The Maupin times. (Maupin, Or.) 1914-1930, June 20, 1929, Image 1

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

    MA
PIN
TIMES
Always working for the best
Interests of Maupln and all of
Southern Wasco County.
Publishes only that news fit
to print Caters to no particular
class, but works for all
VOLUME XV
MAUPItf, OREGON, THURSDAY. JUNE 20, 1929
Number 33
irangements - Complete for Bridge Dedication
STANDARD TABLES
INSALIED If
SHATTUCKS
SelMervUe Table C1m Rom for
Bettor Display of Hard.
' war Good
The Shattuck store is now rear
rangtd, both in the hardware iind
grocery department, the arrange
me.nt tending to a better display of
rood and a saving of room.
Bate Shattuck ha just complet
ed the Installation of eight table
they being recommended by the Na
tional Hardware association ud
term "Standardized Display tables."
The tables are built with compart
ments below, the tops being aur
rounded with raila. To the'e rail
re attached giaas partitions, no ar
ranged that compartment of any de
aired sit can he built. A prlre
clip in attached to each separate
compartment, these containing a
slip tailing the rW of the art Mr
in the box. The Ubl's are so ar
ranged that eut-tomm con walk
around them and pick out the arti
cles desired. The lines of hardware
displayed are nearly all small, al
though soma of the tables contain
chinaware and glassware.
: The grocery department also has
ondergone a - cawplete rearrange
. mn: finmi of the counters have
'been changed irvm the frount to the
rear and now, rest at the rear of
what once was the mens furnishing
department, A,serles of step shel
ves have been elevated above the
rear counters, the fink removed and
its former position occupied by stock
case. The cash register has been
. carried to the rear, next the regular
wrapping counter, thus effecting
aaving of many sirps in the cour a
of day. The new frlgldaire case
occupy-. prominent position near
the fr'int of the grocery department
Thj whole arrangement spesks for
mora room, better service snd
saving of much labor, and at the
same, tima gives chance, for a better
display of goods. Tha public h in
vited by the msngement to come in
and inspect the Improvement, wheth
er they purchase or not.
TO NEWSPAPER PUBLISHERS
All
Are, nvit4 to AtUad Bridge
DedlcattM June 29
All newspaper men of this section
srs Invited by the) committer in
chsrge of the dedication of the new
Deschutes river bridge at Maupin, to
attend the ceremonies at Maupin on
Saturday, June 29. Tha construc
tion of that bridge marki the real
completion of Tha Dalles-California
highway and the newspaper, boya
should be present in order to enjoy
tha function and get first hand In-
formation regarding just what is
done at tha time mentioned.
Lay aside the worries, ef tha shop
for on day, wipe the ink off your
hsnds and come to Maupin and mix
with the throng expected at the
dedication. Tlsfc is a general Invi
tation and all are expected to be
orewent.
Broken lines of shoes at the Wern
mark remodeling sale, beginning
next Monday. ,
Boy Scout Camps at
Scout and Lost Lakes
Klines at lower prices at tha Wern-
mark remodeling sale, beginning
text Monday,
5LU3HER ELECTED DIRECTOR
Xir Will Succeed la Chairman-
hipi-Mr. Hedin Reelected Clerk
Will Open July 7th and August 11
T 10-Day Ferid Provided
For' Scout Vacatlaas
The annual school election of
District 84 waa hold Monday and
he voters decided that T. B. Sluah-
er wa entitled to another irm as
director, so proceeded to cast their
ballots for him. He received the
unanimous vote of the meeting.
Mrs. N. G. Hedln wss reelected as
clerk. Although the meeting was
sllmly attended all present showed
great interest in school mattem and
entered Ino matters connected
therewith with emphasis. The elec
tion of Mr. filusher leaves the board
as constituted the part three years,
and, according lo usual procedure
H. R. Kaiser will again succeed to
the chairmanship of the board, he
to officiate for one year. .
With tha approach of summer,
comes the thought af camp, and tha
Boy Scout camps for this summer
will feautre that important part of
every Doy devejopetnent, swimming.
