The Maupin times. (Maupin, Or.) 1914-1930, November 22, 1928, Image 2

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C. W. Semmti, Editor
C W. Smmn and E. R. Simaii
PuMuhed every Thursday at
Maupin, Orrjoo
Subscription: 0n year, $1.50; six
K'.nt. J 1.00; three months, 60cU.
KnUri J as second clasg mail mat
Ur September 8, 1914, at the post
eitice at Maupin, Oreon, undr the
Act of March 8, 1876.
The great American bird is not
the hen nor the eagle, but the tur
key gobbler. The gobble is lord of
his pride, tail feathers spreading,
head up, wings trailing, but not in
glorioualy. His crinron comb and
purplish wattles give him the ap
pearance of a red-faced and im
portant gentlemen who is querulouslj
u ncerned in everything going or
about him. Such pomposity, dignit.
and swagger Ls rare. His irritabe
' gobble, gobble, gobble" strikes ter
or into the hearts of little children
but is music to the ears of the morv
sophisticated who envision him trust
ed up in a roaster and stewing ir.J.
hi. own juice.
. ..c turkey has been closely as- '
sociated with American history :
from the beginning. It will be re-;
membered that at the famous
Thanksgiving feast of the Pilgrim
t ' rs in November, 1621, in which
lac iiicndly Indiana participated,
wild turkey was the chief delicacy.
Once this elusive bird was plentiful j
but now the wild species is all but
extinct. In only a few sections of
the country the wild turkey may be
found. Iv begins to look as though
the domestic turkey is destined to
go the way of its progenitor.
Young turkeys are hard to raise and
the Thanksgiving and Christmas de
mand exceeds the supply. No one
wants to see the day when the tur
key has dLappeared from the land
and the pround gobbler struts the
fields no more.
Thcra is no substitute for the tur
V?y gobbler in sight. As compared
with him the .roaster is plebian and
the gander "a le sor bioed without
the laT-." The gobbler is a symbol
,.' p-vwoerity antl a token of hospi
.'."'y as v.'jll
Aaihiopoligists tell us that man in
hi.-, early state lived apart with his
own little family, and archaeologists
y V first communis were form-
- ;ci-atod families brought
, . l i a common purpose
ectinn against man's natural en-
Today, man is di tinctly a
-.- . nimal attracted more and
.- immunity life. ' And men
' cities for a coranion pur
or common purposes.
che city one finds protection
against fire, disea:e and the enemies ,
of society. One goes to th. city for :
pond Rchnols and monumental'.
churches, paved streets, employment,
art, entertainment, the society of
other men and comforts of life de
nied the rural citizen. There is
found the front ran.; of Livilizat-on.
The peopb; of Manpiu have a com
mon purpose. It is advancement of
the community as a whole. That
comnionpurpae hardly distinquish
able from the purpose of each indi
idual. That which benefits the in
dividual usually benefits the entire
f-nmmunity reacts to the benefit of
ouch of it citizens.
Prosperity and progress come to
those communities whose citizens
have their eyes upon the largest
The Maupin
Keep your feet dry and
avoid colds. Get a
pair of our late
or Rubbers
Priced from
and be secure against wet weather
204 Ewl Second Street
number of common purposes. Sue
ce.s crowns the efforts of the man
of purpose, and the city with a com
mon purpose works as one man.
"Common purpose" creates new
industries, increase business, mini
mizes unemployment, makes ctties
better places in which to live and
performs xulrakles in community
In answer to a reader's inquiry,
a newspaper confides that a horned
;oad does not lay eggs. And, really,
e see no good reason why it should.
Governor Lowden recommends
physical exercise and ample sleep as
aids to longevity. We are willing to
jy the sleep aa a beginning.
The "freedom" most people yearn
;'or Li merely the privilege of bossing
people who now boss them.
By this time some of the candi
dates may have come to realize that
hey talked too much.
University of Michigan students
re going to investigate the faculty,
r'age Senator Walsh.
A born buck-passer is one who
alls the result of his own folly "an
ct of Providence."
Al had hard luck, but Trade and
Mark are still going strong.
