The Maupin times. (Maupin, Or.) 1914-1930, September 22, 1927, Page Page Three, Image 3

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

    frhurgjay, cpfcmbcr 22, 10
Parlor Prices
Have become a household word for economy in buy
ing. There is not another grocery house in Wasco
county which offers such close prices on necessi
ties for the house as the Parlor Grocery of The
Dalles. When you are at the county seat again step
in, examine our goods and compare prices. By so
doing you will prove to your satisfaction that what
we offer below are real bargains;
Jewell Shortening, 81b pail $1.5!
Wesson & Mazola Oil, per gallon .f : $2.03
Bordens & Libby Milk, per case $4.75
Van Allen Tomatoes (Machine Solid,) per case
: $3.25
Iriquoise Corn (Bear Brand), per case $3.19
Libbv's Crosby Corn, per dozen $1.95
Del Monte Peas Med. Size,) per case $3.95
Waldrof String Beans, per case $3.19
Kraut Libby's 2Vs per dozen ........$1.75
Spinach Libby's 2Ms, per dozen $2.05
Apples Brookdale No. 10 tin, 6 tins for $2.98
Plums Brookdale No. 10 tin, 6 tins for... ....$2.98
Blackberries Brookdale No. 10 tin, 6 tins foro..$3.28
Loganberries Brookdale No. 10 tin, 6 tns f or....$3.28
Libby's Apricot, Plum & Loganberry Jam, No. 10s
: i. $1.30
Libby's Assorted Jelly 5It tins, each........;'. 85c
Amaizo Corn & Gloss Starch, lib pkgs 10c
K. C. Baking Powder, 10 lb tin .$1.35
Calumet Baking Powder, 10 lb tin $1.65
Victor Bulk Cocoa (Fine GwdeJ lllbs $1.00
Fancy Blue Rofe Rice, 131b j $1.00
SrnMl White & Red Mexicjm Rows, larhj $1.00
Fancy Lima Beans 11 lbs $1.00
Elbo Cut Macaroni 131b s j. $1.00
Rex Concentrated Lye, per dozen tins $1.25
White Wonder Soap, 100 bars, $3.59
Hand Soap (Assorted,) per dozen 55c
Webfoot Flour per bbl . $7.50
White River Flour per bbl $8.00
Pure Cane Sugar. Manufactures, per cwt. ........$6.35
Parlor '
110 East Second Street.
The Dalles, Oregon
Marcus Shearer, went to The Dallei
yesterday, George on business and
the ladles to iihop.
Mm Ethyel Tesehner vsited'wlth
her homo folks, the Delores, at Wap
Iriltla, several days the first of the
week, returning to Portland Tues
day. Billy Weber was over from Sher
ara Saturday and again on Monday.
Dill la operating a ranch near Hher
an and says he finds that farming,
rightly conducted, ia not had after
Fishing hai been very good in the
Deschutes the past few dayi.
Elza Derthlck of Bakeoven ia plan
ning to go on hit annual deer hunt.
Jack Weiit went to The Dalles on
Tuesday and from there will go to
the coast -
Mrs. Jack Donaldson has returned
from a hospital at The Dalles and la
feeling fine. ' ' - v
John Mannion has eturned to Mau
pin this week, after spending a few
days at The Dalles.
Dave Donaldson went to Madras
ytescrday for the purpose of looking
over some trapping grounds. .
Albert Barkharo, who has been at
Prineville for some time, returned to
his Maupn home Wednesday.
S Mr. Morisy, who is spending the
summer on the Deschutes, fishing,
made i limit catch of trout one day
the last of the week.
founded a great progeny.
Grandma "Magill," aa she ,vss
familiarly called, was a pioneer in
every sense of the term. It was she
who was called In the e-r'y Cr s 'o
minister to the ailing and it was shm
whose words of cheer made the lives
of those who were opening up a new
country easier to bear. Her life
may be compared to a great poem,
as it contained all that was great and
good, and may well be considered a
goal or which all should strive. Bear
ing her misfortune with the stoicism
of a heroine, she never complained,
trusted in the Lord and fully believ
ed that In death she would be re
lieved of al earthly suffering and
would find surcease of pain in a land
prepared for the righteous. As age
advanced she was more and more
convinced in the infallibility of Christ
and met the end with smile.
