The Maupin times. (Maupin, Or.) 1914-1930, November 11, 1926, Image 1

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When they come a fishin'
They come to Maupin on the
Deschutes river.
With highways and rail
roads you can reach any
place from Maupin.
Maupin Southern Wasco Couuty Oregon, Thursday, Novembet 11, 1926
No. 1
But One Case of Scarletina
Developed, and That
One Well Now
Tonsilitis With Sore Threat All
That All Childran and
Ftw Adults.
Huge smokes art sometimes rauied
by a very little firei espescla'ly if
green fuel is used, In recent
scarlet fever considerable smoks
was engendered and the green fuel
was in the shape of gossip concern
lug the disease.
There has been but one esse of
scarletina in Maupin and that one
was In the lightest form. The vie-1
tim of the quarantine Is up and
about his work and is suffering no
111 after effects from the ailment.
Doctors at The Dulles diagnosed his
ailment as scarlet fever and ordered
him to stay in the house. They also
recommended immunizing all pu
pils of our schools and advised that
usual precautions be taken to Iso
late the disease. Dr. Elwood main
tained that no scarlet fever existed,
here. His diagnosis of the one case
was that it was tonsilitis. Quite a
few school children were attacked,
with sore throat, and a few
others were kept at home. At this
writing there are but a few cases of
tonsilitis in this vicinity. The same
ailment was prevalent in other sec
tions of this part of the county; in
fact there have been more cases of
tonsilitis In the upper sections than
in Maupin. t ..
' Dr. Lowe, county health officer,
visited Maupin last week. lie com
mended the action of the authori
ties for their action looking to the
isolation of possible scarlet fever
cases, and said that action was the
proper thing to have done. He
failed to state that the ailment was
scarlet fever.
Regarding the procuring of cul
tures of that disease, physicians
seem to be at sea. It is stated that
that germ has so far not been dis
covered, consequently no means
have been devised to immunize
against it. While it has been shown
thut a serum treatment is sometimes
efficacious, it is not infallible. In
diphtheretic cases the scrum treat
ment has been proven, also in small
pox. Doctors Elwood and Stoval has
been busy giving serum treatments
to children, so far 114 scholars sub
mitting and seven others having
theis epidermis punctured and
serum injected into their anatomies.
This should have the effect of
quieting the scare that there was
scarlet fever in Maupin. One thing
is certain there is no scarlet fever
of scarletina In this city at this time,
and those who are wont to trade
here can now come in with perfect
safty so for as carrying a load of
fever germs home them Is con
cerned. Another Radio Bug.
Bates Shattuck has been biten by
the radio bug and it took so hard
that our genial merchant has In
vented in an eight-tube Bremer-Tul-ly
radio set. Bates likes his sleeps,
but the new machine is cheating him
out of a grout many restful winks
these nights.
Will Rent Ranch.
R. L. Harris is advertising his
Oshoco ranch for rent. There are
about 170 acres of farm land of
which one-half is in summer farrow.
Anyone desiring to rent a good
ranch aro advised to address Mr.
Harris at Maupin.
New Instructor Here.
L. V. Broughton1 is the new in
structor in the Maupin High School.
Mrs. Broughton comes from The
Dalles and with" his family now oc
cupies the Kaiser building opposite
Rlshmond's service Btation. Mr.
Broughton filled in at the Flanagan
achool lasst week, but now that a reg
ular teacher has been engaged for
that part of the district, his duties
will be followed in our city schools.
hints for the housewife
Economic Department
A, C. Sand Sug gettione
For U la th Homo
A potato peeler saves both time
and material In paring carrots and
parsnips as well as potatoes.
Stale cake makes an excellent
desert when steamed and served
with sauce. ,
A pumpkin makes a nice fruit or
flower basket for a fall table decor
ation. Clothes left on the line until dew
falls are much nicer to iron than
when dampened by hand. '
Rubbing the hot cake griddle with
a freshly cut potatoe eliminates the
necessity for greasing the pan.
. When preparing pumpkin pics,
the flavor is .improved by adding
spices and sugar to the pumpkin to
ward the end of the cooking process.
A toothpick Is more sanitary to
uso In testing cakes than a broom
straw. The bolder may be kept with
other cooking materials.
In making jelly-roll, cracking Is
prevented by cutting the hard edge
off of the dough before rolling.
Soaking game In salt water over
night takes out the strong flavor.
A dish of cold water works well
in cooling the oven off when it is
too hot.
A good way to eliminate starch
making is to serve rice on Saturday
and use the water in which it was
cooked on Monday for starching.
Rice water really works better than
Guest towels are often made from
old linen dresses. .
