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About The Maupin times. (Maupin, Or.) 1914-1930 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 27, 1927)
Always working for the best
Interests of Maupin and all of
Southern Wasco County.
A itbi. kit
to print. Cateiu tcut
class, but works for all.
Maupin, South Wasco County, Thursday, October 27, 1927.
Southern Wasco Co. Fair
h ' . - -
Assn. Elects New Board
Id Officers; Chosen for Three
Years The Dalles Represented
on Boad of Director
"DAD" COALE IN HOSPITAL
WITH PARALYTIC STROKE
, At a meeting of the stockholder
of th Southern Wasco County Fair
' association, held at the Odd Fellowa
hall, Tygh Valley, last Saturday,
, officer and director! war choten.
A chang In th term of the main
offlcert wai voted, they being elect
ed to aerve for a period of . three
.ysars Instead of one aa formerly,
Thoss elected, were: ,
W. E. Hunt, Preildent
P.P. Mays, Vlc-Prldent
A. H. Gillia, Secretary.
F. D. Stuart, Treasurer.
- Instead of choosing a board of
director to serve ont year a change
was made, and seven men chosen for
those position. It was considered a
bad practice to elect a new board
each year, for the reason that new
men usually' were not conversant
with th operation of the fair and
when they had learned the duties of
their positions were relegated to the
discardthus making the work
doubly. hard, on th. who wero
chosen to succeed themselves. Under
the arrangement three director were
chosen for three year, two for two
year and two for on year. Those
elected on th new board, with their
term length, were a follows:
, For three year '
,: F. M. Gllt Dufur. ,
W. IL Staata, Maupin.
; .George Flagg, The Dalle.
For, two year
K. L. Hauaer, Tygh Valloy.
Ttf n v. ei..j f.L
T. D. A.IIUA, 0IUH1 UlVVri
For ona year
W. B. Sloan, May' Ranch.
Jake Davidson, Juniper Flat
It wa decided to effect a ehange
in the by-laws of the association and
to that end a committee f W. B.
Sloan, K. L. Ususer and C W. Sem-
law and to submit same at a meet
ing 10 om caueu lor uwv jjuijjudo.
Another thing of, moment to all
concerned wa changing the annual
meeting time from spring to fall,
th date being set a the last Satur
day in October.
A oroteat eminst holding fair on
Sunday was received from the U. B.
. nr.nl.llli anit Mauntn. Rut.
VUIVU V& T1 aptlliw. .lit wmh'""
Httle discussion waa had on the pro
stet, It being lsid over for future
The reelection of Mr. Hunt to
position of president apeak well for
hi efficient presidency speak well
That gentleman has been of great
assistance to tn lunnenng 01 inter
est in our annual exhibitions, and
now that he has been elected for a
period of three year is guarantee
that the Tygh Valley fairs will be
better and larger with each succeed
ing year. Mr. Gillia, as secretary,
has worked hard for the success of
the institution. Upon his shoulders
- has rested the full management of
the lairs ana wai ne naa uunw u
work and to the entire satisfaction
, of all concerned is attested by his
mataittlnn. ; .. 'hit- ,
It waa thought that various sec-
. - . . . u i. -
won 01 me county snouiu ue icyie-
sented on the board of directors,
therefore Mr. Gill of Dufur and- Mr.
Flagg of The Dalles were chosen,
Both are hard workers for anything
that speaks for the good of the
county and will greatly add to the
strength and working ability of the
board. . Both Mr. Staats and Mr.
iiauani as an v w wwvoa aaavaBvww
board at divers times, and each was
responsible for the organization of
' ine I ibm c.n iiviu iii ura ovv .
' tion, The other' members, Messrs.
. Knox, Sloan and Davidson, have al
ways taken a keen interest in our
fairs and with them as working mem
bers of the board of directors there
is no doubt but that best interests
of the association will be furthered
to the utmost y . -
Wei! Known Maupiuito Stricken
While at Berry Camp In Septem
, "Dad" Coale, well known Maupin
resident, is at The Dalles hospital
suffering with an attack of paraly
sis, his left side being affected. He
bas been ill for soma time, but at this
time seems to be on the road to at
least partial recovery.
