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About The Maupin times. (Maupin, Or.) 1914-1930 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 26, 1925)
k - J A C A
Bank Credit and Bank Balances
Fada's early vision of radio made possible
I the Fada standard of reception by which 1
today all radio performances are judged
Maupin Electric Co. J
pET the thrill of radio at its best. Phone
th Maupin Electric Company and a rep
representative will gladly give you, at any
time, a complete demonstration in your own
borne of "Fada Radio the Standard of Re
ception without obligation to buy.
Over 200,000 enthusiastic owners have dis
covered that Fada Radio offers the highest
quality of radio reception that can be pur
A simple twist of the dials will bring you
stations far away or get you instantly your
local program. You'll tune in on the stations
you want as easily as you tune out those you
do not want.
You'll get a clear, sweet, rich quality of
tone such as you never thought possible
softly or with full volume, as you prefer; and
you'll have the satisfaction of knowing that
your week in, week out experience with Fada
Radio will be the same as the demonstration
for Fada service guarantees performance.
Call the Maupin Electric Company now.
Let your "listening in" decide on "Fada Ra
diothe Standard of Reception.
hr. j-y-aM. 3fcJUmBg
The makers of the Fada Radio guarantee to
keep their radios in receiving condition during
the entire time it is in the hands of the buyer.
Easy Terms Demonstration if Desired
If interested write, phone or call, on
J News of Interest From the Schools j
The following pupils in the sev
enth and eighth grades have
raised their spelling average to
date above 90 per cent.
Seventh gradeIvan J. Don
ftldson, Ada Knighten, Rex
Stuart, Mabel Weberg.
Eighth grade Fannie Der-
thick, Alicne Greene, Doris Kel
ly. Gladys Martin, Lelah Weberg
Besides these the following
ha j an average over 90 per cent
during the past week:
Seventh grade Jeasie Adding
ton, Otville Addington, Ethel
. Kidder, Tom Slusher, Vernon
Sprouse, Kelton Crampton.
Eighth grade-Nina Matthews.
THE AMERICAN MAN
Grades seven and eight tok
for their U. S. History essay the
study of what sort of a 'man a
good American should
The composite pictures the
class produced Were very much
like some of the regular men
young Americans "know: a kind,
gentlemanly, thorightful sort, a
good neighbor, a voter, an ener
getic provider for his family;
honest, chivalrous, generous;
loyal to his coi ,vtry and earnest
in training ap d educating its fu
ture c ti;enj ,
It speak'9weu for Mallpin an(j
the surrr ,undjnK country that the
genera t opjnjon 0f eighteen 01
1 en y young people in the
r nmer grades calls for the
. gh qualities of citizenship and
1 .nanliness demanded in their de
scription of their ideal man.
The seventh and eighth grades
enjoyed American Educational
Week especially well, because it
brought them forty-three visitors
whose presence and interest ad
ded zest to the class work. Play
ing to a full house is stimulation
to the mind, and the fans help
the team. A cordial invitation
is extended to all friends of the
school to walk in at any time
without knocking, find a seat,
and be "at school" with the
young people. Questions and
suggestions are appreciated.
A meeting of all pupils inter
ested was held Friday afternoon
preliminpiry to the organization
of boys' and girls' clubs. The
twenty-eight young people pres
ent evidenced interest in the
work ar id expressed their indivi
dual p references. Sheep, sew
ing, p jultry, and cooking clubs
were most widely elected, al-
'..houijh some wished for the or
ganisation of camp cookery, pig,
garden, potato, calf, and home
This week completed the sec
ond six week period of the se
mester. The examinations were
held on the first days of the week
as ther is no school Thursday
and Friday. Only six weeky re
main in the first half of the year's
Clarence Hunt was absent Mon'
day because of illness.
TUe senior English class is be
ginning the study of Hamlet.
The second year typewriting
students took speed tests Mon
ds.y. The papers which qualified
according to the rules of the
Remington Awards Plan for
certificates were sent to the New
York office of the Remington
Typewriter company. The stu
dents are now trying for the sil
ver pin, awarded for writing
forty words a minute, net, for
fifteen minutes, with a deduction
of ton words for each error.
Mrs. Cantrell plans to spend
the Thanksgiving holidays with
her sister, Mrs. Wilson, at Bend.
Her little daughter, Edna, is al
ready at Bend and Mrs. Cantrell
expects to leave on the train
Wednesday night to join her.
Mrs. Morrison intends to go to
Portland to visit her sister. Her
son, a physician of .Port Town
send, expects to join the party in
Portland. Mrs. DeVoe will visit
friends in Portland. Mrs. Deeg,
Miss Turner and Mr. Geiser will
spend the holidays in Maupin.
Teachers and students of the
high school were gratified by the
interest shown by parents and
friends during visiting week.
Over forty visitors came to the
high school. Although visiting
week is over, we hope that we
may receive many more visitors
during the months or the year
yet remaining. .
The visitors' registers of the
grades showed the following to
tals for the past week:
Grades 7 and 8
37 adults, 6 children.
Grades 5 and 6
39 adults, 6 children.
Grades 3 and 4
35 adults, 10)children.
Grades'l and 2 .
32 adults, 6 children.
