The Maupin times. (Maupin, Or.) 1914-1930, May 20, 1926, Image 4

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    Oil up your auto, put on your glad rags,
engage your best girl and take in the
at Shady Brook Hall on
obtainable will be on hand and that, with
a good floor and good management, is a
guarantee of a general good time.
Dance Tickets . . $1.00
Supper served by Community Ladies
Strawberries are ripe and al
falfa ready to cut.
R. Ruffer went to Prineville
Wednesday, returning with his
wife and baby daughter on
Thursday. Mrs. Lucy Barber
cared for the boys during their
; Miss Elsa Led ford is home
from Tygh, having attended the
higtljschool at that place during
the past school year.
J. C. Bradway is shearing his
B. C. Scott is blasting the rocks
out of his wheat fields. ,
Wm. Kershner is hauling posts
from the mountains.
Mrs. Cora Jones of Ellensburg,
: Wash., visited with home folks
last week, returning to her home
Friday. Elwoodand : Elenore
went with her.
The South Wascfl Sunday
School association will meet at
Shady Brook Sunday, on May 23,
for an all-day meeting. Come
out and bring your baskets and !
enjoy yourselves,
Mr. and Mrs. Everett Wolfe
and daughter, June, left Satur
day evening for their home at
St. Francis, Kansas. Thomas
Black and wife accompanied
them, they traveling by auto.
Mrs. M. Ledford, after a visit
of a week at Yakima, Wash., re
turned to her home here Friday.
Smith's Analyst Is
New State Journal
Tne origin of the name
Smith is clouded by time. Just
how the name became attached
to humans is not definitely
known. It is a mtater of his-
tory, however, that people bear
ing that name have been before
the public for lo, these many
years. Captain John Smith of
early colonial days, the man who
made Pocohontas an outstanding
feature of that time, is known to
every primary scholar in the
jland. There have been Black
Smiths, SilverSmiths, Tin Smiths
Copper Smiths and Smiths of all
followings. Some have deviated
from the original spelling of the
name, even going so far as to
say "Smythe, Smyth, Smithe,
Schmid, Schmidt" etc., is Smith.
The Smiths have even invaded
the literary field, note the Smith
who is connected with a New
York publication which tyecial
iz!s in improbable fiction. But
there is one Smith who realizes
that literature is a calling which
should bring out the best en
deavors of all who follow that
bent Eugene E. Smith, who
lately launched a publication
termed "Smith's Analyst," in
Portland. This Smith realized
the need of a journal which
would comment on questions be
fore the public and make a con
cise anlysis of such; that poli
tical chicanery be challenged and
exposed; that matters of , every
nature concerning the state of
Oregon be gone into and made
plain to the reading public and
that the truth be dug from be
neath camouflage. Mr. Smith,
while not a Billy Brann, is as
much an iconoclast when it comes
to exposing trickery, wrong do
ing and political subterfuge.
That his journal will, to quote a
frayed expression, fill a long felt
need in the literary field of Ore
gon, a perusal of the two vol
umes issued will attest.
Just a little, personal, Bro.
Smith: We have never been
accused of showing the white
feather, but will confess we
would be afraid to show the
temerity expressed by you in
printing your picture on the
front page of The Analyst. We
acknowledgfe you are just ahead
of us in beauty, but in the in
terest of harmony in the profes
sion, we suggest you cut it out
in future issues of your most ac
ceptable publication.
Church Services
Sunday School at 10:00 a
Mrs. C. W. Semmes, Supt
Preaching at 11:00 a. m.
myer meeting uriday even
ing, at 7:30 p. m. These mid
week meetings are well attended,
Mrs. K. W. Richmond is leader.
Our Sunday school is well over
the 40 mark. Are you helping
by being present? i
Sunday school at 10:00 a. m.
Attendance is increasing.
Mrs. Emma West, Supt.
8:15 p. m'. Preaching.
Christian Endeavor at 7:00 p.
m. Ernie Endersby, Leader.
Endeavor social at parsonage
r riday evening. All mends in
vited. Ice-cream (country style)
and cake. Games follow busi
ness meeting.
W. A. Mershon, Pcstor,
Graduates Get Diplomas
(Concluded from page one)
wait, was ably handled, he us
ing the dialect of Sunny Italy like
a finished vaudevillian,
Prof. Geiser was at the end1 of
the program. He reviewed his
connection with our schools and
made it plain that home environ-
jments as well as strict attention
i to school study was necessary as
I a foundation for an education.
