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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 18 [Newspaper Page] — Ranche and range. — 16 July 1898

L 8 W'/^W^^ ninp little machines thait Vjlpr^W \>>/ jV j££? the man who is without one w|l|l'k.'/J t\ \[%\l "^^ cannot make a living out of A 81-iW V / LkM. his dairy. He is loft behind JH. i m IS^l in lll° race for prosperity. mT^u . i. ■: to X I Sharpies Separator ffl M^vi^Kk is a wonderful machine when the amount of work it jßf'™J^ *^?FBa does is considered. It will run for years with com- vMP'f M/VWlr paratlvely no expense for repairs, and it Increases the «|siliMf f£sP buitter yield of a herd of cows from 15 to 25i per cent. "PSIbCLi nL^Nh The purchaser is at liberty to examine t thoroughly "ill.W ' XiSCISH' '"''ore buying. We know what it will do, and if he JilU' JZrIL knew lie would never try to get along without it. The *&iMI4 \^«Hfefc machine is warranted and it will live up to the strongest >Jftl— * (v^^STj guarantee ithat can be put on it. Y^J/^^ IS P. H. Sharpies, BRANCH L Eo si., L ffl JSBC DUBUQUE, IA. plk** West chester Pa* omaha, NEB 1 -: EGGS ; «)h how ...

Publication Title: Ranche And Range
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
Page 19 [Newspaper Page] — Ranche and range. — 16 July 1898

ITEMS ABOUT POULTRY. Bran is a valuable adjunct to the daily bill of fare, both for old and young poultry, con taining, as it does, a high percentage of nitro gen, carbon and mineral matter. Beans and peas can be fed two or three times per week with advantage, but should be first cooked and mixed with some ground feed. Too much soft feed induces bowel com plaint and the opposite extreme of too much hard food or too much of any one article of diet, likewise produces organic trouble. There is but one rule, viz., just the right quantity and quality for object to be gained. For the market, feed more heavily than for egg pro duction, selecting the kinds of food for either flesh or egg production, according to your purpose in view. If you have thoroughbred eggs or fowls for sale, don't forget to patronize the advertising columns of Ranch and Range, for it reaches the class of people who appreciate good stock and whose wants you desire to supply. Toulouse geese are the least inclined to si...

Publication Title: Ranche And Range
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
Page 20 [Newspaper Page] — Ranche and range. — 16 July 1898

3O TWO CHAMPIONS.. THE WHEELS WILL NOT LIFT FROM THE GROUND. :"^^^^^^^R^;;"'"' Champion Draw Cut Mower. Champion Wobble Gear Mower. Adapted to imiirie OH straight smooth cutting. Adapted to cutting in timbered sections where there are some stumps. The Two Best Mowers on Earth! Write For Catalogue. lVp^x/ C\\f\mt\\c\t\ RitiHpf " It)S a Also Catalogue of l>ieW DinCier Dandy." MITCHELL, LEWIS & STAYER CO., 'ndTaylorSts" Portlan B l h 2!;w and sea 1 c • .... The Milwaukee Leads! 31^ HILWAUKEE BINDER. *i~*^irflil^^^** fc* Furnished in three cut widths, 5 foot, 6 foot or 7 niLWAUKEE fIOWER. steel is the principal material in the Milwaukee. 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. Matchless adjustment. • Our medium size weighs only 1,250. Direct DRAFT is reduced to the lowest point Each mac hine is tested. Combination reel a...

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. — 23 July 1898

And Range Jw\ 4&" ISSUED EVERY WEEK #r Vol. 4, No. 17 1 =• WITHIN •- ■ M PM - '- 555 * -' %/ m/ ■ I III! "■■■■ r:-¥^ I EVERYONE'S REACH, I B MB^^? A Del aval Cream Separator jjj Hi HHr '''Ci j The Baby No. 0, of 200 lbs capacity per hour, that is to say, one that will sep- tfjjM '^S BmBIIIIIIIIIIIIIIi ii||i arate 200 lbs of milk in that given time, has now been put on the market by i^^ IS Be 111 l the manufacturers for the sum of SIXTY-FIVE DOLLARS, all complete and pp frg Hlsi Ww 1 ready to run. At such a price, no one with from 4to 10 cows need go on los- 'S^gl 0% l^mß\%YmW\' Mtli I ing money by dairying under the old wasteful methods; for a 10-cow to 15-cow it^-f^ .pig flßr I !|||yiOl^ dairy, the Baby No. 1, with a capacity of 300 lbs of milk Tier hour is just the pkd ll^f'^^^ thing. For als to 25-cow uairy, we have the Baby No. 2, capacity 400 lbs of fsts |j% ■ 1 llijlri I milk per hour; over that size, we recommend the Baby No. 3, capacity 700 to jj§p| |^ *dP * 1-sJfe 7^o l...

