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H IHI DRT TiL tllll SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 14, IM8.
H6W TO C0WERT BIOTER- FUT IHTO REAL MOHEY Put yourrGreiin in thi JENSEN "Blus Top" Cans, win ifii lids to tht cans; sii that Hie name "JENSEN CREAMERY COMPANY, Salt Laid City, Utah," is on the I sfilpplRf tat, tlsi your I mmi aid past otfici ad I driss. Take the cans to I the nearest railway station; I "WE WILL DO THE REST" I YOU WILL GET YOUR MONEY! I If you do not have the I JENSEN "Blue Top" Cais, I write ir 'phone us for them; I use only the "Blue Top" I Cans. I JENSEN CREAMERY GO. I Salt Lake City, Utah WANTED Real estate man who Hi can interest party to assist us lo- eating monopolizing manufacturing home industries near natural gas belt. The product is indispensable H and, used by every family three H times a day; cost 5 cents; sells for H; 25 cents by the car lor.db. We have Hj got the dough and do bake the Hj bread. The bi-products alone will H more than pay for the entire plant H within the first six months. Intcrest H ed parties desiring to locate a new H and profitable home industry that Hf r ys big returns and costs so little Hi to start in small country towns, will H please communicate before John D. H( Rockefeller gets busy with yours Hi truly, Carl von Hartzfclt Co., H; Wheeling, W. Va. Particular rc H lating to Denatured Alcohol mailed H free, H - I WHPV Designs rffl 1 Copyrights Ac. Anyone Bonding a sketch and description may qnlcklr ascertain our opinion froo whether au Inrentlon Is probably patentable. Communlm- tlonsBtrlotlrcontfdontlul. HANDBOOK on Patents sont froo. Oldest aconey for socurliifr patents. Patents takon throuKh Munn & Co. rocolre ipeclal notice, without chargo, lu tho I Scientific Jfmericatt. H - handsomely Illustrated weekly. Largest clr- - oulatlon of any aoloiitlUo Journal. Terms, t3 a i roar 1 onr months, L Boidbyall newsdonlors l SHINH ft Co.Bf New York' I DAIRYING CONTAGIOUS ABORTION IN COWS. By Dr. David Roberts, Wisconsin State Veterinarian. A radical change has been brought about concerning contagious abor tion in cattle. The time has been when stock owners whose herds were afflicted with contagious abortion did everything in their power to keep the fact from becoming known to the public and in order to be successful in doing so they would avoid convers ing with other stock raisers on this subject, and I dare say in this way were handicapped in obtaining valu able information as to how to posi tively wipe contagious abortion out of their herds. Their reasons for keeping this dis ease in their herd a secret was that they knew very well that no intelli gent or well posted stockman would think of buying stock from a herd af flicted with contagious abortion, and 1 want to say that the stock raisers of this country arc becoming so well posted and well educated along this line that they are protecting them selves with this knowledge and will not consider the purchase of animals from a diseased or afflicted herd. The timo has now come when bright, well posted and successful stock raisers discuss the subject of contagious abortion in cattle freely for the reason that most of them have already had experience with this dreadful disease and have obtained in formation and have learned that it can positively be wiped out, consequently they have no fear of the disease, nor have they any fear of telling their friends that they have had it in their herd but have wiped it out and are perfectly willing to advise those who desire to obtain information as to how this can be done. The knowledge concerning conta gious abortion in cattle has been spread throughout this country by the successful stock raisers. They have not only done this in the past ibut arc doing so at the present time and by so doing, they are building up the repu tation of our live stock industry, tints increasing the value of each animal, as it is reasonable to expect that a strong, healthy, money-making cow ought to 'be worth more than two ordinary afflicted or suspicious ones. I am sure that if this offer were made to any well posted stock man that he would prefer the one cow with the clean bill of health attached, to the two suspicious cows unaccompanied by the bill of health. I feel that it is a privilege and it should be the duty of every stock owner in this great progressive coun try, to at least sec that his animals arc free from contagious or infectious diseases, such as tuberculosis and contagious abortion. The moment that these two dis eases arc wiped out of our herds, the mora valuable our stock will become, the more saleable they will become. They will be sought for by other peo ple who arc less careful, concerning the health of their stock. It matters not so much as to what breed of stock but it matters much as to how free they arc from disease and as it has been said before, it is within the power of every stock owner in the world to own healthy stock. This being true I will close by asking the question, which is the most profitable, healthy or diseased stock? Be fair with yourself and instead of answer ing me answer yourself. FEEDING MILCH COWS. By Dr. David Roberta, Wisconsin State Veterinarian. Milch cows require different feed than beef cattle. You should not feed much fat forming foods as your cows would lay on fat instead of producing milk. Feed more silage or roots in the winter. Daily feed for a thousand-pound cow: 40 pounds of silage, 7 pounds clover hay, 8 pounds of grain. The cows that arc soon to freshen should be fed on succulent feed, such as sil age or roots, bran, linsccd-mcal with a little oats. Keep the bowels open and do not feed very heavy on grain just before or after calving. After calving, give bran mashes and warm the drinking water for a few days. Allow the calf to suck for about two days and then feed the mothers milk from a pail for about two weeks, about three quarts twice a. day; after that reduce it with skim i Jhhhhmhmhhhi milk or warm water so that at the end of the fourth week the calf will be getting all skim milk or half whole milk and half warm water with some reliable stock tonic to aid digestion. Keep a supply of good clover or al falfa hay within reach and also some ground oats, with a little linseed meal mixed with it. After the calf cats the ground feed, gradually get him used to eating whole oats, as this is the best feed1 for him up to six months old. The heifers should not be bred un til fifteen or eighteen months old. -u The Elgin Dairy, Salt Lake City, pays the highest market price for cream at all times and gives absolute ly the o rrcct test. We offer no premiums, for any farmer knows they pay the premium in the long run. We arc doing an honest, legitimate busi ness and want your cream. Send your cream in Rcd cans and we will send you pay for all the crcami de o . ALL THE SAME TO HIM. One of a party of gentlemen left his corner scat in an already crowded railway car to go in search of some thing to cat, leaving a rug to reserve his place. On returning he found that, in spite of the rug and the pro tests of his fellow passengers, the scat had been usurped by a woman clad in handsome clothes. With flashing eyes she turned upon him: "Do you know, sir, that I am one of the directors' wives?" "Madamr," he replied, "were you the director's only wife I should still protest." HE WAS A RECORD-BREAKER. An earnest clergyman one Sunday morning was exhorting those who had anxious va.nd troubled consciences to be sure and call on their pastor for guidance and prayer. "To show you, my brethren, the blessed results of these visits with your pastor," said he, "I will state to you that only yesterday a gentleman of wealth called) upon me for counsel and instruction; and now today, my friends today he sits among us, not only a Christian, but a happy hus band and father." A young lady in the audience whis pered to a matron: "Wasn't that pretty quick work?" MHHaHsVBlBaHHMHBWHI