Eastern Clackamas news. (Estacada, Or.) 1916-1928, December 01, 1927, Page PAGE 4, Image 4

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To Be Held at the High School
Auditorium on
A Program of Good Music and oth-
| er Interesting Numbers will be pre-
; sented at this time.
Are Your Valuable Papers Safe
If your property is worth insuring at all, it is certainly
worth spending a CENT A DAY to keep the polices
titles, papers, deeds, notes, mortgages, stock or
Estacada Truck Line
Estacada to Portland
In o rd e rin g y our fre ig h t se n t th ro u g h us you receive perso n al service
* b a th in E sta c a d a a n d P o rtlan d th a t will save tim e and m oney
PH O N E 61-5
Call a n d D eliver Service
Portland-Carver-Estacada Stages
M unicipal T erm in al, Sixth and Salm on S ts.— P hone M ain 7733.
L IN N ’S IN N , E stacada,
P.M. P.M.
AM .
2.00 0.20 Lv.
Lv. P o rtla n d
2:30 0:50 Lv.
Lv. C lackam as
2:40 7:00
Lv. i.a rv e r
3:05 7:25 Lv.
I V. b a rto n
3 :15 7:35 Lv.
Lv. E a r le C reek
3:30 7:50 A r.
Ar. E sta c a d a
*f>aily e x ce p t Sunday
SJ.S’OA— L eave P o rtla n d 10 a. m.
O regon— DA ILY
(A )
AJM. P.M. P.M.
E stac ad a
8:00 4:30 8:30
E agle C reek 8:15 4:45 8:45
B arto n
8:25 4:55 8:55
8:45 5:15 9:15
C a rv er
C lackam as 8:15 5:25 9:25
9:30 6:00 10:00
P o rtlan d
(A ) S a tu rd a y Only.
L eave E stac ad a 4:30 p. m.
r urrinsvîüe Store Prices
Five G allon W este rn Oil (N on B e tte r).
O ne P ound Can T uxedo ..............................
’ . lo .it by th e Sack, p e r lb.
’.‘ (Hogs C o rn f'a k e s, T h ree fo r
Kellogg P ep, Two fo r ...........
F ine M ixed Cantjy, p e r lb.
... 76c
W e will m ake » pedal price to any school, church, or lodge on
C andies fo r C hristm as
F lo u r Sacks W ashed a n d Ironed E ach .....- .................................... ......10c
Pipe and E lbow s Each ........................................................... ...... 25c
C alf M eal (A ssociation) per sack ....................... ................................ $1.25
P in t-h fo rd s C a lf Meal, p e r sack ..................... —•............................... $1.75
V c. ern Clam Shell p e r sack ......................................................... .. $ 1 .1 5
I a ite m O y ste r Shell per sack .......................................................... $1.50
$ 1.10
G rit p e r sack ....
O 1 ” »al (L in seed ) p e r sack ............................................................ $3.25
B ran fo r y o u r C hickens per sack ................- ...................................
Mill R un 80s p e r sack ..............................
G round C o m (c o m M eal) 100» per sack
W c want y o u r chickens on M ondays. W e b u y Hogs, Sheep and C altle.
I f you h ave a n y th in g to sell see Us be fo re selling.
T. O. T U N N E L L
Plant Resulted From Single
Specimen of Kherson Se­
lected at Ames, Iowa.
Dec. 13
In Our Safe Deposit Vaults.
Good Qualities
of Iogold Oat
by t h o
m e n t of
U n lt.d Status
A tc fl c u lt u r e . t
D epart­
A new selection of the Kherson out
Is being distributed for tlie first time
this season to Iowa farm ers under the
nam e of Iogold. It was developed in
the co-operative experim ents of the
United S tates D epartm ent of Agri­
culture ami Die Iowa Agrlcullttral ex
perim ent , station.
from a single plant of Kherson
selected by Prof. L. C. B urnett at
Ames, Iowa, In 1006. A fter being test­
ed In nursery experim ents for a few
years It was considered of sufficient
prom ise for advancem ent to the plat
experim ents, where It has been grown
continuously to datpr-
O utstanding C haracters.
ch aracters of
Iogold are high yielding power, stiff
ness of si raw, and resistance to stem
rust of oats. The average acre yield
of Iogold Is (¡3.3 bushels as compared
Willi (¡4.3 bushels for lowar, in the
nine years for which com parable d ata
j are available.
In comparison with
other Im portant varieties developed
In the co o p erativ e experim ents, It re-
t slsts lodging as well or better than
the Itleldand (Iowa No. 103), although
3 or 4 inches taller, and is the ecpial
I of Iow nr In yielding power. In the
! severe stem rust epidemic of logo, It
showed less Ilian 2 per cent of rust
Infection, w hereas most o ther v ari­
eties showed from 80 to 100 per ceut
of Infection. For growing on land
w here lodging and ru st usually affect
oats, It is believed th a t Iogold will
prove superior In ability to stand up
nnd produce .a high average yield.
Among 21 varieties of oats grown In
a uniform o at rust nursery in 1020
at approxim ately 50 experim ent s ta ­
tions in the United S tates and Canada,
Iogold showed the highest degree of
ru st re sistan t of all varieties.