, The whole program was a sur
'prise to all present.
I The real graduation will take
place this evening. The follow
line nrocram has been arranged
I and that it will be as pieasinsr as J
that of Tuesday evening no one
'doubts. We go ,to press' too
early to print just how the event
went over, but we feel safe in
... . V ' 111
saying that eacn numotr win
be well worth hearing. .The pro
gram follows:
(Mrs. vvuson
Sor.g Mrs. Morris
(.Mrs. siaais
Violin Solo .. .Mr. J. H. Woodcock
Commencement Address -
Prof. W. G. Beattie. head
Extension department Uni
versity of Oregon. '
Cornfield Melodies Boys
Award of Track Letters and of
Lincoln Essay Contest Medal.
Vocal Solo Mrs. H. J. Bothwell.
resentation of Class of 1926
and Award of Diplomas.
French Butler says "that many
a man wno insists on nia wuj
running the house on a budget
is running his own business on a
"Another thing you
have to advertise for
you're hunting it is trouble," is
the verdict of George Morris.
Cecil Woodcock says "the old-
fashioned way of courting in a
hammock had one advantage
over the modern auto courtship.
When there was a break-down
1 ft A
you didn t nave to wain ten
miles to get back home."
; "When some men buy a shiny
new tin mito they leave the tag
on it ror two weeKS xo snow
.. . . . i
people that it is new," is the
analysis of Frank Stuart
"The trouble with a lot of
fellows," says Bob Wilson "is
they want to be drivers of the
Prosperity wagon instead of help
ing to load it up."
"Any time you tell a woman a
'dead secret' you can bet your
life she will put some life into
it," is the way Jimmy Harpham
puts it.
"'""I've always noticed," com
ments Jim Woodcock, "that
when a man ha3 an axe to
sharpen he can always find a few
suckers willing to turn the grind
stone." "The country may be going to
the dogs, but it seems to us
there are lots of dogs that ought
to eo to the country," comments
Marshal Derthick.
Bates Shattuck says: "Some
men are crazy about the radio-
and others just look on it as some
thine else they have to listen
to." ' " '
East Maupin Notes
Miss Bertha Denton, employed
at the Hotel Kelly, was caned
home to The Dalles Monday by
the serious illness of her mother.
Mrs. Leverne Fischer rrfade a
business trip to The Dalles Fri
day last. .
; o
Find out for yourself by getting
your's of Dad. '
Mrs. R. E. Webb and Mrs. A.
nunninirham were The Dalles
visitors last Friday.
Mrs. Nelson of Sherars visited
with home folks in Maupin Sun
day.. ' '
Dad Fischer says more fish are
heinff taken on his tackle than
on that purchased' elsewhere
Jack Weiss wa3 in from the
Troutman sheep ranch a few
daya this week.
Mrs. Lester Crofoot was at
The Dalles Saturday, going there
for the purpose of bringing her
mother, who has been receiving
treatment in a hospital at the
county seat, back home. The
mother is much improved in
Elmer Hornquist, living on the
Dirty Spoon" ranch, spent a
few days in Maupin . this week.
The 0. J. Williams family had
as Sunday guests Mr. and Mrs.
E. Rogers of Portlaud.
Wess Ray, formerly of this
place, is reported as being seri
ously ill at Prinville.
Eleven Years Ago
From The Timej'May 21, '15
The bridge across White River
was sufficiently completed this
week to allow teams to cross
over, taking the road grader and
tools across for work necessary
on this side.
A party of horse buyers were
through this section Tuesday and
bought up several horses to send
to Europe for use in the French
Messrs, Bell, Conklin and
Stuart went to Sherar Monday,
making a bi j catch of Salmon.
They report there were over 100
people there, each getting from
one to three fish. .
Dr. Elwood was in this city
Saturday and again Tuesday,
looking over the situation with a
view of possibly making this his
residence in the future.
H. L Emmons and Jack Staats
were up the river about 20 miles,
fishing a couple of days, return
Monday, having made some big ;
catches of trout.
Miss lea Derthick closed a
successful term of school in the
Derthick district today. She
is Dlanning to attend summer
normal at Monmouth.
New homesteaders have been
in our midst and two of them
have filed upon claims this week.
The Hartman sawmill, which
has b een shut down since
last fall, will start planing
The schedule of games for the
Maupin paseball team for the
next three weeks is as follows:
Antelope, May 23; Wamic at
Maupin, May 30; Antelope at
Maupin June 6.
