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Title: Ranche And Range Delete search filter
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 2 [Newspaper Page] — Ranche and range. — 5 January 1899

Qeo. F. Kien-stra, 'J:;::- ' ' Jobber of A Manufacturer of DiiTTrn turner jSJßj^ir CLOVER LEAF BUTTER BUTTER, CHEESE my A rx v . I • 62 Columbia St., x " x AND EGGS. wash — . ; . DUNGENESS SBED GARDENS ; , _ . d - • 4-1 f1 * Im i~* =:= Strictly High Grade -:« Vegetable, Field, : : : and Flower Seeds. T.v^vlCiK/lv) 1 1V1U) • • • C4.MJIVI Jl lUYT vl 4,/vvVl^t Our MANGEL and CARROT SEEDS are largely planted by leading dairymen and farmers throughout the state. Just try them for 1899 you Dairymen and Farmers who have not yet planted our seeds. We Can Supply You with the Very Best. Fresh crop of field peas, also standard garden peas. Sweet peas our specialty in flowers. We grow them in large quantities and offer choice mixture of our fifty varieties. Latest catalogue sent free on application. • •■'■- • , " : ■. ■■■ A. Lingham, Dungeness, Wash. J. A 0 BREDEMEYER HARRY FREDERICK. The Sound Commission Co., •- ■ ■ FREDERICK & BREDEMEYER, JOBBERS Butter, Eggs, : : : : Cheese, Poultry. Lib...

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. — 5 January 1899

RANCH AND RANGE Vol. 4, No. 42 Proceedings of the Washington State Dairy Held at Ellensburg, December 27-28-29, 1898. When the Washington State Dairymen's Associa tion opened its fifth annual session at Ellensburg on the morning of December 27, President Adam Stevens faced a large gathering of progressive dairymen from all parts of the state supplemented by representatives from Idaho and Oregon, who come from long distances to enjoy and profit in the proceedings of the meeting. He delivered the fol lowing splendid address: In the early dawn of the history of man we find associations formed for defense or aggression. Families formed into tribes and tribes into nations, and later community of interests demanded co-oper ation of those engaged in like pursuits, and guilds were formed, sometimes licensed or chartered by the state governments with certain rights and privi leges, until at present almost every vocation in life has its association, from —from —well! so many as pire to be fir...

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. — 5 January 1899

2 beets and onions, we understand their habits 01 propagation and growth, their texture and flavor, each having a distinct seed and flavor, all useful. We can also see how noxious weeds are distributed. The wind is a forceful element in sowing their seeds, also our irrigating ditches are a good medium of distribution for them. They find lodgment in the banks of the ditch and from time to time their seeds are floated along the banks and out into the fields. These things we scarcely understand as we come in contact with them almost daily, but things invisible to the naked eye, though just as real are not so easily understood. Now, if we store apples with onions, the pleasing aroma and flavor of the apples will be destroyed. The microscope reveals vegetable organisms called bacteria just as real as the largest vegetable grown, and many of them, useful in their proper places. One kind finds lodgment in the sugar in the milk and changes it to lactic acid, causing the milk to sour, assist...

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. — 5 January 1899

this amount less than 5 per cent came from the United States. The chief source of British supply has been Denmark. Of butter imported during 1897 fully 40 per cent was of Danish origin." We sell Denmark her concentrated dairy foods such as corn meal, oil meal, cotton seed meal, gluten feed and Breivers grains. She converts them into dairy products and almost closes us out of the markets. She pays for these feeds once and gets paid for them twice —once for dairy products and once for the fertilizers they contain and which she would otherwise have to buy. But on our own border lie the markets of the Orient. Japan is cultivating a taste for butter and trial shipments have shown there is profit in the trade, but we have none to supply them. And China is in the throes of commercial revolution. Her ports are being forced open to the commerce of the world. Li Hung Chang is one of the greatest statesmen of the age. He has been around the world with eyes and ears both open. He observed the e...

