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About The Maupin times. (Maupin, Or.) 1914-1930 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 7, 1926)
When they come a fishin'
They come to Maupin on the
With highways and rail
roads you can reach any(
place from Maupin.
Maupin Southern Wasco Couuty Oregon, Thursday, Octobei 7, 1926
Journal's Stand Now
Journal Would-Now Double' Cro
Oregon Voters br Boaiting
After Frederick Stoiwcr, republi
can nominee at the primary election
for United States senator, ha been
called for mouths The Orcgonlan's i
hand-picked candidate, it hat been ,
recalled that the Oregon Journal
paper referred by name to the
Journal at having - ipoken well of
Stelwer at a ponilble candidate and
these papers encouraged his boom.
Other articles, signed as was the
first; by the Journal's political edi
tor, appeared In that paper, each one
helping along the boost it had started
for Stelwer. Numerous other papers
of various cites of Oregon joined in
editorial indorsement of his candi
dacy. Stelwer announced his intent to
was the very first newspaper in the seek the nomination October 17 of
whole state to "suggest Stelwer as a! last year, and four days later the
man of sonatoral calibre who would
make a formidable contender.
The first i newspaper; encourage
ment for Stelwer to enter the race
came from the Journal. It gavo a
most laudatory article to Stelwer
July 12, 1925V this being the flr.t
newspaper mention of SteJwer's
name in connection with the senator
hip. At once a number of up-state
Journal ttnrtod an editorial with the
sentence: "Mr. Stelwer, of Pendle
ton, who announced his candidacy
for the senate, is a genial and able
More newspapers throughout the
state thon endorsed Stelwer as a
good senatorial timber and a number
became enthusiastic for him, giving
him warm editorial support. By the
end of February, 1920, a large
R.E. Wilson Co.
PHONE MAIN 271
group of Oregon papers were com
mitted to Stelwer.
It was not until March 13 that
The Oregonian came out for him,
five months after the Journal had
said editorially he was a genial and
able man and eight months after the!
Journal had set the feet of Steiwer
on the path to the senate.
For campaign purposes the Jour
now says Steiwer was hand-picked
by the Oregonian. The Journal de
serves the credit and not the Oregonian.
CELEBRATES 80TH BIRTHDAY
Mother Of Mrs. i. W. Davld.oa
Reaches Four Sore Years
Annual Clean-Up Sale
The following from the Astoria
Budget tells of the celebration of
the 80th birthday of Mrs. Mary
Jane Swift, mother of Mrs. J. W.
)avldson of this vicinity:
Honoring the 80th birthday - of
Mrs. Mary Jane Swift and the
birthday of A. J. Swift a delightful
dinner was given Sunday at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. F. M. Swift
A profusion of beautiful cut flowers
decorated the table while two birth
day cakes, ornamented with candles
edded further embellishment. En
joying the interesting affair were
Mrs. Mary Jane Swift, Mr. and Mrs.
A. J. Swift, Mrs. Lydia Tatbon, Mrs.
Elizabeth Allen, Mr. and Mrs. F. M.
Swift, Mr. and Mrs. Adolph Johnson,
Genevieve Swift, Alta Swift and
SEVERAL LOTS ARE OFFERED IN THIS SALE AT
PRICES LESS THAN COST. COME
IN AND SEE THEM
16 pairs Women's Strap Pumps, reular
$5.00 and $6.00, now.!... :..
14 pairs Strap Pumps, regular $3.50 to
$5.00 values, at.....
18 pairs Oxfords in brown and blkk kid,
Regular $4.00 values, at ,
12 pairs Oxfords, a $3.0 value, now
offered for ..
12 pairs Strap Kid Pumps, $4.00 to $5.00 values,d0 90
going at p&6o
7 pairs Girls' Pumps, $2.90 value, now pn
15 pairs size 12 to 14 Patent Lea Pumps,
$3.00 vales, marked to sell at .,
9 pairs Oxfords .regular $5.00 values, now
marked to sell at... ,
HUNTERS KILL BIG BUCKS
Els Derthkk't Weighed 200 Pound.
Dretied Jack Staats Lucky 1
The hunting party made up of
Everett Richmond. Jack Staats and
O. B. and Elza Derthick, returned
from the Paulina country yesterday
bringing two buck with them. Elza
Derthick brought one down that tip
ped the scales at better than 200
pound when dressed, while Everett
and Jack combined in the death of
onS which " weighed "225 pounds.
Each buck had a fine spread of
CRITERION GIRL TELLS OF HER VISIT TO FAIR
(By Elizabeth Kutherford)
I cannot imagine a more beauti
ful scenic trip than the one over the
Columbia River highway at this
time of the year, when it is gorgeous
in its autumn colors.
We arrived at the Club Home
about 6:16 in time for dinner that
evening. The next afternoon a
trip was made to the state buildings,
and a visit to Governor Pierce in his
office in the Capitol.
That afternoon when Mary Cesh
won fourth on her pig, end Ada
Kaighten third on her lamb, the
Wasco county bunch were a proud
crowd. Later, Mary was decorated
with a white ribbon, won as "showman."
