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Title: Deseret Farmer Delete search filter
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 7 [Newspaper Page] — Deseret farmer. — 22 May 1909

sB Saturday, may aaf 1909. THE DESERET FARMER T increased 184,000; milch cows in creased 526,000; other cattle de creased 694,000; sheep increased 1, ' 4S3ooo; swine decreased i,937iOOO. In average value per head, horses increased $2.23; mu'cs increased $0 08; milch cows increased $1.69; other calllc increased $0.60; sheep'' decrcas cd $0.45; swine increased $0.50. In total value, horses increased $106,522,000; mules increased $20,143, 000; milch cows increased $52,888, 000; other cattle increased $17,816, 000; sheep decreased $19,104,000; swine increased $15,764,000. The total value of all animals enumerated above' on January r, 1909 was' $4025,259,000 as compared with $4,331230,000 on January i, 1908, an increase of $194,029,000, or 4-5 !cr cent. o A USELESS BUREAU. 7 I This is what they call the Informa- ! tion Bureau, ain't it?" he asked, as he stepped up to a window in the Grand Cental depot with a half-consumed apple in one hand and a square of pink popcorn in the other. 1 "It...

Publication Title: Deseret Farmer
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Utah, United States
Page 8 [Newspaper Page] — Deseret farmer. — 22 May 1909

H 8 ' THE DESERET FARMER J Saturday, may aa, 1909. ' I The Aristocrat of Moderate I Priced Separators H U.S. Cream Separators are made of the best materiahare most H thorough in shimming and most durable in Wearing qualities H Every UNITED STATES ewacr will stand fesck el these facts. H J In every line there is one beat. Why? Because that one is the standard. H I So it is with Cream Separators, the United Statu is the Standard Cream Separa- H tor. Many thousands being operated in all dairy sections have established Wl its value. m Promises and performances. There arc cream separator manufacturers H that promise great things on paper but in actual daily use their Ifi jtfk machines cannot fulfill their glaring claims. jmp When some lib salesman claims ho has something equal to the fK; v United States, make him show you proof. It iaono tiling tomako ft: t&r a claim and anotier thing to prove il. KmmmmmmMjm Th United State has the proof. or it Holds the 7f!mmmYWk World's Record for ...

Publication Title: Deseret Farmer
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Utah, United States
Page 9 [Newspaper Page] — Deseret farmer. — 22 May 1909

:; Saturday, may 22, 1909. THE DESEEET FARMER f I FOR SALE. Wc have decided to dispose of our Jersey herd consist ing of sixteen cows, three yearlings past, four heifer calves from two lo il Jdvcn months old, one rcgistere.1 f bull. Phone or write for particulars , t once. ', GRACE BROS., Ncphi, Utah. ,. ' UTAH'S IDUSTRIAL POSSIBILI- r k ' TIES- 7 '' An excellent summary of Utah's Jndustrial Possibilities has just been '' given by George S. McAllister, President of the Utah Manufactur ers and Merchants' Association, in a local daily. Wc take pleasure in 1 reproducing it here. !t $ The intense intcnest that is taken in all parts of Utah in the important topic of industrial Utah is indeed to be commended' by nil her citizens. Utah's natural resources arc greater than those of most of her sister i states. She enjoys a more divcrsi j . ficd climate and soil wealth than any I other state. In the extreme south wc have about a tropical climate. Here the figs, almonds, grapes, etc., are in ...

