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Elephind.com contains 4,571 items from Ranche And Range, samples of which are listed below. All items from this newspaper title are freely available and can be searched from the search box above. You may also search the entire collection of 2,949 newspaper titles in Elephind.com.
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Page 14 [Newspaper Page] — Ranche and range. — 9 July 1898

14 LESSONS IN CANNING FRUIT. On Wednesday, June 8, a party of horticulturists met at Laurel. Whatcom county, for the purpose of taking lessons in the art of commercial fruit canning, and the entire proceedings were of un- USUaI interest to all present. Under the supervision of A. J. M. Hosom, a min iature canning plant was set up and the work of canning fruit was explained and demonstrated as thoroughly as could have been done in a plant using tons of fruit each day. The men removed their coats and practiced with the soldering machines, sealing and unsealing the cans until they had acquired some proficiency in the use of the machine. After this they filled the cans with fruit and pure sugar syrup, which were then sterilized, sealed and cooked in a retort. The cans were then removed, cooled and finished with labels, ready for the grocer's shelves. It is not expected that all who learn the art of commercial fruit canning will become canners, but enough local canners and capital will b...

Publication Title: Ranche And Range
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
Page 15 [Newspaper Page] — Ranche and range. — 9 July 1898

I'ALPHA-DE LAVAL" CREAM SEPARATORS. -/ijf&lL^. De I*»Tal Alpha ■1111 MM "Baby" Cream Sepa ■[l ■ i'WPI rators wcro first and _Jr*3i3£i^^ havo ever been kept fill mm best and cheapest. They are guaranteed superior to all I imitations and infrinjre- S^TRSHP ments. Endorsed by all au \^BlS^^ thorities. More than 125,000 £1 II in use. Sales ten to one of all lla&£WM3m others combined. All styles U^TfiXm and sizes —S. r>o.- to S^\>. \f flLlßli Save $5.- to $10.- per cow X. vjHBBh Per year over any setting 1 V|M|n system, and $3.- to ' IIbI V;'- year over any imi -^<s«^tg!MMßifiSKL_ tating separator. /^| K^9 New and improved Wj^B^lSr -_^^2<~|3jsp' machines for 18'.>8. *^^"^SSj&Jr fund of up-to-date T^^SP^^MF fund of up-to-dntc dairy information. THE DE LAVAL SEPARATOR GO. RANDOL C HH.CA CGO LST '" I CN RW A"YORK."" Aggers & Parker Produce and Commission. Cash paid for POULTRY and EGGS, also all Produce shipped to our Alaska Branch. All consignments receive pr...

Publication Title: Ranche And Range
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
Page 16 [Newspaper Page] — Ranche and range. — 9 July 1898

16 TWO CHAMPIONS.. (^mfO°o'OO^iT^i r>s. * J/VL t^^ I I^i E^ Cs«»*» £^~X x^^O 1 V!i\li)k'r'^t^. THE WHEELS WILL NOT LIFT FROM THE GROUND. "^ "" Champion Draw Cut Mower. Champion Wobble Gear Mower. Adapted to prairie on straight smooth cutting. . Adapted to cutting in timbered sections where there are some stumps. The Two Best Mowers on Earth! Write For Catalogue. of New Champion Binder " % andy ." Als6 Catalogue of V^namplOn Dinaer Dandy." MITCHELL, LEWIS & STAYER CO., Fit"l"at Portlan««2 r um . ,,.„, ♦X"X"X"X"X"X"X"X"X~X"X~X"X«<»<"X^^ The Milwaukee Leads! HILWAUKEE BINDER. i§ "^*ui**-^"'«=- "^ Furnished in three cut widths, 5 foot, 6 foot or 7 : niLWAUKEE fIOWER. Steel is the principal material in the Milwaukee. I ■. : ' _,-■ yj--. ■.'■;* \ There is scarcely any wood but tongue, reel-slats ; Furnished in four cut widths; 4% foot, 5 foot, 6 and canvass rollers. We have the only LIGHT : foot and 7 foot. WEIGHT binder as STRONG as heavy binders. •T; v : y Matchless adjustm...