MILLION LIVES SAVED
IN NEAR EAST
Believe Task Will be Com
pleted In the Next Few
average age is about ten years, 2009
are under the age of lour years. The
Near Kast Relief keeps them only un
til they are sixteen. So carefully are
they trained In various handicrafts
that they are able to support them,
selves at that age, and although we
try to follow them after they have left
the orphanages to care for them If
they are 111 or to find them new jobs
In case they are misfits, still our serv
ice practically ends when they an
"Nearly all the money that America
THE average balance you carry in the bank has a
good deal to do with the amount of credit the
bank extends to you.
When one man wonders why he can't borrow as
readily as his neighbor, granting all other factors
equal, the reason is probably found in a steady, sub
stantantial average balance as against a small, flue-'
. tuating account.
It's good business from every standpoint to build
up your bank balance, as a builder of credit, a bul
wark against emergency, a ready capital for business
MAUPIN STATE BANK
gives Near East Relief today is spent
for children. Help given to adults
takes the form of clothing and thlB is
never furnished free if the refugees
are able to work or can pay even a
few cents for their garments. Money
is spent on the children and as soon
as they are In a position to care for
themselves our work will cease.
"It cannot be repeated too often
that the children are out of Turkey
and are safe from the slaughter to
which their parents were exposed.
They are under friendly but impover
ished governments in Armenia, Syria,
Palestine and Greece, and the chil
dren's only hope, not only of life, but
of training necessary for success in
life, is in America. Suffering is in
tense in the refugee camps in Aleppo
and Greece, although more than one
million people have come back to sell
support after being robbed and exiled
from their ancestral homes in Turkey.
There are no fewer than 10,000 exiles,
including mothers with little children,
who are asking temporary aid this
winter, and at a cost of only two cents
per day per child could be given milk,
but Near East Relief funds are ex
hausted in the care of the 35,000 chil
dren. "It is the hope of the Near East Re
lief that Golden Rule Sunday, Decem
ber 6th, will so bring home to the
conscience of America the needs of
these children that funds may be
available, not only for the wants in
the orphanages but that relief may be
given to some, at least, of the others.
"Near EaBt Relief offices are at 613
Stock Exchange, Portland; 339 Burke
Bldg., Seattle; and for the Golden
Rule Campaign temporary offices have
been opened at 301 Walker Bank Bid.,
Salt Lake City; 627 Peyton Bldg., Spo
kane; Bristol Hotel, Boise, and Y. M.
C. A., Tacoma." '
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
Notice is hereby given that the un
dersigned Mary M. Cunningham has
been duly appointed Administratrix of
the estate ef James M. Glass, deceased,
and has qualified as such Administra
trix. All persons having claims against
said estate are hereby notified and re
quired to present the same, duly veri
fied, to the undersigned at the office of
Francis V. Galloway in The Dalles,
Oregon, within six months from the
date of the first publication of this no
tice, to-wit, November 26, 1925.
Mary M. Cunningham,
Look ovor your office sta
tionery and before you are
entirely out plaee your or
Mm MM MS S
with THE MAUPIN TIMES
Representative Johnson Indorses Plan
Representative Albert Johnson, of
That America will complete Its work
1n the Near East in the next three or
four years is the confident assertion
of J. J. Handsaker. Northwest Region-.
nl Director of Near East Relief. j
"For ten years w have been busy
Winding up the .wounds left by the
Utrld War and the wars which fol
lowed the World War. A million lives
have ben saved and 200,000 children
rescued and many of them given train
ing for lives of future usefulness. To
day there are apme 35.000 children in
.fcrnerica care Jnihe Near East. Their
AUTOBLOOD is a non-freeze saturate solution
of chemically charged water, that has
proven itself to be the most perfect and de
pendable solution yet discovered for the
protection of the cooling system of a car in the win
ter. We have statements, made under oath, from
men who had .used it several winters, affirming that
it protected their cars from frost and did absolutely
no damage to any materials of whicli the car is con
structed. Government reports of the weather for the districts,
during this period, show that mercury went as low as 30
degrees below zero F. These statements, based on actual
experience, we regard as the best evidence obtainable as
to its value. . Expert testimony is often misleading, yet
we at considable expense obtained the following:
Arthur L. Tribe said that he ''Subjected it to a tempera
ture of 35 degrees below zero without affecting apparent
physical or chemical change." Mr. E. W. Lazelle, Ph. D.,
said, "At 14 degrees solids appeared in the liquid and it
had a slushy consistency, a temperature of minus 55 de
grees F. is required to completely solidify or freeze it."
It boils at 220 degrees above zero F., but its efficiency is
not impaired by boiling or age.
All solutions having alcohol base boil at 175 degrees
above zero, and the alcohol evaporates long before it boils,
"which renders them worthless and allows thousands of
cars to freeze and be ruined every year.
Jobbers, Pacific Autoblood Co,
Williams' Service Station
(East end of Bridge)
Oils, Tires, I
A nrp&snries I
Goods always on hand
for convenience of
j Good work, lowest cost
December 12, X-mas 25
!!! New Years 31
j January 9, 1926
H.February 14, Washing
! ton's Birthday, 22d
II St. Patrick's Day,
8 Remember 'em !!