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About The Maupin times. (Maupin, Or.) 1914-1930 | View This Issue
Always working for the best
Interests of Maupin and all of
Southern Wasco County.
aJn A JLlVlJcd
Publishes only that news fit
to print Caters to no particular
class, but works for all
MAUPIN, OREGON, THURSDAY, MAY 29,1030
PUPILS WHO MADE
LA rE EXAMS
ScLool, of This ' Section Raport
Mny Graduates and Honor
According to rrporU from the
icboolt of the county to Superintend;
ent Brumbaugh of the work of the
schools for the year Juat doted, the
following sfudents attending schools
of the lection graduated into the
Eighth grade and those who passed
In the Seventh grado examination.
The ichooli mentioned for this dis
trict are Maumn. Waninitla. Turk
Valley, Fleming, Wamle, Smock,
viit, nn iver, DiiuniMC)
and Victor. The pupils who pcd
and the subject and attendanre
Maupin School, Eighth grade
Betty , Slunhor, Genevieve Allen,
Creathea Turner, Henry Wilson,
Irene Woodcock, Jim Slusher.
Geography Ralph Kalnor, Herbert
Kramer, Douglas Holhwdl, Jack
Chastain, Enrl Addinirton. Jean
Rehlck, Dororthy Greene, Bernlce
Hollis, Frances LlndJey, Theodore
Klrsch, Russia Holt.
Tygh Valley School, Geography
Willard Gage, Milton LuCore,
Waplnltla, Frieda, School," Geo
graphy Mable Roberta.
Wamlc School 1
Gwenith Dougles, Naomi Duncan,
8th i Virginia Urban, Geo. and Agri.
Louis Chandler,. Georgrnphy.
Frances Kershner, 8th; Norma
Pine Grove School ,
Ruth Mathews, Edward E. HulL
Fleming School ;
Gerald Mallatt, 8th; Ruth Brown,
IHII.ert Alexander, 8th.
White Rivr School
Melvln Webb. 8th; Everett Robin
son, Mclv in Johnson," Geography.
rhyllis Ilanna, Marguerite Itecd
rr, James Richardson, 8th.
The following pupils made a record
for perfect attendance during the
Maupin Jrvne Woodcock, Doug
Ins Bnthwell, Ralph Kakcr, Theo
dore Kirsch, Dorothy Greene. Frank-
jlyn Renick, Kathleen Foley, Ernest
. Klrsch, Earnie Confer, Gaylc May
hew, Mae Greene, Elwin Doty, Eda
Centrell, Jack Bnthwell. Jack Me-
Ieod, Very Confer.
Norma Brlttain, Smock.
Milton LuCore, Tygh Valley.
Lee Wood ide, Wapinitia.
SCAPPOSE RAISING POTATOES
Acreage Increased and Yield Above '
The reclaimed land of the Scap
pone diking district, a few miles
northwest of Portland, k establish
ing a reputation for large fields and
mrge yieins of potatoes. Last year
(here were 180 acres planted in
that acetlon- and this year the plant
ings will be enlarged to 220 acres.
The yield in the rich silt of that re
gion is quit heavy, and sometimer
reaching 500 bushels to the acre, but
the average will be considerably less.
A. J. Ryan and wife, the latter
a daughter of Mr. and Mrs. II. E.
Wray, and who live at Orchards,
Washington, were visitors at the
1 Wrny ranch over Sunday.
Work Soon to, Begin
on Athletic Field
Community Workers Will Level
Tract and Make Perfect Field
Beg inning Neat Monday
Monday morning next a band of
workers will begin leveling and frad
ing the High school grouds prepare-
tory to making football field. The
sage brush bordering the tract has
already been removed and when
men with teams, tools and unbound
cd ambition gather .next Monday
morning th8 tract will be placed ia
a condition bordering perfection.
All who have the Interest of the
n cvemcnt at heart are asked to
thow up ready tor work. Arrange
ments have btc.n made k feed the
teams and men m that none may ye
This will be a community move
ment and one that has long been
needed. In order to make achool
popular a good football field is nee
cssary. Heretofore football games
have been played on the hill above
the reservoir. That place was hard
of approach, dusty and contained no
accommodations for spectators.
