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About The Maupin times. (Maupin, Or.) 1914-1930 | View This Issue
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Southern Wasco County.
IMAUPIN, OREGON, THURSDAY, JANUARY 16, 1930
'AAUV!? '.W:tVM 'AU.OVM
....... ff-V - ft"- i
Haupm Girls Win From
- Dufur High Girls
Last Friday night an enthusiastic
crowd wltneacd the most thrilling
basketball tame tver played by
WJien referee Jews Crabtree
blew the wblltle the l11 started and
"got buBy4'iHOiHnk WflUt
quarter Dufur's forward. Iris
Crant, succeeded In making a Iwo
mV-ehet-iMid- free-throwr Ilah
frriAhJr,'5.,lfiPu'1Ren,ck- Thttte4lAJMrJinnW '"Th remoteness of
the "balloon" over for" a two-point- furnished by the mothers of thc,rt-tne.f ieid means1 that ohe-Tiilf of Ue
er. la the seconds quarter, Mary
GmAfo.ffig) djrictri TakMKl !
the wore Wee points, forward.'
Orpha Gallaher, of Putur threw, a
'field goal followed yVLluh'f'f'lUI
shot The whistle blew for the
K half with the score at 7-E In " the
j Comets' favor. At the begnrdng. of
(the half excitement ran high when
Dufur's first basket tied the frore
P marble In by a free throw. Pufur's
.... . ' J.
scored agiri 'and wore ' ahoad '
ifithtzXihrating -iCcmrtA : at tbe
third-iuartrr A-tha whistle blew
, for. th -fourth fliwrtcr the crowd
was n.ltf, .toes with excKment.
read 1U-9. Lhifur's basket again
brought thelrf'iJp' and with only one
minute)., to go . "Shooting J4ry"
dropped In the final shot, that gave
th Comrta victory. Hats, caps anil
galoshes sailed through the air.
f Maupln had won the first girl n
game since grandma wore lone
the Comet- now take their place.
In hi tory with the stars of I years
SgO,' when ' Maupln'a player, Wini
fred Kaiser,' Helen" Weber, Alda
Pugh, Merle Rnodgraos Myrtle Hall
an(J lienc Wrcnej'wjn nv4r' Ante
lope wftha s:ore of 18-12. "
bi -The (arrangement , of the playen
Wen Xelah, L F, Mary, R F, Gladys
J C, Bethel R C, Mabel, R G. Nova
v Diffur (Juffa CukaiJlZ
TTh fcuVs met the Dufur team on
th' local -floor' last' Friday evening
n'wat(itbo ' fnnaMeonsidorod the
bet gatnV' f Uhit- seaxon. Never
once during tha gnmc A eithir teom !
''nave ior,e4'hlinr'.lcliof one bas-1
ket.X'iThe firH'.balfv' was clean and :
. faat ahowlno- thai either team would I
have" advantage onlv when the last!
proved the same, althoughH- Copch '
TheCubs-werc well, plcai
and stHI smile. f ,
PlWfi nH Wd fff?t(r tiurd on
points, ' each having a total of six,
while ypsrrtrdj jijjjrass s-cned
on personals, ach having three.
ftfeptSrabtree had the Kiftle Ibo-
twMii hia tiith in hnth crnmcs
oeueve iv or noi mo uos irom
Cof the score board. , ,!
Wf of r Ktnoa
the next date on tnc home iioor,
,Jnfi.'.8.r.lb5obM toac!VTygn Val-
the next date on the bi
pile, m bwm Ri Inviti U
SOME,.ASiSEMBLV. jPLANS FOR i
I .faUremeqiiBe!rtg.Ua.io fr
a special assembly to be he d l'Ti-
a7irb"ewTiave"'T)een" nsked to
1t'evgptthsefarV,it'Friday v a
Jemibllcs. The coming program will
onsiof the regular school singing
- -jii . . i'i..
orthrupfj ajh fecttfteh by a,!
.mWftw'Ar Mis.n f fa ri'I
rade. Patrons of the Maupln
Schools will ejnif$ Jhbrlo as f mbly
pour commencing at v a, m. r riday.
V i I t
TYPISTS READY FOR TEST
v v i ft H -' ar n "
The flritynr Vpfiig students aro
livlded Into two rival groups. Mrs.
