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About The Maupin times. (Maupin, Or.) 1914-1930 | View This Issue
THE MAUHtf flMES '
Thurdny, January 0, 130.
DECADE BRINGS VAST RADIO CHANGE
Tenth Anniversary of Organization Formed to Foster the
Art in America Emphasizes Progress.
The storv of a decade in which enmmunlrnti'rm -lnAnd
beyond the wildest dreams of years that had pone before is
linked with an anniversary which just has been observed. The
anniversary, marking the passing of ten years since the Radio
Corporation of America was founded, is significant for the en
tire field of radio because the corporation has been associated
80 closely with the great changes which have pushed back
Ho treat ties changes have been f-
U to bard to realize now that radio Is
accepted casually as one of the biggest
f American Industries, doing a busi
ness of more than $600,000,000 a year
It help to bring some realisation to
consider radio as it appeared to tbe
MM who formed tbe corporation,
tiirting business on December 1, 1919.
Broadcasting as it is today, wttfc
, GENERAL JAMES G. HARBORD
; ifljpOO.OOO listeners in the United
' States, wa: undreamed of then. Trans
oceanic radio telegraph and ship to
bore communication were the inter
MU of the men who were brought to-
1 gather by Owen D. Young, now Chair-
Isaaa of the Board, with the sympa
thetic cooperation of the government
President Wilson feared the Alex-
aaderson Alternator would enable the
British to dominate radio telegraph,
as they already dominated ocean ca
tlea and, at bla request, the General
Electric Company canceled negotia
tions for the device with the Marconi
'Company. It was to create a radio
! communication organization capable
of holding its own against foreign
competition and to supply sucL Amei i
cab organizations as the General Elec
tric with a borne market for Inven
tions on which buge sums had been
pent that tbe Radio Corporation as
formed, welding onder one centra! or
ganization America's principal radio
Inventions and research facilities.
Uow the history of tbe corporation
Br JOSEPHINE B. GIBSOV
Director, home Economics Dept
U. J. Heinz Company
rrH honsewfie who lenows her
i seasonings can serve an almost
. ... r n r..1
unlimited variety oi uavunui
meat dishes this bail and save con
aidcrable money at the same timet
Just a dash of this, and a bit of that
in the hands ot a skillful cook and
lo, even the most ordinary cuts be
come pi'iuant and delicious. In no
rther department of cookery are zest
ful condiments so essential to suc
cess. Learn to maintain a kitchen shelf
well stocked with savory sauces and
relishes. They keep in-leluiitcly ;
and the family will welcome the de
lightful changes they can make in
the monotony of endless menus.
Following are several "different"
Wishes which yon ceitainly will want
to include in your book of favorite
Spiced Pol RonJ
: 4 lbs. beef (rump or round)
3i cups flour
suet cr lard Icr browning
4 bay leaves
Yz Uvpoon pepper
5 w'.'.ole cloves
i cup pure cider vinegar
Flour incut ?nd sear all sides in
hot fat. Slice onions and place on
toy of meat. Add hot water to cover
tntat, and then add vinegar and
inices. If preferred, the spices may
be put in a cheese cloth bag. Sim
mer for three hours. Thicken gravy
before serving if necessary.
Pork Chops en Casserole
Sprinkle 4 pork chops with salt and
pepper, and brown in a skillet. In a
buttered baking; dish place one cup
thinly sliced potatoes; sprinkle with
tablespoon of finely chopped onion ;
3utt with salt and pepper, and cover
with the browned chops. Add
another layer of potatoes and onion,
and pur over all a small can (about
one cup) Cream of Tomato Soup.
Bake in a moderate oven about 40
minutes, or until the potatoes are
9fc - ' r-- ,J
becomes a story of men, as well as the
story of an era. Among them are
Owen D. Young, whose broadmlodcd
Judgment since bu own recogaited
by appointment as Chairman of the
Reparations Commission; GeneraJ
James O. Harbord. military leader wttb
a brilliant record In peace and war,
President; David Sarnoff, Executive
Vice-President, cne of many ou the
Kf t V
MR. DAVID SARNOFF
company's first roll who had been
working In telegraphy since boyhood;
Dr. Alfred N. Goldsmith, Director of
Research, a scholar of radio.
The possibilities of broadcasting
suddenly were realized In 1920 and
one of the most striking developments
of modern times is summed up in the
fact that between them and the end
ot 1922 the number of receiving sets
in the United States increased from
30.000 to 1.500.000.
