Image provided by: Hood River County Library District; Hood River, OR
About The Maupin times. (Maupin, Or.) 1914-1930 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 14, 1926)
NOTES FROM MAUPIN SCHOOLS
OREGON'S BONDED DEBT IS ALREADY
Its per capita state debt is the highest in the Union
The Housewives' Council "Water and Power". Amendment
would permit a new political board to issue $53,000,000 more
bonds, or an inerease of 32 per cent to start state adventures
in irrigation and power.
Vote 337 X NO.
AGAINST AN ISSUE OF $53,000,000 OF NEW BONDS
AGAINST AN UNLIMITED AMOUNT OF NEW TAXS
AGAINST CREATING A BOARD OF POLITICIAN DICTATO RS
AGAINST ENROLLING A NEW ARMY OF PUBLIC OFFICIALS
AGAINST PARALYZING INDUSTRY BY BUREAUCRATIC DESPOTISM
AGAINST REOLUTIONIZING OUR FORM OF GOVERNMENT
AGAINST A WILD JOY RIDE WITHOUT BRAKES AT YOUR EXPENSE
In Self Defense
Paid Advertisement by Oregon Public Utlity Committee-Opposed to the Hosewives' Council "Water and Power" Bonding
Amendment 424 Pacific Building, Portland, Oregon.
ti. Mi.l of ilx weeks finds the
students reviewing all tho work
covered this school term. Tests ro
irlven In the four upper grade
and tho High school on Thursday and
Friday of this week. In tho ilign
School double periods arc being As
signed for each exam. Tho grade
enrds will be distributed next week,
Tho student winners of blue rib
bons at tho Southern Wasco County
fair were delighted to receive an
Invitation from Sunt. Gronowald to
attend a banguet in Tho Dalles on
Thursday evening. This entertain
ment for all blue rlbboners who
workod on school projects Is being
sponsored by Beverul civic organi
sations In Tho Dalles.
That a third Iliarh School teacher
Is to be hired shows how tho Maupln
High School Is growing and points
out the progress that is yet to come.
Tk nt...Hmanf l YlilW 43. Tho
IIIV V II. V vtn - j
courses given will likely be Incrcos-
ed and more Unit will bo given to
tho Individual needs of tho students.
T. nine alloted for ft science
laboratory In tho High Scjiool base
ment Is now being partitioned oil
from the furnace This will muKt
It n much more desirable class room.
Laboratory periods began last weok.
The upper class Knglish students
of the High school have spent sov
rltinir letters of applica
tion, This Is of practical value,
particularly since the positions ap
plied for tho ones which stuuenu
have training enough to fill.
The three lower grade rooms tn
Joyed soino Columbus Day excrclsos
Tuesday afternoon. Tht llttlt
folks from tho first and second gradt
room were guests and tht other
students performed. A 6th and 8th
grado play was given. Throe stud
ents from tho 3rd and th graat
room told tho story of Columbus.
ONE OF THE BEST
in this part of Oregon will furnish the music, and
this fact alone should induce all to attend at the
time dated. Forget your troubles and come out.
citt A XTTtrrk XT A PPP.MTMnQ I of Gavin-Wheeler Co.
kJ-xiiA " v a 1 Hfn 1 A t A.Vnn1 anenf.
Mrs. Ida B. Wheeler has returned
from Portland and is on duty again,
looking after business in the office
two days in town last week, having
his truck overhauled.
K. F. Thompsen of Antelope, was
in toi the latter part of last week,
having some repair work done on his
Max M. and Ernest Schmidt made
a business trip to Powell Butte Mon
day. Pat H. Conroy, a homesteader on
Deep Creek, has gone into the sheep
business. He bought 340 lambs of
P. E. Conroy. j
Marcus Plaster, our local trapper,
has set out a line of coyote and bob
cat traps He says fur will be in
prime condition this winter.
Elmer Plaster is doing some car
penter work for "Allies," in the pool
Mrs. J. B Nash, of the Sherman
restaurant, was in The Dalles on
G. G. Kesling, an oil promoter of
Montana, held a very enthusiastic
meeting in Antelope last Thursday
night. Several from here attended.
Mr. Parmelee, an oil field geologist,
delivered a very interesting lecture.
Hueh McGreer and Newman H.
Cottrell of Clarno were here Friday
soliciting subscriptions for oil stock
in the Clarno Oil Basin Co.
T. O. Miller is home from the
hunting grounds in Lane County.
Ed. Wakerling, Parneta and Sun
ny Spalinger have returned home
from Ontario, Oregon, where they
had gone to visit relatives.
While playing at ' school Friday
evening, Jimmie Rees fell out of the
swing, displacing a cartilage in his
T. S. Hamilton of Ashwood, J. W.
Hoech and L. Barnum of The Dalles
and T. A. Connolly of Maupin at
tended the director's meeting of the
Eastern Oregon Banking Co. Satur
r . il. nil - x 1 .. I I. T A
un uie win in me uiuinu . n..
Conroy delivered a carload of lambs
to J. A. Tunk for shipment to North
Charles Wagonblast left on the
Monday morning stage for Prine-
ville, to ship from there with a train
of sheep to Yakima, Washington.
Gerald Mallatt was celebrating on
Monday. The Bakeoven school
teacher was on the sick list.
Miss Irene Hoech was a slumber
guest of Miss Helen Fisher Saturduy
Tho Shaniko Farmer's Eltvotor
saw rig has been bysy most of the
week, doing commercial wood sawing.