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. — 5 January 1899

4 side. Much of the Danish butter sold in England is worked two or three times, and litttle attention seems to be given the subject of grain. I believe it is more or less of a fad in this country, and we shall probably wake up some morning to find that grain does not cut so much figure in the markets as does the presence of too much buttermilk, or the absence of sufficient moisture, or other defects which really injure the keeping qualities of the butter. Since our markets demand a quick, high flavor, we should not neglect those things that aid in giv ing it. We should therefore be careful not to rai.=>p the temperature of the cream quickly. This is especially true just before churning, for we have no chance thpn to allow the globules that might be melted to solidify again. Recent experiments in Wisconsin have shown that pasteurizing the cream, or rather the milk, has the effect of injuring the grain. The reason for this is probably that the temperature of pasteuriza tion is suff...

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. — 5 January 1899

ness as 25 per cent, cream testing 6 by the acid test. Some of our butter makers churn 45 per cent, cream. If such cream be soured until it tests 6-10 per cent., the butter milk will test 10.9 by the acid test. Such an acidity is not allowable for the fol lowing reason: Lactic acid is injurious to the very bacteria that produce it. When the serum of cream gets very sour these bacteria begin to lose their activity, and other bacteria, which are fa vored by the presence of the acid, begin to develop rapidly. These other species then produce flavors that may be very undesirable. The only safe rule then is to ripen the cream till its serum (butter milk with all the fat out), would test 8-10 per cent, acidity. To find the acidity of the serum, multi ply the acidity of the cream by 100, and divide the product by 100 minus the per cent, of fat in the cream Thus, if 30 per cent, cream shows an acid ity of 5-10 per cent, find the acidity of the serum as follows: 6XIOO 500 — — 1 l 7 = acidity...

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. — 5 January 1899

6 of its condition. The moment there is anything the matter with it, it loses its true butter flavor. It is an honest product, whether good or bad, and deceives no one. Every consideration that belongs to the public health, the prevention of deception in trade, the promotion of agricultural skill and prosperity, a3 well as state pride, calls for the enactment and execution of strict laws against the sale of oleo margarine in the color or semblance of yellow but ter, or the adulteration and counterfeiting of any other article of food. The faimer is the only rightful producer of food. Any man that comes between him and the con sumer must do so as an imitator. An imitation is a counterfeit and a counterfeit is a fraud in itself, and should have no rights before the law as against the honest product of the farm. On this point there should be no letting down of public sentiment, for it is the only protection against the fraud and dishonest greed that swindled the consurrer and at the sam...

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. — 5 January 1899

or 15 years ago, but has only recently made any considerable progress. Within the past three or four years many silos have been built, and we have yet to hear of a failure in their giving the best of satisfaction, where intelligence was used in the work. In some few cases it has taken some expe rience on the part of the farmer ere complete suc cess crowned his efforts. A very few hap-hazard, go-as-you-please men have not continued its use, but in* every case the difficulty can be traced to a poorly constructed silo, poor material with which to fill the silo or a gross lack of common sense in feeding the material. "The silo has helped to make dairying pay in Ore gon, and parts of Washington, as much as it has in many of the Eastern states, where it has caused peace and plenty to reign where poverty and want reigned before. 'It has been a blessing to rich and poor alike. To the one it has made it possible to produce butter and cheese profitably and to the other it has made it possible...

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. — 5 January 1899

s Ranch and Range ISSUED KVKRY THURSDAY. 11l the Interests of the Farmers, Horticulturists, anil stockmen of Washington' Oregon, Idaho, Montana, Utah, British Columbia. itiii isiiK.n iiv the RANCH AND RANGE COMPANY. Editorial Offices, .... Seattle, Wash. BUBJNKHB OFFICKS: Seattle, . - - 315-316 Pioneer building. Spokane, - - Suite F Hypotheek bunk building. SOnSCBIPTION, IN ADVANCK, - $1.00 fKR YEAR. Address all communications to Hunch and Itiuige, 315-31b Pioneer building, Seattle, Washington. This number is given over almost entirely to the report of the annual meeting of the State Dairy men's Association. It was a splendid gathering and we take no little pride in being able to give such good service to our patrons. The fact that the manuscript of some of the addresses was given to contemporaries, who have not yet forwarded same to us, causes us to continue the report in next week's number. All parties who have ordered extra copies containing the report will therefore receive both...

