The Maupin times. (Maupin, Or.) 1914-1930, August 15, 1929, Image 1

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'' J
Always working for the best
Interests of Maupin and all of
Southern Wasco County.
Publishes only that news fit
to print Caters to no particular
class, but works for alL
Number 4 1
Everybody Arranging to
Attend Wasco Co. Fair
Tblen Set. Ready to CoFair
Promises ! Be Better
aad Bigftr
Four Vlctimi Call on Dr. EU
In On AutomobiU
Secretary-Manager A. L. Glllls of
tht Wasco County Fair association
ha about completed arrangements
for the coming fair, which will be
held on Auftn.U UU-30-31.
Mr. Clllls hag lined up a writ- of
rfhows, rides, free acts and picture
M well as bavin? engaged an or
cheitra for the three day' dances.
The exhlbita promise to bo larger,
more varied and of better quality
than ever before, and M'hcc Is be
ing engaged for same. The build
iiifr have been gone over and are
ready for whatever people de.slre to
ahow therein. The track U bting
imoothed and plarrd In fine con
dition for the race?, which will con
form to the schedule worked out
for all fairs member of the MM-
Columbia awxHition. In addition
to the regular program Iwliitii race
have been aeheduled. The Indians
run their races on the track, no
stable arranirenienta C'lnir with
them. They have romc excellent
galloper and their heats alwaya
bring n thrill to spectators.
The race schedule, which meaiw
all running races, Ik a followa and
will bo carried out according t"
agreement. Many of the horses en
tered will take part in the race.- a'
Morn and Goldendale, beginning the
circuit at out fair. The main race
will be the same each day, the In
dian races only dif ferine from the
other part of the program:
Half mile pony rare, purse Mr.
Half mile free-for-all, purse $r0
x Half mile saddle horse race, purse
Qarter mile running race, purse
f3R. i-- -
Half mile 'trictly saddle horse
race, purse (35.
Quarter mile ponv race, pur re
Quarter mile saddle horse, race,
purse $25.
Five eighths mile free-for-all.
purse $50.
Relay race, purse $35.
Indian Races
These racca are for Indians and
Indian horses only.
Thursday, August 29
Quarter mile pony race, purse
Half mile aqunw race, purse $15
Friday, .Ugust 80
Three-eighths mile frce-for-nll
purse $35,
Half mile squaw race, purse $25
Quarter mile pony -race, purs
Saturday, August 31
Half mile free-for-all, purse, $40
Quarter mile pony rncc, purs.
Half mile 'qunw race, purse $25
In the evenings there will bo t
- showing of pictures In the gran
stand. For these stories of grer
Interest and historial features wll
be thrown on the screen, along wit
news reel and comedies by some o
vnown producers. After the
shows dancing will be indulged I
the pavilion, and for these the Bol
Fletcher Pendleton round-up or
chestra will play.
Manager Gillis has In view som
! attractions which will provo
" groat Interest and enjoyment fo
all. He I-. In correspondence witl
several well known attractions an
1 will land some of them before thh
week is out. Next week we expect
to be able to mention just what
Young Kentucky Man
Handles Millions
Prepare Your Children
For School Entrance
A chapt'-r of accidents kept Dr.
Elwood busy at divers timen during
the nat week. At one time car
drove from Wande, containing younp;
Tom Woodcock, ho bad hsd hia
hand caught in a separator belt,
untainlng a badly lacerated hand:
Ralph Chandler, who bad fallen off
a header, getting a broken shoulder
it the time; his little daughter with
a dislocated elbow, and Mrs. Wm.
Lucas, who ramo In to have a
fractured rid made whole.
Albert llacblcr of Wapinlia was
in to cec the doctor and seek sur
nrne from the pain caused by a
dislocated elbow. Orvillc Davis
sustained several broken ribs and a
rained back, muted by a trtp rope
risking while unloading hay at the
Frank Fleming ranch on the high
way. He whs thrown from a load
of hsy by the breaking of the rope.
