The Maupin times. (Maupin, Or.) 1914-1930, May 26, 1927, Page Page Eight, Image 4

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    Pasre Etent
This age of high standards
welcomes the Camel quality
MODERN smokers are 'the most exacting ever brawn, and
they place Camel first among cigarettes.
For Camel was created to succeed in the hardest-ro-please
age ever known. It was made to satisfy those who demand
the utmost, and modern smokers have given it such popu
larity as no other cigarette ever had.
If you're downright hard to please, just try Camels. To
bacco taste and fragrance will be revealed as never before,
for Camels are rolled of the choicest Turkish and Domestic
tobaccos, supremely blended. This modern cigarette exceeds
all other standards but its own. To light one is to find taste
fulfilment. "Have a Camel!"
' '"' ''" I J
Company, WinatoB-Salan,
t Correspondents' Weekly News Items
News Of Busy Shaniko
The following items from Shaniko
were taken from The Dalles Chroni
cle of Tuesday:
Allen Pratt,, accompanied by his
mother left Tuesday for Portland
where thy wiel lsepd tnhe cshool va
cation. . Everett Wilson of Portland was
here Tuesday and Wednesday pro
moting a round-up at Tygh Valley
in June. , .
Ford A. Thompson of Madras was
a visitor here Wednesday.
J. H. Young of Hood River and
A. D. Johnyn of The Dalle were
visitors here on Friday.
Mr. and Mrs. Joe Kramer and son
Harold, left Saturday for a motor
trip to Minnesota. (They were ac
companied by Miss Florence Cavin,
who will stop in Detroit Mich., for
a visit with her mother.
Mrs. Julia Spalinger spent Mon
day here visiting her daughter, Per
enta Spalinger.
Velma Brady, who has been here
the last month attending school, left
Monday to be with her mother at
Aurora, Oregon.
. Mr. and Mrs. Otis Profit and Mrs.
Win. Gott and son, Lawrence, went
to The Dalles Monday.
' Hugh McGeer of Clarno, G. G.
Kcsling of Portland and Claude Kel-
sey were- visitors here Saturday.
Margaret Logan of The Dalles was
visiting relatives here Monday.
Mr. ar.d Mrs. Feldman wers callers
here at the Altermatt home Satur
day and Sunday.
A large crowd from here attended
the dance at Antelope1 Saturday.
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Miller spent
Sautrday night and Sunday at Tygh
Valley visiting relatives and fishing
near White River falls.
Mr. and Mrs. Otto Hinkle and chil
dren of The Dalles were visiting rel
atives at Ridgeway over the week
"., Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Fisher "and
daughter, Helen, were visitors at
Wapinitia Sunday.
T. S. Hamilton and son-iu-law,
Ale xMcDonald, of Ashwood were
visitors here Monday.
. Charley Hanson and Mrs. Edgar
St. Marie and son, Adrian, of Port
land, were visitors here Friday and
.. Chester Fritz of The Dalles and
id f
M . v.
N. C.
A1red Benntt ' Antelie
visitors here Monday.
Born To Mr. and Mrs. Ralph
Woodside, a baby boy (Holland
Elden) weighing 10 pounds. Mother
and baby are doing finely.
A number of Wapinitia people at
tended the class day exercises at
Maupin Wednesday evening.
Professor Lloyd and family of
Culver attended' the graduation
exercises of Wapinitia High school
Thursday, and visited friends Thurs
day night and Friday returning to
their home Saturday.
The graduation exercises of Wap
initia were well attended Thursday
evening by the people of Wapinitia
Flat and Maupin. Prof. Ferry de
serves special credit for the well ar
ranged program.
The school picnic at Bear Springs
wasa well attended by Wapinitia
ites last Friday. Everyone attending
reported a good time.
Prof. A. D. Hulbert and childm
and relatives of the Powell's have
been visiting at the John Powell
home since Friday.
Mrs. John Lewis was a caller at
the parsonage Saturday afternoon.
Mr. and Mrs. Gausten from The
Dalles visited Grandma Woodside
over Saturday night and Sunday.
Mrs. Roy Batty came near having
a stroke Monday. She is ' slowly
recovering, and we hope that she
will soon be back to her tegular
duties. '
Mr. and Mrs. Hazen spent Mon
day night at the West home, lookinz
after the chores while the Wests
were visiting relatives in Dufur.
A number of people of Wapin
litia Flat attended the graduation
exercises at Maupin.
Grandma Woodaide is visiting at
the home of Lewi Woodside for a
couple of days.
Alva Hammer went to The Dalles
The Ladies Aid met Tuesday to
work on a quilt for Grandma Hart
man. They have decided to give
their program and Ice cream sale
June 3rd. Every one com and
have a good time.
