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About The Maupin times. (Maupin, Or.) 1914-1930 | View This Issue
THE MAttPlN TIMES
Thursday. Janu.wy 9, 1930.
"" Tar-cco sNoyciryya v 0BWG T0Re nt-Liss station
r a 5 B 1 JUS. VVN7'X (COMPETE. CBtWAi 'Bil V
Tuesday, January 2, the Wapinitia
Cyclones motored to Maupin and en
gaged in a basketball game with
the Maupin Cubs. The game wa of
rough character. Maupin was
victorious at the end of the game,
th aoore being 17 to 1.
Friday, January 3, the basketball
team of Wapinitia High the Cy
elonerwent to Grass Valley where
tb-y hashed vr'.h the fast quintet
of that plae.
The gair vaa cne of remarkable
8pted oa the part of both teams and
poor ahooting on the part of Wap
initi basketeers. At the end of the
flrrt half the core stood 13 to 2
vith Wapinitia at the small end of
the score. During the second half
the Cyclones were stronger and held
the opponents to a 23 to 11 score.
Clean playing and sportsmanship
throughout the whole game prevail
ed. Dae to the small amount allowed
for traveling expenses only one car
wade the trip. The five players to
make the trip were F. Hachler, W.
Mathewc, guards; M. Walters, G.
Claymler, forwards; and M. O'Brien,
eenter.' The trip was made in Arnold
' Girls Basketball
The girls have once more decided
:to play basketball. Basketball suits
will be ordered and a few games
with' other schools will be scheduled
for later in the basketball season.
Billie West and Eva .Linn were
absent from High school Monday.
Zelma Teschner, who has been ab
sent for some time, has resumed her
Studies in. the Ninth grade again.
' At s Student Body meeting held
last Thursday afternoon Melvin Wal
ters was elected captain of the boys'
basketball team and Avis Endersby
eptin of the girls basketball team.
The best spellers for the past week
re Lenora Hammer, Fre:hman, 96
per cent;' Wilbur Mathews, Sophmore,
100 per cent and Avis Endersby,
Senior, 100 per cent.
There is much murmur among the
students about the semester exams,
which will come this week. There
doe not seem to be as much spare
thne'thi- week as formerly.
All of the students are watching
the Weather Man to see if basket
hall practice may continue on our
ejntdoor court. At present it looks
like the snow will keep us off the
Frank Hachler has been studying
bookkeeping for the midyear exam.
This morning Frank was wondering
what a. businers would do if the
"salea returns" were larger than the
The American History class is
now studying "Jacksenian Demo
cracy" on page 277. Most of the
toideni are up in. outline work.
The Senior class has completed
Chapter V, of th? Literature and
. Life, Book IV which deals with
"The Age of Shakespeare." A re
view will be given for the semester
teets, -which come Wednesday,
Thursday, and. Friday.
Mr. and Mrs. Isham West, and
Miss Myrtle Shcrthill wer Sunday ;
guest at the Emil Hachler home. sume drUlm" wxw following a five
Mr. and M8, Jesse Johruon and day vaction tor the holidays,
daughter, Mary Margaret, were visi- '
tors at the Roy Crabtree home one .
day last week,
Mr. and Mrs. Tim Linn are away
on a vacation.
Mr. and Mrs. S. E. Endersby were
in Vt.intia Friday afternoon.
Floyd Holloman is in The Dalles'
training for his next fight.
Mac Holloman and the
brothers were at The Dalles
day last week.
Wm. Sturgis had a bunch of sick
porkers on hi hands recently.
Arnold Gosnell took the basketball
players to Grass Valley last Friday.
OREGON NEWS NOTES
Odell Plans underway for new
construction on old William Brock
site on southwest shore of Odell
Sisters New winter p!.ygrou;nd
in McKenzie Pass country, eight
miles west of here, officiallv oDen-
Survey underway of Gr&enspringr.
highway for resurfacing and oiling j
of entire stretch between Klamath
Falls and Ashland.
LaGrande Veltex Oil company
tanks will move from Island City to
Fencing right of way of Southern
Pacific's Klamath Falls-Alturas line
Maupin Rebekah Lodge No. 194
will hold installation of officers on
the regular meeting night, Wednes
day, January 15. Please come and
CLAP.NO WELL PRODUCES
SHOWING OF CRUDE OIL
Fostil Journal Recites Interview
With Field Manager of
Clarno Oil Co.