A Senior Rd Cross life caver,
Alvln Howiett, of Portland, will ba
in charge of tl water front activi
ties, conducting a swim period for
advancad scouts, and a separate
period for beginners. Tb aim and
slogan of the camps of this year will
be "Ewry Scout a Swimmer." The
morning period for lmnvcrs will
xUrt of 10:15 and continue for 45
minutes, while the afternoon period
will start at 4:00 o'clock for the
wid length of time.
flrg1nnrs will talu the water at
11:00 o'clock for a half hour, and
again at 4:4 p. m. for 46 minutes,
which will enable the guard to (live
inrt ruction In both fundsmentals and
the tent work that must be dona be
fore a Scout can become first claa,
or receive the merit badge of athle
tics, swimming and life-saving.
CASE FOR HUMANE SOCIETY
Drovers Laava Crippled CU
Highway to Starve
DIAMOND LAKE YIELDS
MILLIONS TROUT EGGS
Take Short of Lett Year's and
Other Lakes Make up Such
Deficit Say Ryckman
Diamond Lake will yield a take
of eight million rainbow trout eggs
for lh hatchery department of the
state game commission, this season,
according to Matt Ryckman, super
intendent, who hat just returned
from Central Oregon. The number
fall far short of that tsken last
season but the unusdally large
.yield rom Crane Prairie and Spend
er creek makes the total take In ex
cess of that df 1928. "Diamond
Lake waa frozen over to a depth of
three feet and as a consequence
many of tha fish i pawned near the
shore , line," said Mr. Ryckman.
"The ice was three times as thick
this season as , It was last year, and
. that accounts for the r tortagc of
rainbow eggs."
The horse buyers who last Sun
lay shipped a bunch of Indian ponies
rom this place are candidates for
investigation by the state humane
tocloty. With herd of ponies was a
mara with a crippled colt by her
ido. The colt war weak and could
not kep up with .the herd, so the
drovers deliberately left It on the
highwsy, not aiming to care wheth
er or not it starved to death. -The
case should be taken up by the au
thorities and he heartless drovers
made to suffer for their Infraction
of the Isw looking to the proteclon
of weak animals.
ftaico 4-H Members
Y at Summer School
Fear-H Clubber. From Maupla, 14
fa Number, Enjoying Summer
Session la Valley City
SALVAGED FISH INCREASING
Bull Head, and Sua ..Fish . Doing
Woll la OllalU Slough
-, Thirty Wasco county boys and
fills are attending the fifteenth
annual boys' and girls' 4-H club
junior iummer session at the college.
Aneven 600 youngstert are enroll
ed In the session. The largest one
ever on the campus, and with the
arrival of the Portland delegation.
delayed because of late dosing of
schools, the numbers will ba swelled
t0 nearly 700. The t ealon will close
Saturday, June 22. The aesrion are
being held at Corvallls.
Eack dsy's program for the club
member' is carefully divided Into
work, play and ipeclal entertainment
and instruction. For tha boys a
varied program of Instruction in
agriculture and manuaJ arts is be
ing carried out, while the girls are
being trained In home economics, at
work and heolth education. L. J.
Allen, acting state club leader, is
in charge of the se slon. He has
had 15 years of experience in the
work.
A special program , on Flag Day
Included a talk by Major General
U. G. MeAlexander, "The Rock of
COHEo
TO TAKE CARE OF
CELEBRATION
Cat fish planted by tha State
Game commission in Olalla Slough,
f.eur Toledo, are being caught fa
large quantities, according to John
II. Price, deputy itate game war
dsn. iU also has reported that
large nnmber of sun fuh are being
caught The cat fish were salvaged
from Columbia Slough, near Port
land two years ago and transplant-
in Olalla Slough. Deputy Price re- j All has been settled and Maupln's
ports that the catches made in the! beautiful bridge will be formerly
All Boy Scouts of District to Be
PrMat Dalle. Boy Baud ...
Expected to Participate
slough have greatly increased the
number of license.' sold in Lincoln
county.
Wernmark will give all a chance
to gt-t their shoes at low price at
his remodeling sale next week.
LUNCH AT THE GOLDEN GRILL
Ed.
