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8 THE DJSSIRIT FARMER Saturday, December 26, 1908.
I NOW TO CONVERT IUTTER- I FAT INTO REAL MONEY I Pit yoir Cream in thi JENSEN "Blui Top" Cans, win ttii lids to thi cans; sii that thi name "JENSEN CREAMERY COMPANY, Salt Laki City, Utah," is on thi shipping tac, alsi yoir lami aid pist ottici ad- driss. Taki thi cans ti thi nearest railway station; "WE WILL DO THE REST" YOU WILL 6ET YOUR MONEY! If you do not havi the JENSEN "Blui Top" Cans, wrlti ir 'phone us tor them; isi inly the "Blue Top" Cans. JENSEN CREAMERY CO. Salt Lake City, Utah ppHt ppj pppppppppBH H flkBlllHF Trade Marks .HH 'rWHim DcaiQNi H rrfW CopvniQHTa Ac PJH Anyone lending a aketch nd description may fl a.nlckly ascertain our opinion free whether an H Intention It probably nntenUhle, Conimunlrv. PPfJ tloniBtrlctlrcoiiOdontful. HANDBOOK on i'atouu H lent froo. Oldeat apency for aocuriiiir patents. PPPJ 1'atenta taken throtisli Munn k Co. reoelre pppBJ tfteUU notice, without ohnrse, In the Scientific American H A. handsomely lllnatrated weekly. Largest clr. PPPJ eulatlon of any aelonllllo Journal. Tonus, (3 a pBBJ rear t four month, L Boldball nowadcnlora. MUNN J Co,8'""' New York H FOR SALE. 20 milk cows, H 10 of which are registered Jer- H Myi. Apply to 1 S, J. LUNT, M Ncphl, Utah. H MOSELEY'S H Occident Creamery H and Refrigerator combined SSSS? Moseley & Prltchard Mfg. Co, IH wnwia CLINTON, IOWA H FOR SALE. Arid land in Cedar hM Valley; 520 acres, adjoining Cedar H Fort field; yA mile from town and H railroad station; $5,000 part caih, m btflance time. Address, M SAMUEL STARK, H 7 JO S. Wt Trapl St., S. L Ctty BBBBh ammmmtmmmimmKtmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmKmmmmmmmmmmmammatmmmmmmmmmmmKmmmmmmmmimmmmmmimtmMwmmmmmmmm DftlRYING TWENTY DAIRY SUGGESTIONS The Dairy Division of the Depart ment of Animal Industry has recent ly issued the following suggestions to dairymen: The Cows. 1. Have the herd examined at least twice a year by a skilled veterinar ian. Promptly remove animals sus pected of being in bad health. Never add an animal to the herd until cer tain it is free from disease, particu larly . 2. Never allow a cow to be excit ed by fast driving, abuse, loud talk ing or unnecessary disturbance; lo not expose her to cold or storms more than necessary. 3. Clean the entire body of the cow daily; hair in the region of the udder should be kept short by clip ping. 4. Do not allow any strong flav ored food, like garlic, cabbage, or turnips to be eaten, except immediate ly after milking. Changes in feed should be made gradually. 5. Provide fresh pure water in abundance, easy of access and not too cold'. The Stab'les. 6 The cattle should be kept in a stable, preferably without cellar or strong loft, and where no other ani mals arc housed. 7. The stable should be light (4 square feet of glass per cow) and dry, with at least 500 cubic feet of air space per animal. It should have air inlets and outlets, so arranged as to give good ventilation without drafts of air on cows. 8. The floor should be tight and constructed preferably of cement; wal(s and ceilings should be tight, clean, free from cobwebs, and white washed twice a year. Have as few dust-catching ledges, projections and corners as possible. 9. Allow no dusty, musty, or dirty litter, or strong, smelling material in the stable. Haul manure from, field daily or store under cover at least forty feet from the stable. Use land plaster daily in gutter and on floor. Milk Houaa. 10. Havo a light, dean, wtll-venti-. lated and screened milk room, locat ed so as to ibe free from dust and odors. 11. Milk utensils should be made of metal, and all joints smoothly sold ered. Never allow utensils to become rusty or rough inside. Use them only for handling, storing or delivering milk. 12. To clean dairy utensils, use only pure water. First rinse the utensils in warm water. Then wash inside and out in hot water in which a cleansing material has been dissolved, and rinse again. Sterilize with boil ing water or steam. Then keep in verted in pure air or sun, if possible, until wanted for use. Milking and Handling Milk. 14. Use no dry, dusty food just pre vious to milking. The milker should wash his hand's immediately before milking, and milk with dry hands. Pie. should wear a clean outer garment, kept in aclean place when not in use. To bacco should not be used while milk ing. .15. Wipe the udder and surround ing parts with a clean damp cloth im mediately before milking. 16. In milking, be quiet, quick, clean and thorough. Commence milk ing at the same hour every morning and evening, and milk the cows in the same order. 17. If any part of the milk is bloody, stringy or unnatural in ap pearance, or if by accident dirt gets into the milk pail, the whole should be rejected. 18. Do not fill cans in the stable. Remove the milk of each cow at once from the stable to milk room. Strain immediately through cotton flannel or cotton. Cool to 50 degrees F. as soon as strained. Store at 50 degrees F. or lower. 19. Never mix warm milk with that which has been cooled, and do not allow milk to freeze. 20. A person suffering from any disease, or who has been recently ex posed to a contagious disease, must remain away from cows and the milk. o A DAIRY COW'S RATION. That excellent authority on feeding dairy cows, Prof! C. L. Beach, aays: "The more food the cow can be In duced to cat, the more milk she will produce. Cows do not usually con sume more food than they can pro perly digest. The ration, therefore, should be made as palataiblc as pos sible in order to induce the cow to cat large quantities. "The larger the amount of protein in the ration the larger the milk flow. Protein in the ration is essential to the production of milk. "The less energy required to digest the ration the larger the milk flow. "The richer the ration, the richer the manure. The dairy farmer must look here for a large part of his pro fit. "No two cows can be fed alike. Each must be studied differently. In crease the protein in the ration and watch the milk flow." o The Elgin Dairy, Salt Lake City, pays the highest market price for cream at all times and gives absolute ly the correct test. We offer no premiums, for any farmer knows he pays for the premium in the long run. We are doing an honest, legitimatt business and want your cream. Send your cream in Red cans and we will send you pay for all the cream de livered. ELGIN DAIRY CO. ALL SHE WOULD DO. A new railway was being made, and, the design including a small farm, the officers of the line paid a visit to the owner, an old lady. "Madam," said the surveyor, "we understand that you own this farm, and it is my duty to inform you that our new railway will run through your barn." "Oh, will it?" said the old lady. "Well, let me tell you that the last train will have to be not later than nine o'clock, because you'll not catch me sitting up after that to open the doors for it or anything else. So mind." Tit Bits. God does not accept the prayers only if there exists the ability to do. In such a case prayer is a mockery. The trouble with the churches today is that there arc too many skeleton christians representing them in the highways and principal streets in the City. If you can't do business and be hon est, throw up your business and take a pick and shovel. Honor is too valuable an asset to be trafficked for money.