Publication Title: Ranche And Range
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — Ranche and range. — 16 July 1898

Ranch And Range Jj^ J§f ISSUED every WEEK *J§3r Vol. 4, No. 16 I -• W/IXHIINJ •- 1 § -• wll nirN •- m I EVERYONE'S REACH, I m rimu" o ' —? A DeLaval Cream Separator m fIUI HSU|iißr''lffe' ''i''l'! The Baby No. 0, of 200 lbs capacity per hour, that is to say, one that will sep- |fp 'o^!> ISBBlli ||i||Kl|iil|l|r= :lf«:!r'i| ' arate 200 lbs of milk in that given time, has now been put on the market by ly/M $P$ Hnfili Stiflfi ill I'll '"'lli' the manufacturers for the sum of SIXTY-FIVE DOLLARS, all complete and \k?z^ tHI! * 1' 'i' ready to run. At such a price, no one with from 4to 10 cows need go on los- b^| l.;i r V -''lllii-'ill!i^^ L^tl!' ing money by dairying under the old wasteful methods; for a 10-cow to 15-cow p||j WM J^ ,; ,_ji dairy, the Baby No. 1, with a capacity of 300 lbs of milk Tier hour is just the p:^ ip} ~ S^^ *~~^ thing. Fora 15 to 25-cow uairy, we have the Baby No. 2, capacity 400 lbs of |||j| H||| B'^'lll ''I milk per hour; over that size, we recommend the Baby ...

Publication Title: Ranche And Range
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — Ranche and range. — 16 July 1898

• > iThe Wind Bloweth Where it Listethf X '. ■ X I THE RUSSELL COMPOUND TRACTION fS^™!? 8 g S°d^ a Jin 01?%.? toS™s t 1 rVAT . TII ... . .. _ . , ... CYCLONE and MASSJLLON FARMERS t ♦ ENGINE is the most powerful Engine built. FRIEND WIND STACKER it does not, for X X It saves one-third to one-half in fuel and we regu late the blasts to blow where they X X water, is of less weight than the single cylin- will do the most good. Our Machines for <* ♦ der style, and the price is right. If you con- 1898 are models of perfection. They are built <- X template 1 buying an ENGINE, BOILER, - especially for the Pacific Coast trade, have Z X THRESHER, SAW MILL or HORSE extra large shoe and are substantial in all -t ♦ POWER write for our 1898 catalogue, and their parts. The CYCLONE will thresh the + X when in Portland call and see us and examine fastest, clean the best, run the lightest and \Z £ our line of machinery. last the longest. \* X If You Contemplate Buying, Write us for Catalogu...

Publication Title: Ranche And Range
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — Ranche and range. — 16 July 1898

RANCH AND RANGE- Vol. 4, No. 16 "THE LEDGES" FARM. Together with Mr. McDonald, the editor recently paid a visit to the farm of A. F. and L. T. Haas. A number of photographs were taken from which we have selected three and reproduce in this issue. To reach "The? Ledges" we took a, car on the Se attle Street Railway Line to Leschi park on Lake Washington. The headquarters of the street car company are at the lake end of the line, and in the office we found Mr. A. F. Haas, the manager of the company, and his son, L. T. Haas, cashier and ac countant. The regular steamer running from the Leschi landing to different points on the lake, the "L. T. Haas," was not due to make a trip for several hours, so a speedy launch, propelled by a gasoline motor, was chartered and the trip to the east side made within a short time. "The Ledges" supplies to Seattles representative citizens the choicest and most select hot-house vege tables. A specialty is made of cucumbers, lettuce and tomatoes, all grow...