Good games were impossible and as
result attendance was always
small. With a field "adjacent to the
school, level and with proper seat
ing arrangements many more would
bo attracted to track event, football,
and baseball games. As a result the
student body would be enabled to
Improve and keep up the field in a
manner befitting the statu of our
schools. Turn out, all, and ... assist
in a most laudable endeavor.
Stephens Gets Verdict
in Supt.'s Decision
Soft. Bromb.MlIt Wl.iew.kc Tygh
v VnUVy Tenrhtr ( an Opinion
Handed Down Thursday
MAKE YOUR HOUSE
MODERN BY CHANCES
Ditcard Ancient Styl. and Get Into
th Up-VDat CUm in
The olerlor ; unpcarance of
mans horn con veva mm-li
DEGREE EARNED BY
Addlo Wray, PopyIr Drug Clark of
Maupin, to Rccetvo Hi'ik
Oregon State College, Corvallis
i ....... . '-'v. mum vi
5. D. Stephens, dt nosed srincinal bride, npron'v nA .,..,......
- . . -r---.w riVOTCliV H
of the Tygh Volley schools, who was do the hats, cluthlno- A .h.
relieved of teaching responsibility by , wears and the ear he drives. '
me rcnooi ooard or lygh Valley,; Many persons who give close at
and who carried his case to the su- tention to their etothiw. .r,,t
perintendent. was accorded a ver. ' wotild not mn.it,r't .
diet. IC lh tppUir.il ftf My' H.hM. . Afttam'.nr, U - . - J - m a U... Ofl ICkOA e r . ,.
. vluHrWrgln ver sut uiuu ox it yearsi" ww jopeciai; iiamuton
kauh, Stephens was empowered to; ago, live in homes built even mora 'Addle Wray of Maupin will receive
draw salary for the two months he i that a score of years ago. This notihi degree from Oregon State Col-
ttll fca.nf f.nfM Uim aAk1 -J . . t : ' k.. . 1 .... . . . It . ... . . .
.v... M nnuvi u mien, i vy j-nerence, aououess, out ratner " sniy-iirnt annual corn
Mr. Brumbaugh's decision, ad-' because thov fi nnaKlia 4a A. ' mPnrTirtin AVarMlal Vt awa Tuna O
dressed to the school board of Tygh j the expense of building a new home ; .
vaiiey, is as iouows: land do not rea ze that tnr
"You and each of von will nleaie !rjarativviir .mall nmiJ;i .v
take notice that the appeal taken by j can have their homes completly
a. V. Stephens from hia attemoted I modernized on, I haontlfiat
Mrs. Martell is now installed as
permanent chef at the Maupin cafe,
she taking the place made vacant by
the return of Mrs. Margaret Carter
to Portland. v , .,
NEW KITCHEN UTENSILS
fEW YORK CtTY' la 'famous
X for its interesting stores and
v i snops. une of the iargMt of
one type of theie stores bears un
der a well-known name the term
Household equipment," It is
unique in that while its salesmen
are catering to women whose chauf-
icurs nave oriven tnem in trom per
haps million-dollar estates; its' mail
order staff is serving women, in
small homes throughout the coun
try, The wealthy woman may be
furnishing her gardener's cottage in
autnennc tngnsn reproductions,
and the woman nf mnrlrrnl mnm
may be writing in for a door-bag
ior ner oearoom closet, put jincc
"die Colonel's Lady and Julie
O'Gradv are sUtfri nnArt thoir
akins," it's ten to one they are both.
wKing a not pan utter Of an im
frovea can-opener. -
Women talk theoretically about
ttinsr emancioated from th U U.
but actually few women can resist
new kitchen appliance. And this
particular store features the newest
time and labor-saving devices. Slip
pose we browse among the .shelves
because you can browse among
pots and pans just as well as among
books, if your interests are there
nd see what's new. '
, Ice Picks and Squeezers '
Here is a new ice-pick and shred
der. For temperamental ice that
sometimes defies the usual pick, this
nickeled steel pick has a very sharp
point and a heavy cap on the han
dle to crack ice into the right-sized
chunlcs. If you want ice shavings,
you simply drag ' the steel-toothed
ahaver over the Ice and shreds col
lect inside an aluminum ball. .