Publication Title: Deseret Farmer
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Utah, United States
Page 10 [Newspaper Page] — Deseret farmer. — 22 May 1909

I I i 10 THE DESKRET PARMER Saturday, may 22, 1909. H Ninth East Ashtoiv Avenue M Take Anhtan Avenue Car H Bell Phene Ferrest 70-z H Brook and Rainbow Trout Fry H Eggs and Stock from my Prize Winning ! WWte Plymouth Rocks ane! ! Wio. Isln4 RI Chickens I Prairie State O Incubators, Breakers and Universal Hovers H Patrens Cordially Invited to Inspect 1 FARMER VADHER'S PLACE H S C. BROWN LEGHORN Eggs H for Hatching in any number from one K setting up. $1.00 for 13; $7.00 per 100. K JOSEPH BARKER H R. D. No. 3 Ogden, Utah. POULTRY FOR SALE. A few pure-bred White Wyan dottcs; also Rose Comb Brown Leg horn hens for sale. Write A. H. LEE, Route 5, Murray, Utah. S. C. RHODE ISLAND REDS. A good laying strain. The best of winter layers. Eggs $1.50 to $2.00 per 15. Ind. Phone 11531. H. H. McINTIRE. 305 Paxton Ave., Salt Lake City I MOKEY IH POCKET J , Dispells melancholy. Keep M , a flock of S. C. W. Leghorns M and be happy. Wc are hap- jF 1 py and always cheerful. 1 Our stock is all farm rais...

Publication Title: Deseret Farmer
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Utah, United States
Page 11 [Newspaper Page] — Deseret farmer. — 22 May 1909

Isaturday, may 22, 1909. THE DESERET FARMER 1,1 H used for implements or animals and which is no longer required for these purposes. Such a building may bo I easily fitted for poultry by cutting a small door in one side and placing roosts and nests in the interior. In case there is no building suit able for remodeling into a poultry house, an inexpensive lean-to may be built, or a new building construct ed. A house for this purpose should be planned with a view to simplicity, economy, and conveniences, while supplying the conditions proper for successful poultry keeping. A. scratching shed may be attached to the side of the house, which, if de sired, may be inclosed in front with poultry wire, s'o. as to keep the birds confined. The roosts may be made of 2x3 scantling and should -be so put in that they can easily be removed at any time for cleaning and disinfect ion. A platform is often p'accd un der the roosts to catch the drop pings and the nests arc placed undo this platform. I T...

Publication Title: Deseret Farmer
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Utah, United States
Page 12 [Newspaper Page] — Deseret farmer. — 22 May 1909

H ?Hf THE DESERET PARMER SATURDAY, MAY 22, 1909. 1 I ' THE HOME, H Edited by Miss Hazel Love, A. C. U. 1 Ice on the farm. H Whether ice upon the farm is to be H considered a luxury or a necessity. H depends entirely upon one's view H point. Our grandparents got along H cry nicc'y without it, at any rate Hj they "got along." So,. too, did they H, ' of two generations ago consider E themselves comfortably housed in a 1 two-room log shack, and adequately Hj ' clothed in rude homespun. But civi- H' lization has progressed and prcsum- H; ably the farmer has kept pace. We H' have passed from the day when the ' ever-present problem of the settler M was that of mere existence the kecp- H iug of soul and body together, as H it were Undreamed of luxuries of Ht the old days arc the necessities of E today, and among these ice has a W place, undisputablc, in the economy m, of the home and the working cquip- m ment of the home-maker. j The fanner who is under .the ncccs- H sity of cooling milk or...

Publication Title: Deseret Farmer
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Utah, United States
Page 13 [Newspaper Page] — Deseret farmer. — 22 May 1909

I I Saturday, may , , , THE DESKRET FARMER , , "JL I ! Quaker Oats Griddle Cakes rj Try them today I The family that hasn't eaten Quaker Oats griddle cakes has a delightful sur- ' prise coming" to it. Besides the delic- $ ious flavor, there is the pleasure of knowing you can cat all you want, and the more you eat the better for you. j The best of all foods for anyone wanting more strength and vigor. ! Hundreds of thousands of packages of Quaker Oats are consumed in Ger many annually and almost all of it is eaten in the form of Quaker Oats griddle cakes. In the New York cereal restaurant of the Quaker Oats I Company these griddle cakes arc very popular i Here's the best recipe for making them : 2 cups Quaker Onis (uncooked): IK cup flour: 1 tenspoonful salt 1 loaspoonful soda dissolve in two tnblcspoonfuls hot water 1 tcaspoonful baking powder (mix in flour);24 cups sour milk or buttermilk: 2 ckks beaten lluhtly: 1 tablcspoonful sugar: 1 or 2 tabic spoonfuls melted butter (according ...

