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About The Maupin times. (Maupin, Or.) 1914-1930 | View Entire Issue (May 16, 1929)
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THJ! MAUMtN TIMES
thurmluy May lo 1623.
The Maupin Times
AN INDEPENDENT NEWSPAPER
C W. limmti, Editor
C W. Semtnei and E. R. Sammai
Published every Thursday at
Subscription: Ont year, $1.50; tlx
toontha, 1.00; three months, 50cU.
Entered m lecond class mail mat
ter September 8, 1914, at the post
offlce at Maupin, Oreon, undr the
Act of March 8, 1876.
Mauplu'fi schools will conclude
their labors for this year on May 24.
This will-jnark one of the most sue
tcesful eras of those schools and will
refleet greatly on the able corps of
Instructors in choree during the year
A Chicago automobile dealer says
he stands behind every car he sell.
A. case of safety first, otherwise he
might take a sUnd in front of tome
amateur driver with disastrous re
The senate has passed a farm, re
lief measure. The next thing on the
program is to provide some relief for
Oft California, Trip
Ben Fraley and wife left for Pat
terson, California, this morning in
tending to be absent about three
weeks. When they return they ex
pect to be accompanied by their
daughter, Alma, who has been at the
kume of her aunt at Pa Hereon for
the past several months.
Ficatccd et Warm Sprms
The members of the Senior chta
went to warm Springs this morning j
and will enjoy themselves at a ;
ricnic. The class was in charge of ;
Mrs. DeVoe and was accompanied
by Lelah Weberg and Avis Crab
tree, Juniors who assisted in the
class play. .
Aaotker Juniper Flatter
Harold Walters and wife are re
joicing over the arrival at their home
of a big bouncing son, born to them
on Friday, May 10. Harold is wear
ing that smile hat attracts while hi:
wife is as pleased with the newcomer
as a boy wilh red to boots.
Special prices on paint. Let us
figure on your painting. See the
Maupin Drug Store about it
It costs very little
to recondition a
MODEL T FORD
THE Ford Motor Company is making a new car,
but it ia still proud of the M s del T. It wants every
owner of one of these cars to run it as long as
possible at a minimum of trouble and expense.
Because of this policy and because of the
investment that millions of motorists have in
Model T cars, the Ford Motor Company will con
tinue to supply parts as long as they are needed
by Ford owners.
So that you may get the greatest use from your
Model T, we suggest that you take it to the near
est Ford dealer and have him estimate on the cost
of any replacement parts that may be necessary.
You will find this the economical thing to do
because a small expenditure now will help to
prevent costlier repairs later on, increase the
value of the ear, and give you thousands of miles
of additional service.
For a labor charge of only $2.60 you can have
your generator put in first-class condition. A new
universal joint will be installed for a labor cost
of $3. Overhauling the carburetor costs $1.50;
steering gear, $3.50; radiator, $7.50. A complete
overhauling of the rear axle assembly runs be
tween $5.75 and $7 for labor. An average price
of $22.50 covers the overhauling of the motor
These prices are for labor only because the
need and number of new parts depend on the
condition of each car. The cost of these parts is
low, however, because of the Ford policy of manu
fai iming and selling at a small margin of profit.
- Ford Motor Company
Thouiandi of Letter From Travel
lag Men Received by Pro
"Smile, Brother, Smile," the TkX
National production which comes to
the Legion hall next Sunday night
has attracted more attention during
its filming than almost any other
picture of the season.
It is based on theJife and adven
turer of a traveling salesman, and
when Charles R. Rogers announced
he was planning to produce such
picture, he received thousands of
letters from traveling men, many
of which contained valuable- sugges
tions which were incorporated into
the story. Contents in - connection
with the picture were held with vari
ous commercial magazines.
Dorothy Mackail and Jack Mul
hall are the featured playerc.
Cattle to Reserve Range
Alfred Bennett, cattleman of An
telope, passed through Maupin yes
terday with 100 head of stock cat
tle, bound for the summer range on
the forst reserve west of Wamic.
Turner Painting Up
''Shorty" Miller with hi crew of
painters has about completed paint
ing the B. F. Turner residence. The
house has been covered with snow
white paint and the basement de
corated with green trimming. The
roof also received a coat of black
roof paint, making the whole struc
ture show up in fine shape.