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. — 23 July 1898

'> The Wind Bloweth Where it Listeth - -"if jTfjpj^tTTTii^^^^^^ff^l^^^^^^^^^^s^^ With most Threshing Machines the old '. THE RUSSELL COMPOUND TRACTION n^rS?!? 8 g A \ Sot^t n^w????^w : -„.„...-. ... , „ „ . . . 1+ CYCLONE and MASSJLLON FARMERS ENGINE is the most powerful Engine- built. FRIEND WIND STACKER it does not, for \ It saves one-third to one-half in fuel and we reg ulate the blasts to blow where they ; 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 ! template buying an ENGINE, BOILER, especially for the Pacific Coast trade, have THRESHER, SAW MILL or HORSE extra large shoe and are substantial in all POWER write for our 1898 catalogue, and their parts. The CYCLONE will thresh the : when in Portland call and see us and examine fastest, clean the best, run the lightest and ; our line of machinery. last the longest. • If You Contemplate Buying,...

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. — 23 July 1898

RANCH AND RANGE- Vol. 4, No. 17 VETERINARY DENTISTRY. (Address delivered by Dr. S. B. Nelson at the an nual meeting of the Washington State Veterinary Medical Association.) What is the reason that up until a comparatively recent date veterinary dentistry has not received the attention from veterinarians that it deserves? The answer is a very simple one. The ignorance of the owner is to blame for this, in not knowing the value of having the animal masticate his food prop erly and also in the owner not knowing when the animal is not masticating the food properly. This veil of ignorance not being lifted until out of sheer preponderance of evidence he sees the animal con suming much more food than its mates and not obtaining the benefit from it that it should, in fact becoming more and more emaciated. There is Charles P. Elwell. often quite a period of time between the commence ment of the trouble and the visit to the veterinarian to find out what the matter is and to have it reme died ...

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. — 23 July 1898

1 STRIPPINQS. M. L. Matterson. Everybody kicks now because the cows are shrinking in milk production. Hot water and a cool head are two indispensable articles in a dairy. If you are going to have more fresh cows in one month than any other in the year, let it be Septem ber. It must be that our ideas coincide pretty closely with the ideas of other dairymen, or else they are afraid to express their opinions. Don't be afraid to stand on your own footstool. We are glad that the health of Sister Lee's family is such that she can again "buzz" for Ranch and Range. Yes, we will bring over all the "strippers" some day and sample that honey. But we think "Qwylle."—See Article on Proceeding Page. custom has it that you should come and sample our butter first. Bring all the "buzzers." A few days ago we received one of those butter molds made by Jacob Hettrick. It came by express, and there was a gentleman at the express office from Fort Simcoe who said "The butter which we have part of the time...

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. — 23 July 1898

Ranching Across the Line. M M Bowman, manager of the Birch Farm, near Sumas 13. C. was a visitor in Seattle last week. Birch Farm is situated in one of the finest agricultural dis tricts in the Northwest comprising an area of about 800 acres of rich meadow and hay land, and is an ideal stock ranch. A dairy of about 25 cows is con ducted the cream being shipped to Vancouver, B. C. Mr Bowman reports that the tendency in the Fra zer river valley is becoming general to ship the cream to the principal centers of population, as it is on this side of the line. Crops of all kinds are looking well and prices excellent, so that the ranchers are enjoying pros perous times. "Where do the ranchers of your neighborhood buy their agricultural implements?" was asked. 'It is a money-saving proposition to purchase from the Yankees," he replied. 'As an illustration, I se cured prices from Mitchell, Lewis & Stayer Co., Se attle on mowers that average ?30 less than the cost of Canadian manufacture. ...

