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About The Maupin times. (Maupin, Or.) 1914-1930 | View This Issue
THE MAUPIN TIMES
Thursday, February 13, 1980.
Tbe Maupin Times
AN INDEPENDENT NEWSPAFBB
C. W. SEMME3, Editor
C. W. Remmes and E. K. Semmoa
Published every Thursday at
Subscription: On year, $1.60; six
months, $1.00; three months, 60cts.
Entered as second ckss mail ni at
tar September 8, 1914, at the post
office at Maupin, Oregon, under the
act of March 8, 1876.
y ; i.-. ' .. r-j-r- m- r p.- 1 1 -ig
WANTS NAME CHANGED '
The Klamath County, Courier, .in
a lengthy editorial suggests a change
in nam for The Dallea-Calrfornia
hifhwiyund suggest;' that' road be
called .'Cascade "-Highway."
And' why not? In the beginning
of work'W tliat highway it was
ti-rmcd Diillee-Califomia highway to
distinguish it from the Columbia,
John Day, Ochoco and other routes.
It was a mere matter of makeshift
which has carried over to the pres
The name Cascade highway is
more enphonious besides carrying
th idea of the great range of moun
t;.Jis which parallels the highway al
most is entire length. Tourists, es
pecially those from the east, have no
clear idea of the magnitude of our
r.i.i'.y before they travel it
I'-'-'.i. When on it their thoughts
na o .': .urn to either The Dalles
cr .i.'.rnia, seeming to forget
t! L . dutiful range of mountains al
ways within sight along the full
In naming Oregon's main arteries
of auto travel those in charge seem
to have lost sight of appropriateness.
For instance: The Pacific highway
does not follow along that ocean at
all. It runs through a valley cut off
from the big water by a chain of
mountains. The Roosevelt highway
might appropriately be called the
Pacific highway thus allowing the
now-named rQute to be called some
thing else germane to the route
But after all what's in a name?
A ra:e by any other name would
smell as sweet, so Shakespeare said.
WHEAT CROWING POINTERS
Pumpkin for Pics
CTrHERE was a time when mak
m,ing a pumpkin pie was no
simple matter. First the pump
kin had to be opened and the seeds
removed; then it had to be cut in
sections and pared; next came the
steaming and then the mashing.
And only by that time was the
housewife ready to start on the
making of her pumpkin pie proper.
Today all that is changed, for
commercial firms have taken over
the arduous work of preparing
pumpkin and have put up the fluffy
pulp in gold enamel lined cans
which preserve the vegetable's rich
A Basic Pumpkin Pie Redpa
Because this advance has made
it so simple to m.ike pumpkin pies,
several new varieties have been
developed by dietitians. For in
stance, here is a basic pumpkin pie
recipe which can be varied in many
Pumpkin Pit: Mix together two
cups of canned pumpkin, one and
one-eighth cups of brown sugar,
one teaspoon salt, one and one-halt
teaspoons ginger, one teaspoon cin
namon, three slightly beaten egg
yolks and one and one-half cups
evaporated milk mixed with one
halt cup water. Fold in three
stiffly-beaten egg whites. Pour into
tart tins or pie tin lined with pastry.
Bake, having oven hot at first, then
For Marmalade-Pumpkin Tarts,
put a spoonful of orange marma
lade in the bottom of pastry-lined
tart tins, fill with the pumpkin fill
ing and bake as usual. Or stoned
and chopped dates may be scattered
over the bottom of a pie before
filling with pumpkin to make Date
Pumpkin Pie. Unsweetened, whipped
cream may be piled over the top
of a pumpkin pie and drops of
honey may be dripped over the top.
This makes i particularly good pie.
tme'n children and not for diivcvlpline
or nagging. Take it for grunted
Hint the child will out hitppily (every
thing served him, and be sure that
ho becomes acquainted with, a variety
Spraying to control the San Jose
scale otic of tho wornt orchard years
in the country, should bo done during
the dormant period of tho trees, y
the U S. Huremi of Entomology. In
the absence of foligo the sprnys can
bo applied much stronger than In
the growing season.
Flock owners have found . thai
when a ewe refuses to own , her
lnmb, it is sometimes sufficient to
draw some of tho milk and rub it
upon her nose and also upon the
rump of the lamb, and after losing
her own, a ewe can sometimes be
persuaded to adopt an orphan lamb
by fa toning the skin of tho dead
lnmb over the lamb to be adopted
for a few days, says the Oregon Ex
KEYS LOST Bunch of keys some
where about town. Strung on
ring. Finder please return to
KNIFE LOST Small pockctknife
lost somewhere on streets of Mau
pin. Has figures "1P09" on one
side of tranparcnt handle; "Chas
Hammer, Wnpini'tia." on other
side. Valuable as a keepsake.
Return to Job Crabtrec and re
ceive $1.00 reward.
Spring disking of stubble is al
ways advisable if the ground is to
be plowed late. For early plowing
disking does not pay. The u:e of
a rolling coulter attached to a joint
er aids in turning under stubble
more completely, making better
Late plowing without previous
disking reduces wheat yields.
Plowing from five to eight inches
deep with variations in depth each
time of plowing is recommended.
Plowing deeper than eight inches will
rarely if ever prove profitable.
Packing after plowing doer. not.
materially affect the yield of wheat
after fallow. For spring plowing and
sowing, thorough packing after
plowing is advisable.
Harrowing is best done within a
week or ten days after plowing.
Harrowing after plowing and before
the moisture has left the ground
helps firm the seed bed.
Tillage tools best adapted for
ummer fallow are spike tooth and
spring tooth harrows, and blade or
Weedy fallow means lower yields
and poorer quality of wheat.
Cost of plowing is recognized as
important in cost of production.