Sojourning in Town -
J. H. McMillan, who has been at
Farghers for some time helping dur-
ing lambing, came t0 town Saturday
and for a short time will enjoy the
delights of city life. Mac will take
a bunch of sheep to the mountains
as soon as shearing is over, and thus
isolate himself from nearly all human
communication for the summer sea
son. Fuhed at-KaskeHa
George Dufur, with Bill Staats,
went to Kaskella yesterday after
noon on a fishing trip. Mr. Dufur,
Judge Duffy, "Turk" Irving of Port
land and County Clerk Percival of
Jefferson county, ju:t returned from
a trip to Opal Springs, where they
caught the limit of trout The Port
land genlemen had been at Madras
holding a special session of court.
WHO'S WHO OFF THE PRESS
Oregon Reference Book Ready For
The initial volume of Who'a Who
In Oregon" is just off the press and
is ready for distribution throughout
the state. Tho book is the first
venture of its kind ever attempted
in Oregon and ia publkhed by tho
Oregon City Enterprise, nearly two
years having been spent In its com
pilation ana editing. There are
about 2800 biographical Sketches in
the book, which carries no advertis
ing hit pictures, but is restricted to
actual reference material concern
ing prominent men and women in
Lewis A. McArthur, author -of
"Oregon Orographic Names," ,n:
written a foreword for the book,
which is bound in maroon leather
and lettered in gold. The publish
ers state that not a single sketch
has been paid for and that the vol
ume represents a successful effort
to is ue an Oregon biography free
from puffs. 3
"Who's Who In Oregon" consists
of 242 pages, including a table of
abbreviations, an introduction, pre
face, and interesting information
about the state. The edition has
been restricted to 1,600 copies of
which 1,200 have been ordered by
BASEBALL AT TYGH VALLEY
Maupin and Tyth Ttnmi to
Sunday at Fair Cround
Tyh Valley and Maupin baseball
teams will clash on the diamond at
the fair ground on Sunday next
Tygh recently defeated CenterviUe
by a score of 6-2, while Maupin took
Dufur int,, enmp last Sunday by a
4-1 score. The teams seem to be
evenly matched, therefore a close
game may be looked for. Ail base
ball fans are expected to be at the
game, which begins at 2:30 p. m.
CHRYSLER BADLY WRECKED
Andy Whitman Crowded Off Road
on While River Grade
While returning to Maupin from
a trip to Portland Monday Andy
Whitman, one of the bridge con-
tractors was crowded off the road at
the foot of the White P.iver grade..
Hia Chrysler roadster was thrown off
the road and turned over a-couple of
times. The fenders, windshield,
lamps and top were badly smashed,
although none of the running gear
was injurded, and Andy brought the
car to Maupin under its own power.
DELEGATES GO TO MEDFORD
Odd Fellow and Rebekaht
M South Oregon City
Mesdames O. P. Weberg, B. F.
Turner and R. E. Wlson, with Messrs.
O. F. Renick and' James Chalmers
leave Sunday morning for Medford.
The Grand Lodge of the order will
convene there Tuesday morning for
a three-day session and the Maupin
people go as delegates from their
re, pecthve lodges. They wiU go via
Bend, returning by way of Pacific,
Columbia and Dalles-California high
MAUPIN HI TIMES
(continued from fin t page)
tress because of hb greater know
ledge. MAUPIN DEFEATS WAPINITIA
ON THE LOCAL GROUNDS
Tuesday afternoon the Maupin
boys entertained the Wapinitia Cy
clones on the local field. The game
ended with Maupin at the big end
of the score 7-6. The game was
one of the best played this year and
all enjoyed watching it. - We hope
we will be victorious next Tuesday,
when our boyo go to Wapinitia to
play off the tied. game.
Next Wednesday and Thursday are
the days set for the final examina
tions. As these grades will count a
lot for the final grade it is to the
interest of all to work hard and make
up all back work.
The Boy Scouts were well pleased
with the Mother's Day program given
Sunday night Mr. Matthews speech
made impressions on the minds of
all who heard that will not soon be
Eunice Lindley is back at school
after a week's absence.
Douglass Bothwell and Theodore
Kirsch are entitled to progress pins
for good penmanship.
Douglass Bothwell, Ralph Kaiser
and Kathleen Foley will receive at
tendance certificates for this year.
