The Maupin times. (Maupin, Or.) 1914-1930, October 17, 1929, Page Page Three, Image 3

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

    "Thursday, bctober 17, 1929.
THE MAUPIN TIMES
The Ia-jpin Times
?PE'DENT NEWSPAPER
C. W. Semmet, Editor
C W. Scmmri and E. R. Serames
Publisher
Puuliaht'd every Thursday at
Maupin, Oregon.
Siuouurtytlon: Onecar, $1.50; tlx
AT.ur.Vi!, $1.00; three months, BOcto.
Entered as second cla4 mail mat
ter September 8, 1914, at the post
office at Maupin, Oreon, unit the
ct of March 8, 1876.
t
AVERAGE SHEEP PRODUCES .
WOOL FOR.ONE.SUJ.l
Belter Breeding and Rigid Cullin:
Producing Better and. Heavier
Flec
How culling and wie attention U
breeding of farm animals may be ex
pected to produce returns for farmer
is reflected in statistics gathered
by the Bureau of Animal Industry
and published in the current Year
book of the United States Depart
roent of Agriculture.
"In 1840," says E. W. Sheets, ;n
charge of animal husbandry invert
gations, "the average weight of
fleece sheared from American sheep
was less than 2 pounds. By 1900 it
had increased to nearly 5 pounds.
To-day it is approaching 8 pounds.
In other words, nn average sheep to
day prowr. wool enough each year
to make approximately one suit of
clothes. In 1340 it took the wool
of four sheep to ml;e a suit of equal
weight and quality."
Better breeding and more rigid
culling of breeding flocks promise
to raise this average still further.
Wool production is similar to such
qualities as heavy milk production
in dairy cattle and heavy egg pro
duction by henr. The offspring of
heayy producers are likely to be
heavy producers and to transmit to
their offspring the capacity for
heary production.
In the case of sheep, Mr. Sheets
wys: "There is still room for im
provement. , By 'weeding out' the
poor producers and breeding from
the heavily fleeced sheep, flock
owners can rai e the average."
enough to bag one deer, but Ralph
failed to have a chance to attach a
license tag to a venison. Bob used
nn automatic rifle. He Bays that he
hud a fine chance at a big deer and
that when about to pull the trigger
the darned rit'le Jammed on him.
FROM WHENCE COME FOODS
facta Concerning Original Home of
Well Known Eatable
The National Grocers' Bulletin re
cently contained some valuable In
formation concerning the original
home of. various fruifc and vege
tables.' Below we print a list of the
nore common of such:
Spinach came from Arabia.
Celery originated in Germany.
The chesttnut came from Italy.
' The onion originated in Europe.
Oats originated in North-Africa.
.Tobacco is a native of-Virgina,
The citron is a native of Greece.
Rye came originally from Siberia.
Parsley was first known in Sardinia
Cucumbers came from the ' EaBt
ndies.
The Sunflower was brought from
?eru.
The mulberry tree originated in
Persia.
Walnuts and peaches came from
Persia.
Sheap Coming Out
Bands of sheep representing the
flotkii of Tele Conroy, the Far
ther?, Billy Hunt, Ernest Troutman,
and others passed through Maupin
the first of the week, having been
brought down from the summer range
in the mountains. All were in good
condition and appear able to with
stand a hard winter.
Bob Got a Deer
Bob Wilson and Ralph Kaiser re
tuned Sunday from a deer hunt in
the Blue mountains. Bob was lucky
Chicken Thieve Busy
There is no man in Maupin with
a bigger heart than has Bill .tfati.
If he has anything his neighbor co
vets all that is necessary to procure
that thing is to ask Bill for it and
it will be given. But.when someone,
with burglarous instincts deliber
ately helps himself to Bill's chick
ens, taking them between suns, then
it is that our worthy fathe? of Mau
pin waxes wroth. Bill lost four
fine springers last Friday night, his
pen being entered some time be
tween dark and dawn. Bill has a
grave fpspicion aR to who the thief
is and the fellow is warned not to
try his nefarious practiiei around
the Staats home again.
