The Maupin times. (Maupin, Or.) 1914-1930, October 13, 1927, Image 1

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When they come t fishia
They come to Maupin on the
Deschutes Ri?er.
l)ZLi )'w C...
I place from Maupin.
Maupin, South Wasco County, Thursday, October 13, 1927.
Number 49
SatanUy. October i9 , U, Tim
Price's 31-P1 Orcotfra
Eagagod t PUy
-Hallowe'en with all it tradition!
and superstitions will be celebrated
In Maupin on Saturday evening.
October 29, by a danca at Legion
hall, given by tha local larion poat
Price's six-piece orchestra from Tha
Dalles will be on hand to aupply
muilc and aa that organisation ia
laid to ba tha beat In thia aectlon,
all who attend will fecalva a treat
In tha muilcal line. 8peclal fes
turei will ba Introduced at tha dance,
all avmbollcal of Hallowe'en and tha
hall wjl lba decorated In colon of tha
Monday Moralaf Trip Lwt
Made Light Patronage
Waa Cao.o
Tha Dalles-Maupln stage line
ceaied operation! with the Monday
morning trip.- Mr. Kinney, who
tucceeded Charlia Brown aa pro
prietor, tried hard to make a go of
tha venture, but travel did not
Who't Who In Oregon
Published Ibis Year
Biographical Refereace Directory to
- Ba Utu'i By iho Oregon
City EatarprUe . v
Hearty Every State
JFollow Oregon Way
Now York and MocheU Hare
( Dif loreat Motlwxl of Motoriag
Um of PnbKc Highways
Tha Oregon Sute Motor Aitocia-
tion point out that although Oregon
, . Who't Who In Oregon, a biogra
phical reference directory containing
justify a continuance, therefore he ' j.u reutln tonrominent people of was tha firet att' In tha Union to
decided to abandon tha line. Mr. thia state, is in coune of publication j nae tha ga tax aa a neana of eol
Kinney he worked hard toS make oy rne Morning Enterprise, Oregon lacting revenue for highway construc
the stage popular, and that ha haa clty Tn, publishers state: "There lion, ngry state in the Union, ex-
found It impossible to mas we no directory of this nature extant
venture pay doea not apeak well for
a stage line between the two places
We understand tha former owner,
Chaa. Brown, will take tha stage
bus to Klamath Falls, where he will
put it on a stage run.
Leltaee and Other Greea Vegetables
. Gala la Consumption Mostly
Home Grawa Track
' Western lettuca has wrought
change lit tha eating habit of tha na-
tlon,, according, to . Allan Pollok,
manager of Southern Pacific's Com
missary department, who iaya there
haa been a tremendous increase In
popularity of ell kinds of aaladi dur
' ing the last decade. ' ,
"Salads, In slight demand ten
years ago, have become an Indls
' pensable Item in evening and mid
' day meals served on dining carl,"
; Ppllok said. ."Where a dozen heads
of luttuce was ample provision for
tha average dining car few years
" ago, more than a hundred heads wilt
' now Be demanded for tha same num
ber of meals.
- "This does not mean that popu
larity of meat has declined but
rather that Americans now, desire a
. batter diet It la also due to the im
proved quality of lettuce developed
. and produced byJlPaclfie Coast
Animal Raa Amnek, Biting All la
Its Path laeladiag Small Boy
in Oregon. The publication will em
brace dignified facts, clear informa
tion and a digest of ; biographical
features of Interest . . no charge will,
be made for insertion and the work
will contain no advertising." ,
The, Who's Who In Oregon. will
contain data v concerning leading
federal, state, county and city offi
cials, educators, professional people,
industrial heads, leaders of . com
merce and others of outstanding at
tainment. It a further announced
the directory will be strictly select-
A collie dog went mad at Pine
Grove last Sunday and after running
sbout the Walter Sharp home bit a ' ive and exclusive and money will
cat and the young son of Darrell , not buy a place in its pages, unless
Sharp It was finally killed by N. G. the subject comes within the category
Na Cavaly With Roads But Supplied
With Aatos Made by America's
Leading Producer
Hedln and J. S.'Brown. f Mr. Sharp
Immediately took his son to a doc
tor where his wound wis cauterized
and made Immune against rabies.
eept New York and Maaeachusets now
adopted it as an equitable method
of metering the use of roads.
