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Elephind.com contains 754 items from Deseret Farmer, samples of which are listed below. All items from this newspaper title are freely available and can be searched from the search box above. You may also search the entire collection of 2,949 newspaper titles in Elephind.com.
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Page 13 [Newspaper Page] — Deseret farmer. — 5 September 1908

SATURDAY, SEPTEMBERS, 1908. THE DESERE T FARMER 13 M mites fliul such closely related ani mals belong is known as Branch Ar 1 thropoda. This is not a hard word to 1 remember when wc know its mean- ing which is simply jointed feet. HI I HOW TO CLEAN STRAW HATS. To the Editor: Will you please answer through the home column of your paper how to clean straw hats? SUBSCRIBER, Vernal, Utah. Answer by John R. Horton, Assistant in Entomology. Buy 10 cents worth of Oxalic acid at any drug store. Dissolve one part of hc acid in two parts of water. Solution is quickened 'by heating gently. Take perfectly clean white cloth, dip a comer with the. solution and rub the soiled ptoccs thoroughly. Care should be used not to soak the straw, and the -dissolved dirt should be wiped oft with the dry part of the cloth immediately after each applica tion. Do not allow the wash to come t in contact with the hat-band, as it will discolor it. The band is easily re i moved and cleaned separately with any cloth...

Publication Title: Deseret Farmer
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Utah, United States
Page 14 [Newspaper Page] — Deseret farmer. — 5 September 1908

B fu THE DESERET PARMER ' , . . Saturday, September 5, 1905 I I SUGAR BEETS H SUGAR BEETS NEXT IN IM- H i PORTANCE TO FRUIT H g RAISING. H 'The sugar beet industry in Colo- H nulo has grown in ten years to be the B premier agricultural industry in the H state. The advent of the sugar beet H made towns and hamlets grow like H magic, advanced the price of land M from $75 an acre to $150 land $200, and B in some instances as high as $300 an M acre. Farmers have become wealthy H cultivating the saccharine producing M plant, and today the manufacture of M tfect sugar is by far the leading in- H dustry of the two great agricultural M sections of the state- Northern Col- M oYadb and the Arkansas Valley. ' H An 1907 the huge sum of $ 15. .750.- m 000 was paid the farmers and workers H in Mic beet fields, and 150,000" acres M of land was devoted to the growing H of beets. The total annual produc- M tioii'of sugar beets in 1907 was 2,- H 100,006 tons. The sugar extracted H from these beets wa...

Publication Title: Deseret Farmer
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Utah, United States
Page 15 [Newspaper Page] — Deseret farmer. — 5 September 1908

. SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 5, 1908. THE DESERET FAR M E R 15 H AGRICULTURAL NEWS; (Continued from page, 10.) ' grafis and alfalfa seed this year than ever before and the result is mqst gratifying. The fruit crop must be written as I a failure, for there arc but few peach es, apricots and plums. Some fruit growers will ga her a partial crop of apples and pears and a few prunes, but in no instance anything like a fair crop. Emery County Progress. During the past few days several of our dry farmers' in returning from their fields where they have been busy luarvcsting their grain, have brought to this office samples of grain which we gathered at random from their fields. A careful comparison of these samples reveals the fact that in most instances they arc even better tlian I most of the irrigated wheat. From all reports it seems that the arid farms throughout the entire state have produced well. Manti Messen ger. CROP PROSPECTS. With the exception of a few pln'ccs where the frost caught 'th...

