The Maupin times. (Maupin, Or.) 1914-1930, October 20, 1927, Image 1

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    When thejr come a fishhV
They come to Maupln on the
Deschutes River.
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' J C. t. i! if
lace from Maupiiu
Maupin, South Wasco County Thursday, October 20, 1927.
- . ; ... '
Number 50
Clark Richardson Dies as
Result of Auto Accident
Read Hoc Refuted Room for Paw
ing Canting Auto to TurtU,
Killing Miupln Man
On of the most distressing ac
cidents to occur In this section wu
that in which Clark Richardson,
pioneer of Southern Wasco county
loit hla Ufa and bis brother, Goorge
1 Rlchardion, was severely injurtd.
Tha accident occurrtr about three
mutt we oiner awe ox mnevme
1.-4 rwj.i ,
i it ' , h hi. '
Clark, with hla brother, W. !!. and
0. J. Williams were returning from
the mountain, where they had been
hunting deer, A thty Beared Prfhe
villa they overtor-U a Ford ctr, the
driver of wh'.fh re1 used to giv? paw
ing room. U Mce, who Wat driving,
nttemptcd to uUel around &t F?i 1
.nd in ao doing his machine a; 'ddud
in lr .se gravel then struck a rv!;,
breaking a hl and cain; M
auto to turn tutlc. Both mti oire
thrown from their machine, Clark re
ceiving injuries which caused hla
death. The turnover took place
about three o'clock, and the injured
man lingered until ' about aeven
o'clock Saturday morning, when
death claimed him..
Clark Richardson was born at
Monroe, Oregon, March 16, 1853,
being 77 years old at the time of
detah.. December 24, 1877, he was
united in marrage with Miss Adeline
Orr, and to their union nine children
were born, five of whom proceeded
their father In death. Those remain
ing are, Mrs. Mary St, Dennis, Sno
homish, Washington; Silas Richard
ton, Portland; Henry Richardson,
Maupin; and Mrs. Mintle Williams,
also of Maupin.. These with the
aged widow are eft to mourn the
tragic taking away of a kind hus
tband and indulgent father.
Besides the above Mr. Richardson
leaves four brothers and three sis
ter they being Henry Richardson,
Eugene, Oregon; Jesse Richardson,
Pine Grove, Oregon; Mrs. Mary Ray,
Nashville, Oregon; Mrs. Maggie Ray
and Mrs. Miranda Wright, both of
The funeral services were held
Sunday afternoon, taking place at
knecht of Wamlc delivering the
knecht of ' Wamls delivering the
funeral services. The remains were
followed to the Kelly cemetery by
fully 80 automobiles, each filled with
sympathetic and sorrowing friends.
Many beautiful flowers were laid on
the casket aid later spread upon the
grave, thus testifying to the uivtr
sal esteem in which Mr. Richardson
was held by all.
Clark Richardson was one of the
salt of the earth. If he had an
enemy that one la not known. Ha
was always considerate ' of othors,
and his family was his first consider
eration. His smile and kind word
will be missed by his legion of
friends, and all extend deep sym
pathy in his demise.. Decedent had
been a resident of this section for
many years. He was familiar with
the surrounding territory as he had
ranged from Mt Hood to deep in
the recesses of the mountains to the
south, and many a man has reason
to thank him for succor on those
trips That Maupin has lost one of
its most respected citizens in the
death of Clark Richardson is patent
to all. All Maupin people extend
sympathy to the beraved widow and
orphaned children in the death of
the husband and father
' ' '
Called Hore By Death. t y
Among the relatives of the late
Clark Richardson who attended the
funeral ware two grand nieces, Mrs.
', Stanley Andrews and Mrs. Virgil
Mayfleld, the former from Portland,
the latter from Waplnltia; three
' nieces, Mrs. Mamie Ray and Mrs.
. George Brown of Corvallls, and Mrs.
Frank Henning, Portland; a daugh
ter, Mrs. Al. St Dennis of Snoho
mish, Washington; his sister, Mrs.
''Maggie Ray, Prineville, and a son,
S. C. Richardson, with this wife,
from Portland.
Going To Switaerland.
Henry Meier nephew of K. L.
