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About The Maupin times. (Maupin, Or.) 1914-1930 | View Entire Issue (April 4, 1929)
TE2 MALTliN TtMi'3
Thursday April 4, 192
The Maupia Times
AN INDEPENDENT NEWSPAPER
C W. Samaiea, Editor
C W. Sbbm and E. R. Stanu
Published every Thursday at
Subscription: On year, J 1.60; tix
months, $1.00; three months, SOets.
Entered as second class mail mat
ter September 8, 1914, at the post
office , at iiaupin, Oreon, undr the
Act of March 8, 1878. '
IS IT HONESTY?
There seems to be a itudied en
deavor on the part of some people
to evade paying their just debts.
They will go into a store and on the
face of plausibility will engage cre
dit, forgetting when pay day comes
around to settle their little obliga
tions. .They continue getting goods,
snaking small payments in order to
allay the fears of the merchant:, at
the same time knowing they never
intend to pay in full.
Such was the case of some work
ers in M,aupin lately. Those men,
drew good wages; they seemed to
have the good of their families at
heart and supplied their tables with
the beat the market afforded all
on credit' A week or so co, when
a domand waJ made that they
square up, three men loaded their
alight belong uxs on cars and hied
themselves to pastures new. The
merchants who trusted them were!
left holding the ssck, as the saying
The defaulters hnvc sown seeds
of distrust in the minds of the men
who trusted then and at the same
time have marked themselves up as
dead beats, whose records will fol
low wherever they may locate.
When The Times publishers came
to Maupin three yean ago they ptir
chased, along with the office equip
ment and property, the subscription
list The trade was made in good
faith. We. took the list of the for
mer publisher as authentic and pro
ceeded to send The Times to all
whose names appeared thereon. We
have kept that practice up until the
present time. Lately we asked
rome of our delinquents to kindly
settle up their subscriptions, and
have been met with the statement
"I ordered he paper stopped four
years ago." That may be true.
Still they have ' been taking the
"April showers bring forth
And the best music brings crowds
to Maupir. dances. The best music
in Wasco county will be at the
Music by The Dalles' Leaders,
Everyone invited to come out and welcome the com
ing of Spring and at the same time enjoy an even
ing of unalloyed pleasure. Plan to be there.
Dance Ribbons . ..... $1.00
paper from their mail boxes up to
now, have read it and enjoyed It
newt. They knew they were ex
pected to pay for the service, but
with a gall that is beyond all com
prehension now declare they order
cd the paper stopped.
Tho. e people deliberately obtain
ed goods under false pretenses.
They knew sew men were printing
the paper; that a postal card would
have informed the publishers of
their desire to discontinue the pa
per, or that a personal call at the of
fice would have had the same ef-
feet They did neither, but .con
imied to take and read the paper
each week, thereby beating the pub
lishers out of the price of the
paper, postage, mailing and inciden
tal expenses incurred in getting the
paper to them.
If, as is said, 'Honesty is the
best policy," those dead beats are
to be classified among those who
seek to evade payment of a Just
debt, failing to show the Ira. t attri
bute of that honesty that b inherent
with most people. We, with the
merchants above cited, are left hold
!ng the sack, and holding an opinion
that some people will bear closer
watching than most of their neighbors.
Individual and Co-Operative
John Hanks, a succesful farmer
in the Ellcnburg, Washington, dis
trict, told the Kiwanis club of his
home town recently that "he has no
panacea for the ills of rural life,
tor does he ask for any. Panacea
are poor stuff to depend on, any
way." He finds the remedy right
at the seat of the disease, on the
farm itself. Success, he Bays, is an
individual proposition, achieved by
mixing, in the right proportions,
perseverance and common sense.
However, in this day of combination
the common tense Mr: Hanks men
tions should lead the farmer to join
a co-operative organization that will
aid and protect him in marketing of
- - , iM I ,
Flared and belted sport coata are
fashioned this season in materials
nf tweeds, double faced woolens and
Either wet or dry soda applied to
a rcald or burn gives almost instant
Ranier Plans underway at Du-Bois-Kettcnring
mill for installing
TURDA Y, APRIL 6
MARCH SETTLERS WERE MANY
Fifty-Two Families Como .to
ea aad Buy Property
Tbe State Chamber of Commerce,
is greatly interested in bring
ing settlers to Oregon. .During the
last month, the chamber reports a
total ef 52 families having arrived
and tettled, they making investment
aggregating $193,075. The tabulatf
ed statement regarding those settlers
and other matters connected with
the coming to Oregon of outside
Letters of inquiry . 1,343
Coming to locate 8?