Publication Title: Deseret Farmer
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Utah, United States
Page 16 [Newspaper Page] — Deseret farmer. — 5 September 1908

H 16 THE DESERET FARMER Saturday, September 5, 1&08. I THE B jBBBajlHBW-11 m SKLi'iHHB H I& iA 1 i BA kH IJl I ------------- '.I H Group of VlRln QuIldlnQrw H 1 I ISSSii!) TANDS for broad, liberal training in all the industrial I cfl ?lli arts s tie scnol or tne masses. It teaches the I 8l Q IPS Present and future farmers, dairymen and ranchers I S 113 Utah and adjacent states how to get the greatest 9$W$i returns, in pleasure and profit, from their fields and J I Uygiiyy flocks. It teaches the fruit growers how to raise the ; ,.' I best fruit and get the best prices. It teaches the blacksmith, car- 1 4 I penter, machinist and carriage builder how to climb to the top of I j I his profession. uBBtt.-f ihiWia 1 ; I 1 to decrease the routine and drudgery, and H,i-'f.--V, 1 I ; . NOW IS THE TIME """ I iSnM I For the young men tnd women of Utah to B39r' vjj m iin Jl jfliL i A !' 'lH 1 begin planning where they will go for next !&& JttHBtSlfffTOiT B'l rMffrHMB I 1 I year's...

Publication Title: Deseret Farmer
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Utah, United States
Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — Deseret farmer. — 12 September 1908

' ... t J'7i". ttW4VfciS f OP UIAH ' B ibiv: ' ? --. , vH jHjHBjBBpHpHMpHHM H :A1 ,i wMn m vmi 'hp w VMM lA I :(& I I sp mF mdJ mLUmfrnt WLmd ML wVm I lfcw v Bi A II Mm Hi MOIm;I I MrAfciMayShil'MWIIIIIIIIII I'l'll'll'lllll'l'l'llll "ll lll'l'lllMMMMMlMlMMMMM "' T l(k MM I H HHHHHHpmjHflHMI what booi on your HMHHiiMmHHMMBMB H ,1 I H -!CSjt S splendid work. A Jpft -V H jfl P- H V f t'v Boy's' book "on modern sbeop, and bcliovo it fc Y U- B I , H ULv " V j would bo valimblo for rondy reforonco to tbo . yil A W uw H t H , l v"?v teacher, editor, lecturer and farmer." xM j Jf M H ( lt)f B 0 BP "" b cnn "J "rowed through this ofllco at it 0 ltL " H lit IH Ml( ' ' U 'Jlb" publlahodprlco of $1.50, postpaid. ' l H v h ill I ll v IR. Tvlv n ry y f 1 H ll 1 'm VOL. V. SALT LAKE CITY, UTAH, SEPTEMBER is, 1908. NO. VI. '

Publication Title: Deseret Farmer
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Utah, United States
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — Deseret farmer. — 12 September 1908

I j a THE DBSERliT FARMESt . Saturday, September , ,94 I JHOOSIER DRILLS RUNNER PRESSURE WHEEL I BISG PRESSURE WHEEL PLAIN DISC PLAIN DISC if ith GANG WHEEL ATTACHED SHOE DRILLS PIN HOE DRILLS ' m We have any of the abovt styles ' , I J MILLER-CAHOON CO. M M Pioneer Implement Dealers H I L. C. MILLER, Gen'l Mgr. MURItAY, UTAH I I YOU CAN I R RIG A TE ffiB I I JSk YOUR UP-LANDS WITH AN NO need to go up stream and And the cost of running Is always construct miles and miles of less than the cost of keeping the h ditch to get the water high ditch clean of drifting sand, silt, m enough. weeds and fast growing bushes. H Place one of the powerful I. H. C. In many cases, an I. K. C. cngino H gasoline engines on the stream where enables you to reach the knolls and M it is nearest your land. Thero aro other hig places which you cannot H large engines for irrigating on a big reach at ill by ditch without ex- H scale and smaller engines for small pensive ilumes that are "tumble- H farms. down" ...