New tillage implements are being m
trduced intended to eliminate plow
ing in seedbed preparation. These!
implements ihould be tested by the
Oregon Experiment station so that
definite recommendations can be
made regarding their use. Plowing
is notes. ary as most soils jn bhouH
not he replaced until the value of
the new implement, has been demonstrated.
APPLES Newtowns, Jonathans,
Ortleys, Baldwins. Good oookers,
good keepers. Now in storage at
VanJervoul & Stoughton.
NOTICE OF FINAL SETTLEMENT
The wise women of advrncing
years gives quite as much attention
to her appearance as her daughter
Ease of housekeeping is always
more likely to follow in the wake
of the sy. tern of management which
provides a place for every pot and
pan. for every garment, or any other
utensil or piece or equipment.
Notre is hereby given that John
A. Hnrdin, Administrator of crtatc
of I. P. Hardin, deceased, has filed
in the county court of Wasco coun
ty, state of Oregon, his final account
as such administrator; and that
Monday, the 10th day of March,
1930, at the hour of ten o'clock a.
m. has been fixed by said court as
the time for hearing of objections to
said report and the settlement
JOHN A. HARDIN,
John Gavin, Attorney. Administrator
F 13-M 6.
A good place for a pretty garden
or lawn is where mother can enjoy
it from the kitchen winodw.
NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION
SHIP BY TRUC
REGULAR FREIGHT LINE SERVICE
PORTLAND THE DALLES - MAUPIN
One of the greatest conveniences
in any clothes closet is a shoe shelf
placed above the base board ro
that shoes may be reached with less
stooping and also may be kept off
the floor of the closet.
THE DALLES TRUCK LINE Inc. SPICKERMAN'S TRUCK LINE
PORTLAND--THE DALLES THE DALLES-MAUPIN
and Way Poin.s and Way Point.
BONDED & INSURED CARRIERS
imtn , , ,1 m I, ,M r
A long string with a radium bulb
attached to the pull of the old
fashioned light in the bath room
makes the turning off of the light
more interesting to children and;
les: likely, ther"fore, to be forgotten.
Soaking any kind of fresh meat
in water before cooking is is a mis
take. It draws out the juices which
give the characteristic flavor and
add to its food value Before cook
ing simply wipe meat off with a
damp cloth of trim it.
Remember that the table is a
place for good comradeship with
Department of the Interior, U. S.
land office at The Dalles, Oregon,
February 11, 1930.
Notice is hereby given that
of Maupin. Oregon, who, on March
7, 1925, made Homestead Entry
under act December 29, 1916, No.
022789, for EViSEVi, SW.SEU,
Section 26; NE'4, SE14NWK, NV4
S'4, SE14SEM, Section 35, T. 5S.,
R. 13 E., SW4NWV, Section 1,
EH NE'4. Section 2, Township 6
South, Range 13-East, Willamette
Meridian, has filed notice of inten
tion to make final three year proof,
to establish claim to the land above
described, before F. I). Stunrt
United States Commiri inner, at
Maupin, Oregon, on the 25th day of
Claimant names as witnesses:
J. H. FHspatrick, Edward Fitspntriek,
jj. L. Confer, Willis Roberts all of
I Maupin, Oregon.
j J, W. DONNELLY, Reg
IF 13-M 20.
a i aai
C. A. HARTMAN, LZ3 U U J U3 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 Boyd
Dufur $1.00 $ .25 ' Dufur
Friend $1.50 .75 $ .50 Friend
Tygh Valley .... $2.00 1.00 . 1.00 . $ .50 Tygh Valley
Maupin $2.50 1.50 1.50 1.00 , Maupm $.50
POUNDS MILES 1 to 21 MILES 22 to 37 MILES 38 to 60
1 to 25 $ .25 $ .25 $ .25
26 to 50 .25 .25 .30
51 to 75 .30 .35 .40
76 to 100 .40 .50 .60
Minimum Charge 25 cents
is a stern law of nature.
Arc you safe in your insurance, or
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
Callawav Funeral Chapel
The Dalles, Ore.
We carry a complete line of Casket
1 1 ;t-!-!rsu.E .ir.r,!mv;
8 YTCBSTFR'S v
2 KFtl WTcRNATIOHAL
-THE MUiUIAM WtBtCTEK
1 H'i'idrcJi of Supreme Court
I i . ' ... i.. Vi.,1 .....
k A ihi work as t!clr Auihuntj.
i verVtif. College. a'l l.urmiil
j Schools Live ihctr hcaity Indotu-
N merit, i
States that have auorrcd a
f'lr'innr.rv a tttliulAiil hnvf!
elected Vebstcr'g New ii. tenia- I
The Schoolbooti of tbe Country r
iKtiwrc to tne Menim-vcmlr
lysttni of ll.icruical mini
The Government Priming Office
at Washlnyuir. usi It iwouJimtty.
HklTE for Mn.p'.e p of vW N C,
C. 4V C '''hfC"
Win. A. SHORT
MAUPIN . . . OREGON
i... JJft 4 -""
- OIL BURNINO
Shoes and Repairing
Watco County's Exclusive
ho for th Wncral Rermfrintf
'Vhola Kwti'W The Dulles, Ore.
buyg the bent and Unrest meal
nerved in The Dalles, at
Acroia the ttreet from bU old
ntand. Now at 410 East Second
L O. O. F.
r.odKn No. 208, Maupin, Orerm
meets every Saturday nlfbt to L O.
O. F. hJl VMtIng members always
Roy R. Crallr, N. C
B. W. Wakk, Secretary.
IT'S THE BEST
Where the best 35 cent
meal is served in
Next The Dalles
C. N. Sargent. Prop.
A Wasco County Product
, MADE BY
56g Oregon Bakery
Fresh Bread and Pastry
Order from your home merchant get the best