Just Arrived!
New Patterns in Work
Saving Rugs
Freak in color.. exquisite in de-
aiga . . . the new fall pattern in
Armstrong's Quaker Rug bring new
beauty to floors . . add life and.
gajrety to dull room.
And the lustrous Accolac Procet
surface protects thes unny patterns
by keeping spilled on top. Dirt lies
lightly on the surface . . grease
add stains come off with magical
ease leaving no spot to mar the
parading patterns.
Expensive? Not at all They
cost far less than you'd expect no
more, in fact, than a pair of good
shoes! Come in this week and seef
them.
Armstrong
Quaker
Rugs
mm
WORTH SEEING
The Latest Creations of the Quaker Girl
You know the Quaker Girl. Every Friday night her fresh young
voice comes drifting over the air.
And if you will stop in at our store some day this week, we are sure
you will enjoy seeing her latest creations in Armstrong's Quaker
Rugs.
The clear, bright color, i the gay, cheerful designs; the Accolac
Process surface that simply won't spot; the way they hug the floor
without surling up or buckling; their, oh, tit reasonable cost there
are any number of reasons why you will Cfittl
appreciate Armstrong's Quaker Hugs. Won't you wj'
stop in and decide for yourself. 9x12 1
1.75
DOCHERTY-POWERS
Furniture Company
lllllklllllHtlllWIUIHIIIlllllll!IIIIIM
I Neighborhood School Notes i
iMiiiiiiiMiiiiittiiittHtiuitniniitiiiinintitiumuHtiiiuiiiiMtuniMiiMiiiiiiuiiitHiiiiMiMiituitiriiiiMituniaintniiiiiitiitiiiii
Wapinitia
The Biology claw the Inst few
days ha been studying on the chap
ter entitled "Insectj in General."
This chapter takes up the study of
the hous fly, mon luitoes and most
other common Insects. It also takes
up the work of the National Govern
ment toward Insect control.
There were eight pupils who re
ceived A grade; for the first six
weeks period.
The Seniors were Avis Endersby,
Hazel Laughlin, Ernie Endersby and
Marion O'Brien.
The Sohomore was Wilbur Mat
hews. The Freshmen were Ruth Walters,
Lenora Hammer and Gerald Clay
mier; Last week was a hard, week of
practice for the "Cyclones." Every
player was out in histuit ready and
willing to go. Each one has a place
t0 play and knows why his place is
there. Come on Cyclones,, lets go!
Grade Notei
The Primary grades now have a
health organization. John Lewis is
health inspector an. I Vwiilace Wood
side b chairman. They each hold
their office for ; week.
An attempt has been made for a
perfect atteendanee record for an en
tire week, but so fur success has not
been reached in this respect.
The intermediate grades have been
learning the use of correct English
by giving extemporaneous speoeheo
before the High school.
All of the High school pupils are
back at their usual studies, after ex
periencing the first six weeks exams.
High school started thi week with
every one present
The High school assembled in' the
Intermediate room for the regular
Friday morning singing. Arnold
tioRnell, Intermediate teacher, as
hinted by Myrtle Shorthill, Primary
teacher, at the v'JU'i "nil Mel. -In
Walters, Senior, on tho violin, led
the, singing. Frank Heckmnn, prin
cipal, was unable to be pre ent at
the assembly,
,,Wnpinitia High school has defi
nitely scheduled tho following
git men:
Oct. 18, Maupin, at Maupin.
Oct. 25, Mmipin. at Wapinitia.
Nov. 9, Cress Valley, at Grass
Valley.
Rasvoe Butty has spent part of
the pa t few days working on the
football field. The field was first
disked and then smoothed down with
h drag pulled by a truck. Goal
posts are to be erected this week.
v On Friday afternoon, October 11,
a student body meeting was called in
Lthc High school for the purpose of
discussing football. Student body
memberv also decided that the time
be shortened for the Freshmen aa to
the wearing of the green hats.
Zelma Teschncr was absent last
week on account of illness. She re
turned to school Monday of this
week.