Publication Title: Deseret Farmer
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Utah, United States
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — Deseret farmer. — 12 September 1908

SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER , ,908 J H E DEMERIT FARMER tf I A brave little lady, a school teacher from somewhere in Kansas, has homestcaded a large farm in Jack son's Hole. She is fulfilling -all the requirements of the law, just .as com pletely as any of the men. She talked of 1 orscs and cattle and plowing, and hardy trees, and of the possibility of getting a, good course in agriculture in the Agricultural College. It would not be surprising if some of the best farmers of the future should bs women. They will probably do the head work, and make the men do the hand work. This young lady, who by the way is handsome and intelli gent, spoke of a possible future day when sonis lucky fellow might bz adopted to run her ranch in partner ship with her. She was nursing a woman, a neighbor, who had sudden ly been taken ill, at the time she wad asked questions about her ranch. There was nothing unwomanly ta'bout her because she ran a ranch, and per sonally .cared for seven head of hor ses. Why shoul...

Publication Title: Deseret Farmer
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Utah, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — Deseret farmer. — 12 September 1908

I 4 THE DESERET TARMER Saturday, September 12, 1908 I I THE DESERET FARMED I (THAT BIG FARM PAPER.) I Combined With "Rocky Mountain H Farming." Established 1904. H Official Organ of tbr I Utah State Poultry AsHociatinn H UUh Horticultural Society I Utah .Otate Dairymen's Associntion I Utah State Bee Keepers' Association I Rear River Valley Farmers' Protec- H tive and Commercial Association. Utah Arid Farming Association. T Issued every Saturday by the Dcs- H crct Farmer Pub. Co., Salt Lake Sc- curity & Trust Building, Salt Lake City, Utah. H Entered as second class matter Dec. H 27 IO5' at tnc Pstou'cc at Salt Lake City, Utah. H Subscription price $1.00 per year (Strictly in Advance.) Discontinuances. H The publishers must be notified in H writing, at time of expiration, when H discontinuance of subscription ist dc- H sired, and all arrears must be paid. H Advertising rates made known upon H anplication. The right is reserved to H reject questionable advertising. B All communica...

Publication Title: Deseret Farmer
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Utah, United States
Page 5 [Newspaper Page] — Deseret farmer. — 12 September 1908

I SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 12, 1908 THE D3SSERET FARMER I I Farm And Ware House Fanning Mills I The Famous "RACINE'' will keep your farm clean; I 1 weeds can not grow where their seeds were not sown, f I hi iK K ti-slS: wMu m 1 AA I fin 0tH ss rBDKKv " H 1 J These Goods Write for prices and terms I I UTAH IMLPEMENT-VEHICLE GO. SALT LAKE CITY - UTAH j I I W. S. McGORNICK, Pres. A. J. COLT, Sec'y.-Treas. JOS. F. BURTON, Mngr. I I

Publication Title: Deseret Farmer
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Utah, United States
Page 6 [Newspaper Page] — Deseret farmer. — 12 September 1908

BBST I 0 T HI DESERET FARMER Saturday, September 12, 1908 I THE BEST LINIMENT H Urm KH.LEK FM T MtfMAM tHY I h Qombault's bsv I Caustic Balsam IT HAS NO EQUAL I 1 .1, 1 I 1 """ 1 H Fir hirtlXinlMiBd Pacfaairy S4 I B. hwUlnf.mdfor 1101d mmj Ik A 8rti, BrUe,or . . L -J ini woandi, r.iom. RaMaMa Rsmady Kstorlo Cnetri,Bolli - fl MifMVM Coral and rwr BBj nliniMn Bnmlont ttra Thrtii OAUSTIO BALSAM a r iniv Body 1 SSSLR chMt cw B saoKsaanmHK BlMlkath IWi wmM wiHtM Nur4ftU aatmUfa MH Sprains Ml tort fart m karm irin taarttak fram Hi tx- Lumlaag IhmI km. Pcrahtaat, . ... . tftaraata km wW aura D!phthrla sssjil1..?!! 1st r Lunfls tai m My mm fat Rheumatism rwHHrss m mhwih7! s n d aartaat aaMy. altSUH Joints RCMtVES TttC MtDICSI-STRDWTNCNI aWKLEJ Oornhlll, Ter. "0n olW OaMtlo 4m did toy rhumtlira mots food Um H 00 pld In doWibllli " OTTO A. BfcTER. frlcS1.SO rrboUU. Sold by lruf;Uti,or f uixpriiprtld. WrlU for Ilookld R. Till UWItmC-WILLIAMl CIMfAWr. Ckvataatl.U H IssBaaaaaaaVp Trade Marks bbs...

