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title: 'Deseret farmer. (Provo, Utah) 1904-1912, November 28, 1908, Page 14, Image 14',
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Image provided by: University of Utah, Marriott Library
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I ; --- . THfi DJSSJRST fAHMU Sa'turdaV,'. n'oemSeV j'.
I 1 CHRISTMAS IS COMING?
I WE NEED SOIVIE MORE NEW SUBSCRIBERS
I TO MAKE 10,000 BY JANUARY 1, 1909.
I WE MUST HAVE THEM!
I You want some Christmas Presents!
I LET US CO-OPERATE!
I HOW TO SUPPLY OUR MUTUAL WANTS
I I 1 r nIf you ,ViH scnd us ,n somc subscriptions you may avail yourself of
i?.c folIwng list of valuable articles as per -each offer contained therein
These articles arc bought by us from the great AXJERBACH store, Salt
Lake City, and have their guarantee of being standards for the prices.
No. i.-Mcn's unlincd tan kid gloves, No. io.-Boy's Golf caps, No. 4817,
fancy silk-stitchcd corded backs; cheviots, cassimcrcs and twccdl a
snap fasteners; beauties, and just topnotchcr, for only two subscribers.
tire correct, swell thing for a young No. 11. Pair beautiful imitation tor-
gentleman s present. Given for toise shell side combs, No. 4352,
three new cash subscribers. heavy top, highly polished-given
No. 2.- Boys' tan-colored gauntlet for only one new subscription.
gloves, No. 5004; strongly made, soft No. 12. Back comb, handsome, imi-
and pliable; two bright red stripes tation tortoise shell, ornamented,
across tops. Just what every boy for one new subscription.
needs at this season. Send in three No. 13. -The famous "Sun brand
new subscriptions and get a pair; or, bone hairpins, extra quality, y2 dozen
one subscription and so cents; two i" box, one box for a new subscriber.
subscriptions and 25 cents. No. 14. Ladies' Hand-bag, 7 inches
No. 3. -Men's extra quality, No. lonS. strongly made, very handsome
5006, California goatskin and horse- nnc serviceable, for only three new
hide gauntlet gloves, with reinforced ash "arncs.
thumbs; a splendid working glove ?' I5-" Envelope bag, No. 3564,
the very thing for father or big finger strap on back or top, many
brother a Christmas present. You styles for four subscriptions; a
can giet them on same terms as of- better one for six names, and a
fer No. 1. Get busyl Send in the stunner for twelve names.
subscriptions! No l6 Ladies' belt in fine, soft
No. 4.-Plain gold-plated collar but- !f,d bl??k' tan f nd.1??ow1nf 3 in;
tons strong and serviceableset of &!? ??' g,,t buck cs a
three for one new cash subscriber. '"ft Y two ncw subscribcr3
No. 5. Handsomely designed gold fefn r nu. c ut 1
plated cuff buttons-good ones, one 5?' I7;,Ladlcs 'fast-black, two-
pair for one new subscriber. cIasp colim-re gloves, No. 3420,
m hm r mtt 1 c. warm and fine, each ncw subsenp
H No. 6-7-I he famous "Uncle Sam'.' tion gets one pair.
MM suipcnder, for men or boys, one pair No. x8. The swell "Famosa" ladies'
H for each new subscription. overseam sewed glace kid gloves.
H a 7-r-Frctlch cIast.,c webb suspen- 2-clasp wrist, perfect fitting, excel-
H dcr, No. 5073, pair for two new lent wearing, black, white, ibrown,
subscribers. rcd z deMght t0 thc fanc of w0-
M No. 8. Boy's knee pants, No. 4807, man-kind, given for five new sub-
M 4 to 16 years, black and brown with scriptions.
H gray mixtures and stripes, and drb No. xg. Fancy tapestry cushion
M corduroy-aent for two new sub- cover, No. 2212, tassels on corners,
scriben. ready for use, one new subscriber.
H n 9-Boy s Yacht caps, No. 4813, No. 20 Ladies' patent tip "Juliet"
m all wool cheviots and homespun house slippers, black kid, medium
M mixtures, a delight to any boy, a heel, a beauty, and comfortable,
M serviceable article and a fine present jet together six new subscribers for
1 for two new subscribers. us and we'll send you a pair.
fl Provision: Owing to the great number of' premiums to be awarded un-
M der these pffers, is within the range of possibility that our supply on
m some particular tide may at times be .exhausted, in which event we will
H choi"" cormnumcatc that fact to our subscribers and allow them a second
M Be ture to give me, age and pattern in ordering articles of wearing ap-
?? Always 8vc number of article on this list.
