The Maupin times. (Maupin, Or.) 1914-1930, October 11, 1928, Image 3

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Why send small lots of cattle and
hogs to Portland when you have
a market here at home? '
We are in the market for fat cat
tle and hogs, and will pay good
prices for same.
N "Everything for the table"
Prompt and Courteous Service
Personalities j
Mm. W. H. Slaati vlilted with her
one at Dufur Tuesday. '
. L. Ct Henneghan was a bunincs.i
calttr a The Dalle on Tuesday.
! Why don't you ue D. M. Emer
con'i remedy for Rheumatism?
H. R. Kalier and wife were busi
ness vleitoni at the county scot on
L. V. Broughton was over from
Waplnltla on buainaa connected
w4th the schools of that place Tues
day evening.
f Aaron Davis and family were Sun-
day guests at the Andrew Cunning-
j ham home.
: .0. J. Williams and wife accom
panied L C. Ucnncghan to
River on Tuesday.
Lester Kelly paused the la. t week
end with his family, coming up from
Portland, where he is serving on the
federal grand pury.
J. II. McMillian is again at home
in East Maupin, having brought the
last of the Fargher sheep out of the
mountains on Sunday.
, Jim Rusic is enjoying home life
again.' Jim has been with the Con
nolly sheep the past season, and
came in on Saturday last.
Henry Richardson has concluded
the season's work with the Hunt
sheep and is a resident of Maupin
ujfnin. He came in with the last of
the bands last Saturday.
Ed. Carter is suffering with an in
jured eye, receiving same while
splitting wood. If Ed. had only al
lowed his wife to wield the axe he
would not now be on the hospital
Marlon Lister and wife were
treated to a real old-fashioned
charivari luut Sunday evening.
About 60 of the former's friends
gathered at the Frank Lister resi
dence and proceeded to make all
the noise possible, using everything
from tin cans to wood saws. "Stub"
responded with, the usual honors.
(Editorial by Crystal Stuart)
Many interesting Issues are being
brought forward In this presidential
campaign. The ksues are religion,
prohibition, and farm relief. AJ
Smith, the Democrat candidate, is
a Catholic and a wet, while Hoover,
the Republican candidate, ia a dry,
taking no particular stand on reli
gion. Both candidates say they will
give aid to the fanners. Smith en
dorses the McNary-Haugen bill,
while Hoover takes no , particular
stand on it.
Al Smith makes more of a popular
appeal to tho people than Herbert
Hoover. He L more of a jolly good
fellow than Hoover. Both are men
of ability. Al Smith has been
governor of New York for eight
years and is said to have governered
wisely and honestly. Hoover has
held several high government offi
ces. Hoover's po: itibns have been
appointive, however, while Smith's
have been elective.
In the first game of the season,
Maupin lost to the Madras Union
High school, Saturday, October 6,
on the local field, 18 to 0. Although
inexperienced and outweighed, the
local aggregation put up a hard
fight, which drew the approval of
those who witne:scd the game.
Madras scored in the first quarter,
when a pass by Crabtree was inter
cepted and run back for thirty
yards. The try for extra points
from scrimmage failed. Again in
the third and fourth quarters Mad
ras scored, each time by forward
passes, which ran the score up to 18.
Although Maupin did not score it
had the ball within striking 'distance
of the goal three times, only to lose
possession of the ball on fumbles.
The Maupin line played a great
defensive game, out-charging the ex
perienced Madras line at will. Sev
eral long runs by the Snodgrass
brothers featured the Maupin of
fensive, while the playing by Burns
of Madras was outstanding.
With the Dufur game only two
days away, and In view of the fact
that Dufur held the strong Wosco
team to two touchdowns lust Friday,
the local team Is fast being put thru
its paces for the coming encounter
with Dufur, to be played there this
week Friday. .
The work of Bob Sanders of The
Dalles, as referee in the Maupin
Madras game, was highly commen
dable and it is hoped that his ser
vices may be secured in the future.
Yell leader.) were elected for the
football season. They are Merle
Snodgrass and "Bo" Wilson. We
are all sure that they will put pep
and vim into everyone, including the
hard fighting elevep.
This letter of thanks was written
by an appreciative student: -"Maupin,
Oregon, Cctober 8, 1928.
"Dear Mr. DeVoe:
"We thank you and your manual
training clacs for the piano bench.
I am sure that the piano players en
joy it very much.
"Yours respectfully, '
"Theodore Kirsch."
' The manual training class com
pleted nine boxes for the line num
bers and a head-linesman's stick for
the game . last , Saturday. They
painted them blue with orange num
bers. They will have the remainder
for the games which will be played
' Electric wiring is being put in
the manual training room.
English III class devotes about
fifteen minutes a day discussing the
daily news. A three-minute talk
is given by a student on the new:,
from the front page of the paper.
The presidential campaign affords
n topic of keen interest.
The regular Friday morning ex
ercise was opened by a piano quar
tet, a military march, entitled
"Tops" played by Charles Bothwell,
Doris Kelly, Velma Crofoot and
Nova Hedin. Elizabeth Rutherford
then took us to the State Fair In an
interesting account of her trip as
a club member. The school sang
"Highways are Happy Ways" for the
fisrt time. Mrs. Bothwell, a visitor,
and the teachers gave their beet
wishes for the football game. The
period closed with the practice of
school yells, le.d by Merle Snodgrass.
Dorothy Hood and Alice Gesh, of
the Tygh Valley High school, paid
our school a visit FNriday morning,
inviting this student body to attend
their football game in the afernoon.
They also invited us to their mixer
Friday evening.
The civics class has designed one
day a week to current events, The
class will be divided into two groups,
one representing tho Democrats and
the other the Republicans. Debates
will be held in class. We hope that
feeling will not run too high.