Publication Title: Deseret Farmer
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Utah, United States
Page 14 [Newspaper Page] — Deseret farmer. — 22 May 1909

I J THE DESERET FARMER' SATURDAY, MAY .22, 1909 1 I ' HORTICULTURE I PACKING FRUIT. H H. P. Barrows. H While .visiting the market district H in Denver one day, the writer was H struck with the neat, yet showy ap- Hf pcarancc of a shipment of apples; H; they were from Grand Junction, that Hft was told plainly by the box labels. K. Along side of the apples there was B a shipment of prunes, the fruit was m first-class, but had been simply dump- H, cd in- the 'baskets with no effort at B packing; the crates were not labcl- M cd but the dealer said they were H from Utah. The Utah fruit was bet- H, tcr than the Co'orado product, but m, it did hot have the benefit of proper H packing. M This incident illustrates conditions B in Utah pretty well. We can raise V as good fruit as can be ' produced ' anywhere in the country, but we do M not present it to the trade in a con- H dition fit to secure the best price:. H We have followed' too largely the H lax methods pf the East, not rcaliz- Hl ing...

Publication Title: Deseret Farmer
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Utah, United States
Page 15 [Newspaper Page] — Deseret farmer. — 22 May 1909

1 I Saturday, MAY 22, 1909. THE DESERET FARMER 15 I I Inking scarcely moro time to wrap I Ihc fruit than to pack it without n wrapping. , I The next essential is neat, clean I boxes. Second hand boxes should fj never be used, and care should be ! taken in storing box material that 1 the new lumber is not discol6rcd or k warped by the weather. Another op- ' portunity in advertising presents it- " fclf in the use of neat lithographed f labels. On every box should be i marked the variety, size of fruit, or I . number in box, with the name and I address of the grower. If' the grow- cr has good fruit it should get the si benefit of advertising, if he has. not fj good fruit he should not ship it. Right here is a point not to be jj cvcrlookcd. When we grade our I fruit thoroughly and pack it under our names and brands, we will make (J every effort to increase the pcrccnt- 1 age of the fancy grade of fruit. This will lead to better methods in prun- 5 ing our trees, and proper thinning , of ...

Publication Title: Deseret Farmer
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Utah, United States
Page 16 [Newspaper Page] — Deseret farmer. — 22 May 1909

I I I H VOGELER SEED CoT H MR. FARMER: Have you ever no- -i Zck RTrAfTTC TXTT?OTlfTC 1 H ticed now much better crops some wSrSPp? $ B people produce on their farms than t. Of all the varieties of cultivated f do others; notwithstanding each iSKKBSmi grasses this can be considered the 1 givei the land and crops the same -''SSmRmSfS u a . t u- I H i Zi..u: 5 rJSSQj&C Dest aid most promising for this 1 t nM . . a u- i u x PSriBap- Part tne country. It is well f HI Did you ever stop and think what JMra Wmffirmt I - . , ' ! was the cauie? If you did you no l MKiW ki adapted for nay and Pasturage, , W 1 doubt found that the seed planted 1 VhJU wM Produces a heavyyield, withstands ; H was at fault. 1 JHlillW wlf ll extreme co and as a drought re- H GOOD SEED is the first requisite PiMjr WuJ ym sister nas no equal. It will grow ; H to success. Without this your efforts Vtf3' J1Z v on aU kinds 8oi1' Stock of all I may be expended in vain, therefore MnfclB kinds eat it greedily, and it is...

