The Maupin times. (Maupin, Or.) 1914-1930, October 24, 1929, Image 1

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Always working for the best
Intercuts oMlaupIn and all of
Publishes only that news fit
to print Caters to no particular
class, but works for alL
Southern Wajco County.
Number 1
I I If 'JL 1
aaftaiatMreaMM 1
Last Thursday evening at 8:00
o'clock,' Mini Lord, county health
nurse; held a meeting at the gym
naitlum which was well attended by
both people fro mlhe town and aur
roujuUng communities. The purpose
of t,h i,tf-tinit was to explain tv par
enVthe pie of Diphtheria Toxin An.
tl-Tlfliaa a preventive of diphtheria.
A madcuTi preventive has been found
whereby the germ l not permitted to
live.jyilhln the human body Mii,.i
Lord, plates thai the universal uhc of
Touli) Anti-Toxin serum would climl
nate diphtheria from the world.
Ninety per cent who take thin are ah
aoldtely immune for life after from
three to six months. A the oid say
ing goes, "An oorn-e of prevention i
worth a pound I cure." The cont
of diphtheria ia all out of proportion
to the cost of prevention. Often the
senses are Impaired; of ten death re
I u t.l
The - Waplnltl ''Cyclones" hil
Maupln Friday, October 18, hut had
lost' all their force as they were de
feated 12-0 by the Cubs.
The first score was made with a
pass from Elton to Glenn. The next
was made after a series of line bucks
by Bill making the total score for
the day.
In the fin t quarter a tork down
was made by Maupin on a pans. The
scond quarter was a hsrd fought
battle with neither side scoring.
After a rest at the half, another
score was made by Maupin with an
end run and line bucks. The Inst
quarter was slower and no ( cores
were made.
The team as aw hole is improving
with each game. The line is now
stopping them belter than In the
earlier games.
Football strategy consisted of an
unbalanced line and a new formation
In the backfirld which worked well.
The officials, Bob and Art Sanders
were fair in every respect.
The net receipts amounted to $19,
05, after th eofficiali had been paid.
The Maupin Hi girls put color and
pep into the game with their yells
and formations.
The Maupin Public .icnoo I takes,
many current papers and magazines,
which are tead with much interest
by all classes. The Literary Digests
are available to all students of the
High. The Scientific American Is
of great importance t othc Genera)
Science and Phy:lca classes. The
Fashion magazines cause many
sigh and wish for new dresses l.i the
sewing class. The Maupin' Timet is
a paper that is read by all the stu
dents, since It represents home In
terests. The Oregon Emerald of the
Univcr ity and the Oregon State
Barometer are of great interest to
the football boys. The Hiirh school
also takes the New Republic and the
Current History. Th First, Second
Third and Fourth grudes are inter
ested in My Weekly Reader. The
St. Nicholas magazines arc charl h
ed by the Fifth and Sixth grades.
The Seventh and Eighth grade boys
are larlincd towards adventure and
read the American Boy with appre
datif n.
Every student In school is en
couraged t0 read more about topics
of the day.
he goea from camp into the
ijla at the break of day to return
.qften after nightfall. It ia not the
venison steak for which he longs,
Oh, not It b htc wild and beauti
ful scenery in the alluring moun
tains. But when he returns to camp
dragging a two-hudred and twenty-j
"What you-all cogitatln', Nlggah?" pound buck, Oh Boy I how wonderful
Dieting Holet anj Will be Followed
By Crew lo Put Up
"Oh, Ah aint t cogltatin', nuffinr
"Then Ah reckon I'll have to lopo
glze for ma Igerniz."
The press agent fo rthe Mysterious
Melancholy Ministrels of Maupin Is
deteremmel that nobody wil lhave'to
"lopogize" for their ignorance of the
date of the Minstrel show, to be pre
sented November 26th.
The troop of performers will rest
in the shade of sliver palms. A
background of gay color combined
with a plantation air will form the
setting for the show.
