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About The Maupin times. (Maupin, Or.) 1914-1930 | View This Issue
Always working fur the best
Interests of Maupln and all of
Southern Wasco County.
Publishes only that newa fit
to print. Caters to no particular
class, but works for ail
MAUPiN, OREGON, THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 13, 1930
M A IT
.ii. V A jEL
THE MAUPIN HI
Rev. Smith Encourages
Students In Work
Friday morning anemhly upwind
with the Khool singing Its favorite
ong. Students and patrons of the
ichool were privileged at thin as
sembly to hear Reverend SmithV
Inspiring address on "Purposeful
Mr. Smith urged that students
ktlond achool. He Impressed upon
them the Idea that with the increas
ing Improvements In schools and
college! their opportunities to ritio
hi the world are far greater than
were theme of their parents. Bo
cause the Increasing cnmplextiin of
modem life hn showed them how
really necessary it la for young peo
ple thlt day tu Ulc advantage of
all educationaj opportunities offer
ed them. Mr. Smith not only
stressed the need of book study but
the value of practical experience an
well. Many boys and girls from
the city do not have opportunities
to get thin practical work-a-day ex
perience, as do country hoys and
In Mr. Smith's address valuable
knowledge and encouragement were
given to the students. The school
hopes to hear him speak again.
A duet, "All Through the Night"
ung by Mrs, Wilson and Mir.
Woodcock, accompanied by Nova
Iledin at the piano wn highly ap
preciated by students and visitors.
The musical talent and ability of
these ladle encourages the cultiva
tion of dmilar talents on the part
of the students
Vl'itora prevnt at the assembly
were: Mr. Smith, Mrs. Kaiser.
Mrs, Shattuck, Mrs. Woodcock,
Mr. Wilon, RHla and Lawrence
Reverend Matthewa of Simnasho,
well known to atudents and patrons
of th achool, has promised to speak
before an assembly soon. Thi
gentleman's long career of acrvice
among the Indiana of the reserva
tion la noteworthy. He has devot
ed many years of life in behalf of
these people. The exact ite of
his coming will bo announced later.
Orvllle Fraley, who was absent
four days last week because of a
bad cold, returned to his clastic
Bo, Ivan and F.ldon spent lit t
Saturday working on their cedar
chesta In the manual training room.
The standard for the community
club bulletin board hns been com
pleted In time for ''OH Maids Con
vention." The work was done by
Wendell assisted by Ivan.
Mr. Hampton will star In the
"Old Maida Convention." Ho will
"render" a celebrated reading and
becatre of his pleasing, musical
voice he will undoubtably be the
hit of the evening.
CUBS AND COMETS TAKE TYGH
On Wednesday evening the Cuba
and Comets were victorious over
The Comets were the first to try
out the slippery floor and kept the
ball In their possession most of the
time. The ecore ended 26 to 10 in
the Cometi.' favor. Mary Grtcnc.
was credited with 18 of the points,
whilo Lelah Wcbcrg scored the
others. Both point winners were
ably supported by the team.
Bertha and Bernice Muller,
Tygh'i forwards, ran up a score of
Mrs. Bailey referred the game
and called them, close enough.
The Cuba then tried their downr,
on the gla sy floor and showed rare
ability In playing the game Bill
Slushcr made 4 points. Richard Crab
trco 1 Harry Rutherford and
Charles Bothwell each made 2 while
Elton was high point man, with 5
points, making a .score of 15 to 8.
Mr. Hampton referred the game
while Clifford Brown umpired.
Those taking cars were Mrs. De
Voe, Lewis Mayhcw, Maasie Ashley,
Mr. Poling and Cecil Woodcock.
Special this week a $25.00
Brunswick portable, talking mnrhino
and four double dink records for
$20.00 at tho Maupin Drug Storo.