Much time waa spent in the main
exhibit building, and in the O. A. C.
building that housed the club work,
the college display as well as many
other interesting projects. The well
filled stock barns were a source of
delight to every girl and boy on the
grounds. The exhibit of chickens,
rabbits and pigeons was said to ex
ceed that of any previous year.
ter White pigs, 3rd with Cotiwold
sheep, and i3 leader of his 10) per
cent club in Clackamas county.
Oscar Mikesell, 17, Hermiston, has
had five years of Chab work and won
champion in open claaS with his Dur
oc Jersey sow, 1st and 6th in gilts,
1st and 3d in futurity boars, 1st in
futurity litters and a number of
Mr. Price, manager of Crater
Lake Lodge, waa present at the ban
quet and invited the four club mem
bers to be his guests for a week at
the lodge next summer, the transpor
tation for the members being furn
ished by the bankers of Oregon.
The Girls and Boys Club Home on
the fair grounds, is a home the state
may well be proud of and the names
of the legislators who were far
sighted enough to allow the passage
of this bill for same and the govern
or who signed it will, no doubt, some
day be recorded as the greatest pro
moters in the history of Oregon's development.
The building is a two story struc
Cannot Tax Sheep In
But One County
Decitloo la Tax Cat of loteireit to
Oregon Sheep Men.
The following from the Oregon
Woolgrower may prove of value to
sheepmen of this state, as it has a
bearing on taxes levied against
sheep grazing in counties other than
the one in which they are owned: ,
In the case of Falconer vs. Hor:
injunction was aougty
nguiiiBw auravz, wie assessor j i
Wallowa county, to restrain him,
from collecting taxes on transient-',
sheep which had already paid a full
year's assessment in Umatilla
county. This assessment had been
made before the 1925 law took effect
and the assessor of Umatilla county
was within his rights in so doing.
The assessor of Wallowa conty as
sessed the same band in August, and
endeavored to collect 40 per cent
of the year's taxes, to this Falconer
objected as he had already paid a
year's taxes on the sheep.
The judge decided for Falconer,
and as other growers have undoubt
edly paid taxes, and are entitled to
refunds, it might be well to bring
your case to the attention of the
ture. On the first floor are office.
Among the events enjoyed were jauditonum, meeting room, dining
the nght horse shows and the Legion jand kitchen. On the second floor
Drum Corps contest, in which Salem are two large dormitories, each cap-1 Association. - Steps can then be tak
won first. In addition to the Legion able of accomodating about 80 per- en looking towards a refund.
drum corps from eight different sons. A cot and a straw tick is pro
posts were the McMinnville Highjided and each one brings their own
school band of boys and girls, the , blankets. In the auditorium free
Allied Veterans' Kiltie Pipe band of picture shows are run for the club
Portland, the Cherrian band and the embers.
G. A. R. fife and drum corps. ' Following the lunch and dinner
On Friday night the four chosen, we were entertained in
Went to Shaniko.
Last Friday evening Phil Starr,
our trusty clerk at the Wilson store,
went to Shaniko to attend the dance.
He waa accompanied by his wife and
the dinintr two daughters, Minnie and Bessie,
as the most outstanding club mem- ( room by speakers, singers, and one 'Florence Cavan and Regina Muller.
bers in the state were entertained evening by the G. A. R. fife and ! They report that they had a good
Albert Hill of Wamic was in Mau
pin Tuesday. lie purchased a band
of 600 sheep from Ernest Troutman
and came down, to complete the
' That Woodcock's flour is still in
local favor is testified by the deliv
ery of 80 barrels of that product by
the local millers Tuesday morning to
Otto Buskuhl at Friend.
at a banquet by E. L. King, Buperin- arum corps,
tendent of the Southern Pacific j Among the speakers were Govern
lines, on his private car at the fair or Pierce, who is a real friend .of
grounds. 'club members and Mr. Spence who
The lour members who won med-.tom now toe Oregon potato mar
als, ribbons, trips and school tuitions ket wag coming to the front because
with their work were: Ruth Laster, Oregon potato raisers were requir
16, of Portland, 1st in canning, 1st cd to grade their product,
in home making, 3rd in sewing. 1 The boys and girls who attended
time while there and hope to be able
to attend more of the dances the
Entertaining Baieball Fan- '' '
Verne Fischer, the trusty mechan
ic on the East side, is entertaining
baseball fans over his radio these
days. Quite a number of veoplo
Ruth., has been in club work for flvethe State Fair from Wasco county have been listening Jto th world
year. Lois Bailey, 13, of Grants asked me to write the following: """"" fserfea gamea letwee the'SlTuis"
r. . . . . MTir- .... .-).- -
rass, won ist in canning, ism sew- e express our Kindest gratitude j Cardinals
mg division 2, 3rd in sewing division to all club workers and friends who Yankees.
