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About The Maupin times. (Maupin, Or.) 1914-1930 | View This Issue
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JJ.Vv ctton Blankets $1.49
P.- ;i i-t Wool Blankets $3.69
Du.e 4 lb. Wool Blanket $3,S9
iVabie 6 lb. Wool Blanket $5.95
-cAy Blanket, largo size, wool and cotton..$2.95
..A A:r.r; style all wool blankets $2.95 $3.93
Comforters, lag3 size $2.95
Blue Cambric work shirts 69c
kcry shirt 69c
i Fiannel shirt $1.35
A..:iy style wool, as low as .....$1.98
Canadian wool shirt $3.43
All wool shirt $3.95
Dress Shirts, as low as S9c
All wool Stag Shirts $7.95
Suspenders, heavy 3'Dc
Men's Dress Caps 95c
Dress, lined caps $1.25
Ail kinds of wool sox, as lew as 29c
Dress Sox 25c
Work Sox" ; 5c
White Handkerchiefs 3c
Canvas Gloves 7e
Jersey Gloves 15c
Leather faced Canvas Gloves 19c
Alll bather Glcw? 9Sc
Dress kid lined Gloves $1.75
Heavy cotton Union Suits 9Sc
Part wool Union Suits $1.19
All wool JOO per cent, Union Suits $4.39
Airuy wool 2-piece garment, Union Suit 95c
All wool Blazers $3.95
Suede Blazers .'. $2.85
Heavy Moleskin Pants $2.49
All wool heavy pants $3.95
Frisco Jeans Pants .". $2.25
Whip cord Pants $2.95
Heavy moleskin Breeches $3.45
All wool Army Breeches ....$3.95
Whip cord leather lined Breeches $3.95
Army Overcoats $1.00
Men's rain slicker coats $1.98
"Yellow slicker coat $3.95
Men's rain slicker pants .'. $1.98
Ladies rain coats $2.95
Heavy water repelling coats $3.95
Heavy water repelling coats $4.95
Men's-waist Overalls 98c
Men's bib Overalls ...$1.15
Boy's Overalls, bib and waist 98c
Cotton Pad Mattress $2.95
Ladies Hose 35c
Lace Curtain Sets 89c
Leather Belts, fancy J....ZZZ.ZZ"Z"..50c
Army rain coats ". $3.95
Pillow Cases, large 42x36 '. 14c
Pillow Cases large double 72x90 69c
Pillow Cases Large double 80x90 79c
Towels, turkish 16c
Towels turkish, iarge ."....'...Z."..."..29c
Regular heavy Army Shoes ."...$3.95
With hobs or without)
Urnch Kits, complete $1.29
Ladies Buccaneer Boots $1.98
Men's heavy Rubbers $1.25
Policeman's heavy rubber $1.75
Rubber Bootees $395
"8" Buckhect Shoes l..ZrrZ'..$6:35
Men's 12-inch high top shoes $7.95
Men's 16-inch, high top shoes $9.85
Men's Army style shoes .. $3.95
Men' heavy Chippeway work shoes S3.93
Men's dress Oxfords $2.95
Boy's 12-inch hi?h top shoe s $3.93
Boy's heavy shoes $2.25
Army shoe oil 15c
Army shoe oil, one quart Z"..'...ZZZZZZ.35c
Leather Puttees $4.85
Leather Slippers $1.89
Rod hip boots 1..." ;;ZZZZZ$5!95
Jilack hip boots $4.95
Red knee boots $3.95
Ladies' Umbrellas, as lo tv as 98c
Heavy Leather Coats .ZZ.ZZ$12.95
Sheep lined heavy coat;.? $5.95
Sheep lined heavy coats; $8.95
Leather hand bags, as lo w as $3.95
Army Khaki Sweaters 69c
Heavy wool blue and white sweaters.... $4.49
Wardrobe trunks , $11.50
Large size trunks ZZ $8.50
Suitcases of all kinds, as low asZZZZZZZZ$l'.25
Corner Second and Federal Sts.,.. The Dalles, Ore.
Pine Grove News
Ben and Frank Richardson attend
ed the Odd Fellows and Rebekahs
social and dinner at Maupin Tuesday
night. On their return trip the car
skidded on the upper grade, turning
around several times. Ben said
his nerves were So shot that the big
supper was all that 9aved him from
becoming a wreck.
Fred Ault has gone to Portland to
Velvet can be freshened by
steaming it over the spout of an
actively boiling tea-kettle, holding
the wrong side near the kettle, buk
not touching it.
Try this for a change: Melt 2
and one-half table, poons of fat in
a heavy skillet, add 1 pint of sliced
onions and 1 quart of sliced tart
apples. Cover, and cook slowly un
til nearly tender, stirrinir freuuent.
meet some busine.s men from Cali- ly t0 pm.cnt scorching. Remove
the cover, sprinkle with one-fourth
Walter Sharp was taken to Mau- lu'a' Poon 8alt mid 1
rin on Mondnv bv Frank Richardson. and continue
He went there to consult with Dr.
