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title: 'Deseret farmer. (Provo, Utah) 1904-1912, October 31, 1908, Page 6, Image 6',
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Image provided by: University of Utah, Marriott Library
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I 6 TMI DBBJCRKT FARMER SATURDAY, OCTOBER 31, xpo8.
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The deanest.Ughtest P J rt . 7pT
and most comfortable V 1?IV8vi
At the some tlmeK "-' a 'if
cheapest In the I 1 HST j A
end because It I J MM F JIM
wears longest A i JfK LfjyL
I l355EYr,ywkreill fffS
Every garment '(I flWiili'i
guaranteed r f f ) J, J
waterproof Catalog frf J 900
laH A J TOWCRCO. OOSTOM.U.5A. "I
TOWCW CAMAPAH CO-UHITCD. TORONTO CAN.
I FOR SALE
H Boiwtll Winter Oati,
Btswell Winttr Barley.
H Write for particular!
I STEPHEN BOSWELL
I HBPHI - UTAH
I National Field and Hog Fence
H irt T I -r tt Y" rf-rrr- S wriw yn kii
B " v" m1 ir tT u '" T - 'r?-1
uy a fenco until you Imvo written nbout thin, our
RAN60? I HUMANE ar:n:;
aafl r " Ltt -- - uh what you requlru umt
teYOtVWG l6ARf MW&r ",,cc,,
H DsKalb ranee Co., DaKatb, III. Kansas Oily, Mo.
H Have Your
HARNESS, BUGGY TOPS
H Dressed with
M AJ. D CHAPVIAN'S
HARNESS AND CARRIAGE
M Guaranteed to Preserve Leather and
M Make it Look Like New.
H Whoesalc and Retail by
H Z. C. M. I., Salt Lake City.
Wmrrmntmdtm mivm JMfoterfto
His iMltitors lit Nt Coipititirs.
fata, Bpaady and Fosltiro Cure for
kb. fallaL Iweeay, 0aae4 Xeek.
vrataea Teadoas, founder, W1b4
Taati, aad all laatatM from IbktU,
XtafMae aa4 ether bear tumors.
Im all ekia jImuh er rarailte.
Threes, Diphtheria, RemerM all
larnekw freea Bene or Cattle,
gyraW nSorftTawat, te.tlt JeuWaiCil
Wr fcottle of Oaaetle 9km. te
WarranUA to arlra ntleAOHa. rrtoe fLM
car feettte. Belt! ay druraJnU, r cent Bj.
lines, starves ri with rail dtreetKtw me
fas . BvfMfxl far 4eerttlTe olrealeA,
tMiWnnnWits, eta. Address
.Die Lawrence-Wllllamt Co., Cleveland, 0.
FAP PERFECT g& "
T A R Q 4tWSp3S
IHUO 8,mpt9 Frl1iaiiiii"'"wi
Nam and Addreia. Numbered if Dealrad.
LEG 1ANDS for PoultryPlgeona, Turkaya
ALT LAKE STAMP CO. Salt Laka Utah.
BIG BARGAINS in Registered
Duroc Jersey Swine. Remember I
am the State' Pioneer Breeder axial
will -pay express.
F. R. PEART. Cornisk, Utak
Registered Duroc Jersey &win.
For information, write or phoftc
Collinaton - - Utah
a B& R 6 fl I N !
A pair of Registered Jerseys, Bull
and Heifer, for $105.00. They are
Ogden, Utah. R. D. No. 3
I EXCELSIOR STOCK FARM SSiK
H d. R. ALLEN &. BROS., Proprietors
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H Breeders and Importers of Percheron Horses, Short Horn Cattle
H and Cotswold Sheep. We now offer the trade i,ooo, 100 to 150-lb. Ram
H Lambs; 300, 200-lb yearling Ram3; 500 Ewes. All pure-bred Cotswold,
K 'all-in the very best condition. Our Cotswolds lead the -world; one of
H '.our Rams, bred and reared oa they are, is worth three brought in from
M f dnMt orthti East Flock haadera a specialty.
WB SAKDLI QOOD 9TUTF ONLY.
