The Maupin times. (Maupin, Or.) 1914-1930, September 16, 1926, Image 1

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

    f
f
When they come a fishin
They come to Maupin on the
Deschutes river.
Wtyh our highways and rail
road you can reach any
place from Maupin.
Vol. XII
Maupin Southern Wasco Couuty Oregon, Thursday, Septembei 16, 1926
No. 45
MAUPIN
FATAL ACCIDENT
ON EAST GRADE
Mrs. J. M. Williams Victim
of Collision Hetwccn
Horse and Auto.
LIVED BUT TWO DAYS
Animal Swerved in Front Of
proaching Auto, Which
Ren Over Woman
Ap-
DEBATE CHALLENGE 13 "BULL
Covernor Pierce Antwerod by
i tenon In Opan Latter.
Pat-
I.
X
A fatal accident occurred on the
top of the Criterion grade last Sun
day In which M. J. W. Willlami), a
young matron of 21 years lout her
life and tho horses she had Wen riding-
wai to badly injured tlmt it had
to be killed. According to the story L pjatfom
told by Gorald Wilcox, by wko L,u to tho p
auto the woman wan struck, Mrs.
Willlamt was riding horseback and
was on her way to the Dave Wilson
place. She had Just painted the Kra
mer lane when her horse took
fright at a passing truck, which was
covered with canvas, tho end of
which fluttered in the wind. Tho
anlmul began to prance and did not
take notice of an approaching auto,
which was being driven by Gerald
Wilcox, who was moving from Eta
cada to Antelope. As the machine
approached tho horse made a dash
across the road. Mr, Wilcox saw a
collision was imminent and put on
the brakes and steered for the ditch.
Just before the cor left the road the
horse and auto collided. The horse
was thrown to one side and Mrs.
Williams thrown from the saddle di
rectly in the track of the auto.
Tracks show that the wheels of the
machine had skidded fully three car
lengths, also that one wheel had
passed over" tho bdrfrofthrwo'lnair
As soon as tho car stopped Mr. Wil
cox picked up the victim, who had
crawled from beneath the machine,
and brought her to Maupin where
Dr. Elwood attended her. The
physic-Inn found that Mrs. Williams
had sustained severe injury to her
chest as well as having suffered in
tcrnal injuries. He took several
stitches to close a wound in her
head.
Tho Impact threw the horse to one
side and it suffered a broken ankle
Deputy Sheriff E. R. Scmmes was
notified of the horse's condition and
with Maintenance Foreman Adding
ton went to the scene of tho accident
and dispatched the suffering equine.
Mr. Wilcox stated that ho notic
ed the horse and rider in front of
his auto and immediately put on tho
brakes and turned tho machine to
wards tho ditch. He has no recol
lection of running over her form,
but the tracks in the soft earth bears
out tho idea that such was done.
The tracks on one side of tho ditch
are continuous, while on tho other
side is tho impress of the woman's
body with the auto track broken on
either side of tho place where she
lay. The driver of tho auto did the
only humano thing possiblo nt tho
time. His chief thought was to got
the woman to a phyciciun and he
burned up the road to get there as
quickly as possible. He reported tho
accident as soon as ho had sum
moned Dr, Elwood and advised that
the horse be killed. Mr. Wilcox'B
household goods were on the truck
ahead of him and the driver evident
ly was not aware of tho accident,
for he continued on his way toward
Antelope.
After lingering until Tuesday
the injured woman answered the fi
nal call, passing away calmly and
peacefully. Her husband and step
Bon, Albert Wlliams, and step-daughter,
Mrs. Fowler, and husband, both
of Portland, and her father, Sher
man Snell of Gateway, were here at
the time of death.
Coroner ,Zell was summoned and
he took the remains to The Dalles,
where funeral services were held to
day, the body being laid to rest In
The Dalles cemetery.