Produced for Purpose.
Iogold was produced for a special
purpose ltichland has been a very
satisfactory variety for low, rich soils,
w here
taller varieties frequently
lodge, oud where rust usually occurs.
However, It has not been altogether
satisfactory on the uplands, especially
on the more worn and thinner soils
w here It has been entirely too short in
the straw for convenient harvesting
with a g rain hinder. The Iogold has
been bred particularly to replace Itieli-
land under these conditions. It also
produces an excellent quality of grain.
The kernel Is slightly plum per thun
th at of the ltichland. Iogold Is the
result of 20 years of breeding, and
should prove one of the m ost valuable
of the Improved varieties developed by
the Iowa agricultural experim ent sta ­
tion in co-operation with the bureau
of p lan t industry of the D epartm ent
of A griculture. T here may be some
slight objection to the yellow color of
Iogold, but as oats are consumed
largely on farm s, the color Is not es­
pecially objectionable.
Thè highest type of breeding for
•gg production muy he secured only
by trap-nesting every breeder through­
out every day of her iirst laying year,
•n d every day throughout the breed­
ing season, as long as she is kept. In
addition, both male and fem ale birds
must he selected which have the abil­
ity to tran sm it high production to
th eir offspring.
Thè best poultry breeders are search­
ing for the pullet th a t lays not only
during the sprang, hut Is also nn early
m uturer and heavy w inter layer, us
Well as a persistent sum m er layer.
These characteristics coupled with In­
tensity of production are found only
In the best hens.
We have purchased the undertaking stock of Mr. J.
E. Gates at this place and are now prepared to take
care of all calls in this line.
Our 15 years experience and funeral equipment as­
sure you of the best possible service and relieve you
of many trying details incidental to this time.
Calls Prompty Attended Day or Night
Lice and Worms
For a dli> to rid a flock of lice, use
one ounce of sodium lluoride to each
gallon of w ater and mix the solution
in a large w ushtub or barrel. Use
one pound for^nbou: th ree hundred
rt)wls. Hold the hens by the legs and
wings to prevent struggling. Put
them In the solution, tnil first, to
force the w ater underneath the fenth-
t s . Repent this three or four times,
ind In very heavy-feathered liens It
may be necessary to use the lingers to
work the solution Into the feathers.
L. A . C H A P M A N
Phone 50-51
Division of Time in
Daily Round of Life
As a rule, the hours of sleep should
about balance the hours of work, and
It Is estim ated th a t a man who has
lived half a century has slept 0,000
md worked 6,500 hours; but as he
began to sleep us soon as he was horn,
md did not begin to work until he
»ad reached his teens, those figures
show at least an hour a (lay more
work than sleep.
T he average man of fifty will prob
ibly have spent 800 days in simply
walking from place to place, or, at
my rale, in using his legs, and if we
illow three miles nn hour, a m oderate
illowanee, it gives a mileage of 57,000,
a* a little over three miles a day.
Thus a t fifty a man has walked twice
round the world with 9,000 miles to
Probably, also, the average man of
fifty lias spent about 4,000 days in
unusem ent, nnd another 1,500 in e a t
ug nnd drinking.
Estacada, Ore.
/ - #
7/ LM L V R O I b I ;
T h is C a r
aim**» «,*«*•
✓ hear Axto
y ^ ¡g g ja k s
- Starting
"with an
Height of Roosts
The heavier breeds should have
their roosts near the floor, and all on
a level so there will he no crowding
for highest places.
W here heavy
fowls have to fl.v down from high
perches they are likely to contract
huinble-foot from bruises.
E very­
thing should he kept clean and fresh
and with good ventilation, free from
draughts. Keep a lookout for w atery
eyes and running nostrils, a sneez.e or
L ittle things taken In time
will usually prevent ailm ents.
y L ighting
» M l .
tîn tt counts
R e c o n d i t i o n e d R ight»«
a n d P r ic e d Right!
When we recondition a
used car, we do a thor­
ough job. All work is done
by efficient expert me­
chanics, using genuine
parts for all replacements.
Then we price it right.
This square-deal recon­
ditioning and selling pol­
icy is your assurance th a t
you pay only for w hat
you get when you buy a
used car from us—and
th a t your car will give
thousands of miles of de­
pendable service.
Look forour red"OJC."Ug
when buying your used car.
The Cascade Motor Co.
School Lunches!
What a bother it used to be to put up lunches, when
you had to bake everything. But now you can get
your bread, cakes, and cookies at the Bakery, it is no
bother at all and they are so good too.
D e a d L e tte r s
L etters which nre sent to the dead
e ttc r office in W ashington nre opened,
ind when addresses are found in them
hey are returned to the senders.
When a check or money order Is
'ound, hut still no sufficient address,
lie letter Is returned to the post-
office of its origin, nnd Inquiry Is
Proper Feed for Brood
aade at the hank or ■ money order
Sows Before Farrowing tilce. Parcel post m atter or other
P roper feed before and nfter fa r­ null of value which cun n either be
rowing will have a g reat deal of effect lellvered nor returned, for w ant of
upon the size and vigor of the litters nfliclent address, Is sold by the Post
i raised this spring. A good deal of mice departm ent. O ther tindellverable
care should he taken not to m ake the n a tte r is Anally destroyed.