Last week G. G, Kiessling, mana
ger of the Clarno Basin Oil com
pany, was interviewed bv the editor
of the Fossil Journal relative to the
showing of oil in the well being put
down by his company. T0 the news
paper man Mr. Kiessling raid:
The amount of oil cannot be de
termined until water in the well is
shut off. Steady bailing for a day
and a half revealed an unmistakable
content of oil in the water, the
farther they got the stronger the
showing until the water became a
golden yellow color when bailing
"Do you think there are two bar
rels a day? Mr. Kiessling was aik.,
"Perhaps," he answered, "and
there may be more. We can't tell
until the water is out of the hole.
We are underreaming now preparing
to set a ten-inch casing to the bottom
of the well for the purpose of shut
ting off the water."
J. W. Lowrman, an eastern geolo
gist and chemist employed by the
company, wl was at the well a few
days ago advised that the water be
Mr. Kiessling could not tell, he
said, how far he was from the oil
aands, it might be 200 feet or only
50 feet Something is forcing the
oil up, was his opinion.
"It looks like the gamble was all
out of the undertaking, now," said
the ficld manager who expecta t0 re-
Cougars and Conterr
Says Game Warden
Cougar huntci. t.f Oregon had
their best month in years when in
jUaccmDer tney bagged., a- total of 37
the "ki cats-" Thc majority 0
xne Kills were made in those sec
tions of the state that are the fa
vorite haunts of deer. Charles II.
Erwin of Hoaglin led the list for the
month with the slaughter of dx,
and was pre-sed for honors by John
Oblack of Molalla with a total of
five Gard Saunders of Elkton and
Bud Kintzley of Fall Creek each
killed four cougars, while Clay Ulam
of Milo and Dale Bonney of Drew
each accounted for three of the
cats. Erwin, in addition to killing
his six cougars, bagged a wolf.
CARD OF THANKS
We wish to sincerely thank
those kind friends and neighbors
wbo were of great assistance and
comfort to us during the illners and
at the burial of our beloved wife and
mother, who recently passed to that
land from which no traveler returns.
Especially are we thankful for thn
spirit shown in sending the many
beautiful flowers, and to those whose
tokens came without cards. Such
manifestations of kindness were if
great help to us in the hour of our
affliction and we pray that all may
be spared a like suffering for many
J. S. BROWN,
MRS. JENNIE GABEL,
MAUPIN HI TIMES
(continued from first page)
to three billion dollars, which ia
twice the annual value of iron pro
duced and twenty times the annual
yield of gold, is one of the most
impressive statements about this
The importance of corn is not
generally appreciated, for only a 1
minor part is eaten directly by the '
people. Over one half of all the j
corn grown is fed to livestock. '
However, the corn oil, syrup, and
starch are already manufactured on
Po large a scale that their produc
tion is likely to soon rival the meat
packing industry. An erea of about
one hundred million acres ia plant
ed to corn each year in the United
States, and during tho past decade
tho value of the corn crop has ex
ceeded the combined value of the
cotton and wheat Although the
large amount of corn is grown in
the corn belt of ;.he middle states,
corn is also grvn in every state of
the Union. The main five kinds of
corn consist of dent, flint, flour,
sweet and popcorn. The geographi
cal range for corn in determined by
temperature, rainfall and length of
growing season. It thrives best
where the days and nights are warm
and where there is moderate summer
Corn played an Important part
in the settlement of America by the
European races. The early settlers
of Virginia and New England found j
the Indians growing and eating it
However, the history of corn grow-
mg in American datc3 back t, the
time of Columbus, and its relics are
fund among the most ancient tribe
of Indians. The cultivation of corn
i supposed to be at lcaat twenty
thousand years old.
Corn is used aa a supply crop.
BerauHe of the low price compared
to the heavy weight doe not make
it a profitable article for export
Most of it is consumed in the cattle
These cold mornings one may
find many students hovered around
the furnace in the basement and
around the radiatom upstairs. Mr.