Publication Title: Deseret Farmer
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Utah, United States
Page 7 [Newspaper Page] — Deseret farmer. — 12 September 1908

I SATURDAY. SEPTEMBER 12, igo3 THE DESERET FAR MM .,., 1L' II H in the winter. It takes 60 per cent of what a cow cats to keep up her K body in winter. The other 40 per j cent goes into the milk pail. To starve cows and leave them out in I the cold causes them to become brcachy, kickers, poor milkers. We lose patience with them and dog. club and talk harshly to them, any one of which drives the profit away, We fully realize that changes can not be made in a day. nor in a year. But let's start now. Let us use our thinking powers, as well as out muscle. Get a good (fairy paper, spend a half hour each day reading the experiences of our neighbors in the East, profit by their experience, act upon it. Make an effort to select .better cows. Keep the best and dis pose of the poor ones. Join with your neighbors and get a good sire. Re member that the sire is half the herd. "Weigh and test the milk from each cow and keep a record! for a year, and you will be well paid for it. If, in any commu...

Publication Title: Deseret Farmer
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Utah, United States
Page 8 [Newspaper Page] — Deseret farmer. — 12 September 1908

8, .THE DESERE'.T, FARMER Saturday, September is, 1908 . I f HORTICULTURE H This Department is Edited by Prof. R. S. Northrop, State Agri H cultural College. H SUMMER PRUNING FOR FRUIT. H Robt. S. Northrop. H The young apple and peach orch il ards which have been growing rapidly H the present season should get their m summer pruning if it has not already H been given. In case the orchard is m now bearing or is not old enough to m bear to advantage it is better to let M the pruning go, but where a .rapid m growth has been put out on trees four m or five years old or more a checking H of their growth by cutting 'back a few M inches from the ends of the long m shoots in mid-summer has a tondency M to cause fruit hud iormation which H should largely increase the fruit for H next season. B In the case of many young trees H which would have borne the present H yjcar except for frost it is quite H strongly recommended that such a fl pruning be given immediately, for it m is a well determin...

Publication Title: Deseret Farmer
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Utah, United States
Page 9 [Newspaper Page] — Deseret farmer. — 12 September 1908

SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 12, 1908 T HE DE S E RE T FARMER i fl Don't irrigate any tree fiuit imme diately before picking. It aids their keeping and shipping qualities. Don't let them shrivel, but refraining from irrigation a week or two prior to picking, according to soil, makes them firmer and they carry better. Apples for storing or shipp'ng should be picked1 soon after full size is reached and before full color is attained. The poorest fruit in the package sets the price for the lot. Then grade carefully. V HOW TO FILL UP THE STATE. Probably the most impressive ac tivity of Utah, considered with a view to fill up the state with productive, bread-winning people, is the work of the dry-farming men. They have demonstrated that all the sagebrush land is fertile; that on it can be raised wheat and oats and forage grasses. They have proved that they can make more money with wheat on dry land than can be made on the irrigated 1 lanTs. And the inves'ment "per acre ' . is vastly smaller. That ...