Lucile and Melvin Walters played
an instrumental duet as a tpeciul fea
ture at the last session of the Sun
Opal Clark is ill with what seems
to be flu.
Ed. Mathews is able to be about
again after a spell with the flu,
which lasted since before Christmas.
The following Fine Grqveites have
put up ice during the past few days:
Ben Richardson, Frans Walters, Ben
Davis, Lewis Walter , N. G. Hedin,
Sam Brown and O. S. Walters.
Tim Linn & Sons have purchased
Julius Shepflin's team of horses
Dick and Babe wiih their hnrnes. ,
for logging at thi-ir mill.
Mike Kinsel htu taken his team
home. He has been logging for the
There is; snow to be found in the
following places up this way: On
the ea t slope, at McFarlanes" mill,
six inches; at Linns' mill, eight
inches; Bear creek, one foot; Divide,
Oscar Renick and a truckload of
kiddies with their sleds, invaded
Pine Grove uplands Sunday, doing
the "belly-buster" and :hoot the
chutes on the snow clad hills.
William Towne is hauling water
for the McFarlane and Ault camps,
while the freeze stops the creek
Mrs. Tim Linn Ls ill with the flu.
Sam Brown and Frans Walters
had a butchering bee lately.
Fred Laughlin is another resident
of this section who did butchering
Indian Bill Spencer visited Pine
Grove recently in the interest of
his bare larder. He received some
help from Pine Grove folks.
Miss Nova Hedin and Miss Helen
Weberg played an instrumental duet
Wednesday night at the MacDonald
Carl Powell and Andy Booth have
renewed their wood cutting work on
the Dane tract
Wilbur Mathews made a trip to
Maupin Wednesday to purcha e a
load of hog feed.
Ed. Davis is hauling wood to Mau
pin, making delivery of some to
lightly browned. Serve at once with
pork or other meat.
Have you forgotten to make pome
of the good yeast-raised breads and
cakes once in a while? Rolls, buns,
yenst-rai ed doughnuts, coffee ring,
Swedish tea cake, and many others?
Your cook book will yield numerous
recipes that are easily followed.
When the temperature of the house
is fairly uniform, as in winter time,
with furunce hoat maintained ar
evenly as possible, the rising pro
cess is not as hard to manage as
when tpring and fall days bring
sharp changes within a few hours.
The habit of recording expenses
daily in your account book is one
that pays, for only a few minutes
are then required each time, and
nothing is forgotten. If you wait
too long the ta k becomes discourag
ing and the reports may not be ac
curate. Use the system know as
"page- to- a -eluss-of-expenditures,"
jot down under food, clothing,
operating, personal, etctj sum for
the day. and at the end of the month
you will have a useful record from
which to gaupe next month's ex
penses, even if you did not keep ac
counts last year, to compare . with.
If you find too much is going for
one item or another you can then
watch what you pend in that depart
ment so ns to keep within your esti
mate or budget.
which attracted attention to his ac
tions and practices.
One Flat rancher is out poken re
garding past conditions in Maupin.
He was in town Monday and to sev
eral men said that it was up to the
city authorities to see to it that the
town was cleaned up. With a new
council and a determined one our
friend may r t assured that Mau
pin will soon be in the list of moral,
law-abiding places, and that nuis
ances will be abolished just a.1 soon
a:, they -can be located.
Oscar Uenick is a lover of child
ren, taking advantage of every op
portunity to provide the little ones
with a chance for enjoyment. I,ant
Sunday he ("teamed up his truck and
took a load of young people to the
snow line on the cut-off. There the
youngsters had a time coasting and
otherwise enjoying an out-dour
Oliver Resh takes hold of his
municipal duties like a veteran.
His voice in the city council' carries
many good tuggestions and his fel
low local law makers listen to him
nnd give his words all due atten
tion. We predict the new . council
will mark new era for Maupin, and
will prosecute their duties without
fear or favor.
With a let-up of the flu epidemic
the High school minstrels are again
hard at work perfecting them' elves
in their lines, songs, gags, etc., and
will give their postponed perform
ances at Legion hall next week Kri-
lay. Dan Poling has the matter
In charge and he promises lomothing
entirtly new in the minstrel line.
up and rendered several "wedding"
The first shipment of foods for
the John Lewb store was in a wreck
on its way from Portland, and near
ly all were ruined.
The school play rendered at Shat
tuck hall week ago tonight, was
well put on and well patronized.
About 160.00 was realized.
Crystal Hartman has returned
from Portland and Markham, where
she visited with relatives for some
J. M. O'Brien went to Maupin
Tuesday to exchange wheat for flour
at the Woodcock plant. The fog and
frost made Joe look like Santa Claus
when he arrived at the canyon city.
A Lincoln Hartman was in Mau
pin Saturday, arranging for printing
advertising his improved ironing
Dee Talcotl wa;: n Maupin Monday
representing Juniper Flat that day.
