The Maupin times. (Maupin, Or.) 1914-1930, May 26, 1927, Page Page Four, Image 2

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    Thursday, May 26, 192?.
Page Four
The maupin times
The Maupin Times
C W. Samxea. Editor
C W. Semnee ltd E. R. Samm
Published everr Thursday at
Ustipin, Oregon
BnbBcripttoa: UN year, $1.50; six
months, $1.00; tire months, 50 cts.
Entered as second class mail mat--r
September 8. 1914. at the post
v'flce at Maupin. Oregon, under the
. q of Marca a. lSifl. '
Human nature is frail at its best,
. end many people are prone to pre
judge in many caa?s. Opinions are
allowed to sway facts and argument
pro and con are often used to con
vice whether they are founded on
real fact or on hearsay. A person
is accused of an-offence against so
ciety, is arrested and' cited for trafl.
He makes his plea and the case is
set for hearing. Many who know
nothing of the facta prejudge that
psrsm- They are sure ha is guilty;
urgue to that end, and, in soma in
stances obtain the acquiescence of
a few others. The accusesd person
is thus prejudged. When ha comes
to trail, Jits innocence proven and he
is returned to his heme and business,
those people who prejudged him
are never on hand with a word of
welcome and smypathy. Their minds
still contain the thought of guilt;
they are prone to shun the accused
as though his very presence was con
tamination and continue to perse
cute him because of the charge laid
against him. They are entirely obli
: vious to that tenet of law which sayi
"all men are innocent until they are
proven guilty.". In their minds one
accused is guity or the accusation
would not have been made.
Such persons are worse than any
accused. Their minds are wrped;
"they are not broad enough to enter
tain a doubt, but "know" the accused
must be "charged rightly, not being
willing to accord the benefit of a
doubt as to his guilt That is not
t charity aid moat times works to the
undoing of an innocent man and
ruination to his character and busi
ness. Tax Reduction
Objectives of taxpayers' associa
tions, as revealed by a survey of tax
payers' associations of the United
States by the National Industrial
Conference Board, may be disting
uished as (a) the prevention of cur
rent extravagances in appropriations
of public fund3 or instances of. faul
ty financing, and (b) gneral improv
ident cf the system of taxation.
Callaway's Funeral Chapel
Funeral Director and Embalmer v
Union at Third Phone 289W - The Dalles
CyHn&A Grinding4, Truing Crankshafts, Making
.Pistons and Rings, Bearings All sizes
Made to Order
Ccrcr.fcf-a Line of Parts for All Makes of Cars
Miller McClintock, director cf only the shadow remains to them By
Municipal Research of Harvard Uni- attempting to draw them into a on.
vcrsity, whose work takes him all pact the federal government recog
over the country, and who has ajnized their lawful rights. Amona
large acquaintance with city halls,
makes some interesting statements
on the workings f government in
the Cambridge, . Massachusetts, Tri-
bune of April 23. Mr. McClintock j Oregon, Washington and Idaho re
claims that the type of government 'garding the Columbia river basin
depends more upon the kind of men
who are administering it than upon
superficial changes in the form it
self. He points out that no govern
ment is as bad as its opponents try
to make out, and none so good as its
oroponenta claim. The public gets !
.he kind of government that it has
he interest and intelligence to de
mand. Mr. McClintock likened the gov
ernment to business and said that in
dustry is no longer made np of only
Capital and Labor. A new group
las come into industry known as the
Management group which performs
luties for both Capital and Labor.
These duties have become more and
nore of a profession. Had it not
been so, industry would never have
cached its present state.
Stockholders (owners) rarely ex-
d, and .asks, "Does that not teach us
juiitciuiiik Buuut gvvcriiiueui. its
well!"' Municipal government after
all, isn't a matter of politics, he con
tinued, but a matter of complicated
business. Business is having a sub
stantial effect upon government
" " "- ;
modern industry is a thing separate I
from mere ownership, so must man
agement of public affairs become a
hing apart from mere politics if gov
ernment is to be most efficient and
taxes reduced to the minimum.
