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) -- "Don't try and game health care reform," Jim Cramer cautiously told viewers of his "Mad Money" TV show Wednesday.

He told investors to forget about President Obama's health care speech tonight, and instead focus on the real story, the H1N1, or "swine flu," virus.

Cramer said while everyone's talking about Obama's proposed reforms, the fact remains that any legislation that's actually proposed will not have any serious bite that could harm health care stocks. He likened Obama's position to being "third and long, hoping for a field goal" in football. He said there will be no touchdown dance in the White House.

Because of these weakened reforms, Cramer said it's OK to buy health care stocks, including HMO's like




Medco Health



Express Scripts


, a stock which he owns for his charitable trust,

Action Alerts PLUS. Cramer said he also likes device makers such as

St Jude Medical



Boston Scientific

(BSX) - Get Report


What's really going to move healthcare stocks? Cramer said its swine flu, an epidemic that will hitting hard this flu season. He said the way to play it is with

Gilead Sciences

(GILD) - Get Report

, another Action Alerts Plus name, and not with speculative names such as

BioCryst Pharmaceuticals

(BCRX) - Get Report



(NVAX) - Get Report


While Gilead derives 80% of its revenue from treatments for the HIV virus, the company also licenses Tamiflu, one of the few drugs to combat swine flu. According to its licensing agreements, the company makes more money from Tamiflu as sales increase. Cramer said to watch this drug hit the company's bottom line hard as the flu hits.

Cramer also advises avoiding HMOs with a large exposure to Medicare, as the swine flu often hits the young and the elderly. He said while Wellpoint only has a 10% exposure to Medicare, others such as

United Healthcare

(UNH) - Get Report

have almost a third of their payouts headed to the program.

Chips Galore

Cramer welcomed David Aldridge, president and CEO of mobile chipmaker

Skyworks Solutions

(SWKS) - Get Report

, to get the latest take on Cramer's "mobile Internet tsunami" theory of exploding growth in the mobile Internet market.

Aldridge confirmed that Skyworks' outlook "has gotten much better" as demand for smartphones and small netbook computers continues to accelerate. He said these devices are being promoted more and more by the carriers, which can charge more for increased data access on their networks.

Aldridge also commented on some of Skyworks' other businesses, such as supplying chips for smart grid power devices such as smart-power meters that can alert consumers and appliances of power usage. He also noted that the company makes chips for many of the 400 million devices that are being produced with embedded WiFi technology.

First Foray

In a second interview, Cramer sat down with Wes Card, president and CEO of apparel maker and retailer

Jones Apparel Group


, for the latest read on the retail sector and the health of the American consumer.

Card said that Jones has been focused on a conservative and cautious approach throughout the market turbulence, and has been able to weather the storm quite well. He said the company has been revamping its balance sheet, controlling both inventory and expenses, and closing 250 underperforming stores at a savings of $20 million in operation costs.

Because of its fiscal discipline, Jones has also been able to grow, and is today launching it's Rachel Roy line of clothing at


(M) - Get Report

. Card said Roy is the company's first foray into designer retail but noted that the brand is being met with much buzz via the web and social media outlets.

Card also took at shot at the news media, stating that they're too negative on the retail sector and too focused on top-line growth and same-store sales. He said at Jones, the company is actually able to make more money selling less inventory at full prices, than it would selling more inventory, but then having to discount much of it. He said the media needs to focus on the fundamentals.

Cramer continued to throw his support behind Skyworks, and all of the mobile Internet sector.

Am I Diversified?

Cramer played "Am I Diversified" with callers to see if their portfolios have what it takes. The first caller's portfolio included:


(WY) - Get Report


John Deere

(DE) - Get Report


Bank Of America

(BAC) - Get Report



(CSTR) - Get Report


Paychex Systems

(PAYX) - Get Report


Cramer called this portfolio simply "magnificent."

The second caller's top holdings included


( GENZ),

TST Recommends

General Mills

(GIS) - Get Report


Goldman Sachs

(GS) - Get Report



(GOOG) - Get Report



(GRMN) - Get Report


Cramer said this portfolio, despite the fact it concentrates on stocks starting with the letter "G", is also diversified.

The third caller had





(IMAX) - Get Report


U.S. Steel

(X) - Get Report


Bank Of America

(BAC) - Get Report



(MSFT) - Get Report

as their top five stocks.

Cramer said this portfolio was also perfectly diversified.

Lightning Round

Cramer was bullish on

XTO Energy

( XTO),

Crown Holdings

(CCK) - Get Report


International Paper

(IP) - Get Report



( TIN),


(BMS) - Get Report





He was bearish on

Brigham Exploration

( BEXP),




Clean Energy Fuels

(CLNE) - Get Report



(ANDE) - Get Report


-- Written by Scott Rutt in Washington

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At the time of publication, Cramer was long Express Scripts, Gilead Sciences, Bank of America, Goldman Sachs.

Jim Cramer, host of the CNBC television program "Mad Money," is a Markets Commentator for, Inc., and CNBC, and a director and co-founder of All opinions expressed by Mr. Cramer on "Mad Money" are his own and do not reflect the opinions of or its affiliates, or CNBC, NBC UNIVERSAL or their parent company or affiliates. Mr. Cramer's opinions are based upon information he considers to be reliable, but neither, nor CNBC, nor either of their affiliates and/or subsidiaries warrant its completeness or accuracy, and it should not be relied upon as such. Mr. Cramer's statements are based on his opinions at the time statements are made, and are subject to change without notice. No part of Mr. Cramer's compensation from CNBC or is related to the specific opinions expressed by him on "Mad Money."

None of the information contained in "Mad Money" constitutes a recommendation by Mr. Cramer, or CNBC that any particular security, portfolio of securities, transaction, or investment strategy is suitable for any specific person. You must make your own independent decisions regarding any security, portfolio of securities, transaction, or investment strategy mentioned on the program. Mr. Cramer's past results are not necessarily indicative of future performance. Neither Mr. Cramer, nor, nor CNBC guarantees any specific outcome or profit, and you should be aware of the real risk of loss in following any strategy or investments discussed on the program. The strategy or investments discussed may fluctuate in price or value and you may get back less than you invested. Before acting on any information contained in the program, you should consider whether it is suitable for your particular circumstances and strongly consider seeking advice from your own financial or investment adviser.

Some of the stocks mentioned by Mr. Cramer on "Mad Money" are held in Mr. Cramer's Action Alerts PLUS Portfolio. When that is the case, appropriate disclosure is made on the program and in the "Mad Money" recap available on The Action Alerts PLUS Portfolio contains all of Mr. Cramer's personal investments in publicly-traded equity securities only, and does not include any mutual fund holdings or other institutionally managed assets, private equity investments, or his holdings in, Inc. Since March 2005, the Action Alerts PLUS Portfolio has been held by a Trust, the realized profits from which have been pledged to charity. Mr. Cramer retains full investment discretion with respect to all securities contained in the Trust. Mr. Cramer is subject to certain trading restrictions, and must hold all securities in the Action Alerts PLUS Portfolio for at least one month, and is not permitted to buy or sell any security he has spoken about on television or on his radio program for five days following the broadcast.