McMhn SUrtt Innovation at
Hi Dalle Eating Place
Camp Rlngwaak, located on Scoot the Marne," on ''The American Flag
ike, near Suttle Lake, in the Cen- and What it Stands For." The offl-
Lake
tral Oregon playground area, will
open July 7th for two weeks for
Scout, end an addltionsl week for
the Boy Rangers, if a sufficient num
ber, of at least 26 can attend at that
time. Reservations for thh camp
are being received by Don H. Peo
ples, 118 Oregon areet, Bend, Ore
gon, who announces that prompt
reservations are necessary to enable
the camping committee to make pro
per arrangementa.
Camp Limberlost at Lot Lake, 28
miles from Hood River, will open
August 1 1th for two ten-day periods
closing' on August 30th in time for
the scouts to return home and be
ready to enter school after Labor
Day. Reservations for Limberlo; t to
be made or mailed to Courthouse,
The Dalles. Oregon, Scout Execu
tive, W. W. Belcher, will be the
Camp Director at both camps.-
A new camp award, an overseas
cap, will be given all scouta when
they reach csmp. Thi-. cap will have
space upon It for the placing of the
different letters denoting the points
the wearer has earned with the honor
point eyslem uset in these camps.
Thes awsrds will be different from
any past year, and will make any
scout proud of them.
cers of the Oregon Bankers' associa
tion took charge of one of the regu
lar afternoon .pragrams, each of
which include some special feature
or prominent speaker.
Tho e attending the 4-H club sum
mer session from Wasco county are:
Ethel Kidder, Nova Hedin, Eliza
beth Rutherford, Betty1 Slusher,
Irene Woodcock, Nina " Mathews,
Richard Crabtree, Ivan Donaldson,
Theodore Kirsch, Ralph Kaiser,
Harry Rutherford, Jim Slusher and
Henry Wilson, Maupin; Doris Ward,
Boyd; Anton Schindler, Friend;
George Ward Antelope; and Rachel
Kortge, Helen Hall, Helen , Porter,
Dorothy Reed, Harriette Rorick,
June Statzer, LeNelle Maiews,
Verona Adktson, Leslie Peterson
and LeLand More, The Dalles.
Club leaders from Wasco county
attending the summer session are
Mrs. N. G. Hedin, Maupin; and Mrs.
J. W. Ward, Boyd
Shoes at rock bottom prices at the
Wernmark sale next week.
E. J. McMahon, proprietor of the
Golden Grill, American restaurant
and Mack's barbecue in The Dalles,
hai begun the service of a special
40-cent noon-day lunch at tH6
Grill. This innovation is designed
for busineaa men and visitors to the
county seat who desire something
other than the regular bill of fare
and consists of viands appealing to
all appetites. Mr. McMahon senses
the desires of his patrons and is at
all times awake to serving ju:t what
Is wanted. Try his noon-day lunch
when next at The Dalles.
Beginning- Monday, June 4,
Wernmark will open his doors on the
biggest shoe sale of the century.
Many broken lines to be closed out.
FREEDOM OF THE PRESS
INDORSED BY NEWSPAPERS
Intensely Interesting Newspaper
. Story at Leg in Hall Sunday
Night Next
Wernmark's remodeling sale will
nermlt you to gei a pair of shoes
't a lower price than ever before.
VISITORS EXCEED LAST YEAR'S
"RECE1PE FOR HOME BREW
Ladies, visit Wernmsrk'a shoe
store at The Dalles and buy your
summer shoes at marked-down prices
rale on for 10 days, beginning Mon
day. '; $ 9-
Come Within the Law
Easily Concocted
and Ii
Registration Within State
Tha In Mas-, 1828
More
Get your next pair of shoes at
Wernmark's, The Dalles, when he
puts on W. remodelng sale, beginning
Monday next.
Back From Coait Points
Jack Staats blew Into town Mon
day, having just returned from i
trip which took him to many points
in the southern part of Oregon as
well as to many cos. t points. Jack
will leave, soon for Rose Lodge.
Lincoln county, where he will be as.
sociated with a friend In a nummer
resort place and where the two will
go into the mink rawing business.