Another Davis, thus one being John
who work,' on the llinton ranch, who
tmipht the good offices of the
ihysiclan to set several broken rlba
ind a wrenched back. His acci
Iciit occurred when be attempted
to ride a horse into a barn, the
inline slipping on i concrete floor,
In-owing the rider off.
A man named Worlnun, with
his wife and two other ladkr, was
omlng toward Maupin from the
Wapinitia market road last Thurs
day evening. A.i they were turn
ing Into the h mil way their ear
kidded and turned over, throwing
he Inmates out onto the road. Mr.
Worlmjnn Mistained a wrenched
inkle, his wife a severe cut on one
eg, one of the other ladies had a
leep cut back of one ear," while the
thcr one wns badly bruised and
ihnken up.
The same evening a party of
ourt ts, coming from Montana,
vent Into the ditch at the top of
he White River grade. Both occu
pants of the ear Jumped to the road,
he man receiving a cut on his head
ind the woman a cut above one
Vill Go to MdrM i
Dr. W. A. Short will leave for
Msdrns Sundny evening, going
here on his regular monthly visit
o look after the grinders of Madras
people. Dr. Short is receiving a
Moral patronage from people In
hat section. His work meetr with
pproval and that fact is shown by
he increasing )iumber of people
who call on him and solicit his den
al services.
vill be on the grounds for the en
ertalnment of the customers. One
urc thing to be mentioned is that
oth a fine mrrry-go-'round and
'erris wheel will be on hand, and
oj Bibly a novelty ride, something
lever before seen in these parts.
It is up to the people to put the
air over. It is a thing that belongs
o them and if they desire a con
'nuance of these shows they will
urn out and help make the fair a
uccess. We have the most prolific
'art of VvVco county about this see
ion: our crops have been better
han was expected earlier in the sea
nn and all should wear an air of
ptimism and make arrangements to
nded the Wasco County fair all
Coutln of Maupin People Made
Hsad of 9300,000,000 Bank
la How York
The following story from the
Wayne County (Kentucky) Outlook,
published at Monticello, that state,
has to do with with a cousin of Mr.
II. E. Wray and Mrs. M. 1. Shearer
of this faction. The subject of the
sketch waa recently appointed to the
vice presidency of the Bank of the
United States, a $3,000,000,000 con
cern in New York.
The special, with a commentary of
Mr. Oliver Vickery's life in his home
town paper, reads like a romance
and is given below:
(By Rusaell Harriman Jr.)
New York, July 25 One of the
most, out' landing achievements of
financial success accomplished in
short space of time has been the
good fortune of Oliver Vickery, of
Monticello, Ky., who has Jm.t been
appointed vice-president of one of
New York'a biggest bank-, The Bank
of United States, with resources of
$300,0(10,(100,000 at 70 Wall St. In
addition to Vickery's many other re
r.ponsihilities. he v In charge of the
call loan market for the account of
out of town banks and bankers. The
amount of money that changes hand
on his signature runs into millions
of dollars.
In searching the history and ante
cedents of this dark eyed boy who
is by all appearances still within his
twenties, we find a report that sound
like a great romance and adventure
in a story book. Coming to Wall
Street unsung, unknown, and un
heralded and making a success has
been accomplished by others and
with the stretch of the imagination
one ran understand thia, but taking
a 7-day stiff entrance examination, I
a Vickery did a few years ago in one
of -the "natron's leading unrversltwt.
and passing above all others with
only a 7th grade school education as
a background, and then graduating
four years later with honorable men
tion, is too much even for the imagi
nation. Oliver Vickery Is genius.
Immediately out of college he be
gan with out money, Influence, or
family connections to build up a good
reputation for him; elf in California;
later extending his good will making
from San Francisco to New York by
creating out of nothing and for Ka
rons best known to himself a nation
al college finance fraternity and bo
coming its president. Thru his sin
cerity and untiring efforts the or
ganization is today the wealthiest
and perhapr- the most constructive
college fraternity In the world. Its
list of paid up member- reads like
a bank directory and "Who's Who"
of America. Over 3 millions of
dollars are represented by the mem
bers. Ollie saw them all and when
he fee, ho fells.