Governor Tierce, in an attempt
to stengthen his gubernatorial
chances, has Issued a challenge to
I. L. Pultcrson, his opponent, for a
debate on issues before the people
during this campaign. Ike is ahcud
of Walt there, as the following sub
jects, likely to bo chosen, were con
tained in Mr. Patterson's platform,
issued prior to the primary:
Hon. Walter M. Pierce,
Salem, Oregon.
My Dear Governor:
Replying to your invitation for a
discussion of certain state Issues
to the end that people may know
where we both stand, you name
what you consider the five leading
issues as follows: "reduction and
redistribution of taxes; making the
Oregon penitentiary self-sustaining ;
highway; law enforcement, and
irrigation."
I take pleasure in refcring you
issued some time
prior to tho primary election, May
Wool Men's Meeting At
Bend Promises Big Time
Man of Not on Program Ban
quet and Boxing Will Enliven
The Occasion.
V 1
.Jit. '
:.iS
V
r ... &
iu..
A very interesting program Is be
ing prepared for the fall meeting at
Bend October 8th and 9th.
Speakers who will appear before
the convention include:
Fred W. Steiwer, Republican can
didate for U. S. Senator.
Dr. S. W. McClure, Bliss, Idaho;
"Tariff."
Fred W. Marshall, Scc'y. National
Woolgrower's Association.
E. N. Kavanaugh, District office
forest service.
Dr. A. K. Fisher, Biological Sur
vey. Washington D. C.
Stanley Jcwett, Biological Survey,
Portland, Oregon.
Prof. E. L. Potter, Corvallls, Ore
gon.
II. Elindgrcn, Corvullis, Oregon.
Ward M. Buckles, Intermediate
Credit Bank, Spokane, Washington.
Dr. W. H. Lytic, State Veterin
arian, Salem.
It. A. Ward, Pacific Co-Op Ware,
houe-,
Marvin Fell, Western Wool.
A banquet Is being provided by
the Bend chamber of commerce, also
a boxing match for Friday evening.
An imitation is also extended to
go over the lumber mills and see tho
immense operations there in pro
gress.
Special entertainment will be pro
vided for tho ladies.
Be on hand.
Crying Need of Maupin
Is Outside Publicity J Pionm.r
DIE3 FROM WRECK INJURIES
Many Stangars Patting Through
Deny Previous Knowledge of
This Place
Pattaa at Tho Dallas-
Buried Sunday at Dufur.
William Endersby, a victim of the
wreck near Dufur on August 22,
died at The Dalles hospital last Fri
day. Funeral services were held at
the Crandall chapel Sunday, inter-
place at Duiur the
Maupin might as well be off the
map so far as outside publicity goes.
Hardly a day passes but what some jmcnt taking
traveler exclaims at the beauty of same day.
the town and its location on the De- Mr. Endersby was 82 years of age
chutes river. Many of them say ! at the time of death. He came to
they had never been told about j Wasco in 1850, having . emigrated
Maupin, and express surprise that j with bis parent from .Hillsboro,
something had not been done to j Iowa. In 1864 Mr. Endersby, then
bring the place to the attention of 20 years of age, moved to Boyd, and
the outside world. j occupied the same ranch land from
f The river alone is known to many j that time until his death,
who delight to fish therein, but Besides two daughters and one
those people are native Oregonians 'son decedent leaves other relatives
who have learned of the fishing at-' to" mourn his srd taking off, among
tributes of the Deschutes from j them being U. S. Endersby of Wap
others or who have been here them-: initia Plains, who is a cousin,
selves. No one seems to know that J
Maupin has a system of waterworks j EIGHT WHEATS ARE CERTIFIED
second to none in the west; that two
railroads pass though the town; that
thousands of bushels of wheat arc
marketed here yearly; that thous
ands of sheep are wintered here, all
owned by local picn, and that car
loads of fat cattle and hogs are sent
. to the outside markets from Maupin.
ASKED IN MEASURE
Unrestrained Power Would
Be Conferred Upon Few
Incompetent Persons
WOULD INCREASE TAX
User Take Own Chances la Buying
Other Grades
I. I PATTERSON
Bound For Pendleton
Floyd Richmond and Ishom West
left for the great western show at
Pendleton Tuesday afternoon.
