The Maupin times. (Maupin, Or.) 1914-1930, November 04, 1926, Image 4

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Rena Batty of Tygh Valley is
visiting: friends in Wapinitia this
Mr. and Mrs. Mathews of Sim-
- k .... . .
Tuesday, just before dismissal, ; mng me names m v;c '""; , nassio, had to De towea in irom me
the students of the High school used ridden, bull-dogged or hog-tied by ;foot of the Spencer hill, on election
sample ballots and voted on all of the drawer of the slip. ! day M their motor refused to run.
the issues before the citizens of the "John, you're frst," so out came jThey took dinner at the par90nage
sUte. Instructions were given on 'John with his leather chaps and sib wjth Mr nd Mrs Haien. Not be
how to prepare the ballot and fold ; ver spurs, both of these makng much ; ng Rble to get the rijcht parU for
it. The returns were tabulated Wed- j noise. In a few brief seconds John the car Mr iIaIen took them home
mrnin- was on his steer, holding on for dear I hi F rd- Mr. Mathews returned
I lifp. ahoutinir at the top of his voice
Hallowe'en frolics were enjoyed j aml wavjng his 10-gallon sombrero.
in the lower grade rooms last Friday
afternoon, when the children hunted
for peanuts botbed for apples and
When the steer mae his fifth jump
John was looking for a soft spot to
light, but his eyes were slower than
fished for candy bats, cats ana j hi f Tne gteer WM roped at once
witches from the fishpond. j an(j tne rope removed from his body.
I After the completion of this event
Communis Rodeos. !a rider was stationed behind
(By Clarence Hunt.)
Community rodeos were a com
mon pastime out west where I lived
20 years ago in my boyhood days.
and a calf was turned loose.
it had reached the 100-foot mark a
rider went on a dead run to rope and j
hog-tie it The horseman threw his
with Mr. Hazen Thursday morning
to repair his car and take it home.
Next Sunday after church services
the people of the community will
meet at the parsonage for a basket
dinner. At 2:30 p. m. the W. M. A.
wil hold their meeting. All are in-
a line ,vuea 10 come,
Every Saturday the boys of the com-! rope and if he roped the calf he'd
munity would gather wild horses and
cattle from the rugged near-by can
yons and would bring them to the
large horse and cattle corrals, built
by the stockmen of the county. It
usually took a full day for the gath
ering of these untamed animals, so
they were Jeft in the corrals over
Friday night, until Saturday morn
ing. At daybreak on Saturday the boys
were up from their night's sleep
and had their ropes and saddles all
ready for use in the corral.
The horses were saddled in a
spring from his horse, roll the calf
on his knee, lifting him and letting
him fall to the ground. Then, with
his tie rope he tied the calf's oppo
site legt together. This hog-tieing
of 'a calf is called "Kansas City-tie'
What to Expect if Craze
For Titles Keeps Up
Addendum to Names May Result
Like the Following.
Joseph S. King politely handed
his card to an inquiring reporter.
The card read as follows: "Joseph S.
ing a calf," because it originated in K5n? j3 jj. b. D. C." When
Kansus City, but this has been ruled aske(1 what all the titles were, King
out by the Humane society. (proudly exclaimed: "Baptist, Truth,
I can still remember that Satur- j Heaven, Master of Biblical Science
day when I rode my first real wild ignd Doctor of Chiropractic 1"
bronco. I quif kly put on my spurs j It is only a short step, now, until
and chaps and excitedly climbed his ; the burglar on the witness stand
frame. At the instant the chute hands the prosecuting attorney his
gate was opened my bronco began
chute, built especially for saddling lunging as few horses have ever
and mounting wild ones. The cattle lunged, but at the second jump I
were ridden with a rope around their earlized that I must find the saddle
barrels as a hand-hold for their rid- j horn. The next jump I reached for
era. The horses and cattle were j the horn, but got a handful of dirt
named by one of the cowboys and j from the dusty ground of the cor
slips were drawn from a hat contain- ral.
Tygh News
C. J, Van Duyn and wife returned
Saturday from a short vacation in
Some one unknown entered Van
Duyn's store one night last week.
Whoever the burglar was he failed
to load up with much plunder, a
hearty meal being all the
of things taken being left.
" The Ladies Aid held their organi
zation at the church on Thursday
evening. Rev. Hazen presided.
Mrs. Daisy McCorkle was elected
president; Mrs. Roy Ward, vice
president; Mrs. Roy Batty secre
tery, and Mrs. Kate McCorkle,
treasurer. They have voted to hold
card "A. Yegg, B. S. C. S. S. M. Y.
