The Maupin times. (Maupin, Or.) 1914-1930, January 27, 1927, Image 3

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Ray Kaylor was In from hit ranch
on business on Monday.
0 B. But dwell and wife wore hre
In town shopping yesterday.
It. G. Johnson, Jr., wa over from
Wumic on business on Monday.
o ,
Letter Drlttaln wai representing
Tygh Valley in Maupln Monday.
Stanley Wood ipent Saturday at
the parental home at Shady Brook.
' Earl Curmngham and wfj traded
i(h Maupln merchants yesterday.
II. N, Dodge and wife were In
from their Juniper Flat ranch Mon
day. John McCorkle was In fron bl
Juniper Flat lanch on buslnoss Tues
day. II. K. M.rinin was o'er from
Tygh Valley on business on Sa'.ur
iuy last.
0 I the highway and the road crew is at rats would be relegated to that
Juke Duvidnon muck- his appear-1 work cleaning it off he roadway, j bourne from which no such ever re
anc in Maupln Tuesday, coming in i Yesterday the crew shoveled the return.
S to do nomo shopping.
Art Cutzler braved the cold and
snow and cume in from the ranch
on a buninens mission Monday.
Hugh Wood, prominent sheep man
from Shady Brook, was talking wool
with Muupuities yesterday while in
Ma'. fin. M I .
Phil Mott came to town Tuesday.
On the way his car radiator froze
up, neccKititating the uso of a blow
torch in thawing it out.
Cecil Ch i.Uin came to Mnuplii
fiom hin ranch Tuesday. H repojts
prospects for a bumper crop next
sunson arc brighter every day.
K. T. Hulbrook Is now living at
. Dufur, and for some aimo has been
located at the ranger station above
Smock, was in town Saturday last
Hugh Wood came in form Shady
Brook Monday. He reports plenty
of snow up Tygh creek and says that
whent and grass propects never look
ed belter.- - - . -
Fih Growing Rapidly
A. B. Smith.supcrintendent of the
Oak Springs fish hatchery, was in
town Tuesday and to the Times man
stated that the rainbow trout being
held over his winter are growing
rapidly. He says that many of last
fall's hatch have attained an length
of six inches and that the average
size will reach five inches. When
spring arrives and time to liberate
the 750,000 trout in the holding pens
Into the Deschutes river, tho fry will
be amply able to take care of them
selves and not become food for doll
ies and other fry preying fish.
"Behind tha Front" Picture
Mnnngcr Kramer has booked ono
of the moat laughable and at the
same timo most dramatic film Btorics
ever filmed for Sunday, January 30
"Behind tho Front" with Wal
lace Beery, Raymond " Hatton and
Mary Brian in the leads. The story
has to do with the late war and grip
ping situations dramatic exploita
tions with a vein of comedy, go to
make the play one of intense inter
est. Prices will bo 25 and 50 cents.
Colgate's toilet soap, 3 bars for
25 cents nt the Maupin Drug Store.
Sunday, Jan'y 3,0
"Behind the
With Wallace Beery, Raymond Hatton and Mary
Brian in the Leads.
Children 25c
Li su'Jr N,b
The Legion will give another of
thoM P"nt dancing affairs at the
hall Saturday night. The local or
cheittra will eupply the music, and as
that organization will Introduce sev
eral now dance compositions, it is a
foregone conclusion that that part of
the evening's entertainment will be
appreciated by all attending. The
hall will be warmed io that those
taking part in the dance need have
no fear of cold, besides a cbinook
will undoubtedly be here on that
date, which will greatly aid in mak
ing all comfortable.
Filling Station en Highway
Th triangular strip of land lying
between the Waplnitla road and the
cut-off road hat been told to a man
who figurei on establishing a ser
vice station at that point. The loca
tion is a good one and when the new
highway is roady for travel many
cars will no doubt stop there for oil
and gas.
Road Crew Buiy
Foreman Addlngton and Truck
Driver Dcrthick are two buBy men
these days. The recent snows filled !
snow from the bridge and now that
part of the throughfare is passable
Taken to Hospital
Miss Fannie Dcrthick was taken
to a Dulles hospital Tuesday by her
futhcr. Fannio recently contracted
a case of flu which seemed to affect
hear ears. As she continued to grow
worse it was thought relief might be
obtained at The Dalles, hence her go
ing to tho county scat.