' There art fifteen states In the
Union that now collect a larger gas
tax than does Oregon, and the aver
age ef all states is elightly greater
than the three cents Oregon col
lects. - v
i. ' '
Picked oa 16-Year-Old Boy
Finally Criee "Eaoogk"
A young fellow, living out of
town, attended the carnival at the
hall here Saturday night During
the evening he picked on a 16-year-old
Maupin lad and the two mixed
in combat The out-of-town fellow
has figured as" a pork and bean
fighter on several occasions and was
looked upon by a certain coterie as
C0-0PERAIE Willi U
Diagnostic Totting and Problem of
School Fiaaaco Two FieldeJ
For Consideration
Schools of the state, both ele
mentary grades and high schools,
will Va van-namtaA tn A-r.rtlrata W;tK
being unbeatable. During the scrap of educationof th. UnL
Sam of $97,000,000 Paid for Oil,
' Create, Boiler Compound, Etc.
' Daily Use of Fuel OiL
Saturday night the pug eaire off
second best He came to town again
Sunday and seemed determined to
wipe away tha stain of his h's Sat
urday night defeat. He induced his
adversary to meet him in another
The two, with several friends of
both, adjourned to a secluded spot
and proceeded to get busy. The
Maupin lad had the pug alt but out
f - 1 t A ' ... I .1 . , 1 ' ' .
m "". in,,B"i known for hs activity in the Port
of allowing him Ijr minutes in which j land and c L Huffaik.
Z et n" . 1M pU r " i who comes here from the Univer-
versity in the establishment of an
educational research laboratory, it ia
announced here by H. D. Sheldon,
dean. Educators throughout the
state will be furnished with all ma
terial and information upon request.
The work, which is to be concen
trated in two fields, diagnostic test
ing and problems of school finance,
will be under the direction of Dr. B.
W. DeBusk. who is already well
of , iU requirements. The Who's
Who In Oregon will be completed
toward the end of this year.' v
Tha General Motors Corporation,
maker of several of leadng automo-
' biles and trucks ha established mar-
' keta for It products in practically
all part of the globe. Agencies are
noted in all foreign countries and
the use of the auto is increasing
greatly. In writing of the work of
, the corporation Alfred P. Sloan,
president of the company says:
"I have chosen the current isaua
of the General Motors World to tell
about our product because General
' Motor overseas operations have an
important significant to every au
tomobile buyer in this country, and
for the f following reasons: ,
' , "First because the volume In
which any autmobUe is produced has
an important influence on the price
" at which it can be sold. The more,
' cars we sell abroad, the greater our
' volume and therefore the more at
tractive the price and quality at
' "Second economic also result
. from a steady all-year-round pro
; duction. It s here too, that bur ex
port business performs an import-
ant service. Thia is the reason that
when it is winter here, a season of.
'reduced sales it Is summer in other
' countries, a season of higher prices.
Thus every car, we sell abroad adda
i a way more value to the cars pur
chased at home.,
, ' "General Motors has circled the
globe with export organizations and
' is doing1 pioneer work in developing
, new foreign, marketsi, , Along , these
flhes of development 'our operations
now inoude. nineteen foreign as
' sembllng1 plants, . employing thou
. sands of people, making purchases of
! millions of dollars locally, and sup
plying in turn thousands of . dealers,
Thus we are mnkng oursleves a part
I of the industrial activities ' of the
overseas countries we are serving."
! 'The publication referred to con
' tains a comprehensive account of
. what the General Motors Corporatin
. is doins overseas, ' containing lllua
. trations of agencies and staffs in
various, parts of the world.
Only lastltatoa la West ta Bo So
Honored Miaacota E a joys
1 A Seat March Alsa ;
A special from the staU university
at Eugene carries tha Information
that tha university of Oregon will
have a snsppy march,, written by
John Phillip Sousa himself, and dedi
cated to the University.