M. 0. Y. L., which we readily under
stand, means, "Boozer, Safe Cracker,
Second Story Man; Your Money or
Your Life."
And the gasolino station man who
fills the fliwer tank with gas may
hand out cards bearing this: "Ime
Knott Rockefeller, I. C. F. T. B. P. I.
E" and knowing his little habits, we
will realize that he is merely explain
ing "I Collect for Ten, But Put In
evidence their meetings every Tuesday, at
the parsonage, unt'.l after the ba-
A basket social was held at the I
White River school Friday night.
The sum of $52.00 is said to have
been taken in as proceeds.
Those attending
party given by the
LuCore and Portia Butler
home of the former, report
had a most enjoyable time.
a Hallowe'en
Misses Rachel
zaar. All ladies of the neighbor
hood are invited to attend.
Mrs Woodside spent part of Fri
day with her son D. In the after
noon she visited the school program.
She motored to The Dalles Sunday,
to spend some time visiting with her
daughter. Later, she expects to
j vsit her father in Portland, and may
possibly make her home with him
I -
Mrs. Claude T. Bonney returned; for a time.
from The Dalles Saturday. Mrs. !
Bonney had been there attending to I
Useful Information
One of the easiest ways of prepar
ing egg-plant is to cut it in half
lengthwise and bake it with bacon
laid in strips over the top.
at the
her daughter, Mrs. D. D. Kimsey,
dring the letter's siege of sickness.
L. I. Jackson and father attended
a masquerade at Klickitat, Wash
ington, Saturday night last.
The Hallowe'en program and
party, wheh was given by the school,
was well attended and a good time
was reported.
Will Sturge3s and family went to
jThe Dalles Saturday. They were
l accompanied by Ruby and Rilla
Students at the Tygh Valley high j Powell. Ruby remained in The
school are feeling much better (or j Dalles over night, and attended the
worse) now that the tests of Friday C. E. bonfire. She reported a
and Saturday are over. 'good time.
Miss Margaret Elliott accompan-1 Rilla Powell was a visitor at
ied the LuCores to The Dalles last ; Sturgess's Saturday night.
Saturday. I
I A large number of Wapinitia peo-
, , . . , Iple motored to The Dalles Sunday
Lucky Tiger hair Tonic removes ;t() attend the funeral om MrjJ Gri(J.
dandruff. Maupin Drug Store. ;hami
Shady BrooR
Community 1
Twice-baked bread, that has been
cut or torn into pieces and heated in
a very slow oven until thoroughly
dried and delicately browned is a
good food for children.
The last green tomatoes have
many uses. They make good pickles
and chow chow, and also marmalde,
they can be used for pie filling, for
mock mince meat and served fried.
Why not use some of the windfall
and specked apples to make pectin,
which will be useful with fruits not
ordinarly used for, jelly? The U. S.
Department of Agriculture will tell
you how to makft apple pectin.
What do you look at from your
kitchen window! Cleaning up the
back yard may improve the view, or
a lattice screen, a hedge of trellis of
vines may be used to shut out unde
sirable features.
Do you know kohlrabi, sometimes
called turnip-rooted cabbage? Pare
the globe or bulbous stem, discarding
any stringy or tough portions. Slice
it and cook about half an hour in
slightly salted w ater. Season with
butter, salt and pepper or serve with
a white sauce.
Good Orchestra
and one of those good old-fashioned times, enjoyed
by everyone in the past, will be repeaf ted. Come out.
Serve roast lamb or lamb chops
piping hot, on a liot platter, and then
on hot plates. The fat of the lamb
has the peculiarity of sticking to the
plate when cool also to the palate,
and roof or the mouth. To most
people this is umpleasant and it can
be easily avoided by serving the lamb
on very hot disihes.
Instead of candy, make sweets to
tuck in the school lunch boxes by
grinding together in tho meat chop-
(per 1 pound of figs, 1 po und of dried
prunes or seedless raisins' (or both),
and 1 pound of nut-moats. Mix
thoroughly, roll out until abut half
an inch thick on a boa fd di'edged
with confectioner's sucrar.. and cut
into small pieces. Or make
balls, rolled in sugar. Wrap in para-'
ffin paper to keep.
Milk soups and milk puddings con
tribute to the total amount of milk
the children take, as do milk sauces
and flavored milk drinks. Some
times a drug store straw will help in
persuading a finicky child to try one
VI bllvOC ill si iv uiiiiivt
A thick slice of ham, with raw
sliced potatoes spread over it, and
baked in milk for about an hour
and a half, is usually good. Sprinkle
the potatoes with flour when you
put them in the dish.
