The Maupin times. (Maupin, Or.) 1914-1930, May 20, 1926, Image 2

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Grocery and
Meat Market
The Maupin Tunes
Published every Thursday at
Maupin, Oregon
C W. Semmes, Editor
C W. Semmes and E. R. Semme
Subscription: One year, $i.w six !
months, 75 cents; three months, 50 J
Entered as second class mail'
matter September ?, igi4, at the
postoffice at Maupin, Oregon, tin
der the Act of March 3, 1879.
We see where Uncle Sam has
, totalled up the farm census he
has been taking for the last five
years, and we also find in it
many things of interest to Mau
pin citizens and residents of the
rural districts. It shows,, for in
stance, that there is still a drift
toward the cities but that the
lands are more and more coming
into the hands of working owners.
It also shows that during ' the
five-year period between 1920
and 1925 the number of farms in
the U. S. decreased from 6,448,
343 to 6.371,617. The number
operated by managers decreased
from 68,449 to 40,755, or better
than 40 per cent. The number
of farm tenants increased from
2,454,804 to 2,484,528.
These figures do not show that
our farms ' are falling into the
hands of people who will not
work them but who will hire oth
ers to do so. Taking into ac
count the number of farms that
have been subdivided to make
room for growing cities, and' the
increased use of labor-saving
machinery, the figures show the
land and the owners still hang
togethar pretty well.
There seems to be no occasion
to worry any more over a short
age of labor on the farms. Pret
ty soon now the call will go out
for workers, and they will be
showing up from all four corners
of the country. The tiuto has
made it possible for them'to get
into the fields from the cities
without los3 of time or heavy
railroad fare, and they will be on
hand when the call goes forth,
you can re3t assurred of that.
Over 12,000,000 people enjoyed
auto tours last season and they
spent over $710,000,000 on tour
ing and camping out. Another
season is now upon us and we
should be ready to get our share
of the vast sum, an even great
er sum than was spent last year,
that is soon going to be scattered
in every state in the union.
Special courtesy and hospitality
to the auto tourists will help a
great deal. Show them they are
welcome here, that we are glad
to have them stop in our midst,
if only for a few minutes, will go
far toward securing our share of
the vast sum tourists are now
starting to spend, and will spend
over a four-month period. We
may not hive everything they
want But whatever we do
have should be offered them in a
friendly and hospitable way
and they will not only do their
part of the spending but they
will carry on with them a good
word about the town and com
munity that will be worth more
to us than we may be able to
Mellon was criticised because
he guessed low on the income
tax. We hate to think what
would have happened to him if
he had guessed high.
The Maupin man who insists
on going around with a grouchy
look ouzht to know by this time
why he doesn't see more smiles,
They say candy is a substitute
for liquor, but we never heard of
candy" making a Maupin man
want to sing ''Sweet Adeline."
A little scare may be an aid to
virtue. When people used to
hear more about hell they raised
less of it
Bob Bell On Vacation
usual even disposition has de
veloped knots; he has gotten so
he hates the sound of a train
whistle; hates to have anyone
ask about freight, or to sell a
ticket for McLennon. He be
came irritated with himself and
to regain his equanimity has ask
for and been granted a vacation.
He left yesterday for Vancou-
ver, wasnn, wnere ne win square
khings with his wife, then go to
is old haunts tn Idaho. He
says he may be away two weeks
or two months. During Bob's
absence his duties will be looked
after by W. A. Milner, who
comes from Portland. We all
wish Bob all the enjoyment pos
sible while on his vacation and
that he will return feeling like
his former self.
Bob Bell has sworn off work;
he views the river from the de
pot window each day and has
formed the idea that where wa
ter runs there is freedom. His
of Surplus Stock
Gasolene Guage for Ford cars, former
price $1.00, surplus stock sale price..: .
Pedal Pants, always sold for 85 cents
but are now on sale at
Mystic Windshield Cleaners, sold for $1.00,
marked down to ' ""
Champ X Refinishmg Polish for both auto and
furniture, was $1.00, now.ji:...;....j..
Radiator Cleaner, sold for 75 cents,
now going for ... ....... . .....; .. . .......
Radiator Stop Leak, was 75 cents,
get it during this sale for .1 ......
Goodyear Tire Repair Kit, was 75 cents,
placed on sale at only,...
Steering Column Brace, a valuable adjunct to Ford Cfp
f cars, was $1.00, now ................... ........ , vvl
A few sizes of $1.25 Speed Wrenches have
been marked down to. ,,. -,
Complete set Seat Covers for M6 to 1922
Fords, sold at $13.00, now..... ..:......