Publication Title: Ranche And Range
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — Ranche and range. — 16 July 1898

I HITS MANY NAILS ON THE HEAD. Secretary of Agriculture, Hon. James Wilson, made some very pertinent remarks in an address at the commencement exercises of the Maryland Agri cultural college, which we give below: "The uneducated man earns on the farm from $10 to $20 a month; the educated man easily earns from $50 to $100. An improved pasture will sustain an animal to the acre; an unimproved pasture requires several acres. The native horse, without blood or development, in some of our Northwestern states, is valued at $10 a head; a well-bred, well-developed horse is worth from $100 to $1,000. The native cow in some of our newer states yields $7.50 worth of products in a year; the improved cow in the hands of a skilled dairyman yields $75 worth of products in the same time. Corn in lowa, some years ,is worth 10 cents a bushel where it is the one crop of the farm; but the skilled feeder makes it worth 40 cents a bushel. The native pineapple weighs from three to four pounds, and sells f...

Publication Title: Ranche And Range
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
Page 5 [Newspaper Page] — Ranche and range. — 16 July 1898

STRIPPINQS. M. L. Matterson. The calves or any other stock that is confined now should have plenty of water. Some of the hay stacks already put up are doomed unless there is a scarcity of rain and snow next winter. It does not pay to feed poor hay. It does pay to put your hay under shelter and save it all. We have had the pleasure of meeting Mr. Rich ards, the new proprietor of the creamery at North Vakima. That gentleman informs us that he will bring his paper and his herd of stock here. Here is success for him. We understand that Mr. Frazer is going to put in a creamery at North Yakima. It is probably a more convenient location for him than was that of the plant recently burned. S "If cows stand in water up to their backs a few hours every day, as a protection from heat and Hies, it will not dilute the milk."—(F. S. and H.) If it did, we fear there are many men who would at once fix up a bathing pond for the cows. The state fair commission is doing much to make a good fair, but th...

Publication Title: Ranche And Range
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
Page 6 [Newspaper Page] — Ranche and range. — 16 July 1898

6 flax plants had their stems toughened by advanced growth, the plan of the person doing the weeding was to wear heavy stockings on his feet in place oi! stiff-soled shoes, and walk through and gather thn weeds. The plants thus tramped upon soon re covered an erect position, l^ater, as the stems be came toughened by growth, a novel invention by an, assistant in the work accomplished the destruction of the tallest weeds without going through the plats. The device for this purpose consisted of riveting two long, slender poles in the form of pruning shears, with jaws about five inches in length. With this tool the user became somewhat skilled, and the process proved quite rapid. Unttt the middle of June the plats were kept reasonably clean of weeds, but later growth added consider ably to the labors of separating them from the flax straw when it was pulled for curing. There were but two kinds of weeds which provetf. seriously troublesome to the crop. One of them, equisetum, is by natur...

Publication Title: Ranche And Range
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
Page 7 [Newspaper Page] — Ranche and range. — 16 July 1898

Ranch and Range INSTEP KVKRY SATURDAY. 11l the Interests of the Farmers, Horticulturists, and Stockmen of Washington' Oregon, Idaho, Montana, Utah, British Columbia. PUBIISHKDBY Tim RANCH AND RANGE COMPANY. Commons BY - MILLER FREEMAN Assistant Editor - 11. M. WALLACE, B. A. [Editorial Offices, .... Seattle, Wash. BUSINKSS OPFICKS: „..l tti ,., ... 315-316 Pioneer building. Spokane, - - Suite F Hypotheek bank building. SI-IISCRIPTION, IN AUVANCK, - $1.00 PRB YEAR. Address all communications to Ranch and Range, 315-816 pioneer building, Seattle, Washington. . The tenth annual session of the Washington State grange was held at La Center, Clarke county, Washington, on June 7 and 8. There was quite a j;ood attendance at the meeting. Addresses were given on various subjects. William Cahill gave an original poem entitled "Bad Roads." The reports of officers were given and various items of business transacted. A good many resolutions in regard to things in which farmers were interested, we...