3. Roy Harms, 18, Aurora, won 1st by their loyal support made this trip i
in the milk goat division, 2nd Ches- possible."
and the New York
j Read The Times get the news
HINTS FOR FARM AND HOME
Suggestions of Value to Housewives
11 pairs size 8V2-H, Patent Lea Pumps, d 1 K7
sold for $2.75, now marked tplaO I
Any pair Ladies' High Top Shoes may be had
for just :
BOYS' LUMBER JACK SHIRTS,
regular $2.50 grade, now
Regular $3.50 grade, now marked
to sell at
LADIES' SPORT HOSE-
regular $1.75 grade, at
AN ODDLOT OF RAYON SILK HOSE-
reduced to, per pair ;
Mr. and Mrs. R. G. Johnson of
Fresno California, passed through
Maupin Monday on their way to Wa
mic where they will spend a few
days with their two sons who re
A Now Arrival
The Andrew Cunningham home is
rejoicing over the arrivol of a ten
pound baby boy who made his ad
vent Tuesday morning at 8 o'clock.
Dr. Elwood who is in attendance,
reports that both the mother and
baby are doing well.
An excellent ration on which to
wean young pigs consists of skim
milk and corn or skim milk and
shorts, fed in the porportion of 3 to
1. If the skim milk is not available,
a mixture of 5 parts corn meal, 4
parts middlings, and one part tank
age fed in a thin slop is very good.
Good, succulent pasture is always in
order. It will aid materially in put
ting growth on the young pigs, and
will lessen the grain expense. Af
ter the pigs have been weaned and
are eating well, the most difficult
part, of their care is over. The feed
ing and management from then on
will depend upon whether they are
to be kept for breeding or fattened
for the market.
10 Bars "Royal White Laundry Sotap and your ' C Q
choice of a piece of glassware for....... .: OVL
1 can Alaska Pink Saimon, one of the best packs 1 A n
on the market, for ; ................
John McHurge and J. P. Fitz
gerald were in Maupin Saturday on
(business. They are engaged in the
construction of a new house on the
Moody ranch where fire recently
vSpecial-One Week Only
A pound of any of our Coffee and a Coffee 1 AO
Meter for only l....;........;....,i.J-"0
In using the coffee meter you can et exactly the same
1 In Using this coffee meter you can get exactly the same
amount each time, thus insuring you that you will have a
1 pound can Calumet Baking Powder.... 28c
212-poimd can Calumet Baking Powder......,.... 68c
5-poui)d can Calumet Baking. -Powder.....!.....
Kellogl's Corn Flakes, per package...! L
A reglar'$1.25 Broom for, ti........
In regions of extreme winters it is
advisible to winter bees in cellars
rather than outdoors. In such clim
ates the bees are compelled to gener
ate sufficient heat to overcome the
cold. This talis for the expenditure
of much more food and vitality than
are required when they are kept in
a good cellar during the months of
0 PICKED UP ABOUT TOWN o
Dave Donaldson says the average
fisherman does not know how( to
catch the big ones. All he-needs is a
pole long enough to fish both sides of
the river at once. '
Carl Dahl is still harping on the
ratio and proportion question. He
says "the ratio - of bootleggers . is
greater than the proportion of good
booze they peddle."
-According to a prominent Maupin
educator school may be devided into , which the stain has been removed
two divisons. One section attend for j until the hydrogen peroxide has
the athletic instrution received, while od must be used carefully on colored
od mut be used carefully on colored
fabrics because the dyes may be
bleached out. However, it can be
Manager Derthick of the Legion used successfully on any kind of
hall is a believer in old folks having '. white fabric.
For serious scorch stains the fol
lowing procedure may be used:
Moisten a piece of cotton cloth in
hydrogen peroxide and place over
the stain. Cover with dry cloth.
Iron with medium hot iron. If the
hydrogen' peroxide soaks through
the dry cloth, replace with another
cloth. Be very careful to see that
the peroxide does not come, in' con
tact with the iron as it will rust the
iron very rapidly. Brown stains will
then be left on any garment which
the iron touches. For the same rea
son, do not iron the fabric from
a rather small proportion attend for
Army Goods Store
Second and Washington, The Dalles
Large size, new Army O. D. Blankets ........t...$4.95
Large size Nashua Robes, 66x84 .................$2.95
Large size Esmond Robes, 64x78......:. $3.95
All Wool Auto Robes.. ! .....$6.95
4 lb. Wool Blankets, 50x76 .. .;........$4.45
6 lb. Wool Blankets, 62x80................... ! $5.45
Large size Cotton Blankets, 66x80....................... $2.85
Cotton Blankets, 60x76 .......L... ........$1.95
Feather Pillows 2i ..........95c
100 per cent Wool Union Suits .,...$4.95
Continental Wool Union Suits....... ! ....$1.95
Army Underwear, per garment, ;. $1.25
Army Field Shoes J. ..............$2.95
Hand Bags, each J. .'..'.$1.45
Suit Cases, as low as . .....'.....$1.25
Black Bear Wool Shirts I $3.45
16-inch Pack Shoes ....!......... ...L$10.45
12-inch Pack Shoes ...Xj$8.25
Auto and Steamer Trunks...... J$5.95
Buckskin Jackets .J. ......$5.45
Buckskin Shirts !.:.. .L..L-$3.45
Army All Wool Socks, 3 for....... .1:.....1$1.00
' Army Steel Cots .!.....:..;.......!v!.....--$3.45