Valley Sunday evening. 1
Mr. and Mrs. Clydo ' T. Bonney
and Miss Margaret Elliott motored
to Maupln on Saturday.
The World scries baseball games
have caused much excitement In the
Tygh Valley school this week. Tho
students could hardly wait until
school was dismissed to rush down to
Muller's store and get the returns
by radio. j
Willis Norval and daughter,
Hilda and Gertrude Dnering.l who
are picking apples in Hood River
Volley, spent the week end at their
home In Tygh Valley. . :
Mr. and Mrs. Knox, who Is pock
ing apples at Dufur, spent the week
end at home with her family.
Lest Sunday tho Tygh Valley
Juniors played a game of baseball
with some older high school boys.
The Juniors played a fine game and
won by a score of 108.
The Lu Core family motored to
Maupin on Tuesday evening.
Henry end Walter McGreer, who
are living at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. Clydo T. Bonney and attend
ing tho Tygh Valley High school,
spent this week end at their home in
Miss Edna Dcrthick ofl Maupin
has been spending several, weeks at
the home of her grand parents, Mr.
and Mrs. Lofton, at Tigh Valley.
The Loftons recently moved from
their ranch to a house in town.
The regular Grange meeting was
held Saturday night at Shady
Brook Community hall. After the
meeting a dance was held.
Bill Stillwell, our village black
smith, aroused much curiosity in
Tygh Valley Saturday when he was
seen driving his car with the running
gear of a farm wagon attached to
the back of it. We have not
learned his motivo for this type of
Mr. Cerin came through town
Friday with a large load of wood
and stayed over night with his son,
Willcon, who is living in town and
attending the Tygh Valley High
It Is most Important to tht palatt
that lamb chops and all lamb dishes
be served piping hot on hot plates.
Havo liver and bacon for. dinner
rather than breakfast For ont
thing, people art not demanding tht
heavy typo of breakfast formerly
eaten. Liver is ono of tho most im
portant meats In regard to tht pro
tein and calorics It furnishes tht
body, and it also contains all three
vitamins. Recent experiments havt
shown it to bo one of tht most valu
able sources of iron in cases of ane
mia. No distinction In food value it
made between the various kinds of
To wash a pillow transfer tho
feathers to a muslin bag two or
three times the size of tho ticking.
This may bo dont easily by sewing
the edges of the opening of the tick
ing and the bag together sd shak
ing tha feathers from ono to tho oth
er. Tho feathers and ticking aro
washed separately. Scrub the feath-
ers in a weak solution of washing
soda, using good suds. Rinse In
two or threo lukewarm rinses and
then dry. Beat from time to time.
After washing the ticking, starch' it
on tho inside with a very stiff starch
mixture, applied with ft sponge.
This closes the pores of the material
and prevents the feathers from
working their way ' through. Tht
ticking is then dried and refilled,
NEEDS A T. B. SANITARIUM
HISTO..V IN CAKE
Ingersoll watches, $1.50. Bring
us your repair work. Maupin Drug
Dewey Lofton has been spending
his vacation this week with his par
ents, Mr. and Mrs C. Lofton.
Aunt Margie Harper was a busi
ness visitor in Tygh Valley on Wednesday.
Walter and Henry McGreer found
great excitment at their home in
Clarno, over the oil wells, which are
to be drilled soon, near that town.
TTncrh MeGreer. of Clarno visited
his sons, Henry and Walter, in Tygh
Tho National Tubeculosis associa
tion, which has had extensive survey
experience, states that a careful
search in any community will un
cover approximately seven living
active cases of tuberculoses for each
annual death. There are without
doubt some -COO cases ef tubercu
losis in Eastern Oragon. The
chances for recoverry of any tuber-
clar patient are greatly increased by
at least a few months of smatarium
care and yet there is nowhere in
Eastern Oregon a hospital that
makes provision for the care of
such -patients, and outside of a few
going to a private wnatarium all
must cross the mountains and go to
the state sanatarium at Salem. This
Institution has only 190 beds and
the waiting list on September 14th
was 44. In the last six years it has
admitted 933 patients, while, en
tirly for lack of space, 422 other
patients, who also applied for care,
were never admitted at all. East
ern Oregon patients are asking that
they have a sanatarium on their
side of .the mountains, where they
can have care more promptly when
they need it and without going such
great distances from their families.
In the last five years Wasco
county has had 36 deaths from
tuberculosis, and only G have had
sanatarium care." Vote 320 YES.
FOR SALE 50 head of purebred
Rambouillet Bucks. Emil Hach
lcr, Wapinitia, Oregon. 48-t(J
This replica of historic Independ
ence Hall In Philadelphia Is a fine ex
ample of the baker's art. It was made
by Ibe chef of one of Philadelphia's
leading hotels to advertise the Besqul
Centennial International Exposition,
which will open In that city June 1
and ran to Docember 1 to celebrate
tht 150th anniversary of American In
dependence. The "State House"
stands on ft table at the entrsnct to
tbt nala dining room of tht hotel
Salem Utah-Idaho Sugar com
pany promises sugar factory ; for
1927 if growers will contract 8,000
acres sugar beets. '
Springfield Cascade Manufactur
ing company takes over and will
run Springfield Lumber company
Newberg Stock is subscribed and
construction will begin on new paper
Portland Spruce logs sell up to
$25 for best grade, near World war
Oregon Gravensteln apples top
British market at $4.50 a box, and
Jonathans go to $5.11.
Oregon City $75,000 modern
electrical apartment house to be