A few of the Wapinitia people at
tended the Pine Grove program
Tuesday evening.
Sunday morning Rev. Hazen will
speak at Wapinitia and in the even
ing at Maupin, , , .
By M. J.. W.
What-ho Vacation!
"Our vacatioo days are here
Happiest days of all the year."
Vacation is coming and I'm ready to
swear '
I'll go to the country and spend it
I'll flee from the classroom's rule
and law
From English and science cut loose
And go where the strawberry grows
on its straw
And the gooseberry grows on its
And I'll rise at morn with the early
To the fragrant farmyard pass
Where the shepherd turns his beauti
ful herd
Of grass hoppers out to grass.
No more lessons, no more tests,
No more laughs at teachers' jests.
No more books and no more classes,
Will I miss them? Yes! the lasses.
Teacher's Pet! Do you?
Contest Weeded Out
It is to be regretted, that out of
the vast number of candidates an
nouncing their 'desire of entering the
Maupin May King Contest so few
were able to survive the rigid inspec
tion imposed by the rules.
Three popular High school chaps
were weeded out due to their ob
vious bewilderment and perplexity in
distinguishing "plus fours" and golf
knickers at the established distance.
Another very eligible candidate
had to be debarred since it was prov
en he had, on several occasions, worn
a red necktie within the last 11
months. '
Circumstantial evidence was too
strong in the case of another likeable
entrant. It ws reported that he has
been in the habit of purchasing a
bottle of Listerine every Saturday
night. The Committee felt that all
regulations must be strictly adhered
This weeding out process has left
the field clear to three contestants.
Although it wan primarily the inten
tion to publish their, full names and
any other interesting data obtain
able, a certain reticence and innate
modesty urged them to request that
we refer to them by other names
than their own. For the sake of con
vience we shall allude to them as Mr.
A, Mr. B, and Mr. C.
1. Mr. A, when intcrvieed, frank
ly admitted that his chances for elec
tion looked very favorable due to his
fame gained as an example of "What
Palm Olive Oil Soap Did To Me." He
is strongly in favor of abolishing tin
2. When, the reporter called upon
Mr. B., he was mistaken by this well
known man for an agent or repre
sentative of Fleischman's Yeast Co.,
and commenced to address him, "For
three years 1 was unable to perform
my own work, but after cue cale of :
yeast after each meal every day I am
now able rise to any occasion. I
feel I cannt say too muh in priase
of" but here the reporter felt im
pelled to prevent any more personal
disclosure and informed htm of the
nature of his visit. Mr. B.says he
has always admired women for their
beauty and intelligence and expects
their votes.
3. Mr. C. says "There is very little
doubt in my mind as to the outcome
of this gala affair. The populace, in
the main, is with me to the last gnsp.
One of the many points in my favor
Is my thoro knowledge of "Eti
quette," being as I was, Emily Post's
inspiration on her famous book on
that subject
The foregoing men are all a-twit-ter
and agog, one might say, in an
ticipation of the great honor to be
conferred on one of them. They
await only an elective majority of
Will it be necessary to add,' "Let
your conscience be your guide" in
S. Department of Agriculture li
me New Bulletin on Leather
Leather shoes have received much
attention from scientists in the Uni
ted Sta'-s Deportment of Agricul
ture who are engaged in the study
of leather and its usos. In studying
the suitability of rliffrront lent hers
,' u' footwear i'i.ii.'.i'1rr:ibli- lias bvvn
kaiuiil :u,u! thf hcUhUuii of shoes
and the care of footwear so that it
will give the maximum service. The
information has been incorporated in
a bulletin, No. 1523-F.
An interesting discussion is pre
sented on the different typea of
shoes and their construction.
The service to which a shoe is to
be put is an important factor in se
lecting of footwear. Particular at
tention is given in this bulletin to a
description of the different kinds of
leathers used in shoes and their rela
tive value.
To be comfortable, durable, safe,
jand attractive, shoes for everyday
wear must conform to the natural
'shape of the feet and protect them,
says the department. They must
also provide a firm, foundation for
the body. The well-known Army
shoe meets these requirements. Ci
vilian shoes made along the same
lines, but of lighter-weight material j
and more pleasing appearance, can j
how be obtained in most parts of the j
United States.. They are well adapt-1
ed for everyday wear in the city and
country alike.
The proper care of footwear,
coupled with its intelligent selection,
means a reduction or irom one-
quarter to one-half in shoe bills and
at the same time keeps the feet neat
ly and serviceably shod. Good care
includes prompt repair. It is never
true economy to wear down-at-the-heel,
dilapidated shoes. Such shoes
neiLher protect the feet nor proper
ly support the body. What might be
saved in leather may be paid evenu-
ally to foot specialises and doctors.
