The Maupin times. (Maupin, Or.) 1914-1930, March 20, 1930, Page Page Two, Image 2

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Thursday. March 20, 193d.
The Maiipin Times
C. W. SEMMES, Editor
C. W. Semmes and E. R, Semmes
Published every Thursday at
Maupin, Oregon
Subscription: One year, f 1.60; six
months, 1 1.0.0; threa months, 6 Oct.
Catered as second class mailt mat
ter September 8, 1914, st the poat
effiee at Maupin, Oregon, under the
act of March 8, 1876.
The 4-H club of Maupin will hold
a cooked food e&le on Saturday at
the Reah store. The mother of the
members will prepare the viands and
the members of the clubs will pre
side st the sale. A great variety of
cooked foods have been promised
and the funds realized from their
sale will be applied to cover the cx
perc es of some 4-11 club members to
summer school at Corvallis.
ward at the Mid-Columbia hospital
at The Dalles, to which place she
wa; taken last week. Mrs. Foley re
cently underwent serious operation
and at this writing is reported as
making satisfactory recovery.
Dy Oa a VUit
Frank Dyer and wife will leave
tonight for Portland and after a
short stay there will go to Banks, At
the latter place they will visit for a
time with rclativer, returning in time,
for Frank to resume his work on the
0. T. aettion.
Tted Cattle .
Pr. Stovall tested the cows com-
priing the Job Crabtrec dairy herd
cn Tuesday. The cows were found
to be in good condition. This test
is required whenever cattle arc to
he sold. Job will hold on auction
sale of his herd and dairy equip
ment on Saturday, March 29.
3ta(iaf Ow Radi
Thousands of radio tugs were en
lightened to good singing recently
when N. G. Iled'n of Maupin sent
hb voice on the air through the me
dium of station KOI N, the Port
land News. Mr. Hedin is an ex
ceptionally fine singer and tha.e who
were on the air at the time he broad
cast heard something out of the. ordinary.
Visiter From Yakim
Mac Mayfied, son of Frank May
field, former re-ident of Smock
drove into Pine Grove Saturday
night and visited over Sunday with
his brother. Virgil. He was accom
panied by hia wife. The visitors now
live at Yakima,
Mai Babies Arrive
The name Davis jcen.s to carry a
fpBndity with it tht k surprkhg.
,Last week chronicled the birth cf a
boy to Len Davis of Smock, and this
week there are two more of the
ame name to be mentioned. Chas.
j Davis and wife of Wapinitia are tak
ing care of a dandy baby girl, who
'arrived at their home Saturday hvt;
jJumos Davis and wife of Tygh Val
jley are harboring a husky 8-pound
i son, he arriving on Sunday. Another
J newcomer, to arrive on Friday Uvt
was a 12-pound boy at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Morrow of Wa
mic. Babies, mothers and dads are
getting along "nicely, according to
report from Dr. lwood, who played
.stork in the coming of the babies.
There is n0 relation between the Da-vises.
Drove. R.cklettly
. Cecil Mott exceeded the speed
limit of 20 miles per hour on the
streets of Maupin last Sunday. Con
stable Kramer took him in tow. The
next morning Cecil appeared before
Recorder Woodcock, who thought
$5.00 was about sufficient to cover
the misdemeanor. Cecil pungled up
and is again at the wheel of hi : speed
Working ; Sme Office
Alda Pugh and Oliver Turner,
two Maupin graduates, who attend
ed the same business college in
Portland, are now working side by
side in the main office of the Fulop
f'othing establishment
Mr. Foley in Hospital
Mrs. John Foley is confined in a
Attended SUter't Funeral
Dr. W. A. Short and wife return
ed from a trip .to Lebanon, to which
place they were called last week
Mpnday by the death of a sister-in-law
of the doctor. Deceased's hus
band. Dr. Short's brother, died about
a year ago. The Shorts returned on
Sunday evening. ;
Rev. Hazea Return
Rev. Everett Hazen, who has been
filling a charge in the U. B. church
at Weston since lsut September, has
returned to Maupin and is at work
"s carpenter. The congregation at
Weston failed to pay the minister's
salary, therefore Mr. Hazen throught
R a good policy to come back to
Maupin where he was able to find
It the clothesline has been left
out, wipe it carefully with a damp
cloth before using. Clothespins
must be perfectly clean.
Tockets made like shoe bags and
hung on a sewing room screen or a
closet door in the sewing room pro
vide a handy way of keeping patterns
and findings.
Many dairy cows are undersized
and low producing because they did
(not grt enough of the right kind of
(feed when they were young and
'growing. After a heifer has fresh
ened and is producing milk it is dif
ficult for her t0 make up for growth
lost through poor feeding when
young.. . .. ... ,, , .
Do you know leaflet 30, "Eggs
at any Meal" issued by the U. S.