1 ration too fattening. It would be bet-
I te r if there was no corn in the ration.
However, this would not be economl-
Plant Requires
! cal on most farm s; so as much as Perennial
one-third of (he grain ration may be
corn If necessary. T he rem ainder
! may consist of ground oats and mid­
dlings or brail. A small am ount of
linseed oil meal will help. All grain
E radication of weeds by cultivation
should he ground If not too expensive, has been practiced fo r ages. Up to the
as it will be found cheapest In the present tim e this method has general­
long run.
ly proved to be the most economical
Besides the grain the brood sow ami successful.
should have some kind of roughage.
Plowing weeds nnder covers them
with a layer of soil tlis i kills m ost of
the living m aterial. L xter cultivation
Poor Economy to Cease
destroys a large proportion of the
Feeding Mash in Summer seeds th a t have sp rlc .e d . Still fu rth e r
"It is poor economy to quit feeding cultivation provide* fr the germ ina­
mash to the liens in s u m m e r ,s a y » tion of more of the seeds In the soil
Prof. C. IV. C arrick of Purdue ttnlver» and a t the sam e tim e kills the seed­
slty. "Such n practice Is likely to lings th a t have s ta r t l
Send Up S V J t i Oftsn.
throw iho whole flock Into h molt and
P erennial weeds, however, can
cause < s a production to stop."
Many people have a notion that send up shoots as often us they are
hens can pick tip enough lings and destroyed during the season and re-
worms from the range during the sum­ quire n different treatm ent.
mer to supply their needs. Records weeds are the w orst weed pests In
from farm ponltry flocks have shown, Colorado and rpqulre more careful,
however, that the range cunnot be de­ m ore persistent and more frequent cul­
pended upon to supply sufficient feed tivation. D uring (he plowing of the
soil the roots th a t live in the upper
for a satisfactory egg production.
One of the principle necessities for layers a re broken up, and m ay be
high egg production is protein In the dragged along the (K now by the plow
ration. T his can be supplied satisfac­ to ground th a t Is not Infested w ith the
torily by feeding a suitable inasli. plant. When thu field Is heiug h a r­
The grain supplies some protein but It rowed the dragging of root fVngments
Is not of suitable quality or sufficient I Is even more probable because they
quantity to give n high sum m er egg I will be moved to a distance and left
yield. IVlien anim al feeds such as 1 In loose soil th a t provides an excellent
meat scraps, tankage and milk a re In­ place for growth.
cluded with the mash, m inerals as I
W ork Separately.
well as proteins are provided. These I TIds m akes It necessary to work
m inerals are essential for egg produc­ separately land Infested w ith weeds
tion and a re not supplied adequately having roots th a t can grow from
in grains nnd grifln products.
small pieces. In such places coosiet
ent destruction of th e tops as soon
as they appear will prove th e best
Determine Exactly How
, .
remedy. A knife edge passed Just un-
iVian'y e g g » * IhclCn l i o n L ilV S der the surface of the soil In a way to
A prs>il rrn p nest provi ties th e on»* cut off the young shoots, or a duck-
a c e m ite method of determ ining o v foot cultlvntor with sharp shovels in
j actljr how many eggs a lien lias laid *n several overlapping tiers, will be found
one year. T here is no nhort r u t .ir the m ost effective of the m achines now
ea y way to fljpire from p a rt of a lu use in the m echanical destruction
year’s fn p -n e s t record w hat the total o f perennial weeds.—C harles F. Rog- ,
i l to r the year will he. nor to cull cure- era, D eputy Colorado B ui
fully m n n k k m u f f i i ff1“ * U has 1 fis t if* Wi
U-Need-A Bakery
Phone 53-6
E stacada
Electricity * the silent servant * works effi­
ciently, tirelessly, hours with out end, uncomplain­
ingly * in the modern kitchen.
It relieves the home-maker of the continuous at­
tention to detail that has made housekeeping of
other years a round of ceaseless drudgery * un­
interesting routine.
Electric ranges, refrigerators and other appliances
help you to realize those happy dreams of home-
* when execution of ideas seemed as
simple as their planning.
Electric refrigerators keep foods sweet and fresh
for days. The dry cold makes it possible to have
foods-of practically all kinds in the same compart­
ment without interchange of flavors. They insure a
continuous supply of ice cubes and make new frozen
or chilled desserts and salads simple to serve. Econ-
nomical * efficient * convenient.
Electric ranges cook foods more thoroughly *
show less shrinkage in meats
* fuller flavor in
vegetables. They keep your kitchen clean and sweet.
With the automatic time and temperature control
they cook for you even when you are miles away,
ami without your supervision have dinner ready and
hot when you return.
Electric Refrigerators and Ranges of all the best
standard makes installed in your home on.convenient
terms. May we show them to you?
Electric Power Co.