The one store in Wasco county that gives
real bargains on Saturdays is that of the
For this' week Saturday they are listing a
lino cf specfcls that will appeal to all and have
placed them at prices lower than usual :
Dr. Heea' Pountry Panacea helpa
to make poultry healthy and to make
hen lay well. Every packaage
guaranteed. All sizes for sale at the
Maupn Drug Store.
VltiUrt From Polk County.
Wayne Dyer, nephew of Mrs. B.
F. Turner, came over from Alrlie,
in the Willamette Valley, last Sat
urday evening. With him were two
young ladies, the Misses Johnson,
and the three toook in the Legion
dance that evenng. The viuitorb
left for home Sunday morning, Mrs.
Turner accompanying them.
Floyd Richmond was at The Dalles
on business Tuesday.
Cerge Magill of Wamic was
Maupin on business yesterday.
Henry Kramer and wife were in
from Smock on Business last Satur
day. Howard Nye drove the family
Ford to the county seat and back on
Charley Pierce transacted business
at The Dalles several days the first
of the week. '
Ray Morgan, who has been taking
George Carl's place at the Maupin
Garage while the latter was in tho
Valley, left for his home at Lafay
ette Tuesday morning.
Wm. Beckwith and wife attended
the Mrs. Magill funeral at Wamic on
Saturday last.
Verl Bonney and mother were
transacting business at the county
seat on Tuesday. '
A Lincoln Hartman was among
those from the Flat who transacted
business at The Dalles on Tucsdtay.
Jack Weiss left on Tuesday for
The Dalles, from which place he will
go to the coast for a vacation of a
month. '
George Tillotaon, wife and Mrs.
Salem and Return
Oregon State Fair !
Tckets on sale Sept. 24 to 30, inclusive
Return Limit, Midnight Oct. 3rd
The fair this year will be the greatest exhibition of Ore
gon's products and industrica ever held. Also races and
horse show. ' '
O. T. Train Leaves 12:52 a. m. Daily except Sat-,
days and at 11:48 p. m. Saturdays only
Tickets or further particulars of
Doe Pony and Vaudevilln. .
Quby Bros, big diversified show
will make its appearence in Maupin
on Monday September 2G. The
bills announce a refined vaudeville
show romobined with educated dogs
and what is said to be the smallest
horse in the worlJ, it standing but
27 inches in height. Tho company
showed at the Stiles threatre in The
Dalles last week and patron l of
that house speaks words of praise
for its performances.
Ooo 0000000900000000 oo 0
Oscar Renick knows lumber when
it is sawed as such. But there la a
heap he may learn about the various
species of oak the poison variety
especially. He came in contact with
a bunch of that foliage one day last
week and as a result is now wearing
sundry bandages covered with sugar
of lead.
Bob Wilson has the fever not'
the buck kind but the deer epidemic.
He has been stewing and fretting
ever since the season opened and was
fearful he would not get an oppor
tunity to hunt the mountains and
canyons for deer. His partner,
Charley Crofoot has been ill with
quinsey, but at this writing is again
able to sit up and take nourishment,
aa well as attending to the store, so
Bob has hied himself to the high
spots after deer.
T' x
Several cars containing Indians
passed through Maupin Monday.
The braves and squaws, not to for
get the pappooses, were bound for
the mountains on an annual deer
hunt The Indians aeem to have
an aptitude for finding just where
the deer stay, and each buck wes
optimistic regarding the number
each intended killing.
Fish are biting like mad. Several
local followers of Izaak Walton were
on the river at divers times during
the past week and each caught all
he wanted. While the trout are not
as large as fishermen would like,
still some catches of fairly larga. just four Lout
fish were made.