Reminder of Wintt
Cecil Mayfield and a friend came
over from Smock last Saturday, mak
ing the trip on a sleigh. With his
team prancing and the sled runners
creaking many were reminded of
winter days in the eastern states
where that season was considered as
the longest in the year, the whole
year's seasons being called July,
August and winter.
Helped On Road.
H. E. McClain, driver of the Tygh
Valley truck, cume over to Maupin
on Monday and assisted Road Fore
man Auumgion in cl earing oui me
hill roads. The recent snows and
freezing weather made work on the
roads hard to perform and at the
tame time clear them of snow, hence
McClain's visit
National Farm Newt
We have sample copies'
National Farm News, the
farm Journal of the United
and which all ranchers may
of , the
calling at this office. Thi Farm
News differs from all othei? papers
published in the Interetss of the far
mers. It is published at Wanington,
D. C. at the seat of govermont, and
contains valuable Information. It
keeps in touch with everything done
by congress, besides cntaining- many
hints on farm life and farm ccrnduct.
The samples are free. Come tin and
get your copy.
Dufur Downed 43 to 3
Duf ur High school basketbi til team
drove over Wednesday nisrl It and
gave the local team a little p ractice.
As the local team manager 3' scms to
keep news of such games un dcr his
hat and away from The Tin les, we
are unable to say whether th e ga.'ne
was on the regular schedule oi: just
work out
Adults 50c
Ooo 0000000000000000 00 0
If the people of this section are
not supplied with radio receiving
sets it wll not be the fault of George
Tlllotson. He was up In the Wamlc
country last week in an indeavor to
interest denizens of that district in
long distance wave
The fact that five communicants
hava tiaen milled ii tha router of
the U. B. church speaks loud for the !
work of Rev. Hazen. The reverend f
gentleman has been conducting re
vival meetings here for the past two
weeks and is mectng with the suc
cess his efforts deserve.
Old-timers have been predicting a '
Chinook to folow the Cold spell.
w.n if it 1. romln the -ooner the
Bob Wilson has - designed a war
upon all domestic animals, espec
ially those which figure as household
pets. He says that if he had his way
all dogs, cats, canary birds and par-
And now comes a proposition to
establish a "chair of demistry" , in
jthe Lincoln-Lee university of Mia- J
j souri. If that is done we may ex
pect barbers to be called "doctor,"
as a sheepskin from such a school
would carry the degree "Doctor of
Demistry," therefore the doctor
Btn Fralcy has invented a new
hickcy game "Pitch in the sink."
It Is played all samce as stud poker,
but with a trump turned. Whoever
opens a jack pot is entitled to count
the trump as of value to his hand,
it serving the same purpose as tho
joker running wild.
The weather man certainly played
heck with the arrangements of the
Legion when it cooled off to the ex
tent that the soldier boys had to call
off the advertised carnival last Sat
urday night
John Mannion and Bob Bell are
two consistent argufiers. Whichever
advances a statement regarding poli-
;tjcg the othr uke8 the oppo,ite, and
4Vw, .,,..,, .fiH,iH insure.
able to listeners in.
Dr. Elwood say. the calls for his
services seem to vary with
weather. When the skies are clear
and the roads good his calls are from
town, but when cold weather sets in
leading and rains make the roads impass
States, ; able, the calls seem to come from
have by sections farthest from town. But
such is the life of a country doctor.
Jack Morrow is sure one unlucky
boy. Just recovering from the ef
fects of an amputated finger he was
compelled to take to his bed with a
combined attack of sore throat, flu
end incipient quinsey. He is out
attain and is waiting on customers at
the old stand Butler's.
Oxo oooooooooooooooooxO
Oxo ooooooooooooooooo xO
From The Times Jan. 28, J6
The Bakeoven postoffice will be
discontinued by the first of April if
no one makes application for it very
soon. Claude Wilson, who has had
the running of it the past year, re
cently sent in his resignation and
will give it up as soon as the .re
quired arrangements are made.
Born At Wapinitja on Saturday,
January 22, to Mr and Mrs. P. J.