Hauser left for his old home in
Switzerland this morning. Henry
hat been at work for John Karlen
and with a bridge gang around Mau
pin for the past three years, and is
going home to visit his people for a
period of three months, when he ex
pects to return to this part again.
Rorlck's Orchestra of The Dallot Em
gaged For Oceaioa -Big
Time Coralag
Th first mask bail of tha season
it achtdulad for Saturday, October
29 at Legion hall, Maupin, at which
time the well and favorably known
Rorick's orchestra of The Dalles will
be on hand to furnish the music.
The Legion boys are making spec
ial preparations to make this, the
best masquerade ever held in Maupin
and with all working as a unit the doubt will be fully up to
expectations. The , Rorkk orchestra
needs no introduction to Maupn peo
ple, for that band has played here
several times and on each appear
ance has created a good impression.
The Maupin Drug Store has ordered
a supply of masks and other things
be no anxiety regarding Inability to 1
secure anything desired with wbfch.MpfcU)y fond of dfier hmtng Md
VQ mnaa. ncuicniuvr uie ubw, ubv
urday, October 29, and arrange to
partake of the enjoyment of the
first mask ball of the 19274928
dancing Mason '
Shaniko-Antelope Will -Try
With Tygh Hi Team
At last there is to be tome foot
ball in this vicinity. The Tygh Val
ley High school team will try con
clusions with team made up of
Shaniko and Anelope boys and the
game promises to be all that football
can bring out. The Tygh boys have
been practicing under direction of
Principal Bonney while their antag-
onisU are not novices at, the game ,
in any sense. If our fans cart to see
real action they will be at TygTVal
ley tomorrow, (Friday) and witness
some good football.
Stuart Buys Residence.
Mark tuart has purchased tho
cottage lately occupied by Prof.
Nagle ' and' as soon as vacated will
move his family thereto. The cot
tage was owned by Judge A. E. Lake
of Wamlc, and will be just what the
Stuart family needs as a cosy little
residence. Prof. Nagle will move
into the cottage next to the .one
latley acquired by Mark just as soon
as it is vacated.
Wont After Door.
The Richmonds were well repre
sented in the deer pastures the psst
week, W. W., Raph and Everett
Richmond having been in the Blue
mountains for several days after the
fleet footed and. wary deer. They
returned Tuesday minus venison.
Stockholders' Mooting.
Stockholders in the Southern Was
co County Fair association are again
notified there will be a meeting of
such at Tygh Valey on Saturday of
this week and that each is requested
to be present Much business of im
portance is schelduled to come be
fore the meeting and all are needed
to take part in same.
Intorosting Grange Moeting.
Barlow Gate Grange, Wamic, held
an interesting meeting last Saturday
night, at which nearly every member
was present Af fine supper was
served by the1 Grange ladies and a
social program indulged in. Several
visitors from other Granges wero
present, among them being W. A.
Mason and wife of Hood River and
Grange Master Mrs. Karlen and hus
band from Tygh Valley. Barlow
Gate Grange is one of the newest in
the country and is making a wonder
ful growth, new members being
taken In at each meeting. ,
Hauler's Brother Visits. i
Gottfried Hauser, brother of K.
L. Hauser, la a guest at the home of
the Hausers at Tygh Valley. The
visitor lives at Riverside, California,
where he engaged in the bee businss,
also dealing in bee keepers supplies
of all kinds. He will leave for home
in the course of a few days.
$1.50 ivory picture frames and
perfume bottles to close out at 50
cents and 75 cents at Maupin Drug
Store. : "v. .
Two Grarel Pitt to Bo Opened oa
Criterion Crado Preparatory to ;
Oiling Highway la 1929
(A state drilling compressor has
been set up near town on the Crt-
terion grade and employes will sink
a series of test holes in an effort to
locate rock beds of a qualty desired
for crushing, to be used as a final
covering after the last coat of $11 has
been applied to the roadbed.