Those neither absent nor tardy
from Mr. Davies's room from April
J2th to Majr 10th were: Mclvin Lind-
ley, Lnco Greene, Betty Blusher,
Greathn Turner, Genevieve Allen,
Irne Woodcock, Francis Springer and
(By a Sixth Grader)
Mt Hood shines like a diamond as
it towers above all other peaks In
Oregon. The green forest around it
makes a pretty background, and
evory summer many pooplo go to tho
resorts in the surrounding fore t.
Mt. Hood is a region of snow and
small glaciers and while, in the warm
days of June and July, cities of lower
elevation suffer from the heat Mt.
Hood wears her plain cool dress of
' now. -
If one were able to look clown on
Mt Hood from an aeroplane they
would sec that as it rises to the top,
a perfect horseshoe is formed of the
glistening white snow.
Smill crevasses cover the surface
of the mountnln, and if anyone
so unfortunate as to fall into one of
the crevasses ho can never be remov.
ed alive. -
Mt Hood rises to an elevation of
11,225 feet and is about twenty-five
miles from the Columbia river. It
is located in the north central Ore
gon in the Cascade range of moun
tains. 4-H Club Net Receipt for the Year
The 4-H club.; have received a to
tal of J 126.08. This will send eight
club members to summer school at
Corvallis. Tlfc money was obtained
Balance from last year I 4.26
Candy sale 12.00
Food sale ' 8.80
Food sale 8.85
Stand at fair grounds 01.67
Total f 126.08
The homemaking club girls have
completed their work, and are now
waiting for the fair.
Wig rental 2.60
Crepe hair 25
2 wash pans .40
8 lids 80
Cheese cloth 24
Cloth for Capt. cap 25
4 100 W. lamps 2.00
2 wash pang 30
Make up 75
Corn starch ..
Prizes for tickcb 3.50
12 book 9.10
Exam, plays 2.00
Legion rent 5.00
Pot. ret. invitations .27
Financial Statement M. H. S. My
Balance in hank, Mar. I $116.34
Total , $2150.19
Disbursements by check:
Basketball trip, March 1 and 2
T. A. Bales, Odell f 12.10
Mankoma Hotel- H. R
Cash for change, Dalles- Mau-
Baley and Hiner, Chicago....
B. D. Fraley
0. W. R. N., postage on films .
Films, rental W. S. C
Membership O. S. H. S
D. W. Poling, track suits
Total $ 86.86
Total In bank, May 7,
Less outstanding checks: '
Samuel French & Co $ 11.10
Announcement- Senior class 46.29
Total $ 67.39
Balance above outr tend
ing checks $112.05
DR. CLARKE COMING
Dr. Clarke of the Clarke Optical
company, 202 and 203 Merchants
Trust Building, Sixth and Washing
ton streets, Portland, Oregon, eye
sight specialist, will be in Maupin
on Saturday, May 25th, at Home ho
tell all day and evening. SEE HIM
ABOUT YOUR EYES. 1
Notice is hereby given that the
County Superintendent of Wasco
County, Oregon, will hold the regu
lar examination of applicants for
state certificates at the Court House
as follows: Commencing Wednes
day, June 12, 1929, at 9 o'clock a.
m., and continuing until Saturday
June 15, 1929, at 4 o'clock p. m.
Frograms may be had upon appli
cation to the office of County School
Superintendent, The Dalles. 28-t2.
. mm mAXm u
KANSAO CITY i
HV. MM '14
CI t'H ANU
rii i niw Bvn ,
run aoi.i i'liu
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, fU St)
R. B. BELL, Agent, Maupin. Ore.
EDW. H. McALLEN, T. F. & V.
A., Bond Ore.
north of Friend. For further In
formation write or ,ee W. F.
flcbcrlciii, Dufur, Oregon.
FOR SALE Dwelling lum-.e con
taiuing five roon s, store building
and pool hall with fine pool tuble,
t helves and counur, now dtln,r
good businov. Will take snmll
down payment, balance on lime
to suit buyer. Must sell on ac
count of my health. Call on or
write Mutt Bunie, Wapinitia, Ore-
, gon. 27-14
FOR SALE Home Comfirt siv
n!c wood iaiig, in good condi
tion, for sale cheap. See W. H.
Williams, East Maupin. 2C-t2.
NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION
Department of the Interior
U. S. land office at The Dalles,
Oregon, May 9, 1929.
Notice is hereby given that
Gori L. Morris
of Maupin, Oregon, who, on July 20.
1928, made Homestead entry under
Act Dec. 29, 1916. No. 026370, for
EMNEH SVV4NE'4, S',4NW4,
EV4SW4, NWUSEU.-Sr-r. 26 lot
1, See. 28, EViNK'i, NE'4 PE'i,
Sec. 34. NViNW'i, SW,NW'i,
Sec. 35 Township 6-soiith, Range
13-East, Willamette meridian, has
filed notire of intention to make
final three year proof, to estHblidh
claim to the land above described,
before F. D. Stuart United States
commis inner, at Maupin. Oregon, nn
the 18th day of June, 1929.
Claimant names as wifnessen: L.
B. Woodside, 0. D. Rothwell. E. A.
Cyr, O. F. Renick all of Maupin.
J. W. DONNELLY, Kit
NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION
Public Land Sale. ' Department of
U. S. Laud Office at The Dalles,
Oregon, April 23, 1929.
Notice is hereby given that, as
directed by the Commissioner of the
Jcneral Land Olfice. under provi
aions of Sec. 2465, R. S., pursuant to
the application of Jsme, W, Fisher,
serial No. 026756, we will otter at
public sale, to the highest bidder,
but at not less than $1.75 per ucre,
it 10.20 o'clock a. m., on tho 20th
day of June, next, at this office, the
following tract of land:
NEU SW'4, Sec. 34, T. 6 S., 16 E
The sale will not bo kept open,
but will be declared closed when
those present at the hour namd have
ceased bidding. The person making
the highest-bid will be required to
immediately pay to the Receiver the
amount thereof. v
Any persons claiming adversely
the aboved described laud are ad
vised to file their claims, or objec
tions, on or before the time designat
ed for sale.
J. W. Donnelly,
M 2-J . Receiver.
NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION-.
ISOLATED TRACT ,
Public "Land Sale. Department of
U. S. Land office at The Dalles,
Oregon, March 27, 1929.
Notice is hereby given that, as di
rected by the Commi sioner of the
General Land Office, under pro
visions of Sec. 2455, R. S pursuant
to the application of Claude Wilson,
serial No. 026800. we will nffor at
public sale, to tho highest bidder,
out at no less than ?4.U() per acre,
at 10.20 o'clock a. m., on the 281h
dav of Mav. next, nt thin nffino fkn
following tract of land: NW',4 NE
tt, Jjec. Z4, l, 7 S., K. 14 E., W. M.
The RaIa Will tint ha Irnnt nno
but Will be (WlnrpH rln erl mhnn
those present at the hour named
nave ceased bidding. The person
making the higheut bid will be rc
auired to immeHintolv miV iYia
Any persons claiming adversely
EFFECTIVE MAY i TP SEPT.
AKTUMN LIMIT OCT. i, IfXf
Reduced t aroi alt parts of eaitj liberal top
oven. Fine train) modern equipment!
ipWndid irvi scenic route. Short side
tripi enables you to vUlt
ZJO NATIONAL PARK
CTt A WD CANTON NATIONAL PARK
rnVCC CANYON NATIONAL PARK
rrti owtohc national park
ROCKY MOUNTAIN NAT'L PARK
Information asuj Booklets en request
Make our store your head
quarters for Graduation
Gift. We have a large and
varied assortment to choose
IVORY SETS, PEN AND
PENCIL SETS, MANICURE
SETS, LEATHER TRAVEL.
ING SETS, LEATHER BILL
FOLDS, CIGAR LIGHTERS
AND LOTS MORE.
Fountain and Funeh
'he above described land are advis
ed to file their claims, or objection!,
on or before the time designated for
J. W. DONNELLY,
A 4 M2 Register.
The Dalles, Oragan. Phone IS-J
Your Watch Haywire?
If it is not. doing its work
bring it to The Times off.ee
and Mr. Senimes will send
GUY A. POUND
bucctowur la I). Lindauiit
TUB DAU 3 . . OREGON
Shoes and Repairing
Wasco County's Exclusive
""in rl Repairing
Hw I 'alius. Ore
Where the best 35' cent
meal Is served in
Next The Dalles
C. N. Sargent, -. Prop.