A silver knife is always better for
testing baked custard. When the
knife comes out clean the custard Is
Butter cakes are more satisfac
tory if only the bottom of the pans
are oiled and floured
Shipped More Hogs
O. S. Walters of Waplnitla and
Herman Cesh of Smock joined is
sues and shipped a couple of car
loads of fat hogs to the Portland
market last Saturday night Those
gentlemen are regular shippers of
hogs and their stock always brings
the top prices at North Portland
Getting In Mora Horses
Paul Krause will soon receive an
other drive of range, horses at his
fertilizer plant at Nathan. Mr.
Krause has a market for all the fer
tilizer he can make and is kept busy
killing and curing horse meat for
chicken feed and to spread on the
land to make things grow.
New Teacher At Flanagan.
J. L. Howard came over from
Heppner Saturday and on Monday
morning took charge of the Flana
gan school. Mr. Howard is con
nected with the family of Mrs. H. R.
Kaiser by marriage and is said to be
a most capable instructor. He will
stay until the close of thes school
Warns Trespassers To Keep Off
J. H. McMillan has a few hundred
acres of land up Bakeoven. That
land produces a fine brand of grass
and to keep it for himself John
warns sheepmen and others to keep
off. Mac says there is a law in this
state regarding trespassing and he
will invoke it if his notice is disre
garded. Another Legion Dance
The entertainment committee of
the local Legion post has arranged
for a high old time at the hall next
Saturday night. A feature of the
event will be a cafeteria lunch at
12:00 o'clock. The snappy High
school orchestra will be on hand
with new music and a new consign
ment of jazz. Make arrangements
to be there and have the best time
of the season.
Deprecates District Division
In a letter to The Times Prof. R.
Geiser, last year's head of the Mau
pin schools, now at Battle , Ground,
Washington, he congratulates Dis
trict 84 on the advancement it has
made. Mr. Geiser says, that the
move to divide. No. 84 and form a
separate district is a move in the
wrong direction and ho is not in ac
cord with it.
Use Germicidal soap for ' all skin
affections. 25 cents at the Maupin
Drug Store.
Governor Lowden Urges
Farmers to Organize
By CompUlo Organisation Farmers
Could Do As Industry Is Now
Doing la U. S.
"Agriculture cannot survive un
less we devise a better system of
marketingunless we follow our
own products to the consumer, or
nearly there, with tome control over
the price," Frank O. Lowden, form
er governor of Illinois, nationally
known as a student of agricultural
problems, and himself a fanner and
breeder of pure bred livestock, told
a large group of sheep men at a ban
quet held in Portland, Oregon, on
November 2nd, in connection with
the Pacific International Livestock
show. '
1 "It farmers were completely or
ganized they could do exactly what
industry is doing, and make up their
minds what they were going to re
ceive for their products, somewhere
in reason, and could ask that price.
If there was a difference of opinion
between them and the consumers
they would meet and thresh it out
around a table, but the farmers
would have as much voice as anyone
The fact that cooperative market-;
ing associations raise the general
price level in the territory where
they operate, and that the non-member
secures some of the benefits
without sharing the expense . of
maintaining the associaton, was
pointed out by M. Lowden as one of
the conditions that render complete
organization difficult. "We have to
find power somewhere to confer up
on cooperatives to enable them to
make the non-members share the
cost." To illustrate the influence
of a cooperative marketing associa
tion in keeping prices up, and the
ruinous slump that often follows the
discontinuance of such an organiza
tion, Mr. Lowden told the story of
the Dark Tobbacco Growers of the
south who are now reorganizing af
ter a year of "outside selling" that
has left the growers in that territory
practically facing ruin.
"Agriculture is out of step with
the other forces," declared Mr. Low
den, who quoted figures from the
government reports to the effect
that farmers in the United States
last year earned 3.5 per cent on
their net capital investment and re
ceived as their year's wages an av
erage of $648.00, not taking into
account depreciations of farm build
ings and depreciation of "quipnicnt
Time's Wear Repaired.
Many, many years ago the public
spirited ladies of Wapinitia worked
to the end that a side walk be laid
from Hartman'a store to the church
and across to the hotel. Time
worked havoc with the walk and it
finally was in aucfi disrepute that
pedestrians ignored it and used the
roadway in preference. Now, after
: 1 7 years Ernest Hartman has de
' cided thut the walk should bo re
paired, so has a force of men re
building it, but this time it will be
elevated above all possibh flood
Pb'n' Legion !. .(r.ti
1 ufur will celebrate Ahum ice
Hrj 'oday. Tv. pn-'o'i inpl.'dcs a
'nkey shoot, s'wvs t the thettlr.
football game bet vei n Dufur an. I
Goldendale High school teams, the
whole to conclude with a big dan-.e
in the evening. An invitation is ex
tended to Maupin to joia in the cel
ebration. Doing Well At College.
Chas. Davis, graduate of the Wap
initia High school with the class of
'26, now attending Philomath col
lege, writes friends that he is much
taken up with the work at the higher
institution of learning and is making
good progress in his studies. All of
which will be welcomo news to his
many' friends.