Publication Title: Ranche And Range
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
Page 8 [Newspaper Page] — Ranche and range. — 16 July 1898

8 SHEEP FOR THE RANGE. 1 long ago concluded that sonic sheepmen on the ranch are making three mistakes in carrying on (heir work. The first is the ex tent to which they import rams from the east and from abroad. The second is the ex tent to which they change their lines of breeding, and the third is the effort to get too great size for the conditions of the range. Every year carloads of rams are shipped from the east. Some of these come from Canada. They are usually bongnt al high prices. They have been raised somewhat on the hot-house plan, therefore many of them are lacking in stamina. They soon become rheumatic when exposed to range conditions, at least many of them do, ana they beget a progency that is in every way inferior in point of stamina compared with what it ought to be. Now, all this could be avoided. Stock rams could be grown upon the range. Men could engage in this as their chief work. Such rams would be in every way more ser viceable than the other class, and good mon...

Publication Title: Ranche And Range
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
Page 9 [Newspaper Page] — Ranche and range. — 16 July 1898

defeated by the natural conditions of the range, and all attempts to introduce wool too open in character will be more or less disastrous to the stamina of the sheep. Open wool is not suited to range conditions, says Wool Markets and Sheep. It cannot resist the storms to which range sheep are fre quently subjected, and that without the pos sibility of sheltering them from these at cer tain seasons of the year. TESTING SEEDS. The secretary of agriculture has been au thorized by an act of congress to purchase samples of seeds in open market, to test same, and when found not up to standard he may, at his discretion, publish the results of these tests, together with the names of the seedsmen by whom the seeds were sold. The purchase of seeds for the tests author ized will begin July 1, 1898. The following standards are the basis for the decisions of the department: • The seed must be true to name, and prac tically free from smut, bunt, ergot, insects or their eggs or larvae, and the see...

Publication Title: Ranche And Range
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
Page 10 [Newspaper Page] — Ranche and range. — 16 July 1898

10 WCWECmfffI^KU S^fACTCrNrBTOVEcTT lU^^C^HW^6v.f.-, Jl»pr«>,W Dlu. r..mOWo|MWin| rf WAY AND JUKE AW TWO COOD MONTHS TO PAINT, U«...a a*!t I Mai !.<<,•* >r«i»i"««-i. , 7*i*"W Bl ° I.WW CO. .-'...■■ .." ' — ... i JQB&*M^ " f«« '"" • holla*. b«"i fa«l»rjr ornchuol hou.«.cliurnh. er.*l, New Binding Twine -V^^S*&#-'- *<*:irtr ; "■"■•tw.«Tw.i»«p«j-.-oi l oir»«i^-rti»«i 2^!^^—— y^Sw y^itruMl^'vl*v^'^^;7iliii^ili"iii.r I T' (lv*r'^^ • . » Jffi=i^^aßUirhrWv«i. ■•_ ■ ' botowar.th.™rTla.«.tli>T.:>tl(i»l..ir,.lli..c l le»»i>oTa. ThadinnftUtaohulMdrrooioimMfMrMMWaoii. A. JSBf t J..1 h.rg.lrt Irt « llrUth Pint frtptr^ NW lh»l I. «p.i. I. Do 00l fe:^@^ 3k [Tii'""i^'in't°< ) fim™rkM i if ilM=^Ss|??^^M"^ THE CELEBRATED fc^Wffl|^^P'P'\l^SVps®? ""•"•"mn""lh'""""lDch- I n.vlanra.«oodelU»price»...«kTOQ. %, IMcm . uooted in without I * OurßlaoFlunoSlOTcewiwamataßMMaUiaiwrtaaa. ■ +sQ-*£x>*Mfijl • ' WAKSM&^^al^^WaS^msSl :-CT"* - 1 Two Burner How Process Cosollno «...

