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About The Maupin times. (Maupin, Or.) 1914-1930 | View Entire Issue (June 20, 1929)
TSS MaCpLn tlMES
Thursday, Jum 3, 1025.
I ,7 '
To Everybody Living In Oregon:
A big event touching the history of Oregon is scheduled to occur
on Saturday, June 29, when the new bridge crossing the Deschutes is
to be dedicated to public use. At that time Governor Patterson and
other state officialy, Highway Commissioners, Wasco County Court,
State Engineering force and other notables of Oregon will attend.
The exercises will be under auspices of the Boy Scouts of the dis
trict assisted by local committees. All are requested to bring baskets
and help make the occasion a memorable one for Maupin. All come!
E : , Saturday, June 29 : - I
Serre small portions of food to
children o that they can clear
their plates without the feeling of
being staffed, or nagged into eating.-
Don't put hot foods in the re
frigerator. Cool them fir, t to
room temperature. Don't use ice
to cool such things as the tops of
carrots, the outside leaves of let
tuce or thick paper on parcels from
the market. Don't waste ice stor
ing vegetables for a short time if
you are going to a e them immedi
ately. Opening and shutting the
door frequently raises the tempera
ture of the air in the refrigertor, so
that more ice is required to cool it
PAGE, LINE AND PARAGRAPH
A Ouce-A-Wmk SerTic to Weekli
To prevent horses from eating
eata too rapidly, place a little chop
ped elover hay or some whole corn
cobs in the feed box with the oats.
and salad dressing, is very good.
After the tomatoes have been peel
ed and oeooped out they should be
seasoned inside with salt, turned
upside down to drain, and placed in
the icebox until time to fill and
Cottage cheese for sandwiches may
be moistened with a little cream,
with salad dresing, or with tomato
Alfalfa hay should not be put in
the barn too green, as it is likely to
heat and in extreme cases to burn.
Eggs to be shipped to market
should always be packed in the fill
ers small end down, as they carry
better in tranmt and storage in that
One of the beet kinds of sweet
elover hay comes from .the seedling
crop harvested with wheat of rye.
This mixture of sweet clover and
straw cures well in the shock with
out much damage to the grain and
makes fine feed after thrashing.
Discolored lace may be restored
by letting it simmer a few minutes
in sour milk. Then follow the usual
procedure of washing in luke warm
Lettuce may be easily and quickly
shredded by using a pair of scissors
instead of a knife.
On of the most important fac
tors in successful muchroom culture
is good ventilation. This not only
supplies oxygen but allows the carbonic-acid
gases exhaled ly the
growing . plants to e cape. ' Drafts
should be avoided, however, a sud
dvn changes of temperature check
growth and cause darkening and
craking of the mushrooms.
Fresh tomatoes can be filled with
almost any left-over meat or vege
table for a atuffed tomato salad. A
'filling made of chopped meat, such
as chicken, veal, or tongue, cooked
peuf, chopped pickles or cucumber,
Bermuda grass pasture should be
kept closely grazed, as the stems be
come dry and wiry if allowed to get
too old. Where there are not enough
stock in the pasture to keep the
grass well grazed, it often pay to
harvest for hay and get a fresh
growth for pasturing that will be
more nutritious and palatable than
the older items.
and others who do not have brooder
If it is decided to renovate the
strawberry bed and keep it for an
other year, first mow the tops,
particularly if the matted row sys
tem is used, then clean out the bed,
removing surplus plants, and culti
vate the coil between the rows. In
regions where the growing season is
long, the foliage need not be cut un
til sometime in August, but the
North crops, the tops should be mow
ed and a bed renovated as soon ar
possible after fruiting. Some straw
berry growers apply a small amount
of fertilizer after renovating the
Many poultrymen are building up
a good trade by selling pullets of
from 8 to 12 weekks of age. Thfo
offers a profitable outlet for surplus
chicks,, jtnd gets the pullets off the
range before they crowd the birds
that are being raised for laying
stock. By the time pullets are 8
weeks old they are past the , stage
of greatest danger and can be kept
in colony houses or in summer shelt
ers on range at low cost and with a
minimum amount of attention. They
usually find a good market among
farmers, backyard poultry keepers,
Pine Grove News
The core wall of the dam has been
tested and the three-foot storage
backs the lake up to the bridge level
and holds it to the high mark when
the conduit pipe is closed. Thus the
actual storge demonstrate.- what the
Wapinitia Irrigation company has
claimed as an asset and . security
namely, that a lake bottom to start
with is much better than an artifi
cial basis. When Frog creek and
Clear creek flow is low there appears
no rea on why this three-foot core
wall storage cannot be released to
aid in after season irrigation just
Sheep will be admitted to the for
est range about July 1.
Gertrude Laughlin has returned
from hep switchboard work at Mau
Frank Richardson has ceased labor
at the Joe A. Graham camp and will
now work for the McFarlane mill
Walter Sharp has traded his Star
car in on a Chevrolet truck. He
wills haul wood.
Lewis Walters and son", Virgil
Mayfield and Ben Richardson at
tended the Dodge sale at Smock last
The 4-H members, chaperoned by
Mrs. Blanche Hedin t Corvallis, and
Newport, will return to Maupin on
Joe A. Graham's road crew is drag
ing the Clackamas to Clear lake road
and is al o taking the S bend out of
the highway eight miles west of Bear
H. R. Wray is another man who
is hauling wood from the Dane tract.
J S. Brown, Engineer Carrigher,
inspector of egineering of the high
way, "Dock" Wilkins, E. E. Miller,
W. B. Keen, Robert Ellcnwood, En
gineer. Moss and others met at the
canal and roal intersection in the
mountains to view the canal and high
J. S. Brown is to furnish the S.
Simenson camp hay for 20 head of
Wallace Fargher has rented 200
acre and 300-acre tracts at Pine
Grove for sheep pasture, to be used
when going to and coming1 from the
mountains this reason.
. Ben and Frank Richardson have
"buzzed" up a pile of limb and slab
wood, which they will hold for sale.
Dewey Linn is cutting wood on the
Olson claim, recently purchased,
where .the new awmill is to be located.
Ralph Woodsido and Morion O'
Brien are again working at McFar-
lane's mill. The mill cut is about
12,000 feet per eight hours. They
operate the planer' after hours.
Lester West is hauling wood from
the Walter Sharp wood camp.
L O. O. F.
Lodgn No. 209, Maupin, Oregon
meets every Saturday night in I. O
O. F. hall. Visiting members alwav
Geo, Clajrmier, N, G.
Bernard Welch, Secretary.
Call Maupin Drug Stort
Lobi Distant Haulia A Specially
ELZA O. DERTHICK
Ture and :i
Wm. F. Schilling'
and Starting' Motors
on All Makes of Cars
From a Pin to a Locomotive Axle
All Work Guaranteed
At 67e Maupin Gararfe
JaNaWa WrW iS
Dr. WM. KENNEDY
Firtt National Bank Bldf.
The Dalle. Oregon
SHIP BY TRUCK
REGULAR FREIGHT LINE SERVICE
PORTLAND - THE DALLES - MAUPIN
THE DALLES TRUCK LINE Inc. SPICKERMAN'S TRUCK LINE
PORTLAND-THE DALLES THE DALLES-MAUPIN
. - and Way Pointy and Way Points
BONDED & INSURED CARRIERS