The Maupin times. (Maupin, Or.) 1914-1930, July 22, 1926, Image 1

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    MAUPIN-On the De
schutes, the Home
of the Rainbow Trout
MAUPIN TIME
YOU can start at Hau
pin and go to any
place on the earth
Vol. XII
Maupin, Southern Wasco County Oregon, Thursday, July 22, 1926
No. 37
THE HOW ABOUT
AUTOJEPAIRINO
Verne Fischer "Wises Up" Times
Man Regarding Special Tools
Explain! the Why Cylinder and
Piiloni Must Synchronize to
Do Best Pouible Work
While searching for news the
first of tho week the Times man
called at the Fischer garage on
the East side. There we found
Verne busily engaged in over
hauling a car. Asking him about
such work, the genial auto re
Dair man went into details of
that work, and for the ediflca
tion of our readers we will go
into the innard of the modus
operendi of the work:
The first operation was the
apotting of the car under a chain
hoist, where it is torn down.
Each part removed was washed
and examined for wear and
breakage. This work went along
at a moderate pace, for too much
speed breeds trouble for the
owner later, after the car is in
service again.
After every moving part is
removed from the block Mr.
Fischer got out a box containing i
some kind of instruments, one of
which he slid up and down in
each cylinder bore, doing this
very carefully. Verne remarked:
"This goes to show what 15,000
miles travel will do to a car."
We asked for information and
the tool was handed to us for
examination. IVern then explain
ed its use. The tool was one
which measured the inside of
the cylinder bore in thousandths
an inch. Fischer then placed
the tool in one of the cylinders,
holding it about one inch from
the top. There the indicator
moved to seven-one thousandths
plus, which meant the bore was
that much oversize. At two inches
it read five plus; and at three
pointed to eight and one-half
plus. Mr. Fischer then explain
ed that near the bottom of the
ring travel all used cylinder!
blocks were the largest. At four
inches from the top the indicator
read five again tnd it gradually
- read less until at the bottom the
hand stood at zero, which show
ed that the cylinder was not only
funnel shaped but was corrugat
ed as well.
We then turned the guage at
right angles and took note of the
readings,
"Goof us" Visits Maupin
A young man, who has been
hanging around the ranches in
the vicinity of Sherars for sever
al days, rame to Maupin early
Wednesday morning. He called
at the Oliver Resh home about
4:00 a. m. and a3k Mrs. Rssh to
get him some breakfast. Later
he visited the drug store and
purchased some grease osten
sibly for the purpose of dyeing
his hair. While at Sherars he
made himself obnoxious by ap
pearing at ranch houses blacked
up like a negro. While he com
mitted no overt act, still his ap
pearance caused the natives
down the river to have a fear
that he might do something il
legal, and the sheriff was ap
pealed to. As the fellow had
done nothing outside the law the
sheriff was without authority to
arrest him
TO OUR SUBSCRIBERS
As we have told you many times it is our aim to make
The Times a newspaper in keeping: with the intelli
gence and progress of this part of the county, we
begun our improvement by ordering a modern type
setting machine. This will be set up next week. To
pay for this we must have money, therefore call upon
delinquent subscribers io come in and help us out.
All pay their grocers and other merchants, but a
great many forget the newspaper is a commodity, so
let their subscriptions ride. It takes money to run a
paper; we need what is due us so respectfully ask all
delinquents to pay up and help us out. Thank you.
Elevators Getting Wheat
Cut Hand On Axe
Ben Steed of Wamic came to
Dr. Elwood's office Monday,
showing a bad cut on his right
hand. He was splitting wood
when in some 'manner the axe
came in contact with the member,
cutting a gash which reduired
stitches to close.
is the reason why in the past car
owners were dissattsnea witn
overhauls on cars that had gone
long mileage.