Believes In Advertising
R. E. Wilson is a firm believer in
the efficiency of advertising. In
this week's Times ho tells our read
ers of some special bargains he ia
offering, any one of which will ap
peal to the conservative buyer.
Rend the advertisement, then buy
yourself rich by getting some of the
goods mentioned therein.
Don't cough. Use Medicated
Throat Discs for sale at the Mau
pin Drug Store for 25 cents.
Why Not Try For
New Normal School
Ideal Locotioa, Salubrious Climate
and Easy Of Access Makes Man-
Din Desirable Location
While other eastern Oregon cities
are making bids for location of
either the new normal school or the
tuberculosis hospital, our people are
overlooking a bet by not making an
effort to have one or the other of
the new institutions located here.
This particular part of the state
of Oregon is blessed with a climate
sought after by schools and sana
tarlums; the sun shines nearly every
day in the year; it has no severe
cold weather, and the location is
ideal, being on a bench overlooking
the Deschutes river. Two railroads
bring Maupin close to the outside
sections, while The Dalles-California
highway, the best in the state, tra
verses the main street
These are ouly a few of the at
tributes which might be brought to
the attention of those having the
matter of location of the two insti
tutions in hand. If Maupin people
will only make a concerted effort to
, nd one f thege public placeg our;brought iQ on
!c amms w l .receive the cda-ivision of the pttblie 8ervice d
yon to
which they are entitled.
Let's go after a public
Cfcne To Football Came.
0. F. Renick, Jim Chalmers. L. C.
Henneghan and Frank Stuart made
up a party of Maupinites who went
to Portland this morning to take in
the 0. A. & U. S. C. football game.
They went loaded to root for 0. A.
Improved Garage Building
The Kramer garage has been im
proved by having an outside coat of
new siding applied. Joe is adding
to his equipment and now has one of
the most complete shops on The
Dalles-California highway.
Entertains At Simnasho.
Rev. W. A. Mathevs ntiminea
!vetal friends from Vn ia at
hin home in Siinnho today, A'm
i.ii' Day.
Dances In New Hands
A change has been made in the
management of the dances given by
the local American Legion post.
Hereafter George Morris and Don
Miller will have charge of all enter
tainments at the hall,
know their onions and
promise a good time, why, all who'
attend will have a good time.
Baker County has $20,087,770
valuation, exclusive of public utili
ties. Klamath Falls The potato ship
ments break all records, mostly go -
mg to California.
Pendleton Surfacing of Heppner
highway to be completed this fall.
Condon City starts program
surfacing streets.
Northwest mills will have market
for 1,000,000 feet of lumber daily,
through new Wiggin Terminals, in
Newberg Coos & Curry Tele
phone Company secures control of
Newberg Telephone Company.
Columbia River ports shipped 11,
116,869 bushels of wheat in past
thee months.
Salem Lake Labish celery grow
ers shipped 10 to 12 cars celery a
In two weeks, 46 woodworking
concerns have inquired for Portland
location, 26 firms rated above $100,
000. Vale M. C. Imler starts musk
rat farm on Snake river, near On
tario. Arlington A. E. Duncan, apiar
est, will have 16,000 pounds of hon
ey this year.
Bend receives Ince trophy for
best fire record in American cities
under 15,000 populaton. This is
Bend's third win, and trophy owner
ship is made permanent.
, Mrs. Cecil Hudnal visited with her
sister, Mrs. F. C. Butler, a few days
this week. The visitor also visited
a time with her parents, Mr.
Mrs. Morrow, at White river,
lives at Potland.
John Thurn, an old friend of Bob
Wilson, stopped off here yesterday
to visit with our merchant a few
minutes, while passing through.
Contractors Closing Camps
Moving As work Nears
contractors who have been at
work on the Wapinitia cut-off of the
Mt. Hood Loop road are nearly
through with their jobs. Heller &
Co. have completed the work on
stretch No. 3 and have consolidated
their crews and equipment at Camp
No. 1. That firm is now trimming
and leveling their work and expect
to have same completed by the 20th
Lewis k Co., who have the con
tract to clear the right-of-way will
not complete their work this season.
The down timber is too green to
burn, which precluded a possibility
of completing their contract this
Doc Wilkins, another sub-contractor,
has completed his work and
has taken his equipment to The
H. M. Greene of this city expects
to have his contract completed in a
few days. kHis portion of the road is
one of the best on the highway.
It is urrad that nnra fta
public service depart
ment to the enH that the enmnUtaA
portions of the highway be gone
1 over occasionally with a grader. Bv
i go doinff. it is claimed, mti and W
' 8Pots wiU be keP filled, making the
road P"ble " winter.