It is said that the highway from
The Dalles to that part already oiled,
below Cow Canyon, will receivers
initial coat of oil next season. That
the final, and heavier coating will
be applied the following year, and to
make sure of the right kind of gravel
teats of possible quarries will be
opened, the tests at this tim bing
mad to determine whre the rock to
be crushed will come from
Wont Oat .Friday, Cot Door Early
Neat Day) Homo Sunday
J. W. Temple is s ardent follow,
. . , w, A u
seldom misses getting his quota each
year. A week or so ago he went out,
stayed in the hjlls two weeks and
came home without venison. Last
Friday he, ,with Jesse Addington,
went out again. Saturday morning
early the two sighted a deer and
when Temple drew bead on the deni
cen of the forest that animal was
his. He made" a Jong shot, brought
down a fine two-point buck, took it
to camp and dressed it and soon was
on the way home. The Times family
enjoyed a fine roast of venison as
result of Temple's hunt for which
we publicly return thanks.
Auction Solo Brought Money.
The sale held at Mrs. M. E. Bar-
crenhnlt'a ranch lust weplt and rnn.
ducted by F c Buikr of Maapn
Was. well attended -and all the stuff
offered for 'sale went at good fig
ures. The total amunt of the sale
approximated $1,900, which was
considerably more than was ex
pected. '
Crowded Out.
Owing to lateness of receipt of
the items from Smock lost week wo
were unable to give them place in
that paper, but they will be found
on another page of this issue of The
Times. We are always pleased to
get items from the surrounding
country, and make special efforts to
get thorn in the paper, but in this in
stance found it impossible to give
the correspondence spoken of place
in last week's paper. We apologize
to our Smock correspondent for the
omission, and promise- to do better
hereafter.' -
Gosh Buys Sheep.
Herman Gesh of Wamic purchased
a band of sheep front Tom Connolly,
taking them to his ranch at Wamic
on Sunday. Mr. Connolly shipped
the woollies from Bend, they arriv
ing Satrday night.
Harold C. Stlmoon, Donor Annually,
of a Fine Heifer; Club Girl, Carmen
Daniel 1928 Winner And Her
i.f . ' Prlzs. J
Each year Harold C. Stlmson,
owner of the famous Hollywood
Farm of Washington, presents a
splendid; Holstein heifer for the
best work, ln'Livestock activities,
done by Club hoys and girls in the
Northwest, Carmen Daniel of Cove,
Oregon, outstanding Club gfrl In
Holstein activities in the United
States for 1923, was the winner of
last year's award. .:
Over 11,000 boys and gtris are do
ing Club work In Oreson, an equal
ly large number in Washington, and
Farm Leaders in the Making
Machinery on Ground mmi Opera
tions Will Open up With Big
Timo at Sit
The following from The Dalles
Optimist has to do with the oil well
prospect at Clarno In which several
Maupin people are interested and of
which company R. W. Richmond and
L. C. Wilhelm are directors, tella of
activities at the Clarno Shale beds,
into which the company will soon be
gin drilling for oil:
According to the present plans of
the , Clarno Basin Oil Co., their
first well located on the, Hilton and
Burgess ranch on Pine Creek, will
be spudded in on the 29th of this
month, and a real celebration will
be held in observance of the event
Several bus loads of stockholders and
prospective stockholders will come up
from Portland, and it Is certain that
there will be a large attendance
from Wasco, Sherman, Gilliam and
Wheeler counties.
A carload of casing and 'another
carload of drilling equipment passed
through The Dalles, bound for
Shaniko yesterday. This shipment
should be in Shaniko this morning
and will be unloaded and taken to
the proposed site of the well at
once. A seven ton boiler, loaded on
a large truck, passed through town
yesterday morning and will he used
in the drilling operations.
The spot selected to drill is on
the main road on Pine creek, about
three quarters of a mile below the
ranch house of Hilton and Burgess.
It is fourteen miles from Antelope
and nineteen miles from Fossil, and
is in . Wheeler county, a short' dis
tance east of Clarno.
G. G. Kesling. manager of the
company was in The Dalles yester
day, and is enthusiastic regarding:
tha oil prospect He states that
the company is capitalized for $200,
000, with $64,000 of the capital stock
subscribed. The officers, besides Mr.
Keasling, are H. W. Osborn, Port
land,' president" and W. H. Cottrell,
vice-president ? '
M. Harrington just from the oil
field of Montana, where he put
down -any wells, has contracted
the drilling; operations, the company
furnishing the equipment
Homecoming Day at O. A. C.
