Search America's historic newspapers pages from - or use the U.S. Newspaper Directory to find information about American newspapers published between 1690-present. Chronicling America is sponsored jointly by the National Endowment for the Humanities external link and the Library of Congress. Learn more
title: 'Deseret farmer. (Provo, Utah) 1904-1912, November 21, 1908, Page 9, Image 9',
meta: 'News about Chronicling America - RSS Feed',
Image provided by: University of Utah, Marriott Library
All ways to connect
Inspector General |
External Link Disclaimer |
SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 21, 1508. TBS DSSSEIT FAEMSE f I
horics for better work in the house
"arid at the barn.
.jdfamM&g- Also let liinn sec that he has a pure
water supply which will never fail.
Let the pastures be brought into the
best possible condition. The brush
and weeds may be cut off, the old
moss-fbound turf rooted up and seed
ed down to good pasture grass, and
the water supply attended to. In the
meadows the same system of im
provement may be adopted. Fences
may be rebuilt and stones all picked
Following this plan carefully and
systematically for a few years the
farmer will sec the vision coming true.
He will become more and more con
vinced that he may do what he wants
to do and fulfil the mission upon
which he has been sent.
MILK AND CREAM CONTEST.
Nat'onal Dairy Show, December
The Dairy Division of the United
States Department of Agriculture will
conduct a milk and! cream contest
which will be open to all producers
of market milk in the United States.
Space has been allotted for the use
of the Dairy Division in making the
exhibit. The first contest of. this kind
was held in connection with the Na
tional Dairy Show, Chicago, February
15-24, .1906, under the direction of the
Dairy Division. Milk and cream were
sent from 13 different states and much
interost was shown by the Dairymen
and it proved to be a valuable educa
tional feature. Results were published
as Bulletin 87, B. A. L,, U. S. Dcpart-
ment of Agriculture.
Since the first National contest sev
eral states have had similar exhibits,
including New Hampshire, Ohio, Con
necticut, Illinois, Missouri, Massachu
setts, Pennsylvania and Michigan.
The cities of Cleveland', Ohio, and
Pittsburg, Pa., have also held two such
contests. The object of this contest
is educational and for the benefit of
all interested in pure milk. The milk
and cream will be carefully analyzed
and scored by experts from the De
partment of Agriculture. Forty points
will be allowed for flavor, 25 for com
position, 20 for bacteria, 5 for acidity,
and 10 for appearance of package and
cleanliness of milk. The quality of the
milk will be clearly shown by the
' ejy.c A comparison of methods em-
ployed and results obtained should
There will be four classes in the
contest as follows:
Class I. Market milk (raw) two
prizes( gold and silver medals).
Class II. Market cream (raw) two
prizes (gold and silver medals).
Class III. Certified milk (raw) two
prizes (gold and silver medals).
Class IV. Certified cream (raw)
two prizes (gold and silver medals).
Exhibitors whose milk or cream
scores 90 or above will receive hon
orable mention. After being ex
amined by the judges the product will
be placed on exhibition accompanied
by the score.
Dairymen producing milk or cream
for city consumption arc invited! to
exhibit in accordance with the condi
tions prescribed in the entry blank.
For further particulars relating to
the contest, address C. B. Lane, As
sistant Chief, Dairy Division, U. S.
Department of Agriculture, Washing
ton, D. C.
FOR SALE. 20 milk cows,
10 of which are registered Jer
seys. Apply to
S. J. LUNT,
DIFFERENT POINTS OF VIEW.
Senator Bcvcridge, in recommend
ing broad and generous views to the
graduating class of a medical school,
told this story:
"I once saw two famous physicians
introduced at a reception. They were
deservedly famous, vut they were of
opposing schools; and the regular, a9
he shook the other by the hand,, said
'"I am glad to meet you as a gen
tleman, sir, though I can't admit that
you arc a physician.'
'"And I,' said the homcopathist,
smiling faintly, 'am glad to meet you
as a physician, though I can't admit
you are a gentleman."
TOP CASH QlflMQ
PRICE FOR 0IUI10.
You will llko to tnulo with us. For If our
spot ctish prlco doesn't Bull, shipment Is re
turned to you just nt wo cot it If, when ship
ping, you advise us to keep npnrt. You will
Hnd trndintr with us prolltnble;you enn't lose.
When express charges do not exceed one
teuth of tho vnluo of shipment, wo pay them.
Get "Tho Trappers' Guldc"-175 pnjros, Illus
trated valuable hints how to trap success
fully and profitably- costslOients refunded
to you. on request, after your first shipment.
I Send for FREE prlco list, market reports,
shipping tacs today.
C. L. PERCIVAL CO. I
i?oq Cherry Stroct Dos Mofnos, Iowa I
'M Ill I ill -f H
Wft FARMERS jf I
S mi cYOjora)fthiK
Sn uvbStockKiJ I
W E.V.YrtLCOX jB H
vmf C.B. SMITH Kjm
1 I H
With Tho I
DESER.ET FARMER I
For On Year H
Th regular price ef this werk H
Is 54.50, but with aaeclaj jt- H
rangements with the Publisher M
we arts able to offer it together H
with a Year's Subscription to H
the DESERET FARMER fer
lstrd in your Ordar NDY I
r AWARDED FIRST PPEMIUM AT STATE FAIR. GOLD MEDAL BY STATE AGRICUL- 1 I
TURAL SOCIETY OF SACRAMENTO, CAL., ALSO GOLD MEDAL AWARDED BY MID- ff
WINTER FAIR, AND LP WIS AND CLARK EXPOSITION, PORTLAND, OREGON. ff
&&&fW'rEbmfitb&TyifwfflWffi'i$o ' 'j9 A ' - mf$ mSnl x BBS
'SflXi' t"vi? ' ' ' ' .. " - .3 T H
Ks ' u",7-' 1 Mj Jam $ . P L. O WING m sfl
TION IN Bjjjgjfiffl -v:-jy--y-feJ &'&& r HsssffiSliira t v si
PLOWING mSSElSS8Bu'M'r" IBKSKe i-ivxriJ. -d M ffH
ARCH OF IWe3eMe.ScJigLii I w
KBBMtuUmitiBtllOkiaMyffiSKKBOM HORSES. m. H
lie HORSE POWER PLOWING ENGINE. ff
From 50 to 100 Acres Plowed each day doing the work much better than by animal power and at hall H
the expense per acre. More than two hundred in successful operation. Every one a success. ft H
The above illustration represents the Utah Arid Farm Company's STEAM PLOWING OUTFIT 1
at work on their farm at Nephi, Utah. This engine is plowing 50 acres per day of ten hours at an J
1 expense of 50 cents per acre. And it was also used by them to pull a "BEST" Steam Combined Har- M
vester on the same farm and harvested an average of 65 acres per day, and at the nominal expense of ft
Socts. an acre. The grain was cut. threshed, recleaned and sacked in one operation and ready for the mill H
The SUCCESS of DRY FARMING is THE STEAM PLOW AND COMBINED HARVESTER 1
For further information address ft H
THE BEST MANUFACTURING 00., or THE G. T. INGERSOLL MACHINERY CO., I I
.. ,... BELL PHONE 1999 P- O. BOX 794 IND. PHONE 84S ft
SAN LEANDRO, CALIFORNIA 321 dooly BLK. SALT LAKE CITY, UTAH K