DpeVoe supervises one, group, which
ronsists of Grdenf, J Wsic,
ptarr, Elton Snodgras, Glenn Alex-
. . . ... . . ..'I1 tit ( I '
pnaer ana r,mon auc.i i mis fonng
lirecw the other group, composed of
llnnche :oiBtup otli' OUttberf ord,
Uta Chastain and Harry Rutherford.
ljopi'r'e7 Traetlcing fer
MAUPIN, OREGON. JANUARY J6 "SO.
4 ,1 LrUNTr0R
FRIDAY EVENING .
(After the basketball game last
Friday evening all who attended
went to the Odd Fellows' hall where-
they were entertained by a live card I, Ufthe ire-ent 'writ-inf the Man
party given by the 4-11 dug leaders High' fichW1 lias '"no" football
t0 raise money for the club summerly; -in,Hhe'flrt'!ac'e.r tbe' fleU
school. The 4-11; club leaders aold 'lemaf M poorty located,' belnf
refreshment f$nU$ing of salads, on, miie dliUnt f ront' the sen,
cake, sandwiches and coffee . Those ,nd who, Tnr on ask; wants te go
wh owere hungry were generously a mi Woori'aii'game when
served by Mrs. Woodcock-and Mrs. ,uch game "couTJhe played right
II club members, , , -v H
given oofat U cU e otlne
First prixc fur the ladies waa
electric boutJior lamp won by
Pratt by a lurgc score. The me FtWuld 'be ''ma'c onutderdbl v! blirher.
flrnt prize, a picture of CroottdfThe 'brertnt 'fieri ' la sbT -tfuAW' that
River bridice, was won by Bill Sluh.
cr. Jim Slu&hcrlso won honorsliy
taking the booby prize, which waa! I
tring of marfhmellow fish. He fttyteWWmrf'fcfAl-d dWdvftitUfm
in the hole over one thousand ben
the fcanie " cltttcd
Mrs. Joynt who had. charge. f The
Ublcs, reported rcceiU of. $24.05
with an expense of $3.15 leaving, a
net of $21.90 for . auinWers','sctiool
It U-estlmata;ai1t.ffre.lBtt a fteld' doetf not In ahy- Vay
75 people or oVer In the hall. .Thfiieave'-YavaMefcBftwaaloW anon
party broke up 'about 12:00 'o'clock
aftcr a liv
'. i-- - ii 1 1.' L.Jii1 1
OUTS ENTERTAIN OY,"
At the Legion hall laaWedner
y, tl,o CirRcute.cntortalned the
Boy Scouts. The panr'wa 'ponaoi-..Iiev'e field' cotifd ' be had
ed by Mrs. Rhattuck, Mrs. ,Carr, -
Mrs. ChaWs, Mrs. U Zfjrgenhagep,
Mrs. Woodcock, Mrs. Appling and
other. , ; v , ;j' !
The party started' at 7!30 whh
some lively games. One which w
especially entertaining ,pn .the. alidk
floor was the one generally knowit
as "Flying Dutchman." 1 1
Later the ladies acn-ed chocolate
and cake, after which they, played a
few more iame ano iheri-lallij re
lurnea io ineir .rcapeciv, nomo
4r 1 ' 'I a '
"Announced by ell the trumpets of
Arrives 1he snow; and, driving o'er
''. the field, M, l: J
Seems nowhere to alight the whttcd
; 'r ' -' '
Hides hilla and .woods, the river ind
And veUj the ifarm-hoisc at the
gtrdop's end., ,, ; . f.t. if.
The sled and ravcller stopped, the
' courier's feet f
Deloyed, all friends shut ' ouU the
! hourcmatca; sit ' ' ,,, ,.' If, '
Around the radiant fireplace, ,n-
closed , i . ,, , .(,., j . f;
In a tumultuous privacy of ctorm."
! i ' EMMER30N
h P i...- ,i !, h;,
' A cold wave swept ' 6,vcr; Mauflin
f v,,vi "v" -"iv,,r-....
deposited , a, .blanket, of, .snow.r hc
mercury began slqipitig, finally fall
ing as low ai ' degrees ' below' zero,
and winter was1 a guest' at' fiaupin.