Department of Agricultural! At
this sea on of the year eggs art
plentiful and the bulletin suggests
a variety of uses in the menu,
Children who profess not to like
eggs or milk will often cat custards,
omelets, milk pudding , milk-vegetable
soups, and egg-milk drinks if
they are well flavored. The wise
parent will not call attention to the
ingredients of such dishes, but will
simply offer them as a matter of
course in their regular place in the
meal. .
Mercerization is a proce s used in
finishing some cotton fabrics that
adds not only beauty, in a glossy
finish, but durability.. Sometimes
mercerized yarns are combined with
plain ones to make strips, check ,
and figures of unusual attractive
ness. The more or less temporary
glossy finishes applied to fabrics by
moans of paste mixtures should not
be confused with mercerization, nor
should rayon, which is quite differ
ent from mercerized cotton.
The salesman who. is full of hot
air usually finds it hard to keep his
feet on the ground.
D.7. TT About
JL IX V UJi Town
Bright colors like red, green,
orange, vivid blue, or yellow, arc do-
. irable for children's out-of-doors
play" clothes, especially if the little
ones must play where automobile
traffic is passing. MotoiMs see
these colors eawily, although they
may not notice the browns, grays,
and other dull colors used for outer
wraps which blend with the land
scrape. Children like the bright
colors best, and are protected by
wearing them. Much the same is
true of bathing luits in bright
shades. The child is visible where
ever he ventures.
Mother: "What made you stay
o late? Have a flat tire?"
Daughter, dreamily: "No, I'd
hardly call him that!"
To grow quickly, chicks need
high-protein feeds the first few
weeks. Chicks will grow rapidly if
fed for the first 3 or 4 weeks, feed
that contain 20 per cent good
quality protein, and for the next 6
or 6 weeks, feeds that cr? from 16
to 20 per cent protein.
Studies in breeding foxes at the
Experimental Fur Farm of the Bio
logical Survey of the United State3
Department of Agriculture at Sara
toga Springs, N. Y., show that the
characters of a "samson" fox one
that lack- guard hairs and thus pro
duces a nearly worthless pelt are
probably inherited, making such ani
mals worthless for breeding.
and Way Poini. and Way Points
A southern dairyman in a terri
tory recently freed of caUle ticks
was skeptical concerning th trifs
of a rcgi tered dairy bull and hesi
tated to buy one. Later he stated
that the difference in the value of a
few yearling calves of the firrt
"crop" from the purebred bull that
he finally bought, and the value of
the Mnie number of yearling scrub
calves, was greater than the entire
cost of the bull. '
Forty years ago two brothers,
then living In the "Show Me" state
agreed to never do any hard work.
One of the brothers has religiously
lived up to the tenets of that agree
ment. The other has done but little
vork in the past 40 years, yet both
ieem to have gotten along alright
The brothers are Link and Hank
Hsrnham. The former is living In
California and Hank in numbered
nmong the citizens of this section.
Driving on Maupin streets has its
compensations. One such is that the
pleasure of a fine, highway. Some,
however, seem to think our main
:trect is a speedway and to show
just hnv fast they can drive their
car "step on it" and whirl through
as thmiRh n wings on the wind.
A young fellow was caught factur
ing our speed laws Sunday after
noon. A fine of fiyc dollars cooled
his ambitions to be a upcod king,
and now ho will observe the ordin
ance of the city against reckless
driving wlun coming to town In the
City Marshal Joe Karmer has
beeu Instructed by the city council
to collect dog licenses. Those who
have canines as part of their proprety
will "kick through" if they value the
dog. On our part we are undecided
whether our little-fiest ia worth the
$3.00 or not. As he is a playmate
of our ;mal grandson we will dig up
and preserve his life against Joe's
threat to make way with him if the
-ax is not paid.
Bun Richardson conducts a ser
vice station and camp grounds on
the Wapinitia cut-off at Pine Grove.
As a side issue Ren cut wood, logs
and what not. Incidentally the
first and Last Chance station carries
a line of auto oils, gasoline, acces
sories and a fine stork of camper''
supplies. Ben was in town on Tues
day and stated h expects the cut
off road will be the one principally
uced by tourists out of Portland and
is preparing to do a bigger and more
remunerative bu inesj this year that
ver before. . ' ,
Maupin gas dealers have reduced
the pricc of gas to its former level
25 cents per .gallon. The recent
raise in gas tax caused dealers to
pass the additional two rent per gal
lon on, to the consumer, but realiz
ing thai a miaHer profit and more
snip was the, better part of business
restored last year's price.
Safety First
is a stern law of nature.
Are you safe in your insurance, or
valuable papers?
This bank is a place of trust; we
guard your interest as our own;
If not a customer arrange to be
one soon. Let's talk it over.
Maupin State Bank
Special for March on
Realistic Permanent uiven for $8.00 where two
come the same day. This wave has ringlet ends.
Rear of Cinderella Frock Shop
Phone 856-W The Dalles, Ore.
Hereford Bull. Inquire of Otto
Hcrrling, Criterion. 15-tf
Srt'DS FOR SALE Netted Gems.
