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About The Maupin times. (Maupin, Or.) 1914-1930 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 15, 1928)
BfiT A IT
Always working for the best
interests of Maupin and all of
Southern Wasco County.
Publishes only that news fit
to print Caters to no particular;
class, but works for alL 1
MAUPIN, OREGON, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 15 1928
Ray F. Kelly Chosen
To County Judgeship
Standi For Economy, Careful Road
Program and Square Doal For
Ray F. Kellyy wu chosen by dele
gates at meeting called for the
purpoit of choosing ft successor to
Judge Adklaton, recalled, and held at
the circuit oourt room, The Dalles,
lut evening. There were About 25
delegates present and the namei of
Mr. Kelly, Chas. Harsh and Jud Fiih
were mentioned for the , poiitlon.
On a vote being taken ia was found
Ouit Kelly had received 16, llarh
five and Fish four, thui giving Mr.
Kelly the nomination.
The meeting wai called to order
ly E. C. Fitzgerald, who stated the
reason for the call. lie read a reso
lution touching upon ft successor to
the recalled official and then said
that the clectiqn of a chairman was
in order. George Flagg received the
unanimous vote of the meeting and
when he took the chair asked for
nominations for the judgeship.
Secretary Olson of The Dalles Cham
ber of Commerce placed Mr. Kelly's
name before the meeting, and laud
ed his ability and fitness for the of
fice in a few well chosen words. W.
E. Hunt nominated Jud Fish while a
Pomona Grange member asked that
Mr. Harh be considered as a candl
date. The vote which followed is
told of above.
Upon conclusion of voting Mr.
Kelly was called upon by the chair
man. He responded and said that If
appointed to the judgeship would see
to it that all parts of the county were
given a square deal; that he was op
posed to high taxes and would uso
every endeavor to see that economy
mrm nrtrtlraH Kv all rnnnirtpH with
administration of the county's busi
ness. At the conclusion of his re
narks Mr. Kelly was loudly ap
- The nominee for the important
position of County Judge is well
known to many Wascoites. He is
native of the county and has been
prominent in all that tended to the
upbuilding and advancement of the
county. He is a prominent and in
fluentlal member of the Chamber of
Commerce of The Dalles and it was
his determination and foreslghtnesa
that caused orchard ists in the neigh
borhood to drill wells, with the result
that an abundant supply of water for
irrigation was struck. He is connect
ed with one of the oldest families of
the county and no doubt will work
to the end that ft better condition of
county financed and expenditures of
.same will be brought about Of
course he will be watched and his
actions criticised by some, but The
Times prophecies thst his adminis
tration will meet with commendation
by the people of the county generally.
NEW AGENT ON RESERVATION
Mortiolf Demoted and Return
to Job of 20 Years Af
J. B. Mortsolf, who has been serv
ing Uncle Sam as agent at the
Warm Springs Indian reservation,
has been demoted and is now teach
ing an Indian day school on the
Crow reservation in North Dakota.
He hi.) been succeeded by a man
named Perkins, who is now on the
job at the egency. It is said the
new egent believes In making the
Indians work, saying that he has to
work and that his charges will have
to follow his example.
:-: MAUPIN HI TIMES :-:
R. R. BUTLER
Waplnitia Loses to Maupin j
School was dismissed Friday to al
low the students to attend the return
football game at Waplnitia. Ale
hough the day was not the best
everyone seemed to have no object
to standing in them ud to watch Mau
pin defeat Waplnitia by a score of
20 to 0. Maupin chose to receive
and returned the ball about 10
yards. A wide spread1 with Estel
Stovall carrying the ba31. put It
on the offensives 40 yard line. Mau
pin plunged the line, because it was
to muddy and sticky to make end
runs. The ball was In Maupin pos
session roost of the ' first half.
Neither side scored. In the second
half Maupin again received and
again used the spread with - Ken
neth Snodgrau carrying the ball.