Capital to Invest .'. $193,100
New settler in March 52
Invested in March $198,075
Acres of land bought . 2,615
Letters mailed out - 4,430
Pieces literature sent ... 2,667
Callers at office ..... 353
Questionnaires returned ............ 100
PACE, LINE AND PARAGRAPH
A Oace-A-Wook Sorvico t. Weeklies
Skim milk from a creamery should
not be fed to calves unless it is safe
by boiling or pasteurizing it Calves
may contract tuberculosis by
drinking milk from tuberclloua cow:.
Growing chicks need calcun. phos
phate in addition to the grain ntu.n.
1hs can be sup.i.ied by adding to
the ration small -juimtities of ground
steamed bone .net.1 and ground
Hint y '.one.
i'.-v vide up-to cate hives for the
levs that is, wh movable frames
in which bees can build their combs.
Keeping bees in boxes, hollow logo,
or straw "skeps" is unprofitable
The farm population of the
United States is now the smallest in
twenty yearc, according to the U.
S. Deparment of Agriculture. It is
estimated that on January 1, 1929,
there were 27,511,00 persons on
farms, as compared with 32,000,
000 in 1909.
Horsemen do not agree as to
whether the horse should be watered
before, during, or after feeding
so take your choice. Itjs Import
ant, however, that he be watered at
regular periods, as frequent chang
ing from one plan to another will
lLd o (
REPORT OF CONDITION OF
The Maupin State Bank
AT MAUPIN, COUNTY OF WASCO. ORECON,
AT CCbSE OF BUSINESS MARCH 27, 1929
Loans and discounts $ 185,544.31
Boud. securities, etc. 19,050.00
Banking house $5000.00, furniture and fixtures $1900.00.... 6,1)00.00
Real eJate owned other than banking house ... 6,473.61
Cash, due from banks and cash items - 25.952.20
Total x ..........
Capital stock paid in .
Undivided profits net '.
Demand deposits '.
Time certificates . , ,
Bills payabe and rediscounts ....
STATE OF OKLUO.N, County of Wasco as.
I, F. D. Stuart, cashier of the above named bank, do solemnly swear that
iha above statement is true to the best of my knowledge and belief.
F. D. STUART, Cashier.
J. & BROWN,
L. C. HENNEGHAN,
Subscribed and tworn to before m. this 30th day of March, 1929.
My commissioon expires January 10,
affect the animal's appetite. A
horse needs from 10 to 12 gallons
of pure water daily.
To help get sprouting of acorns
and survival of young oak seedl
ings, good leaf litter should be
maintained on the floor of the
woods by preventing nil fires. The
leaf litter stabilizes the molture
and temperature conditions, and
prevents the surface soil from be
coming so compact that the roots
of the seedlings con not penetrate
Most lawns need a spread
of tome good fertilizer. One that
gives excellent results, snys the U.
S. , Department of Agriculture, is a
mixture of 1 part of ammonium
Milphpte and 3 parts of cottonseed
meal, applied ot tho rate of from
12 to 15 pounds per l'.OOO square
feet The mixture should be ap
plied three times during the grow
ing :eaon. Cottonseed meal alone f
r.lso is satisfactory, but is not as
quick acting as when in "combina
tion with the ammonium sulphate.
To svoid losses of chicks from
gnpc, kcepa them away from tur
keys, the turkeys may show no
signs of the disease,, but , they , can
pass it on to chicks with fatal re
sults to the latter. Gapes i;, caus
ed by a parastitic worm that gets
Ino the chick's windpipe, and the
male and female worms have the
curious habit of attaching them
selves so firmly to each other thnt
at first ;ight they look like a single
worm with two hcmls and two
necks. It Is pretty difficult to ex
tract the worms and it is better to
put your faith in prevention. Put
the chicks, as snon as hatched, o;i
clean ground, and keep (hem nwsy
from turkeys or ground occupied
by turkeys. Adult chickein sfem
to be immune from gapes.
