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About The Maupin times. (Maupin, Or.) 1914-1930 | View Entire Issue (April 1, 1926)
to be given at
orchestra, the most popular dance organization of
The Dalles, consisting of Xylophone, Violin, Piano
and Drums, will furnish the music.
Everybody Invited. Come !
News of Interest From the Schools
Alta Chastain is absent from
school on account of illness. Alta
is a good student and a good pal
and we wiil be glad when she
can be with us again.
Willis Roberts has returned to
school after a weeks' absence.
Marie Sifert ha3 returned to
school after aa illness, of ..three
weeks, and Mabel Robert after
an absence of over a week.
Next week the school notes
will be reported and edited by
the seventh and eighth grades.
The 6th grade have completed
their assignment-! in United
States history and are devoting
extra time to hygiene, as the
class expects to take the state
examinations in May. The 5th
grade have finished their hygiene
If you need a house or barn you
will find the material here. The
proper barn siding and the pro
per house siding also.
Come in and talk it over and let us explain why
it is a good time to build, .We have a good
stock of rough lumber at
$20.00 per M
Tum-A-Lum Lumber Co.
Dont throw your old
New mattresses at fac
Acme Mattress Co.
103 N. 13dw. Portland
AFTER EVERY HURT
TRADE MARK REG. U.S. PAT. OFF
1 rrr n n n .Ttm rrs
1 iiiu ivLiur uuiuiu
MAUPIN DRUG STORE
A Full Set of Teeth
$ A O.00
These teeth are first class
and the best money can
buy. Th y are guaran
teed to give eatisf action.
Why Pay More?
W. F. SLATTEN
Over Wasco Co. Bank
THE DALLES, ORE.
and are giving the time to read
ing. SHOW GREAT ABILITY
The pupils of the primary
room have shown great interest
in their newly acquired ability
to read that Mrs. Morrison is
kept busy supplying them with
suDDlementary readers. The
first grades have already read
primers and the second grade
pupils have completed six books
The Country Gentleman contest
I closed Tuesday noon with a to
' tal number of 64 subscriptions.
This is two more than obtained
I last year. The Red team, named
,the ' Comets," won the contest
with 47 subscriptions. The
Green team will give the party
, for the Reds some time in the
INDIAN VS. WHITE MAN j
A debate was held Thursday
morning in the seventh grade
clas3. The question wa3: "Re
solved, That the North American
Indian is a fint-r type of man
than the' white man." Those on
the affirmative were: Ada
Knighton, Ivan Donaldson, and
Rex Stuart. Those on the nega
tive were: Jesse Addington,
Laurance Knighton, and Mabe!
VVeberg. Some very interesting
point3 were brought out on the
affirmative side. Ivan said that
since Indians were so strong,
they generally won their battles,
Rex said that if it hadn't been
for Sacajawea, when Lewis and
Clark came out here to explore
the Oregon country and prevent
the English from getting posses
ision, our state would probably
have been under English control.
ine ammauve won with a score
of 7 to 0. The debate was the
most interesting of any that
have so far been given.
THE HIGH COST OF TRUTH
Who made cost of truth high?
What became of $10,000? Who
were the Golddigger twins?
Did Bob win thn bet? These
jare a few of the questions which
will be answered for you at the
high school auditorium, April 10,
when "The High Cost of Truth"
will be staged. There will also
be novelties and music between
the acts to give added enter
tainment Tickets are being
sold' by students. These tickets
may, if the purchaser chooses,
be presented at the Maupin Drug
store any time after Friday, Ap
ril 2, and seat reservations be
secured, according to a floor
chart, by payment of 15 cents
Wapinitia Church Service
Sunday School 10:00 a. m
Mrs. Josephine, Floyd, Supt.
Preaching 11:00 a. m. and 7:30
p. m., by Rev. W. A. Merahon,
Christian Endeavor meets at
6:30, Sunday evening.
Mr. and Mrs. Jessie Lewis
were transacting business in The
Dalles lust Tuesday.
Mrs. Brace and mother, and
and Mrs. Paul Brace were
visiting at the Emil Harkler
home "Wednesday. Mrs. Brace
is the mother of Mrs. Hackler.