Publication Title: Ranche And Range
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
Page 11 [Newspaper Page] — Ranche and range. — 16 July 1898

RLOADS OF AND COOKING AND RANGES. 17.75. Cannot be duplicated Stove catalogue free. j WIRE NAIL/S. No discount, Cor 100 Pound Kegs, and 16 and 12cl lOd 3 1.53 1.57 1.57 4d 3d 3d fine 1.83 1.98 2.12 •INISHING NAILS. JBd fid V&S 1.98 CASING NAILS. UW. Ml 6d 1.68 1.78 I^BB RE of every descrip irry in stock, except goods, which wei a order, thus lnsur ;lean goods. SAMPLE PRICES. Beds $1 ?5 ids 675 Bureaus 5 75 Washstands 115 "dwood Bedroom "esser has 20x24 3evel Mirror 9 87 d Oak Suits 11 50 eh Suits 11 50 Stilts, worth $27 19 95 ■ Suits, worth $20 13 95 ■ Suits, worth $22 15.95 Bg Desks 4 97 ■>les from.7sc unwards ■ fr0m..51.07 upwards ■ from ...SI.4S upwards ■ Oak Extension ■ $ 3 45 ■ ' Suits, uphol.s- Mx plush 20 25 ,■■ Suits, uphols- Ui silk plush 22 S5 "■i for 4 85 ■terns too numerous to ■ Send for our Cata- H ' containing above ■ many others. Post ■ PURE ST. LOUIS •iTE LEAD. .■l2i^, 25, 50 and 100-lb Wound IVz Cents. Why ,Hents per pound for a •■our lead when you •ictly Pur...

Publication Title: Ranche And Range
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
Page 12 [Newspaper Page] — Ranche and range. — 16 July 1898

L 2 WORDS BY A FRUITGROWER. It is not necessary for the successful fruit grower to be a skilled botanist, but he must know some of the laws which govern plant life and fruit produc tion. He must understand that the germ plasm or life principle of the plant is identical with the ani mal. There is no dividing line between the two. A plant should always be regarded as a living thing capable of supplying its own wants. It fastens it self to the soil by its roots and selects its food. Some attach themselves to other plants and take their nourishment from them the same as animal parasites. A graft or bud inserted in another tree is a separate and distinct life and always remains so, producing its own fruit and retaining all its characteristics but receiving its food from the stock or host plant, the same as a parasite. St'Xl'H 111 I'llintM. All plants are male and female and there is abun dant evidence that they have their affinities or love matches and refuse to receive pollen from certa...

Publication Title: Ranche And Range
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
Page 13 [Newspaper Page] — Ranche and range. — 16 July 1898

*rhe poultry Y arc** S. M. SHIPLEY, :::::: Editor. OUR ILLUSTRATION- The Golden Wyandotte cockerel which we have illustrated this week is owned by Fred Borman, Danbury, Conn., who makes a specialty of breed ing Golden Wya/idottes. This cockerel was first at Boston and second at an exhibit at Madison Square, New York city. Mr. Borman says: "I am very much pleased to learn that the Wyan dottes are becoming popular in the northwest. I have received a good many inquiries from there for first-class birds, and have made several ship ments. Here in the east the Goldens are very popular. I have been breeding them for five years and have never been able to raise enough to meet the demand. I annually raise about 300 of the Golden Wyandottes, and have never bred any other variety. . I have some fine youngsters coming on." As can be seen by the illustration, this is a fine looking bird, and exceptionally good. Aside from the illustration, however, we might know this to be true by the number and...

Publication Title: Ranche And Range
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
Page 14 [Newspaper Page] — Ranche and range. — 16 July 1898

II HARKET REVIEW. SEATTLE. Jobbing quotations; what produce is selling at in round lots: 'i he general produce market is in a quite satisfactory condition. Cherries are coming .n a little better, but are not over plentiful. The prices are fair. There is very lit ile celery in the market now and only a few straw berries. Currant* arc getting scarce and are 86®90c per crate. Peachea and aprlcotj are now arriving- from Yakima and Wenatehee, and also from Ashland, Ore. Both I eachea and apricots are bringing 75c(<J$l per 'box. There are no Washington blackberries on 'the market yet; Oregon* are $1.50f02 per crate. California BarUett I tars are $1.2."Jf(/l.i>o. Apples have been scarce, but are now coming in beMer. Piiees have been $l.r>Of<j2 a box, but will probably soon be lower. V\ atermelons are here fronn California. Cchry, 35©40 c per doz; lettuce. 10c; radishes, 10c; new onions, !H)c per hundred for red, $lfi/1.25 for silverskins; new cabbage, lftilVic per lb for native...