V ilbur Mathc-s was abtcnt fr-m
school lai't Friday.
The Freshmen will cense wearing
green ribbons and green hats this
week.
A new chief editor, assistant editor
grade note writer, and athletic editor
were chosen Friday fir the coming
six week .
Thomas Batty,. Freshman, sang a
song before the school Friday morn
ing entitled, "How Green I Am," as
a punishment for not wearing his
green hat.
Arnold Gosncll, football coach, and
Lee Laughlin made a trip to Clear
lake last Saturday.
Albert Hachlcr spent the week end
in Portland.
BOY SCOUT COURT OF HONOR
TUESDAY EVENING, OCT. 22
Thirty-Minute Picture Showing All
Scout v Life Phases Summer.
Camp to Be Topic
Third and Washington Streets,
The Dalles
Scout Executive Belcher will meet
with the local Boy Scout troop on the
evening of Tuesday, October 22, at
which time he will give a talk on the
scout movement, and will also hold a
scries of tests for those members who
are desirous of obtaining first class
badges.
Meeting of Scouts was held last
Thurs., October 17, at which Carl
Pratt, Raymond Crabtree and Dr. L.
S, Stovall took tests in first aid, na
ture requirement, judging weight,
distance, signalling, etc.
The coming meeting will bo open
to the public and all our people inter
ested in the Scout movement are in
vited to attend.
Driving New Truck-Bobby-Davidson
is the proud pos
sessor of a brand new Kenworth two
ton truck, delivered to him Monday.
Bobby has worked up a fine truck
business and found his Pontiac too
small t0 accommodate the loads he
is hired to take to Portland, hence
the new gas wagon. The truck is
heavy and is geared to the road by
moans of a governor.
FIND THE WORD WIN A PRIZE
Tum-A-Lum Lumber Company Offers
Gift for Good Spellers
Knows His Onions
Harry T. Lcwi or rather Mrs.
Lewis, has our thanks for several
fine samples of onions grown on
the Lewis Smock ranch. The ones
brought to this office were as Urge
as some pumpkins and po. sensed a
flavor all their own. If there are
better or larger onions grown in this
country we know not of them.
Harry, please accept our thanks for
tho fine specimens you brought to
OREGON ALFALFA 13
HIGH IN PRICE
The Tum-A-Lum Lumber company
is in the work of improving spelling.
In order to stimulate the study of
that art the company, in its ad in this
issue of The Times, offers a prize of
13.00 to the lucky one who finds the j
misspelled word in the advertisement.
Here is a chance for our school pupils
to show just how good they are In j
their spelling studies. Follow the di
rections given in the ad and take your
arcwer to the lumber office and be
listed with those others who think
they have found the misspelled word.
Hy Market Affects Snles of Llr".
stock; Wool Prices Un
settled; Eggs Up
Got No Deer
The hunting patty made up of
Everett, W. W. and Roy Richmond
and Dec WooduUe, which put nl a
week in tho Ochoco National For
est after deer, returned to Maupin
last Friday minus what they went
after. They say plently of does
were encountered but so far as
bucks were concerned, that sex seem
ed to have been driven from the
Ochoco to some other inaccessablc
timber land.
Ni in rods After Deer
Bates Ghattuck, Joe Kramer,
"Kelly" Cyr and Art Morrir, left for
the Blue mountains last Sunday
morning, going after deer. ' Each
of the party is an experienced
hunter and if does not succed in
getting him quota of venison it will
be becuase there are no deer In the
part hunted over.
The most active fall hay market
in many ycara with average prices
for alfalfa in Oregon $2.60 above
the level of a year aago, is reported
in the weekly market review just re
leased by the agricultural economics
denartment of the state college ex
tension service. Scarcity of feed be
cause of poor pastures has stimulated
the demand for hay at the came lime
that holdings the country over are
some seven million tons below lajt
year's totaal.
This situation in the feed market
has caused heavier shipments of un
finished cattle and hogs to market,
temporarily depressing the price. The
general outlook remains favorable
after the present forced rhipmcnts
are over, although some observers
believe that the market for stockcr
and feeder cattle will remain some
what below that of last year.