It is said that about one-third of
the ranchers on the Flat are either
cutting or hauling wood cut on the
Enlarging Auto Park.
w. II. Williams has moved his
residence farther back on the lot
in order to make more room for his
auto park. He made one move of !
the residence last summer, but the pheasant is hardier and more pro
demand for parking space was so'.lific than ttie - Chinese ring-neck,
great that,, in anticipation of sand they will "undoubtedly increase
bigger trade next season, he con- r jf the brood stock is allowed to live,
eluded to enlarge the park this fall Anyone knowing of transgressions
and be ready for the coming travel. j0f the game law should repot same
A notable change may be seen in
the trend of advertising nowadays.
Not so many years ago, the really
big advertisers were patent medi
cines and baking powders. Today,
Those boys ' financial advertising is featured be
when they i cause the Dublic has more monev to
invest; wageworkers who in the old
days barely existed, today have
surplus. ProSDeritV is ireneral : I
" r
there is at least a little money
everywhere, and the public has the
desire to invest The old day of in
dividual ownership of every business
is passing on. Men buy and sell col
lectively; they invest collectively,
' to get collective service that no in
dividual capital could provide.
j They buy as corporations, where
jthe very volume of the investment,
of and its creed of universal service,
makes it more safe from radical
forays of every kind.
The corporations of today are
"our" corporations, we everybody
finance their building and buy
their products from ourselves as
owners. "Public ownership" is here
in its ideal form. Railroads, big
buildings, public utilities, factories,
improvement districts, schools,
canals a thousand things that used
to be more or less exclusive picking
for the few political or financial
giants, are today for the many with
out regard to wealth or position.
America was never as truly
American as today, with every
family owning some form of in
dustrial security that pays a profit.
This is a safe and sane condition.
In preparation for this Janurory
inventory, the Buslj. and Lane Piano
Co. have sent Mr. Earl Ingalls to
Central Oregon to dispose of several
new and slightly used pianos and
players obtained on trades and can
celled contracts. To avoid shipping
to the Portland warehouse which is
now jammed with holiday stock,
I these fully guarartecd instruments
I must be sold for balances due and,
if desired, oa terms ridiculously
low. Arrangement mado be made
for Christmas delivery if preferred.
For information write F.arl IngallB,
Hotel Redmond, Redmond, Oregon.
Lately Released Pheasants
Killed by Wranton Hunt
' ers on Juniper Flat
Names Are Suspected and They Arc
Liable to Arrest For Breaking
The Came Laws.
Reports have reached us that
shortly after the release of some
300 mongolian pheasants parties
were out "gunning" for them.
This was done after the open, season,
which makes the offence doubly of
fensive. The recently planted birds were
pen-raised and nearly tame. They
fell easy victims to the vandals who
killed them, as they had not had the
fear of man instilled in them.
Those "sportsmen" who hunted
them must have no respect for law,
and just what "kick" they . got out
of killing the birds is beyond us.
They would have gotten the same re
sult by going into a farmer's yard
and shooting his chickens. By do
ing that little thing they would not
have been transgressing the game
laws, although) would have been
amenable for so doing.
No doubt there will be an open
season on these birds, when killing
them will be legal: In the light of
true sportsmanship we suggest that
they be protected to the end that
they may insrease and provide better
. shooting in the future. The Chinese
to the deputy game warden at Mau-
pin. He will do "all in his power to
hale the law-breakers before the bar
of justice and teach a lesson that
may be of great value to illegal
hunters in the future.
The production of the potato,
which for more than 200 years has
been one of the staple field and
garden crops of the United States,
a. has kept pace with the growth in
population on the basis of about 3
bushels per capita. In recent years
there has been an increase in the
per-acre yield of potatoes. Reports
for October indicate an acre yield
of 109.6 bushels for 1926. The av
erage for the 5-year period 1921-25
was 106.9 bushels. Increased yields
are attributed to seed selection and
proved cultivation, and crop rota
The editor of the Salem Capital
Journal, who was defeated for the
office of state senator, concludes an
article on the election with the fol
lowing paragraph:
An independent editor who prints
the news and does . not hesitate to
express honest convictions has little
chance, for public office, especially,
when he wears the label of the
minority party, in these days of
hypocrisy which is well, for he can
better serve the people in his news
paper, pricking the bubbles of bunk.
The editor of The Maupin Times
is in hearty accord with the above.
He was defeated for the exalted of
fice of justice of the peace, but
thinks he can better serve his con
stituency by printing all the news
than by interpreting the statutes of
Oregon made and provided. ;
Notice is hereby given that I will
not permit grazing of sheep or oth
er trespass on my property. Any
one caught trespassing on same will
be dealt with according to law.
Dated Maupin, Oregon, November
11, 1926. .
144 J. H. McMillan
Genuine Wm.iRogers & Son sil
ver plate. 26-plecc silver set,
guaranteed without time limit, $15.
00, at Maupin Drug Store, , , ,