The Maupin times. (Maupin, Or.) 1914-1930, September 15, 1927, Image 1

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

' V
When they come a fishin'
They come to Maupin on the
Deschutes River.
m uh
roads you cn iuJi Iny
place from Maupin.
Maupin, South Wasco County, Thursday, September 15,1927.
; : A : . :
Number 45
Indians Sucked Down In
Whirlpool at Celilo Falls
Octogenarian, Passes Away
on His Wamic Homestead
High School Load With 42 Second
Primary Follows and Intermediate
' Not With 14 Enrolled
Last Sunday morning four In
dlans, Willi Sam,, Charts John,
Robert and Albert Charley, wert
thrown into a whirlpool at Ctlilo
and wara drowned. Another Indian,
who had clung to tht boat, waa later
racud by frlandi, after having
been sucked under by the awlrllng
Ernest R Wabb, former resident
of Maupln, now section foreman at
Celilo, was the only white man to
witness the accident and he told the
following story:
Crowing into a skiff too small
for five adults, the natives started
from the mainland on the Oregon
side of the river, across the narrow
turbulent stretch of water toward
the fishing rocks. When about 60
yards from the shore the boat
swamped In the choppy water, throw
ing the Indians out
Upon hearing the acreaming I
rushed to the bank and aaw the na
tives struggling in the water. Three
of them had hold of the overturned
. Aa the boat and the Indians
drifted down stream, the akiff sud
denly dived nose downward into a
whirlpool, remaining under several
minutes. When it again shot to the
surface, Walters was the only one
who had retained his hold on the
slippery craft aa it careened about
In the boiling whirl Walters was
rescued a short distance below by
another boatload of Indians who
were preparing to put off from thes
shore when the upset occurred.
I ran downstream ahead of the
boat and watched it. until It went
Into another, vloolent whirlpool,
from which neither the skiff nor the
bodies of the four Indians which
' followed It ever resppearcd at the
Ralph R. Dodge and Ml.. Sadie Mor
gaa Eater Married State Wed
ding Occurred Last Thursday
The marriage of Ralph R, Dodge,
son of Mr. and Mrs. H. N. Dodge, of
Waplnltla, and Miss Sadie Mae Mor-gan,-
former teacher at Waplnltla,
was solemnised at the Methodist
church at Forest Grove, on Thurs
day, September 8, tht Rot. M. A.
Marcy, pastor, officiating. The
witnesses were Mr. Edwin Allen,
Mrs. Myrtle Allen, Mrs. Margaret
Morgan and Miss Margarette Mor
gan. Mr. Ddge haa been living at Wap
lnltla for some time, He is a veteran
of the World War and a young man
of many attainments. His bride was
a member of the teaching force in
the Wapinitia district last year and
la a young lady well thought of
among her acquaintances. The
newlyweds will make their home in
Portland, where, we are told Mr.
Dodge has acquired a service station.
Cay Ferry and Henry Cramer of
The Dallas Being Sought by Moun
taineersWandered Away Sapt. S
Two Dalles youths, Guy Ferry and
Henry Cramer, have been lost in
the recesses of the Cascade moun
tains in the vicinity of Three Sisters
since Monday, the 6th. The two
had signified an Intention of climb
ing the Sisters and started on their
climb. A snow storm overtook
them and since then all trace of
them has been lost Many members
of the Mazamas and Crag Rats have
engaged in the search for the miss
ing men, and the search will contin
ueuntil the fate of the men is known.
It is reported they might have sought
refuge, in one of the numerous lava
caves In that section. More snow
In falling in the mountains, which
makes the hunt for Ferry and Cra
mer all the more difficult Forty
two men left Frog Comp Tuesday
morning to take up the hunt and to
relieve those who have been in the
mountains fastness since the men
were reported lost ,
Various Divisions of Club Work
Represented and Blue Ribbons Won
Miss Butler Cots f 100.00 Scholarship
Mark Stuart and Oliver Resh Con
. elude Deal to Take Over Mau
pin's Loading Grocery Store
A new grocery firm looms on the
horizon for Maupln, a deal having
been concluded whereby Mark Stuart
and Oliver Resh, former clerks in
store's hero,. become owners of the F.