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. — 5 January 1899

crop in the selection of our list of feeds to grow for our stock, since our nights are usually accompanied by too low a temperature for corn to thrive well. Our brothers of eastern Washington may, or may not, have us of the western side at an advantage in this respect. That question I will not argue here. But, if I can make it clear to you that we of Puget sound can keep sixty cows on an eighty-acre ranch, I would not expect to hear a ranchpr from the eastern part of the state dispute the proposi tion before us. The idea, that one must calculate upon from three to four acres from which to maintain each cow of the herd, is altogether too prevalent. It is not necessary that we go over such a large area of land, in order to do a little business. lam cer tain that we will do better, live longer and happier, if we will devote our time and energies to a reason able area and by thorough and judicious tillage make it produce large crops. The capabilities of our soil, especially our extensiv...

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. — 5 January 1899

10 soiling period will require five hundred and forty tons of green fodder for sixty cows, and the six months wintor feeding will require one hundred and forty tons of cured hay, three hundred tons of roots, and thirty tons of bran and shorts. To produce this large quantity of feed from an eighty-acre ranch will not be a light task. It will try the rancher's skill as a manager since no plan can be evolved that will suit every case. Many conditions, such as the season, the weather, the condition of the soil, etc., will come up for con sideration at every step. I have practiced partial soiling to a considerable extent on my ranch, and as a result of my experience I would recommend the following plan. My aim would be to grow a surplus, and cure for hay such as might not be needed at the time for fodder. For soiling crops I would set apart twenty acres for clover and timothy (except the first crop of ten acres which I would cure for hay). Twenty-five acres for grain and turnips, upon el...

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. — 5 January 1899

1 ONE HUNDRED MILLIONS I OF DOLLARS A YEAR I B""^Bl T^nE DE lAVAL CREAM SEPARATORS I ■H [•' 21 I have revolutionized the Creamery and Dairy ■■ P^ ii itfl 1 met hods of t lie world since their introduction F^m mJU otfJtlfHl fifteen years ago. They have increased the productive- M*B HHB _fs:^^V ness of the Dairy industry fully One Hundred Millions |^H Ym~3r^ of Dollars a year in that time, and practically earned H^H JSSill that much a year lor their users. They have been the /?*CjaJ| "keystone" of modern dairying. They are now used ■■ ■^^1 .£s%fSSf\ in every country of the Globe, and the total number In I ■ I^^H hmi^Hajh use is l;>0,000, or more than ten times that of all trie one EitSßji hundred or more various kinds of imitating machines H^l W %/iHv ever made in the different parts of the earth combined P*^ Ffl \yWR As the De Laval machines were first, so likewise nave ■^9 ■■I ndf i they been kept best, ever keeping further in the lead IHH H^H r^T»KJ V through constant improvemen...

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. — 5 January 1899

V 2 Johanna May's Aaggie Clothilde 20200 Dropped October 21st, 1892 Owner.Guy Mac L. Rich ards, N. Yakima, Wash. His 11 nearest dams, 4of which were heifers when records were made, aver age 201bs Uoz butter in 7 days, 81 of his nearest dams averaged 71ft»s of mik iln 1 day. No. 1281 H.H.B. CLOTHILDE 4th'S IM PERIAL No. 11,822 H. F. H. B. A AGGIE CORNELIA Sth'S CLOTHILDE A great prize winner. No. 6733 H. F. H. B. AAG GI E CORNELIA sth B. R. 14K>s 7 oz in week, M. R. 70H>s in day, At 4 yrs old No. 4373 H. F. H. B, HARMKA'S OAKLAND CHIEF No, 16,596 H. F. H. B. JOHANNA MAY B. R. 16ibs Cox in 7 days, M. R. 60#B>s la 7 days At 4 yrs old. B. R. 20ft>s 3oz in 7 days, M. R. 7-llbs 13oz in 1 day, M. R. 2,021.1 in 1 mo., At 6 yrs old. JOHANNA 4TH B. R 16tbs lOoz in 7 days, M. R. 61tbs in 1 day. B. R. 20Ibs Boz in 7 days, M. R. 70tt>s 2oz in 1 day, At 10 yrs old. ItAttCH AND RANGE. Johanna May's Aaggie Clothilde No. 20200. It is with no little pleasure that we present to our read...