The" freczlrig' and" thawing' pb?3
results In 'icy foM8,'.yhM .'i
traveler, is a warnipgr. to. elow ijown.
This accounts for the busesr arpivijig
later than usual. Sttidenti'conSing'.in
on the buses, shivering, with" ' cold,
ore revived by tho thougbfbf .always
hnvinur a warm building to come Jo
When going out for stride, ev
one bundles up as warmly as poasi
with mufflers,- 'not vfor4rftn&-'-
enrry hot brlcfc- with themrPe6'
pi liaye itrQ.uUea wA.thcircnr
freezing, so to be rid of this troule
many buy the- antl-f rf czc liquid, f
During this cold spell $e plants
miring tnis com sn
' - ' t-'-k" v.
ed to tw Dasemenw wpcra; iney win
amy unill vue cikiib ui muvvr mc
thp. contest that will be given this
week by the Remington Typewrir
Co., to determine the mast export
typlKts.;., This i$ the first Upe
tho class to compete for any award.
A primary certificate will be award
ed to each pupiln in. the first yer
typing. oiiasff. who inrStcs 25 net words
a minute or fifteen minutes wljjh
not mofo'than ten errors. This muat
bp written on a Remington, typwri'
with : Kemingtom oopy". b'lU
Each group k doing Its beat
wit thtnofeWfertif ififotkf W1
- NUMBER tl
Need' of Athlefo Field
Shown By Student
HOW SHAtX We becin?
tm. riven for football U nao'd '!
and" tffiirnin from the
fWIH: ThJi ohdHi'6n' alWw' '' for
hMyWh1h,nl wltli a ''hew11 'field,
' W 'hardi'W 'diera the'',ilayera.
Any team that plays and1 practice
on that type'bft field, necessarily
lEtrrv - htV'lhoWir' that thi ' Hnrt:" i
hartf,o,tne"thrda,t ninir8, ihd
since rih'remblene of 1 the' field
m1(e' R' difficult' W 'feet wafer '' to
the players hi tli" games, one can
Wthat this tohditloii'eanriot, wider
ttr itRorknir tends to make1 Mau-
... -i . i
W-. -Wr. 5
, - 'w
ii. u..J1vJ,,i. .ja. . ... alHorat and .Ired Hurstvvboth living
Bcnooi 10 nave a ariuiron ngnv ocnina i
lhc gnAt rcnoo, buildrngr "wher
with very little labtfr and expense ,
; There would be1 no more dust te
-tuin the filayer's" throats and' 'ungs,
and -the matter' of providing water
would be a small one. ' Any one of
sporting blood would go two or
:)lnree Wocka to 8Ce ' a football 'game
played' on a1 fast'' turf field where
there lg nt dust nor mud to detract
j from' .the game ; itaerf. v The ; team
woutd'T)aVe'fnll WnefH of the hour
for practice" and " the proximity of
thV'firdr,wo,uld'Jal.ao permit light
practice In the"mofnmg and . at
" Since the addition of a new foot-
bart' flbld'wobld W Invaluable " to
the1 cIoWmdnit., and 'Hvheri we know''
lhi wftH' the "eooperatiorc tef the
'twhan6nU IT kail1 hfe'Vaidttf ''roafic'J
Wd.'why" 'should' ' wc' delay? ' How
shall we begin? ' ' "
CEdMETRY CONFIDENCES ARE
1V,! EXCHANGED ' "
(By JlaVry' RuYKerford) : "
'( llelloi' Bol '""Are ybii stilt toiling
oh that Geometry which was Ir the
maklngnwKc'n 'i .nveo!' in' Egypt, two
housand years'' ago? Questioned a
sira'ngclrobed figure,' as Bo sat
toiling over litg lesron assignment.'
