Image provided by: Hood River County Library District; Hood River, OR
About The Maupin times. (Maupin, Or.) 1914-1930 | View Entire Issue (July 12, 1928)
THE MAUPIS TIMES
Charter i.'o. 224
REPORT OF CONDITION OF
The Maupin State Bank
AT MAUPIN, IN THE STATE OF OREGON,
At th do of buaines June 30, 1928.
Loans and discounts, including rediscounts, acceptances or bills of
exchange, old with endorsement oi me can v """''
shown in 29, 30 and 32, if any) ,161,"r;
Overdrafts secured and unsecured
U. S. government securities owned, including those hown
in iterrus 30 and 35, if any
Other bonds, warrants and securities, including foreign
government, state, municipal, corporation, iiiwuu
including those shown in items SO and 36, if any
6. Baking house, f 5,200; furniture and fixtures, $2,200..
1. RAnl estate owned other than banking house.-
(ab) Cash on hand in vault and due from banks, Dannero
and trust companies designated and approved reserve
agents of this. bank - - 40,00,.
Checks on banks outside city or town of reporting bank:
and other ca h items -
Total cash and due from banks, items 8. 9, 10 and 11
: - - LIABILITIES
II. Capital atock paid in - '
IT. Surplua fund Ye'TfnSn
18. (a) Undivided prohts - $8,520.20
(b) Less current expenses and tax?s paid 4,476.19
DEMAND DEPOSITS, other than banka subject to reserve:
23. Individual deposits subject to check, including deposits
due the State of Oregon, county cities or other public
t funds - $136,154.90
25. Cashier's checks of this bank outstanding payable on
' demand .: L - : 2,436.94
Total of demand deposits other than bank deposits sub-
ject to reserve, items 23, 24, 25, 26.... $138,591.84 -
17; Time certificates of deposit outstanding .'. 68,677.11
TIME AND SAVINGS DEPOSITS, mbject to reserve and
payable on demand or subject to notice:
Total of time and savings deposits payable on demand or
subject to notice, items 27 and 28 $58,677.11
Total - .....$230,312.96
STATE OF OREGON, County of Wasco ss.
I, F. D. Stuart, cashier of the above named bank, do solemnly swear that
tfca above statement is true to the best of my knowledge and belief.
F. D. STUART, Cashier.
', . CORRECT Attest:
' Subscribed and sworn to before
My commissioon expire:; January 10,
Criterion News Notes
P. J. Kirsch and son, Paul, were
In yaajiin on business Sr-nday la.ct.
' All the farmers of this senion are
busy in their hay fields.
' County Agent Daigh and Mr. Hy
alop of Corvallis were here last Sun
lay looking at the boys' potato
fields. AH club members' spuds
passed inspection, with the exception
of one. There are six Criterion boys
hi the potato club.
Mrs. McLeod of The Dalles, is
visiting with her daughter, Mrs. D.
L. Rutherford. x
' Harry Rutherford spent Sunday
afternoon visiting with Bonney
Duus. . .
Vi W. C. Daigh and wife and little
daughters, Margaret and Marylyn,
were dinner guests at the Kirsch
home Sunday last.
MrsAppling and . brother, E.
Patrick, picked cherries at the John
son orchard, Maupin, one day last
V Mrs. D. D. Wikon has returned
home after a short visit with rela
tives at Cottage Grove.
Shoes and Repairing
Wa$co County's Exclusive
hoet for th
The Dalles, Ore.
Call Maupin Drug Store
The Dalles, Oregon. Phone 3 5-J
Reserve District No. 12
- - $230,312.91
LAWRENCE S. STOVALL,
L. C. HENNEGHAN,
J. S. BROWN.
me this 3rd day of July, 192S.
GEO. McDONALD, Notary Public.
Wiley Harris of Bakeoven was
here one day this week, coming
after a rack, which he purchased
from Edwin Kidder.
Emery Davis and Hank Harphara
are employed at the Greene ranch,
C. A. Duus and family were in
Maupin on business on Tuesday.
Sylvester Kramer and wife of Du
fur visited at his parental home on
the Fourth of July.
Otto and Ed. Herrling celebrated
tlie Fourth at Prineville, and from
fiere went on to Bend for a short
visit with their brother, Alfred
Hugh Knight attended the Alfred
Nys funeral at Wamic last Wednes
day. P. J. Kirsch and family ; pent one
day of lat week fishing and picnick
ing on Deep creek.