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. — 23 July 1898

6 Butter for 8 or 16 Cents a Pound. Prof. Haecker of the Minnesota Experi ment Station, in an address on the dairy cows at that station, asked the following ques tions to give point to his talk, and Hoard's Dairyman makes some remarks on them: "Why does this cow produce nutter for 8 cents while this one charges us 16 cents'' ''Why does this Short-horn produce me 1 tutter for 12 2-10 cents, while another Short horn charges me 18 2-10 cents?" "Why does this Holstein produce butter for 0 cents, while the other cow, also a Hol stein, charges us 17^ cents?" What do these "whys" indicate 1. That it took only one year of close ob servation, trying to find the truth, to disclose the fact that some cows in that herd were costing 100 per cent more than others to pro duce 1 their butter. And yet there are thou sands upon thousands of cow keepers in these United States, who have kept cows for years, who think for that reason that they know all about cows, who have not the faintest idea of this ...

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. — 23 July 1898

ducee this exceedingly hardy breed to the ranch will surely be a benefactor of his day. They will endure the most excessive cold, and even when the snow is lying deep on the ground nothing daunts them in making vig orous attempts at gaining needed sustenance by digging through the snow to enable them to procure a bit of grass that lies under neath. If there is one breed of sheep that can successfully endure the rigors or a cold West rrn climate, it is the Black-Faced Scotch. Although sheep of this variety can always lie purchased at nominal figures, it will be understood when 1 say that |500 lias been paid for a single ram, that they are not to be rated as poor or common "stuff." Splendid results are being obtained by farmers and dairymen with the Safety Hand Cream Separator, sold by Cornish, Curtis & Greene Co., St. Paul, Minn. They are valu able machines because of their efficiency, durability and simplicity. Write to them for description and prices. Special inducements to age...

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. — 23 July 1898

8 Ranch and Range ISBUEU KVKKY SATURDAY. In tinl interests of the Farmers, Hoiticulturists. bihl Stockmen of Washington' Oregon, Idaho, Montana, Utah, British Columbia. POlUtm by the RANCH AND RANGE COMPANY. CONDUCTED BY - MtLLBB KKKKMAN Assistant Editor - I£. M. WALLACE, B. A. Editorial Offices, .... Seattle, Wash. business offices: Seattle, - - - 815-316 Pioneer building. Spokane, - - Suite F llypotheek bank building. SUBSCRIPTION, IN ADVANCE, - $1.00 PER YEAR. Address all communications to Ranch and Range, 315-316 Pioneer building, Seattle, Washington. Let us urge upon you to plan and think, and think and plan, and make all possible arrangements to get this year's wheat crop threshed in good season. Everything certainly looks as though we were go ing to have another crop fully as large as last year. Now, we are sure that every grain grower desires to get his crop taken care of in good season this year, and not to be caught by the fall rains, as hap pened to many last year. See if...

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. — 23 July 1898

"What in your opinion is the most practical width for wagon tires for ordinary road use?" was asked. "Three inches. It is rather a mistake to urge the general adoption of a greater width than this, ex cept where particularly soft ground is to be encoun tered. For instance, we are now beginning to see to what an extreme California has gone in en acting a law calling for tires as much as six inches wide. This is beyond reason for ordinary pur poses. "At La Grande, Or., the Beet Sugar Factory Com pany has ordered from us 40 wagons with tires four inches wide, to be used in hauling beets from the fields to the factory, where the ground is very soft. "Believe me, I am a friend of wide tires, but our tests made with the greatest care do not show any advantage to be obtained where excessive width is employed." In Northeast Washington. A Trip Through the Kalispell and Colville Valleys, Described by the State Dairy Commissioner. I spent the last week in a tour through the Kalis pell and Pend...

