the afternoon, she boarded the train
In the train she examined her postal
card from John with new Interest She
held It to the light ; she viewed It from
different angles, all with a new pur
pose In mind.
At last as she caught the light on
the card from a new angle, she gave a
little gasp. She had discovered some
thing something very much worth
Susie returned to work the next day,
Of course there were many expres
sions of sympathy from fellow em
ployees and from the executives, for
her story had become known In the
office on the day when she bad re
ceived the postal. (Susie had promptly
fainted upon receiving It and the card
had then been read by the others In
But now Susie showed little of the
effects of her Illness.
At the noon hour she ate lunch
with one of her firm friends, Anna
"What's new at the office, Anna?"
Susie asked. "What are they doing
about John? Who's doing bis work?"
"They've been trying to trace John
everywhere, but haven't got a slngl
hint where he Is," said Anna. "Otto
Duemllng Is doing bis work."
Duemllng had been John's assistant
before John's disappearance, and upon
returning to the office Susie viewed
Otto with great Interest Never before
had she paid much attention to him,
but now she looked at him carefully
She saw In Deumllng a sleek young
man of not very prepossessing appear
ance and no outstanding character
istics. There was nothing about him
that marked his personality. He was
self-effacing, very evidently efficient
and not very much Inclined to bob-
Bob or chat with the other employees.
All the afternoon Susie was busily
thinking of the task she bad set for
herself. There was a certain definite
something she most do that night
something which rather made her
shiver as she contemplated it
And it was to enable her to do this
definite something that Susie, before
leaving the office that afternoon, slyly
unfastened one of the ground floor'
It was 1 o'clock that night before
Susie felt the time was propitious for
doing this thing she had decided must
be done. At that hour the night was
pitch dark there was no moon and
the town was almost wholly silent
Through the night Susie stole to the
window she had unfastened. Softly
she raised this window and crept Into
the dark office, her heart beating furi
ously and only ber determination to
go through with the task she had set
herself enabling her to push onward.
In the office she made ber way past
the furniture to the desk which bad
There was a certain locked drawer
in this desk she wanted to investigate.
A bandy, heavy envelope opener
enabled ber to pry the drawer open.
Greedily she caught up the papers In
the drawer and took them to an inner
room, where she cautiously turned on
A tremulous sigh of satisfaction
came from her as she examined the
I thought so," she exclaimed to
herself. "I thought sol"
But hark, what was that?
Some one was stealthily opening the
side door Into the office.
Susie switched oft the light Fear
clutched at her soul. What If she
should be discovered?
She heard the sound of voices and
finally made out that the Intruders
were a man and a woman.
She heard them move to the far end
of the room, where the vault was lo
cated. Peering through the door she
saw tie flash of a light then heard
the sound of a clicking. The door
of the safe was being opened.
Susie, taking all her determination
and courage In hand, crept from her
hiding place into the larger room find
down the darkened aisles toward the
little partitioned space where the huge
vault was located. j
As she came nearer she saw that the
door of the vault was open. She crept
to one side and looked into the vault
By a candlelight held In the hand of
man she saw that with his com
panion, a woman, he was opening the
drawers at the back or tne vault
where the firm's money was kept.
She beard the two talking distinctly.
The woman spoke first
"It sure was lucky for you that
Hammond had to leave so suddenly,"
said the woman.
"Sure was," said the man. "It was
a great chance chance of a lifetime.
Trust me to grab it I've been afraid
his old mother out West would croak
before this and he'd come back before
I could get enough money In this vault
to make It worth while to take It"
Well," said the woman, with a
short laugh, "the stuff you've already
taken and charged op to Hammond
Isn't so bad, yon know."
"Not so bad," said the man. "That
.... . , . i .
was a nappy tnougni iorging mi
postal and sending It to Hammond's
girl that put the final touch of truth
to the thing."
A wild rage surged in Susie.' She
leaped at the vault door, banged It
shut and whirled the combination)
Some days later Susie was safe In
"That was an outrageously clever
forgery." John cried, looking at tne
nostal which had caused Susie so
much pata. "Otto Intercepted the let
ter I sent to you telling about my
mother's sickness and traced words
from that letter onto the postal. Later
he Inked them la It waa Just his
lurk that there were words In the
letter which enabled him to make the
message the postal carried."