Saturday Special........... ..
for special sale..:.... .....OvC
9x12 FELT BASE RUGS-Splendid Pat- AC
terns, Saturdaay Special. T
:::20-6 FELT BASE RUGS, for
Special, only
j 15x27 FELT BASE MATS, Special
? two for only
are to held for tral. Such is life mail carrier, "ha his onions.'
and Ollie must make the best of it! e -
A dance aa Shady Book without
the presence of K. L. Hauser on the
erate the number and size f the fish floor, ia like raisin cake without the
they catch. Not so Jim Chalmers, raisins. . L. will be much in evi-
Some men are' prone to exag-
Cur worthy blacksmith went fish
ing last Sunday. He fished hard.
'Upon his return from the river he
dence at the Community hall on the
evening of October 1, and the fact
that he will have something to do
iwas asked about his catch. "Just) with the dance ia guarantee that a
! four," replied Jim. Not satisf ledT (rood time ia on tapis.
, with the answer his interrogator
looked into Jim's basket and saw
. Ollie Weberg is sore at the world.
Just as he became settled in a job
as school janitor he was summoned
as grand juryman and for the next
few days will listen to evidence and
decided whether or noot some men
. Phil Starr has been harvesting S
his crop this week. Said crop con
sisting principally of that vegetable
: which goes to make hamburger
' steak moje palatable. Phil had a
!good crop, all large, and solid, and
j it may be truthfully said of our
Dr. Elwood says that all things
are not equal and not as they should
be. A friend presented our doctor
with some fine trout one day re
cently. He took them to a restau
rant, bad them fried and he ate
them with a relish. Now the doctor
says that the joy of eating the trout
is minus, for the restaurant people
charged him for the mtaL
Oregon TRUNK RY.
. Central Oregon lint .;
Phone, Main 122
Emma Magill was born in Ben
nington, county, Indiana, January 24
1844, and died at Wamic, Oregon,
on Thursday, Ecptember 15, 1927.
having reached the age of 83years,
seven months, and 22 days. She was
laid to rest in the Wamic cemetery
Saturday last, the funeral being at
tended by numerous relatives and
friends, the services being undej the
direction of Rev. Alfred Frisch
knecht. Thirty-one years ago Mrs. Magill
was compelled to take to her bed and
for .that length of time was an inva
lid. She bore her load with a degree
of patience seldom experienced,
always being cheerful, never com
plaining and taking life at it was
doled out to her. Her memory was
clear and it never caused her study
to recall events of years agone. She
was wont to call each of her child
ren, grandchildren and great grand
children by their names, remembered
date of birth of each and incidents
connected therewith. '
Decedent was married to J. R.
Magill at Farmington, Mass., on July
4, 1860, and later moved with her
husband to San Francisco. The
same year, 1874, her husband and
family came to the Wamic section,
where they resided untl the end
came, Mr. Magill preceded his wife
about two years ago. To the couple
seven children were born, they being
W. F. MagiH of Portland; Fred and i
George Magill of Wamic. tho others, i
daughters, are Mrs. Anna Packard
of Longview. Washington ; Mrs.
Edith Eubanks of Wamic; Mrs. Jes
sie McCorkee of Wapinitia, and Mrs.
May Crofoot of Maupin. Besides the
children two brothers, J. C, and Wm.
Gardner, ofiSelway, Montana, and
one sister, Mrs. JoBeplrhie uerlyes of
Carson, Kansas, are left to mourn
her departure.
There are 26 grandchildren and 26
great grandchildren who remain, all
of whom are in deep grief at the tak
ing away of the one who really
. v J ..V -r-vi' V
The cigarette thai offers the
utmost in refreshing pleasure
The Camel blend of choice tobao
cos makes a smooth, cool, mild,
refreshing smoke. No special
treatment for throats Camel
tobaccos don't need it.
,,! . ...
VUT, K.J. KynoWi ToWco
i,, w union -cm i am, n. v