Publication Title: Deseret Farmer
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Utah, United States
Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — Deseret farmer. — 26 June 1909

V fl jH H ,. - . .. . mh . BBJ BM , .-BffMBji BBBJI BB BBJ BBBJ B H BteZ2Hul)B f BtS-"S5S IbVVB T BB BB Bl BBB H I 2v lH4CiXSBMSHf & bbvimvlbV. bLbbbbb2bbb1b! I Ibbb al bYJ bb .omh.-. j.Cjwf fJ?-LJiggj!JsiCTjC!SA- wSSI 1 HH BbYbI BBfl BH Bfl ft ftr jj ftMwj'i BBBJP - -f1- BBBI 00-M Bl vBfl BflBi H L s5m"" jTjjfjBsSS!SSSiiS L J H VOL. 5; WO. XLVII. SALT LAKE CITY, UTAH JUNE 26. 1909 B I i I CREAM SEPARATOR, I I I I DISCRIMINATING BUYERSpi I I B Among the leading breeders and discriminating dairymen the B H H United States Separator is recognized as the Best High Grade H H H Separator made,, and is used by them. 1 Cl0 I I h Wo want the opportunity to demonstrate to prospective pur- Jl r B H H chasers that the United States is cheapest in the long run. hr H JU H It costs no more than other Separators 1M Off pi I I j I of equal capacity. It lasts longer, gives less I I I trouble and has far greater cash value. I Tmia I I ' j H It is cheaper in the end than Separators selling at lowe...

Publication Title: Deseret Farmer
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Utah, United States
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — Deseret farmer. — 26 June 1909

H THE DESBRET ffA&MfiR ) Saturday, June at, 1909. I I ' rgriguLture H THE COST OF PRODUCING m FARM CROPS M Wc know of no subject porluiniug H to the farm on which there is a grcnt- M cr lack of definite reliable informtt- H tion than the one most fundamental M to success, namely, the cost of pro- H dueing fnrm crops. The nianufnctib H rer can tell exactly what it costs him H each year to produce a plow or binder H or a hat, or a pair of shoes, or an au- H tomobilc; but the farmer can not teli H perhaps' one time in a hundred what H it costs him in any one year, or in H 1 ly series, to produce a bushel of H oorn or one hundred pounds of bui H or pork. H There arc two good reasons for H this lack of definite information. One B is that until comparatively recent H years the profits of farming have not H been mainly in the production of fl crops at alt, but in the increase in the m value of the land, not necessarily bc- H cause of any improvements the farm- M cr may have made, but b...

Publication Title: Deseret Farmer
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Utah, United States
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — Deseret farmer. — 26 June 1909

I Saturday, June 26, 1909. THE DESERET FARMER 3 H 3 0 DAY I SEPARATOR SALE I I Beginning June 21 Ending July 20 I 1 We will Accept Orders for H Empire Cream Separators I Sale Prices As Follow Regular Prices I I ; No. 1 A ' JQ No. 1 A' ; I I BAPACI1Y 350 POUNDS PER HOUR jJiW amrl 35 PS PE HOUR I j $48.25 Jfe .$65.00 I I No. 1 B No. 1 B I CAPACITY 475 POUNDS PER HOUR 11 CAPACITY 475 POUNDS PER HuUR I I $58.50 L $85.00 I 1 These are New, Up-to-Date Guaranteed Separators I I CASH MUST ACCOMPANY ORDER j I MILLER-CAHOON COMPANY I "PIONEER IMPLEMENT DEALERS OF UTAH." I I : L. C. Miller, Gen'l Manager MURRAY, UTAH I 1 1

Publication Title: Deseret Farmer
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Utah, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — Deseret farmer. — 26 June 1909