. . ... . j
Overreaching State Rights
The claim of federal control of
water rights is an example of gradual
encroachment on the states. In an
able editorial, the Portland Oregon
ian of May 3, says :
"The government controls navi
gable rivrs for the purpose of navi
gation only, and permits construction
of dams for that purpose. As the
same dams develop waterpower, it
assumes authority to license con
duction of power plants, and logi
cally that of dams for both uses. In
many cases it owns the shore land
needed for buildings, and thus has di
rect as well as indirect control over
use of water for power. The gov
ernment owns land on unnavigable
. iiiiivii unuf muu vu uiiuavigtiuie
streams flowing through public do -
main and controls power develop
ment by owning the power sites. In
law, the states are sovereign over the
water for purposes except naviga
tion, but their control is rendered in
efficient by federal ownership of
shore land and by federal authority
to license dams,
"In tlfe Colorado basin, the states
to hold in substance a right on which
Tha Dallas, Oreson
Phone 383-J v
and Utah dissent, and the nation now
undertakes to supplan the ahadow
with the substance which it holds. A
similar compact is sought between
'project, and here the governments
hold is stronger, for reclamation jy
use of federal funds is proposed. A
contest in the courts is threatened in
the Colorado case, and if the three
Columbia river states should fail to
agree, the government may proceed
in spite of them, and may be blocked
by another lawsuit A final defini
tion of federal and state authority
over rivers and of the manner in
which water shall be apportioned
among the states may be given by
the supreme court as the outcome."
Santa Claua Idea
"Government ownership is the pro
duct of loafing minds and loitering
ambitions," says Ifenry Swift Ives,
Vice President of the Casualty In
formation Clearing House, Chicago.
mind Rn(1 ,t anmtr may bc
bnck through ft ,Qng M of
dawdling political soothsayers. As a
theory it lacks imagination, origin
ality, inspiration and romance. As
an actuality it is a stupid, dull, lang
uorous method of carrying on the
work of the world. It is the substi-
tution of government deficits for pri-
t. nrofit t. HpBlrtpin
brake on individual enterprise and
' - r - no'"(
stubborn barrier to industrial pro
gress. It is the Santa Cla'us idea of
government, heralded by political
aleigh-bell ringers."
In commenting upon the great
feat of Captain Lindberg in cross
ing the Atlantis ocean in an air ship,
and alone at that, a certain The
Dalles Swede remarked: "Lindy
made the trip. He is not a full
blood jankee, neither is he a yew,
but I can feel my proud blood rise
ven ay tenk he is Svede."
Now , that the commencement is
over and the graduates scattered it
might be a place to remark that
"Over the Alps lies" not Italy,
but the whole world awaiting the
culmination of the lofty ideas and
ideals of those who lately received
One of the most aggravating
thincs that could he nemetrated
uPon a Iot of prisoners is for one of
them to play "The Prisoners Song
for the edification of his fellow un
Kirach Ships Cottle.
P. J. Kirsch drove a bunch of fat
cattle to the 0. W. stockyards Sat
urday and that evening the consign
ment was taken to Portland on the
special stock train operated by that
Vitited In Dufur.
x Mrs. W. H. Staats spent a part of
la3tweek visiting with friends and
relatives in Dufur and The Dalles,
returning home on Saturday.
Increase in Pouplation.
A six and one-half-pound baby is
a late arrival at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. Truman Crocker, the newcomer
putting in an appearance last week.
Mrs. Crocker will be rmembered as
Miss Vina Ayrea of Wamic.
Poitpones Shearing.
W. E. Hunt has postponed shear
ing his sheep until June 15. The
continued cold weather makes it
rather dangerous to divest sheep of
their coats, and for that reason Mr.
Hunt has delayed shearing.
Stopped In Maupin To Fish.
I Bert E. Jlaney, former member of
the U. S. Shipping Board and demo
1 cratic candidate for U. S. Senator at
the last election, with his wife,
stopped over in Maupin Saturday
night and Sunday to get in a day's
fiohing 'on the Deschutes. The Han
ey's were enroute to Moro.
Bought Ford Roadater.
Richard Gerity of Wamic is en
joying his first car, he having
chosen a Ford roadster for his ex
perimental driving. The new ve
hicle was purchased of the Tillotson
Motor company.
Nice Rain Shower.
Tuesday night and yesterday a. m.
this section was visited by a mighty
fine rain. While the storm was not
very severe, still sufficient fell to
give growing wheat an impetus and
also warded off ' possible , injury
should hot weather set in.
Late Going to the Mountains. j
Sheepmen hereabouts say that it
will be the middle of July before
hey wil be able to take their flocks
to the mountains. Cold weather aon
an unusual amount of Snow on the
'ranges will not permit an eariner
i entry 'onto the reservations.