January and early February is the
best time to select scion wood for
top working fruit trees, as the wood
is be t if taken from the tree while
entirely dormant. It may then be
stored in a cool place until later in
the spring for use after the danger
of serious freezing weather is past,
but before the buds start to break.
Mo t fruits are best grafted a little
early rather than a little late, finds
the Oregon experiment station, 'al
though walnuts succeed best when
grafted about the time the buds are
Tom Gallagher is "somewhat of
an explorer of strange roads.
Sunday last he loaded his family
in the E sex and proceeded to in
vestigate the byways on the Flat.
So long as he clung to the market
road he was in clover but when he
attempted to make headway on one
of the side roads he ran into a peck
of trouble. His car struck a soft
spot, ;ank deep in the mud and try
as he might Tom was unable to
budge it. He tried jacking it up
and placing rock under the wheel
and various other cxpediants. Giv.
ing it up as a bad job Tom persuad
ed his wife to seek as istance at a
farm home. While she was gone
Tom placed a strip of canvass under
the wheel, gave the car the gun and
regained the highway. Thi; was
done ju t as Rny Kaylor was ap
proehing with a team to pull the
marooned car to the road. .
A tablespoon of turpentln boiled
with whits clothes will aid In the
Wilson Painting Co.
House and Sign
Write or phone, Times Of.'ict.
ELEVEN YEARS AGO
Call Maupia Drug Star
From The Times Jan. 18. 1918
W. H. Staats publisher a notice to
the effect that hogs must not be
allowed to roam at large on the
streets of Maupin, He promises to
take same up and in that ca. e
owners will have to pay costs.
A man who took pictures of many
farm homes recently was said to
have been a German ;py, and some
people wore much wrought up. Last
week, however, Johnny Williams
took the man around the country
where he had taken pictures. He
showed proofs and took orders for
enlarged photographs. The spy
matter has been dropped.
A number of Smock people met
lately and decided to attempt to
raiie funds for construction of a
telephone line to connect with Mau
pin. C. S. MrCorklp. Geo. M'ifrill,
F. A. Morrow, Tom V.odeock and
John Ayers was appointed a
committee ot raise funds fc the
A chnrivari party "serenaded"
Chester Britton and bride, who wns
Mis; Cclia Flinn until January 4,
at the home of Oranpc Britton hat
Wednesday niirht. While the first
pnrty were enjoying a treat an
other tin pan hand from Tygh drove
Dr. VM. KENNEDY
Firtt National Bank Bldf.
Tha Datlai, Orafoa
Long DUtant Hauling A Spatially
ELZA O. DERTHICK
I. O. O. F.
Lodga No. 209, Maupin. Oregon
meets every Saturday night In I. O.
O. F. hall. Visiting members always
D. L. Rutherford, N. C.
O. F. Raoiek. SaeV.
PRACTICAL USES ON FARMS
Electricity If a Worker, Money
Saver and Money-Maker
"Getting electricity to the farm
does not solve the problem of rural
electrification," declares Professor
Gallagher of the Michigan State
Agricultural College. "It is only
the first step toward that solution.
The major problem involved is de
veloping pratical uses of electric
power on the farm so that the pow
er will not only pay for ib elf but
give the farmer a profit as well."
"Electric power is used in indus
try to make money; it can and
should be used on the farm to make
"In the past the farmer has
thought of electricity only as a
money-rpender, as a convenience, or
even as a luxury. Our job is to help
make electricity a worker, a money
saver, and a money maker on the
With the first lumbar veterbrae
broken in three pieces and walls of
his right foot pulled apart Freddie
Andrson, injured recently in a fall
from the new bridge, is convalescing
at St. Vincents hospital in Portland.
In a letter to The Times Freddie
.ays in a couple of weeks he will be
placed in a plaster cast, and figures
on being able to get out then. He
says the line-up for the coming
smoker is a jjood one. - He promises
to be up as soon as he can make it.
He also sends best regards to the
Trapper Fulkerson, who had be
come used to riding to his trapping
grounds in a car, ha:, since that
vehicle was wrecked, taken to horse
back riding. While that mode of
transportation is not as speedy nor
as comfortable as a car seat, f till
our doughty trapper is getting his
share of predatory animals notwith
A certain Maupin man has become
mighty particular regarding hi.i
associates. The wonder is he did not
take the tumble long ago, at least
before certain matters developed
SHIP BY TRUCK
REGULAR FREIGHT LINE SERVICE
PORTLAND - THE DALLES - MAUPIN
THE DALLES TRUCK LINE Inc. SPICKERMAN'S TRUCK LINE
PORTLAND--THE DALLES THE DALLES-MAUPIN
and Way Point and Way Points
BONDED & INSURED CARRIERS
1 WHEN IN THE DALLES
Make Your Hcadqartcrs at
I The Blcrk and White or
1 American Restaurants
H where every service awaits you.
5 Both Restaurants have been entirely remodeled for
S3 your convenience. . .
E. J. McMahon