, "So you are Euclid, the long
beared, vllfaln ' Wat' ,'lnvehtcd '' this
tqrllur'rcjoed'.Bo.''" " '''
, . ,",Tpr ture , ..Wby, p comctry, Js . the
nqVt, hejpfij.t.atpdy, jn.thp, world,., My
fyopk has jjiccp rite'd, more! toftcn
RnWf W lixwtejice. except
j,j :.K. j.i . r -
"Forget it and t JeV
SQmejlhnjr;j interesting:", jinterruptcd
"What's that vr there, Si Kirl?''
gasped Euclid, ."and you can actually
fee. ,hrr;i:knes,n "From.n the -ivp-
pcaranc!M her, face1. the must .have
JalleP fboir .tftLonfrKvof .Cleopatra's
r,ougo;ots,,,thf grtat scholar on.
tipuad. ..s-.fn,h'1 f.v - 'f' -
a (Ya,Xa.....1l!iMK4. ,;atW have
hapged j considerable ; but after - all
l)her,e,As nothing ,aew, under the nun.
5nt,5if vsomebody. reeiyou h will
wonder where the ruLef the circus
i9t" i I'.'.S .Hiii'hn'!.; vu ,t,tt.- , '
Md"LQqk. aut,Bot v. You ,vlll get irun
oyeri by . ,tbat .) speed j 1 chariots ? How
pes i go . so- fatt, without horses?"
(martjoriea thti strangcr.li ; ; -v .
"Chariot nothingl That is in an
tompbye "fThey-; ftorel " but ;VW
presyiVe!kaia Uforrtti W- lot1 of
tjonvunderstandable nuKibcrs,"-1 ' Bo
retortett. ii y.-.iffA? yd !ui.-i .;(
rules the world,vaftdi aa I once. ' re.
aitu voo worm,1 nai i onre..' re.
tarked"tp- a: famous king, thre,,!?
pounced the rcholar. " v
ivu hnu tiiewuig on uie uyu
metric .lingo, Beat It quickl' Mere
cocs',MkJteVoe1,anif WeVni only
' (continued oh last page)
After a Long Illacn Wilbar E.
Hard Aaswera Final Srnnmooi
' ' Faaaral Sunday
Wilbur E. Hurst, a well known
resident of this place, where he had
made his home the past 20 years,
pawed to that land from which none
return, Friday, January 10, death
occurring at tbe Pendleton hospital,
to which place he bad been taken
December 19. Death waa the result :
of a paralytic stroke sustained last
Wilbtir E. Hur t was born at Rork
port, Missouri, February 25, 1861..
He was married at that place on
January 27, 1884, with Miss Jane
Richards, and with her and their
children came to Portland about 25
years, ago,; , In a few years after ar
riving in OreRofa Air. Hurst came
to this section and followed .the car
penter trade and, engaged : in ,finn-
ing. ..i v;u i 'wlti'I ' I r
To his union wkh Miss Richards
four children were born, they being
Mrs. Ira Kourtgard Mi Amboy, Wanh
jngtonv Philip Hurfj;.i: Banks, jOre
goijr,Mrs Fay Ward. and Ry Hurst
of i Portland,; , Th motber also; t.c
ides;,atPprtland.i i frn . "
Besides the above' decedent i..ako
hvm thri mutyr Mm. Wtt
leaves three sistcra Mrs. Wm. Moss,
Nebr.,kv Mr,. Frank Dyer,
mm f .1 II .
Mauplnc.and! two jbrpthanw Cbarlesl
. c . . .....,
in LT5' M,880url ... f 4,
;"ral rv.ce8 were held, at the
Maupin church s on Sunday) January
12, Rtv. W. : H. Aldridge preaching
the funeral sermon. :, The body was
laid away In the Kelly ., cemetery,
Rev. Clark Smith, local pastor con
ducting the tervices. at the grave.
The body, waa followed to the cemc- ' Service at Wapiniti. . ...(, .,
tery by a large number of old-time The U. B.-hurcb services for tho
friends and' njany reUyrts. BnriaU
in charged o( Ctandpll's.
W .Am Jk,. .jL, -J
THEODORE T 1
Kn S $y- W Mrs. Aiocrt t risen-
knech. formerly o'f;Wamlc, now,6f
Redmdnd, passdd way st his par.
enU' koine lasV, Thursday, death tc
In caused by 'pneumonia, induced
by an attack of flu.