Skits are being practiced, among
which arc the dialogue of six per
formers, "Adam Love Apple," a
story of love in the twenty-firt ecn
tury; "Airport Airs," a coon quar
tette number, and "His Sister's
Best Man." Nothing better could be
hoped for in the line of amusement
than "Lopear" Crabtree and "Mud
heel" Rutherford when they give the
"come hither" on the night of No
.r 26.
is that fat, juick venison steak.
Last Wednesday afternoon moth
ers andg iris met at the Legion hall
for the purpose of learning about
Girl Scout work. The jurpo c and
outline of the work was given by
Mrs. Carr of the Primary depart
ment. A very happy hour was spent by
all singing and playin games. Mrs.
Miller was accompanist for the
The result of the meeting was
that twenty girls were enrolled ar
Girl Scouts.
The second meeting will be held
In the Legion hall Wednesday, Oct
ober 23, at four o'clock.
One project has already been
launched for tbe purpose of raising
money to carry on the work.
The Girl Scout organization ha?
SevcntH and Eighth GraU
Twenty-five books from the Was
co county library have been reveiv
ed in this room. Much Interest ia
hown but lessons cannot be neglect
ed, so the books must be read out
side of school time.
The magazines that were sub
scribed from the school board for
the different grades are beginning
to arrive. Several issues of the
American Boy have already come.
This magazine is received by the
Seventh and Eighth grades.
Fifth and Sixth Grade
The children of the Fifth and
Sixth grades "who did not see the
football game Friday decorated the
windows of the school room with
rats, bats and owls for Hallowe'en.
After this was completed they clean
ed the blackboards.
Our bulletin board has rome
realistic pumpkins and vegetables of
crepe paper, which were brought by
Gcraldinc Tctcrs.
The first copy of the Weekly
Reader which the school board pro
vide,! for this room, has duly arriv
ed and is going tn prove an inter
esting and instructive paper fo
these grades.
Margaret, Allene and Floyd are
reading dories from St. Nicholas,
which they report ss being excellent.
Third and Fourth Grade
The plant which tbe janitor put
up in the Third and Fourth grade ia
called Wandering Jew.
Tho Fourth grade geography class
are making land forms of different
countries on the sand table.
Alma Fraley was absent today on
account of sickness.
The Third ant wourth grade room
is now decorated lor nauowe cn.
First and Sacond Grades
Chcri Pratt and Vcril Confer arc
desk inspectors this week.
The policemen are Gar Mayhew
In art the pupils have been work
ed Mary Story,
the Maupin Hi Student Body, re-
Richardson Crabtree, treasurer of
ports that receipts thus far have
been larger than the disbursements
by a margin of 16.80. The largest
profit on a single item has been the
profit from the Curtis Publishing
Co. campaign, $22.61. Next in line
' the Wapinitia game with a profit
of 118.95. The tettlement has not
yet been made with Tygh Valley
school for the game there, and the
bills are still out for the refresh
ments at the Frosh party.
Madra( Game
Receipts, by guarantee $20.00
Deficit 45
S4at Executive Belcher and Local
'; Scoat Officials Eajoy Camp
.', Picture,
Troop No. 38, Boy Scouts of
America, enjoyed a court of honor
at the Legion hall on Tuesday even
ing, at which Scout Executive Bel
cher was the leading figure. As a
side attraction Mr. Belcher thowed
several reels of pictures taken at
Summer Lake, where the Scouts
foregathered for a summer outing.
The pictures depicted Scout activi
ties at the lake
An examination of merits of the
Scouts resulted in Harry Rutherford,
Ivan Donaldson, Edmund Wilson,
Melvin Lindley, Delbert Alexander,
Bonny Duus, Ralph Ka er, F.ldon
Allen passing and receiving medcals
representing them ss Scouts of the
first class.
.Albert St. Dennis was admitted as
a Tenderfoot and was given a badge
of that rank. Scout Ma ter Stovall
imparted instructions to the initiate
and conferred the badge.
At the Court of Honor Carl Pra'-t
officiated as judge and W. H.' Stsats,
foremsn and Ralmond Crabtree,
Earl Crabtree, Dr. Short, D. L. Ru
therford, Frank Turner, Wm. Ful
kerson and R. E. Wilson as jurors.