33x5 Tires, regular price $50.10 a each, now (PQI HA
reduced to only ...... ........,.....: pOrtvV
Auto Body Polish, will make your car look
like new; was 75c, now . . ... ...;
Spoke Tightener to help keep your car wheels
in good shape; was $1.25; go at
i r,i a t in s-'i ir t
Work At Fair Grounds
A. II. Gill's, secretary of the
Southern Wasco Connty Agn
cultural association, was in from
Wamic Monday. Mr. Gillis states
that work on the new race track
at Tygh is progressing, that the
speedway has been leveled and
that. a ton and one-half roller
will soon be used to pack the sur-
ace. Lumber has been ordered
or the new grand stand and
floor for the dancing pavilion,
and as soon as this has been de-
ivered both buildings will be
The water situation will be
taken care of in time for the
coming fair. Adjoining the
air ground there is a fine spring,
and it is suggested that this be
apped and that a pipe line be
aid to the grounds, and drink
ing lountams installed on the
Gate Open Saturday Night
In 1925 Oregon and Washington brought
in from the east of the Rocky Mountains,
live hogs ami pork products to the value
of $9,000,000.00
Jt is estimated that each year, Califor
nia consumes pork products to the value of
$50,000,000.00 of which 90 is brought in
from outside that state.
This money is being sent away from the
Pacific Boast territory because our farms
are not producing suflicicnt hogs to supply
the Pacific Coast market.
Here is a home market for a home pro
duct that is being overlooked. A few more
hogs on each farm will keep a lot of this
money in the west. Think it over.
This information by the Livestock State
State Bank of North Portland, Oregon.
1 tEM&&irmwmfmw
Harve L Morris
Joe A. Graham, forest ranger,
writes The Times that the gate
across the bkynne roaa at
Clackamas lake will be opened at
8:00 o'clock next Saturday morn
ing, thus permitting fishermen
to visit Olallie lake.
That body of water should pro
vide excellent sport, as better
than 200,000 trout were liberated
therein last year and since then
the lake has been closed to fish
ermen. OUallie meadows are
situated 67 miles from Maupin,
and with the opening of the gate
above menioned autoists may
now, drive almost clear to the
lake, i
sent engaged in the same em
ployment at Klamath Falls, to
which place he took his bride
shortly after the ceremony.
The Times joins with their
many friends in wishing Mr. and
Mrs. Johnson many years of
married bliss.
For Sale 'One large belt
driven hay press. Can be oper
ated by six horse power gai en
gine, or larger. Otto Herrling.
24 tf
Wedding bells rang Friday
when Miss Hilda Miller, daugh
ter of Mr. and Mrs. M. S. Miller
of this place was united in mar
riage with Mr. Jessie J. Johnson,
he coming from Klamath Falls.
The bride is well and favorably
known to many Maupinites,
while the groom i3 known a3 a
member of the engineering crew
which laid out the Dalles-California
highway. He is at pre-
Sunday School Election
The following officers and
teachers were elected to serve
during the ensuing year in the
Sunday school at Wapinitia.
These were received too late last
week for publication in the
church notes:
Superintendent Mrs. Emma
Weah. "
SecretaryHelen Endersby.
Treasuer-Mrs. L. A. Rice.
Organist Florence Woodside.
Choirist-Prof. A. D. Hulburd.
Adult Class-R. A. Ward.
Senior A. D. Hulburd.
Junior Julia Ward
Primary Ruby Powell - Eadne
j Hulburd
Beginners Mabel Sturgis.
Cradle Roll-Mr3. R. A. Ward.
Visiting W. A. Mershon.
Attendance past' year has
equaled 85 per cent of the en
rollment Dad Cole says he is thinking
of opening a bank but he
does not say whether with a
banker's license or a jimmy.
FouND-Mud cap from Pack
ard car. Owner may have same
by calling at this office and pay
ing for this ad.
"Merchants oj Beauty"
Flowers for All
The Dalles. Phone 794
The Pure-Bred Jack
JaKe Robinson
, ,
will stand for the 1926 Season at the
Juniper Flat ranch of
on Monday and Tuesday of each week, be
ginning Monday, April 26
Jake Robinson stands 15 hands high, is black
with white points, and a sure foal getter. He was
bred by Jake Robinson, Danville, Kentucky, and is
registered in the Studbook of the American Breed
ers Association of Jacks and Jenets.
Ranchers interested in breeding for mule stock
will do well to see this jack before breeding mares,
I. O. O. F.
Lodge No. 209, Maupin, Oregon,
meets every Saturday night in
I. O. 0. F. hall. Visiting mem.
bers always welcome.
B. F. Turner. N. G.
Oscar Renick, Sec.
Look over your office sta
tionery and before you are
entirely out place your or
der for
I Fisher
(East end of Bridge) f
Oils, Tires.
Accessories !
Goods always on hand
for convenience of
Renairs I
j Good work, lowest cost )