MAUPIN. OREGON, FEBRUARY 13,
SPEAKING CLASS STUDYING
Parliamentary law procedure i
being studied by the public speak
ing clans. They havo had the op
portunity of drilling In the use of
13 types of motions In the order of
their precedence. Members of the
clans have learned that the correct
form of putting a motion Is to
"move" that the course of action
b adopted, rather than "I make a
Members were amused one class
period when Harry proposed, en
tirely within his parliamentary
right that a recess be taken as he
wan bored with the proceeding. A
parliamentary exercise before the
assembly is scheduled for February
High school students and Seventh
and Eighth grade pupils are actively
preparing the program for the Lin
coln and St. Valentine party, the
chief number of which ia the play,
"And the Lamp Went Out" by the
Seniors: Gladys Martin, Albert St.
Dennis, Lelah Weberg. Richard
Crahtreo and Nina Matthews.
The program will open with
school aong followed by Lincoln'!
Gettysburg addrevs by Douglaa Both
well, "Jimmy Valentine," aung by
Glenn, Val, and Bo; "Kubla Khan"
read by Mrs. PcVoc, a piano trio,
'"Mignon" by Blanche, Bernlce and
Jean. "And the Lamp Went Out,"
distribution of the valentines, Grand
March and folk dances, games and
In the marching the letter "M"
and a wheel are formed by the march
ing atudents led by Richard. Folk
dancing takes place with two groups.
Grade and High rtudenta have prac
ticed the steps.and glides.
Irene Woodcock as Saint Valen
tine will draw the valentines from
the box and they will be given out by
girl of the Seventh and Eighth
grades acting aa pages. The val
entine box, made by the higher
grade pupils, is covered with white
crepe paper adorned with red hearts
and prnvlden room for an abundance
of valentine greetings.
There will be a fortune teller's
booth where one may secure their
fortune In words and also see the
exact picture of their future lover
In mysterious photos.
Games will be played and there
arc funny prizes to be won.
EAGLE CAPTURES ROOSTER"
Early last week a large eagle
carried away Harry Rutherford's
pet rooster. Saturday morning.
February 8, the eagle returned and
made an attempt to catch Harry's
prize-winning hen. This wa more
than our her0 could bear. He reiz-
his 45-00 rifle, ran into the
barn yard, and fired. When the
smoke had cleared away he found
the big bird on the ground near
tho hen coop apparently lifeless but
unmarked. He picked up th eagle
and started to the house. However
the bird, only stunned revived and
sank a vicioua talon into one of
Harry's pet calves. With an angry
bellow, Harry gamely struggled with
with captive until he had him rm
prisoned in a box. Then an evil and
revengful thought prompted tho in
jured lad to attnch a half stick of
dynamite with fuse and cap to the
Up the bird shot, fuse sputtering,
uutil he was but a speck In the
sky. Our hero watched expecting
momentarily, the blast of flame and
a loud roar, and to see the eagle
lorn to bit''. Harry saw the bird
descend In a moment, however, over
the barn yard and alight on tho
barnl A line of smoke marked the
With a desperate resolve, hand
some Harry rushed into the barn
to release Dobbin, his saddle horse,
when with a loud crash the end of
the barn blew out. Harry hac not
been tho same boy since.
CLUB WORKERS MAKE HAY
The club members are making
the "b t better" by the use of
thes cheduled dates for meetings.
Tho Clover Blossom sewing club
members are picking out their ma
, NUMBER 25
Mosier Teams Faster In
Both Recent Games
The Criterion bus with sixteen
players, started rambling over the
highway to Mosier at 2:45 o'clock
last Friday afternoon. They reach
ed The Dalits about 4:45, where
they all had lunch.
About 6:30 the bus was again oo
its way. Mosier waa reached at
7:15. The Maupin players were
very cordially received and the garna
Although the Mosier girls scored
several times before the Comets be
came accustomed to the large floor,
the latter caught up and hold the
score to a 16-16 tic at the close of
During the last half, however,
Mosier played all around the Comets
and made ba. kcta by shooting in any
form or from any place. At the
close of the game the score was 46
The boys' game waa more excit-,
ing than that of the girla. The Cuba
led off in a whirlwind start that re
suited in a score of 7-0 In their fa
vor at the end of the first quarter.