A forward pass by Andrew Crab tree
was completed by Elton Snodgrass
and carried for a touchdown. The ex
tra point was made through a line
plunge. Waplnitia put the ball in
play by kicking. Maupin returned
the ball to the opponents' 40 yard
line. By line plunges Maupin carried
the bull to Wapinltias' 10 yard line,
where they lost it Wapinitia's punt
was blocked by Robert Shepflin and
was recovered by one of the Mau
pin men. A smashing line plunge
and the ball was over. The try for
the extra point failed. Maupin
again caught a forward pass for
touchdown. The extra point was
made by a line plunge.
By Kenneth Snodgrass
This room bos been kalsorained a
soft cream color during the holidays
and is much improved.
The grades are joining to give an
informal '' Thanksgiving program.
Plans are under way for a more ela
borate affair to be given after the
The Fifth and Sixth grades have a
new volley ball. Mr. DeVoe will
nuke arrangements for putting the
net up oufeide.
Jessie Spangenburg is leaving for
Strong rivalry has always existed
between Maupin and Tygh. t reaches
its climax during the Tygh-Maupin
game Both schools are ancient foea
but they settle their affair in the true
sportsman's msnner on the field. Up
to data Maupin has won consistently
from Tygh. This year the "dope"
favors Tygh, However the older
generation of Maupiniter, the Legion
boys, are promising the local team
"plenty" if they not win this last
game of the season.
Hit by Ptomaine Poison
Lyle, the threc-ycar-old son of
Mrs. Wm. McClure got hold of an
old can which had contained corn
and which still hold a small amount
The little fellow ate the corn and
shortly was hit by what was diagnos
es ptomaine poison. Prompt medi
cal aid affected relief and the little
fellow Is now pa? t all danger.
Presented With Canned Fruit
Rev. W. A. Matthews and wife
came in from Simnasho Monday
morning after a couple of barrels of
canned fruit which his old congrega
tion at Glencullen had sent him.
Last week L. C. Hcnneghan and
Nick Karolus placed ft culvert at the
mouth of the alley near the John
Confer residence, and this week
filled the ruts in the alley, making
that thoroughfare easily passable.
Join The Rod Cross
Now is the time to renew a mem
bership or become a new member of
the Red Cross. The time to join has
been etxended to Thanksgiving and
your dollar, the price of membership
should be sent or handed to Mrs. H.
R. KaL er. Add your name to the list
and thus assist in a most worthy
Took In Portland-
Oliver Resh and wife and Billy
Miller took in the sights of Portland
the fir.t of the week, going down on
Sunday and returning Monday night.
They were much impressed with the
vitaphone showing of Al Jolson in
"The Singing Fool," shown at the
Music Box thretre.
Dr. Low Viaita School
County health officer, Dr. Lowe
and Dr. Elwood visited the school on
Tuesday to confer with the teachers
on the prevention of contagious
diseases. Several children at school
were examined and pronounced free
from all signs of disease. The
health office Instructed the teachers
to refer children who are apparent
ly ill to Dr. Elwood. It is hoped
that through cooperation of the
homes, school and medical author!
ties that contagious epidemics may
not interfere with the work ef the
school this term.
Physicians say that men with
high blood presure have- twice as
many automobile accidents as those
with normal pressure.
The coldest spot on earth is a
new laboratory in Berlin, where
temperatures aa low as 452 degrees
below zero are obtained by liquefy
ing helium gas under high pressure
then allowing it to expend.
' Karl Heinrich Meyer, a Swiss
watchmaker, has invented a self
winding watch, the power necessary
to keep the minute mainspring at
the proper tension being derived
from the expansion and contraction
of a'drop of glycerin.
A new machine has been invented
that prints railroad tickets as they
are bought, giving destination, price
and date, and also records the sale.
Ford Car Mangled
When It Hit a Dodge
Broken Wianboao Throws Ford
Again! J. G. Kramer' Dodgo
Yesterday morning while Pearl
Marks was driving toward the bridge
and had reached the Greene turn-off
the wishbone of his Ford car loosen
ed and dropped to the road, causing
the car to swerve across the road.