They Intend to stay through the
four days.
21. Your invitation for discussion
leads me to believe you have not
read my statement. If you had,
there could be no reoson for discuss
ion, as all points you make save only
irrigation are covered in plain frank
statements on each subject.
Synopsis of statement follows:
Reduce taxes by reducing cost of
Government.
Every dollar in taxes paid to re
turn the taxpayer a dollar in
service.
Make Governor budget-making
official.
Receipts from Government land
less expenses belong to the people of
Oregon.
Tlace penitentiary under Board
of Control. Make Board of Control
the Pardon Board. Fewer pardons.
Enforcement of prohibition by
officials who pelievc in enforcing
the law.
Hasten construction of Roosevelt
Highway.
Conservative road construction;
adjust nutomoblle licenses; oppose
peddlers' licence applying to travel
ing salesmen. '
Adequate provision for retiring
bonds. Issue no free tax bonds.
Fish and Game Commission func
tion for people and not as political
machines.
Piny fair with ex-service men.
Maintain a high standard of pubic
schools and institutions of higher
learning. ' .
The irrigation question in Oregon
is not a politcal one, and the solu
tion of tho problem will require
careful, intelligent and , sincere
study and action to the end that the
farmers bn tho irrigation ' projects
may not be penalized for their In
dustry, confidence in tho stae and
show of good faith.
We should see that . the farmers
now on irrigated lands , who , have
shown their good faith are fully
protected. Those farmers who are
making or have made good their
obligations to the Irrigation dis
tricts and who are contributing to
the productivity of ; the state, should
be given the benefit of every pos
sible means of protection.
In some of the irrigation districts
many of the settlers have suffered
undue hardships and dire misfor
tune, due to improper organization
of districts and to the activities of
unscrupulous speculators. The next
legislature should, in so far as pos
sible, provide legislation for the re
organization arid restoration of the
Batty Suddenly Stricken
While on the Flat last Thursday
Fen Batty was stricken with a se
vere attack of stomach trouble. He
managed to each his auto, but was
unable to drive to Maupin. Lewis
Mayhew and Bobbie Davidson hap
pened along and they bought the
sick man to town. At this writing
LFen is up and around and seems to
be tn a Xair way to complete re
covery.
Sinco only eight wheats white
winter, Eaton, Jenkin, Holland, rink,
huston, defiance and Federation
are certified in western Oregon by
. No concrete effort has been made the college extension service, buyers
to interest outsiders in our unrival- j of certified seed for planting may
ed alfalfa land, where dairy farming be sure that any other variety
would be a paying proposition, 'grown here is not certified. If they
Nothing has been done, in a general , buy any other kind they take their
publicity way. to induce ' settlers to 'own chance on the purity of the
locate hereabouts, and but very few variety and the freedom from weed
people know that we have good ho- seed and disease, which the college
tels, general stores, fine eating ' passes on in certified lots.
places, first class garages, a sub-
Public Service Commission) in Ore
goa Safeguard Taxpayer' la
attt and Pablic Wei faro
ENROLLMENT IN OUR SCHOOLS
Total of 102 Pupilt Lilted in The
Various Grade
The enrollment in the varbtis
grades of tho Maupin schools for
this school year ns supplied by Prof.
J. A. Nagel, is as follows:
First grade 8
stantial bank and divers other busi
ness houses, all of which contibute
to making this a good place to lo
cate. Very few stangers are aware
that Maupin has a school system and
buildings as good and a3 complete
as that of most towns many times
larger than this town.
Wouldn't it be a good plan to ad
vertise the town a little to the end
hajt .outsiders, might acquaint them
out by this section. ; We are betting
it would prove a winning venture.
NORMAL OPENS SEPT. 27
Frethman Pupils Should Bo There
on September 25.