"Inside Information
Remember when you wash rayon
or artificial underwear, thut it is
much weaker when wet Launder it
very carefully in lukewarm water,
with soapsuds, of neutral sap. Then
squeeze the garment don't rub
them, and rinse repeatedly until
clean. Rough fingernails or rings
tear wet artificial silk very easily.
Never use clothespins when hanging
these garments up. Just hang them
carefully over a line. Iron with a
medium-hot iron, never a very hot
one. '
Jellied prunes are made with gela
tin, in the same way as any jellied
fresh fruit Use the water In which
the prunes were cooked, adding a
little lemon juice to tone up the
prunes, and allow one envelope of
jelatin to each three and one-half
cups of liquid. As with other jellied
fruits, a trifle less liquid is needed
than usual because of the 'presence
of the solid pieces of fruit A few
pecan or walnut meats scattered
through this dessert make it extra
Don't leave the windows without
curtains all summer. It's, so ugly
an dunuttractive. If you must take
down those that are up now in order
to launder them, either put them
back or provide another set for the
warm months. Curtains soften the
glare of the hot summer sun, and as
sure sufficient privacy without shut
ting out as much air as shades.
A Heavy Marketing Day.
The Department of Agriculture
has made .an-inquiry into the heavy
marketing of cattle on Monday,
Some of the larger public stockyards,
it has been found, receive 40 to 60
per cent of the total for the week on
this one day of the week. This means
larger expense for equipment and
personnel than if the receipts were
more evenly distributed throughout
the week. The Department has for
warded the results of its Inquiry to
various livestock interests which may
cooperate to remedy a situation
which it ia contended causes a loss
to both consumers and producers.
One Holstien bull calf eight months
old. Sired by Marathon Bess Burke,
whose four nearest dams have an
everage production record of 1,225
pounds of butter in one year, and he
has a daughter in heifer form that
produced over 1,000 pounds of but
ter in year. At the John Erickson
sale in 1924, 20 of' his daughters
sold for a naverage Of $1,117 each.
At the Murphy sale one of his daugh
ters sold for $2,100,, and a son for
$3,100. His dam's sire is Chief of
the Ormsbys, a bull from high-grade
pudrocers, which which sold at three
weeks of age for $6,000. See this
calf at my place. Nothing better.
Price $125.00, F. O. B. Maupin.
Maupin, Ore.
Coming to Maupin.
Dr. Clarke, of the Clarke Optical
company, 304 Salmon street, Port
land, Oregon, eyesight specialists,
will be in Maupin day and evening
Friday, Juno 10th, at the Home ho
tel. See him about your eves. Adv.
Oxo oooooooooooooooooxO
Oxo oooooooooooooooooxO
Miss Etel Emerson has been sworn
in as assistant in- the local poatof f ice.
J. O. and F. II. Chastain and fami
lies left the fore part of the week
Thursday, June 2
Comedy Circus!
This company cltfscd a two week's engagement
at the Oaks Portand, last Satrday, ..It has appear
ed under the auspices of the Portand Hunt cltib,
and will appear at the Portland Streetcar Men's
frolic tomorrow an(J Saturday ..This is a guaran
teed show and stops here in order to fill a break
in dates between Portland and Bend.
Admission Children 25 cents Adults 50 cents
A ttention
"ray. all bills by check" Is the
thought today. For a checking sys
tem automatically glvs "receipt for
every bill paid a receipt which
should be filed for your protection.
A checking account gives you a defi
nite record of your money. Shows
your balance at any time. Helps
you maintain an orderly budget.
And don't forget when making
a checking account with this bank,
yo uare milking nil the resources of
this bank avaiulnhlo in case you may
want to take advnntiige of them.
Maupin State Bank
for Boncta, .Malheur county,
they have taken homesteads.
where '
L. D. Kelly had his right forefing
er painfully mashed Wednesday
while rolling rocks from the road
leading to his field above the ware
house. o
While rounding up somo horses on
Tuesday Lloyd Wuodsldu met with a
serious accident. He and the horse
on which he was riding got mixed up
In somo wire, cutting Lloyd quite
badly. It was necessary to take 28'
stitches in his leg.
A public salo was held at the late
Free Stall home Saturday, when all
personal property was sold, every
thing bringing a fair price.
Harold 'E. Jfrawford, chief archi
tect for the Tum-A Lum Lumber Co.,
ind Mr. McLcoud an experienced
elevator builder, were In Maupin Fri
day and Saturday, The latter Is ex
pected to take up hla residence here
for the summer.
Saturday R. Johnson harvested the
first of his strawberry crop for this
year, bringing four boxes to Maupin.