C Sutler srocery stock and meat
market They wil taken possession
October 8.
Both Messrs. Stuart and Rcah are
well known to people in this section.
The former was for some time a
clerk in the store, leaving there to
conduct a daairy and atock farm at
Tygh Valley a little over a year ago,
He ia a butcher1 and meat cutter by
trade, but also has a wide knowledge
of the grocery business. Mr. Rcah has
been confidential clerk and assistant
manager of the Shattuck stores for
several years. He is conversant with
all phases of mercantile trade, is
good buyer and mow that he has em
barked in business will make especial
efforts to retain the present Butler
business aa well as to increase same,
The two gentlemen have leased the
atore building and fixtures, the lease
also Including the cottage" of Mr.
Butler, now occupied by J. F. Kra
mer, next to The Times office, where
Mr. Stuart's family will reside.
The Times' welcomes tht new firm
to Maupln's business roster and pre
dicta that Mesnrst Stuart and Resh
will enjoy a large and increasing pat
ronage In their mew venture, ,
Wasco county will be represented
at the State Fair this year by seven
club members, chaperoned by Mrs.
Blanche Hedin of Wapinitia, who
was leader of a cooking and sewing
club during the past year. The
bankers of the county are sending
the three outstanding live stock mem
bers; Alice Gesh, calf project Wa
mlc; Leslie Woodcock, pig project,
amocKj Kacnei Kortge, aneep pro
ject, MRA, The Dalles. The others
who will go are: Lucile Walters,
Wapinitia; Velma Crfoot, Maupin;
Theadora Kirch, Criterion; Jim
Slusher, Maupin.
The various divisions represented,
with the exception of livestock, with
the winners in each, follow:
t , Potatoes
Theodora Klrcsh, Criterion, 1st
Harry Rutherford, Criterion, 2nd
Bonney Duus, Criterion, 3rd.
DiV. 1. :
Ralph Kaiser, Maupln, 1st
Gretha Turner, Maupin, 2nd.
Harry Rutherford, Criterion, 3rd.
Div. 1.
Lucile Walters, Wapinitia, 1st
Dorthy Davis, Wapinitia, 2nd.
Nova Hedin, Wapinitia, 8rd. '
Div. 11.
Velma Crofoot Maupin, 1st
Selma Ashley, White River, 2nd.
Zelma Brown, White River, 3rd.
Div. Ill . ,
I'oris Kelly, Maupln. 1st
Bessie Starr, Maupln, 2nd.
Mary Greene, Maupin, 8rd.
Div. 1.
Nova Hedin, Wapinitia,' 1st
Marjorie Swett Boyd, 2nd.
Orpha Gallaher, Boyd, ,3rd.
Elizabeth Rutherford, Criterion
We're Tired of Molestation and Have
Loaded Sholf un Stay Away or
Stand Up To Eat
A day or so ago the junior member
of The Times force had the tank of
the office Dodge filed with gas. The
machine was parked in front of the
shop. That night someone tapped the
tank for all it contained.' Monday
night the car was overhauled by
someone unkown, several parts being
taken. Right here we serve notice
that we do not propose to supply
night prowlers with gas and acces
sories. Also that the family shotgun
has been loaded with bird shot and
that whenever we are awakened b
somene tinkering with that old Dodge
The Maupin schools opened for
tn year's work on Wednesday morn
ing. The enrollment showed a
healthy growth over last year, there
being 100 pupils in the various de
partments. Just how they are di
vided, follows:
. First Primary, Miss
teacher 15.
Second Primary, Mrs,
teacher 17.
. '.intermediate, Mrs.
teacher 14.
Grammar, Mr. Davies,
' The various classes
school department are
' Freshmen 12.
j Sophomores 13.
Juniors 7.
k Seniors 7.
All together the above - figures
show an enrollment of an even 100.