Mr. Coale was in the mountains
picking berries in September. Th
day he was stricken he visited the
sheep camp' of W. E. Hunt Finding
that the herders were absent he re
turned to his own camp, and had
just reached it when the stroke over
took him. He msnaged to get to, his
bed and for three days laid there
alone., At timet he tried to attract
the attention of passing . motorists,
but was unsuccessful in ao doing,
The third day he managed to drag
himself to the raod, and there a
traveler found him and took him to
For some time his life was despair
ed of, but under skilled treatment he
Is slowly recovering, being now able
to move his hand and arm a trifle.
"Dad" is getting well along in years
and that fact alone make It hard for
a complete recovery. He enjoys
visits by his friends and while visit
ing The Dalles we suggest that all
of "Dad's" friends call on him at the
hospital and extend a word of cheer.
FORMER WAMIC MAN
KILLED AT MARSHFIELD
Sidney Mulvaacer, Well Knows
This Section, Victim of I
'- . Logging Accident
The remains of Sidney Mulvaney,
who was killed while at work in the
lumber woods near Marshfield the
latter part of last week, were
brought to Wamic, his former home,
and laid to rest in the Wamic ceme
tery on Sunday, the funeral being
in charge of the Maupin . Legion
post.. A large number ef Legionajm
attended the obsequies, and the
burial service of the order read by
Carl Pratt of this place. George
Morris server as color bearer; firing j is in charge.
squsd was in charge of L. E. Mc- Butter, cheese, ice cream,
MILK PRODUCTS MANY AT
Milk and ByProdnct Uted Is
ManafnctarSag to Have Largo
Space at Espoeition
A display of milk and scores of
its products will be a feature of
the exhibit of the Western Dairy
Products show at the -Pacific In
tcrnation Livestock exposition in
Portland October 29 to November
6. This display will include all the
products made from milk and all in
Odd Fellows Meet at Grass
Valley in Dist. Convention
WILL PROSPECT MUSK fcAT
RANCH IN EASTERN OREGON
Local Man Goes to Lake Country In
Search of Mar.h In Which to
. Ettablitb Industry
anxious to make a try at the game.
A Montana, man, who contducted
such a farm for several years, is
R. W. Richmond has been reading
which it or any of its constituents u on,the m,k " Indnrtr nd "J"
are used in preparation of manufac-, 00B 7 ior eastern uregon in
tore, announces V. D. Chappell of ,earch ,,te ,0f ma,r8h n whSch
the 0. A. C. dairy department who to"ta ""V" ' "
. I mm. Aiuuuuno uaa iiuuieu me
' workinn ttt that branch nf trale and
i tsuixer. cnem. if a cream, cnn.
rm-ltla and w mala nn nf Riv. ' .a -,a,a so thoroughly convinced there is
mond Crabtree, Don Miller, Ernest mUk are some of the principal pro- money in the JnJertaking that he is
Confer. The pall bearers were duct of nw milk.'
James Chalmers, Lee Jackson, Mari-1 The ice cream display will include
on Duncan and a comrade from Tveh i a lno akin. a aVa a foot tilo-h. a
Valley, name unlearned. E. A. Cyrjple, and a variety of fancy pastry ! uthoriy for th ,tatmnt that
blew "tapa" over the grave of one ' decorations. - t
of those who answered his country's I Casein, a by-product of skim milk,
call when in greatest need, and who which can be made into a variety of
was called fromthis earth in the useful artcles, will be displayed with
prime of life. Ma large array of finished and un-
Those who went from here were ! i finished' products collected from all
George Morris, James Chalmers, C. part of the United States. Artifi
F. Pratt Gua Dcrthlck, Don Miller, lcial ivory, linoleum, eigarett holders
R. F.. Crahtre. La Verne Fischer. ! innvi artifirtnl -adVa . V.nna ma.
Howard Nye, Ernest Confer, L. E. terial, glue, paint, and fountain I en" wef md 0,f to tte tx'
McCorkle. Ivan Scheer and Lee pens are a few of the many thinirs tent that at Pre,ent Um Oregon
maHa rm it r u" "w
Better Than 300 Odd Fellow At.
tend Seventieth Aanual Con.
i vention at Grate Valley j
Monday was the gala time at
Grass Valley, that place entertaining
the 17th annual convention of tha
L 0. 0. F. order, consisting o
Hood River, Wasco and Shemaa
counties. More than 300 members
were present, each lodge in th dis
trict being represented, the meeting
being honored by the presence of '
Grand Master Jackson and Grand :
Warden Peterson, as, well as that of
the deputy grand warden, whoM
name we were unable to learn.