Fishing tackle that gets tho
tt Maupin Drug Store.
Read Tha Timet for tha
FOR SALE Guernsey bull, regis
tered, three years old, will soli
reasonable. Inquire of,
McDonald, McLennon.
FOR SALE 05 head choice Hum-
phire yearling ewes with wool on.
Inquire of B, F. llerrling, Maupin
Oregon. 20-13
Large assortment. Prices reason
able. Oder eurly. Gladiollas,
Carnations, Calla Lillics, Peonies,
Mixed ' bouquets $.50 and $1.00
McDonald Flawer Gardens, Tho
Dalles, Oregon. 29-t2
FOR SALE 24-Inch Cbbc thresh
ing separator in good running
order. $200 or $250 with cook
house. Inquire of C. W. Hcinlcr,
I Dufur Ore. 20-t2
WANTED TO RENT Wheat or al-
fa! fa ranch. One of about 820
acres. Can furnish part outfit
Want ranch suitable for cows and
chickens. Address C. Nichols, Mau
pin, Oregon. 27-t3"
Notice is hereby given that L C.
Ilennt-ghan, Administrator with th
will annexed of the Estate of
Fendel Batty,
deceased, has filed his Final Account
In said Estate; and that Monday, tha
Oth day of June, 1U27, at the hour
of 10:00 a. m., In the County Court
room In the County Court House, in
The Dalles, Wasco County, Oregon,
has been fixed as the time and place
for the hearing of objections to said
Report, and the settlement thereof.
L, C. Hcnneghan Administrator
With the Will Annexed.
nil2-j9 T. Leland Brown, Att.
Department of Tha Interior
U. S. Land Office at The Dalles,
Oregon, May 9, 1927.
Notice is hereby given that
William Edwin Hunt,
of Maupin, Oregon, who, on Aug. 12,
1925, made Homestead Entry under
Act Dec. 29, 1916, No. 022,892, for
Lot 2, Sec. 81, Township 6-South,
Kamre-15 East, Willamette Meridian,
has filed notice of intention to make
final three year proof to establish
claim to the land above described bo
fore; F. D. Stuart, United State
Commissioner, at Maupin, Oregon,
on the 24th day of June 1927.
Claimant names as witnesses: A.
J. Mann, A, E. Troutman, Hugh
Knight, J. B. Kidder, all of Maupin,
ml2-j9 J. W. Donnelly, Register.
Department of tha Interior,
U. S. Land Office at The Dalles,
Oregon, May 9, 1927.
Notice is hereby given that (
Wilbur M. Bolton,
of Antelope, Oregon, who, on April
10, 1925, made Homestead Entry un
der Act Dec. 29, 1918,, No. 021,520,
for EttEtt, NWHNI'.'i, ENWU.
Lot 2, Sec. 7, W',iWM, Sec. 8, NVi
NWVt Sec. 17, NEKNEU Soc. H,
.SEUNWU, Sec. 20, Township 7 S.,
'Rango 18 East, Willamette Meridian,
has filed notice of Intention to make
final three-year proof, to establish
cluim to the land above described,
before H. C. Rooper, United States
Commissioner, at Antelope,' Oregon,
on the 22nd day of Juno, 1927.
Claimant name sns witnesses:
Henry E. Rooper, David B. Crab
tree, Edna F. Bolton, Frederic II.
Rooper, all of Antelope, Oregon.
M12-J16 Register.
Department of Tha Interior
U. S. Land Office at The Dalles,
Oregon, May 2, 1927.
Notice is hereby given that
' Frank Dyer ,
of Maupin. Oregon, Who, on Jan. 10, IP -1922,
made Homestead Entry under -J
Act Dee. 29, 1916, No. 022262, for f
SWV SWU, EVs SW4, Sec. 7,
8WK SW', SEy SEU, Sec. 9
SW USWU, Sec. 15 Township 5
South, Range 14 East, Willamette;
Meridian, has filed notice of inten
tion to make final three year proof,
to establish claim to the land above
described, before F. D. Stuart,
United States Commissioner, at Mau
pin, Oregon, on the 15th day -of
June, 1927. , -
Claimant names as witnesses:
John Foley, Frank Turner, Lester
Kelly Laverne Fischer, all of Maupin
m5-j2 J. W. Donnolly, Roglster.
Hood Tires
The Largest . Stock of Tires
In Town
Richmonds' Serv. Station
Tha one place In Tha Dallas to
make tha rancher and out-of
town fellow fael at home.
i i