In the years that followed the Cor
poration organized a decade ago to
further America's interests in radio
telegraph has played Its leading part
in a changing world. Always develop
ing that first Interest in radio tele
graph, it has acquired an important
position In the closely allied amuse
ment Held. It has a substantial inter
est in tbe production, distribution and
exhibition of sound-motion pictures,
with increased facilities for furnish
ing entertainment and education on
records, on films, through the air, la
the theater and In the home.
Lcjl-over Meat with Tomato
2 tablespoons butter
6 medium onions, thinly sliced
2 cups Cream of Tomato Soup
2 cups cooked beef or vtal,
diced or in slice
1 teaspoon salt
Yi teaspoon celery salt
Melt butter in frying pan; add
sliced onions and cook over a low
tiame until slightly brown, stirring
frequently. Add tomato soup and
other seasonings, and cook slowly
until thick and rich about Y hour.
Add the cold cooked meat, heat
thoroughly and serve. This recipe
V eal Birds Cut very thin veal cut
lets into pieces about 4 inches long
and 2 inches wide, each piece to
make a bird.
Remove trimmings from meat, and
add an equal quantity of chopped
bacon or other pnrk, mixed with the
same quantity of cracker or bread
crumbs. Season highly with salt,
pepper, onion juice and Worcester
shire Sauce. Moisten with one beat
Spread each piece of meat with
this mixture. Roll and fasten with
cord or small skewtcrs. Sprinkle
with salt and pepper, roll in flour
and fry in hot butter until golden
brown. Add cream, or thin white
sauce, to half cover the meat. Stir
in 2 taUuipoons tomato ketchup, and
simmer slowly for 20 minutes, or
until meat is tender.
Remove fastenings and serve birds
on individual pieces of toast, pouring
on the remaining sauce.
Veal Birds are tender and deli-
! 1tf S 'LC'-
GOVERNOR CALLS MEETING I
ON ECONOMIC PROGRAM'
Would Follow President Hoover'
Recommendation That State
Governor Norblad has called a
meeting of chamber members and
others interested in furthering; the
recommendation of President
Hoover 'that states pursue an x:
tended construction period for this i
year, the meeting to be held on
February 11, at the Indian , grill
room of tho Multnomah hotel, - at
At that meeting, which will bo
a Btnte-wide economic conference,
lending economists of the state will
be present. A broad program ha" ;
been laid out and many matters
tending to the best interest of the ;
."Hate will be taken up. Among the
measures to be take up are:
(a) To insure an early starting
of many needed improvements.
(b) To determine which may be
in position to be started.
(c) To determine an outline of
what may be expected luter and
when H will seem rea onnblc to ex-!
pert a start on these.
WORKING DAYS OF THE HEN
Ebttric Light Will IncrtMc the
General rules for u. ing hen house
lights arc formulated in the report
1. The lights should be turned on
at the same time every morning.
2. The daylight period should be
not over thirteen or fourteen hours.
3. Always have both feed and
water available during the extra
hours regardless of morning or night
4. Feed grain liberally to main
tain body weight.
5. Try to maintain production at
J about i ixty per cent, or slightly less.
6. Lighting rs profitable from
October 15 to March 15.
7. Discontinue to feed early and
late in the day when lights are elim
inated. "If all of these rules are observed
the poultryman who uses lights
will materially increase his labor
Electric lighto In the henhouse to
lengthen the hen's working day and
Sq increase her egg yield have defi
nitely proved their value, accord
ing to a report from the Ohio State
Agricultural college, which says:
1. Lights will increase winter egg
2. Records on 756 Ohio Calendar
flocks show lighted flocks produc
ing twenty per cent more than un
lighted ones from October to March,
and nine percent more for the en
3. Lights will hasten breeders into
4. Lights will prevent winter molt
of early hatched pullets.
5. Lights used on culls will in
crease the fall and winter produc
tion. 7. Lights properly used will' ma
terially increare the labor income.
TEN CASES ILLNESS REPORTED
Measles Hm Call oa Other Klaidi
lUnwted to Jfoard
Jfoaala aeems to b the most pre
valent disease in Wasco county ac
cording to a report of the State De
partment of Health in the boilletiri
released January 25. There, were
fix cases of that ailment reported,
one each of whoopnig cougfy and
smallpox, while chickenpox had af
flicted but two persons. '
In the whole ttate but one ense
of spinal meningitis was nrported,
that being in Marion county. Pneu
monia led in cases reportcyl, there
being 94 of such in the , bulletin.
Influenza came next with 69, fol
lowed by measles, of which there
were 51 cases. Chickonpmx had 40
victims and mumps had twollen the
jaws of 44 people.