At that InstanUoe Kramer, Sr., was
coming up the. hill. The swerving
Ford struck the Kramer Dodge,
breaking a fender, wheel, bent an
axle and otherwise put it out of com
mission. The top of the Ford was
reduced to kindling and scrap iron.
Luckily no one was injured. .
John L. Baird, ft young Scottish
television experimenter, has succeed
ed in tending pictures of objects in
motion across a space of 200 miles.
E. T. Halbrook and R. C. Fulkerson
predatory animal hunters, got their
names on the honor roll of the de
partment by their excellent work dur
ing the month of October. Halbrook
ks credited with having captured three
bobcats and 13 coyotes, and Fulker
son list was two bobcats and 11
Snow at Criterion
Motorists coming in from the
south report snow and rain all the
way from Bend. On the Criterion
Plains snow fell heavily and cars
were covered with flakes when they
arrived in Maupin.
Club Work Should Be Und.r Way
November 1, 1928, marked the be
ginning of a new year in the 4 H
work. Of the thirteen places won at
the State Fair by Wasco county
cdub members, ten of these were won
by members from the Maupin school
We understand that the age limit in
Oregon has been raised from 18
years to 20 yean. Let us talk club
work over with Mother and Dad and
begin now to "make the best better."
Any club project may be taken over
more than one year except Handi
work and Canning Division 1. This
valuable educational work must not
be allowed to lapse. It is now time
to make plans for the coming year.
All of those intestered in the work
should get together. A meeting
thould be called at the school house
A party for the football boys was
given last Friday evening in the
High school auditorium. A grand
march was the opening feature. A
variety of games which had been
carefully planned, were played. Ivan
Donaldson probably would say the
Ladies' Barber Shop was the most
thrilling part Charles Bothwell and
Glenn Alexander would probably say
the most exciting part was the blind'
folded boxing team. At the dose of
two rounds both Charles and Glenn
were considered winners. Tom
Slusher could tell you how it feels to
kiss a pan of flour while blindfolded
endeavoring to kiss a book three i
times. Mabel Weberg and Nova
Hedln demonstrated the' 'actions " of
indifferent sentiment while , singing
"I don't care." Nova borrowed Bo's
trousers and tan shirt
Refresmments were served by ft
very efficient committee. Everyone
enjoyed a portion of "pukin" pie,
and ft cup of cider in honor of the de
feated Mr. Smith. Some of the boys
and girls even ate pickles.
Mr. Poling has been rearranging
the positions of the backf ield and the
line of our fighting eleven. Andrew
i plays "wayback," Ken plays half
back, Elton is the hind quarter,
Richard and Bob are the mudguards
(they did well in the Wapinitia
Maupin game) EBtel was broken
bock. Glenn and Arthur are last,
but not leact, they alawys give us
the "End of a Perfect Day."
The world's largest submarine,
the V-4, has been commissioned at
the navy yard at Portsmouth, N. H.
Mr. and Mrs. John A. Byars, each
80 year; old, of Moulton, Ala., who
recently celebrated their 61st an
niversary, are believed to have been
married longer than any other couple
in Ala. They remember when Bir
mingham was merely a cross roads
with a few stores.
Leslie R. Meyer of Davenport, la.,
found $7,000 in bonds between the
leaves of a bible given him by hie
PAGE LINE AND PARAGRAPH
Regirtered In Portland
The names of Bates Shattuck and
nrtfn on4 O AAitra T. Mnvvta nnsi
in.-iu.j A,. ;i t. and Maupin, Friday. The field was
were inscribed on the register at the ; . . , . t . . ....
From Art to Cbck
'Dear Chuck:' ;
"I'm sure sorry you didn't see that
last football game between Waplnitia
Heathman hotel in Portland on Mon
day last they having been down to
the stock show.