Children learn to dress themselves
if fastenings arc easy to find and
manage. Use front openings with
but a few large and flat button s
Plan to make a number of sun
suitj for the little runabout this
spring, to be ready for the first
warm days of sunshine. Accustom
him to playing in the nun for short
stretches at first. Make a shade
hat to protect the eyes. ,
Egg-yolka are among the best
iron-rich foods. They also contain
phosphorous and calcium, elements
needed to build bone, teeth and other
tissues. Vitamins are present, and
some fat. Foods - containing egg
yolks are therefore always valuable.
At thb season the markets are
full, of the so-called ""protective
foods." They are the fresh ff ults
and vegetables, eggs, dairy products
all good sources of minerals and
vitamins, insuring growth and
health and preventing the diseases
that come from too limited a diet.
Much of the dirt the housekeeper1
has to contend with is tracked in.
A cement path to each door of the
house, mats and scrapers (outride
the doors, and special places just
iit.ide the doors for muddy rubbers
and boots, will make a big differnrice
in the amount of cleaning to be
(From School of Home Economics)
A little vinegar rubbed on the
hands before hanging out clothes on
a cold day, will prevrnt the hands
from chapping or feeling cold.
GEO. MCDONALD, Notary Public'
JERSKY GIANTS FOR SALE Pair
Jersey Giant chickens ofr sale;
not related. lien and rooster.
See Carl Pratt. 22-t2
FOR SALE Shetland pony and
trotting mare, . both registered
animals. May be bought reason
able. Inquire at Rcsh'a ttore.
FOR SALE Three acres of sandy
loam adjoining The Dollci city
limits. 200 fruit trees (150 of
them cherries.) modern 7 -room
house; city water piped for lega
tion; cheap rate; good bam; wood
shed, ror Information wrlle or
call on Dr. R. S. McVIckor, The
Two high grade pianos in storage
near Maupin. Will sacrifice for
quick sale at $125 and $196
Term., to suit. -Your phonograph
or organ taken on down payment.
Free delivery. Both of these
pianos are fully guaranteed and
the piano at $196 is and looks like
new. To. see, write Tallmarj puino
store, Salem, Oregon. 21-t3
WORK WANTED Woman . with
girl 15 want work cooking Tm
, ranch for the summer. Address
Care of Maupin Times. 18-tf
FbT"SALE105fffln woof Ram
boulette yearling ewes. Delivery
before or after shearing at Con
don, Oregon. Carrico & Newman,
Conddh, Ore 18-tJ
GERMAN POLICE DOG FOR
SALE Phone 25188. Albcrtlna
West, Wapinltia. Oregon 15-t2
CANNED HUCKLEBERRIES I
have wvcral catm if huckle
berries for sale at $6.00 per case.
Will sell quart cans at 60 'cents
each. Berries were canned In the
field and are nice, large and
fresh. Ooll on Nick KaroJus.
NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION
Land Sale. Department
U. S. Laad office at The Dalles,
Oregon, March 27, 1929.
Notice is hereby given that, as di
rected by the Commt sioner of the
General Land -Office, under pro
vision of Sec. 2455, R. S... pursuant
to the application of Claude Wilson,
serial No. O2fi800, we will offer at
public sale, to the highest bidder,
but at no less than $4.00 per acre,
at 10.20 o'clock a. m., on the 28th
day of May, next, at this office, the
following tract of land: !NW NE
H, Sec. 24, T. 7 S., R. 14 E., W. M.
The sale will not be kept open,
but will be declared closed when
those present at the hour named
have ceased bidding. The person
making the highest bid will be re
quired to immediately pay the
Any persons claiming adversely
the ahove denenbed land are advm
ed to file their claim, or objections
on or before tho time designated for
, J. W. DONNELLY,
SHERIFF'S SALE OF
In the Circuit Court of
of Oregon fr W'ico
M. Alice Wobb,
Minnie E. Bargenholt, Che tor
Bargenholt and Com Bargenholt
By virture of nn execution, de
cree and order of alj, duly itsucd
out of and under tlir seal of tho
Circuit Court of the State of Ore
gon, for' the county of Wasco, to
me directed and dated the 16th day
or March, 1029, upon a decree for
the forcclouHure of a certain
mortgage, and judgment rendered
and entered in mid court on the
2Gth day of January, 1929, in the
above entitled cause, 'm favoc of the
plaintiff and, against the defen-
atiti, Minnie E. Unrgenliolt, Chester
itBiutwii una w-iniiuik-wui.i.