; The Times is in receipt of an n
vitation to attend the Homecoming
Day exercises at the college on Sat
urday, October 29. A general In
vitation has been extended to the
press of the state and special reser
vations have been made for their
convenience. A luncheon will be
served and In the afternoon the
press gang will be guests at a foot
ball game between O. A. C. and
'Washington State College. The
day will conclude with! a dance in
the Women's building in the evening.
Built Chimney,
Nick Karolus does not intend to
freeze thia winter and to guard
against such a catastrophe has pur
chased a new heating stove and con
structed a chimney in tho main part
of his residence.'
over 600,000 In the United States
at large. i ,
Boys' and Girls' Club Work is
found at Its best at Camp Plummer
during the week ot the Annual Pa
cific International Livestock Expo
sition at Portland, to be held thia
year October 29 to November 5, In
clusive. Here the Northwest's fu
ture agricultural and, livestock lead
ers obtain one reek's practical in
struction In the science ot farming.
Boys and girls come from all parts
ot the Northwest to participate in
the inspiring exercises held annu
ally at the Camp.
Over . $100,000 in premiums are
given each year at the Pacific In
ternational for exhibits ot Pure
Bred Livestock and Agricultural
Products. The Exposition combines
great Livestock Show, Dairy Prod-'
ucts Show, Land and Manufactur
ers' Show, Northwest Fox Shovr,
Wool Showi Industrial Exposition,
and the world'! greatest Horse
Show,"- ' "
. That the Pacifio International is
one of the great assets of Agricul
ture and Livestock interests In this
western country is now conceded
without question. 150.Q00 people
from all parts ot the nation are ex
pected to attend this year. Special
tare-and-one-thlrd rates to Portland
during the Exposition are to be in
effect on all the leading railroads
ot the Northwest.
Bank Statement Shows Best
Condition In Its Whole Life
Damage to 'Canadian and European
Cops Cause Advaneo In
Wheat and Rye
Good tailing demand and advanc
ing prices at Winnipeg and Liver
pool caused a firm market for wheat
and rye last week. The quality i
wheat offered Is an important factor
in the market owning- to damage i
Canada and in Europe and the strong;
domestic demand for high protein
wheat continued to increase and soft
winter grades. Premiums for hard,
high protein wheat continued to in
crease but larger receipts f at St
Louis caused reductions in pre
miums for soft winter. Corn went
lower on mevsased crop estimates
and oata followed, but barley was
independently firm especially malt
ing grades. , Flax markets weakened
on heavy receipts of indiffernt
The wool market continued to
strengthen gradually.
Daily Household Task Made Easier
Wltis Electricity
More than seven women out of
ten on' American farms believe
that electric service is the greatest
contributing factor in making daily
household tasks easier.
A questionairci recently sent to
a large group of women on farms,
asking them what they most want
ed to make their work easier,
brought 882 replies. Of this total
689 said that electricity would be
the most desirable addition.
The electrical equipment wanted
appears as follows, in the order of
preference' shown in replies
1. Electric lighting.
2. Iron.
3. Washing machine.
4. Water pumping system.
5. Vacuum cleaner.
6. Toaster percolater, fans, etc.
7. Electric sewing machine.
8. Electric range. ,
9. Electric refrigerator.
10. Electric water-heater.
Getting Ready For Auction.
George Tillotson has been at his ,
father's ranch a day or so this week
assisting in getting ready . for the
auction Bale which will be held there
on Saturday of this week.
Cut Her Chin.
While playing at school with some
other little girls yesterday Kathleen
Foley fell, connecting with the grav -
el and sustaining a severe cut on her
chin. Little Kathleen is now wear -
ing a good size .plaster over the
Lawrence Powell Injured.
Lawrence is confned to his bed at
the home of his father on the Flat.
Lawrence was employed by AL Brit
tain, harrowing and riding a horse.
The animal reared, throwing the
rider off, he sustaining a badly
sprained leg as well as Sundry and
numerous cruises on me ooay. ne
has been in considerable pain, but
we are pleased to chronicle the fact
. . a. a .
that he is gttting better.
Attended Modical. Mooting.