In the second Quarter the Mosier
boy;-, got Into action and at the end
of the half were on the long end of
a score f 19-12. Richard got a new
nickname in the third quarter when
he went out of the game on fouls.
The end of the game found Mosier
in the lead with a score 34 to 23.,
Bryant of Mosier was the out
standing player, making 25 point.
Rutherford waa high point for Mau
pin with 7 and Snodgraas followed
with 6 points.
After the game the Maupln play
ers and vk Itors enjoyed cocoa and
sandwiches served by the Mosier
Due to the good condition of the
hlrhw.v th. bus arrived aafely home
st 2:10 a m.
BIG GAMES FEBRUARY 14 AND
The Comets and Cubs will meet
with the Mosier teams on the home
floor February 14 and with the Tygh
teams the Friday following.
Now that the roads are in good
condition and the weather ia fine
community activities are again popu
lar, with the people eager to get
No extra price is charged for
double header game and 35 cents
admission will assure two hours of
excellent entertainment. Patrons
are invited to come out and get all
excited, boosting for their own boys
tiona were given at the last meet
ing. The camp cookery club la. now
busy cooking the b!x different
dishes. Some of the boys are be
ginning to brag what good cooks
they are already.
Te achool received fifty new
books Monday. Most of the High
school students have completed their
outside reading for the first half
year Reading for the second half
must begin at once. A few of the
entertaining titles are: "Birds in
Town and Village," by W. H. Hudson
"Hoosier Schoolmaster," by Eggles
ton; "One of Ours," by Gather.
There are books to appeal to every
type of interest and they should be
read before spring play practice or
tho spring sports.
terials for the first articles they
are to make.
The Blue Ribbon Cookery club
members havo been busy making
vegetable ralads and "soups that
please." Two different demonstra
Third and Fourth
The Third and Fourth grades are
making a health host. On each of
the eleven saila is a health motto.
Eunice Llndley haa been absent
for several days. We hope she will
Adeline Schilling and Alma Fra
ley were absent from mchool Mon
(continued on last page)
Senator Bennett Out
For Governor's Job
Senator J. E. Bonnet of Multnomah
County Seek' High Office
3. E. Bennett, senator from Mul
tnomah county, has announced , his
candidacy for the office of gover
nor. Mr. Bennett has served his
constituency in the stale house and
as senator dnce 1924 and his work
as member of those bodies was
marked with a thoroughness and in
terest of the state's behalf fn all
measures coming up for passage.
He ia a member of several important
senate committees, also author of
Oregon's ttew automobile law.
HACHLER ON FIGHT CARD
MhI, Dick TempU of Dufur Next
, Monday Night
Among the bouts scheduled to be
pulled off at the smoker at The
Dalles next Monday night is between
Albert Hachler of Wapinitia and
Dick Temple of Dufur. Albert has
been making great strides in the
fight game and fo to be considered
aa formidable by any amateur of
his weight in these parts. He is
down for a four-round go, weighing
in at 155 pounds.
TRADE IN CTY PROPERTY
Ceaerfe Morris and Dick Johnson
Trade House and Land
George Morris and Dick Johnson
have made a trade in city property.
By the swap Dick gets George's
residence and the 40 acres it is ait
Bated on. That land stretches
across the river and runs back close
to the school hill. George acquires
Dick's residence and lots up town.
Ben Fraley ia now occupying the
buse and. as soon as he moves the
Morris family will come up town
READY TO MEET HOLLOMAN
So Says Bill Announcing Fight
Card for The Dalle
Vic Ends' bills announcing his
fight card, to be pulled off at The !
Dalles next Monday night, states i
that Darrell McQuillan, pride of I
Sherman county, is now ready to I
meet our Floyd Holloman. The I
two boys have had an itching to I
get together in the ring for some I
time and now that Vic has put the i
Sherman county lad In shape, the
two may he pitted against each
other in a future smoker.