ms juuguieiii upbiui. u h
.uia ui (i ouuureu Uuiiais, wun
aucrtst inereun irom tne itn
ot uciober, ltl, at tne rate oi
per I'i'iu, pir annum, and me iur
titer sunt ui &viiuy-r ive auux.
s Miiviucys lees, ud vne lurvher
turn ot iwvmy-seten ana JU-lv
uuiiars, cuius and the cwji ot and
upon tis writ, and commanding me
io make ti ul uie real property
embraced in ucn ueciee oi lore
oo.ure ana 1 hereitiaUer described, .
t will, on the xrtl aay ot April,
19y, at the hour of 10 o'clock, in
uie irnoon el said day and at the
irom door of tne county court house
in ialtes City, tfaaeo county, Ore
yon, sell at public auction to the
ittgnest biuuer lor casn in nana, an
Uie light, till, and interest which
tne uvivudauu, Minnie . tfaxgvn
boit, cnesier tiargwnnolt and Cora
bur-niioit-Jons, or either of them ,
bad on tne Jfoth day of July 19X4,
tne date of the mortgage torecloved
herein, or which sucn defendants or
any oi the deteudanis herein, have
sine acquired, or now have in and
to the following described real
property, situate and being In Was
co county, Oregon, to-wlt:
Lot 2, Sfc. NWK, lot 3. NEK
NWW, rivctton 31, Ip. 4 S., K. 12
K. W. M., containing 160.3 acres,
or so much of said property aa will
satisty said judgment and decree
viui i-.ts and accruing costs. MuiJ
TouHity will be sold subject to 'm
j urn ..t u and redemption us hy luw
Uuted at The Dalies, uregon una
18ih day of March, 1929.
Sheriff Wasco County, Ore.
M 21-A 18 m
NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION
Doparlm.nl of the Interior
U. S. Land Onice at The Dalles, Ore
gon, March 13, 1929.
Notice Is hereby given that Esther
E. Schmidt, formerly Esther fc. Chrta.
tensvn, of Shsniko, Oregon, who, on
Jan. 13, 1928, made homestead entry
under Act Doc. 2D, 1916, No. 024
t"J6, for Lot 4, SW4NW Sec. 6,
Lota 1, 2, 3, 4. 5, SHNEK. SEW
NW4, E4SW, and SE' Section
6, township 7 south, Range 10 East,
Willamette Meridian, has filed notice
of intention to make final three-year
proof, t0 establish claim to the land
nbove described, before H. C. Roop
r, notary public, at Antelope, Ore
gon, on the 29th day of April, 1929.
Claimant: names as witneeaea
Werner Saplingcr, Edmond Herllng,
Arnim J. Schmidt, all of Shanlko,
Oregon; Karl F. Thomsen of Ante
lope, Oregon. J. W. Donnelly,
NOTICE OF FINAL SETTLEMENT
Notice Is hereby given . that
Joseph J. Dybsll, administrator of
the Estate of John E. Dyball. da
ce ed, has filed In the County
Court of the State of Oregon for
Wasco county, his final account as
(,urh administrator, and that Mon
day, the 18th day of March, 1928.
at the hour of 10 o'clock a. in. has
been fixed by said court a the
time for hearing of objections to
said report and the settlement there
cf. JOHN GAVIN,
Attornay for FjitaU.
, Joseph. ,1. Dyball,
Tha Dallas, Or.f.a. Ph.a. J 5-J
Your Watch Haywire?
If it ia not doing its work
brinar it to The Time,s office
and Mr. Semmea will send
it to '
GUY A. POUND
buiio aur to I) Linduulst
THK IMU 9
Shoes and Repairing
Wasco County's Exclusive
. Shoe Store
cthons for th
Whole K m
The Dalles, Or..
Where the best 35 cent
meal is served in
Next The Dalles
C. N. Sargent, Prop.