Mrs J. M. Fowell underwent
an operation at the hospital at
The Dalles last Friday. She is
reported to be progressing splen
didly. Ruby and Rilla and the
younger children went in to see
L. D. Woodside and brothers,
Lewis and Ralph, went to Port
land Saturday night to see their
father. Mr. Woodside is critical-
!v 111 there.
Mr. and Airs, lien Uabel were
in ine Dalles Saturday after
noon to visit with Mrs. Charles
Gabel, who is ill.
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Driver
and Leonard of The Dalles were
visiting at the R. B. Driver home
Mr. and Mrs. P. W. Lloyd and
Dan. and Phil-Nat returned from
Portland Saturday night. '
The grade school team from
here played a game Sunday, with
team at Maupin which was
said to be the Maupin grade
school but which in reality con
ained several high school boys.
The score was 11 to 6. To be
sure our boys were beaten as to
score but not in sportsmanship
or fair play. This was the sec
ond game played between the
two places. "The third game will
be played at Tygh, as each of
the teams has won one game.
In spiteV the defeat of the
smaller boys, the big boys' team
beat the Maupin high school
earn with a score of 11 to 4.
Our boys did some good playing
nd showed the other team a
thing or two. ,
O. S. Walters and C. H. Wal-
er each took a carload of hogs
to Portland Saturday night.
Lewis Walters, Ira Gresham, Al
Brittain, Earl Birchard, J. M.
O'Brien, and Walter and Lewis
Woodside were farmers helping
to make up the shipment.
Miss Alba .Hackler was up
from Maupin and visiting at the
home of her parents, Wednesday
Evadne Hulburd was the
guest of Ruby and Rilla Powell
Mrs. George Iwlotson was up
from Maupin to visit home folks
Mrs. H. N. Dodge and Ralph
Dodge were callers at the Hack
ler home Wednesday afternoon.
The Bmall baby of Mr. and
Mrs. T. Endersby hus been quite
ill, but is somewhat improved at
Rev. Mershon and family wore
callers at the Hedin home Wed
nesday. Walter Sharpe has been under
care of Dr. El wood, suffering
with an infected hand.
George Burnside visited with
Pine Grove friends from Wed
nesday until Saturday. He hus
rented his place to E. J.' Davis.
George Burnside and N. G.
Ilcdin made a trip to Simnaaho
on Thursday lust,
Tod Endersby and family vis
ited at the Linn mill Sunday,
The raguler session of the Pine
Grove Sunday school will be held
at 10:30 a.' m. next Sunday and
will be followed by an Easter
cantata at 11:30 after which a
buHket dinner will bo served.
All interested invited.
Taking the Profit
Out of War
By BERNARD M. DARUCII
Reprinted from Tht iftonfto Monthly.
Tht Ftbruory liinf of the Atlantic for lOiS carried a paper by Mr, Bleley
Hudiletton dealing with the general tublect of "taking tht profit out of war,"
which Ur, Huddleston ratted "An American flan for peace." The flritquoted
phrate vat put into the language by the War Induttriet Board toward tht
eloie of tht World War through itt effortt to eliminate oil tear profile. Mr
Huddletton't article came to the attention of Mr. Bernard M. Baruch, chair
nan of tht War Induttriet Board and airninittrator of tht non profit plan,
nd (at ht writee ut), tince it teemed to indicate a growing interett in thi
idea, induced him to inwke practical meant to bring about a full com pre
heneion of taking the profit ovt of irar in the vtriout great rountriet of tht
vorld. To thit end he responded to a tuggeitlon of Ur. Oven J), Toung, of
the Page School of nfemoflonol Relatione at Johne llopkint Vniveriity. that
ht eitoblith a course of lecture there to expound the War Induttriei hoard
p.'an in detail lAter he will proceed to moke itmllar arrangement! at leading
univeriitiet in Great Britain, France, llcrmany, Italy, and Japan. Agreeing
uHth Ur. Baruch that the tubject culli for puMio knowledge and ditcutiion
it vat natural for tht Atlantic to turn to him for tht following paper Tub
Korros of Tut Atlantic Mortiilt.)
NEWS OF PINE GROVE
Leonard Farlow of Maupin
was a visitor at the E. E- Mat
thew home Sunday.
O. S. Walters took a carload
of hogs to Portland Saturday.
Betty, Ruth and Wilbur Mat
thew started at the Pine Grove
There was a dance at the O. S,
Walters home Saturday evening.
