The Maupin times. (Maupin, Or.) 1914-1930, October 20, 1927, Page Page Two, Image 2

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    Thursday, October lb, 137
Page Two
yitt: maupin roll's
The Maupin Times
C W. 8 Editor
C. W. Sihmi u E. R. Sammaa
c -i
I n
i u
Publish Trt Thursday at
. Maupin. Oragon
bcriptJoi vim ar, $1.50; tlx
months, f 1.00; ttreo month. SO eta.
Tygh Valley Hi
,00 WO',
At Tygh Valley Admission
Entered aa Meond clu mall mat
r September S. 1914, at th post
3ic at Maupin, Oregon, undar th
&U of Marc S. 1878.
Wa Uka this method of thanking
those who kindly assisted us in our
great hour of trouble, the death and
burial of our beloved husband and
father, whose words of sympathy
and offerings of flowers did much
to lighten the burden thrust upon
us. Wa pray that you all may long
be spared a like affication.
and Family
Provides Liberal Farm Education
50 Cents
25 Cents
'F ?
, I. 0. O. F. Hall, Tygh Valley,
Saturday,. Oct 2;
Proceeds for Benefit of the Tygh
Valley Football Team
Back to Two 3prlai.
Lester Srofoot has been assigned
to the Two Sprngs section and with
his wife and baby left for that sta
tion Tuesday. Lester has been
bending his back pumping a speeder
up and down the rive, going down
as far as tunnel No. one, but finds
that work too much of the back
breaking kind to' enjoy, therefore
the return to the upriver section.
Stockmen' Meeting Called.
Secretary J. H. Fitzpatrick has
issued a call for the annual meeting
of the Wasco County Stockmen's as
sociation, which will be held at Tygh
Valley on Saturday, October 29.
Many matters of importance are to
come before the meetii.. therefore
Mr. Fitzpatrt k revest that all
members m.Vc n spec'a! effort '.) be
at Tygh Valley on the date specified.
Store Front Trimmed Up.
Wilson & Miller, the painters,
decorated the front of the Shat
tuck store this week by spreading a
coat of paint, thereon. They also;
renovated the big sign in front of
the building.
VERY division of the Pacific International Live
stock Exposition presents innumerable opportuni
ties for valuable education in conducting farming
And this training is available to every farmer in thla section at a
minimum of cost and effort.
During the week of October 29 to November 5, inclusive, the Pacific In
ternational holds Its 17th Annual Exposition. Millions of dollars' worth
of the naton's finest Pure Bred Livestock will be exhibited Cattle, Horses,
Sheep, Hogs, Goats, and Foxes. $100,000.00 will be awarded in Premiums.
Also there will be Pacific International's spectacular Horse Show: great
Dairy, Land, and ' Manufactures Products, Shows; Wool Show and In
dustral Exposition.
No matter what branch of farming you have adopted, we. here at the
Maupin State Bank unhesitatingly recommend that you attend this year's
Pacific International. Avail yourself of all the information obtainable;
then profit by applying the principles learned to the solution of your own
farm problems.
Maupin State Bank
-,, Hal sflTi'fc w
... 1 . ?l-BVVft
3s.. ' J--- I
Mr. Davies and Mr. Nagel drove reminders of pupils'
to Tygh Tuesday evening to aiTange : performances,
a football schedule batween the two
Doris Bonney Aliene Greene and
Ivan Donaldson were absent Tues-;
day. The two former at The Dalles
and the latter was absent from ill
ness. Football seems popular at present
from the primary grades up. It is
this long schooling that makes play
era. The scribe failed to mention that
the Crabtree boys, Fraleys, Graham,
et al were instrumental in surfacing
. the grid field.
Pupils and teachers in the inter
mediate grades are doing consder
able work this period.
Children of Third, and Fourth
grades give the conventional flag sa
lute each morning. Also they are
listening to "On to Oregon," a story
"of a boy left orphan on his way out
' to Oregon in pioneer days.