Home Frm Stock Show'
L. C. Henneghan and wife and
Fire Chief Chalmers and wife re-
eeived mention in the Oregonian of
Sunday as having come from Maupin
to the stock show. They were regist
ered at the Seward hotel. The Mau
pin people returned home Sunday
night,; each expressing him or her
elf as having been wonderfully en
tertained at the exposition.
Swan Flew Away
. The large swan which Wayne De
Janvier captured and placed in the
Staats fish pond, recovered the use
of its Injured wing t one day the
latter part of last week took wing
for the south. The swan eeemed to
be at home in the pond, but the call
- of its kind proved too strong, there
fore its flight
There has been a dearth of
Chesterfield cigarette3 in Maupin
for several days. Devotees of that
brand of smokes have, been compell
ed to indulge their longings for a
smoke in Camels, One-Elevens,
Lucky Strikes and in tome cases,
have even smoked Old Golds.
Attended Brother's uneral
Dr. Short went to Lebanon Mon
day to be present at the burial of his
brother, Rev. Chas Short, who died
Sunday at his residence in Albany.
The funeral was held Tuesday after
noon. Mrs, Jean Wray accompanied
Dr. Short to Lebanon. i
ankle deep in mud, and cold, I'll say,
During the game several of the boys
were made spectacular, Bob thinking
to spoil his complextion, blocked a
punt with his chin. EH used his
backfield quite successfully on the
line plunges and wing spreads. The
'way' Tygh Valley cheered on that
play convinces me we can pull It on
Potatoes for table use should be
stored where it is dark. Exposure
to light quickly "injures their food
If you have ft sweet corn' patch in
your garden and live in the corn-
borer infested area, see that all the
left over corn fodder is completely
burned, stubble and all A small
patch can provide enough, corn
borers to infest the whole coinmuity
Borah Pays Tribute
,v & ' - ' S , t , '
' U" r
Scotty and Floyd Tobin have gone
from Maupin to Portland.
Mabel Spangenburg is moving to
After divorcing her husband, who
was out of work Mrs. Mary Ridden
of Kansas City sent him $25 with
her "beBt wishes." . '
Mrs. Olio V. Matthews of Mem
phis, charges in a divorce petition,
that when she caught her husband
riding with ft women he ran the car
California Wednesday with her par
ents. This leaves three vacant seats j holiday,
in the seventh and eigth'grade rooms. school duties cheerfully resumed
Next week will come the regular
six-weeks tests, the second this year.
The Chemistry and Civics clas es are
doing some review work in prepara
tion for the tests.
A Red Cross solicitor visited the
school lait week. All the rooms have
The Geometry class has complet
ed ;ook 1. After the examination
Wednesday Book 2 on the Circle will
be taken up.
School time has been changed so
as ti make it more convenient for
students coming in on ' the busies.
Undtr the -aewk schedule school will
ojen at 8;60 a. m., close at 12:00 for
noon, take op at 12:50 p. m. and lot
out at 3 :30.
Plan arc r.o: being laid for a
minstrel show to be given just be
fore the holiday Everyone will
participate. Pa cure to watch for
the date. Mr. Poiing, who is in
charge of the plans, has been busy
selecting modern material from dif
ferent sources fc.- this entertainment
Le'ah Weberg was absent from
school on recount of illners Tuesday.
Monday was regarded as a holiday
because Armistice Day fell on Sun
day. Everyone seemed glad for a
although Tuesday found
' Bees do not hibernate in the win
ter as do 'other insects and there
fore they must be protected from
cold. In protecting bees from cold
in winter, the hives may be packed
in chaff, leaves, or similar dry, ma
terial, are good for outdoor winter
ing. With proper protection, the
moisture given off by bees in winter
does not condense within the hive.
Thia if not preve nted would cause
a great deal of damage.
