The Maupin times. (Maupin, Or.) 1914-1930, April 10, 1930, Page Page Four, Image 4

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    Thursday, April 10, WO.
i t
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' " .
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. . 1
is vsii to stancnion neuers
v'xh the milking herd for two or
. r . i.u.nths before calving. If
ttsy are brushed gently and handled
e.try day they will become ac
customed to the attendant and will
PARAGRAPH salt; spread the rhubarb over the
apple, add the remaining sugar, and
dot with butter. Lay strips of pastry
criss-cross over the fruit and bake
in a moderate oven until the fruit
is tender.
tii.;y '.
V- i k to milk.
be fattened for beef
a'.i'. v'i'd to lose fat
iVn f;on milk feeding.
'Iniih ise -wry desirable
t;';1.?. lis if f!iiiJd
n'it usually bring enough
el t0 make their pro-
pro Citable.
poor economy to crowd
in the brooder. Better
can be produced by placing
i, ': hick, under a 500-chick brood
. l'.i..a by filling it to capacity.
..' Mnd comfort are essential to
AH poisons in the home such as
insecticides, anti: eptics-, polishes, and
the like, should be kept securely
locked up when not in use to prevent
accidental poisoning of food, the
Food, Drug rnd Insecticide Admin
istration recommends. Many deaths
are caused every year by accidental
poisonings which could be avoiled by
(imple precautions in handling and
keeping poisons.' 1 '
The length of time required to
roast a leg of lamb depends chiefly
on the size of the leg and the tem
perature of the even. Most people
prefer lamb from medium to well
don:, and if a roast meat ther
mometer is inserted in the meat
uniform results will be obtained at
.cry coking. TLu tlwmor.ietti
sLould register 175, F. for
rueJium and 182 degress, F. for well
done meat. Place the leg of lamb
skin side down and cut-flesh side
up on a rack in an open roasting
pan. Do not add water and do not
cover. Scar for 30 minutes in a hot
oven 480 degree., F to develope
flavor, and then reduce the oven
temperature rapidly to 300 degrees,
F and continue the cooking at this
temperature to the required degree
of doneness.
View school bus, as all five members
ride on the buc. They have been de
ciding on where to get their Netted
Gems and what price they are to
pay for them. While the mo3t im
portant part was how to plant and
take care of them, after getting the
good seed potatoes.
Jim and John Slusher are the only
members in the Sheep Club They
have twenty head of bummer lambs
to feed. They must keep a record
of their weights and what they feed
The Blue Ribbon CooV; ' re
ported having an t:.,. .'. .
th; luncheon they ....rcJ lust
Thursday noon. The meal con.iuUd
of potatoes and grvy, v. iel.w,
salad, cake, custard, and milk
shake. All were cooked by club
members, either at home or prepar
ed at school before the luncheon.
The Camp Cookery club members
and leader. Mr. Poling, cooked their
noon meal at the Boy Scout camp
grounds Tuesday. Each mcmbtr
cooked beef.teak and potatoes,
while Mr. Poling made lemonade.
Each one brought whatever other
lunch he decided.
! let showing the various uses of the e,
This work is in connection with the
leading period.
Easter problems are being work
ed out in art periods.
The First and Scncond graders
are loyal supporters in trying out
for the annual track meet.
The Primary room was beautified1
by a bouquet of lovely red tulips,
brought by Very Confer.
Lillie Seifert and Vurl Confir
are the new inspectors for this week.
-r- ill. Wo wish them a! In vnklnjj some little borl'V-i
speedy recovery.
Tliud unj k 'ii:.;r.!i
Adi-'iiit! .iu.uj; ".vs ... ..
ichuol Moniuy and Tu..j
The Third grade is .tuil;
7 times table in arilhr.icU"
The Fourth jraj h; ? .! .
pitted its (JiXjfj; b'.u...
Lena Turner was absent Mona iy.
The policemen are Mae Greene j Beuluh Schilling etaytd out c,t school
and Beulah Richmond.
Jack Both well hat' v'-.w. o'
The pupils Li ll,e If! nary i.ui.
are veiy tor, , v.. .. j-.aU, i.t.
' Tuusduy to gu t Kvr udtk-V
j Alice flru"D I r.'i t'H fi '
j quet of :., . I.
i John Sluhher c J llriiiu
. brought a lu .fit w hi-iiool
i V.':'
ffict 4Vjr is.-i .