Mrs. John MeCorkle has present-
. In the spelling contest among sec
ond grade pupils Tuesday all made
a perfect score for the term's work
except one. .
The weather is very warm, not in
viting to football practice. It's nice
weather but too nice, the barometer
standing at 29.5 and the thermome
ter at 78 degrees Wednesday at one
p. m.
Tom and Bill Slusher were very
busy seeding this fall necessitating
a late start but are manifesting a
big interest now.
Miss Richards is securing the
printed examinations in bookkeep
ing for her class. They are well
thought out questions.
All rooms are preparing a bit of
program for Francis E. Willard day.
Magazines In High School -
(School Editorial)
Every High school schould have
access to the late issues of various
scientific 'and political magazines.
Th scientific magazines are very
When a high school has some of
these magazines in its library any
student who has his lessons prepared
can derive valuable knowledge nnd
recreation from them.
Doris Bonney.
Helped Boy Ball Tog.
Maupin's school board seem to
favor athletic games in the schools,
at any rate the board contributed
toward the purchase of football togs
for the athletes in our schools. The
student body raised part of the
price and the, board made up the
Pip Line In.
The Maupin Power company has
the pipe line from tha headgates at
the springs laid to the power house
at the track at Oak Springs, it being
about 1,200 feet in length. Work on
the plant is nearly completed and it
is expected the plant will be ready
for operation in a short time.
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The Jansen well drillers have J
struck water in the 085-foot well on 1
the R. W. MeCorkle place ou the
Flat This is the deepest well on
Wapinitla Plains.
The 0 T, depot was broken into
Saturday night and robbed of
liquor consigned' to five different
B. D. Fraley has purchased the lot
and building being used by A. F.
Martin as a blacksmith shop, and
will erect a large shop on the ground
in a month or two.
Something over 200,000 bushels of
wheat are in the Hunts Ferry ware
house. , Opeations there were closed
down this week as . the capacity
the house has been taxed to the ut
most. Monday evening the Tygh Valley
Odd Fellows had a session and ban
quet Plates were laid for 400.
Several went from here and other
places sent delegations from 'their
home lodges.
Must sell at once. $10.00 month
ly. Write Tallman Piano Store,
Salem, Oregon. 48-13
Will Ship Hog.
Roy Batty, with other ranchers
will ship a consideable number of
fat hogs to the Portland market Sat
urday night Roy was in town on
Tuesday, at which time he ordered
cars for the shipment
Another Bakeovei Boy.
Verne Tunnison and wife have
taken a little stranger in at their
home and will try and keep him. The
newcomer weighed nine pounds and
his parents think he is the only boy
in the world, and they have just rea
son to be so minded, for he is a lusty
youngster and gives promise of be
ing bigger than his grandad.
A train load of wheat, valued at
$25,000, was shipped from Maupin
last Sunday.
J. H. Lake shipped a caroad of
locally grown potatoes this week,
the spuds going to Alaska, where a
market has been obtained for aJl
such that can be grown around here.
Legion Dance
ed Miss Tillotson's room with a very beneficial in physics, chemistry and
beautiful hanging basket of Wander
ing Jew.
One of last years' graduates, Miss
Ecrta Mathews of Tygh Valley, was
visiting school on Wednesday.
Berta has been ill but is now able
"to be about.
science classes. Students in the
above mentioned classes may derive
much good from the discussions and
the experiments these papers con
tain. The political magazines such as
"Review of Reviews," Literary Di
gest," and "The Pathfinder" are
Mrs. Cantrelland Miss Tillotson very useful in the American History
drove out to Criterion on Tuesday ni civics classes. These maga
evening and had dinner with Mr. ziles discuss, both pro and con, po
and Mrs. P. J. Kirsch. I litical and current event topics of
I the day. When these topics are in-
Mr. Weberg cut the school lawn troduced into these classes either
on Tuesday. The grass formed a Dy the students or the teacher, they
thick carpet and gives the appear- f0Tm excellent articles for discus
ance of a much older plot of grass. 1 son This makes these classes more
Next year, if it continues to receive interesting for the teacher and the
the care it has in the past, it should atudent. The arguments advanced
be one of the best in town and by the members of the class tend to
Maupin has some good ones. j make the pupils think more, which
i3 the real aim of study.