This Is the news received recently
direct from bis. manager, Harry As-
kin, by telegraph. The University
will be the only institution on the,
Pacific coai to have' a march by
Sousa, Minnesota b the only uni
versity 'so honored is' Middle West
and but on or two others have re
ceived such attention.
Aaothor Dane at Shady Brook.
1 Arrange your doings so that next
Saturday night .will be an open
date. Then improve your evening
by attendng a dance- at Shady Brook
Community hall, where only the
best times are 'doled out to atten
dants. People always enjoy them
selves 16 the limit at Shady Brook
dances and the one scheduled for
Saturday night will be no exception
to the rule. A first class orchestra
will furnish music and the eats,
which will be supplied and served by
the ladies of that community, will
be the last word in that line.
Fall Rains Kill Spread
Spores Air Cleared
The percentage of smut in Oregon
wheat field is greatly reduced this
year Early fall rains have reduced
spread of smut spores by clearing the
air, hence treatment of the seed will
probably make next season a clean
wheat year also. The copper carbon
ate need treatment has given very
good result.' County agents and the
Oregon Agricutural college have di
rections for seed treatment : These
are sent free to those desiring them.
'S' " ' "'"'I
Wapinhif Aid" Supper.1 ' '
A program, with chicken supper
following, will be given by the La
dies Aid of Wapinltia on Friday ev
ening, October 14, at Lewis's
hall, beginning at - 8:00 o'clock
As, those Wapinitia ladies ' are
noted as serving the best sup
pers possible, it goes without con
tradiction that the coming one will
not differ from others given by
them. Everyone is invited to at
tend. ' i
t Railroads last year ran well oiled,
according to F. W. Taylor, purchas
ing agent for Southern Pacific. t
', During the year Class 1 railroads
japent nearly $27,000,000 for lubri
cating, grease, , illuminating . oils,
waste and boiler .compounds. This
in addition, to $90,236,161 for fuel
oil. .Southern , Pacific, one of. the
largest users of oil, purchased 659,
811,648 gallons during the year, an
everage of 43, 083 barrels a day.
Sal Wont Over Big.
The auction sale held at the L D.
Woodside ranch last Saturday went
over in grand style. Bidding was
close and nearly everything listed
sold at good figure. Mr. Woodaide
states that the sale realized better
than $600 more than he estimated.
All of which speaks volumes, for the
ability of French -Butler ju an
etetioneer and the quality of the
articles offered for sale.
Mill Bays Mack Wheat.
Besides buying wheat for its own
consumption, the Central Oregon
Milling company has so far this sea
son purchased 216,000 bushels for
export and before the season closes
expects to have bought fully 300,000
bushels. The mill company is buy
ing agent for the Mikkleson Grain
company of Portend.
Shearer I.ot Pig.
One of I. H. Shearer's pigs gave
up the gost Mounday evening, it
evidently having collided with a
passing auto. The porker was of
fine size and would have provided
winter's meat for them had it not
met with an untimely end. " t
Smallpox la Covaty Jail.
. Judge Wilson adjourned court in
the middle o,the October session on
Monday evening. It was found
that pne cj, the prisoners in the jail
in the basement of the court house
had developed a case ol small, pox,
and rather than expose jurors and
other court attendants to the di
sease the judge let them go home
until the court house and jail
thoroughly disinfected. .
like a real fighter, was met with an :
upper cut which all but laid him cold
and then acknowledged himself
sity of Arizona.
Spalding athletic goods for foot
ball and basketball athletes. Spec
ial prices to schools, Maupin Drug
Store. ...
Homo For Sunday. .
L. C. Henneghan and Otto Ilerr
ling, both of 'whom are serving as
Jurymen at the present term of dis
trict court, came home and spent
Sunday here. They returned to The
Dallea early Monday morning.
While at Tygh a few evenngsago
the writer learned that a student by
the name of Webb fractured a bone
in one leg last Sunday in a practice
football game.
Rex Stuart, who sojourned on the
Tygh campus last year haa enrolled
with us, this year. Rex promises to
be a good freshman.