Hate's battle cry of
"Dam you; be as I am."
all nges:
Balanced Ration Necessary That
Milk Ba Produced
There is no little mystery how the
cow serves as a milk factory. This
ti sometimes expressed in the homely
saying, "There's nothing on earth as
dark as the inside of a cow." j
By means of a mechanical talking '
cow named Belle exhibited by the i
United States Department of Agri-
culture at the National Dairy Ex-;
position at Memphis this fall, the
whole process of milk production was
explained to show that a balanced J
ration is necessary in order that
milk be produced economically.
"A cow.' said Belle to her owner,
"makes milk of certain ingredient',
according to a definite formula. The
! principal ingredients are proteins,
carbohydrates, fats, minerals, and
vitamins, and a certain proportion of
each must be fed. If one of more
of these ingredients are mining in
my feed, 1 con not proauce mucn
milk, because I must have enough
for my body first and what is MtY w . h
. L Jv ration. This ex-1 ro ls' examined the ng Bnd
b v- tr
plains why a balanced ration contain
ing these element, in the right pro
portion and in sufficient quantity
be fed to dairy cows. And another
thing, notce that the pumping system
or heart keeps the process moving.
A milk factory must have a strong
pump, strong purifying -.ystem, and
mixing, breaking, and Lifting rooms
nf lnrtre canacitv to handle large
of' feed and make a I
. . iL: : I
ripwi fir mi k. i nese uinikfs aie iin-
nnrtflnt. but in themselves are not
i " 1
sufficient without the inheritance of
the necessary impulse to utilize them
to the best advantage for milk pro
duction." Baker-r-Permit issued for con
struction of new $270,000 hotel, 10
stories and 75 rooms. To be com
munity owned.
Bonanza Contract let for con
struction of $12,660 county road
linking this place with Klamath
Lakeview highway.
Read The Times
to $4.00
The rb,Me", Orrgon
Th TytK-Maupin Cam
(By Irene Matthews) j
The last game of the football sea
son was played on our field last
Friday when Maupin met Tygh VaU
ley. Not all football games are ;
alike, and thu was one of them.
Everybody was "on his toes" from
the beginning to end. The yell
leaders were supported to the utmost
on both of the side lines. The Mau
pin boosters serpentined on the field
at the end of the second quarter in
expression of their support. Estel
Stovall completed the only forward
pass made by Maupin. Elton Snod
grass intercepted a pass from Tygh
and made good yardage. Kenneth
Webb made several plays for Tygh,
although the ball was in Maupin's
possession most of the time. At the
most critical moments, a few min
utes before the game was over, Mau
pin was penalized a total of 20 yards.
The boys took this in good spiric
The tcore at the end of the game
ws.- J to 0 with the ball on Tygii's
2-yard line,
that fact
Maupin is proud el
School Spirit
(By Gladys Martin)
School Spirit "What is it and
what is its value" are the questions
a school asks itself. First of all,
school spirit may be defined as be
ing the right attitude toward school
life. It includes the interest taken
in studies and games or of any event
pertaining to the school. The feel
ing of appreciation, for instance,
showj to members of the athletic
teams, whether they win or not, goes
to make up this spirit. It consists
of far more than this, however. Em
bodied in it are loyality to school
and seflf, cherfulnes.-, confindence,
in fellow students. As for the
. vnlno nf spVinnl Knriif if if linnet!.
withm.r ' if .hilitv. "n
matter how keen, is lacking that
zest which g:vcs courage and deter
mination to in
Ivan Donaldson Takes an Aeroplano
I had for some time been desirious
of taking an aeroplane ride, and
when I got to Tygh I met a couple
of friends who were also interested
in aviation. We climbed into the
car and went down to look at the
plane. It was an old model "Tra-
The pilot was not around
so we climbed in and took tempor
ary possession. We worked the con-
looking it over in general. After we
had satisfied our curiosity we went
back to the fair grounds. While we ,
were rambling around we met a fcl-.
low with a pair of goggles in his !
pocket, and looked as though he
might be a pilot. I bought a ticket
from him to use later. Late in the i
day we went down to the landing '
field to see if they were ready to ;
' p" " m "
there talking to the fair
fly. The pilot and mechanic were
I presented my ticket to the pilot,
after he asked me if I wanted to go
up. Before I climbed into the cock
pit the pilot handed me a pair of
goggles and a helmet. I climbed in
and bade farewell to my friends.