01sei a daughter.
Thif Maupn Good Roads associa
tion" lwld a meeting Saturday last,
I). M. Shvittuck, chairman, presid
ing. 'i?he chairman was authorized
to circulate petitions, and he ap
pointed ttitf following assistants: L.
B. Kellly, J. S. Brown and Clarence
Alexander, Juniper Flat; A. A.
Canfield, Criterion j Claude Wilson,
Bakeove n. U to yesterday morning
$510.00 had b?en subscribed, for
work on the Maupin grade, and more
is expected to come in soon.
The little daughter of Arthur
Henderson of Criterion died Wed
nesday o:f pneumonia d will be
buried this afternoon. Pastor Ellis
of this rilace will have clVe of the
services, r s '
The Thursday night train of a
week ago was derailed at Shcrar
and h ld until Friday noon, when a
relief engine came from Fallbridge
and jntt them on the track again.
They ' reached Portland.-M 3:!Q in
tho nfternoon. k
Mr. Fischer recently received a
letter from his sister at Fair Acres,
Alberta, Canada, in which she stated
the thermometer recently registered
G2 degrees below zezo.
A. A. Baxter arrived Wednesday,
coming from Criterion on horse
back. He carried the mall from
that place and reported snowdrifts
in some places in his section as be
ing from six to eight feet deep. The
mail should have reached here Tues
day, but was delayed because of an
epidemic of lagrippe and heavy
nowf a11"
Cascarettes for constipation, 25
and 60 cents at the Maupln Drug
Store. ;
Fr.s.i. M.rt.n Recovered
Fressle Martin, who has been con-
fined to the house for some time
past, suffering with an aggravated
'attack of flu, has so far recovered
as to be able to be out. Fressie
does not like confinement and is en
joying his convalescence.
Klamath Falls Orleans suxpen
sioiv bridge over Klamath
opened for use.
LaGrande Old Foley Hotel may
be razed to make way for modern
Klamath Falls district shipped
4,200 head of beef stock durin
1926, worth $300,000.
Astoria Sanborn cannery puts
up its last run of saucrkr iut.
Portland Apple shipments to
Europe reach 195,000 boxes in one
Bend Brooks-Scanlon mills ship
car of lumber to Capetown, South
Africa. '
; Since May 21, 1915, 'federal hunt
ers have distroyed 39,083 predatory
Springfield-The Booth-Kelly com
pany reopens two logging camps.
Schools Pushing
Music to Fore
America Destined to Lead
EWorld, Say. Frederick ?
Neil Innes.
I U bringing to ttolta
I music world, Is the belief of Frederick
i ... . m, . .i x'.
en innes, uirvcior ui iue y,vnu na
tional School of Music,. Chicago, and
Internationally known band lender.
"America Is destined to lead the
world In music," says Innes. "It does
not yet rank wllh Germany, France,
Hungary, Italy or England, hut we
are climbing. Fully eighty per cent of
the high schools have some' musical
organization, an orchestra or a band,
or both. Music In the public schools
Frederick Nell Innes, Director, Conn
National School of Music.
will give America this coveted musical
supremacy." ''".."
Mr. Innes further believes that the
time Is near at hand when even the
smallest community will have Its band.
He thinks that when this condition Is
brought about that It will be due
largely to the Incentive Rlvpn musical
training by the public schools nf'the
nation. "The modern school is as
proud when musical championship !
-n on by their band or- orchestra as It
U when their footbRll heavies go down
the field to glory In every gan,
play," he says. V,
"The bn4 or orchestra Is -vastly su
perior to the vocal class," bbv Innes.
"because the boy in the RdolesvenV
stape simply will not sing.. He nmy b
compelled to go through the motions,
but he will not. actually sing. He re
fuses for the simnle reason that h
ias no voice to sing with, (live
n lnd a trombone or a cornet, or
other instrument of the band and
i,.il nrosress w ll astound
blmselt" -
For Chicken Lie
Poultrymen who hay tried both
sodium fluoride and .blue-ointment
for chicken lice say the fluoride is
better. You. can use sodium fluoride
any season - of the year. Fluoride
may be used as a dip, in the summer
time or in cold weather, if you
take care to prevent the birds catch
lng cold after dipping. Blue oint
.ment should always be used sparinly
(especially on chicks. Also be
careful with sodium fluoride when
you dust chicks with it. The poison
sometimes proves too much for very
young chicks. It's a good idea to
clear the lice out before the hatch
ing begins.