Attended Meeting '
Among others who attended the
judge choosing meeting at The Dalles
last evening were Harry Muller of
Tygh Valley, Al. Gillis from Wamic,
John Conroy from Shearers and The
Times man from Maupin.
Stovall's Combined Cold Treat
ment for colds and lagrlppe. Every
package ' guaranteed. $1.00 at the
Maupin Drug Store.
Miss Annie Mills, 60 years old, of
Leicester, Eng., who waited 30 years
for Frank Jerson to marry her after
he proposed, has sued for $5,000
damages. ' '
A "blanket" o$ earth is a good
thing for bramble-fruit in cold sec
tions of the country, especially
where cold, dry winds prevail
Gently bend down the plantii all one
way, lengthwise of the row, and
cover them wi.th a few indies of
earth. In larre patches this can be
done after thej plants have been bent
over and fastened by plotting
furrow over the row from eai'-h side.
In the spring, uncouver the .plants
and straighten up the canes.
Describing Herbert Hoover as "one
of the great sdmlnlstrators of all
times," Senator William E. Borah of
Idaho declared that "the Issues of this
campaign are every day problems,
such as farm relief, cheaper transpor
tation, development of waterways, ft.
publlo utilities policy, conservation
of electric power, and the mainte
nance of our Constitution as the peo
ple hsd written It
Discontent Breeds Content
We try to make every boy discon
tented with his lot and we achieve
the most contented and unified and
stabf.s country In the world. Herbert
Fall is the most advantageous time
for the cow to freshen, wintet-the
next best season, and spring and
summer the least advantageous, ac
cording to dairy specialists of the U.
S, Department of Agriculture. Clows
that freshen in the fall rank highest
on the average in yearly production
of milk and butterf at and in income
over cost of feed; and those freshen
ing in spring or summer produce the
least milk and butterfat and return
the smallest income over cost of
State making progress in develop
ment of flax raising industry re
ported. Crop next year to come
. . . M A A St
from 4500 acres with yield oi euuv
tons, all under contract to Oregon'a
Burns Bines Lumber company
plans $75,000 additions.
Klamath , Falls Weyerhaeuse
Timber company proposes to con
struct huge mill 4 miles south west
of here. WU1 employ 1500 men.
Klamath Falls Site selected for ft
new $200,000 federal building here.
Hood River Much labor savin?
machinery installed in local fruit
packing plant of E. W. J. Hearty,
urns Cruising of 1200 million
feet ' timber in Logan valley, and
survey 8 of rail outlet to this jlace
begun fot Hines Co.
Do not throw away commercial
feed stuffs that have spoiled; if they
become moldy or ortherwise unfit
for feed, apply them 'to. the soil. All
commeicial feeds make good ferti
lizers, and those rch in nitgrogen,
such as cottonseed meal, bran and
beef scraps, are especially valuable.
i Raymond Curtis of New Belford,
Mats., recently bought a dime's
worth of clams,' one of which con
tained a pearl which he sold to a
jewler for $1,740.
If your kihen table, is too low
h can be rained to the best height
fcr you by the use of blocks of wood
under the legs. These blocks can
be made with a socket into which the
leg fits securely of they may be
factened with, strips of metal to the
table logs. ,, 4
Some of .the hard vanebes of
pears are oVWu8 bake(L 1
them, cut in h, Pla
in a baking d'isi. Sprinkle with
brown sugar and ft little salt dot
with butter, ami dd very little
water. Place in moderate oven.
Cover at first unit. the pears become
soft. Baste occasi while they
they're cooking. Ai w)re war if
necessary to keep th 'f om burn"
Rain and snow do not inpww
the quality of alfalfa lu'W- f0'
erable losses in the quality oI
from weathering, stack BP' or
shattered leaves, which occ'f ln re"
gions where the practuce is Bta5
alfalfa and leave it exposed w "
weather, could be largely a
if it were baled at a favorabl limo
and stored in shedc or wareh o""
until shipped, says the U. S. De. ?art"
ment of Agriculture. ft.-