The mechanic stepped to the pro
peller and turned it over several
times. Then he yelled contact.
After the pilot had repeated the
word he stepped up again and gave
the proppeller a pull. We bumped
along the ground aways and then we
began to rise. I had hardly realized
that we had taken off. The plane
passed out over Juniper Flat, which
looked like a large dirty lake with a
few houses scattered about. We
passed the landing field with the
down-wind race. The pilot banked
j to the left and began
i The eround raced ut
to descend.
The ground raced up to meet us,
but we were gradually got straight-
ened out and flew at a parallal angle
to the ground. As the wheels touch
ed the ground with a bump I realiz
ed that we had landed. We taxied to
the starting point. As I clmbed out
of the pit I was met with the follow
ing questions-. "How did you like
it?" "What was it like?" This
ended by first flying experience.
At the Friday morning assembly
Mr. De Voe informed the football
boys that if they won the game from
Tygh, they would be allowed to go
to The Dalles Monday to see the
championship game. Plan for a
pep rally to be held in tho gym were
also brought in by the yell leader,
Merle Snodgrass.
A special selection "The Witches'
Flight" was given by a trio composed
of Nova Hedin, Doris Kelly and
Velma Crofoot. The regular sing
ing was then taken up.
Maupin Goes to Championship Game
The Delles-Medford game was
what you would term in slang "a
flop." The superior playing and
overwhelming weight of the Medford
eleven scattered The Dalles line like
straw and then romped through for
4 J points. Four touchdowns were
made in the first half and three in
the last but they were unable to con
vert for the extra points. Additional
feature.; of the game were th
rockets sent up at the beginning and
after each half, and a drill by The
Dalles girls at the intermission. Th
first rocket send aloft exploded at
its heigt and a large "M" on a
sheet of tis. ue paper floated down
suspended to a small parachute. The
next one was a large "D" and the
third was a ling. As it cam to
earth The Dalles orchestra played
"The Star Spangled Banner." The
girl-, drum corps of The Dalles form
ed a large M" and "D" at the half.
A crowd of ever 4,000 people at
tended the game and schools from
all over the state were represented.
The crowd had almost as hard a
fight to keep warm as The Dalles
did to stop Medford.
A number of the upper classmen
have commenced work on debate.
As supply material haj been secured
we feel that we well have plenty of
time to become acquainted with the
question before debating. Mr. De
Voe is coaching this group for th
The Maupin Hi Time: wishes to
acknowledge the courtesy with which
it has encouraged our efforts by
The Maupin Times. It appreciates
the valuable space given it and the
kindly treatment of its material.
The Maupin Hi Times exists for the
opportunity it gives High cchool stu
dents or practical experience in
composition. It aspires, however, to
keep the patrons of the school in con
tact with daily life of the local pub
lic school.
Class Pins and Rings
The class of 1928 have received
their class rings and pins. They
bear the emblems representing
knowledge, Strength, Speed and
Sawing Class
The sewing cla?s has completed
the first garment and has almost
completed the second. The class ii
trying to decide what to make for
their next garment, which must be
either a skirt, jacket of a wool
The geometry class has started the
study of circles. Some of the class
say that it is hard.
The World History class wrote a
500-word theme on the Hugcnots
The bookkeeping class has been
reviewing for the six weeks exam.
Grade Notes
The first and second grades have
two new pupils, Naomi Shelling, In
the first and Billy Shelling, in the
The children have been making
checkerboards to obtain a knowledge
of color schemes,
The first grade is learning about
the different kinds of money and
how to make change.
The first and second grader, have
learned ''America" and the flag
so well that Miss Harris says she
thinks that they could now give it
! in a patriotic program.
! The fifth and sixth grades have
I been enjoying playing "swat-ball"
; with their new volley ball.
Adeline Schillings is a new third
' grader in Mrs. Joynt's room.