And. what is this that looks like,
a pair of pinchers with a perfor
ted trough between the laws? The
clerk informs us it Is a lime squeez
er, for those little limes that are
such good mixers but so bard to
squeeie. He calls to our attention
a number of new fruit squeezers
mat extract tne juice by turning a
handle ' But for th
mato juice, which is being univer
sally extracted tor tomato cock
tails, the salesman
potato ricer of the sort where two
nantiies are pressed together. He
predicts, incidentally, that there will
loon be a soecial tomatn inir v.
tractor on the market which can
oe used on both canned and fresh
tomatoes to Sllnnlv the Hrmanrl (nr
ims weii-iiKea juice.
Porers and Can Openers
A Deach oarer intrmtfi n h.
cause peach paring is such a slip
pery ..unueriaKing. i ma one is a
matmiic wnicn nmn tn nui-h
firmly on trinle oronirs and vhm
you turn the crank it sends the
wneeis around,, a little knife par
insr the oeach or the annl if
Can ODenem thr Irind kt r.U,
oyen, cans wiinout any tuss are
always a source nf inir n u.n.
men: And here U a trnrvtlv imv
The .simDlest is one that euta hl
top out ot ail sues and shapes of
cans wun ease, it is designed like
the . old-fashioned can opener, but
it wprks on the rachet principle, and
cuts quickly and clean. Then there
is another can onenrr t1i.it vnn knM
in your hand and its jaws grasp
thsi.can tightly while you turn an
attached handle which can be set
to fit the can and makes a clean
Manv women, the aalfttmin f.tl.
us, orefer to nav a liitln
own one of the very satisfactory
can .openers wnicn screw tight to
the table and hold the can In place,
While the attached knife nilt (Vi
entire top from the can. One of
ineso wotks automatically, to that
after adjusting it to the can, you
simply turn a handle and presto, the
top is off. This is especially nice
if you have a can the contents of
which you don't want to break,
and you desire, the whole cylinder
to come out intact
Cutters, Cork Pullers and Cookers
dk missal by the achool board of
Diatict No. 40 of Wasco county.
Oregon, has been surtained because
Of lack of evidence of the character
which I believe the achool lawa de
mand in order to dismiss a teacher
from a contract.
i "Gross dereliction of duty or mi
conduct on the part of a teacher it
f seems to me would be needed in the
fvldence. I have read the trans
Ctipt of the evidence, also heard the
testimony given at the hearing. No
testimony to prove gross dereliction
of duty or misconduct was given.
"Now to quote from the , com
plaint: "The said S. D. Stepheru
did swear and use obscene lang
uage." No evidence was produced
to prove that said S. D. Stephens
swore. There was evidence produc
ed to prove that said S. D. Stephens
used obscene, language. Now to
quote from the di: missal order:
'The said S. D. Stephens did accord
ing to his own admission use obscene
language m the presence ofjiiihfK
Kbooi ayvn! -wlttToViMt
there was no evil' intent inthe use"
of aaid language" I do think that
the obrcene words were vulgar and
should not "nave been used; how
ever, they were used during a re
primand of five boya over their
conduct after some girls had com
plained to Mrs. Stephens and she
had asked S. D. Stephens to talk to
the boys. Such language as tired
was ill-chosen and has no place in
school, but any man who has been in
the army or has heard a lecture to
men has heard them used.
"To quote from the dismissal or
der 'We also find that the said S.
fA, Stephens hRs been unduly famil
iar with some of the high school
girla.of Tygh Valley, Oregon, not in
any . sense criminal, but a sort of
rowdyism In an apparent attempt to
be a good pal . In justice to the
girls of Tygh Valley high school, al
so Mr. Steohan" I want, in stuto
) that there was not one word of evi
dence given that would even attempt
to prove any criminal action. I am
sorry that such stories have gone
out I do feel that S. P. Stephens
has lacked the necessary reserve for
a man in his position.
"I am indeed rorry that this con
dition hag come up in onr county,
as it is not only damaging to the
school, but neighbors take sides and
community spirit is harmed."
Much of the lumber in old houses
is as sound as the day it was install
ed, and in fact, frequently will be
found to be a. better construction
material that when it was firrt used.