Bates Shattuck ha- five new Mc-
Cormk-k-Deering tractors lined up
opposite Kelly Cyr's shoe shop, four
being the 15-30 type and one 10-20.
They are coal oil burners and look
strong enough to do any kind of
work on the farm. Bates has or
ders for all of the new machines
and will make delivery in time for
the purchasers to do their spring
Lawrence Powll Returns
Lawrence Powell, with his sister,
Rllla, who have been in Califoria for
the past ceveral months, drove m
last Saturday evening, coming down
by way of Dalles-California high
way. They will remain a few weeks
then return to the southern state
where both have been employed.
Attended Sister' Funeral
Carl Duus and wife returned
from Oregon City on Monday, theyj
having been called there by the
death of Mr. Duus' sister. While
away their ranch was taken care
of by R. II. DcCamp.
Hat a Daughter
TV Tnfrrnm 4h mnn vuhn HrivpM
the bread wagon, was passing out
cigars Monday. Jack now answep:
to the cry of 'Dad," his wife having
presented him with a little daughter
the- previous day.
Back a The Job
Andy Crabtree has been absent
from hi,i duties at the Shattuck
store the paBt week or 10 days. He
caught a cold and that tried its
beat to materialize into a case of
pneumonia. Andy being a husky lad
successfully fought the latter ail
ment and emerged from his illness
victorious, he being able to return
to work Tuesday morning.
PASSES IIS 20TK
Thrto Score of,. Earth' Countries
Represented by Scout Have
Ten Million Member
Last Saturday was the twentieth
anniver. ary of the" birth .of the Boy
Scout activity in the United States.
Since that time the movement has
expanded until today the member
ship has reached over ten million,
and is still growing. Below'we print
a short history of the Scout order,
written by Dr. L. S. Stovall, late
scoutmaster of the local troop:
The month of February, 1930.
terminates the twentieth year in the
life of the Boy Scout movement
Twenty years ago February 8
1910, a temporary headquarters wa"
opened in the Y. M. C. A. building
New York City. There an organiza
tion was perfected and commis
sioners appointed. Daniel C. Beare"
was made chief scout master com
missioner and James E. West wa
made chief Scout executive.
Of the firs executive board ap
pointed six are still active members.
The first 100 adult members to
qualify aa Scout masters were made
A promotional meeting was held
June 21, 1910, with 34 national or
ganizations. The first annual meet
ing of the national council was held
in February, 1911, in Washington
D. C, in the East room of the White
House, where the delegates were ad
dressed by William Howard Toft,
the then president of the United
States. President Taft was elected
fir t honorary president of the or
ganization of Scouts, and each suc
ceeding president has been pleased
to 8erve in this capacity.
The Boy Scouts of America I'
dignified by a federal charter grant
ed by congress in 1916. Only tw
other organization." the Red Cros
and American Legion are similiarl;
Since the very beginning of tht
great and good organization thr
movement has steadily increased
On January 1, 1926, there was ar
enrollment of 600,000. Today 9'
per cent of the world's population
representing three score countrie
have adopted the Scout program
Ten million boy have administered
to the Scout oath and law. It i
estimated one million more could be
enrolled if adequate leardership wa
The adult leadership of Scou
troops realize that the man wh'
works stircessfully ' with boys mus'
understand the boy; he mat have
initiative; h must understand boy
nature; he must be red blooded anc'
Every Scout is a part of this, or
ganization, making for greater love
for the great out-doors and a
keener desire toward nobility of
character. The appreciation of the
Boy Scout movement holds the
greatest promise for the future wel
fare of our country.
Dance Saturday Night
Arrangements have been made
for a dance at Legion hall next Sat
urday night The affair v in '.he
hands of local promoters. Ittu i
will be furnished by the Werner !.