Publication Title: Ranche And Range
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
Page 15 [Newspaper Page] — Ranche and range. — 16 July 1898

SPOKANE. The shipments of baled timothy hay Into this city continue to be heavy. Up to the last few weeks the farmers have been folding back on this in the hope that the price would advance, but it is now so near the season when the new hay will come on that they are beginning to unload. Much that is sent here is shipped to the big contractors who are working on railroad construction in the north. The present indica tions are that the timothy will be ready to cut by the "Otlh of July this year, und that there will be about 500 tons of the old hay still In the hands of the farmers. Tie shipment of oats averages about 40 tons a week, and nearly eight tons of barley in the same time are coming into Spokane. This is used for feeding stock. A smai: amount of rye, such as is used by the mills In making rye flour Is brought in, but this is very light. A Montana correspondent writes as follows In regard to the wool situation In that state: "Following' closely on an open sale of wool at 14% ...

Publication Title: Ranche And Range
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
Page 16 [Newspaper Page] — Ranche and range. — 16 July 1898

Hi HORSE TALKS. Did ,you ever think what .your hone would siiy If he could talk? Here are a few good "don'ts," suggested by a sensible hone: Don't hitch me to an iron post or railing when the mercury is below freezing. I need the skin on my tongue. Don't leave me hitched in my stall at night with a big cob right where I must lie down. I am tied and can't select a smooth place. Don't compel me to eat more salt than I want by mixing it with my oats. I know better than any other animal how much I need. Don't think because I am a horse that iron weeds and briars won't hurt my mouth. Don't whip me when I get frightened along the road, or I will expect it next time and maybe make trouble. Don't trot me up hill, for I have to carry you and the buggy and myself too. Try it yourself sometime. Run up hill with a big load. Don't keep my stable very dark, for when I go out into tlie light my eyes are injured, especially if snow be on the ground. Don't "whoa" unless you mean it. Teach me to stop...

Publication Title: Ranche And Range
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
Page 17 [Newspaper Page] — Ranche and range. — 16 July 1898

!»ALPHA-DE LAVAL" CREAM SEPARATORS. a /y-'S ls - A De Ii»T»l Alpha I 1 MM "Baby" Cream Sepa ft I I II jt 1 rators were first and T^ LjLJiltJF*^ have ever been kopt TiiU best and cheapest, They aro J4J%JI guaranteed superior to all x^iii imitations and infringe- incuts. Endorsed by all au- VSliiß^m thorities. More than 1"."j,000 /Mat Ik in use. Sales ten to one of all flT£§|^Hgjl others combined. All styles (I •"■aff'Off nnd sizes — $">O.- to $225. --\*/ fwllfis* Save $5-~ to $10.- per cow 'SL lillPi per year over any setting system, and $3.- to 11 »■>«'■■ $''•" Per cow '10r ■•"■%■ I ■K;lK^ year over any imi * "- UalßFpyS^s^ tating separator. '^t^^tm 'OBBS^^^ New and improved fund of up-to-date dairy information. THE DE LAVAL SEPARATOR GO. RANDTh.CA CoT STB- I " %*"*«£"" Aggers & Parker Produce and Commission. Cash paid for POULTRY and EGGS, also all Produce shipped to our Alaska Branch. All consignments receive prompt attention, -rjv Western Avenue • Seattle, Wash. B KEEPE...

Publication Title: Ranche And Range
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
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