Each Scout received from one to
five merit badges in personal health,
agriculture, leather craft, gardening,
firemanship, pathfinding, horeman
ahip and poultry keeping.
Executive Belcher propounded the
quizzes in the first clara tests and
at their conclusion presented those
passing with the badges;' Mr. Bel
cher was accompanied to Maupin by
The crew that is preparing for the
erection of poles on the long dL tance
telephone line between The Dalles
and the California line, numbers 34
men, including the foreman and
clerk. MoH of the men are housed
in Maupin proper, although several
occupy cabins at the two camp
grounds and at the East "side hotel.
The personnel of the crew is:1 J. T.
Ensign, foreman ; Roy Thurston,
clerk; Martin H. Johnrton, Joe
Dodge, RoWrt Tapp, S. W. Randies,
Oorge Danms, W. A. Shuey. W. A.
Roberts, Bob Thompson, James Ap
plin. .Alfred Mikklesen, R.. Morten
son, Walter Hirkok, Wm. Luthey,
Wilbert Manning, Tod Robinson,
Henry Rover, Frank Wright, James
Webster, C. Wineland, Ernest Pat
rick, Frank Arnold, Felix Kirsch,
Peter Kirsch, Hollis C. Gove, Clinton
Sheney, Ben Howard, Roy A. Pum
mrill, Byron Corwin, Jack Dizney,
Tom Lcarh and Roger Sanford.
Old Time Doings and Plenty
Money on Hand to Tempt
Dime Chance's Camas
THE editor of The Maupin Times does not want
to be considered a Potroleum V. Nasby or to
emulate Josh Billings, although some of our
readers may incline to that idea after reading this
week's paper. Our linotype motor got its back up,
stripped a pinion and bucked all over the shop. As
a result we could not correct proofs, having had to
run our newi matter in the raw. Better next week.
Transportation $12.00
Eats $ 8.46
Dufur Game
Receipts, at gate $20.80
Deficit $ 8.70
Officials $12.50
Guar, due $15.00
Bal. due from '28 $ 2.00
Wapinitia Game -
Receipt?, at gate ., $26.45
Officials L $ 7.50
Profit . $18.96
his wife, she being an intensive
worker along Scout lines and a valu
able asii tant to her husband in that
Pcterton Children Celebrate
Day Last Saturday
Once each year the Maupin Le
gion Pt essay; a real carnival and
dance. This year the event will oc
cur on Saturday, November 2, and
arrangements promise something out
of the ordinary. Games of chance,
not dog stands, red lemonade and
western hilarity and a jitney dance
ill include a few of the features of
the evening.
"Seck's Columbian." will cn hand
and when that orchestra Is billed all
know that only the best in dance
music will be purveyed. Seek has
had his wind lammers and drum
twisters rehearsing new , stuff and
when the floor is cleared for the
dance the inrpiration will be such
that the most sedate "dogs" will in
cline toward the floor. Remember
the date and attend the carnival.
'Foreifa Legion," Best Story of
Screen, Next Attraction;
Many ia Cast
Margaret and jBob Peterson,
children of Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Peter
son, Sherars, celebrated their birth
days by a party at the parental
nome last. Saturday oy inviting a
number of their little friends in for
a good time. Their birthdays come
but one day apart A fine dinner
was served by Mr:. Peterson, after
which games were played. The fa
vors consisted of comical little ani
mals, being formed out of gum
drops. Prizes were given and later
a group picture of the hosts and
guests was taken. Mr;. Lucile Can
trel and little daughter , attended
and were gusts at the Peterson home
until Sunday- faternooiw. .,
Accomplish 2,300-Mila Trip In Sam
Time as Coming. Herat- Both
Now in College
Regular Stated Meeting Held
Maupin Last Friday
. ... . .
aroused mucn entnusiasm among me njf wi(h WBter colorSi pBinU nd
girls and H is hoped that all will en-: nauna nm,0. nriranircn nH nearv.
joy tho new work.