The grade school wuhes the people
; to remember the program on the
' afternoon of the 28th. The enter-
j tainment will take place at 1:45.
Mr. De Voe: Can you give mo an
example of wasted energy?
Richard: Yes Sir Telling a hair
raising story to a ball hearded man.
Teacher (in bookkeeping class)
Are you saving any money since you
started your budget system?
Estel i Sure. By the time I've
balanced it up every evening its too
late to go anywhere.
Oregon Product Meets With Ap
proval of Motorists Th Whole
World Over
An announcement of vital inter
est to tire dealers and tire consum
ers throughout the states of Oregon,
Washingon and California was re
ceived todal from J, F. Cullen, re
cently elected president and general
manager of the new CTC Tire &
Rubber Co., Portland, Oregon.
The name "C T C" is well known
throughout the Pacific states, due to
intensive advertising and energetic
sales work done over the past ceveral
years, will start at once to manufac-
ture and distribute the new t' T C
line, which includes tires uml tulic).
The new C T C personnel bring.-,
into the Northwest another large
payroll, as when the factory is oper
ating under full time it will include
125 new employes, making u mini
mum of SOU tire u day, and will
hava an annual payroll of $:I00,
000. Officials estimate full capacity
will be reached within the year.
President Cullen will be in com
plete charge of the operation of the
plant in addition to the presidency,
and will per. onally supervise all pro
duct of the new urganiation. Cullen
Is extremely well qualified for the
position, as his entire life has been
spent in the tire industry. Patent
Issued to Cullen cover over a dozen
vital processes in the manufacture of
tires, and many of these are used ex
clusively in the manufacture of the
new C T C tire.
Cullen first started with Goodyear
at the time when their tout output
was less than 100 tires u day, later
transferring to the Kelly-Springfield
organization, where he helped design
the frst cord tire made by this com
pany. Cullen came to the Northwest
in 1922 to gather information and
make tests so that the C T (' would
withstand the extremely rough usage
a tire has to withstand in tin. terri
tory. The facts thus obtained are
embodied in the new C T C tire an
nounced by the company.
The C T C Tire & Kubber company
is starting operation at a tune when i
the rubber market it at the very low
est. It is starting with no contracts
to rebate, no inventory liases, ami
with the factory capable of turning
out over a thosand tires a day. It is
being freely predicted due to the
fact that its engineers understand
perfectly conditions a tire must meet
in the Pacific Coa t usage, that in
side of a year's time the firm will
be fully esablished and turning out
its maximum number of tires under
the plan that all C T C's must be
equal in quality and competitive in
price with any other tire offered the
motoring public in this territory.
Klamth Falls Local electric com
pany ask. residents tu inform it of
burned out street lights, ntlu-r than
city council, to enable bettor service.
Hood River Meal Junior A pole
Washing plant, i loot ri -nliy ;. ruied,
in operation on Tucker road, attracts
much interest among grow. rs.
Klamath Falls Woolworth com
pany will open modern store at this
Klamath Fall Big dairy meeting
will be held here December 7 to
stimulate development of industry.
Vale Idaho Power company re
building local power system at cost
of 115,000.
Baker Morton Gold mining com
pany installs new machinery.
Th Dalles, Oregon. Phono 35-X
Your Watch Haywire?
If it iu not (loinu its work
brinp; it to The Times
and Mr. Senimes will bend
it to
Muiiu'ii"iriim Jeweler
ami Watchmaker
bucmwMT u I) Lindqnist
Shoes and Repairing
Wasco County's Exclusive
Shoe Store
ho88 for th
'Vhola JVtvJv
General Repairing
The Dalles, Ore
Where the best 35 cent
meal is served in
The Dalles
Next The Dalles
C. N. Sargent, Prop.
I WhiteRestaurant i
Madras Plans complete for con
struction of new community hall at
this place.
Klamath Fall Parallel Parking
plan adopted by city council.
Vale Malheur alfalfa hay yield
is highest in itate, survey show.
balance slue on contract Easy
terms to responsibly party. Writ
Continental Security . company,
American Bank building, Port
land, Oregon. 2-t
one acre In Th Dalle, alo a 12
acre orchard on Mill crtk within
three mile from town. Will trad
for small dairy ranch of alfalfa
land of equal value. Writ W.