D. L. Rutherford is busy binding
his grain in .bundles.
Doings at Pine Grove
Mrs. Charles Gabel and two child
ren of The Dalles, have been visit
ing -with her foster parents, J. S
Brown and wife.
Rev. W. A. Mathews and E. W.
Richmond went to The Dalles Sat
urday to bring back Mr. Matho'3'
new Cheverolet coupe.
Ben F. Richardson gave a dance
at the First and Last Chance auto
park last Saturday night. A good
attendance is reported.
E. E. Miller and auto party re
turned from their eastern trip July
Fourth. Mr. Miller writes that his
health is much improved.
W. A. Bullock of Klamath Falls
was on Wapinitia Plains Sunday and
Monday. He left for Madras Mon
jTC. McFarlane, senior member
of the McFarlane & Son Lumber
company, has returned to Pine
Grove. He was compelled to return
to Manning, Oregon, to complete
1 planing the balance of hi" old setting
lumber cut, and expects to be here
' continuously ere long. N. G. Hedin
has been employed to make new sur-
! veys for the McFarlane mill in order
to lay pipe lines to the mill and.
pond. The Linn mill is cutting out
mill frame lumber for the new
Fred Ault, woods boss for the Mc
Farlane mill company, left for Port
land recently, where he went for
medical treatment. He expects to
Twelve hundred Bheep arrived
from Redmond last Thursday, they
being consigned to Rose Dahl. John
Karlen will add to this band to bring
the number up to grazing strength,
when they go to the Mt. Hood re
serve. Frank McCoy and E. Hammer
brought in the Abbott pack horses
to be shod for mountain work this
Billy Hunt scoured the Pine Grove
settlement recently after a doien
horse, hoe nails. He found them In
the morning at 4 :30 iu the Wapinttla
Irrigation company's shop. Now
that pack horse that threw a shoe
is airsin ready for its regular trips
to the hills.
Henry Miller is surely the busiest
man heraboutv His job is driving
truck to keep the men on the road
supplied with mush, niaecaroni, to
bacco, medicine, mail, milk, etc, and
joes and comes like he was the
shuttle cock of the community.
George Claymeir and Roy Batty
re building sheep burns and feed
np rrns n their respective ranches.
Ray Kaylor has a crew of car
penters and other mechanic- busy
n his ranch. The hum of machin
ery hc&psaks the long head possessed
by Kay. , ,
Lester West is his own boss dur
ng the reul boss's absence.
The Conleys and Mullers from
Tygh Valley were Pine Grove visi
tors la t Saturday night.
A fire of undertermincd origin
-.tarted -in the northwest corner of
he Richardson auto park at 2:00
Vlock a. m. Sunday morning. A
mcket brigade reaching from tho
:anal to the fire soon put a quietus
on the fire.
Virgil Klayfield is cutting hay anu
rutin on the John Sinclair pla:e on
uiadys Smith is visitiiijf her si.
er, Mrs. Archibald GutzVr
.. im Judluus- Robert
Ralph Hammer &ti Ernest Emlorsby
all wood camp operators.
Ed. Walters has taker, the job of
"burner" for the Brown Construc
Robert Shepflin has gone -to
Wrentham to work on the Jaeckel
ranch until fall term of ichool be
gins. Roy Woodsidc recently returned
from school and assumed his former
position with a surveying crew. Roy
has made his own way at school
through his own earnings. Stay
with it, Roy, and you will later em
ploy many of the y ins fellow; who
today are seckimr a rood time.
"Dad" Coale stopped at Hedin's
ranch on his first lap into the heart
of the quartz land. Dad spent the
many years mining and prospecting
the Cascade mountains. Those emi
nences give plenty of room for such
pur.uit3 as well as outdoor sport.
Prospecting is like fishing in that
it's good even though the ore and
AMERICA LEADING IN
Tine opening of a new, dlroct radio
channel between New York and Lis
bon. Portugal, (or the transmission
find reception of Radiograms was re
cently announced by the Radio Cor
poration of America. The Inaugura'
tion of this radio circut a-ids another
spoke ti) tlie world wide communica
tion Bystem which has New York as
Its Imri and rac!iale3 directly to Eng
land, France. Germany, Italy, Hol
land; RclRliim. Sweden, Norway, Po-
I land, Turkey, Argentina, Brazil, Co
j lomliia. Venezuela. Porto Rico, the
Dutch West Indies, and Dutch Guiana.