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. — 23 July 1898

in Farmers Defrauded. Editor Ranch and Range: Several times I have had occasion to refer to methods by which the tiller of the soil is defrauded of the fruits of his labor. Before the establishment of the government experi ment stations, farmers in buying fertilizers were practically at the mercy of unscrupulous men, who did not fail to take advantage of the impossibility of telling the value of a fertilizing material by merely looking at it. Farmers often paid high prices for supposed fertilizers that had no value whatever. Now, in all those states where commer cial fertilizers are extensively used, every package must be labeled in such manner as to indicate its contents of fertilizing materials, and this label is equivalent to a guarantee. Farmers have thus been saved millions of dollars in the purchase of fertil izers alone. Pure Cider Vinegiir. Another method by which the farmer is defrauded is becoming so flagrant as to be unbearable. It is in the adulteration of food and of se...

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. — 23 July 1898

*T*he poultry Yard, S. M. SHIPLEY, :::: = : Editor. Marketing Poultry Products. The firm of Sprague & Co., of Chicago, deal ex clusively in poultry and eggs. In a recent interview with the editor of Reliable Poultry Journal, Mr. Sprague is quoted in that paper as saying that his firm handles from $3,000 to 5,000 worth of poultry and eggs each week, and further said: "I look forward to the day when the West will give closer attention to poultry, both in the way of producing and consuming it. Men who own farms that are as large as down-East towships are slow to appreciate the poultry interests, or the earn ing power of hens kept for profit, but as the years go by they will come to an understanding of this matter the same as the people of France and Eng land and as the Eastern people have." Again he said: "You no doubt understand that what people cannot sell elsewhere they send here; it is an ex ception when we get a coop of uniform size and color. Coming as they do, we could not g...

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. — 23 July 1898

\'l HARKET REVIEW. SEATTLE. Jobbing quotations; what produce is selling at in round lots: Sweet corn 'is coming in from Wenatchee in good sluiue, but not very plentiful yet. The price is 20c a uuzen. The cherries which now come on the market are of a much better quality than tney wert: a lew weeks ago. They are nice ana large ana are not injurea by ra.n. jiotn KoyaJ Ann ana Black Republican are 65@75c. Some very line p.ums are now in market. Red raspberries art quoied at $1, while black rasp berries are strong at $1.00. The apricots and peache3 are stiil the early small variety. .No native fieestone peaches are to be had yet, only the cling, which are going at 35(t!W)c per box. Apr.cots are oO^TOe. These prices on apricots and peaches are for Wenatchee, Yak ima and Oregon. Oregon blackberries are J1.50, but will soon be lower. Currants, fcs(yyi>c per crate. Apples are $I.so<jal.'is a box. Some line gooseberries are occasionally offered. Cur rants and a few strawberries are sti...

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. — 23 July 1898

l!arley-Feed. ».22V4<fi'1.25; brewing, nominal. Oats-Poor to fair. $1.20@1.25; good to choice. W.2.^? imk; fancy feed, $1.35W1.37%: Rray. $1.26@1.27V4; mill ing $1.30<g>1.35; surprise, $1.32^,11.37%. Hay-Wheat, new crop, $17.5<XU19.50; wheat and oats, J17.-,i>r,ils.r,o; alfalfa. $12.B0©18.60; straw, per bale ,s@9>c. Wool—Spring: Nevada, 13(??14c: eastern, 10<Lnl2c; val ley 15«M~c: northern, 14@13c. Fall: Northern lambs, mountain. 9@llc. gpOKANE Club wlwat. bulk, is 50c; sacked, 53c; bluestem, bulk, 58c; sacked. 55c. „„„,.„« Wheat—Excellent weather for harvesting' and thresh ing together with pood crop reports and lower cables, started wheat easy. The price is lower in this market. Judy. 74^-c; September. 67V 4 c; December, 67% c. Cattle—Steady and strong; choice steers, $5.05@5.j0; medium $4.65(f»4.85; beef steers, $4.1f>(W4.U0; stackers and fppdera $3<fi4.65: bulls, $2.90<§4.25; cows and heifers, $3.15 '„!■ ca'i'iners, $2.4<X&3.10; calves, $3.25...

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. — 23 July 1898

II Information About Bees. A colony of bees in normal condition, dur ing the busy season of lionoy gathering, is made up of from 10,000 to 50,000 individuals, which are divided into three classes, namely: Workers, or neuters; a few hundred, more or less, drones, or male bees; ana one queen, or mother bee. The workers, which are un developed females, or neuters, gather nectar from the flowers, which is elaDorated into honey; pollen, which is used to prepare food for the larvae; propolis, the bee's glue, with which she stops up cracks and crevices and covers up everything objectionable in the hive that she is not able to remove. The workers do all of the work, such as comb building, feeding the larvae, protecting the colony against robbers, etc. The drones are larger than the workers, and fly with a loud, buzzing iiufse, which is the terror of the inexperienced when they go about the hive. There is no danger, how ever, of anyone being injured by them, for, unlike the workers, they hav...