The fall term of the Oregon Nor
mal School at Monmouth will open
this year on September 27th. All
students entering for the first time
will be in Monmouth Saturday,
O V frf tVinii nmlimtntirv aintrflnrga t
The unrestrained power asked in
the housewives' amendment, provid
ing for state owned hydro- electric
and irrigation is in vivid contrast
with the present laws which safe
guard the rights of the public in so
far as hydro electric development is "
concerned. It is conceded that ir
rigation is a debatable subject, and
only nnder national supervision does
it appeal to some minds as a feasible
or possible enterprise. One thing is
sure: the state of Oregon la not war
ranted in committing itself to a pol
icy of irrigation 'development with.,
state funds at this time.
Protection of the federal power
act and the existance of an elective
public service commission in Oregon
safeguard the interest of taxpayers .
and the welfare of the public Un
der the housewives' plan as present
ed for decision of voters November
2nd, there is no responsibility for
the expenditure of moneys other
than the recall, which may bt re
voked. Conditions under a possible
future administration by a board
of five members, responsible neith
er to the governor nor to the public
service commission, would not re
sult in benefits for the. state. It
means the difference between flnsn-
ERADICATE SMUT IN WHEAT
Copper Carbonate Dutt Recom
mended by Market Agent
Smut is taking a heavy toll from
the wheat growers of this country,
The smut balls, are broken in handl
ing the grain and millions of spore3
;nre scattered over the fields, which
is expected and school officials are
busy during the vacation period
making preparations for - the fall
opening. Records of the past year
show an enrollment of approxi
mately two . thousand students with
over seven hundred Btudents gradu
ating from the regular two year
course and three hundred from the
year course.
one-
Second grade 11 flinging to the gran of wheat,
Third grade o
Fourth grade 10
Fifth grade 5
Total ....62
High School
Nineth grade .....16
Tenth grade 13
Eleventh grade 4
Total I .40
Grand total 102
Humane Officer Here
A. L. ' Cross, state officer of the
Humane society, was in Maupin Sat
urday on his, way to investigate the
leaving of colts on Bakeoven by
horse drovers. He said he was trail
ing a drove of 300 horses over the
mountains for the purpose of watch
ing that no colts or disabled animals
were left to die.
sprout with it and grow up beside
the plant The prevention is so
simple and inexpensive that every
grower should use it The copper
carbonate dust treatment is general
ly recommended, using two ounces
of the dust to a bushel of wheat,
mixing thoroughly so "that 'each
grain of wheat wil have a coating.
The mixing may be done in a revol
ving barrel, churn or concrete mix
er. A device may be mado on the
farm by swinging a tight barrel so
that it may revolve, using ordinary
gas pipe for the axle and handle.
Viavi Demonstrator Here
Miss Francis Ward, demonstrator
of that great female invigorator,
Telegram Writer Calls
C. M. Hyskell, special writer on
the force of the Portland Telegram,
It will increase taxes; we shall
have a political machine In control
of large properties owned by the
state, in which the public will have
no voice or influence as to opera
tion, management or location of
plants. Service would ' not be ex
tended to farms as rapidly as pri
vate interests are now giving it In
stead of bringing industries to the
state it will repel them. It involves
the expenditure of at least 1 53,000,
000, with privilege of further bond
issues and the added right to mort
gage plants for' construction.
. V.I. 017V XTrt n. it.- linneAflritfaa'
Hyskell is author of T" " , . 7
. . constitutional amendment Paid
Advertisement ! " '
was a caller at The Times office
Sunday. Mr,
the "Old Oregon" stories appearing
bi-monthly in the Telegram, and
was on his way to the Bend country
after color for a Series of recounts
of the early history", centering
around the big town up the Deschutes.
Gone to U. B. Conference.
Mesdames L. D. Kelly, R. E. Rich
mond and C. W. Semmes left yes
terday morning for Portland, where
they will attend the annual confer
ence of the U. B. church. They
Five Houtci Wired.