Those who arc charter member
are: Bernlcc Hollis, Jean Rcnick,
Margaret Appling, Bethel Snodgrnss,
Irene Woodcock. Francis Lindley,
Myrtle Kramer, Betty Slusher, Nina
Chastain, Lena Turner, Alone Wil
son, Dorothy Doty, Dorothy Greene,
Kathleen Foley.' x
At the ksembly last Tuesday
morning prizes were awarded to the
first class salesmen of the Curtis
Publishing conpany campaign.
Prizes were received by all who
made three sales or more. They con
snstcd of fountain pens, eversharp
pencils, a key and card chko, and a
The selling of the magazines wbs
food practice in ralesmanship and al
so increased the Student Body
treasury a considerable amount.
Those who received prizes were:
Gladys Martin, Nina Mathews, Ma
be! Wcberg, Mary Greene, Lelah Wc
berg, Elton Snodgrass, Eldcri Allen,
and Alta Chastain.
Den Stogsdill was absent from
school this Monday on account of a
very bad cold.
In the Primary room the pupils
'mve started practicing for their
Christmas program.
Mrs. Stodgadill, Mrs. Mayhew and
Mrs. Chastaiin ,wcre, visitors , here
This week the world is celebrat
ing tho fifieth annivenay of the in
vention of the incanesccnt lamp.
Henry Ford has moved Edison's
original Menlo Park laboratory to
Dearbourn, Michigan, and on the
twenty-first of October Mr. Edison
re-enacted the invention of the in
candescent lamp. ,
It is believed that this invention
has done more for tho world than
any other invention. It has revolu
tionized industry and has brought
about great advances in our civili
zation. Although Ediron is one of tho
world's busiest men, he finds time
for the advancement of youth. His
career should be an inspiration to
all boys andg iris.
The Maupin Hi Times invites its
readers to take not of the cclebra
, tion fo this great work. .
Financial 'Report Summarised
Profit on football to dte .... $ 9.80
Net ret. on Curtis Co $22.61
Bal. on hand Sept 5 $153.76
The regular stated mceing of the
Tri-Couocil Legion order, which in
aludes the counties of Wasco, Hood
River and Sherman, was held in this
city last Friday evening at Legion
lu. Delegates were here from
The Dalle., Bend, Madras, Kent,
Grass Valley, Mosicr and other
places. After the meeting the dele
gates were regaled with a fine
luncheon, served by the Ladies Auxiliary.
These meetings are held in the in
terests of the Legion, many matters
coming up for discu sion that are
of interest to the membci.v The
last meeting was attended by as
large a delegation as has appeared at
any similar gathering in the district.
Total $186.17
Telegram $ .80
Hauling $ 2.00
Football equipment $10.12
Equp. and drugs $11.40
Post, advanced on library
books $ 1.27
Cash on hand,, 10-22 $160.58
Total $186.17
Fat, juicy venison steaks, savoring
of the fresh green pastures of the
wild! Rick dark meat that surpasses
all other! The hunter goes long dis-r
tances into the mountains for this
rare treat. It is not the flesh of the
deer that lures him into the hills, but
the desire to be in the open and to
pursue the game in the fairest time
of the year. In tbe autumn, a timo
of cold clear nights and. warm bright
Ester Davis and Max McDonald,
the two Kentucky boyc who hitch
hiked frm BarbourvDle, that state,
last spring in 14 days, arrived home
October 6, having made the trip in
about the Bamc time it took them to
come west. '
The boys left Maupin September
19, intending to go by way of the
southern route. They changed their
itinerary and went by way of Den
ver. From that city they caught a
ride clear into Kansas City, a dis
tance of better than 800 miles. They
went t0 St. Louis and fro mthere to
Lexington, Kentucky, where they
visited a few days with Max's father,
then on to Barbourville.
Both boys are attending Union
college, Ester being particularly ac
tive in athletics. He is a member of
the rollgc football team, also playing
on the baseball team and listing in
most other college events.