There are 42 enrolled in the High
Thrown Against Windshield and Had
Face Save rely Lacerated Man
and Ciil Slightly lajrd
in the High
divided as
Last Tuesday morning, while des-
I Knudson of Bend, who was driving a
Cantrell, Whippet car, collided with a guard
I rail en one of the short turns' on
teacher, jyg gtifo, a woman riding with
him t.-S thrown against thewind
shicld with sufficient force to break
the zlars, jagged edges of which cut
her face in a terrible manner. The
cut extended from "the right cheek
bone over the nose and down the
side of her mouth to the chin. Dr.
Elwood stated that the wound was
such as to cause the lacerated flesh
to lift fom the left side to the right
and that 10 stitches were required to
close the wound. Mr. Knudson sus-
' i tained a sprained knee ' while the
SCHOOL IS CLEARING HOUSE Jlittle WM practically uninjured.
Parents and Teachers Should Co-operate
la Disease Prevention Con
sult Doctor If In Doubt
The time is here when once again
the schools o tht state are open to
receive the youth. We- are hereby
reminded that the school is a clear
ing bouse or the spread of communi
cable diseases.
There are nearly 200,000 children
of school age in this state, who early
in September will assemble in the
various schools; among this number
there are, no doubt many who are
disease carriers. If Oregon is to
come under the wire a winner in the
suDoression of communicable dis-
Verne Fischer ,went after the
wrecked car and brought it in with
his new wrecking car. The foor of
the Whippet as well as the right
running board, resembled a slaugh
terhouse floor, both being - covered
with blood from the injured woman.
Crop Estimates Run High . Which
Came Drop In Market-- Live
stock Prices Make Advance)
will get busy with the shotgun j look more closely to
and make a healthy attempt to fill
the prowler's posterior with a heavy
charge of bird shot This e cs as it
Forty-Five Chosen to Try Cases on
Unusually Heavy Court Dockot
Grand Jury Sets Sept. 19.
The new jury panel, to be called
on September 26, waa drawn this
week. An unusually heavy court
docket is expected. The county
grand jury will convene on Monday,
September 19. Forty-five names
were drawn as jurors, the following
from this section being named
Otto Herrling, Criterion; J. W.
Davidson, Tygh Valley; Roy H. For-
man, Antelope; John ; He Confer,
Maupln; L. C. Henneghan, Maupln,
Virifl Brings Farm) Residence
Tova on Trucks
In this age of machanics there Is
hardly anything but what can b
accomplished If the right men get
hold, of It. 'Virgil Mayhew had a
fine little Kronigalow on "his 'ranch
on the WefplnTitia road. He desired
to move ib to- town and in order to
do ao cut it into, then hoisted the
parts on trriclui and proceeded to
bring them t o town. He Is the owner
a lot oppos ito the A. H. ' DeCamp
residence a nd soon will have a
modern ho- me erected thereon.
Margaret Wiley, The Dalles,
Velma Crofoot Maupin, 2nd.
Winifred Simons, Tht Dalles, 3rd,
The Homemaklng demonstration
was won by the Homemaklng club
of the Joseph G. Wilson schools of
The Dalles, under the instruction of
Mrs. Frank Simons. Tht team was
composed of Margaret Wiley, Wini
fred Simons, Virginia Desh. The
Boyd team waa Second.
The Union Pacific scholarship of
$100, to be used in attendance at O.
A. C. waa won by Fortia Butler,
of Tygh Valley.
Scenery, Climate, Modern Transpor-
tation Conditions Friendly
Spirit Is Factor
the protection of the children who
must spend five days a week in the
school room. , '
In school the spreading of infec
tion is a serious thing, becau-ne it is
more frequently here that Infection
is transferred among children of
widely separated households.
Teachers, parents and children
should realize that when many child
ren gather together the danger of
measles, scarlet fever, whooping
cough, and diphtheria is great It is
very Important for parents and
teachers to co-operate with the local
health officer and the family physi
cian In trying to discover and isolate
these childhood diseases.
It is particularly important to do
this in every family whero some .
child is starting off to school. The
school when it opens will therefore
not become the medium of spreading
some communicable disease through
the community. '
If you have any suspicion that you
may have had a childhood disease
in your family during vacation time
be sure to consult your family physi
cian or local health oficer before
school opens.