From San Francisco other direct radio
, circuits join the United States to
j Hawaii, Japan, the Philippines, Hong
J Kong and Shanghai, China, the Dutch
East Indies and French Indo China.
; To further insure the continued su
premacy of the United States In trans
' oceanic radio communication the RCA
Is plnnnmg additional circuits for the
jiear future to countries as near as
Canada and Cttna, and as distant as
i Spain, Czecho slovakia, Chile and
"Logging" Made Easier
By the old system of logging, the
great pieces of timber lny upon the
ground ufitil there was sufllclent snow
. to "snake" them to the water. By the
most modern methods the logs are
carried over the snowdrlftB by means
of a mono-rail system, which supports
the carrier with its cargo a few feot
above the ground. Time and mon-y
are saved, for the construction cost of
the "L" line Is not great.
, Dr. Thaddus L. Bolton, of Temple
(Texas, University, says that cows
horses, monkeys and dogs laught.
Andrew O'Connor, an American
sculptor, 54 years old, broke all pre
cedents in the history of French art
recently, when he won the first gold
medal of the Salon dca Beaux Arts.
Turkey is the only country in the
world in which ChrLtianty is not
accepted as a religion. ,
DR. CLARKE COMING
l Dr. Clarke of the Clarke Optical
j company, HGOA Alder street, Port
land, Oregon, EYE SIGHT SPEC,
IALIST, will be in Maupin all day
and evening of Monday, July 16, at
Home hotel, SEE HIM ABOUT
No Longer Is There a Dividing
Line Between One Season and
the Next in the Pursuit of Radio
By DR. ALFRED N. GOLDSMITH
Chief Broadcast Engineer, R. C. A.
Radio, unlike canucd goods, bai no
winter or summer vepsou. There are
fresh vegetables the year round In the
radio garden, so
that It la hardly
necessary to har
vest and ran our
d u r 1 o i a few
months for use In
what might be a
less fortunate tea
It we mentioned
wintertime or sum
graphlc music, we
might, be' laughed
at. because the
phonographic presentation has come
to be accepted as a permanent, un
changing. Immune form of entertain
ment, ready to serve In mid winter or
mid summer alike. And by the same
token, when radio programs and
radio services are maintained from
one end o. the year to the
other at the same high levels of
excellence, with little difference to In
dicate the passing seasons. It becomes
decidedly out of order to speak of
seasonable radio. '
Today the signal strength ot any
first-class broadcasting station within
Its service range Is more than ample
to ride high above the normal iuin
niertlme static level. Indeed. It Is"
only when the radio enthusiast Insists
on going In search of DX or long dla
tance signals that the static level be
comes troublesome, since he has
plunged below It. I
Important Considerations j
Of course the elements of good re- i
ceptlon should perhaps be more close
ly observed Id summer than In winter.
Among the more Important considera
1. Selecting the signals from a sta
tion of adequate power, located not
too far distant. It Is well that the
station have a repuatlon for careful
maintenance, and be quite free from
the criticisms of poor transmitter op
eration, haphazard monitoring, vary
ing power, serious fading, wave length
wobble, and other signs ot poor broad
casting. Fading, It goes without say
ing. Is usually a condition beyond the
control ot the broadcaster, and may
just as well be charged np to the lo
cation of the listener.
2. Selecting high quality programs,
and especially features with sufficient
"body" to cover up such static back
ground as may exist even with high
signal level. It Is well to note that
signal level Is one thing, and sound
level is another. Thus a dance orches
tra or concert band is a better feature
i in combatting static iLterference than
"a string trio or a violin solo.
3. It Is well to be content with
reasonable volume. While It Is true
I that the volume control of the radio
set increases or decreases everything
; Issuing from the loudspeaker static
as well as signal proportionately, It
is a matter of bow much background
noise may be present before the lis
tener becomes fully conscious and
even irritated by its presence. By be
ing satisfied with reasonable volume
during the days of high static, we may
reduce the background noise to a mini
mum. Tba power of transmitters is not
reduced during the summer months.