"Tea and then he got all the other
letters you Sent me and held tnera out.
I found them In his desk the night we
rrMted him and that girl be was
"But what I cant understand," said
John, "is how yon got started on find
ing out the truth."
"Easy enough," Susie smiled. "My
woman's curiosity took me to Bramp
ton to see whom you'd married.
looked at the marriage licenses and I
palled no the ministers. And I found
yon hadn't been married at all."
And, oh, dearest" she cried, hold-
lne him tlebt In ber arms, "I was so
LIVES IN AMERICAN HISTORY
Rebecca Gratz, American Jewess, One
of the Most Notable of Early.
The most famous of American Jew
esses was Rebecca Gratz, dlstln
gulsbed for ber beauty and piety, and
for ber friendships with eminent
There Is a tradition that Henry
Clay was an unsuccessful suitor, and
one of her most distinguished friends
was Washington Irving. This later
association bad Important literary
consequences. Irving was likewise
close friend of Sir Walter Scott whom
be used frequently to visit at Abbots-
ford; it Is said that bis description
of Miss Gratz. of ber loveliness of
person, the oneness of ber character,
her devotion to her religion and ber
race a devotion that had prevented
her from marrying, most of the men
with whom she associated having been
Christians so fired the romantic
imagination of Scott that be put ber
In the not el that he was then writing.
In this way it happened that Scott
most famous woman character, his Re
becca of "Ivanhoe," was drawn from
Rebecca Grata of Philadelphia, writes
Burton J. Hendrick la World's Work.
STATE NEWS t
IN BRIEF. I
Junction City. It has been estimat
ed that 100 cases of eggs are shipped
from Junction City daily, counting
shipments going out over both rail
roads. This figures 3000 dozen, or
36,000 eggs, as the daily average for
Astoria. A contract was awarded
Friday to Edward Nyman of this city
for erection of a new schoolhouse In
the Elsie district The structure and
its equipment will cost about $5000.
Albany. A building boom Is to be
experienced In Albany this summer if
conclusions can be drawn from pres
ent Indications. Three buildings will
be built In the business district with
a possibility of this number being in
creased as several others are project
ed. Salem. The state highway depart
ment announced Friday that an agree
ment had been reached with relation
to the construction of an undergrade
crossing under the tracks of the South
ern Pacific company on the route of
the new Pacific highway in Oregon
Reedsport. Construction on a mod
ern hotel for Reedsport will be under
way within six months. Jack Con
nolly, proprietor of the Umpqua hotel,
has secured subscriptions from local
men amounting to $15,000. It is estim
ated the structure will cost about
Hood River. The Apple Growers'
association now has in local storage
only 62,166 boxes of apples. Deliveries
from growers for the 1922 crop season
reached 1,308,571 boxes. The fruit
held here is of high quality Newtowns,
apples that will keep in good condi
tion until the summer months.
Reedsport The Reedsport payroll
will increase $8000 within the next ten
days, according to C. McC. Johnson,
who has installed two 700-horsepower,
160-pound pressure steam -boilers in
the Johnson Lumber company's mill
and a dry kiln at the cost of $10,000 In
the Reedsport Sash & Door factory.
Woodburn. The Woodburn Fruit
Growers' Co-operative association ber
ry pool was sold Saturday night. There
were six bidders, the Willamette Can
ning company of Woodburn getting the
bulk of the strawberries and Ray-
Mailing of Hlllsboro some of the straw
berries and all of the other berries.
Salem. Members of the state board
of forestry hejd a meeting here Satur
day and outlined the work of the de
partment for the present year. The
proposed Improvements include the in
stallation of new telephone lines, con
struction of additional trails and erec
tion of a number of lookouts In the
Reedsport. Plans to Insure speedy
completion of the Umpqua highway
were drawn Friday night when the
Reedsport chamber of commerce met
in special session. A motion was car
ried providing that delegates be ap
pointed to meet the Roseburg chamber
of commerce and the county court to
line up the already favorable public
sentiment toward quick action on the
construction of the highway.
Salem. The state Irrigation and
drainage securities commission held a
meeting here Monday to consider the
certification of bonds in the amount
of 1800,000 voted by the Powell Butte
Irrigation district and the approval
of a contract entered Into with the
North Canal company for the develop
ment of the project.