The sewing class has spent the
last week designing trimming lines
In embroidery and cutting out pat
terns. One girl in class thinks sew
ing is great iport since she gets to
rip out seams quite frequently.
Bill Slusher is making up his
studies during recesses and noons so 1
that he may play on the football
Severay new flags has been pur
chesed by thes chool board, and
placed in the rooms. One of them
has been placed on the staff on the
grade school building.
Miss Peterson, county health'
nurse, and Dr. Elwood were at the
High school Thursday, They came
for the purpose of testing the
hearts of ' those participating in
athletics and also to take their
weights and heights. 1
Dufur -Harvesting of apple crop
in this vicinity makes fine progress.
' Klamath Falls Extension of
Great Northern railroad down river
Charter No. 224 Reserve District No. 12
The Maupin State Bank
At the elos of buain October 3, 1928.
1. Loans and discounts, includiag rediscounts, acceptances or bills of
exchange, sold with endorsement of the bank (including items
shown in 29, 30 and 82, if any) ....... .......1184,897.83
Overdrafts secured and unsecured J.... 82.95
U. S. government securities owned, including those shown
in itenus 80 and 86, if any C.050.00
Other bonds, warrants and securities, including foreign
government, state, municipal, corporation, etc., Includ-
includlng those shown in items 30 and 35, if any 13,449.00
Baking "house, $5,200; furnltuure and fixtures, $2,190 7,390.00
Real estate owned other than banking house -' 5,473.61
(tb) Cash on hand in vault and due from banks, bankers
and trust companies designated and approved reserve
agenta of this bank. ...... 60,091.96
Checks on banks outside city oi town of reporting bank
and other ca;h items........ - ....... 96.37
Total cash and due from banks, items 8. 9, 10 and 11 '
.... - $50,188.33
oul........: ....... .. $267,531.72
Capital stock paid In. $ 25,000.00
Surplus fund .....'........ . -'- ' 4,000.00
(a) Undivided profit, ...$14,285.21
(b) Less current expenses and taxes paid.. 7,203.21 7,082.00
DEMAND DEPOSITS, other than baplu subject to reserve:
Individual deposits subject to check, including deposits
due the State of Oregon, county cities or other public
funds .: .....
Cashier's checks of this bank outstanding payable on
Total of demand deposits other than bank deposits sub
ject to reserve, items 23, 24, 25, 26 $183,314.81
TIME AND SAVINGS DEPOSITS, subject to reserve and
payable On demand or subject to notiee:
Time certificates of deposit o utstanding
Total of time and savings deposits payable on demand or'
subject to notice, items 27 and 28....-..- $48,134.91
i!lel car"
.A. GOOD rutomobih 13 built to stand
yrnrs of use. It will provide many thousands
of tivn of rrttLfactory transportation.
Eut only occasionally are all its years
tmdjiU its mileage uccd up by one owner.
Many owners turn their, can in after an aver
ege use of only two to three years long be
fore the cars' lives have been exhausted.
This custom brings into the market
every year so-called "used" cars which rep
resent outstanding opportunities to buy un
used trensportrtbn at low cost.
Every year mors and more people ap
preciate tliis fact. Today millions of families
are driving cars of which they are the second
or third or even fourth owners; and this
year the volume of new car sales and trade
in transactions has created wider choices and
greater values in uaucod transportation
than ever before.
wt of
used cars
SHREE out of five of the cars you see
onsthe road have been purchased as "used"
cars. You cannot tell nor do you ask your
selfwhether the driver of any particular
car is its first owner, or its second or its third,
providing the car looks well and is running
satisfactorily. ' '
The cars which General Motors dealers
have accepted in trade vary in name, body
style and price. Some have seen sturdy ser
vice; in others the potential mileage has
scarcely been touched. And all offer a wide
field of opportunities
To the family wanting transportation at
lowest possible cost. .
To the family wishing to own a car of a
higher price class. ' ,
To the family needing a second or third
car to meet the requirements of all its
We Invite you to examine the unused trans
portation in the stores of General Motors
dealers.For your convenience General Motors
extends the GMAC Purchase Plan.
STATE OF OREGON, County of Wasco as.
I, F. D. Stuart, cashier of the above named bank, do solemnly swear that
tha above statement is true to the best of my knowledge and belief. ,
- ,v..i:.: . ,F D- STUART, Cashier ;'
, CORRECT Attest:
Subscribed and sworn to before me this 9th day of October, 1928.
GEO. McDONALD, Notary Public.
My commission expires January 10, 1932.
Democratic Nominee
For County Clerk
Life Resident. Courtesy, Efficiency, Honesty
Election November 6, 1928.
Paid Adv. b.y Joe A. Steers.
General Motors wants you to know what it is doing to give vatue to the purchaser
of it3 product j. bend in the coupon. There will be no obligation attached.
Oekeral Motors (Dept. A.), Detroit; Mich.
Piciwe send, without hn tr w. ilVstr-tel lit
erature describing the Oenen l Motors product I have
ehecked together with the lookleti The Proving
Ground" and "Principle! ar.d Pcl!:is."
DELCO-UGHT Elwctrie PUttf
... .... Address..
Paul Childers
Republican Candidate for
District Attorney
respectfully solicits your vote. Pledges art eco
nomical administration looking toward the re
duction of taxes, courteous treatmen, prompt and
painstaking service and strict enforcement of the
law. 16 years' practice of law in Wasco County.
Election November
6th, 1928
Paid Adv, by Paul Childers.
Albright Commission Co., Inc.
North Portland
Ship youi! lirettock by truck and be on the market tha tame day
you ahip. When telling call R. C. Davidtoa or O. P. Rath A C.,
Maupin! Oregon. '
Salesmanship Service Satisfaction t