H iY Z?ri?, n 5ce.what you want in tl.e albovc list, write us, we will get
mm it tor you and make you an offer.
E ANY MAN OR WOMAN, ANY BOY OR GIRL'
H canprocun- lubscribers by a little effort at odd times. Show your ac-
.dMnwh ?.W? 7"?-".? "Pon them thj value of he pub
H hcation-don t cease your efforts until you have their subscription.
H Send remittances by P. O. Money-orJer where convenient. Address,
THE DESERET FARMER
SECURITY AND TRUST BLDG. SALT LAKE CITY, UTAH
PROBLEMS OF BEET CULTURE
By Jesse H. Buffum.
(Continued fronirpagc 11.)
lunate pulling, as sugar content may
not be as high on one day as it would
be a few days later. Siloing gives thc
grower ample opportunity to add his
judgment to that of thc field men, and
he can harvest at his leisure. His
beets remaining in thc ground will
not suffer save in event of rain.
Siloing will be one of thc agents
through which thc growers will be
taught independence. Today many
arc dependent upon liens given on
their crop to sustain them through
thc growing season. 'This compro
mising of one's independence is per
nicious, and to sec it fast done away
with should be one of thc ambitions
of this industry. To be able to hold
his beets until such time as they can
best be delivered is a worthy objec
tive, and factories and growers alike
should contribute to this end. Thc
grower is going to receive propor
tionate remuneration for siloed beets,
realizing good interest on his invest
ment: Today thc factories pay more
for such beets, allowing all thc way
from 20 to So cents per ton in com
pcnsationMor thc extra work.
Thc factories have given a great
deal of attention! to this problem and
to them is due much' credit for thc re
sults already attained. "It is possible
that eventually it will be up to them
' to propose some practical solution
that may be practiced on an unlimited
scale. I hove thought that a partial
remedy might lie in making thc silos
contiguous to thc factory, inasmuch
as thc farmer must handle his beets
one way or another in the field, why
not make thc haul as usual, only plac
ing thc load in a specially built silo
instead of the receiving bins? Thc
factories are already standing for
much of thc additional expense, and
possibly this plan would involve no
more outlay on their part than that
now in practice. The Fort Collins
experiment, which was quite exhaus
tive and of great practical value,
. shows that thc best way to plan
silos is to have them very long
and narrow. Some arrangement
might be made for connecting these
with the (lumc conveyors to thc wash
er. Wy this plan thc farmer would
handle his beets but once as usual,
would not suffer through any of thc
channels suggested above, and espe
cially need not be delayed in any
field operations he may wish to con- j
duct immediately following harvest. (i
Thus the burden borne by thc sugar
company in sharing thc loss of siloing
would become embodied in storage :
bins of special type, so constructed '
that they will largely take thc place
of thc present factory dump.
One factory with which thc writer j
is familiar erected an expensive dump
or set of bins costing nearly fifty
thousand dollars, 200 yards long, into !
which could be dumped 50,000 tons of
beets at one time. An approximate t
of this was tried, with thc result that
disintegration set in and a vast vol
ume of decayed beets fouled thc pro-
cess from beginning to end, clogging
up presses and filters and causing a ,
rare stink never to be forgotten.
Though serious inversion of sugars
took place, thc mess had to be worked
up so as not to be a total loss. Now
that factory will not permit an excess
of io.ooo tons of beets to be on hand
in thc sheds at one time. Thc above
was one attempt to solve thc silo
problem, but it did not work.
During thc year 1906 thc Great
Western Sugar Company introduced "
to its growers a new two-clause con
tract, giving thc farmer an option of
cither (1) delivering his beets as soon
as harvested and receiving a flat rate
for thc same of $4.75 or (2) silo one
fourth of his crop and deliver thc rest
as soon as harvested. For the part 1
delivered immediately he would re- 1
ceivc $5 per ton, and for the part I
siloed and delivered in the winter H
$5.50 per ton flat. This shows that
. thc factory men arc shouldering their
share of thc burden. It is a misnom
er to speak of "overproduction," as
there is no such thing. Mtorc "beets
than thc factory can receive at any
one time should be regarded as but
normal production, in which the silo
plays as fundamental a part as breath
in the human body.
Under present day metho.ds, the
farmer can save considerable handling
by adopting thc plan of siloing a part