While this was being told
Verne was busy with other, tools
and had the block placed on the
floor. He attached a tool to an
electric drill and placed it in the
first cylinder. He operated it
there a few minutes and judge
of our surprise, for the bottom
didn't measure zero any longer
it measured two-one thousandths
plus. We examined the tool and
found it was an adjustible frame
which carried four oil stone?,
similar to a coarse oil stone.
These turned in the cylinder and
were controlled by a set adjust
ment before operating. These
stones cut a small portion of the
cylinder wall, at first only the
narrowest parts, then as those
parts became the same size as
the widest part, it cut the full
circle, making it as true as it is
possible to make a circle. The
gauge could be turned in any
position now and it would read
the same in any part of the bore.
We again watched the work jmd
noticed the bottom had been
shaped to the same size as the
top of the bore; in fact no mat
ter where it was placed the
Permanent Stock Train
'
The O. R. & N. railway has in
augurated a special permanent
stock train, which will be run
each Saturday. The train will
leave Bend at 6:00 p. m. arriving
at Portland stockyards at 7:00 p.
m. on the following morning.
Thii train is an innovation
and insures stock shippers
through service. 1 ,
Fish Club President Visits
Passenger Injured
f
A passenger on the Union Pa
cific enroute to Klamath Falls
stepped fiom a coach at the de
pot Tuesday and fell to the
ground.' He sustained a badly
cut hand, the flesh being torn
from the wrist nearly to the
palm of the hand. Dr. El wood
attended to the wound and sent
the man rejoicing on his way.
Former Resident Calls
Timothy Brownhill. one of the
men who opened up mis pary
of Oregon having been in this
section about 40 years ago, called
at The Times shop on Monday.
Mr. Brownhill is now publishing
a newspaper at Puente, Califor
nia. He was the founder of the
Madras Pioneer and has conduct
ed papers in various parts of the
coast since he relinquished con
trol of the Madras paper. Mr.
Brownhill was reminiscent of
days gone by, recalling many
early residents and many early
incidents pertaining to Maupin
and vicinity. He was accom
panied by his brother, Wm.
Brownhill, of Gateway and the
two went to Friend for a visit
with a sister.
Geo. K. Cassidy, with his
wife and children, passed thru
Maupin Sunday morning while
on the way to Diamond lake on
an outing. Mr. Cassidy is presi
dent of the Multnomah Anglers
& Hunters club. He was en
thusiastic over the decision of
the fish commission to install ad
ditional holding pins at Ouk
Springs hatchery, and says that
more pens may oe expected in
the future. Mr. Cassidy was
accompanied by Ray Lesher and
family and Geo. Tuma, all ardent
fishermen. :
Maupin elevators are some
busy these days handling the
advance cutting and threshing of
thi3 season's wheat crop. About
1400 bushels are coming to each
warehouse daily. At present
i the Maupin Warehouse company
has received about 10,000 bushels
j while the Hunts Ferry house has
about 8000 bushels stored. It
seems that on the lower end of
the Flat ranchers are combining
their grain, while on the upper
end, where the greater amount
is grown, ranchers are stacking
and threshing with stationery
separators. When that end of
our wheat producing area begins
to come in our warehouses will
be taxed to capacity, for the crop
is heavy and much more wheat
than was expected will be
threshed.
WATER QUESTION
TABLEDMNCIL
Will Await Engineer's Resort Be
fore Deciding On Action
Kelly Filing Covert But Three
Seven-Eighths Surplus From
Upper Spring at Works
Here From "Sucker" State
R. N. Wilkinson are here from
Sycamore, Illinois on a visit with
Mrs. Wilkinson's brothers, L. C.
and Tom Henneghan. They had
been to Sunnyside, Washington,
where Mr. W. buried a brother:
District No. 49 Elects
At a recent school election
held in District 49 (Bakeoven)
the following were chosen as of
ficers for the district: C. E.
Tunnison as director. E. R.
Brown and Geo. Mallatt are hold
overs, the first named succeed
ing to the chairmanship. Mrs.