Hence In most localities there la am
ple signal strength from leading sta
tions to ride well above the usual
summer static, with the exception of
i the occasional thunderstorm In the
immediate neighborhood. Yet who
expects ideai radio conditions every
night? Try driving your automobile
through a thunderstorm at night, with
the dazzling flashes ot lightning, the
torrential downpour of rain, with the
Ignition system In difficulties due to
moisture, and other troubles! Still,
we do not speak of summertime auto
mobile handicaps.' We are willing to
forego motoring during the occasional
tcrm of winter or siimro,
Programs are maintained at the
highest standards, although Id keep
ing with seasonable moods and ac
tivities of outdoor weather, they may
be pleasantly different from those of
indoor weather. The skilled program
director, In fact, pays close attention
to the demands of bis summertime
As to the radio listener, there Is
Just as much reason to listen in dur
ing the sumn.er as during the winter.
Music, enlightenment, contact with
the world, the thrill of sporting
events, participation In history to the
making, and other program " features
form a rich mental background for
our summer life.
If anything, radio may truly be en
Joyed to better advantage amid the
outdoor setting made possible In
warm weather. The acoustics are
frequently better when windows can
be thrown open. Radio Is at its best
outdoors, on the porch or even on
the lawn. Indeed, too little attention
has been paid to the stage setting for
the radio presentation, and summer
time offers us many an opportunity
la thlg directlpu.
I A. N
KWS-VS ITV ...
I IS MOlt;S.
St. I HS ...
ilf V.I.X N INNTt . l
f.r T M IHKIIMU
Pk- Al l AM I 4
Sir ,,riv" ...
l llilJM I I Pill
NflVV VDkll .. ...,
R. B. BELL, Agt'nt
F. & P. A.
Lapine -72 milc litlK'-Califr-nia
highway oiled to Modoc Point.
Vale Much land being leaned
near here for oil iiivcutig-itmn.
. Bnker Box factory has paid $70,
000 in wnfres in 3's years.
North liend H.OnO.OOO coal
products plant to be built here soon.
Where the bost 3. cent
meal is served in
Next The Dalles
C. N. Sargent, Prop.
U)e Maupin Times
Jffears lReader l
Contlcrnon; I v.tsh to taH ijdvontuKo of your Magailna Bargain 0(fr. I
am enclosing tlie ahnve amount In fiiymant lor a on year aubecrlpllon to
your paper nnd the HVE, Mgiume 1 liavo marked with an X below. All
eubecrlptloni are fur a full year,
St. or R. F. D....
Alrierienn Poultry Journal
O Amorlcan Swineliard
Cnpp"r'f Furmr ' '
Ti Dairy Farmer
Everybody' Poultry Magazine
Farm & Firaaida
O Farm Journnl
Fruitj & Garden a
P Gentlewoman Mjniine
ftirfL CC Mark this coupon now and bring TV!" A V
L,rlUUdE or mail it to our Bulnen Office l JUA I
- mvir nay t to scrr.s
TO , ., '.,
l,ow laiesiui pansoi miu
west, south end cast.
Fine fast trains.
Ztofi Nattemal Park
Crawl Cany Nat'l Flu
Yellovrsteaa Mattonal Flu
Uahjr MomtalnNatl Flu
Tor IlluitntMi DorklM. (tan
117.TS ( tiuni an4 Informal inn, iiMmi
Agait Mnwd beluw.
Brnd, Or on
I. o. o. r.
I.odtfi No. 200, Maupin, Oregon
iiiefU every Saturday night In I. O.
O. F. hull. Visiting member alwayi
D. L Rutherford, N. C.
O. F. Ren tcli, Se'v.
Your Watch Haywire?
If it in not doinsr its work
lrintt it to The TimtsH office
and Mr. Semmea will Bend
GUY A. POUND
M I). Lindquist
Tllli UAU IC
OR I1 CON
1 ' $
itfh I11Iir aT am
I MM LIK -art IIUM l
'mnes and i
An vnlienrd tf bargain. Enough read
ing I ir (ha whole family wide vari
cly of h:h cl:.a mngazines all at a
prica to fit your pockelboolc Don'l
ii.il to taUe advantage of thii money
eaving opportunity. No nead to wait
t.i Renewal will be extended from date
of preterit expiration.
D Good Stories
C! Household Magazine
( Modom Homcmaking
Open Road (Boy.)
1 People' o Home Journal '
People' Popular Monthly