Demaf was born at Nanipa, Idahok
February 19, 1920,, boW at th
time of deathineears,.10 monthJj
ind 21 !day-0ld.' .H leaves -to j )
mnnm ! Ki ' AAvftr 4ofltK ' Till . w WTlft3
III,,.,,, V".'J v m . . . . ,
and two Mtttle, E5tem 'Swia ana
Glorian, grandfather," two "gratid
mothers a.hd a rhimbef ol ulcles'Md
annta 'inS rmisins.". I " - tJ
Visiting -xelatives attending the
funer werc iliis"-- gTaitdfathcrJ
Frischknecht of CdtanelWr.hTjig.
ton, Grandmother CerVme $f ipGrand
view, Washington, UnSi HafrV td
Aunt Martha Mittl(fe'td. hd
Cousin A,ltuX M ittlcstadtf iCoiHlel!
Frienda'frm 'Wanvic wemOwen Ma
gill, Llyd Jf?Vova"d Etlk
Hin. wP$h V
Atlhyugbut'ninecars of age
Dclmat gava'hls. heart V Jesus andr'T
... ,i- j .v.r":..". r-,ra
IWO laob Ivn uavy nuic vjhiiv
parents ; ialklng; ':f "J N God, 'fn$
reading the Bfblejbn,d Sjfin foi hk,
sisters ;and,. .playmates;, ,i)Si.c.5. ?iio V
While his going wiR cause a drift
in the Frischknecht horne, he leaveX
behind many . rweet , mcmonos,', and
his parents and friends.. kpow tbey
will meet hiat again-"just insideV the
Eastern !gate ijver' there.' c-;n V':';"
i " - ..' ?o C'-.i -vx" W A
Portlaaff ' G. SnoW- v '? v x f f
A Redmond .citizen, . who t enmo
from Portland yesterday morning,
reported that snow to a depth of 12
inches fell at -"that metropolis1 Taes
wiih n snowfall of but thixT 'ln- lu's'-.
Road CrW 'Mlei-i . .rH '
Miose", ddingtoi) 'road , crew,, was
compelle4 to cease work,, the, latter
part of last week and remained idle
ea tun uujo , vi vti
weather was" thecause,'
;.,,J . :-
More Sprlna Lamb ',
Jass Durthick, who is taking care
of the Art Morris ' Heop, "teportn;
that el. new, lambs, haye . been addoa
to tbe ilock this , week. .- Jass aho
says that' about 40 more vewes are
duo lc lamb in' the rery taF future:
Problem Tbat Will T
A Vapinitia lady fends us a little
problem hi - mathematics ' that is
romewhat twisted. She asks that
readers submit answers to the fol-towingf-
"A rope is passed over a pulley
At one end is a weitcht A monkey
is at the other end. The rope weigh
four ouneca per foot. The age of
the monkey and the age of the mon
key's mother total four", years. Tbe
weight of the monkey to as maty
pounds as his mother ia years oW.
The monkey's mother Is twice as ojd
as' the monkey "was when the mon
key's mother waa half as old a-, tie
monkey will be when the monkci's
mother will be when the monkey's
mother was three times as old as the
monkey. -What Is the length of thf
rope?" ; .,
Sumc mfmkey business, we do be
lievc. ' . ' . i
" MRS. G1BERT F. KIMBALL
"SI. M.'Adiington kceKed the tad
titelligence JIa8t''Wek'' of "the1 death
'oflii-; sister, "Mrs.'' Gilbert" f. 'Kim-;
ball, which occurred at her ' home,
Weiser, .ldahar Nfw arsj night. ,
Mrs. Kimball, was stricken with
tuberculosis about wo,; years ,v ago.
She-kept, up until .last August when
she waa compelled Jo . take, to her
bed. j In ?eptembei.Mr.!. A,ddington
and -his brothers, wer . called .to her
home, shcj, at; that tuse'iaee.ming to
tbf, &f mentioned when ber maker
called her, from this vale of tears
and tribulations. ,:,! ; ;
Her husband - and three brothers,
M, M. Aldington' of ;Maupin, J. G.
