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title: 'Deseret farmer. (Provo, Utah) 1904-1912, July 11, 1908, Page 12, Image 12',
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Image provided by: University of Utah, Marriott Library
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H 12 THE DESERET FARMER SATURDAY, JULY 11,1908.
BBBBBfl u Mm
H Of all the psopls in ths
H world who M
Ought Not i
H be without a MBU
It is the Farmer ;
H There are tims when a tele. ,
H phone is go much needed, that .
H ' bstng without it might almost
H be ckaeed m criminal nfegH-
j ' Whatever the emergency may
H ' be, if a telephone U at hand, aid '
H can be summoned instantly.
H Oftimes the mfatutea thus ,
H ! tared mark the dividing line be,;
H ( tween lote of life and property,
B ! and its preservation.
H Is your household prepared j
H for emergencies Have you a
H 1 BELL telephone?
M Get a "Bell" nowDon't pro- '
H , crastinate and regret
H Everybody everywhere rings.
H J THIS BeU.
H 1 Rocky Mowatda Ball
H I TtltjphoMt Co.
m - THE SCENIC LINE
H Connecting at Ogden Union
B Depot with all
SOUTHERN PACIFIC AND
OREGON SHORT LINE
H The Only Transcontinental
H Line Passing Directly
B Through Salt Lake City.
85pleadldly Sqtripped Fast jat
Traias Daily fcstwtt (
Ogden and Denver C
Via Tkrce Separate aad II
Diatiact Sceaic Routes. W
Hi THROUGH PULLMAN AND
H CARS, DENVER, OMAHA,
1 KANSAS CITY. ST. LOUIS
H AND CHICAGO WITHOUT
CHANGE. FREE RECLIN
H ING CHAIR CARS. - - -H
Personally Conducted Bxcur
; DINING CARS, SERVICE
H A LA CARTE ON ALL
H THROUGH TRAINS.
H For rates, folders, free Hbmu
H trated booklets, etc., inquire of
H your nearest ticket agent, sped-
H fying the Rio Grande Route, or
H! L A. BENTON,
! G. A. P. D., Salt Lake City. I
DR. W. F. STROTHER, O. D.
Authority on Eye Troubles
Broken Lenses Duplicated By Mail
ALL WORK GUARANTEED
Call, or Write to Me if Your Eyes
Examination and Consultation Free
W i t h C. E. W. BOWERS, Jeweler
73 Main St., Salt Lake City
: He Who Travels j
VIA THE I
; FtiP) I
' , PASSES THROUGH THE 1
, BEST DRY FARMING
' DISTRICTS IN UTAH 1
AND NEVADA. 1
1 FOR INFORMATION RE- 1
GARDING RATES AND 1
! LAND WRITE OR CALL 1
1 , J. H. BURTNER, D. P. A. 1
x6 Main 5t, Salt Lake City. 1
President, E. S. Lovesy,
355 Sixth East Street, Salt Lake City.
First Vice-President, R. T. Rhees,
View, Weber County.
Second Vice-President, W. Belliston,
Secretary, A. Fawson, Grantsville.
Asst. Scc'y Jas. Ncilscn, Holliday.
Salt Lake W. C. B ergon, Mill Creek.
Utah George Hone, Payson.
Wasatch J. A. Smith, Heber City.
Davis H. J. Butcher, Kaysvilllc.
Box Elder J Hansen, Bear River City
Juab. Thomas Belliston, Nephi.
Washington J, , Bunting, St George
Cache Nephi Wer, Providence.
Morgan T. R, i. Welch, Morgan.
Emery Chris Ottoson, Huntington.
Carbon. W. H. Horsley, Price.
Sevier R. A. Lowe, Austin.
Sanpete Walter Cox, Fairview.
Weber Mrs R. T. Rhees, View.
Engravers and Electrotypes
DE BOUZEK ENG. CO.,
37-29 W. South Temple St
SALT LAKE CITY
THE HOME. 1 9
ROSES AND THE HOME.
A writer at the Colorado station is
a lover of the rose. He says: The
writer spent his early days in a log
cabin, and a beautiful home life it
was. Surrounded on all sides by
dense, hardwood forests, no thought
was given to preserving the timber,
but how to rid the ground of it cheap
ly and quickly was then a matter of
considerable monvent. It was with
much regret, however, that we saw
the forests gradually destroyed and
the log house give way for a more
pretentious one of frame.
During the years of hard work
while the hud was being cleared and
the farnn developed, time was found
to pa.y some attention to the needs of
growing boys. An abundance of
good reading matter was provided,
and what is equally important, flow
ering shrubs and plants were grown
in profusion. Among those which ard
best remembered were lilacs, snow
balls, mock orange, flowering al
monds, mountain fringe, honeysuckle,
trumpet vine, roses, pcon?cs, bleeding
heart, hollyhock, phlox, London pride,
lilies, gladiolus, dahlias and a host of
annuals. It should be mentioned that
the log house was literally covered by
the trumpet vine and the honey
suckles. In spile of humble surround
ings the home soon became the show
place of the neighborhood and its at
tractions arc still among the most
cherished memories of childhood days.
All this, goes to show that an -dab
orate and costly house docs not nec
essarily make a home. And now that
shrubs and flowering plants arc so
cheap, docs not every man owe it to
his family to sec that they are not
only provMcd, but that they are planc
cd anjl well taken care of?
But it is roses in particular we wish
to call attention to in this at tide.
They are not the difficult plants to
grow that many have thought, and as
there are now mtany fairly hardy sorts
there is no reason why roses should
not be much more common. They
can certainly be grown in any locality
where apple and sour cherry trees
First of all, they should have, a soil
llwit has been well enriched with rot
ten barnyard manure. See to it that
the ground docs not become compact 1
by frequent surface waterings and an 1
infrequent use of the hoc. In fact, 1
flowering plants require the same care 1
that any other cultivated crop re- i
oeivcs. ' I
HANDY EVERYDAY RECEIPES.
Hazel Love, Instructor in Domestic
Science, Agricultural College.
Seasonable Substitutes for Meat.
A few days ago a lady said to me,
"what shall I cook to take the place i
of meat? My family is so tired of it." j
As the warm weather comes on, mo3t
of us turn from the beefsteak which
tasted so good on the cold January
mornings, and long for something
else, we don't know just what. With j
this question before me I am sending (
a few reccipes which may. aid in mak- t
ing summer menus: , (
Tabic of Measurements.
8 saltspoons equal i teaspoon; 3t.
equal i tb.; 16 tb. equal ic; 2C. equal
i lb. I
c. stands for cup; tb. for table
spoon; t. for teaspoon. All measure
ments arc level.
Boston Baked Beans.
Pick over i qt. beans, cover with
cold water and soak over night. In
the morning drain, cover with fresh
water, heat, slowly. Cook below boil
ing point until soft, and drain again. j
Mix i tb. of salt and i t. of mustard
with JJ c. of molasses. Fill c with
hot water and when well mixed pour
it over the beans; dd enough more
water to cover them, add 3 tb. butter,
bake six or oight hours slowly in a
covered earthen dish. A small jar is
a good substitute for a regular ibeon
Eggs, a la Suisse.
4 eggs, 1 c cream, 1 tb. butter, salt,
pepper, cayenne, 2 tb. grated cheese.
Heat a small pan, put in butter and
when melted add cream. Slip in the
egg one at a time; sprinkle with salt,
pepper, few grains of cayenne. When
whites aie nearly fidm, sprinkle with
cheese. Finish cooking and serve on
buttered toast. Strain cream over