Dr. Elwood attended the meeting
of the Mid-Columbia Medical as
sociation, held at Waukoma , hotel
Hood River, last Thursday. Our
doctor reports a good attendance and
a most interesting program. Proml
nent physicians were present
Portland and Seattle and talked on
subjects of interest to the profession
The next meeting will be ' held at
The Dalles.
Using Ono-Man Scraper.
Highway Foreman Addington
went to ? Tygh Wednesday and
broght a one-man road scraper to
Maupin when he came back. Mose
will use the scraper on the Maupin
hill and will also smooth down the
roadway through town.
Went To South Junction. ' -
W- H. Williams was a passenger
on Wedneday's 'up river train, go
ing to South Junction, where he
served legal papers on 'a man at
that place. He came home ot the
O. T. morning train. ' s
Maupin' Financial Inttitution Has
Btt Standing In HUtorr
Dpit Gaining
Attention is called to the state
ment of the Maupin State Bank in
another part of this issue of The
Times That statement bhows a'
healthful condition, in fact shows a
standing, except during wsr times, '
never before shown in its statements
to the banking department of the
Resources of our financial insti
tution for this time are shown to be
$242,400.52, with deposits of $208,
902.89. The deposits are the great
est ever enjoyed during normal
times. The bank has no frozen as-'
rets which have caused the suspen
sion of numerous banks around the
country in times past but on the
contrary its assets are au aiive ana
growing with each succeeding
month. '
The Maupin State Bank was or
ganized May 14, 1914, its first of-:
ficers being, J. M. Conklin, presi
dent; J. 3. Brown, vice-president; F. .
D. Stuart cashier. Its directorate
was J. S. Brown, J. M. Conklin F. '
S. Fleming, D. M. Shattuck and 1.
D. Stuart It was capitalized at
$15,000. '
In February, 1 9 1 9, the capital
stock was raised to $20,000 and in '
October, the following year was in
creased to $25,000, at which figure
it still remains. The bank is offic
ered at the present time as follows:
L. C. Henneghan, president
J. S. Brown, vice-president
F. D. Stuart, cashier.
George McDonald, assistant cash
ier. The directors are, L C. Henne
ghan, J. S. Brown, F. S. Fleming,
L. S. Stovall and F. D. Stuart. Mr.
Stuart has been cashier ever since
; the opening of the bank, Mr., Mc
Donald having Deen in nis position
for the past eight years. The affairs
of the bank are most carefully con-
served by those gentlemen, and it is
mainly through their knowledge of
tanking that the Maupin State Bank
retains the place in banking circles
obtaining at this time.
The first bank building waa erect
ed on the site opposite the Tillotson
garage. That building was among,
those consumed in the fire of Sep
tember 10, 1921, and was later re
placed by the small building now on
that site,
Later the officers erected
, the modern
structure 'whfch now'
- houses the business. It, is of con-
crete construction, is tastefully
furnished with substantial ; and
I pleasing equipment and withall is a
j bank in which it is a pleasure to do
(Habrook Got Coyotes.
1 E. T. Halbrook predatory animal
hunter, passed through Maupin on
Tuesday from Jeff erson ' county.
where he had been trapping coyotes.
He succeeded in securing three fine
coyote pelts, besides catching one of
the largest bobcats ever taken la
this section. " '
Visited With Undo. 1
: Samuel Linton a nephew of W. H.
Williams, witkhis wife came in Sun
)day mi vsited reiatives a day
or 80 the irst of weeki Mn Lin.
ton from near Grants Pas8 mi
conducts a camp ground at Wolf
Creek,' in the southern part of tha
state. : '.. ; ' . i
Greene's Spud Crop.
Morris Greene has a ranch at Cri
terion and upon a few acres growf
spuds. This year he had in a patch
of tubers and when he harvested
them had about . 750 bushels. The
spuds are of fine quality and size
and Morris has a homo market for
all he can spare.
Danee At Tysh Valley.
The Odd Fellows hall at Tygh
Valley will bo the scene of a social
danco on Saturday night, when the
High school football benefit is to be
pulled off. The best of music will
be on hand and a real goodime is
promised. Forget all else, you danc
ers, and attend this hop and at the!
same time contribute to the fund go
ing toward helping athletics at our
neighboring village
A piano or player piano on easy
terms $10.00 down and $8.00 per
month, at Maupin Drug Store. .