Newspaper Page Text
H 1$ THE DES3EBET FARMER Saturday, July i7 1909.
H . . .
THE WEST I
GALLS YOU f
Innumerable opportunities M
in Utah, Nevada, Idaho, m
Oregon and Washington W
for newcomers. y
In the West, "Irrigation" f
spells Certainty. CROPS M
DO NOT FAIL. I
The West needs more V
people; more people need m
to come West. Have you
thought about it? Havt B
you investigated it? V
B J For descriptive literature m
H I regarding Idaho, addren: W
M 1 D. E. BURLEY, 1
H Gen. Passenger Agent, t
I I Oregon Short Line I
I Railroad I
M ii Company I
H 1 J Salt Lake City, Utah I
P Kindly mention the "Deseret Far-
H mcr" when writing to or doing busi-
H ncss with our advertisers.
I THE WORLDS GREATESTSEW1HG MACH1HE
H IfyouwnntelthernVlbrnUngRhuttlo, Rotary
H Bhuttto or a Hlnglo Thrciul (TiaOi Stttoh)
H Bowing Machlno wrlto to
H THE NEW HOME SEWINQ MACHINE COMPANY
H Orange, Mass.
H Many icwins: machines are nimle to sell regardless of
B quality, but the JVtnv JI01110 is made to wear.
M Our trua,ranty never runs out.
B Wold by nitdiorizod dealers only.
B for 5ALu by
H A. RUBEN, Agent
H MURRAY, UTAH
BELL SUB -SURFACE
Wo rro tho solo fldHFJSB) This is
manufacturers Wl tlio onj
I of this famous that you J
Sub-Surfaco Packer, havo heard
tho only one nH everyono talk- 1
made. J fng about, j
Send for our Special Pamphlet on Sub
Surface Packing, tho best known system
fl for "dry farming," n method of absolutely 1
insuring bumper crops, with n minimum
rainfall tho salvation of Bcmi-nrid regions.
This packer is mndo In two sizes, with to
and 16 wheels, is heavy nnd strong, and
tho frame is mado to carry nil tho extra J
M weight nooded. Ask for Catalog No. 49
Parlln I Ortndorff Co.,
Portland, Ore. CANTON, ILL. Spokane, Wish.
Utah IniDlejcsflt.YchlcIe Co., Salt Lake City, Uiah. i
Bprton Implement Co., Onka, Utah. '
H Rlchlleld Implement Co., Rlchlkld, Utah.
J Snake RIvcrlBBkawnt Co., Barley, Idaho.
CAVEATS, TflADE-MARKS, COrTMHTS, IESI0NS
Your liia Mi la Worth a Ferfuna. THOUSANDS
linvenlrcndy made 110 MONEY. Send sketch,
model, or photo, for free opinion an to the
iitlllt nnd pntcntnhllityof your iuveiitir 11.
the steps, given costs nnd best references,
and tells How to 8r.Lt. Youn Invention.
WILLIAM T. JONEC
Ouray Building, Wuhlnglon, D.C.
CWrrpani1rnr Htrlrtl ContlitfntUI. Yrlt Now.
BREEDS AND MANAGEMENT.
BY "SHEPHERD BOY."
3 This Is n book that ovorf
ZZ&jjt0&- ahoopman should have,
liifiSp"" book ovor written on
hi I -Sl Bheop, us It Is from tho
1 r33!r pen of n practical ahon-
fe. I r2l I ord, whoso oxporlenco
JL.I I lafftS- hasbcenwidoandvarlod.
(ft JzZr It contains nonrly 850
pagoa of pa ok otl (not
padded) matter, which
inoana an oqulvalont to
t700 pagos of Bomo Blmllar
works. It Is beautifully
II I Illustrated with ovor 100
III -Mfipy half-tonos, nnd its snb-
i ' I .rtfW? joctaarotroatodlnolght
JH1 pnrta: HiHtory and
I ' Broods; Gonornllian-
nKomont; Shoop Man-
s L " nRomontln thowostorn
Statos; Fitting for Show;
Tho Itnlalncr of "Hothouso" or Spring Lambtj;
DroHslng Shuop nnd Lambs for Market; Pna
turos, Forago Crops, Etc.; nud DiHoaHos. No
inattor what bookH you havo on ahcop, your
librnrv Is docldodly iucomploto without this
Sccrotorv Wilson, Don't of Agriculture, says
of thU book: "I havo looked over 'Shophord
BoyV book on modern ahcep, nnd bollovo It
would bo valuablo for ready reforonco to tho
teaohor, editor, lecturer and farmer." 4
It enn bo acoured through this ofllco at It
bublUhod prico of $1.50, postpaid.