During his brief visits to New
York ie lost no time in making It his
business to make business with bank
pre idents. What he says to them
is not known, but it works. And
Young Vickery has a very pleasing
personality so characteristic of the
southern gentleman, but the most
pleasing thing and the factor that in
terested my father in him, is hia not
being puffed up about anything.
Oliver raid, "to be a banker on Wall
Street of a Kentucky Hill Billy, is
a matter of environment, its all in
one's own life. Mind la all power
ful, life Is all spiritual." After all, he
continued, "what Is money anway,
Hv Children Examined for Physical
Conditio Before Sanding
Thorn to School
A gread many parents take advant
age of determining accurately the
physical condition of their children
before fending the mto school These
parents 'are to be congratulated for
their foresight in having their chiid-
ri n fit to enter school. If your child !
ha not had a thorough physical cx- J
animation, you do not know the con
dition of yur greate t asset the
health of your child.
Pre-chool child health examina
tions are being held all over the
United States. The purpose of these
examinations is to discover conditions
that need attention, that would handi
cap the child, or wuld make him sus
ceptible to disease if left unremedied.
The physician pays particular atten
tion to the general health as indicated
by wHght posture, heart and lungs,
heanng and vision, throat and nose,
and teeth. When corrections are
needed, the parents are urged to go
to their family physician for advice
and treatment.
You want your child to enter the
school well and strong. The progress
of his rchool program Is dependent
chiefly upon his health. Physical de
fects make mental progress difficult.
You doubtless know that diseased ton
sils, decayed teeth, impaired vision
and hearing will handicap the child
in rchool. Three out of four child
ren who enter school have correctable
physical defects. It is 'important
that your child have a good physical
examination. Make an early appoint
ment with your physician. Present
a copy of his report when the child
enters school.
Now is the time to get ready for
school. In order that your child may
enter school phy, Ically fit he should
hav a health examination,- The
doctors of this state are co-operating
in a plan to see that every child is
in good physical condition.
This summer the way can be
smoothed a little by attending to
some necesary motters. Every child
should be vaccinated against small
pox before he is sent to, school. The
administration of toxin-antitoxin is
equally important and is becomng a
routine in some counties. The thysi
cal handicaps of the child should be
determined. All defects that can be
remedied should be attended to be
fore school opens.
The Maupin Cafe
Oyiter Soup
Corn on Cob
Creamed Carrots
Ice Cream
Lemon Pie
Apple Pie
Berry Pie
Ice Tea
Ice Coffee
Cold Drinks
Corr Requirment of Slate
Makes for Better and
Purer Milk
Taxpayers Notified When They May
Kick Afaintt Their Taxes
County Astessor Will L. Doud
has a notice in this issue of The
Times calling attention of taxpayers
to the meeting of the county boarc
of equalization, which will convene
at the court house, The Dalles, or
Monday, September 9, continuing ir
session for two weeks. If you an
di satisfied with your assessment
then is the time to meet with the
board and register your kicks. Al
objections must be filed with th
board during the first 15 days of
the session, and the board may ix
in session longer than the advertis
ed time if nece sary.
Job Crabtree has recently installed'
a modem dairy equipment and pat
rons of his dary need have no fear
of getting other than milk which has
been taken care of in a modern
sanitary manner. . '
The equipment consists of a
steam boiler which is connected
with a sterilizing unit, this contain
ing 144 bottler at one time. Vats
are arranged for washing milk bot
tles and at the same time sterilizing
thrn. When the bottles are placed
in the vats each receptacle in wash
ed with a revolving brush, after
which it is reinsed in hot and cold
water and then given another steri
lizing by live steam, emerging au
bright as is possible to make glass.
After the bottles are filled they
re placed in a cooler, where they
t-main until time of delivery. A
il'er and capper has also been in
tailed. The new arrangement pre
ludes all handling of milk by hand;
vnd guarantees milk to be as pure as
s humanely possible for it to be.
Mr. Crabtree has a modern dairy
barn and his herd of milk cows
lumber 12, each of which is of good
ireeding and a good milker. , The
'ame of Crabtree milk is -.preading
ind new customers are being added
o the already large list weekly.