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. — 23 July 1898

"ALPHA-BE LAVAL" CREAM SEPARATORS. ,/vHfiii..* De lißTal Alpha 111 [■■I "Baby" Cream Sepa f>\ V IMP:' I rators were first and H* Iniiipr^^ bavo ever been kept Itlll best and cheapest. They are > guaranteed superior to all v^mU I Imitations and infringe «f^>"g*sEJ merits. Endorsed by nil au- J@aW^\. thoritice. More than 125,000 Afclllvglß m in use. Bales ten to one of all ||KH:jH»B others combined. All styles (I^lirClT and sizes —$50.- to $'^5. --% jr tMJBh yavo *5-- to $10.- per cow 'L Ih^Bc^ per year over any setting system, and $3.- to •"*?«lilSc-^\f' car over any imi - ' IMWkg^v tatingf separator. dggajSß^&fiyUEßS^b New and improved K^K9 machines for 1898. lofrue containing a fund of up-to-date dairy information. THE DE LAVAL SEPARATOR GO. Th.CAOO LBT6- i 74Cn RTW Ny°sr S k T. REE Aggers & Parker Produce and Commission. Cash paid for POULTRY and EGGS, also all Produce shipped to our Alaska Branch. All consignments receive prompt attention. Western Avenue • Seattl...

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. — 23 July 1898

Ifi ..TWO CHAMPIONS.. Hlk IT DRAWS THE BAR- r , NO PUSH. Ip Sitf£*^l/ J\\ THE WHEELS WILL NOT LIFT FRCM THE GROUND. T^^^^^^^^^^^^^^> r'^' 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 FATso Caca atSue of New Champion Binder " % a a ndy ,- MITCHELL, LEWIS & STAYER CO., P"M'"'T'""" PortlanL2 -„,, The Milwaukee Leads! i yff^T^3 niLWAUKEE BINDER. M--^""M^'£Lr^' r> Furnished in three cut widths, 5 foot, 6 foot or 7 fIILWAUKEE fIOWER. steel is the principal material in the Milwaukee. There is scarcely any wood but tongue, reel-slats Furnished in four cut Widths; 4V 2 foot, 5 foot, 6 and canvass rollers. We have the only LIGHT foot and 7 foot. WEIGHT binder as STRONG as heavy binders. Matchless adjustment. Our medium size weighs only 1,250. Direct DRAFT is reduced to the lowest point Each mac hine is tested. Combination ree...

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. — 30 July 1898

lANCHANDiANCE «||f' ISSUED EVERY WEEK Vol. 4, No. 18 ■ • AX/ITHf'M •- i &f<2i w ' t T JBL- J^- -J^- -BL. ML* JL w vfw I EVERYONE'S REACH, Si ' --? ,'.,#■" A DeLaval Cream Separator :jj Biili 1 11111 1 The Baby No. 0, of 200 lbs capacity per hour, that is to say, one that will sep- ||§| P^ j^Hl IP! I ''''''ill j arate 200 lbs of milk in that given time, has now been put on the market by kp| 111! Bill Iff I the manufacturers for the sum of SIXTY-FIVE DOLLARS, all complete and p|| P^ i^Eif ilill'il P" ''I I ready to run. At such a price, no one with from 4to 10 cows need go on los- '^^ I||j| BH 'ill 1 ing money by dairying under the old wasteful methods; for a 10-cow to 15-cow ;(|fg; ||| ; Ip , dairy, the Baby No. 1, with a capacity of 300 lbs of milk tier hour is just the fe^ . """"TW v:f^^ thing. For als to 25-cow aairy, we have the Baby No. 2, capacity 400 lbs of lsli 1! 1 I milk per hour; over that size, we recommend the Baby No. 3, capacity 700 to |fl|l i|f s^m \ L_J^ 750 l...

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