Seaside. With between 35 and 40
men working on the project, contract
ors building the $300,000 hotel at Gear
hart are making rapid progress. Super
structures for the first. floor of the
three-story hostelry are rising rapidly
and with sufficient facilities available
to Insure Immediate transportation of
lumber and supplies as fast as cars
arrive at Gearhart, no delays are ex
pected in the building programme.
Salem. The state board of control
has sent out advertisements soliciting
information regarding tracts of land
not more than 12 miles from Salem
for use as a site for the proposed new
state training school for boys. The
tracts must contain between 400 and
500 acres and must be adapted to agri
cultural pursuits. From 60 to 100
acres of the land must be timbered.
Prices for the tracts also are solicited
in the advertisements.
Dallas. A. V. R. Snyder, treasurer
of Polk county for the past six years,
has resigned. He will be succeeded
Monday morning by H. B. Cosper, who
up to a year ago was deputy under
Mr. Snyder. Mr. Cosper was elected
treasurer to fill the vacancy by the
county court Saturday. He was coun
ty treasurer by election for two terms,
from 1892 to 1896, and has been a
deputy In practically every county of
fice at one time or another during the
past 40 years.
and give your
stomach a lilt
Provides "the bit ol
weet" la btntfieial
Helps to cleanse
the teeth and keep
Grasshoppers' Favorite Diet.
When various spring grains are
available the grasshoppers prefer ca's
to any of the others, reports a United
States Department of Agriculture In
vestigator in Montana. However, when
food is scarce the hoppers will not
go far out of the way to search for
the plants that please their palates
roost Agricultural Department Bulle
tin. The "Lantern Cooler's" Profession.
Among the theatrical agencies where
talent Is to be employed for all occas
ions a new calling is that of "lantern
cooler." What Is meant is that at
some small movie shows a variety turn
is put on between the reels whilst the
projector recovers from a passionate
First Steam Transatlantic Trips.
The American' vessel Savannah
crossed the Atlantic from Savannah,
Ga., to Liverpool in 1819 in 29 days
11 hours. The trip was made partly
under steam but mainly by sail. In
1833 the Royal William, of 830 tons,
built In Canada, made the first trans
atlantic voyage entirely under steam.
Freshen a Heavy Skin
With the antiseptic, fascinating Cuti
cura Talcum Powder, an exquisitely
scented convenient, economical face,
skin, baby nd dusting powder and
perfume. Renders other perfumes su
perfluous. One of the Cuticura Toilet
Trio (Soap, Ointment, Talcum). Adv.
The Den Man.
"Do women admire a cave man?"
I don't think so," replied Miss Cay
enne. "What most wives seem to want
is a man who will submit to being
dressed up in a velvet smoking jacket
and confined in an ornate ballroom
called a 'den.' "
Stimulating Values of Colors.
A French experimenter tested the
strength of the handgrip under colored
lights, and found red was distinctly
the most stimulating color, the re
maining colors falling in the order:
Orange, yellow, green and blue.
Estelle "What sort of blouse do
you think would match my complexion
best, dear?" Mabel "A hand-painted
For Steaming Eyeglasses.
When going Into a crowded room in
cold or damp weather, eyeglasses
steam so that it is almost impossible
to see. If rubbed with vaseline and
cleaned well, the glasses will not
gather this moisture. From the De
A woman at Willesden, called to
speak regarding the character of an
other, declared: "She is most awfully
respectable awfully so." London
Easy to Banish Ail Trouble.
Half yur troubles vanish the mo
ment you face them, and the other
half disappear if you continue to face
them. Boston Transcript.
at Beaded In every department of house
keeping. Equally good for towels, table
linen, sheets and pillow caeee. Cncm
No Soap Better
' For Your Skin
fhTev4) Wow. OlrTtwwt TiJetymT fra at '"'ti
me LiAerUrt , Dapf X. MalsWa, at a ft. D
Are Yoa Satisfied?
Is the blgrest, most perfectly equipped
Business Training School In the North-
west Fit yourself for a higher posiaoa
with more money. Permanent positron
assured our Oraduatee.
Writs for eataJot Foorta and TensklU,
P. N. U.
No. 12, 1923