Federal Farm Board Asked to Stor
Speculative Gambling
The federal farm board receiver
many insisten appeals last week V
buy up the surplus wheat and ston
it, in order to stabilize the marke'
snd stop the speculative gamblinf
and uncertainty, but the board de
clined and decided to wait the per
j fecting of the machinery of the farm
er's national grain marketing corpor
ation, which is deined to handb
such emergency. The board als
announced: "If the farmers can b'
induced to hold back their shipment:
past the Congestion period, the ef
fect of , tabilization will be accom
plished and the farmer generallj
will be benefited by the slower mar
keting movement"
Attended Legion Convention
, . Carl Pratt and wife attended the
recent Legion convention at Salem,
they Leing there on the 8th, !'th and
10th. Carl represented the local
lepion port as delegate whilu his
wife went as delegate from tli.
Maupin Legion Auxiliary. The re
port a good time and say that many
thousand Lcgionaircs and auxiliary
members were in attendance.
'dills and Warehouses 6et Balk of
Willamette Craia
Clifford S. Andrus Will
Second Deportation
ee days. Come out and pull for
till better and greater agricultural i if it isn't a mental concept based on
'xpositiona. faith? Wall Street bankers are
just as human as my former Ken
tucky rchool Ma'm who used to beat
me because I wouldn't learn. The
public should make an effort to un
derstand bankers. The trouble with
mo t of us is that we manufacture
a queer brand of inferiority complex
and are not huniBn ourselves when
we meet so-called . big bunkers.
Oliver pays a beautiful tribute to
his parents: "My father I the most
honest man I have ever met, and my
mother is the most religious!"
The parents of this boy wonder
can be proud for Wall Sstreet is of
the opinion that he will continue to
add good-will and bring great credit
to his name.
According to yesterday's Oregon
ion Clifford S. Andrus, the fellow
who was arrested at The Dalles r
short time ago on . a charge of hav
ing stolen an auto from Portland
ind who also drove a stolen car tc
Maupin after having teduced a Mau
pin girl into a fictitious marriage
's now in the Multnomah county jail
He was taken there from The Dalle
last week and is being held under :
detainer by the immigration authori
'Roy Norensj chief inspector fo:
the department.says that Andrus was
deported to Canada la;t Scptembei
and that he came back to the stater
unlawfully shortly afterwards. Tha
deportation was from Seattle.
Fancy imported vases a large as
sortment $1.00 value at 75 cent'
each at the Maupin Drug Store.
The wheat raisers 7 of - the -Will-v.
imette Valley are selling their new
rrain to the mills and warehouses
nore generally this sea-on than in
ast years The uncertainties of the
ist year have made them doubtful
.bout holding over for better prices
nd they are accepting the $1.18 to .
1.20 per bushel which is now pre
vailing. Considerable wheat has
Seen coming into Portland the past
several days by trucks and a large
oer centage of the farmers through
Washington and Yamhill counties
are selling instead of storing their
grain. "
Vivid Story of Life in Arctic
(ion Sunday Night
The next offering on the screen at
Region hall, which will be on Suri
lay night next,, will be a play tell
ng of life in the arctic circle
midst the gold fields of Alaska.
The story b vivid in its situations,
Uustrative of mning life and carries
ne far away to the everlasting ice
ields and vicissitudes of vendatta,
ove and adventure. Prices will be
' 5 and 35 cents. The bill also will
nclude a news reel and a laughable
Dr. Clarke of the Clarke Optical
company, 221 H Washington Street,
corner Sixth, Portland, Oregon,
in Maupin all day and evening, Sun
day, August 18th, at the Home ho
nny.cmraEi have been instructed
to CrivE you '
ILAi'-. . . .......
. mm . HBXT WEEK AT I, , , I'
XfcttX . ' YOSEMITE .M l ?
I VEIL ANYWAY" THIS 15 ONE J&V, 'V $A WffgT " ' r C Ml
TRIP 1 V0NT HAVE TO ff jT J& fa ''Vv'kWy tlsS T S
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