The new desk and chair for the
room fitted up in the basement ar
rived last week. , ;
Mew., suits for. the grid men ar-
three months.
The freshman initiation was a
' nice affair. Wua Geievieve See
j thoff has writen it up, for the
Football practice on school time
is allowed for one hour three times
a .week. If we succeed in achadul
ing games with some big school,
like Salem, we , shall increase it to
five" time per.
Tygh haa challenged Maupin for
two games and secured a referee.
rived !at week and -thr boys are 'AU thia before Maupin ve order-
: ea auiai or dbm. or nau ueiu u
Home From Valley . Trip; ,
J. F. Kramer and . wife., visited
various pints in the Willamette Val-'
i... .! .t VoMiiir WasWnirton. 1
icy iuu w v o
last week, returning home last Saturday.
Western Wools for World Markets
' the Times is your paper.
House Assuming Proportions.
Joe Kramer and Job Crabtree are
making good headway n the con
struction of the former's, bungalow
residence. The frame work has
been completed, the roof put on and
with the partitions in place it will
not be a great while before the in
terior will be ready for the plaster
ers. '
Last of Sheep Down.,
John McMillan and Edw. Steffen
came out with the last of the Far-
gher sheep Mnday afternoon, Stef
fen says there was a nine-day fall
of snow in the mountains before
they started down. In their camp
the snow , fell, to the depth of nine
inches and they encountered a depth
of 14 inches ' before getting out of
the hills. v ,
' '
Owned bv Mt. Haoaln Land A Livestock Co., Montana. Grand Champion
Cot Big WiM Candor; r.
. Jess Temple went hunting Sunday,
his aim being to shoot the limit of
chinks. He traveled on the Flat and
in his wanderings he was surprised
to see a big honker arise from the
pond. He surprised the. gander with
a charge of shot, droping it with one
charge. The Temple family feasted
on roast goose one day the first of
the week. - ' ! '
Ram, 1926
: 1 , " i ' ' . - A
This Ram was the outstanding
animal of tha breod at the 1928 Pa
ciflo International Livestock Expo
sition. In addition to achieving
this distinction it also won ..the
same awards nt the 1926 American
raiyal. autf Chicago International
Shows. It will probably be shown
in the flock being sent by the Mt.
Haggln Land and Livestock Co. to
., the, nth Annual Pacific Interna
tional to be held at Portland, Octo
ber 29 to November 5, Inclusive.
, The Shoep Show at the racific
International will, this year, as in
the past, ba one of the best of its
kind in America. Some of the most
noted judges in the country will
niaco ' the awards. In connection
with tneSbeep Show a new depar
ture Is being added. Under the di
rection ot the Pacific Co operatlye
Wool Growers Association cpm-
Paclflc International Livestock Exposition.
prehensive Wool Show will be held,v
at which commercial fleeces ot all
grades will be exhibited. -
Splendid showings are promised
again this year in every division of
the exposition which includes great
Livestock . Show, Dairy Products ,
Show, . Land and" Manufacturers'
Products Show, Northwest Fox
sfrow. Industrial Exposition and'
world-renowned Horse Show, The
Boys! and Girls' Club Work Exhibit :
this year will be one of the best of
its kind In this part ot the country., '
Millions ot dollars' worth of the :
country's , finest Pure Bred Beef -and,
Dairy Cattle, Horses, Sheep.
Hogs and Goats will compete for -the
$100,000.00 ottered in premiums.
The leading railroads ot the West
co-operate by offering special fare-and-one-third
rates for those who
wish to attend the Exposition.
breakur them In, having about as
much fun out of it aa their grand
fathers had breaking colts.. When
thoroughly broken in we expect to
win some games, a Maupin has
speed, weight and headiness.