H i Hjfi ClslRET FARMER,, Saturday, June 26, 1969 1 B THE DESEUET -FA'ftMlSlt H (THAT BIG FARM PAPER.) H, Combined With "Rocky Moutain M Farming." H1 Established 1004 M Official Organ of the H Utah State Poultry Association. H Utah Horticultural Society. 'y K Utah Arid Farming Association. H Utah State Dairymen's Association. H Utah State Bee Keepers' Association. H 3car River Valley Farmers' Protcc- fl tivc and Commercial Association. j Issued every Saturday by the Dcs- H eret Farmer Pub Co., 310 State Street, j Salt Lake City, Utah. Hj Entered as second class matter Dec. Hji 27, 1905, at the Postofficc at Salt H) Lake City, Utah. R Subscription price $1.00 per year H (Strictly in Advance.) H Discontinuances. H The publishers must be notified in H writing, at time of expiration, when H discontinuance of subscription is dc- H sired, and all arrears must be paid. H. Advertising rates made known up- H on application. The right is rcscrvdd H to reject questionable advertising. H All co...

Publication Title: Deseret Farmer
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Utah, United States
Page 5 [Newspaper Page] — Deseret farmer. — 26 June 1909

SATURDAY, JUNE a6, 7909. . THE DESERET FARMER 5 H On the spread of typhoid Dr. Brown, the health officer of Cincinnati, Ohio, says: "Unless the most stringent measures I arc immediately taken for the proper disinfection of these (typhoid) dis charges they become almost at once the haven for innumerable flics, the bodies of which harbor innumerable h typhoid germs. The alternate visita- 1 tions of the common house fly from I the latrine, trench, or privy, his nat ural habitation, to the kitchen and dining rooms, afford most ample op portunity for the infection of our food and drink, particularly of milk. This illustration is 'by no means fanci ful or far-fetched. The commission appointed by the government to inves tigate the typhoid epidemic which oc curred among our soldiers during the Spanish-American war, of which com mission Vaughan, of Ann Arbor, was il chairman, reported that infection of Jfood supplies by means of flics was probably of even more importance J than the infection...

Publication Title: Deseret Farmer
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Utah, United States
Page 6 [Newspaper Page] — Deseret farmer. — 26 June 1909

.H! J 'mi THE DESERET FARMER Saturday, june 26,. xgog. j Hi birds and eggs for sale. H Barred Plymouth Rocks and S. C. , Brown Leghorns. H Eggs for hatching from my best H birds. H S. O. DAY. H 735 Seventh Avenue. H S. C. RHODE ISLAND REDS. H A good laying strain. The best H of winter layers. Eggs $1.50 to $2.00 B per 15. Ind. Phone 11531. H H. H. McINTIRE. 1 305 Paxton Ave., Salt Lake City aaV . MARKET QUOTATIONS. H Owing to our extensive circulation, H market reports must be closed Wcd- m nesday noon. Figures quoted are Salt m Lake wholesale prices. These quota- V tions are given at the request of many H subscribers and are furnished and j corrected weekly by the responsible M firm of Vogcler Seed and Produce Hi Co- m Butfeer and Cheese. M Best creamery butter, 29; cheese, H full cream, 17 to 18c. M Vegetables. i Potatoes, $1.75 to $1.80. V Poultry and Eggs. M Live hens, 14 to 15c per lb. i Dressed II en a, 17 to 18c. per lb. ' Live broilers, 30c. per lb. H Eggs, country run, per ...

Publication Title: Deseret Farmer
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Utah, United States
Page 7 [Newspaper Page] — Deseret farmer. — 26 June 1909

I SATURDAY, JUNE 26, V THE DESERET FARMER - -7 H is' disappointed at his inability to realize quickly on the added power wlich he has believed he had been ac quiring and which he will, in all prob ability, find real as he learns to use it. The superiority of the liberally ed ucated person is estimated at about ! its true worth by the community, but there is disappointment because of . the fact that in most cases years arc required in which to realize upon ad vantages of training. It is, therefore, not surprising that the inquiry has been propounded whether it be not possible to so mod ify courses of study as to retain the culture advantages and at the same time to equip the learner with ability to realize quickly upon his added powers, possibly to develop his pow ers so that he may develop his pow- fl crs so that he may apply them in J some branch of the 'world's work jj0 without having to begin .to learn 1 where the unschooled man of affairs of his own age began several years ago. ...