THE HOME, I
Edited by Miss Hazel Love, A. C. U.
Yolk of 6 eggs, grated rind of hall
ji lemon, 1 c sugar, white 6 eggs, I tb
lemon juice, 1 c flour, one-fourth t
salt. Beat yolks until thick and lemon
colored, add sugar gradually and con
tinue beating. Add lemon juice, rind,
and whiles of eggs beaten stiff and
dry. Cut and fold in the flour mixed
and sifted with sa't. Bake one hour
in slow oven in deep narrow pan.
Plain Cup Cake.
Half c butter, 4 eggs, 3 c flour,
ij4 c sugar, 1 c milk, 3 t baking pow
der, juice and rind of one lemon.
Cream butter, add sugar gradually,
and work to a perfect cream. A'dd
beaten yolks and blend thorough'y
then add milk and flour alternately
tiie baking powder should be sifted,
with last cup of flour. Cut and fold
in whites' beaten stiff. Bake as cup
enkes or in layers.
i -c sugar, three-fourths s s cream
of tartar, ha'f c boiling water.
t. Combine ingredient and stir until
sugar is dissolved. 2. Wipe all sugar
from sides of kettle. 3. Let boil un
touched to soft ball stage. Test by
dropping mnl1 amount in cold water.
Pour quickly onto platter and when
cold stir until white and stiff. Mould
1 c sugar, 1 c butter, half c water,
1 t lemon juice. 1 . Prepare same 's
fondant. Cook to soft ball and thn
add lemon juice and butter, cook to
hard ball stage. Pour in buttered
platter; when cool pull until white.
ARTISTIC HOME -BUILDING
By Mrs-. Ro'and P. Murdock,
In the past few years there has been
a great change in the iden of what
goes toward the making of an artistic
When Robert Louis Stevenson
wrote, "Whatever keeps a man in the
front garden, whatever checks wan
dering fancy and all inordinate ambi
tion, whatever makes for lounging and
contentment, makes just so surely for
domestic happiness," he gave explo
sion of the spirit which I wish to
make manifest to you, as I seek to
emphasize the value of simple, honest
and artistic environment on our lives
and on the lives of our children.
That we use the words "house" and
"home" intcrchangcab'y is of itself
proof of the ideal spirit of domestic
architecture, and so wo build homes'
instead of just building houses; for
whether it be a mansion or a cottage,
every house means a home to the
man or woman who cherishes the
true ideals and understands the real
responsibilities of life.
Houses arc made for protection, for
refuge from the contact of life, and
to give us an opportunity for" better
preparation to meet tho problems
which confront us.
When contemp'ating the making of
a home we shou'd throw away prcju-
dice and tradition; then we will be !
able to reach a spontaneous cxpros- i
sion, which is always possible when
we can. discriminate between that
which is meretricious in building;
for a man who has full confidence in '
his own ideas ceases to imitate and ,
becomes the exponent of his own indi-
viduality, provided he is equipped co
make plain this evidence. The gos- j
pel of the American revival is founded j
on the teachings of Ruskin, Morris,
Want to be strong?
Eat more Quaker Oats. Eat it for
bfcakfast every day. This advice is j
coming from all sides as a result of re- I
ccm. experiments on foods to determine 1
which are the best for strength and en- '
durance. It has been proved that eaters
of Quaker Oats and such cereals arc far
superior in strength and endurance to ,
those who rely upon the usual diet of
heavy, greasy foods. ',
When all is said and done on the
cereal food question, the fact remains
that for economy and for results in
health and strength, Quaker Oats stands
first of all. It is the most popular food
in the world among t' foods sold in
Put up in two sizes, the regular pack
age and the large family sizo which is
moro convenient for those who do not
live in town.