J. S. Brown and wife went to
The Dalles Friday to see their
daughter, Mrs. Chas. Gabel,
who is soon to undergo an opera-
Wr waa one described
la'a nott profitable industry.
It needs only a scant examination of
alitor? U learn that ether countries
war open to th tame Indictment.
Th method of th Robber Iiarona
did not paaa with th and of feudal
ism. .AnneiatUn by conquest did not
caa. But when America entered th
World War President Wilson fathered
doctrin that shall always govern
us that aevr a foot of territory
would b added to our boundaries by
So, as America has taken the lead
toward making tmpoealbl national
profit through war, It too may b
America's privilege to point the way
toward making impossible individual
profit through war. To take the profit
ut of war Is to tak a long step to
ward creating an economic detona
tion of war. Th experience of th
United States to the World War af
fords a basis for the belief that the
plaa herein discussed Is practical. In
fact. It Is more than a belief It Is a
certainty, although not widely known.
Th work is such a busy place, and
th radius of human activity has been
0 greatly enlarged because of modern
Inventions, that It Is not strange that j
there are but few people who are con
versant with what was quietly but '
effectively taking place In this coun-!
try In th mobilisation and ue of Its
material resources In the World War
a process that would have eventual
ly eliminated all Improper profits.
Strength Is given to the public ad
vocacy of industrial mobllzatlon mado
by both President Harding and I'resl
dent Coolldge Mr. Coolldge as re
cently aa last October In his Omatii
speech to the American IcKlon by
the fact that the plan they advocated
as a part of the regular national war
agencies had once been set up and
successfully operated under the War
Preceding the President's recent
clear exposition of this subject, soma
degree of public Interest had been en
gendered by an exchange of tetters be
tween Owen D. Young (of Dawes plan
fame), in behalf of the Walter Hinos
Pag School of International Rela
tions, and the writer. The corre
spondence resulted in the establish
ment of lectures at the Page School
(of Johns Hopkins University) on this
theme. Previously the Atlantic Month
ly printed an article X7 Slsley Huddle
ton, wh pointed out that Europe saw
great strides toward peace In the
American Idea of "taking the profit
out of war" in a systematic way. His
basic reference was to tbs plan of th
War Industries Board.
Th resources of a country might
be referred to as th flv M's: (1)
man power; (2) money; (3) main
tenance or food: (4) material re
sources (including raw materials,
manufacturing facllltlos, transporta
tion, fuel and power) ; and (5) morale.
Th intelligence with which th first
four are directed and co-ordinated as
a whole will determine th fifth, th
morale of the community.
In the war emergency it early be
cam evident to those who were
eharged with the responsibility of
mobilising the resources that there
was a just sentiment among the peo
ple against profiteering. Profiteering
might be willful and profit making
might be Involuntary; but, whatever
Its form, there was a Just determina
tion it ahould cease. So it became
necessary to fix prices where th sup
ply was limited.
Wherever th government created a
ahortag by Its demands, prices were
fixed, not only for the Army, Navy and
th Allies, hut for the civilian popula
tion as weU. And In addition to price
Ixing on war essentials (such as steel,
weol, copper, and to- forth), the bal-
aace, after th war program had been
Hied, was rationed or distributed ac
cording to the priority needs of th
various civilian demands. In other
.words, where the price of the product
of aa industry was fixed (hat industry
had to deliver the part which tht gov
ernment Md not need to th clvlllaa
population, not la th way th Indus
try chose, bat as th government di
rected. It must be remembered thai whti
the war cam ther wai no adeqsai
preparation. Indeed. It la doubted by
the beat authorities whether any ef
tecttv form of preparatlos tfcea
kaown would hive ba of much avail
In view of tht widespread and e a gall
ing result of th war and th lack tA
knowledge of the various Instrument
of destruction which war being de
vised and which It oecam necessary
(Continued next week)
Aristo Motor Oil
UNION OIL GO.
The Dalles - Oregon
Your Watch Haywire?
If it is not doinsr its work
brinpr it to The Times office
and Mr. Semmes will send
GUY A. POUND
Successor to D. Lindquist
THiC DALLES ORKGON
(As you come into town)
Free Air and Water
For Heavy Hauling
KING and KING
My Aim is Service to theS