This is because of Its years of sea
Owners of old homes, therefore,
have an assured value in their homes
which it will pay thera to make the
moLt of. Homes of this type de
mand only the assistance of comnet-
ent de-igners and mechanics to alter
them and trasform them into mod
ern, liveable homes, and thia can
be accomplished at a cost that will
more that repay the investment
Many times a Hmple change In
the roof : line will completely alter
the exetrior annearanee. The linea
can be changed and new western red
cedar shingles put right on over the
old roof, with additional insulation
resulting. With the pld roof still
in vplace. work of. ,thft kind can be
earned on withowt'oossibilitr of a
sudden shower damaging the Inter
Space now occupied by large onen
porches could well be torn . away
or transformed ,into sun ; parlors,
dens, libraries, nooks or other rooms.
Interior partitions can be arranged
to permit of greater conveniences,
ceiling lowered, windows changed,
and the unfinished attic, transform
ed into rooms. Many large old
fashioned kitchens have ample room
for a breakfast ncek or dining al
cove. , " J ' "
JiOcal lumber dealers can supply
helpful suggestions to owners of old
homes and recommend home de
signers and- builders to do the
ftiivrvwav't) ii IIMslWIffmhii wsVT m-Nji
Addlo Hamilton Wray
GIRL SCOUTS REPORT PARTY
' Nice Som Rali- and Good Time
Had by All
Potato cutters are fascinating
things, especially if you have a
weakness for Frenrh fi-;. u.;k
your sirloin. They can be had now
ih Miuu uui proauce imie round
balls of potatoes, screws that make
novel CUrlina anirata iul
the shoestring variety, ribbort cut
ters for decorative ribbons of pota
toes, and notato cutting hna
latticed potatoes. .
And here is something your hus
band will appreciate, when he wanta
tO show the frup.ttt hrnu
does it. It is called a Pantry Wail
Unit and it does three jobs well:
it pulls the corks from bottles, re
moves the Cant frrvm o'mrrmr si.
and keeps a towel handy. It re
mains fixed to the pantry wail, so
he Won't even hav n aeir t. ..,...!
, ' ' " HIV U?UI
If VOU have firrn VMrniHc
SOme of the new rnnLino nt....M. ,
that cook vea-etahlr withm
and if you haven't been able to'
negotiate witn your pocket-book
concerning them, you will be in
terested in a nrut rfeviVa tn
. . "vv w mane.
waterless cooking "possible with any
covered saucepan. It is a disk which
can be used over the stove burner,
formin? a tint air TinrL-.f K.t,.,..
the bottom of the saucepan and the
concave surface of the disk.. This
pocket acts as hot water does in,
a double boiler, maintaining n '
even safe heat for waterless cooking.
This u also excellent for heating
Canned VrcretaMea tnrh
which i require close watchiisi to
prevent scorching. - .
AMY; LOU IS SIX YEARS OLD
Evoat Celebrated by Btrthd'y Party
Little Miss Amy Lou Van Lasnan
reached the age of six years yester
day, and to properly celebrated the
event a number of her young friends
were invited to a parly, which was
held at the L. C. Hcnn'eirhnn mu
dence. Gamer were played and de
lectable refreshments served during
the afternoon. Amy Lou was the
recipient of many useful, and beauti
ful gifts, mementoes of the ocassion
which she will cherish all her life.
ThnsA nrflRpnt. worn. Charlotte Mav
Cunningham, Marcia McLeod. Naomi
Schilling, Geraldine Peter;-, . Alma
Fraley, Patricia Fraley, Naomi Jean
Morris, Verna Lea Fischer, Buelan
and Eldon Richmond, Jean Marie
Turner, Cherie Pratt, Alice and
Flora Belle Davis.
When he came over to visit his
in-lawa, the Wrays, Saturday, A. J.
Ryan brought along ; a registered
Guernsey bull calf as a present for
Mjr. Wray. Mr, Ryan, while being
a railway switchman, finds time to
nise some blooded cattle on a small
ranch near Orchards, ' Washington.