The O. A. C. bulletin of Sept. 13
summarizes the wheat and livestock
market as below: " '
A general weakening of the wheat
market but continued comparative
Btrrnjh in high protein psrJ milling
wheats and low protein soft milling
wheats summarizes last week's mark
ets. The general weakness was due
to some increase in estimates of the
new crop as a result of very favor
able weather in August and heavy
seasonal marketings. High protein
wheat is scarce, however, and the
supply of good low protein soft mill
ing wheat in St Louis and - Kansas
City territory ia small "enough to
fcause movement of eligible lots of
wheat in that direction from the Pa
cific Northwest Favorable corn
weather caused lower prices to de
velop and barley went lower except
on the Pacific Coast European bar
ley markets did not change material
ly. . '
Sharp advances for top top quality
Three score and ten is considered
the allotment of life of man, but
when a man exceedee that time by '
more than a decade, then his life
must have been exceedingly clean
and upright Gabriel Cannon
Stakely, the subject of this sketch,
lived to the age of 84 years 7
months and 25 days, passing away
on Sunday, September 11, 1927, at
his home near Wamic, and had con
cluded a life filled with good, a life
of uprightness and a firm belief In
the celestial happiness to come after
Mr. Stakely was born January 16,
1844, in Hawkins county, Tennessee.
While yet a child he went with his
parents, George Stakely and wife,
to Indiana the family later moving
to Missouri, where Gabriel spent his
early manhood. He was' an early
convert to the Christ Adelphia faith,
and later took up the dissemination
of thetenets of that creed from the
pulpit He completed a common
school education, and for some time
thereafter engaged in teaching.
' When tie tocsin of war sounded
throughout the land in the early
'60's. Mr. Stakely answered, and wa
in the service many years. Hi took
part in many major engagements,
notably that oof Pea Ridge.
Marsh 17, 1879, he was united in
marrage with Miss Lydia nuotson.
Later his wife's health began to
faO and in order to benefit her Mr.
and Mra. Stakely sought relief in tht
farther west staying for a time in
Colorado, then coming to Oregon,
settling at Toledo. In the year 1900
the Stakely family moved to Wasco
county, where Mr. Stakely took up
a homestead in what is known v.s tht
Wamic cuntry. There he spent the
remainder of his life, spacing nis .
residence between Waraic and Tygh
Valley.; : ,
Remaining to mourn his loss Mr.
Stakely leaves hia aged wife, Lydia
Stakely, and two daughters, they be
ing Mrs. S. B. Meiser of Connell,
Wash,, and Ercell Stakely of Seattle.
Two brothers, Thomas Stakely of
Portland, and Richard Stakely of
Tygh Valley, also survive.
Decedent was a devout christian,
a loyal citizen and a devoted husband
and father. While his taking away
may be laid to ailments incident to
old age, atill his place is one which
never will be filled in the community
in which he lived so many years. He
was loved and respected by all who
knew him and all rest satisfied in
the knowledge, that he has gone
to that place where there is eternal
killer cattle but steady to weaker rest and where peace and happiness
prices on poorly finished kinds and j reign forever.
Subbed Fe George Carl.
Ray Mc p-ganifrom Lafayette fill
ed Geo. Car's place at the Maupin
garage tl first of the week, while
George w absent, he going to Carl
ton after his wife.
Did Business at The Dalles.
On Tuesday Oscar Renick was
among those from Maupin who trans
acted business at The Dalles. Oscar
went down for the purpose of taking
his little daughter, Jean, to a dent
ist, and incidentally did some busi
ness for the Tum-A-Lum Lumber
company. The Times man accomp
panied him home. " '
Four reasons for the growing pre
eminence of the Pacific Coast as an
International tourist mecca , were
given at Portland recently by John
M. Scott assistant passenger traffic
manger for the Southern Pacific '
They are scenery, climate, luxur
ious modern transporation and the
friendly spirit v westerners dislpay
to visitors.
'It J the hearty welcome and the
C'liirtiHiut treatment ave-.rded toir
ist ly Uio man In the street, tha
clerk In the store, and the crews in
the trains and street cars that Is
spreading the 'name of western hospi
tality to the farthest corner of the
earth," Scott said.