P. Heed, C10 Washington Struct,
The Dalles, Oregon.
FOR SALE Three pur bred Glaot
Bronze turkey torn, $5.00 to
$7.f0 esich. Spring hatch; weight
20 pound. Also gees at 2.60
each. Inquire of Mr. Albert
Hill, Tygh Valley, Oregon. 1-U
PIANO FOR SALE Bungmlo type
Sargwit, practically new. Call Q.
II. Robinson at Whit river sta
tion, Pacific Tower 4 Light, Tygh
Valley, Oftttiin. l-t8
WANTED Om Duroc Boar. Old
enough for servie. lnqulr Ed.
Mathewa ut Waplnltla. tl
standard rifcige for sal reason
able. Used but a short time. Mrs.
F. D. Stuart. 60-tX
10 months,
word at thta
FOR SALE Fine piano Jn tor-
near Maupin. Will sirifice for
quick sale. A snap. Writ Tall
inn!! Piano Galore, Sulem, Oreguu,
for full aritculurs. 49-t3(
FOUND Pau: of gold bow rlmlus
spectacles. Uvwicr may have
same by q illing at this offio
identifying; glim es and pnyjng f"f
this advei fiHement.
FOR SALE- A No. 6 Melotte cream
hi partor, SoO.00; Vnuglmn .vomj
saw, $50. 00; set of heavy harnivis,
cheap; o oe light harness, c!.io
cheap., Mrs. Anna Brndwuy,
Smock 1 Vairie. l.'-tf
FOR SA E 12-foot McCormick
header, n first clas condition.
Price !$ 100.00. Ed. Herriing,
Shariko, Oregon.
FOR SALE New Zealand sheep
lzrynney buck, five two-year-olds,
three Pennboulcts; two Guernsey
bulls, ia yearling, one two-year-old.
Ajt Hill, Wamlc, Oregon.
Notre m hjcroby given that John
Gavin, adrolrstrBtor of the eatnt
Mnrvey L. Lockhart, deceased, has
filed in. tho County Court of Wasco
Couuty, SUito of Oregon, his final
nccfiuut ii euh odminis'ru or and
thn Monday, the 3rd day of Decern
bf r, 1!)2K, at tho hour of tou o'clock
. m. has been fixsed by said court a
'he time for heairlnjc of objections to
ryiid report and tho rottlcment there
1 The undernigned having been ap
pointed by the County Court of th
..State of Oregon for Waeco County
, :ih administrator oi the estate of
I William H. Cu;hJng, deceased, no-
lice is hereby given to all persona
! having claims agnfcnst said estat
to present them, verified aa requir
ed by law, to me within six months .
at 502 First Natkinwl Bank Buldlng,
'Tho Dalles, Oregon at office of Ga
il vin & Gavin, attorney for said e
Vtute. Dated October 16, 1928.
O 18?N IB AKninlBtrotor.
Department of Th Itrior
U. S. Land Office at TJitf Dalles,
Oregon, Nov. 10, 1928.
Notice is hereby given that
David B. Crabtr
of Antelope, Oregon, who, on) Dfi
24, 1925, made homestead entry un
der 'act Dec. 29, 1916, No. 024982,
for SE14 NEV4, EV4 SEVi, Section.
12, T. 8 S., R 15 E., SEVi. SEK,
Section 19, SV6 SWU, Section 20,
M N W , S W U ' NW 4 , Section
2'.), .EV, NE, Section 30, T.. 7 S.,
Jt. 1 6 E., Lotu 5, 6, 7, Section 6, Lota
1, 2, Section 7 Township 8 South,
Range 10 East Willamette Meridian,
has filed notice of intention to make
final three year proof, to establish
claim to the land above described, be
fore II. C. Rooper, United State
Commissioner, at Antelope, Oregon,
on the 3rd dny of January, 1929.
Claimant names as witnesse
Charles E. Frazer, Edwin C. Murphy,
John T. McCulloch, Frederic H.
Rooper all of Antelope, Oregon.
N15-D13 j. W. Donnelly,
. .... w z . Renter,