Get your thoes at a low price by
taking advantage of Wermark's
specials for the 10 days, following
June 24th,
With the advent of spring, the
coll of Oregon's climate and scenic
outdoors Is answered from every en
trsncc to our state, and report, from
the bureaus maintained by tb Btate
department for the registration of
nonresident cars give promise of the
usual busy tourist seai on.
During the month of May, the
number of visitors registering within
the state was 7,671, about '400 more
than for the same month in . 1928.
From past experience, it is expected
that the number will be doubled for
the month of June, this acceleration
continuing during, July when the
registrations will no doubt be well
on to 20,000 for the month.
Interesting Meetings
The meetings held at Sacred
Heart Catholic church by Rev.
Father Fagan the first four days of
this week were moat interesting, be
ing well attended and very instruc
tive. The reverend gentleman is
modern In bis doctrine and his ser
mons most pleasing. A choir con
si ting of both male and female
voices greatly added to the interest
of the meetings.
Gone to Yakima
Mac Holloman and family left
via Elza Derthick's truck, yesterday
morning for the Yakima country,
where they will work i the apple
orchards, thinning apples, for the
coming month. Mac has a friend at
Yakima who Invited him to come
over, ro Holloman accepted the invite
and went
We have been looking for a re
cipe for home brew for lo, these
many years and believe the follow
ing will Appeal to all ' those who
would keep within the law and at
the same time enjoy the privilege of
Indulging in a glass of German de
light Read the following and then,
if yoa are so dispo ed, proceed with
the manufacture of R batch of home
bfew: . j!T
Chase a bunch of wild bullfrogs
three miles over the hills, gathering
their hops as they proceed. Aid to
the hops ten gallons tan bark (this
to give proper color) one pint of
shellac and one bar of strong laun
dry toap. Boll the mixture 36 hours
then strain through an I. W. W.
sack to keep It from working. Add
one grasshopper to each pint to give
It a kick. Ihen pour a little in the
kitchen sink. If it takes the en
amel off the sink It is ready for use
of those who usually drink ordinary
moonshine liquor and should be
bottled immediately. Thi-. is guar
anteed to come within the limit of
th VollStad law.
John Ballard, editor and publisher
of the "Free Pres. ," supports , the
law in its battle against the under
world. His son, Bill Ballard, who hi
a reporter on the paper, falls in love
with June Wescott, after rescuing
her from a wrecked taxi. The re
porter later learns that Miss Wescott
i a ward of Daniel Steele, the power
behind the underworld. Steele and
the elder Ballard are old friends, the
editor not knowing the extent of
his friend's sway In the underworld.
Ballard and his star reporter, Calla
han, work to uncover the real power.
When the railroads have a play
ground closed through crooked
methods, a child playing in the
street is killed in an accident. Bal
lard accuses Steele in an editorial
of being the caure of the child's
death and that night a mob, led by
the child's father, attempt t0 attack
the -underworld king's home. They
are driven away. Boss Mialoney
one of Steele's henchmen, is dele
gated to kill Ballard. On the eve
of an election for mayor the editor
is killed. Before dying he turns
over the proofs of Steele's guilt and
enough facts to keep the under
world's candidate for mayor from
being elected. , Steele - and Mia
Wescott call on Bill asking him not
to. print the stories, but he refuses.
A bomb is planted by Maloney in
Bill's office, but young Ballard is
not injured. When the .building
catches fire, the loyal staff goes to
work on the pre ses and the edition
I- safely put on the streets. As of
ficers come after Steele for the
murder, he gives his ward to Bill
and then shoots himself. Bill and
June embrace.
Wernmark is going to remodel his
shoe store, and will mark many
pairs of shoes to cost and lower.
See the lines when there next week.
"Ve of a Kind
Carl Rpickerman has missed com
'ng to Maupin with frioght a time
r ro lately, all because of the ar
Hval of a new baby' daughter at his
home. There arc three of a kind
iow at the Spickerman home and
vlth that hand Carl should be able
lo hold his oavn In almost any old
kind of a game. ,
Jung's arch braces for.tircd, ach
ing feel, $1.00, $1.50 and 12.00, at
the Maupin Drug- Store,
Visitor From California
Mrs. E. A. Cyr and husband en
tertained the former's brother, A.
C. Nelson and family from Me
Clotid California,, over Sunday, the
visitors coming in on Saturday and
leaving Monday morning.
