Newspaper Page Text
If 6 THE DBSJ5KUT TAKMER Saturday, November 2s ions
I I TOWER'S FISH BRAND
v ,-. V WATERPROOF
I iSSStfSl OILED
I XvlrS! ) are cut on largo
H Q$rpr- I patterns, designed
H AZr ;o give the wearer
I iOl V '1 -the utmost comfort
I MVAlV 1 jGUARAKTtEDWAJ:RPROor
I ls!M -iA 1 SUITS 32
I )f7 I 'li SLICKERS 322
H vfrJL 1 ' ) J nxmrrSAJtsnr towtj
1 yrBfn i L Jfctvmrjt. 4t- I
H . '3n'TV J&C AJTOvt(a601TONUi I
l0 'y TowtAMftAwcaimo woma n I
I Modern Sheep:
I BREEDS AND MANAGEMENT.
BY "SHEPHERD BOY."
H -S3 Th'a '8 n Iwok Hint ovorr
H -&kabn sheer man should hnvo
Itlaundoubtcdly tho beat
H fitter' ovor written ou
H IkL ehcop, aa it is from tho
H W rr?Ztir pen of n practical bIiciw
H fc. I VSrA Iiord, whoo oxporlcnco
H Sl. I llrf!22-J haabcenwidonudvnrled.
H I? L" Itcontnlna uonrly 030
Lit paRca of pnekod (not
ill padded) matter, which
means an equivalent to
W 700 pagcB of bomo Blmilar
WP works. It is boatJtifullv
7 illnstrntod with over 100
I mmnV lmlf'toncs, and ltn pub
'I .,mitfiQy joctunrotrcnted in eight
. i V parts: nistory and
I H - Broods; GcnornlJlan
H ill I ngomont; Shoon Slnn
W xLI-"' nKcmentin tho westorn
States; Fit ting for Show;
H Tho Rawing of "HotbouBo" or Spring Lnmlw;
Drosslng Sheep and Lambs for Market; Pas
H turet, Forngo Croiw, Etc.; and DlHenes. '
H matter what book you havo on hhcop, your
H library is decidedly incomploto without this
J Hplcnuld work.
1 Becrotnrv Wilson, Don't of Agriculture tmvs
1 of tlila book: "I havo looked ovor 'Bhephcrd
m Boy's' book on modern sheep, and beliovo it
M would bo valuablo for ready referonco to tho
M teacher, editor, lecturer and fanner "
M It can bo secured through this ofllco nt it
H hublkhod price of $1.50, postpaid.
m "Demit Farmer" one )ear. with "Modern Sheep"
I National Field and Hog Fence
H , trlvcflbcatforvlco.lastiiloiiRt'iit.caufcitnotroultlo Don't
Imy ik fenco until you havo written about tlilx, our
I RANGER HUMANE bvVoW'A fc";
M nmwn.ni IIUinrtML oMUtuturUarhWIrt'.Trll
BB p- rTB"'iinr- - 1 ua what you rrqulru utnl
- revolving imm wXwcir vwM
j DKalbrnoeCo,, DdKalb, III. Kanam Clly, Mo.
IWmrrntmd tm Otvm Satlafmotfatt
Has Imitators But Ho Competitors.
A Safe, Speedy and Posltivo Curo for
Curb, Splint. Sweeny. Capped Hook,
Strained Tendom, Founder, Wind
TuSi, and all lameneu from Spavin,
RiBgbono and other bony tumori,
Oarea all akia diieaaea or ranuitea.
Tknitk, Diphtheria. Jtctnovea all
Xaaekea from Hortea or Cattle,
Aa Knmaa Remedy, for Rheamatiim,
SaraiM, Boro Throat, ta, tela Inralaabiti.
XTtry bottlo of Oauitio Balaam aold U
Warrantad to (rivo ntlrnctlon. rtice 81. M
r bottU. Bold by (lru(?ili,t. or acnt by ex-
rirnaa, ckargf ptlu. wltn full dlrootlona fo
U hm. tf Send for dracrlptive droulara,
(flMmonlala, etc Address
(th Lawrenct-Wllllams Co., Cleveland, 0,
IfiUU sampi.a FrS 1 1
Nam and Address. Numbered If Desired.
LEG 1ANDS for Poultry, Pigeons, Turkeys
SALT LAKE STAMP CO. Salt Lake, Utah.
BIG BARGAINS in Registered
Duroc Jersey Swine. Remember I
am the State' Pioneer Breeder a4
will pay express
F. R. PEART. Cornhk, Utmk
Registered Duroc Jersey Swi.