Valentines a nice selection one
cent to 25 cenfc:, at tht Maupin Drug
Fort Rock Brooks Scanlon Lum
ber company purchased 28423,000
feet of timber here.' v
Pine Grove Doings
Ed Bcebe, being in The ' Dalles
hospital Hnce Thanksgiving, has
improved enough to return home" lust
Mr. and Mrs. Ed Davie il eon,
George, were visitors at Mtrs. O.
Bronners Friday last. '' '
Mr. and Ms. Fank Richardson were
Sunday guess at the O. S. alters
Vigil Mayficld and John f ie Sin
clair arc logging at the M'jFarland
A padlock has been put on the
Pine Grove school house, f br there
has been a loose finger in I She community.
Mrs. Kate Peterson is improving
in health since she left for Portland,
and will be able to return to her
home In a few more weeks.
School was not held ut Tine
Grovo lust week on account of cold
An average attendance was found
in tbe Trimury room Monday morn
ing. Thofe absent were Chole
llollomnn, Rose Ilartman, Vcrn
Hachlcr and llnrvcy Wall,
Harvey Wall has been very ill
with pneumonia, and has been out
of school for some time, but Is
1 The class officer?, in tho Primary
room are Kenneth Endersby, chair
man; Kenneth Burchard, desk moni
tor; Ted Hachlcr, library; Wallace
Woodsidc. paper monitor and Wini
fred McCoy, pencil monitor.
Glen Hammer and Viola West
were absent Monday from the In
Avis Endersby was abeent from
school Monday morning.
Rabbit hunting is mc sport
those days. All you have to do is
to sit down along a trail and wait
for them to come along. So reports
Mr. Heckman on Monday morning.
He says he succeeded in shooting
eleven over the week end " while
Arnold Crosmj'1 bagged eoven
Er.rnie Endersby reports that he
"ran down" two saddle horses last
Sunday but succeeded in capturing
Melvin W. (on the way to school)
t0 a jackrabbit: "Whafa your
hurry, big boy?"
Jackrabbit (as he hurried towards
Pine Grove:) "Don't kd me, 'feller."
"Pop" Heckman bought a box of
shotgun shclb this morning."
Teacher: MVliat do you think of
mud as a beautifier?"
Wilbur: ' It hasn't done much for
us basketball players."
Billie: "Where did you get that
L. W. West and family made a
trip to Dufur Sunday.
Gerald Claymier and Elwyn Sturgis
shot nine rabbits Sunday.
E. A. Hartman motored to The
Dalles Monday to got Ed Becbe.
who has been in the hospital for
, Myrtle and Sylvia Holloman were
in town Monday.
Lloyd Wood idc is hauling hay
from his lower ranch to the one in
Tires and Tubes Reduced
U. S. Peerless
30x3M Red Royal $1.50 $1.20
30x3'. U. S. Peerless 1.20 1.00
31x4 Royal 2.20 1.75
32x4 Royal 2.30 1.85
32x4'. Royal 2.70 2.30
29x4.40 Royal 1.90 1.50
29x4.50 Royal 1.95 1.55
29x5.00 Royal 2.05 1.60
30x4,50 Royal 2.00 1.65
30x5.25 Royal , 2.70 2.50
30x5.50 Royal 2.95 2.65
30x6.00 Royal 2.95 2.65
, 31x5.25 Roval 2.80 2.55
Herb Lewla with his snow plow k
keeping the highway from Brown's
service station to Pino Grove, free
, Haxel mid I.ee Laughlin spent Inxl
week end nt their home nt Pino
'Drinking out of a damp
NEED OF A GYM
What is more desired In school
than athletics? If a school is to have
a good athletic team, that school
must have some place for the tcum
Basketball is a game which Is
played indoors, thus it necessitates
indoor practice. What can a school
do lit basketball without sufficient
floor room for practice? Until the
present now fell the "Cyclonca" ob
tained (tonic practice on their open
air, outdoor cmift. This outdoor
practice is not i (t'""l indoor
practice, but when m school has no
other meana it niuil mrki- tlm ln't
of Us opportunities. Even lids out
door prsctice ut the pre cut tlnio i
impowihlo bt'CHitso tho emirt is cov
ered with about one foot of snow.