"In comfort of travel the west
may claim world leadership. Such
fast trains as the Cascade, plying
thru Oregon betweene Portland and
San Francisco, set the highest dcliix
passenger standards ever achieved."
"The fact that, the tourist is wel
comed, but not exploited and worried
by beggers and promoters, Is giving
the Northwest an international repu
tation as a comfortable, restful and
worth-while, place to visit
Mrs.. Emma J. Maagill, Bedridden
' for 31 Years, Passed Away on
Wednesday, September 14
for stockers and feeders character
ized most markets last week. Buy
ers are keeping an eye on the weath
er and its effects on corn and forage
crops. Heavy receipts and : lower
prices above killers,
and feeders were scarcely steady at
pries above Killers. , . s
Funeral services were held at tha
Wamic church on Tueaday, the fun
eral sermon being delivered by Rev.
Alfred Fmchknecht, while the ser
vices at the grave were taken care
of the Masonic lodge of Dufur.
Mrs. Emma J. Magill, one of the
very early settlers in the Wamic
sectioon, died at the home of her
son, George Magill, on Wednesday,
night September 14, having reached
the rtoe at of 84 years Funeral
services will be held at the Wamic
church on Saturday at 2 :00 p. m.,
Rev. Alfred Frischknecht, with In
terment In the Wamic cemetery.
As the news of the death oof this j
estimabe lady reached us to late
for extended mention we will pub
ah obituary In our next paper.
Fish Ponds Completed.
The new feeding ponds at the Oak
Cprings trout hatchery have been
completed and, now contain 1,100,
000 baby trout These, with 800,
000 previously hatched and held in
the old pond, make a total of 1,-
900,000 young trout in the ponds.
They will be held until' spring, when
they' will have reached a size which
will give thorn strength sufficient to
escape from larger fish wtien turn
ed Joose into the Deschutes river.
The Oak Springs hatchery is one
of the leading' fnsh propagating
places in Oregon and turns out
millions of young fish each season.
President Osborne, Vice-Pre. Cott
rell and Manager Kosling, Mot
With Richmond and Wilhelm
Left For O. A. C.
Little Safety Hints
Many accidents are caused
sending the body
the mind to play.
Wnt After His Wife i
George Carl left for Carlton Mon
day' mornings going there after hh
wife. Upon their return the Carls
will begin housekeeping and remain
in Maupin. Mr. Carl is the efficient
mechanic at the Maupln garage, and
Two of the graduates of Maupin (
schools Tiave -elected to attend O. A. j
C. and take the electrical engineer
ing course at that college,, and left
for the Agricultural college yester
day morning. They were Bob Lewi.Y
rnd Fred Slicarer. . .
Huntlnns 'Nfar Ptnlfna',""-
Bates Shattuck,' with his - wife
The officers and a couple of tha
r directors of the Clarno Basin Oil
company held a meeting in Maupin
last Saturday evening. Those from
Portland who attended with local
directors, Richmond and Wilhelm,
- were, H. W. Osborne, president; N.
H. Cottrell, vice-president and
Manager G. G. Resting. Matters
lookink to an early beginning of
drilling operations were talked over
and it was decided that machinery
; should be installed end drilling he
t bejrun at the eaarlicst pcssiblo m
! ment.
WtLI. "MIDI L ABOUT 100,003
I!tm'r F'-rrjr Worth"'" Expects Re
cord Run of 192? Wheat Much
Ptacod In Storsge
who, since coming to this city, has and brother, Lc Shattuck of Van
made many friends by the excellence i couvcr, Washington., and brother-in-
of hia work and his pleasing person
to work
Get. the flies. Nothing better
than Cenol Fly Destroyer. For sale
at the Maupin Drug Store.
law, Ed. Slerctt of Portlaand, left
last Friday morning for the . deer
hunting section near Paulina. The
party, intends to stay there until the
20th instant, Avheiin they will rc
1 turn home. ' s ; "
The ";'ri!!5 Ferry wnrehoMo '"
pects that before all the. wheat is m
that house will have received in thi
nighborhood of 100.000 bushels of
the 1927 wheat crop. Grain is still
coming in and when the last . has
been checked at the warehouse a rec
ord will have been made, both In
storage and shipments.