For information, write or phe-me
ColliaatOM - - Utah
A BAB BAIN I
A pair of Registered Jerseys,- Bull
and Heifer, for $105.00. They are
Ogden, Utah. R. D. No. 3
I EXCELSIOR STOCK FARM
J. R. ALLEN & BROS., Proprietors
H Breeders and Importers of Pcrcheron Horses, Short Horn Cattle
H and Cotswold Sheep. We now offer the trade 1,000, 100 to 150-lb. Ram
H Lambs; 300, 200-lb yearling Rams; 500 Ewes. All pure-bredl Cotswold,
H all in the very best condition. Our Cotswolds lead the world; one of
H our Rams, bred and reared as they are, is worth three brought in from
H Canada or tke East. Flock headers a specialty.
H J WZ HANDLE GOOD STUFF ONLY.
H aaseawaaajaaaaaaaaaaaaaawaaaaaaaaaaaMaaaiawaaaaaaaaa ,immmmmmmmm-mmmm pi n .,
WINTER CARE OF STALLIONS.
Now that the fairs arc over and cold
weather has set in, the life of the
average stallion in Utah is one of
dreariness because of cramped quar
ters, poor light and feed. The stal
lion is as a rule kept through the win
ter as a prisoner in jail and as ail
know, the prison life is not a happy
or healthy one. Complaint is often
made that draft stallions arc short
lived and so they arc when treated
under the average conditions, and 'tis
no wonder, for what animal couid
stand to be shut in a close, dark stall
for months without exercise and still
It is true that the horse does not
need extra fine care or any fussing
with during the winter, but good com
mon horse sense would help out won
derfully the life of valuable horses.
After season a stallion should be al
lowed a rest and not be pushed with
heavy grain feeding all year, but
should, however, be kept in good
shape so that when breeding season
comes Ik is ready for a hard cam
paign. Breeding condition docs not
mean skin poor, nor over fat, but just
a state of good health, carrying a fair
amount of flesh which is solid, not
IliibbyVrom lack of work.
The drafrliorsc should l:c fed and
watered regularly and it would be a
good thing if thcwatcring place were
one mile from stall and the stallion
was led to it three timcV'cvey day.
Do not feed' too much hay, as jusb-a.
medium amount of hay with a small
allowance of grain will give much bet
ter results. Hay alone should not be
fed for just a few pounds of grain per
day will keep the stallion in better
condition and often avoid digestive
troubles. .When feeding alfalfa, oats
and barley make good grain feeds if
an occasional bran mash is given.
When feeding timothy oats and bran
can be used. Feed some roots, such
as carrots, sugar beets or mangels.
The roots arc all cooling and seem to
aid digestion. Horses arc very fond
of carrots and a few every day will
put a gloss on the horses coat that
will more than make up for the cost
Stallion; must have exercise and if
possible put them to work and use
them .enough to keep them in good
shape. If it is found undesirable to
work the stallion provide a paddock j
free from any holes or obstructions I
and surrounded by a good board ;
fence. Turned out in a roomy yard
of this kind most horses will take K
enough exercise. Where yards are K
not provided or the animals will not ft
lake enough exercise alone, they S
should be led at least five miles per I
Good feed and water with plenty I
of exercise makes the stallions life 1
happy and so prolonges his useful- 1
ncss many years. I
J. T. CAINE, III.
-. ,. . BOG SPAVIN. 1
Answer to L. W. B. by H. J. F.
Where young animals arc afTectca
with bog spavin it often disappears
as they grow older. However, this '
being a cold and wishing to relieve
the condition it .is often overcome
hi' applying a pressure bandage firm
ly around the part and thus obliter
ating the sack in which the sinova
is found. By applying this pressure
over the part for a week or two the
sinova remains in its proper plage
and the enlargements arc overcome. .
If this docs not overcome the con- . I
dition we sometimes apply a blister
to the part, swelling it scv-erely and
in this way compelling the contents 1
of the enlargement to recede. The I
final treatment is to asp-crate the part
with a hypodermic syring and take
out the sinovia. TJjcn injecting a
solution' of carbolic acid mixed half-and-half
with oil or tincture of io
dine. This usually overcomes the
condition, leaving the animal well.
This is a condition affecting ani
mals of a breed predisposed to such
enlargements on the joints. It is
considered nothing more than a blcm
ish. It seldom injures the animal,
only giving it an unsightly appear
If there Is anything the matter with your 1
horses or stock, use j
W. B. CHAPMAN'S LINIMENT 1
For Mnn or Beast. If It does not Cure when 1
nllfnlls.don'tpnyforlt. Get your money back.
AT ALL DRUGGISTS, WHOLESALE BY 1
W. A. NELDEN DRUG CO. 1
SALT LAKE CITY - - - UTAH M