Department of the Interior
U. S. Land Office at The Dalles, Ore
gon, May 7. 1926.
Notice is hereby given that
of 793 1-2 Thurman St., Portland Ore.,
who on Feb. 17, 1922, made Homestead
Entry under Act of Dec. 29, 1916, No.
021544, for sl-2swl-4, Sec. 6, nel-4,
Sec. 7, township 6 south, range 13
ea3t, Willamette Meridian. hB filed no
tice of his intention to make final three
year proof, to establish claim to the land
above described, before F. D. Stuart,
United States Commissioner at Mau
pin, Oregon, on the 29th day of June,
Claimant names as witneefles: Thos.
Kienzle, Lewis McCoy, A. R. Wilcox.
Frank McCoy, all of Wapinitia, Ore
ml3-jl0 J, W. Donnelly, Kegister.
Department Of The Interior
U. S. Land Office at The Dalles Ore
gon, May lb, iya.
Notice is nereoy given mat
of Shaniko. Oreeon. who. on May 3.
1924, made Homestead Entry under
Act of Dec. 29, 1916. No. 023471, for
sl-2nel-4. el-2sw'i-4. sel-4. Sec. 25,
Township 7-South, Range 16-East,
Williamette Meridian, has filed notice
of intention to make final three year
proof, to establish claim to the land
above described, before F. D.' Stuart,
United States Commissioner, at Mau
pin, Oregon, oji the 30th day of June,
1926. ' ' ' "m
Claimant names as witnesses: Tom
Miller, Thomas Jones, W. H. Lang,
Arthur Wallace, all of Shaniko, Ore
gon. m20-jl7 J. W. Donnelly, Register.
Mexican red beans for sale, ac
climated to this section. 10 cents
per pound. Hugh Knight Mau
Din. Oregon. 24 t4
Department of the Interior
U. S. Land Office at The bailee, Ore
gon, Apr. 28, 1928.
Notice w hereby given that
of Maupin, Oregon, who on May
22, 1920, made Homestead Entry, under
Act of Dec. 29. WW. No, 022,639. for
SKl-4, Sec. 8, BWl-4. See. 9, Nl-2. See. 17,
township 6 .. range IS C. Willamette
Meridian, hat illtxl notice of intention to
make final three year proof, to eatahliih
claim to the land above doscribed, before
F. D. Stuart, United States Commis
sioner at Maupin, Oregon, ou tne 11th
day oi June, vxa.
Claimant names as witnesses: A. I.
Lindley, C. E. Hornquist, A. J. Mann,
Chester Crabtree, all of Maupin,
Or icon.
m6-j8 J. W. Donnelly. Register.
Department of the Interior,
U. S. Land Office at The Dalles, Ore
gon, April zm, iv.o.
Nonce is nereoy given mac
of Wapinitia, Oregon, who on April 9,
1919, made Homestead Entry under
Act Dec 29. 1918,, No, 020560, forLots
2. 3. Sec. 28, E1-2SE1-4, 8ec.82, wi-2
NKl-4. El-2nwl-4, swl-4. Sec. 33, Town
ship 3 S., Range 13-E., Willamette Meri
dian, has filed notice of intention to make
final three year prpof, to establish
claim to the land above described, be
fore F. D, Stuart. United Mates
Commisioner, at Maupin, Ore, on the
11th, day of June, 1920.
Claimant names as witnesses: A. R.
Wilcox, Thos. Klenile, of Wapinitia,
Oregon, Ed. Gabel, Den Oabel, of Mau
pin, Urcgon.
mtS-jS J. W. Donnolly, Register.
Notice is hereby i
given that the un
Woodside has been
Wen that the
deraixneu Nettie
duly appointed Executrix of the estate'
deceased, and has qualified as such
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 Daltet.
Oregon, within six months from the
first date of publirathn of this Notice,
to-wlt. May 13. 1926.
ml3-j3 Nettie Woodside, Executrix.
Aristo Motor Oil
The Dalles Oregon
Your Watch Haywire?
If it is not doing its work
bring it to The Times office
and Mr. Semmes will send
Manufacturing Jeweler
and Watchmaker
Successor to D. LindquiBt
Service Station
(As you come into town)
Gas, Oils,
Free Air and Water
For Heavy Hauling
Cars and Accessories
My Aim is Service to the
Public. Courtesy in
Every Deal " l; ., i
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