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title: 'Deseret farmer. (Provo, Utah) 1904-1912, September 19, 1908, Page 11, Image 11',
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Image provided by: University of Utah, Marriott Library
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I Saturday, September i9 190 THE D E S IS R E T FARMER il I
grown. Many growers appear to be
lieve that as long as a chicken is alive
it is a good one, but this is folly. I
believe that from breeding from such
stock the vitality will gradually de
crease until we shall reach a point
where eggs arc practically unhatch
SCIENTIFIC POULTRY RAISING!
Most Interesting Talk Before Utah
State Poultry Association.
Mr. L. F. Boyle was at the meeting
of, the Utah State Poultry association
Thursday night at the Commercial
club, and delivered an address cou
corning what he had learned at Cor-
Incll, where he is now assistant in
structor Jn poultry , raising. Mr.
Boyle, who went to Cornell University
to study scientific methods of raising
chickens so that he can, when his
course of study is completed, take the
management of a large chicken ranch
near Salt Lake City, told of the lat
est methods of handling incubators
ahd brooders, and of the best methods
of feeding poultry. He also explained
the manner in which Cornell students
1 "" "w"cri5 instructed concerning the man
agement of poultry shows and the
judging of the merits of chickens.
After Mr. Boyle's address, the poul
try show at the Utah State Fair in
I October was discussed. It was de
cided that the members of the asso
ciation should do all in their power
to make the exhibit of chickens at the
fair as large as possible. While the
I association will not arrange for an ex- .
hibit, most of the members will enter
into the competition for the prizes ar
i the fair.
This, the initial meeting of the sca-
son, was very interesting and marked
, by the usual enthusiasm. The auxil-
1 iary organizations, Rhode Island
Red men, and White Wyandotte men
arc active -as usual.
An Jndiana man sold $28700 worth
I of poultry and eggs last year. Of
course he was a breeder of pure blood"
fovls, but it shows that poultry rais
ing as a distinc business can be made
iult tis profitab it any other busi
THE HALL OF FAME.
Robert W. Chambers, the author,
is a. bridgc-whist enthusiast.
Secretary Root is thcyonly-Cabinct
member who wears a silk hat down to
work every day.
Harry Leon Wilson, the novelist
and playwright, wjas editor of Puck
William A. Braldty, one of the big
theatrical .producers and managers vol?
New York, focgan life as a newsboy
in San Francisco.
Senator Hemcnway, of Indiana,
once dug ditches in Boonville, the vil
lage he still lives in; and Senator
Bcveridgc ftom the same state, was
n boolc agent, and a good one.
Frank H. Hitchcock, who is man
aging Secretary Taft's campaign in
Washington, is a voluminous author.
He wrote about forty pamphlets oil
foreign trade when he was in the
Department of Agriculture.
Representative Moore, of Philadel
phia, went to Panama) and Cuba, with
Speaker Cannon and his party la ;t
spring, and, when he came back,
wrote a book about it called, With
Speaker Cannon Through, the Trop
ic?. The Speaker got a finely bound
copy and Moore got good commits
assignments. Saturday Post.
Owing to our extensive circulation,
market reports must be closed Wed
nesday noon. Figures quoted are Suit
Lake wholesale prices. These quota
tions arc given a.1 the request of many
siibscribcra and are furnished and
corrected weekly by the responsible
firm of Vogcler Seed ahd Produce Co.
Butter nd Cheese.
Creamery butter, 22 to 30c; cheese,
full cream, 14c.
Cabbage, per lb., ic; potatoes, new
Utah's, $1.00 per cwt.
Poultry and Eggs.
Live hens J2lA to 13c per lb.
Dressed hen 14 to 15c per lb.
Eggs, strictly fresh, per case, $7.00
Grain, Hay and Flour.
Wheat, per 100 lbs., $1.60; corn, 100
lbs'., $1.80; chop corn, 100 lbs., $1.85;
oats, per 100 lbs., $i.6o; barley, per 100
rolled, $1.35; bran, per 100 lbs., $1.30;
flour, high patent per 100 lbs., $2.20;
straight grade, per 100 lbs., $2.00; al
falfa, baled, 55c. cwt.; timothy, baled,
70c. cwt; straw, baled, 35c.
Honey, case, $2.75 and $3.00, ex
tracted, ye, lb.
ttkkkkwF Trade Marks
rTrTJ" CopvmaHTS Ac
Anyone tending nketrh and description aaay
qiileklr aaeertaln our opinion free whether au
Intention 1 probably patentable. Communlriv
ttau strictly confidential. HAHOKKHf on t'aleuu
tent tree. Ulrieet apency for ecunnir patent.