The afternoon of the day waa
given over to work of the convea-
Jackson, and one other, attended
WELL TO BE SPUDDED IN
SATURDAY THIS WEEK
Large Crowd Expected and Prepara
tion Made for Entertainment'
May Co Down 5,000 Feet
MID-COLUMBIA' COUNCIL OF
LEGION MEETS IN MAUPIN
Nine Pott Compote Body About
30 Member Attend Tnetday .
, NigbtV Meeting
. The Mid-Columbia Council of the
American Legion, being composed of
posts of The Dalles, Msupin, Mosier,
Grsss Valley, Wasco, , Dufur and
Moro, held a meeting in Maupin
Tuesday evening, each post being
represented with the exception of
Wasco, Dufur and Moro, about SO
members being present
The meeting was taken up by dis
cussions regarding matters of inter
est to all Legionaires. One thing of
especial interest was a resolution
calling upon all ex-service men to
join with the organization, and tn
explain to them the benefits of the
organization. Another matter to
come up was the fouraulation of plans
looking to the relief of all needy
members and ex-service soldiers.
During the evening a fine lunch
con was served the members and
visitors. It was decided to hold the
Next Council meeting at Kent on
or about the 17th of next month,
at which time several other recom
mendations looking to the futherance
of benefits came up for discussion.
All members are invited to attend
The Clarno oil well will be spud
ded in on Saturday of this week, at
which time all officers and director
of the company, as well as many
other people, are expected to be pre
sent at the site o the well. The der
rick has been up for'nome time, and
the machinery was taken to Clarno
last week a,nd is now eet up, ready
for drilling. ..
Preparations have been made for
a deep well, it having been deter
mined to go down to a depth of 5,000
feet, although geogolitita have said
that the oil strata should be reached
in much less depth Jthan that There
is every indication of the existence
of oil in the Clarno field, in fact oil
has been extracted from shale and
found to be of good grade. It is
cklmed that wherever oil bearing
shale rock is found, oil is there also,
The Clarno Oil company? officials
have great faith in the prospect at
that place and work on the well will
be pushed along as fast as possible.
Tha Orocnn Riittormakara pon.
vention will be held in connection " w" . ,n
with the show November 2-4. W. connt wwit Were are
B. Combs of Minnesota university , " miarme la tWs country,
is th e leading speaker on "Stand- the em?nd far, exceeds. the supply.
arizing Cream Grades." Enter- tM fte'd Sttle
tmblic ' ' eiu tn nvwage price
- u I ... a A n.
pam lor sucn snins was s.ou. rnena
one pair of musk rata produced at Those attending from this part,
total of 47 young in one year . The were: James Chalmers, F. D. Stuart
United States Department in charge Chas. Crofoot Bernard Welch, B.I
of furs and fur bearing animal sta- jW. McCorkle, L. E. McCorkle, Do :
tistics, makes the claim that one j W. Talcott W. H. Talcott, Roy
pair of rats will produce 1,700 young i Ward, Dave , Donaldson, George
in two years. In the yesrs 1925-; Claymier, C. F. Pratt, Oscar Renlck,
6 Harney and Maiheur lakes were,. Ben Richardson, U. S. Endersby,
inhabited by 250,000 such fur bear- Chester Crabtree. and LaVera
Fischer."" 1 . - ,
During the afternoon session off-'
cera for the coming year were elect-'
It is said that there is a shortage ed, they being, L. E. McCorkle, preJ
tainment features and a
speaking contest and frolic
U. OF O. ENROLLMENT
TOTAL REACHES 3,069
Grand Total of Number of Students
Taking work at Univeraity Now
In Eicet of 9,000
A $60,000 general hospital to be
built at Grants Pass.
. Final figures on enrollment .'on
the campus of the University of Ore
gon at Eugene and at the Medical
school at Portland tatol 3069, it is
announced by Eard M. Pallett reg
istrar. Last year the total for the
fall term waa 3033.