Medium size for seed and larger
ones for eating. $2.60 per hun
dred for reed and $3.00 for the
eating potatoes. Call, phone 9-F-888.
J. G. Kramer 1943.
Pall"s, Oregon.
Dated February 19, 1930.
JOHN GAVIN. Executor.
C. L Gavin, Attorney for ratat.
F 20-M 18.
LAMBS FOR SALE Orphan lamb.
at $1.00 per head. K. II. Dahi,
Tygh Valley, Oregon 16-ti
wantj general housework. Write
or cull Switchboard, Wnmie, Ore
gon, 17-tl
HAY FOR HA LF Five tons of
wheat hay, Also a yearling grade
7 fo) rs
FOR SALE Team of mares, 7 years
old, weight 1300 lbs. each. Abso
lutely rcliablo. Jersey cow, fresh,
3 years old. Inquire W. A. Mat
hews, Wapinitia, Ore. lfi-tl
of Earl Cunningham, Wapinitia,
Oregon. IC-tl
plete with bed and good stock
rack, $360.00. Shattuck Bros.
FOR SALE Fino Police dog, unv
year old; two female Australian
shepherd dogs, three nionun old;
one grado Guernocy bull culf, tine"
weeks old. J. O. Smith, two I
miles west of Wamlc. lfi-lf.
FOR SALE 6 tons of wheat bay.;
Inquire of Otto Herrling at Crl-'
terlon, Oregon, 10-tf.
Department f the Interior, U. 8.
Innd office at The Dalles, Oregon,
February 11, 1930.
Notice is hereby given that
Orrloa F.rlew
of Maupin. Oregon, who, on March
7, 1925, made Ilomeotead Entry
undr act December 29, 1916, No.
022789, for EHSE14, 8W14SE14,
Section 2, NEW, SEWN WH, NH
SVt, SEUSEK, Section 85, T. BS.,
R. 13 E., SWWNW'4, 8ectlon 1,
EH NEW Section 2, Township 0
South, Range 13-Eat, Wlllametta
Meridian, has filed notlc of Inten
tion to make final three year proof,
to establish claim to the land above
described, before- F,.' D. Stuart,
United Stotea Commiat loner, at
Maupin, Oregon, on the 26th day of
March 1930.
I'liimnnt names as witness:
I. H. FHnpatrick, Edward Fltspatrlck,
1. L Confer, Willi. Roberts all of
M.aipin, Oregon.
F 13-M 20.
Proprietor-Manager ,
Tariff Schedule showing One Way and Round Trip Fares, and Express Tariff No. 1 between
The Dalles, Maupin and Intermediate Points.
The Dalles ....... .... .00
Boyd 75
Dufur , $1.00
Friend $1.50
Tygh Valley .... $2.00
Maupin .. ......... $2.50
$ .25
$ .50
$ .50 . Tygh Valley
1.00 Maupin $ .50
1 to 25
26 to 50
51 to 75
76 to 100
MILES 1 to 21 ' MILES 22 to 37
V $ .25 " ;!: , ! $ m '
" .25 : .25 ;
30 .35
.40 .50
, Minimum Charge 25 cents
MILES 38 to 60 ,
; $ .25''
"... ..40 V:: ':';
.60 ';:::.:
Department of the Interior
U. S. Land Office at The Dalles,
Oregon, February 24, 1930.
Notice is hereby given thut
Henry C. D.k.
f 793 H Thiirman St., Portland,
Oregon, who, on May 8, 1928, made1
Homestead Entry under net Decem
ber 29, 1916, No. 026636. for RE '4
0, NEViNW',4, Lot 1, See. 7, Town
ihip 6-South, Range 13-East, Will
imctte Meridian, has filed notice of
intention to make final three year
proof, to e tablbh claim to the
land above described, before F, D.
Stuart, United States Commissioner
at Maupin, Oregon, on the 9th day
of May, 1930.
Claimant names as witnesses:
Thoa. Klenzlo, Lewis McCoy, Frank
McCoy, A. R. Wilcox all of Wap
initla, Oregon.
M13-A10' Register.
1 1 Jrojifcir- if
" The undersigned having been ap
pointed by the county court of the
State of Oregon for Wasco county
es executor of the will and estate of
Anna Flinn, deceased, notice is
hereby given to nil perroni havlnu
claims againHt said estate to present
them, vwified as required by law, to
me within six month?., at The
Shoes and Repairing
Wasco County '$ Exclusive
Shoe Store
hoes for th Gneral Repairing
'Vbole FamUy ' The Dul'es, Oro.
25 Cents
buys the best and largest meal
served iu The Dalles, at
Across tha ttreet from his old
stand. Now at 410 East Second
I. O. O. r.
Lodgn No. 209, Maupin, Oregon
meets every Saturday night In I. O.
O. F. hull. Visiting memberi alwayi
Roy R. Crabtree, N. C.
B. W. W.lch, Secretary.
Where the best 35 cent
meal is served in
The Dalles
Next The Dalles
C. N. Sargent, Prop.