Both the scientific and political
magazines can be used to advantage
in the English class. Many of the
Should a visitor inquire what the . articles in these papers nrnke good
pretty colored stars stand for in the topics for lessons in public speaking
primary room he will find they are ' and talking from an outline.
Graveling Nearly Dona.
The road crew which is graveling
the Wapintia cut-off has about com
pleted the road to Pole camp and will
have completed that strip by today,
(Thursday.) If tho Weather holds
good the whole road down to where
it joins the market road, will have
been graveled.
Back From Washington. '
Hugh Knight returned from Wash
ougal, Washington, Tuesday, after
having spent the past month there
in the prune harvest Hugh says the
prune crop around Washougal was
amost a total failure, as the early
rains caused the fruit to burst, mak
ing drying almost an impossibility.
Primary black boards present a
colorful effect in scarlet chrysanthe
, Ranch Hand III.
1 Lloyd Studenecker, a ranch hand
J on the Flemng farm, was taken ill
with stomach trouble last Friday.
His brother-in-law, Art Gutzler,
; went to Flemings and removed the
ailing man to the Henneghan ranch,
' where he is making a quick recovery
I under the treatment of Dr. Elwood.
Sat. Oct. 29
Sat. Nov. 12
Regular Dance
Thursday, Nov. 24
Thanksgiving Dance
Price's Six-Piece Orchestra
Sat. Dec. 10
Sat. Dec. 24
Sat. Dec. 31
Department Of Th Interior
U. S. Land Office tit Th Dal!i,
Oregon, Kept. 8, 1927.
Notice is hereby given tht
Earl L. Birchard,
of Wapinitla, urogo.i, who. on Aug.
11, 1924, made Homestead Entry un
der Act Feb. 19, 100U, iio. 02J.323,
for SE4 NEW i NE14 SE, SEK
SWW, Lots 3, 4. 5, 6, Sec. 18, T. t
S, R. 12-E, Willamette Meridian,
has filed notice of intention to make
final thrco year proof, to establish
cluim to the land above described,
before F. D. Stuart, United States
Commissioner at Maupin Oregon,
on the 25th day of October, 1927
Claimant names as witnesses: L. T.
Woodttido, Lewis J. McCoy, John
Boon, Mose DeLore, Jr, all of Wap
initla, Oregon. '
S22-O20 J. W. Donnolly.Reg.
Th on placa in Th Dallas U
mako th ranchar and out-of
town fallow fanl at boma.
DRESS FREE and $35.00 per week j
for two hours of your time daily, j
Write me, Thos. Tafe, Couch
Bldg., Portland. "- 50-t2
FOR SALE Seed Ry.?., For sule
at Hunts Ferry warehouse.
LOST A light gray cap on highway
in or near Maupin. Finder jleoa
leave at The Tmcs offife. 51-t2
FOR SALE Standard mako of pi
ano in vicinity will be sacrificed.
Where the beet 35 cent
meal is served in
The Dalles
Next The Dalles
C. N. Sargent, - Prop.
I. O. O. F.
Lodge No. 209, Maupir, Oregon
meets every Saturday night in I. 0.
0. F. halL Visiting members always
O. F. Ranick, N. G.
R. E. Richmond Sae'y.
maupin's leading
ait Marisefc
Undertaking and
Maupin Drug Store
Maupin, Ore.
Cylinder Grinding, Truing Crankshafts, Making ,
JPfotons and Rings, Bearings All sizes
Made to Order
v Ccarta Line of Parts for All Makes of Cars
Tk Dallas. Oroaoa
Pbone 383-J :