Jean Renick and Dorothy Greene,
as members of the Maupin Girl
Scouts, report on the recent cerd
party given by the troop and which
turned a nice sum into the trcsury
of the troop. Their report follows:
The girls of the Scout work in
Maupin wish to acknowledge their
appreciation to the public for their
attendance and generous support
when they gave a card ' party to
raise funds, which were needed bad
ly, and which will be used to a good
advantage in the purchasing of suits
and other necessities. J 18.4 5 wa'
added tot' bur treasury balance.
The '.prizes were awarded to Carl
Pratt,, who had the smallest score,
and to H. II. Kaiser, whoso final
score was considerable 'over . three
thousand, A handsome set oi
bronze book-ends were the acquire-
hnent of Mr. Kaiser. . !
Among those present were: Mr.
an&Mrs. Don Miller and son, Vnl, Mr.
and Mrs. Raymond Crabtree, Mr.
and Mrs. Stanley Carr, Mr. and Mrs.
Oscar Renick and son, Franklyn and
daughter, i; Jean, Mr. and Mrs. M. V,
VanLaanan. Mr. and Mrs, Roy Crab
tree and fori, Carson, Mr. end Mrs.
Don Rutherford and son, -Harry, and
daughter, , Elizabeth Mrs.;: Joynt,
Mrs. Cantrell, Richard and Andrew
Crabtree, Earl Crabtree, Mr. and
MJrs. T.. B. Slusher, and many others
running the attendance up to fifty.
The girl Scouts present were: Jean
Renick, Irene Woodcock, Dorothy
Greene, Betty Slusher, Lena Turner!
Kathleen Fpley and .Myrtle Kramer.
Wray. who completed hia work at
the end of summer school 1829, will
be awarded a degree in pharmaceau
Asl a graduate of the Oregon
Stat college rchool of pharmacy,
Wray will be well prepared to en-
ter his chosen field. The institution
ranks) as 'ont the foremost state -colleges
in the counter both in tha
reputation of its graduates and in
the number of ftudents. The course
In pharmacy prepare both for the
practice of pharmacy in the drug
business and for scientific f ielda
along the line of commercial chemist
food and drug inspectors, analysts
and clinical assistants. Graduates
of th four year course are eligible
to take the examinations of the state
board, of pharmacy. Although most'
of the graudates of the ichool pf
pharmacy find their life wrk in Orer
gon, many of them are leaders ia
the pharmaceutical profession in
other i states and foreign countries.
Addie graduated last year and
since then has been employed as
clerk in the Maupin drug store. Ha
is popular with Maupin people and
that he is to be riven hii iIpotp
ter that pleases all who know
Early History !
"Do you know," asked the locomo-
tive superintendent pompously, "that
I began life aa a barefoot boy?"
"Well," ' raid the fireman. i
wasn't born with "shoes" on cither."'
WILSON'S RODEO JUNE FIRST
Will Feature Four-Horie Taaraa 1st
Everett Wilson has arranged many
novel and new attrdctions for hia
coming rodeo, at the fair rrounds.
Tygh Valley, on June 1st. Everett
haij a band of bucking horses some
never having been ridden, will show
Roman standing races, four-horse
chariot races, a merry mix-up ride.
cor.iwioti'-, etc., the wh . t- con.
:!ude' with -. dance for .h 1,mv
Graff's fine orchestra wilt pl.-iy. '. Ad
mission , will be. .adults cent ;
children 2h cents. ; -
TO RUN OBSEHVATION CARS
Will, laaagarnto New ServW
' . on Jo ne 7
Portland, Oregon, May 22 Own
top observation cars will be carrier' ,
on the Union Pacific' crack tr;i.
the Portland Limited and the Conti
nental 'Limited, between Purtland
arid The Dalles, Oregon, beginning
June 7 from Portland and June 8
from The Dalles. ,
Visitors'1 to the Rose Festival and '
other June touristi have alwayi
shown a liking for the open top
cars because they afford an unob
structed -view of Mdltnomah Falll,
Crown Point, and other Columbia
Gorge scenery. The cars have
leather upholstered seats for 92
passengers and improved wind
shields for each seat. Free uae of
the open top cars is extended to all
i'ullman car passengers., ,
The open ton cars will be con
tinued throughout the summer.
Dr. Clarke. EYE SIGHT SPEC
IALIST, in Maupin, Monday, Juno
2nd, at Maupin IIolcL