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SOME CONCLUSIONS OF FEED
ING EXPERIMENTS AT THE
1. Sugar beets and beet pulp for
dairy cows -arc nearly equal in value.
2. Sugax beets and beet pulp had a
value of from 90 cents to $1.00 per
3. Milk from beet and pUlp'-fcd
cows was a triflo higher in butter fat,
the increased percentage being very
4. Milk flow and dairy yield of but
ter fat were maintained as well with
out beets and pulp as with them.
5. In feeding 1000-pound steers all
the alfalfa and beet pulp they would
bake, larger and more economical
gains were -secured by adding 4
pounds grain to the ration per steer
6. In a ration of alfalfa and pulp
with steers, limiting the pulp one
fourth to one-half with all the alfalfa
that they would take, increased the
gains and reduced the cost of .produc
tion. 7. In a ration of alfalfa; and pulp
with steers, limiting the alfalfa one
half, with all the pulp thait they would
take, increased the cost of production
and decreased the gains.
8. In feeding 80-pound wether
lambs ciill the alfalfa and pulp they
would take, 1 pound of grain added
to 4he ration per lamb per day, in
creased the gain and also the cost of
9. One-half pound of grain per
lamb per day compared with 1 .pound
of grain gave lower gains and aJso
lower cost of production.
10. One-half pound of grain per
lamb per dayj with all the alfalfa and
pulp that the animal would take, com
pared with no grain, increased the
cost of production but not the gain.
11. In a ration of alfalfa and pulp
with lamibs, limiting the pulp one
fourth to one-half with all the alfalfa
that they would like, increased the
gain and decreased the cost of pro
duction. 12. In a ration of alfalfa and pulp
with lambs, limiting the alfalfa one
half, with all the pulp that they would
take increased the gains vand decreas
ed! the' cost of production. 4v
13. In feeding a ration of alflalfa
and beet pulp to sheep and steer
better results were secured in every
instance when cither the alfalfa or
the pulp was limited. Larger gains
and cheaper production were secured
when the pulp rather than the alfalfa
14. Sugar beets fed to steers with
alfalfa and 4 pounds grain per head
per day, had a value of $2.36 per ton.
15. Sugar beets fed to eight months
old lambs, with alfalfa, and 5 pounds
grain per head per day, had an aver
age value of $3.41 per ton.
16. Beet molasses fed to pigs, with
green alfalfa, skim milk and shorts,
had a value of $1.12 per hundred.
17. Beet molasses fed to pigs, with
shorts and beet pulp, Jiad a value of
84 cents per hundred.
18. By substituting 1.1 pounds mo- I
lasses for 1 pound shorts with pigs I
fed shorts and on alfalfa pasture, the
consumption of the latter was in
creased, the daily gain .per pig in
creased from1 .5 pound to .72 pound
and the cost of production per hun
dred reduced from $4.99 to $3.18. By
further adding 6 pounds skim milk
per pig per day to the ration, the
daily gain was increased to 1.13
pounds, and the cost of production
per hundred reduced to $2.78.
19. For swine, sugar beets had an
average value of $3.52 and pulp $2.57
20. A's high as 20 pounds of pulp
was fed to horses per animal per day
without any apparent injury. In a
ration of alfalfa hay and oats 9 pounds
of well fermented solid pulp saved
1.5 pounds oats.
21. Pulp fed to sheep did not pro
duce a weak bone.
22. In feeding dairy cows a basal
ration of 4 pounds of grain ( shorts,
bran) and twelve pounds hay, 13
pounds good alfalfa hay fed along
with it was nearly equal in value to
11 pounds of grain. Thirteen poundte
of alfalfa,' fed in connection with the
basal ration, produced .6 pound of
milk and .08 pound of butter fat per
cow per day less than did 11 pounds
grain when so fed, but the co3t of
100 pounds of milk was reduced 30
cents and of butter fat 5,7 cents.
23. In feedfirtg alfalfa to cows, milk
and butter fat were produced cheappr
on 4 pounds of grain per coy per
day than on 8 pounds. The daily