On Monday, June 24, Wermark
at The Dalles will inaugurate a 10
day sale of broken lota of shtrek
Beginning Monday next Wern
mark will sell several broken lines
of shoei at rock bottom prices; all
late styles. . j?
dedicated on Saturday, June 29.
Dr. L. S. Stovall, local scout master,
met with the district council of
Scouts at The Dalles on Monday and
at that time concluded arrangementa
for the attendance of practically all
the Scouts of he district, under whose
auspices the dedicctory excereiae
will be pulled off.
Dr. Stovall, as chairman of the lo
cal troop, has appointed committees
to look after the various matters
connected with the function. Their .
duties will b to raise finances, ar
range a program, provide for enter
tainment of the Scouts and to give
the affair due publicity. The com
mittees appointed will consist of the ,
following:
Finance F. D. Stuart, L. D. Kel
ly and R. K Wilson.
Program--L. S. Stovall, N. G.
Hedin, W. A. Short.
Entertainment of Scouts P J.
Kirsch, H. R. Kaisen J. F. Kramer.
Publicity 4). J. Butcher, C. W.
Semmes, W. W. Belcher.
American Legion Raymond Crab-
tree, uon miner, v,ari mm.
John Powit, Sam Scooley, Jake Wa-heneka.
Omclala of the state mgnway
commision. Governor Patterson,
Secretary of State, Hoss, Wasco
county court members, Road engi
neers and many other notables will
be invited to attend the opening
ceremonies. Speakers who have fol
lowed the prosecution of the state's
highway program are expected to be
present and tell of their observations
of the program. A literary and mus
ic program will be arranged and en
tertainment provided for the visitors.
The day will be a holiday for the
whole section. AH ranchers a'nd
others are invited, and newspaper
men of this part are given a special
Invitation to witnes. the dedication
of the largest and most beautiful
bridge across the Deschutes river.
The Times expects to be able, to
publish the- full program in next
week s paper. ve call upon all our
people to help in the enterpri e, as
it will' mark- an epoch in highway
and bridge construction in '" which
Maupin will be brought to the at
tention of any who have visited this
section some of whom have not even
heard of Maupin on the Deschutes.
All should put their shoulders to
the wheel that it may turn to the
credit of the city and lurrounding
territory as well as showing to the
whole (Northwest that we have a
oeople filled with a desire to for
ward the interests of the whole
state of Oregon. Arrange to fc
tend and take in the whole doings,
as the program will be carried out
both morning and afternoon.
If in The Dalles next week call
at Wernmark's shoe store and get
a pair of thoes at special price.
Wernmark, The Dalles, will mark
down many lines of ihoes and give
all a chance to get their footwear at
much lower prices, beginning next
Monday and continuing 10 days.
VUlted on The Flat
Houghton families visited with the
Ed. Davis family on the Flat last
Sunday. The Floyd Houghton fam
ily came up from The Dalles, for
the visit, and figure on moving to
the Flat, where Floyd will work dur
ing harvest. . ; .. -
Appendiciti Operation-
Dee Talcott returned , from the
Mid-Columbia hopitsl, The Ualles,
last Saturday, after having been con
fined there for- period coverim? 12
days. Dee had chronic appendicitis
and while at the hospietal the offend
ing organ was taken from him. Dr.
Morse performing the opertion. Dee
ia feeling much .better and did not
lose flesh while at the health house.
After 4-H Member
Dave Wilson went to Corvallif
this morning, going down after those
4-H club members who have been
attending a ses ion of summer school
at Corvallis, and enjoying an outing
at Newport. Dave drove his 7 owr
car down and will return Saturday
with the school bus, which was left
at Portland on the down trip for re
pairs. His family accompanied him.
Brunswick portable talking ma
chines with -five records, $25.00 at
fhe Maupin Drug Store. i
Find Quarter in Shaniko
The families of Leo Fischer. R.
0. JoncK, with Clarence Ferguson,
went to Shaniko last Sunday for
ha purpose of finding quarters in
which to live when the road oilin?
crew moves from Maupin. They
were succceful and expect to move
to Shaniko within, the next 10 days.