Archive for August, 2011

Baker Heritage Museum

August 12th, 2011 No comments

Housed in the historic 1920 Natatorium the Baker Heritage Museum, formerly Oregon Trail Regional Museum, displays and interprets the rich history of the region.

Permanent and changing exhibits of mining, timber, ranching, agriculture, early Baker City life, Chinese culture and wildlife fill the 33,000 square foot building.

Veterans Memorial Club

August 10th, 2011 No comments

The V.F.W. Veterans Memorial Club Building – Anthony Lakes Post #3048 – at 2005 Valley Avenue Baker City, Oregon.


August 9th, 2011 No comments

Categories: Animals Tags: , ,

A horse ride with Grandma

August 8th, 2011 2 comments

Categories: Animals, Scenic Tags: , , ,

Painted Daisy

August 7th, 2011 No comments

Categories: Floral Tags:

Small White (Pieris rapae) Butterfly

August 2nd, 2011 No comments

The Small White (Pieris rapae) is a small- to medium-sized butterfly species of the Yellows-and-Whites family Pieridae. It is also commonly known as the Small Cabbage White and in New Zealand simply as white butterfly. The names “Cabbage Butterfly” and “Cabbage White” can also refer to the Large White.
It is widespread across Europe, North Africa and Asia and has also been accidentally introduced to North America, Australia and New Zealand where they have become pests on cultivated cabbages and other mustard family crops.

In appearance it looks like a smaller version of the Large White. The upperside is creamy white with black tips to the forewings. Females also have two black spots in the center of the forewings. Its underwings are yellowish with black speckles. It is sometimes mistaken for a moth due to its plain-looking appearance. An adult’s wingspan is roughly 32–47 mm (1.25–2 in). Source: Small White on

Gaillardia the Blanket flowers, is a genus of drought-tolerant annual and perennial plants from the sunflower family (Asteraceae), native to North and South America. It was named after M. Gaillard de Charentonneau, an 18th-century French magistrate who was a patron of botany. The common name refers to the inflorescence’s resemblance to brightly patterned blankets made by native Americans. Source: Gaillardia on