Newspaper Page Text
SATURDAY, DECEMBER 5. X908, XHI DISIEIT fAKMSR 16 I
Agricultural College, beginning Janu
ary s, 1909.
1. History and development of
sugar beet growing and tlic sugar in
dustry. a. In Europe.
b. In America.
2. Soils adapted to growing bocts.
a. Fertilizing (beet tops.)
c. Other operations necessary. ,
c. Method. v ,
.. Thinning. ..
5. Cultivation and Weeding;
Id. Effect on sugar conlonl.
d. 1 Iauling" to factory.
"l 10. Varieties.
11. Cost of growing beets per aero,
1 f 12. Enemies.
I 13. Feeding Beet Pulp.
14. Beet Seed.
a. Bolt, single germ seed.
b. Principal places of growth.
15. Mother beets.
a. Selecting. (Size, shape and
c. Analyzing for sugar content.
f d. Storing of siloing (numbering)
c. Planting (next spring.)
g. Irrigation of.
h. Gathering seed.
i. Handling seed fiffer gathering.
17. Summary and conclusion.
(Continued from page 7.)
They could sec the cows go out to
pasture in the morning in those mar
vellous fields and tfiey could see the
sheep at play in the fields beyond, but
from every window they could see a
pile of manure the greatest pile I
have ever seen; two piles, each one as
big as this room, sprinkled over with
some composition to deodorize it.
Not a very aesthetic object, but one
worth a million dollars to that old
Frenchman and I am sure that every
time he looked at it he said: 'How
proud I am of this pile of manure; it
feeds my family; it feeds my laborers
and my cattle by feeding the land; it
is one of my greatest treasurers.'
"I finally got away from these peo
ple and went out into the fields again
and pressed my foot into the soil and
it ground out rich and brittle and I
said to myself: 'Here is land that
was old a thousand years ago and is
still more fertile than anything you
have ever seen, while out in Ohio you
think that new soil is worn out.' And
I said to myself, 'Joe Wing, loarn a
lesson from that old Frenchman's ma
nure pile and go home and put it into
practice on your land and some day
i 1 in 1
your land will be so much more fer
tile that there will be no comparison
between the two."
The dairyman has a lot of this
mulch and it means a great source
. of wealth to him when properly taken
care of and distributed on his fields.
Instead of his farm becoming im
poverished in a few years it will in
crease in productiveness.
M. CHRISTOPHERSON, Ugr.
SALT LAKE NURSERY CO.
LARGE STOCK OF WINTER
APPLES BUDDED FROM
BEARING TREES AND TRUE
State Road, bet nth and iath So.
Salt Lake City, Utah.
PARK AND LANDSCAPE
GROWERS AND IMPORTERI
OF CHOICE NURSERY STOCK
MARKET QUOTATIONS. I
Owing to our extensive circulation, H
market reports must be closed Wed- H
nesday noon. Figures quoted are Salt H
Lake wholesale prices. These quota- M
tions are given at the request of many H
subscribers and are furnished and cor. H
rected weekly by the responsible firm M
cf Vogeler Seed and Produce Co. H
Butter and Cheese. H
Creamery butter, 25 to 35c; cheese, H
full cream, 14 to 15c. H
Cabbage, par lb., zc; Prtataes, fc. M
per cwt. M
Poultry and Eggs.
Live hens 11 to 12c. per lb. M
Dressed hens 12 to 13c per lb. M
Eggs, per -case, $8.50 to $9.00; Ranch H
eggs, No. 1, $12.00. H
Grain, Hay and Flour.
Wheat, per 100 lbs., $1.60; corn, xoo H
lbs., $1.70; chop corn, 100 lbs., $1.75; H
oats, per 100 lbs., $1.60; barley, per 100 H
rolled, $1.35; bran, per 100 lbs., $1.25; H
flour, high patent per 100 lbs., $2.40; H
straight grade, per 100 lbs., $2.20; al- H
falfa, baled, 55c. cwt.; timothy, baled, H
70c. cwt; straw, baled, 35c. H
Honey, case, $2.75 and $3.00, ex- H
tracted, ft. lb. H
lour or the lounst I
IISpI REMARKABLE event in the history of automobiledom was the tour of I
vOTW more than thirty Tourist cars from Los Angeles to San Francisco and return, - I
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