The total by classes is now as fol
lows: freahmen, 486 men, 891 wo
men; sophomores, 388 men, 310
women; juniors, 269 men, 304 wo
men; seniors, 241 men, 299 women;
graduate students, 50 men, 40 wo
men; miscellaneous, 32 men, 15
' Complete figures for extension
and correspondence school students
will be complied within a few days.
The total number of students taking
work in some form from the Univer
sity is now in excess of 9,000.
Richmond has informed v himself
where parent stock may be obtained
and if he succeeds in securing a
marsh sufficiently large and stocks
it with musk rats we may look for
ward to the time when he will be
dubbed "musk rat king," aa well as
carrying the title ;of fguano king"
of Eastern Oregon.
TURKEY DAY IS APPROACHING
What You Can Do With
v A Can of Salmon
Successful Auction Sale.
The action sale at the Frank Til
lotson, ranch near Tygh, last Satur
day, drew one of the largest crowds
ever assembled at a like enterprise
in this' section. The articles listed
for sale covered a wide range and
bidding wai keen In all lines. French
Butler was auctioneer, sold nearly
everything put up and a goodly sum
was realized from, the sale..
Mistake In Train Time.
A mistake ocurred in the time
of the stock show train on the O. T.
leaving, Maupin, In the, advertisment
of that road in last week's issue of
The j Times, f The ? train will leave
Maupin , at 12:52 A. M. instead of
1:25 V stated in the advertisment
The O. T. will run a special coach
service for the exposition and will
make a, quick run to Portland for
Stopped Heavy Hauling.
J. R. Kramer, chief engineer on
the Wapinitla cutoff, was out from
Portland Saturday and while here
servered notice on Lumberman Ault
to cease hauling veneer bolts, over
the roadway. Mr. Farmer says
that after the highway work had
been accepted by the state commis
sion hauling might be resumed, but
until that is done heavy hauling
must cease. Mr. Ault went to Port
land Sunday, going there for the
purpose of making an attempt to
have the engineer's order recinded.
In the meantime operations in 1 the
woods are at a standstill, some of
the men having left and the others
remaining pending the1 result , of
their employer's visit to Portland.
rFtl .Vf aV J Lf. C 1 .'it 1 JV.W
O. A. C Telia of Boat Time and Ra-
tion for Fattening '
To fatten turkey. for the market
begin, about the first of November.
Feed just enough at a time so the
birds will go away a little hungry.
gradually increasing the quantity un
til they are given all they will clean
up three times a day during the week
before marketing. - It is a good plan
to feed equal parts of wheat and
oats during the f irst part ' of the
fattening season, gradually changing
to corn as the weather becomes
cooler. Old corn la much better for
turkeys than new corn, but it must
be free, from mustiness. Heavy
feeding of new corn often results in
dent; F. D. Stuart, secretary; Chaav
Crofoot, treasurer, all being from
Maupin. ...f .
During the convention the initia
tory degree was exemplified by a .
picked team made up of member"
of the Sherman county lodges, and
the work was done in a manner pleat
ing to all present ' : i f
At five o'clock in the evening the
members sat down to a fine banquet
prepared and served by the Rebekahf
of Grass Valley, who also served a
luncheon at one o'clock the nest'
morning. ' , 1 '
Before the convention closed Mao
pin was chosen ra the' place fof hold
ing the next convention, and the time
of convening of same was changed
from the last Monday in October t
the first Monday in May."":""T
Already plans are maturing for
the entertainment of the Odd Fal
lows at the next convention. -It if
proposed to make it the largest aa
best effort ever put forth by iUtt
pin in the way of entertainment, as.
a larger attendance will surely. bo
present than was at Grass. Vallwf
this year. The Maupin "chain gang"
is made up of hustling members and
with the assistance of a larger and!
well organized auxiliary the , Re
bekahs, visitors to this city next May '
will be entertained in a manor be
fitting the order and the city of Matr
pin. . .; i ' : -
Doing Good Business.
The Central Oregon Milling com
pany, under the mangement of
Henry Seethoff and A. J. Barkham,
is doing good business. Those
gentlemen took over the mill last
February and since that time hve
had a wariet or all the flour that
could be turned out Mr. Seethoff
Sewing Club at I. O. O. F. Halt.