The Maupin Power company has
been busy the past week wiring j
vrciilnnpaa 5n town for licrht find '
l ent Those houses which will enjoy B-k f0 Co
modern conveniences along the j
electric line, are those of Dolph ,
Goetjen, Ernest Doty, R. H.' Johnson,
Viavi, spent several days in Maupin ; Ben Fraley and Chas. Crofoot The
Inst nnrl this week. The ladv is oomnany h,.s also made a cut in
Like Her Situation
Miss Lorraine Stovall, who is
teaching in the Wapinitia school,
says she has 16 pupils in her depart
ment and that each one seems to be
striving to do his best. Miss Stovall
is teaching her first school and
states that Bhe is very much taken
up with her work. '
Going to Prove Up
Caarl A. Duus, who has a homo
stead on the Criterion hills, will
make final proof on same oa the
21st of next month. Alfred T.
Herrling will prove, up on a home
stead . entry in the same neighbor
hood on the 2nd of October.
from San Francisco, and proved an
able assistant to Dr. Elwood in his
attention to the late Mrs. J. W.
Williams during her short illness.
Gone To Roundup
C. H. Walker and wife, Mrs. O. D.
Bothwell and son, Lee, of Wamic
and L. D. Woodside, wife and son,
Vernon, left the fust of the week
for Pendleton where they will take
in the roundup.
rates for a combined sevice of light
and heat, the charge now being two
cents per kilowatt, being the lowest j
T. M. Dyer who, with his wife and
son, came from Kansas for a visit
with relatives here, returned from a
month's stay at Banks and at some
coast points. While at Hood River
Monday, Mr. Dyer visited .several
apple orchards, and said that appli
cants fer work therein were lined up
block
unsuccessful districts. However
the taxpayes of the state, outside
the irrigation districts, are not
responsible for the unfortunate
conditions that exsist and must not
be called upon to pay more interest
on bonds, other than those for
which the state is already obli
gated, or to make good the losses.
Respectfully yours,
I. L, PATTERSON.
Home From Dalles Hoipital
Andrew Crabtree, who has been
taking treatment at a hospital in
The Dalles, returned home for a vis
it last Saturday. Mr. Crabtree has
been under the weather for some
time and his many friends hope ho
may be improved in health soon.
... . .j at the emnlovment office a
peiuj long. The Dyers are undecided as
i to whether they will return to Kans-
. ' , 'as this fall or remain here.
Installt Electric Vulcaniier. ; ;
Patching tires by hand has grown
monotonous at the Maupin Garage,
so George Tillotson has installed an
electric vulcanizer with which to
fix tires. The machine will do the
NOTICE TO DOG OWNERS
Poison has been spread oh the
rimrock of the L. D.; Kelly ranch.
work as good as the larger machines Owners of dogs are notified to keep
and it is being kept busy all the isuch away, otherwise they may be
time. killed by eating coyote bait 45-t2
Deer Have Left The Hill
The hunting party composed of
W. H. Staats, W. H. Williams, , and
Grover Slusher, ' and who, looked
over the territory in the Cascades
in the vicinity of Mt Hood, return
ed Sunday night. They state the
deer have followed the cattle from
the section visited, but very few
1 tracks havng been seen.
Building New Residence. -
Harvey . Morris is at work build
ing a new residence to take the place
of the one burned last spring. The
new building will be 26x30 and will
have a full concret basement.
Shipping Some Sheep Guano.
Richmond & Son are making qutye
a record as fertilizer shippers. Dur
ing the past month that firm has
shipped 450 tons of sheep guano to
Hood River and Mosier, and still
have waiting orders for five car
loads to be loaded in the near fu
CHURCH SERVICES
Maupin.
Sunday school 10:00 a. m. Mrs.
C. W. Semmes, Superintendent.
Rev. Aldridge, teacher ' of adult
class. t ' . ;
Prayer meeting Friday evening at
7 :30 o'clock. f
Wapinitia. '
Sabbath school at 1:00 a. m. Mrs.
Emma West, sperintendent i
Christian Endeavor .7:00 p.m.
Prayer meeting Thursday, at 7 :30
p. m. '- ; ;.!'- . ' -W.
A. Mershon, Pastor.