"Intlde" Information
Soaking; any kind of fresh meat
before cooking is a mistake. It
draws out the Juices which give tht
characteristic flavor and add to its
food value. If the meat needs clean
ing, wipe it off with a damp cloth or
'trim It
In making quick breads and cakes
allow in general one to one and one
half teaspoons of baking powder for
each cup of flour. Butter cakes that
have a great deal of egg white may
however, need less. ' Poo-overs and
-i il. : J I
sponge canes are uie ccyuun biiu
require no baking powder at all.
To make soup more interesting or
festive, as well sis to improve its fla
vor, add to each plate at the last
minute a little minced parsley or
a half slice of lemon, or both, if it
is a meat soup. A spoonful of un-
For Sale
New Top,
Fair Rubber,
Hassler Shocks,
Stromberg Carbuerator
"When Fischer Fixes
t Your Car It Stays
and Your Familyl
of the great Farm Organizations
complete and authentic Congressional Reports
. full information on Departments of
Government and Administration
FREEfSERVlCE to bring you NEWS, assistant,
instruction and entertainment - A
live, up-to-the-minute NEWSPAPER for the
busy farmer and his family and those interested
in agricultural pursuits. Such is'
A national Wnltly Xmctpapnfj- f Thi Amtriran Farm Fwmily
Published Every Saturday at Washington, D. C.
VOU CAN'T AFFORD to do without it U you
, want farm data direct from the national cap
ital Washington, where we have the hearty co
operation of the great U. S. Department of Ag-
riculture. as well as of the nationallv-known
Farm leaders. Not only agricultural inform-"
tion. but news and instructive columns for the
womenfolks and children, too. It is the liveli
est, most interesting.- most helpful Farmer's
. Newspaper published. '' -
' The National Farm News
such ;
J:S ubscriptionsTaken at Times Office
sweetened whipped cream is good on
many kinds of soup. Tdtsted
squares of buttered bread (croutons)
farina balls, and other garnishes
often seen in restaurants are easily
made at home.
Any one can becomea good cot
ton picker at the white sales theso
days. Send to the U. S. Department
of Agriculture for the bulletin on
"Selection of Cotton Fabrics"
(1449-F) and "Principles of Win
dow Curtralnlng" (1516-F.) These
tell how to judge weaves, tithes,
and dyes in cotton fabrics for many
Coming to The Dalles :
Dr. Mellenthin
in Internal Modicine for
tho pad fiftaoa year
Does Not Operate
will bo at
Saturday, February 12
Office Hourii 10 a. m. to 4 p. m.
No Chargo for Consultation
Dr. Mellenthin is a regular gradu
ate in medicineand surgery and is
licensed by the state of Oregon.
He does not operate for chronic ap
pendicitis, gall stones, ulcers of the
stomach, tonsils or adenoide.
He has to his credit wonderful
results in diseases of the stomach,
liver, bowels, blood and skin dls
liver, bowels, nerves, heart, kidney,
bladder, bed wetting, catarrh, weak
lungs, rheumatism, sciatica, leg ul
cers and rectal tilments. , 1
Below are the names of a few of
his many satisfied patients in Ore
gon: Mrs. L. L. Peetz, Moro, heart
Mrs. F. F. Hager, (daughter
Marie), Walton, tonsils " and ade
noids. Mrs. E. C. Mulloy, Hillsboro, ulcer
of the leg.
Mrs. Nels Peterson, Skamokawa,
Wash., colitis.
Grover C. Gothier, Coquille, Ore.,
colitis and ulcer of stomach.
Mrs. Carl Johnson, Marshfield, ear
J. W. Turner, Dallas, stomach
E. A. Russell, Klamath Falls, ap
pendicitis, 'i
Remember the above date, that
consultation on this trip will be free
and that treatment is different '
Married women must be accom
panied by their husbands.
' Address: 211 Bradbury Eldd.; Los
Angeles, Calif oornia.