Patent taken through Muun fc Co. reelre
fcUU notU$, without chnrge, In the
A handeomely lllnntrnted weekly. J.rrei clr
etilatloit of any aolenllUo Journal. 1 ornu, t J a
yeart four month, L Sold by all newnloalom
NPt$Co,M Hew York
A L ml 'am Jmmmmm mt itm kWBej eaSfe enM evb
SBlL m ;ansom
piu i I, i ... i ii ' '
MEKBEKS OF UTAH STATV
(Partkl List) w-
KlWwC ISMfM JK.. H
Anderson, E. W., M S. lotfc Et m
Barnes, W. D., Kayavflls. fc
Cowlam, Geo., 75 1 E. sad Smrtk. J J
Cramer, C, 15th South and jrtt East
Cox., J. H., 2140 S. oth East.
Duncan, L. C, 1075 8th Est.
Druk, J. W 188s S. ytk Eatt.
Farley, A. B., 1325 State.
Hewlett, O. H., 125 E. 7th Soti.
Home, J. L.. 3135 E. nth SoMtk. - f
Hyde, Frank, Kayirille. H
Larsen, E., 316 18th St., Orde.
Parsons, E. A., 79 N. 7th Wesfc
Poulter, Geo. A., Ogden. H
Simmong, A. F., 3456 Pine St. H
Smith, HuKh W., 858 E. xst SMtk,.
Sharman, Geo., 716 E. it Sontk. , ;
Thomas, M., 468 7th St.
Woodfield. Wm., Ogden, R. D. 3.
Vadner, C. S., Forestdale. -y. H
lf horn. -v ,
Anderson J. H., 665 5th Are. ..
Bird J. W. & Sons, 2221 S. W. Temple
Crawford Bros., Xfanti. H
Carter F., Proyo.
Cox, J. H., 2140 S. 9th East.
Day, S. 0. y2$ 7th Art.
Erickson, C. E., 875 I. ftk South. H
Gortine, C. S.. 1224 E. 12th South.
Haslanr, J. W., 544 W. 3rd Nortk.
Hagman, J. D., 226 N. 2nd West
Hyde, Frank, Kaysville. H
Maxson Hy., 2009 E. 12th South.
Peterson, John, 1608 5. 3rd East.
Sheffield, Geo. B., Kaysville.
Stewart, W. W., Kaysville.
Ward, Fred, 354 E. nth South.
Vawdrey, Tho., Draper. H
Bird J. W. & Sons, 222 S. W. Temple
Cramer, C, 15th South and 3rd East H
Day, S. O., 725 7th Ave.
Duncan, D., 234 S. 7th East.
Linnell, W. H., 209 E. 12th South.
Maxson Hy., 2009 E. 12th South. H
Pinnock, H. H., 870 E. 4th South.
Spiers, Geo. A., 824 E. 6th South.
Trump. C. J., rear 451 S 8th Et
Adam Earl, 751 East Fifth South.
Adams, J. M 357 S. 5th East.
Anderson, J. H., 665 5th Ave.
Aldrich. Ira R., Rupert, Ida."
Betts, A Galder's Station.
Cartwright T. H. 29 N. West Temple
Kendricks, J, H., rear 836 S. Sth East
Solomon, R. H., 1756 S. 5th East
Simmons, A. F 2456 Pine St
Sander. C. J., 906 Lincoln Ave.
Sheffield, Geo. B., Kaysville.
Stewart, W. W., Kaysville.
Strickley. Geo. F., 711 6th Ave.
Young, H. J., 229 East nth South,
White, Chas. T., 843 E. 3rd South.
Haslam, J. W., 544 W. 3rd Nortk.
Kendricks, J. H., rear I36 S. 5th East
Solomon, R. H.. 1756 S. 5th East.
Smith, Hugh W., 858 E. 1st Soitk.
Vogeler, A. HI, 74 Q. St.
Plummet, Dr. C. G., 535 E. ist Sotk.
Cook, A. R., 1 129 E. 6th Soutk.
Gorline, C. S., 1224 E. 12th Soutk
Vawdrey, Thos., Draper. K ? '
McGkie, R. L., 1464 State St. '
Bergen, F., Centerville. - H
Jf. W. Smith, R. D. 4, Murray.
Smith L. L., Calder's Sta. I
Springer, S., H
Turpin, Geo. M., Logan. ; H
Th "Deseret Parmer needs the K
support and encouragement of every y
farmr every person interested in 9
agricultural pursuits in this inter- Q
1 mountain country. Ssnd us a el o liar I
, Let us seni you tlit pr a year I