' Three of Maupln's . teachers ac
companied by Miss Ruth, McCorkie
journeyed to the silicate mine west
of Terrebonne Sunday. This is a
wonderful bed. Much material is
, in the kilns and dry sheds waiting
shipment. It ia another chapter in
Nature's book. This will ; be ma
terial for the science and geogra
phy teachers. The formation shows
that this portion was once a deep sea
bottom. .-. ., I,..-. . i . j '
.The lower three rooms have com
bined for music periods Miss Harris
is directing in getting, note reading
and note sinMng. '. Music education
is every child's rightful heritage.
Last Friday finished the first
month of school There has been
the best of interest, a sincere ef
fort on the part of pupils to accom
plish ; Something for themselves.
They have set a steady pace." In
this column we shall strive , to give
real honest-to-goodness reports," Our
aim is hat to see if we can create, a
bigger breeze, than comes off of Mt
Hood at times, but give out informa
tion that will supplement the home
report cards, .but of a general na
ture, not individual.
. .Tuesday of last week occurred the
election of Student Body officers.
The result was: president, Jesse
Crabtree, vice ; president; : Clarence
Hunt; secretary, Merle Snodgrass;
treasurer, Glenn Graham; Sergent
at-arms, . Arthur Appling; advertis
ing manger, Genevieve Seethoff ;
student manager, Madge Sherer. :
,. A consttution embodying the pur
pose, aims,: and plans, of the stu
dent was drawn up by some of the
school statesemen and stateswomen
and unanimously adopted by the
body.;. It declares for the coopera
tion with the faculty and makes the
principal the student body, adviser.
. There, is a rumor of one more
student enrolling soon. k
A. subscriber and reader of good
magaznes has intimated that the
reader , has nice clean - copies of
magazines to dispose of. The school
can use old. magazines oftentimes
especially National Geographical,
Earth and its geography does not
outgrow .the present rapidly.
All the rooms desiring county li
braries are ; now ,. supplied.- These
are made circulating! about .every
a practice whatever. The chal
lenge haa wor.ed a rcp'y that we
nail be ready to piay as rmn as we
have read our rule book.
Earl Greene thinks he would like
to be able to read a language spoken
by 70,000,000 other human beings
and can now say "Manana" The
applications for membership Tn this
class becama a stampeda Tuesday
evening. '
. Clarence Hunt was out Monday
due to Alness. J We ask student to
make up work lost from absecnes,
it generally must be done somehow
to mantain rank in class. So don't
keep out unless . obsulutely neces
sary. f. ' .f
Velma Crofoot gave a talk on
Columbus Wednesday morning, the
four hundred thirty-fifth anniver
sary: of the discovery of America.
Aliene Greene read Joaquine Mil
lers poem describing Columbus'
voyage. The grades - observed the
day also by ; attention to the im
portance of the daring of that voyage.-,.
.7 ... ,"j . ' - - '
Students of the high school have
leared with regret of the illness of
a former Maupin , graduate, Miss
Berta Mathews, who is sick abed
f from arthrities. She has the sym
i pathy of former mates here, who
send . greetings and hope for ' he
speedy recovery. ; "
Freshmen Initiated .
Tbe Maupin High school gave an
annual mixer for the Freshmen Fri- '
day,; October 7, in the High school
gymnasium. The ' party began at
7:45. and ended, at 10:45. The
graduates for. the past three years,
from this High school were invited
to attend.- The alumnf present were:
Helen; Weberg and Jame3 Appling
of the class of ,1927. The Freshmen
were;; Verle Lewis, Bessie ' Starr,
Ethel;" Kidder, Mabel Weberg,
Lerna Martin, Alee Davis, Dorothy
Davis, Nova Jledin, Edna Ward,
Ivan Donaldson, Glenn Alexander,
Elden Allen and Rex Stuart. The
entertainment committee, , which
conucted of: Miss Richards, Miss
Tillotson, , Doris Bonney, ; Merle
Snodgrnss, Madge Shearer, Glenn
Seethoff, and , Clarence Hunt, pre
pared an inteesting program fot
the ' evening. The Freshmen, who
were the main characters of all the
games and stunts, all proved to be
good sports. ' Refreshments ' pre
pared by Velma Crofodt, Ella
Shepflin and Genevieve Seethoff,
were served cafeteria style at 10:15.
The party ended a complete success.