Wcberg, keeps the rooms comforta
ble and warm and with the new fuel
house finds his duties lighter than
last year. The High school appre
ciates his vigilance in its behalf.
'Theft of Traps Rprtd
Bonney Duua reports that some of
hia traps that were in a sack under ;
a tree by his place have been taken.
T r li ii- . i I
n naa me imps pui away ior iu-
ture use, but when he returned for:
them they were gone. -Bonney
says if the sport who
got the traps
will notify him he will give him his
fall catch of furs also Ta Ta trap".
It has been reported that there
will he no assemblies for several
j days until the tests are over.
Massie Ashley has . . returned to
school after an absence of a' few
Cecil Ashley has been absent for
several days and has not yet re
turned. We hope he may return
Children Make Good Resolutions
The Third and Fourth grades
have been making New Year's reso
lutions. Tho following has been
chosen as the best: '
My 1830 Rttolutlon.
(By Louise Duus)
1. I will tell the truth.
2. I will try to cot my
3. I will mind my teacher and my
4. I will not Unite my brother.
5. I will play fair with other
6. I will practice my music every
7. I will help my mother.
Third and Fourth Crad
Loyal Pmtt suys he in glnd that
he belong to tho 4-11 club because
it teaches him to take cure of poul
try, and he exports to go to Cor
vallia ivimmer -hool for club mem
bera. For this reason he hopes
many people will come to the 4-11
club purty, Friday night, January
10, eight o'clock, at the 1. 0. O. F.
hall in Maupin.
The First and Second grader
have atarted a Chinese project. They
are learning how Yaun and hia peo
The sand table will anon show
Chine e life. A Chinese border will
aoon be on the bnnrdo.
Billie Schilling wan absent Monday
on account of nirKncw.
Values $6.50 to ?8.50
Puitids. Straps. Oxfords
WOMEN'S Lot 2
Values $5.50 to $6.50
Come in All Heels
The above means that
shoes, paying cash, you will be given another pair
absolutely frep. In this manner you get two ft
pairs and only pry for ore. ra
204 E. Second St.
S H 1 P BY TRUCK
REGULAR FREIGHT LINE SERVICE -Between
PORTLAND - THE DALLES - MAUPIN
THE DALLES TRUCK LINE Inc. SPICXERMAN'S TRUCK LINE
PORTLAND-THE DALLES HHE DALLES .MAUPIN
and Way Poinrt , nl Way Points
I .j.,,,.,, ... mi..! .. ... I t I
BONDED & INSURED CARRIERS
I Mae Greene haa charge of the
wraps for this week.
j The itiHpeetora for clean hand
and teeth are: Naomi Schilling, and
Fifth and Stalk
Tho namej of Mlaa Velma Crofoot,
Mrs. D. D. Wilson and Mr. Toy Cos
Icy are on the visitor list for last
The best spellers in the Sixth grada
have been allowed to drop spelling.
Tlie ones that have not a standard
grade will be required to take spell
ing with the Fifth grade.
The Fifth grade pupil:, have dropp
ed Oregon History and will devote
the next six werka to the study of
"American Beginnings In Europe.
When this subject la completed they
will again take up Oregon History,
Ih and Eighth Grade
Karl Addington and Russel Holt
were the leaders of the apelllng
match la t Friday. Russel'a tem
proved to be the best
The KiKbth grader are taking tip
an entirely new process In Arlthme
tic, it being Square Root They
find this more difficult than tha
The Seventh and Eighth . gr&n
are busy taking the mid-ytar WIM
this week. ' ' t
H-yfifWfiH Wf Sf Mftflf
L J h
in Pumps, Straps
MEN'S Ut 1
Values $6.60 to $8.60
Buy one, get another
pair absolutely free.
Values $5.90 to $7.50
Tay for one, ..get ..the
other pair for nothing.
if you buy one- pair of
U. S. Royal
'30x3 (Peerless) ...i $1.20
28x5.25 (Royal) - .,' 2.45
' 29x4.40 (Royal) . i
29x4.50 (Royal) 1.95
,29x5.50 (Royal) '2.85
" 30x5.00 (Royal) , 2.30
.31x4 (Royal) - 2.20
.32x4 (Royal) 2.30
wm mi i mtmm$