At the present time tho "CyrloiKs'
have no gomes in view due to no
means of travel. As every gnmc of
basketball that the "Cyclones" have
played has been played on other
floor , they have not hnd an even
break. If there was a gym here at
Wapmitia. the "Cyclones" could
have at least half of there games
here and get an even chance with
Some of you mny say, "If you
have no meana of playing bnxketbnll,
why not drop it?" Now, folks, if
you were going to school and wanted
to play basketball, wouldn't you
mnke a fight for your game? WouUl
you like to go to a school where they
had no such game? Wouldn't you
go to a rchool where they had such
a game? If every one took this at
titude, how long would the school
last? Such is the attitude of a ma
jority of High school pupils of today.
If they fell this way, they have not
the needed school spirit.
Friends and patrons of tho school,
does it not reem to you that we need
a gymnasium nt Wapinitia so that
we may athletically uphold the honor
of old Wap. Hi?
MAUPIN III TIMES
they have come back t0 tho floor
with plenty of pep and vigor.
Maupin will journey to Dufur
January 31 to play a return game
on Dufur's floor Both teams are
looking keenly forward as the lust
i games were close. Many of the fans
from Maupin will journey to Dufur
to cupport their girls and boys and
to witness a well matched event.
Seventh and Eighth
The pupils all favored having a
30x3VL Royal, regular $ 6.75 $ 5.40
30x31- Royal, extra size 7.25 5.80
31x4 Royal Cord 12.00 9.60
29x4.40 Royal Balloons 8.25 6.60
29x4.G0 Royal Balloons 8.85 7.10
29x600 Royal Balloons 11.00 8.80
30x500 Royal Balloons 11.35 9.00
30x525 Royal Balloons 13.25 10.60
30x550 Royal Balloons 14.35 11.50
31x525 Royal Balloons 13.65 10.90
30x600 Royal Balloons 15.10 12.10
30x3VL U. S. Peerless cord, extra $ 5.00 $ 4.00
29x4.40 U. S. Peerless 6.30 5.05
30x4.50 U. S. Peerless 7.00 5.60
28x5.25 U. S. Peerless 9.90 7.95
31x5.25 U. S. Peerless 10.95 8.75
Valentine box. They have draws
iiiiiiicg and are now looking over the
Valentino supply ut tho various atorvi
trying to find Suitable ones to give.
Gcnuvelvc Allen and Russcl Holt
wore absent from school several
days In t wwk, due to the deep smw
and cold weather.
The Seventh graders are struggling
with percentage In Arithmetic while
tho higth grude is solving problem
on lumber measuring.
Fifth and Slsth
While coming t0 school Monday
morning, John Slur fell and dis
located his elbow. Doctor Stovall act
the Injured member. '
Margnrct Appling is bark at tchool
again. She wa absent la.st week bo
cause of illness.
Myrtle Kramer and Rculah .Schill
ing are making a Valentine box for
the Fifth and Klxth grades.
Jumping is the only meana of ex
erelso ilnre the snow Is too deep to
play outside, The hall in used as a
gym for this amusing sport.
Third and Fourth
Eunice Mndlcy was absent Mon
day on account of lllncs Adeline
Schilling uiul Charlotte New wero
iil. ii ab:ent Monday,
Tk gold flUi are living through
I ho cold apell without much trouble.
The children wIlq have not been
absent this year arc: Joliu Foley,
Albert Troutman and Loyal Pratt
Primary Nw NoIm
The First and Second grader
arc having t Ixuvcr project, learn
ing how ''Paddy Beaver" Uvea,
Stories and picture of Paddy
Heaver were secured from the coun
Every on was happy when Don
Stogsdill returned Monday after a
Ion;; absence. One would Judge by
Don's radiant fare that he waa also
happy to be back.
Gertrude Kirsch Is still absent on
account of the deep snow.
Several of the First and Second
Tader out ide of the Maupin dis
trict have stayed in Maupin during
the cold spell.
Verl Confer and Glen ChaMala
stayed with their grandparents here.
Mrs. Chastain, grandmother of
Glen Chartain, visited the Primary
The Second graders are enjoying
the library books sent from our
The In pectors for this week are I
Phyllis Trnutman and Billie Schill
ing. The policemen are: Dean Crabtree
nnd Murl Addlngton.
Verl Confer has charge of the
wraps for this wek.
Final cost of Klamath Falla-Bend
The Dalles line of Pacific Tel. A Tel
company, now under construction,
will be $1,400,000.
OREGON NEWS NOTES
Klamath Falls Klamath county
court house renovated.
Oregon Electric Railway company
will start construction of 70 mil
logging railroiad from Lebanon op
Snntlam river to Sweet Home,
Oregon City Bids called for con
struction of retaining wall.
Icjpus. Try them one day this week!
i t ( 4