Publication Title: Deseret Farmer
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Utah, United States
Page 10 [Newspaper Page] — Deseret farmer. — 12 September 1908

H in THE DESE RET FARMER Saturday, September 12, 1908 M ,I... -A.-. - , - - ... .- - . H ft I Taf t or Bryan Which? I But there is no question about I Incubators or Brooders i I FOR : I "Mandy Lee" HAS WON H With the new models there is absolute- ly no GUESSWORK Heat, Moivture H and Ventilation, measured and regulat H ed to a Scientific nicety j I Porter -Walton Co. Salt Lake City Agents for Utah and Idaho f I FREE CATALOG UPON REQUEIT I vJmmVVoHmmmmmPmhmb H THE LEADING COMMERCIAL SCHOOL IN H I THE STATE. FINE EQUIPMENT, ELEGANT H ROOMS AND GOOD TEACHERS. H H I WE SECURE POSITIONS FOR ALL OUR I H I GRADUATES. NO FAILURES. . H Hj FALL TERM OPENS SEPTEMBER i. WRITE I H M FOR FULL INFORMATION, M I I BUSINESS COLLEGE. I 1 2Z2b South West Temple St. 1 ! -" II ill WH ! , ' ' POULTRY 1 THE PIGEON. - i. C. S. Gorline. For' more than eight hundred years the pigeon has 'been kept in a state of domestication. Where ever civilized man has set his foot some variety of some breed of the pigeon is...

Publication Title: Deseret Farmer
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Utah, United States
Page 11 [Newspaper Page] — Deseret farmer. — 12 September 1908

I SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER ia, 1908 THE DESERET FARMER 11 I I which is continued for several mo- I ments, hence the name of trumpeters. They are also distinguished from all other breeds by having a tuft of elon gated feather scurling forward over the base of their 'beak and their feet arc so heavily feathered that they have th'c appearance of abreviatcd wings. I There is perhaps no branch of the fancier's in which' money has been ex pended or more money earned than in the strictly fancy pigeon trade. While prices have never attained the magnitude asked and received for choice specimens of poultry, yet from $50 to $100 per pair for choice breed ers, carriers or toys has hot been un usual and when we consider the enor mous trade in fancy pigeons in Eu rope and in America1, it will at once be seen that a large amount of money has been invested. There is also no branch of the strictly fancy in which the average town or country boy or man may engage in which he may so surely count on a profit...

Publication Title: Deseret Farmer
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Utah, United States
Page 12 [Newspaper Page] — Deseret farmer. — 12 September 1908

12 THE PES E R 35 T FARMER Saturday, September 12, 1908 I THE SCENIC LINE I Connecting at Of den Union Depot with all IOUTHERN PACIFIC AND OREGON SHORT LINE TRAINS. The Only Transcontinental Line Pawing Directly Through Salt Lake City. JSplesdidly Equipped Fast I Jfe Train Daily feetwe lj Ogden and Denver C Via Three Separate asd III Distkci Scemic Rotttea. w THROUGH PULLMAN AND ORDINARY SLEEPING CARS, DENVER, OMAHA, KANSAS CITY, ST. LOUIS AND CHICAGO WITHOUT CHANGE. FREE RECLIN- ING CHAIR CARS. - - -H Personally Conducted Excvr- siona. DINING CAKI, SERVICE A LA CARTE ON ALL THROUGH TRAINS. H For rates, folders, free Was- H trated booklets, etc, inquire o! H your nearest ticket agent, spsci- H tying the Rio Grande Route, or M address I 1. A. BENTOM, G. A. P. D lait Lake City. I I I A FARM TELEPHONE I j M Will save enough horseflesh W C nnd time every month to pay m its cost for a year, and in g emergencies, when time is M the big thing, it may save B 1 your home nnd your life. H Tho...

Publication Title: Deseret Farmer
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Utah, United States
Page 13 [Newspaper Page] — Deseret farmer. — 12 September 1908

I I SATURDAY, SEPfEMBEk 12, 1908 THE DEgEET FARMED f$ I I I AGRONOMY I ; SEED SELECTION. PURE SEED. J. C. Hogcnson. Ii visiting different parts of the state it is seldom that a person conies across a field of pure wheat, a field contains generally from two to ten varieties. This is a very deplorable condition and must be overcome be fore the farmers can expect to be recognized as successful first-class wheat growers, and before they can expect to receive the highest price ' for their wheat. It is with wheat r.s ! with livestock, pure bred animals arc I always worth a groat deal more than the grades. ,! I would advise farmers who have a ,) mixture of grains to spend a day or I so in their field or at their stacks and select by hand enough heads of the variety which docs best on their land1, thresh it by hand if necessary and seed by itself in a small patch to be used for seed the following year. In this way it will only.be a short time until a farmer will have his entire farm seeded ...