Publication Title: Deseret Farmer
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Utah, United States
Page 8 [Newspaper Page] — Deseret farmer. — 26 June 1909

1 8 THE DJCSERJET FARMER SATURDAY, JUNE 26, 1909. 1 f DAIRYING 1 VARIATIONS IN CREAM TESTS. H The lack of harmony, so often found H in the hand separator plant has many H causes; but perhaps the variation of H the cream test has strained more Hj friendly relations than any other one m trouble. If the test is increased a H few points, all well and good, but any fl decrease in test will generally make m the buttcrmakcr very long on trouble M and often short on cream. 1 "We handle our machine the same 1 every day" growl 9 the patron and H drives off muttering. But do you run Hg your machine the same every day? Is ithc condition of the milk the same every day? h An experiment carried on at the H? Kansas station demonstrated that the 1 temperature of the milk may cause .t H I variation of from 1 to 5 per cent. Milk H separated one day when drawn from Hj the cow and the next day allowed to H stand in zero temperature for some H time before separating will have con- Hj sidcrablc difference...

Publication Title: Deseret Farmer
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Utah, United States
Page 9 [Newspaper Page] — Deseret farmer. — 26 June 1909

Saturday, JUNE a6, 19.0&. THE DESERET FARMER H ancl on farms, a vast proportion come from horse manure. "At Salem, Massachusetts, Packard states that he bred a generation in fourteen days in horse manure. The duration of the egg state is twenty four hours, the larval state from five to seven days, and the pupal state from five to seven days. At Washing ton the writer has found in mid summer that each female lays about 120 eggs, which hatch in eight hours, the larva period lasting five days and the pupa five days, making the total time for the "development of the gen eration ten days. This was at the end of June. The periods of development vary with the climate and with the season, and the insect hibernates in the puparium condition in manure or at the surface of the ground under a manure heap. It also hibernates in houses as adult, hiding in crevices. W "The periods- of development were f- found to 'be about as follows: Egg til from deposition to hatching, one-third of a day; ha...

Publication Title: Deseret Farmer
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Utah, United States
Page 10 [Newspaper Page] — Deseret farmer. — 26 June 1909

bbbbbbv H JO THE DESERET FARMER Saturday, june 26, 1909. BBBH JfcCMi H CRYSTAL WHITE ORPINGTONS M KELLERSTRASS STRAIN H 1908-09 Winners in Omaha, Fremont, Lincoln and'Salt Lake City M S. AND R. C. REDS H Greatest Laying Strodna In th United State M Ctfrfs far Hatching UnHllfdin ViftW Doiinh F.C. Frvnoh, Pep. M DayOIdChloka ITIuHh 19111 1 10 W lldllUI 13th f. ft . i. Salt Like HHH " QUAWITYfc w fe.pM,. J SALT LAKE BH 'A 9bW asBBx COUNTS Won ,8lPcnat 1 AND LOGAN LbH fci r:M" HtttiBBW RHODE ISLAND. RED 1H VbH9&IbV COCKERELS, HENS AND PULLETS HHH HHF. jSP now is the time to buy H SISKlff' Hu9h W" Smith 1 'S9ffff, 8B8 E. 1ST SOUTH, SALT LAKE CITY H I S. C. WHI'E LEGHORNS Th Bred to Lay Kind I $$k$L Don't Forget H W'WJ&AwA my sPcca VVice on CSSS frm Juno H iWOWIlk $l50 per Setting (15 eggs) BB tbbbwHH11w? $4.00 per 50 Eggs LsW EBBI Breeding pens consist of Salt Lake, Lsfl BinWt Denver, Pueblo, Colorado Springs H ! ymMj Prize Winners scoring from 94 to 96J I I fiSIt HAGMAN'S POULTR...

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