As a proftrcsslvo !)r l. t'cj'rl:i
r 1 . , milk luirJ. I'ro t!o ncc:
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conn. mm
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Where Champions Are Made
y - yStt
Mr. Davis, who also painted the new
sign for The Times building.
The U. S. Socret service state
the western country is flooded wtth
'counterfeit J5.00 gold pelccs, to
! nearly perfect as to defy detection.
;If any of our delinquent subscri
bers get hold of any of these coins,
1 pass them along to us and get some
perfectly good money in change.
Or.nd Champion Holeteln Cow at Pacific International Livestock Exposition
,nd "All-American" Aaed Cow for 1925. Owned by C. 3. Potter of Oaden, ULh
If Cliff Potter of 0;,"in, Utah, had
kept his Holstfiin cow at home, she
would have been known only to the
people of Utah as a vnry good cow.
But CIi:f Potter la a man of vlalon and
he sent his Holsteln,."Sara Ann Dupli
cate" into tho hottest competition to
be found In America she came to the
Pacific Iiuernat'rmal Livestock Ex
position In I925. There she was made
Grand Champion Ilolstoln of the Show
and later was made the wonder-cow
of the bMed for the year, having re
ceived the honor of the "All Ameri:an"
aged cow an honor which Is outstund
ine In tho Hab'elu breed.
The beat livestock of the various
breads will always bo found at tho Pa-
rifle International and this year win
be no exception. Therolore, lovers of
livestock should make It a point to
get aside the week of Oct. 30-Nov. 6
for their annual livestock vacation
and education.
It Is an inspiration to go through
the various departments of this big,
ten-acre Exnosltlonthe Dairy Dm.
slon with the wonderful animals of
the various breeds; the Fox section
showing five hundred pens or more of
silver, black and blue fox, brought
from all points of tho United Ktates
and Alaska. Through the Sheep De
partment, surpassed by none In the
country 13 breeds being rcprosented
this year. Then Into the Ilorso Divi
sion, where you'll see the heavy draft
and show horsps. Tho Hog suction
will exhibit five of the noted broods
of swine. Then to the Beef section
with four of the different breeds of
beef and dual-purpose cattle,
In the inaustrlul section will be
found manufacturers of all types,
showing raw products from the begin
ning to their finish. Also a wonder
ful Land Products Show and a splen
did Dairy Products DivlHlon.
As all railroads are making a rate
of a fare and a third for the round
trip, our readers should boo their
agents at once and get full particulars.
Mrs. A. W. Fargher returned
Monday .from an extended visit with
her brother, Dan Baker, at The
I joined the club and chose this
lamb because it was a cross-bred
lamb. The object being to get a
mutton type as , well as a heavy
shearing sheep.
It Is one-quarter Lincoln and
three-quarters Ramboulette; the
Ramboulette giving it the dens
close staple and the Lincoln giving
it the long staple.
I started the lamb on diluted
whole milk, feeding about a half cup
of such about every two hours
for the first week or ten days,
gradually substituting separated
milk for the first six weeks and from
that time his feed consisted of
Hcparatcd milk only. The lamb
running in the orchard where there
was clover and green grass.
I also have a pet rabbit and he
took up with the lamb and slept on
the lambs' back every night.
Nad ine Harvey Wamic
J. R. Lewis and Geo, PJaymier,
in the capacity of a committee from
J. (J. O. e. loage at v""1'm
here Tuesday in the interest ol
. i-,,i nt tVio order in
organ. . ' ,.. 'call on Monday. (And Nick is still
eeunss m" -
ing the week. T. E. Farlow sold 20
acres to John Gordon and G. W.
Bargainholt purchased ICO acres
from David Moorchouse.
U. S. Representative N. J. Sin
nott honored our little city with a
The me
in congress. Ed, Times.)
will he hew in the Dnaldson hal1'
wWVi Mr. uarpnam n rc
I Alex Brant, who for some time
O I has been working in the I'ischcr
Harold Locke was kept out of gara a. auto mechanic, has taken
school this week b'ecause. of the ar- an interest in the phaniko Carngo
hnv .it his home. and Livery, the new firm helng
I Ad m GOTTA rr
a rVinncps in real estate
ownership took place at Smock dur-jnew oil bouse painted this week by
known as Henton & Brant.
Shattuck Bros, arc having