-The Community Sewing club
meets at the I. O. O. F. hall Ok
afternoon. Considerable new work
will be begun and all member are
urged to be present.
Modern Hair Cutting.
All women like to appear at their
best In order to do so it is neces
sary their hair be cut in the latest
. Mrs. P. W. Knowles and Miss Ida
May Johnson were gucBts at the It.
C. Henneghan home for a short time
last Sunday. . The ladies live at Du
fur. ' . " i . I .
lHE cool delicate color of canned
salmon a well as its delicious
flavor and rich nutriment con
tent, makes it one of the most attrac
tive of foods. ' Canned salmon may
be served an infinite variety of ways,
creamed on toast, as croquettes, cut
lets, salmon cakes, or as a chowder, in
salad, sandwiches, souffle, patties in
cocktails, au gratia with macaroni,
pas, or spaghetti, in raminjeins with
toirato sauce, baked in pepper cases,
scalloped a la Creole, and in salmon
loaf. ' : 't'y -,.;
Caisorola ef Rice with Salmon
Line the bottom and skies of a
mould with cold boiled rice one half
inch thick, fill the cavity with creamed
canned salmon and cover with rice,
Steam forty-five minutes,' turn out
-oh 'a hot platter, pour either white
sauce or Hollandaisc sauce over and
around it j. Serve , hot. This dish
serves as an entire course for dinner.
Salmon with Macaroni
This is another meat substitute dish.
Pick one can of salmoA into small
pieces. Make two cups of ordinary
white sauce. Put a layer of boiled
macaroni broken into one inch lengths
in the bpttom of a bakinir dish, next
a layer of sauce, then a layer of sal
mon and continue this . process until ,
dish is filled. Sauce should come
last and be sprinkled with buttered
crumbs. Bake until brown.
. i ......... ...
Sliced Salmon Salad
. ? m :
A particularly attractive looking
salad is made by slicing the canned
salmon with a very sharp ,knife, lay
ing the slices in a circle on crisp let
tuce and putting lumps of mayonnaise
dotted with green capers between th
figured up what but nine cutumers style. The leading hair cutters of
had paid for flour since the mill be- The Dalles are the Modern Barber,
pan under new mangement, two of .located at 410 East Second street
the customers beginning to receive'
flour in May and one in August, and
the nine hae received flour to the
amount of $5,786. And the busi
ness is still growing. . '
Attended Granddaughter FuueraL
The infant daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. James Grant of Culver, died
at Portland the first of the week and
the body was taken to their home
on Wednesday, being accompanied
by Mrs, Grant' father, A. J. Bark
ham, and his son, Albert The baby
wag but three months old and had
been taken to Portland for medical
treatment The funeral was held
at Culver yesterday.
where everything is especially adapt
ed to ladies hair cutting, the work
being done by barbers who make) s
special effort to keep up with, the
prevailing styles. If you want your
hair cut right give that shop a call
You will there get just the style yoe)
want and no ragged edges or strag
gling locks left ,
Buy Hunting Dog.'
J. W. Temple ha a full equipment
of. hunting paraphernalia, alt he lack
ed being a hunting dog. That void
in "his sporting outfit has been filled,
as Jess lately received a fine spring
er spaniel puppy from a Portland
kennel. The dog is beautifully mark
ed and shows good breeding. Temple
expects to cut quite a swath with his
new acquistron next hunting season.
Masks for the . Hallowe'en dance.
Any character you1 want at the Mau
pin Drug Store.
More Hog To Portland.
A consignment of fat hogs was
made up by Julius Shepfiin, Boy
Batty, George Claymier and- Art
Gutzler and shipped over the 0. Wi
to Portland stockyards last Saturday
night The porkers made up two
carloads and were taken down, la
charge of Mr. Batty. . j .
Pendleton Buck Here.
Clarence Fargher returned from
Pendleton on Tuesday, having gone
to that place after a number t of
bucks. Clarence purchased 18 purs
bred bucks and brought them back
with him on a truck. . -
Linn tn Town.
Tim Linn and one of his sons '
in from Pine Grove Monday. Thejr
brought one of their trucks in for
repairs, which were made at theTS
lotson Motor conpany's Bhop. . ,