Publication Title: Deseret Farmer
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Utah, United States
Page 14 [Newspaper Page] — Deseret farmer. — 12 September 1908

I u THE DESEB'T FARMER Saturday, September m, 1908 I I SUGftR BEETS I SOME RECENT EXPERIMENTS I IN MODASSES AND PULP I i n, . FEEDING. I Bulletin 127 of the Agricultural Ex- I periment Station of the Rhode Island I ; .College of Agriculture and Mechanic I Arts gives a summary of Sonic recent I feeding experiments in which the cf- I feet of 'molasses upon the digestibility I of other food products was studied, I '! and in which a comparison of dried I (a&..plp, mIasscs beet pulp, and I ' iifan was made. We quote: I i'A study of the effect of molasses "upon the digestibility of hay and of I mixed grains fed to steers is published I in Bulletin 117 from the Maryland I Station. The general effect of the I molasses was to increase the digcsli I J'y o( the hay and grains. The H most marked beneficial effect seemed B 40 be upon the ingredients other than H fat and protein. The protein was sometimes not so digestible in the H presence of molasses. No special cf H ffcct upon the secretio...

Publication Title: Deseret Farmer
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Utah, United States
Page 15 [Newspaper Page] — Deseret farmer. — 12 September 1908

SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 12, xgo f & S DESERET FARMfiR la by the fungus and -eventually is con verted into the characteristic smut. Of these .smuts, those parasitic on cultivated crops arc frequently very destructive and reduce the yield of the grain. But there arc instances in which the fungus mr.y be beneficial to man. For example, the pestiferous fox-tail grass is frequently attacked and its annual crop of seeds conse quently reduced. But unfortunately in his instance the amount of injury is scarcely noticeable the next year. The smut of grain can easily be pre vented. The simplest method is to sprinkle the seed with a solution of formalin of the strength of one pound' formalin to fifty gallons of water until the seeds arc nearly moist enough to pack in the hand. The seed should then be shaken about or t shoveled over into a pile and covered with isacks. After a couple of hours or more the seed is ready to sow, or they may be spread out and dried 'i and kept for future sowing. For...

Publication Title: Deseret Farmer
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Utah, United States
Page 16 [Newspaper Page] — Deseret farmer. — 12 September 1908

li 16 THE DE8ERET FARMER SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 12, 1908 fl ' -- - . . . r THE I ' 'M-BP . . w- -hMiBiB r 1 Bft ' ftB WBBKit-' aiB-pB M vMlMI rpB J B! jYBVttfTP!ihBflB to- t-. A j jSBtiiHfiBBjE ' " B lflflEBflflflflBB 'flRt5l SEr HHr H AWiHi HiHJHkviflJH V H bhMI v? Jw- ri-BBiiBBF V A I HI HI Mwl.MH r H y Group of Valn Buildings V I fS TANDS for broad, liberal training in all the industrial I I tfM arts s e sckl or t16 masses. It teaches the i I t0i Q IP! Present an(i future farmers, dairymen and ranchers 1 I 111 SIS Utah and adjacent states how to get the greatest I . I WW returns i1 pleasure and profit, from their fields and 1 flocks. It teaches the fruit growers how to raise the I ! I best fruit and get the best prices. It teaches the blacksmith, car- 1 I penter, machinist and carriage builder how to climb to the. top of 1 I his profession. I H It teaches the present and especially the fu- .kxif.; ,'fwl ". r' ture house-wives and mothers of Utah how yT '4 ,',':''':''"S,j?' ' to decr...

Publication Title: Deseret Farmer
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Utah, United States
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