Pritchaue's six-piece orchestra, a
musical oganization recently from
the east. The affair promises to be
all desired in the character of
Atking For Roed
W. O. Hsdley. a member of th
state Game Commission, was in
Maupin yesterday and today, work
ing in the interest of a new road
leading up from Oak Springs. Bill
was circulating a petition, which
will be presented to the county
court, said petition being generally
signed by Maupmite': who realize
the benefits that would -.ccrue by the
construction of the proposed road.
Leaving Sa Die
French Butler, advises The Times
that he and wife are leaving San
Diego, California, where they have
been during the winter. French did
not say where they were going, but
it is a safe bet that they are pre
paring to get back to Oregon skies
and that muy pronto.
11111 1 liUUlllll
Hunter Collects Big
Amount In Bounties
Clackamas Hunter Turn in 13
Cougar Pelt at Oregon City
There ihould be no lack of food
in the household of G. W. Ramsey
of Eatacada, for some time at leant
Last week he reported at Oregon
City with the pelts of twelve cougar
which he had killed in the Clackamas
River district above Estacada. Thera
he claimed a county county of
$120. Then he sent proof of hi
kills to the ttate game commission
and collected an additional $300 la
bounties. Incidently his work with
gun and dogs saved Oregon approxi
mately 600 deer, for a full grown
cougar will kill an average of one
deer a week.
Will Serve a Nur
Mrs. Juliu.; Shepflin will 0 to
the Shearer home on Three Mile to
morrow and there will ad. in nurs
o Mrs.. Shearer, recently struck
by paralysis. At last . reports th
victim of the stroke had not mada
my appreciable gain.
Rev. Clark M. Smith announce
ervices of next Sunday as folowst
Both services at Wapinitia on that
lay. Sunday school at 10:00
o'clock; Services 11:00 and 7:30
o'clock with our very interesting
Bible study at 6:45 p. m. Young
peoples' raDy at Wapinitia Satur
day evening. The young people of
Dufur are coming. Let as show
them a good time and good attend
ance of our own folks. Washington
and Lincoln went to church. Da
Fine Deer Head
Joe Kramer went hunting last fall
with the recult he secured a. ..lint
five-pointed buck. He sent the head
to a taxidermist at Portland and
ist week received the completed
munting job. The head was fin
5hed in an expert manner, being
-laced as though the deer was look
ng at something at the side. It
nakes a fine ornament for the
rarage office wall, where Joe haa
?iano t be Sold
At Maupin, Beautiiful bungalow
uze, like new. Sacrifice. Will ae
ept phonograph as part payment
balance terms to suit Address
'lanufacturers' Warehouse, 435,
Vashington ftreet, Portland, Ore
Ton. Adv. 15-t2.
Writing from Barton, this state.
Tack Staats says he desires hi
oaper Withheld from the present ad
dress and taken to the Maupin post
iffice. Jack evidently hau recover
d from his recent injury and will
'ie in Maupin the last of next week-
According to the last bulletin of
the State Board of Health, Wasce
county leads all other counties of the
state in number of cases of illnei a
reported for the previous week
There was but one case so reported,
the being a case of flu.
Mill In Operation
The Linn sawmill on Juniper Flat
is again in operation after a protract'
id shut-down. The firm has plent
of logs on hand and will keep th
mill running as long JM the euppl
lasts. The Linns cut a superior
quality of lumber, for which they
have a good demand.
Mrs. Frank Dyer has been confin.
ed to the house the pat few dayn
with what seems to be lumbago. o
some days she was in great pain but
at this writing is somewhat improved.
Will Build Sleeping Porcfc .
Ben Fraley is preparing to im
prove his residence next to Henne
ghan's by bilding a sleeping porch
at the rfar. Ben has been compelled
to move from the Johnson house be
cause of change in ownership.,
"If you want to fee a bow-legged
girl's face light up with happiness,"
declares Marcus Shearer, "tell her
that skirts are going to be longer
Colgate's toilet soap none better
three bars for 25 cents at th
Maupin Drug Store.