Wool markets are unsteady be
cause of unsettled conditions tn
foreign markets. The United States
wool clip lr, now estitmated at 1 per
cent below last year. Mohair mar
kets are also reported slow.
Egg shipments to eastern mar
kets have decelincd this fall a com
pared with 1928 and case eggs In
storage arc considerably lower than
la t year. Trices advanced more
than usual in September and storage
stocks are-now coming out at pro
fitable prices.
rat-fi
fc jWH Club nimbers today
ju, dairy farmers tomorrow .
""Bolter dairying calls for better" dairymen its well as better methods,'1
state. Extension Bulletin 72 of University of Idaho College of Agriculture.
"One of the surest ways of developing high class dairymen Is by training
boys and girls in 4-H Clubs," it .niplutsi,e.
"Boys' and Girls' Club Work Exhibit, ar among the important features
of the 19th Annual Pacific International Livestock Exposition to be held at
Portland, Oregon, Oct, 26-Nov. 2. This year's plans covering Club Ea
aibits, and dedication of the new J. C. Penny Hall t0 Junior Agricultural
Activities provide the most extensive facilities and accommodations 1st the
history of the Exposition- Other features Include exhibits of millions of
dollars worth of pure bred Beef and Dairy Cattle, Horses, Sheap, Hogs,
Goats, Foxrs and Poultry; Diiiry Manufacturers' and Land Product Shows;
Industrial Exposition; anil worUI-rrnownf d Horse Show. TH premium
aggregate $100,000.
The Maupin Slate Hunk fully inil.re this spirit of co operation on the
part of Pacific International. We hrlirve the future success of the Ameri
can farm depends very largely upon the young people of today. There
fore, we urge every boy and girl (whether club member or not) as well as
very farmer in this community, to attend the Exposition.
Maupin State Bank
(INCORPORATED)
f 'Jd VF
Bum. Gracing i fiv m tt- i u W'cmlb.ini- -Wood!.urn
streets completed. company changed handi.
Milling
Crandall Undertaking Co.
In order that we may serve you better, at the
time our services are needed, we have a representa
tive in your neighborhood whom you mrjy call.
Maupin Mr. and Mrs. Charles Crofoot
Wapinitia Mr. and Mrs. Hoy Ward
Wamic Mr. and Mrs. F. E. Magill
Tyifh Valley Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Sloan
CRANDALL UNDERTAKING GO.
The Dalles, Ore. Phone Lady Assistants
DTXraxrXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXT. 1 1 1 X I 1 Ml
Callaway Funeral Chapel
The Dalles, Ore.
HILL EVANS.
Dufur, Oto.
We carry a complete line of Caskets
IXXXXXXXZXIXIXTTTTTTTTTTTTXXXXI 1 1 1 1 1 H ,
We Ata Vennon
Through thi thoughfulness of O.
B. Derthick The Times famiiy en
joyed a fine venison roa t. O. B.
with his son, Elza, and .Frank Lister
brought in three fine bucks and the
saddle of venison we were treated
to was sweet, juicy and greatly ap
pealed to our epicurean taste. Thanks
0. B.
OREGON NEWS NOTES
Astoria Meglcr Fish . conncry
changed hands.
Rainier Zimmerman store con
structing addition to store building.
Madras City transfer line chang
ed hands.
Klamath Falls $8,000 worth of
equipment purchased for Klamath
county dairymen's association.
The High Dollarfor Your Livestock
For Trucking Livestock Call
BOB DAVIDSON
Phone 6-F-2, Maupin, Oregon
Ship your Cattle, Hogs and Sheep to
ALBRIGHT COMMISSION GO.
PORTLAND UNION STOCK YARDS
lifuuijvianu jnjvr fg "i 'i ff" r'"
Harvest Bread
A Wasco County Product
MADE BY
&he Oregon BaKery
Fresh bread and Pastry
Every Morning
Order from your home merchant get the best
1