They say they want to come back
next summer, and knowing the pull
ing power of htis part of the coun
try we do not hesitate to cay that
both will be here for harvest next
"Beau Geste," a story of the war
in Egypt, called forth vast audi- .
ences wherever shown. It was a
story of thrills and complex situa
tions with a vien of love permeat
ing all through. Now comes a pic
ture that far exceeds "Beau Geste"
a.-, a thriller "The Foreign Legion"
a story of the burning sands of
the desert, a story of sex, strife,
soldiers, passion. , Sex unrestrained
'neath the burning tropic sun.
Soldiers the daredevil of hte Le
gion, in ma t realistic presentation
of their life on the desert sands, ever
screened. Strife between father
and son, between sister and sifter.
Passion mad passion of the flesh.
ublime passion of pure love, a con
flict that has endured since the be
ginning of time. . . 3 il
Norman Kerry, Lewis Stone, Mary
Nolan and June Marlowe are in the
leads with hundreds of others mak
ing up the -cast.
Home From Mitchell
W. L. Gage, owner of the old
Bonney place on Tygh creek, re
turned on Tuecday from a combined
business and hunting trip to the
Mitchell country. Mr. Gage did not
succeed in getting a deer but done
some worth-while business while
away. He was in from the ranch
Sale Going Over Bib ' '
The special stock reducing sale
now being conducted at the Shattuck
store is drawing customers from all
sections. Last Saturday the store
war, crowed with buyers, the sales
being within a few dollars of those
made at the clearance sale of a year
ago. All line are included in the
sale and some good bargains are of
fered. Prices have been reduced to
a minimum and purchasers are sav
ing money on each article they buy.
The sale will continue all next week,
closing on Saturday, October 31.
Many new items have been added,
they being late arrivals.
Operator at Oak Springs Plant
Lorer of Nature
Chosen Beaver Knight of
ian Club
S, E, Marks, operator at the
power plant of the Maupin Power
company at Cak Springs, is an ar
dent lover of the beautiful nature.
In his snare moments he has culti
vated a fine flower garden just above"' bcr of the Beaver Knights, which ir
Oregon State College, Corvallis,
Oct. 24. Robert Lewis of Wamic.
Oregon, was chosen the Freshman
Beaver Knight of the ILeperian
club, a social organization of non
fraternity men cn the campus oi
Oregon State college. Each social
organization has at least one mem-
lont l0 Ranch Home
Hurstel Hollis and wife left today
for their stock ranch up the river.
Hurstel has been directing work
with the John Karlen sheep on the
ranch for some time but will now ,
?o into the sheep busine;s for himself.
the plant and has many varieties of
flowers growing thereon. To enum
erate the varieties would take some
one with more floral knowledge that
has The Times editor. The garden
is a cyclone of color, a wealth of na
ture's art and clearly shows the apti
tude of Mr. Marks as a flower gar
dener. Not alone does the operator
raise flowers but ah a well kept and
prolific vegetable garden spot on
the side hill above the plant.
an organization for the purpose of
instilling campus traditions , and
college spirit into entering Freshmen.
Lewis b a forestry student.
Served Many Dinner,
That the Sunday dinners at the
Maupin cafe are attracting many of
our people was shown last Sunday
when over 75 partook of chicken
there. With superlative service,
viands cooked just right and a suf
ficiency served tbe wonder is that
Dr. Clarke, EYE SIGHT SPEC-1 more patrons 0f the Maupin do not
IALIST, in Maupin Tuesday, Octo- take advantage of the dinners of
ber 29, at Home hotel, I f ered on Sundays. '
Burned Hie Arm
Bill Schilling was so unfortunate
as to badly burn his left forearm
yesterday. He was making a weld
and the torch slipped, brinfdwr, tho
flame across the back of the member
and inflictintr a bisr burn. Bill is
now going around with his arm done
up in a package of dressing.
Will Be at Home
October 29-
Hotel Tueiday
-Sea Him
Dr. Clarke of the Clarke Optical
company, 326 Washington ntroet.
corner Sixth, Portland, Oregon, will
be at the Homo Hotel in Maupin all
day and evening of Tuesday, Octo
Johnston's Town and County
fancy boxed chocolates. i'..00,
$1.50 4 box at the MaupinDrug