Addington of Rufus and S. G. Addin
ton of Council, Idaho, are, kft to
mourn her lo?s. .The body was laid
t0 rest in the Weiser cemetery.
coming Sundar wil be pe!d,at f ap-
nd will totisisbf oil Sunday
t-and Bible studyV-Owing to
.Rs tbetnstKt5 at TTiefDaftiS f Churph
' scrfict-aKhia nd 4
SCREEN GRID GIVES FARM NEW RADIO
,v; - n s.- . y j . -
m 'v:.' '5'
. ' I " U flat t . :l
Ohe Exampte of the i Nevest Battery Sets Which Offer Really Modern Radio
j...,,,,,:,. -,-,;-. -...'..;?.-" .ta-.UnwIred Homes. - ... i;
J mcnts of rural , and pity, listener-la
, came . with-, the iatroductlon of the
; loud-speaker in place, of bead-phones.;
says,-?. A.? Nicholas, .Vice-President
of ? ths: Radio-Victor Corporation r of
.- America; "Until then' the usual bat
: tery radio' set," especially when' bper
' ated -wltlj dry 'ceHs, bould serve both
rural:' and ; city ' family ' equally well.
With ' the loud-speaker there arose a
demand for. more power ,aud better
- tone, with, a decrease la operating
: tost, all ofwhich led to socket-power.;
'; "Now'Tadlo' engineers have tyrned
' to thV requirements bt the' unelectrf
1 fled "home, eager to duplicate what hos
been achieved ".for., city .and ' town.'
Starting, wjtn, current .conservation, as
it the idealy the?'! ;have evolved loud-;
,. speakers supplying ample .volume and
,i rleh'ttene tiom a miqimum inputd v.
. , ."The recent .' development " of .the'
sarecngrld- tube, with an "ampllllca
' tlon factor 'sevferal Ufmes that of the"
usual ' three-elemerilbr' standafa'fidt
tery 'tube, also,' has been 'a''sepi nyi
' the direction of the ideal battery .sot!'
. Indeedfc with a single screea-grliltuhe
.trepacidg'.Jb9'tvveen 4wp aod , three.;
i .. ' . i . i tf
State Rcv-nna Retained for" Sfato
' ' Nerla Outtida of Cam"'
There still lingers fn ' the: mfhds
of " many Oregon taxpayers tbe mis
taken idea that they are annually
asefsed for the carrying out it the.
wrrk of the state game commission,
according to Harold Cliffrd, 1 state
pnme warden - On' several Joccasr6n
eomrlaints have reached the1 5 office
of the commission to the-effect! that
taxpayer's money was being 'vasted
by1 various activHfes- In 'tin? opo
gation'' and protection "of fjshv.and
game '' ;
: "Not one cent of state '-revenue
goes into the treasury of the'eom
misron," says Mr. Clifford. "Our
main revenue comes through the
Sale of licenses. The sportsman an
nually pays for. bis license and that
money, in its entirely goes into the
game protection fund. Where ar
rests are made and .convictions ob
tained one half of the money from
fines goes into the treasury of the
dounty in which the arrests were
made. ' The other half goes to the
commission. Thus it may be seen
that the commission takes from
rathfr than adds to the load of tha"
taxpayer," - -
to Market It.ada for, 1930
,The year 1930 should be a reeaord
breaker from the standpoint of in
creasing the mileage of farm-to-market
roads. A program for these
feeder roads to main highways is es
sential to open up the back country
find thereby give" an" equitable ap
portionment of road tax : funds to
the more inaccessible farming dis
tricts,, y "
ythe costof building or improving:
siicA roan's tan e held at a moderate
hfiguri nder modern road buildingr
rnetnousi ne caKeoven
road is an
1 r 1 7s
the usual tubes for tbe' radio frequen
cy end, aud, when also used as the
detector, replacing the first aiidlo tuba
a weil, battery current' consumption
has beeu reduced to new lov levels.
"These current economies; combined
with the possibilities of greater volume
and better tone through, refined toud
speaker design, have uiade possible a
battery-operated radio set about on
a par with tbe average socket-power
fidio set, plus the advantage of a
noiseless background for tuning dis
" "The combined engineering and re
search forces of the Radio Corpora
tion of America have been- at work
on this new conception of an efflciont
battery-operated radio receiver. After
many months of Intensive effort, such
Radlolas have been developed.; These
new : sets are not ..simply revamped
versions of bid storage battery or dry
battery radio sets. They are 'entirely
new1 conceptions of, battery-dperatrd
sets, 'designed to establish "rural radio
jtnVfl '':o'ti', jf;par,:' wU,i) (; metropolitan
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