!. ' '-
'i'l.D f f ' ;
frr t!.- '.. :'; :
Douglas, Jack,
Dormhy, Francis
the developement of the chicks into
strong, healthy pullets which Bhould
begin their laying period at the
life'liC time and continue through the
fall and winter months when egg
prices are high.
The longer a broody hen is allow
ed to sit on the ne; t, the longer it
takes to get her back into laying
condition. As soon as a hen is seen
to remain on the nest at night, she
should be removed and put into a
broody coop; that is, a coop, with
a tlat bottom so that the air circu
lates underneath and tends to keep
herefrom sitting. While confined in
the' coop she should be fed and
watered regularly.
Try apple and rhubarb pie for a
change using 1 large apple, 3 cups
sliced rhubarb, 2 tablespoons butter,,
one-half to three-fourths cup cugar.
and one-fourth teaspoon salt as the
filling for a pre-baked pastry shell.
Prepare and cut the apples in thin
slices and cover the crust with them,
eprinkle with part of the sugar and
I -
(continued from first page)
toward that end. Some of the Seniors
of the 1930 class have, therefore,
signified their intentions of going
on to school. Nina, Lelah, Elton,
Gladys, Bob and Richard plan to go
on to school. Richard plans to
work with hi.; father at the carpen
ter's trade for a while and then take
an aviator's course. Orville Fraley
intends to employ his machanical
ability and training in the building
up of the Maupin garage. Albert
St. Dennis has expressed his earnest
desire to become a carpenter.
During the last 18 years approxi
mately 7,000,000 boys and girls
have been laboring under the
club banner to "Make the
The poultry club members
cussed In their last meeting, the mak
ing of a brooder and how they
should take care of their chickens.
Franklin Renick has a small flock of
iPlymouth Rocks, while Henry Wilson
prefers Jersey Giants. The other
members have not started yet.
The Highlander Potato club has
had four meetings. These meetings
are conducted on the Criterion-Lake
The Dufur town team met the
Maupin "Housecats" on the Maupin
hilkide Sunday afternoon and met
defeat of 14-3. Maupin's battery
was Poling and Eenick.
It was a perfect baseball day and
the largest crowd was out that has
been present since Maupin had the
"old team."
All visitors are handicapped by
the uneven field which could be re
moved very cheaply by the coopera
tion of the citizens of the community.
The "Housecats." will play in their
new uniforms at Dufur next Sunday.
The First graders have completed
their three basic readers,
reading the supplementary Firs':
Reader by Free and Treadwell.
The First and Second graders rre
making transportation booklets.
Thsee include the methods of travel
in different countries.
The Primary room looks as if the
Eastern season was at hand. At
tractive Easter pictures are on the
bulletin boards.
The Second graders made a book-
Tires and Tubes Reduced
U. S. Peerless
and Royal
30x31; Royal, regular $ 6.75 $ 5.10
B0x3n Royal, extra size 7.25 5.80
31x4 lioyal Cord 12.00 9.60
29x4.40 Royal Balloons 8.25 6.60
29x4.50 Royal Balloons 8.85 7.10
29x500 Royal Balloons 11.00 8.80
30x500 Royal Balloons 11.35 9.00
30x525 Royal Balloons 13.25 10.60
30x550 Royal Balloons 14.35 11.50
31x525 Royal Balloons . 13.65 10.90
30x600 Roval Balloons 15.10 12.10
30x3V2 U. S. Peerless cord, extra $ 5.00 $ 4.00
29x4.40 U. S. Peerless 6.30 5.05
30x4.50 U. S. Peerless 7.00 5.60
28x5.25 U. S. Peerless 9.90 7.95
31x5.25 U. S. Peerless 10.95 8.75
30x3V2 Red Royal $1.50 $1.20
30x312 U. S. Peerless 1.20 1.00
31x4 Royal 2.20 1.75
32x4 Royal 2.30 1.85
32x4i2 Royal 2.70 2.30
29x4.40 Royal 1.90 1.50
29x4.50 Royal 1.95 1.55
29x5.00 Royal 2.05 1.60
30x4.50 Royal 2.00 1.65
30x5.25 Royal 2.70 2.50
30x5.50 Royal 2.95 2.65
30x6.00 Royal 2.95 2.65
31x5.25 Royal 2.80 2.55
Gord and
Balloon Tires
Maupin Garage