Geo. Mallatt was retained as
school clerk. Mrs. Mallatt has
officiated as clerk for several
terms and that she has been re
tained testifies to the excellence
of her work in that capacity.
Pride Goeth With Paint
measurements read nine one-
comparing them with thousandths of an inch. Mr.
Colorado Beetles
Steel In His Eye
Milo Wood is wearing his left
eye in a sling. Monday he was
boring a cylinder when several
pieces of steel were thrown off
by the tool, eight of them hitting
him in the eye. He extracted a"
couple of. the offending pieces
but Tuesday the pain, became un
bearable, so Milo went to Dr.
El wood, who succeed in taking! losing chickens to
Don't forget the mail box
when you have your paint brush
handy. Uncle Sam is urging all
rural mail carriers to make a
systematic effort to get all mail
boxes and support posts painted
white with the patron's name in
black letters 1 inch high on each
side of the box. Paint protects,
preserves, and pleases.
Trapped Horned Owl
Elmer Snodgrass
out the remaining pain causers.
Some of the particles of steel en
tered Milo's eye ball. He will be
lucky if more serious results do
not ensue from the accident.
has been
predatory
Home From Mountains
A little matter which may
cause considerable anxiety among
potato growers was, brought to
our attention Monday morning
by John Confer. While sizing
up his potato vines John dis-
the first measuremenes. We' Fischer then hold us that the covered several old fashioned
found them to read five plus, two J stones he was using were part of potato bugs (Colorado beetles)
plus and zero, these being at a complement of eight, which on the vines. That pest has
one, two and three inches and at completed the tool set These been , the cause of millions of
the bottom. This told us the J hones leave the walls of the cyl-1 dollars loss in the various potato
cylinder was not only out of true . jnder "smooth as glass. After a' growing sections of the country
short time the gauge read one- and it is to be hoped they won't
ten-thousandths of an inch and become so numerous around
left the bore round, parallel and i here as to be a menace to potato
with a polished finish.- Verne culture.
to perpendicular but was badly
out of round.
Vern then told us that the
owner of the car complained the
car used too much oil and fouled
the plugs. The measurements
fully explained the why for the
complaint. We asked whether
new pistons and rings would
cure the trouble, and Fischer, in
reply asked us what sort of ser
vice we would expect by placing
a new gear in mesh with an .old
one? He went on to explain
that it was wrong to expect ser
vice from that kind of a repair
sent in. He furthered that
until a cylinder was w'ithin two
to three one-thousandths out of
true new rings were auite a1
benefit. But how was one to
know without modern tools with
which to meaure the wear? That
grunted and remarked: "There,
now I guess a new piston with
new rings will make good in that
cylinder." We quite agreed
with him. .Verne then told us
that it was by this method of
honing the Lincoln people were
able to sell their cars "broke in;"
no 25 miles an hour for the first
500 miles for them. Racing cars
are also put through this process,
ready for long grinds athigh
speed.
We left at this point but we
will give our readers a further
insight into the auto repair work
in 'next week's issue of The
Times. Look for it. it will be
worth reading.
Bridge Gang In Town
, Pullen's bridge gang is in town
for a few days' work here and
up the line of the O. R. & N.
The crew will dismantle some
box cars at McLennon station
and will also fix up the stock
yards in Maupin.
Dr. Lawrence S. Stovall and
family returned Sunday evening
from a week's outing in the
mountains. They made camp at
the end of the Skyline trail and
while in the highlands visited
many lakes and caught the limit
of trout. The outing was most
enjoyable one and the Stovall
family came home wearing a real
Indian tan.
Change In Mail Time
A change in the arrival of mail
from the north has been made by
the O. R. & N. railway. Now
the south-bound mail reaches
Maupin at 2:00 o'clock instead of
at 3:25 in. the afternoon. The
change took piafe last Sunday.
birds and to catch the marauders
set a steel trap. Sunday he
went to the trap and discovered
a large horned owl held fast in
the steel jaws. He brought his
catch to town and it may now ba
seen at the R. E. Wilson store.