If the necessary repairing is put off
the shoe may be so badly worn that
it no longer is worth mending and
from $2 to $5 will be lost by neglect.
Further suggestions as to the care
of shoes include attention to cleaning
and renovating, drying, oiling and
greasing, and waterproofing. Sever-
Choice of Fine Trains
NORTH COAST LTD., 9:30 a. m. from Tort
land via S., P. & S., N. P., C, B. & Q and
ORIENTAL LTD., out at 8:00 p. m. via S., P.
& S., G. N., C, B. & Q., both following the
famous Columbia River scenic water level
route through the Cascades, and with co
ordinated service east of Chicago.
Let Us Help You Plan Your Trip
J. C. WRIGHT, Trav. Passenger Agent
Phone Main 122
Loy round trip fares to the Portand Rose
Festival, June 13-18
al formulas for waterproofing
given in the bulletin
A copy of the bulU'tin muy be vh-
Uincd, as long a the supply last, by i f
writing to the United States Depart
ment of Agriculture, Vanhiiigton, V.
C. !
Take your picture developing to
Maupln Drug Store. One enlarge
ment free with each 60 cents worth
of work.
Farm Reminder
Overfeeding and not underfeeding
Is the cause of many poultry ail
ments in Oregon, says the Oregon
experiment station.
A poultry house in the orchard
gives two incomes per acre valu
able fertilizer and shade for hot sum
mers. Some cod-liver oil mixed jn with
the dry mash keeps fowls in bettor
flesh and promotes firmer egg chells.
High egg yields are obtained for
a short time by feeding very concen
trated feed materials and drugs but
the hen is limited in her future use
fulness. Swarm prevention is an important
spring problem in honey production,
says II. A. Scullen, assistant ento
jmologist of the Oregon experiment
station. More ventilation, larger
brood chambers, fewer drones,
younger queens and the destruction
nf f;iicrn rem will itiai'mirMjro swarm
mr. The berWper can prevent de
jvelopintr queen cell by thornu'ily
examining hives every 10 to 14 days.
Ventilation is obtained by ihlarging
hive entrances, and younger queens
may be Introduced when queens old
er than two years ure present In the
Most modern shop in Wasco
county catering especially to
farmers' trade. Everything in
the line of barbcring done with
neatness and dispatch.
410 Eat Second Street
The Dalles, Ore.
The Home of
Also all kinds of
and everything elae in
The Dalles, - Oregon
0 ' rtfwniiwMl
MAY 22d
and goo! all summer'
PAUL, $75.60
CHICAGO, 90.30
01. tv
O.bcr point In proportion
Wm Wv-:--' ........ -
Thursday May 2G, 192?.
i Read The Times. $2.00 the
As published In this paper two
weeks ago we will raise the sub
scription price of the paper te
$2.00 per year, beginning the first
of June. We have severe delin
quents n our books, some of whom
have told us they would soon come
in and settle. Others have made
no effort to meet their obligation
to us, therefore If they fail to re
ceive the paper after the above
date they may know they have
been cut off because they failed
to pay a just debt Several de
linquents may be served with
notices from an atterney, in whose
hands we propose to place their
delinquent accounts.
We have supplied the paper for
nearly two years and now that we
Imve made dectded improvement
In it, we must have our money or
take measures to collect it- Come
in and pay up, you delinquents,
Where tne lr Maa Cat Fell
Ary Time
Ue Ci
Cold DrUL aaj
Time Schedule No. 1. Nov. 26, 10M
Dependable Service Between (
Read Down Read Up
Morning Trip
8:40 DUFUR 11 tOS
9.45 Ar. - MAUPIN Lv. 10:00
Afternoon Trip
4:00 Lv. THE DALLES Ar. 8.00
4,40 DUFUR 7:20
6:15 TYCH VALLEY 6.45
5.45 Ar. MAUPIN Lv. 6.15
' V . ' O. W. R. T.
The Dalle lo Dufur $1.00 $140
The Dalle to Tygh $2.00 $3.60
The Dalle to Maupin $2.50 $4X0
Connection at Bank Hotel, In The
Dalle for Portland, Pendleton
Modern Equipment Courteou Treat
moot and Careful Driver
CHAS. BROWN - - . Manage
Stage Depot at Rainbow Restaaraat
Suite 15-16 Vogt Block
Telepone 1U-W
Dr. Fred H. Pageler
Strictly Optical
BftUa, . . . Oreroa
Your Watch Haywire?
If it is not doinjf its work
bring: it to The Times
and Mr. Semmes will send
it to
MaHWfturlpflt Jeweler
wi Watdunaker
Ducumiw u U. Lindquiat
Shoes and Repairing
Wasco County's Exclusive
Shoe Store
Shoes for the
Whole Family
XJeneral Repairing
The Dalles, Ora.