We got somewhat balled up last
week in our story anent the
water situation. But at that it
was not entirely our fault, for
the imformation we received
came from people whom we
thought knew all about the ques
tion. As near as we have been able
to learn this week State Engineer
Luper, when he made a survey
of this project, alloted the Staatt
estate three second feet of water
from tne springs on their prop
erty. Later L. D. Kelly filed on
the surplus from those springs.
same being three seven-eighth3
second foot The matter was
contested by Mr. and Mrs. Staats
and was left for final adjudica
tion with the state engineer. A ,
week or so ago that official noti
fied the Staats attorneys that he
had decided that the Kelly filing
was a valid one.
In the meantime the city of
Maupin has acquired water rights
from the Staats'. . The decision
of the engineer was made known
to our governing body at its last
meeting and the matter was laid
upon the table pending further
information from the state en
gineer's office. The city council
is not averse to granting the
Kelly interests , water for the
East side of the river. But one of
the city fathers' hopes is that the
Kelly interests will be willing to
take their water from below the
rams the overflow. By taking
water from the springs 'di
rect would impair the power
of the rams, thereby ren
dering the fire hazzard greater
and reducing the amount of
water required for city purposes.
The matter rests there and the
final outcome is awaited by all
concerned. - ,,
Piano For Sale Near Maupin
Beautiful high grade piano to
be sold at once. A real bargain.
Terms $10 monthly. If inter
ested in particulars write Cline
Piano Co., 66 Front St., Portland
Oregon. 36-t4
Broke Three Ribs
Back On The Job
Mrs. Jessiline Morrison, form
er publisher of The Times, was
a welcome assistant in this office
the first of the week. Stress of
work caused us to leave consider
able type standing, and Jessiline
soon had it in the respective
cases, and now the shop presents
the appearance favored by all
careful printers.
More From Illinois
George Magill of Wamic
mounted the old family Dobbin
for a ride last Thursday. The
horse began to buck and George
was thrown off, alighting on a
pile of rock. His side was in
jured, but after 'standing the
pain four days he decided to
consult Dr. Elwood, who found
three of the Wamic man's ribs
broken.
Read the Maupin Times
Verne Fischer and wife have
been entertaining Mrs. Fischer's
brother, Albert Nyquist, his wife
and her sister and mother. Mrs.
Jane Graham and Miss Bessie
Graham. Monday the visitors
went to The Dalles where Mr.
Nyquist has secured employment
as a baker in the plant of the
Oregon Baking company. The
visitors left Moline, Illinois,
early in the summer, going to
San Diego, .Calif., and from
there drove to Maupin, coming
over The Dalles-California highway.
Got Two Porkeys
Lester Kelly has been bothered
lately by the onslaughts of por
cupines on his garden stuff.
Lester set a couple of traps Mon
day and Tuesday morning found
a couple of quill pig3 held fast in
the trap . jaws. The porkeys
were large ones and with their
capture the Kelly garden will,
now thrive and produce what it
was intended' to when planted.
Old Papers For Sale
This office has a pile of old
papers for sale. Come in and
get a big bundle for 10 cents.
Gone To the Coast
. Leonard Farlow has decided
that a vacation would be the only
thing for him to take in order to
reduce, theretore left on Tuesday
morning on a two weeks' vaca
tion. Leonard will visit various
coast resorts and 'will conclude
his trip by a visit to the Coos
Bay country,
Equipping Service Station
B. W. Welch . was in Maupin
Monday and stated to The Times
man that he) was putting in a
Vizo gas pump, air pump and
water pipes. This is in connec
tion with his garage at Wamic.
Mr. Welch realizes the necessity
of such a station at Wamic and
is preparing to take care of the
increasing trade passing through
that hustling burg.