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. — 5 January 1899

RIVERTON HERD OF JERSEYS. W. J. DILWORTH. In the spring of 1895 Dilworth Bros., two business men, started a dairy herd, adjoining Spokane. Their first stock, consisting of nine head of unregistered Jerseys, they secured by trading 80 acres of wild land in Nebraska. C. K. Ogle, a brother-in-law, sold the milk to a few retail customers in Spo kane, and it was but a short time until customers were found for all their milk supply. Gradually they added a few good native and grade cows, until in the fall of 1895 D. C. Dilworth went to Ten nessee and brought out nine head of registered Jersey cows and the young bull Tennessee Fawn, a son of Prince of Tennessee, with 18 tested daughters. The dairy has gradually grown until now they are milking an average of 35 cows. The policy of Dilworth Bros, has al ways been to buy as good stock as they could possibly afford. Under date of December 13, D. C. Dil worth wrote us "that after a week of very cold weather the entire herd of 33 cows gave an ave...

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. — 5 January 1899

14 (Continued from page 11.) it happened to come in a grain field I plowed all at once; if not, it was not touched till the grain was sowed. Generally about May 15 I gave the land a thorough plowing and pulverized the soil as thor oughly with disc harrow as was possible, often in clayey land using a clod crusher. Then, to make the seeding and early cultivation easier, rolled the ground, then sowed my beets, carrots and ruta bagas with a Mathews seeder, leaving a space of 36 inches between the rows. Soon as the rows could be seen a two-horse cultivator such as Nebraska men call a corn plow was run through them with fenders down. In four or five days or a week this was repeated. Then we would commence the first thinning, which was done entirely with hoes, leav ing from one to a half dozen plants in a place, for beets every 10 to 14 inches, and carrots required an old hoe cut down to about four inches. In a week the cultivator went through again and the next week we finished the handwo...

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. — 5 January 1899

Pacific §§ Jacob Hettrick, J | Local and district agents (\€M | —^^H^H^ wanted on all parts of the V/V-FCl*4^ " JSM Pacific Coast. yelm, wn. * Al B la a Cream Separator a paying Invest- A #^| £~* "% 7" #8 H ment? If ytu keep cows, what is your ob /-\ tf wr~ IIL vV^ I#H Hi *ect ln TO doln What stem do you •A "■^^ ■*■ -•■ mj l|ll| use to cream your milk? What per cent. *—^ •^ W ■■1 of the fat ln the milk are you able to get _ _a , _ V^Mjk with the present system? What Is the ■ "^ 1 • wi HI cost in time, labor and ware? Do not wait 1 4 /~T I 1 -g^ & /^k W^^fc-_ until you see how your neighbor Is going ■ L A II {Bi^^^^ to make a separator pay; figure it out 1 >Wl M |/k/V yourself. Buy an "Eclipse Separator" at W^ _^^^M WtßStm once and get your share of Increased prof- O| i^^ Its *aln<;d by the use of a separator. All Cream Separators ssssufi-ss'S? »!KS M"* ssS Winter Apples Wanted Potatoes, Onions. Hay, Grain, Creamery and Dairy Products. WRITE US Cratte & White 316 SPRAOU...

Publication Title: Ranche And Range
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
Page 18 [Newspaper Page] — Ranche and range. — 5 January 1899

RANCH DAIRY and CREAMERY BUTTER Ship direct to us and get the highest prices. We can handle in large or small quantities and make money for you. TRY US. John B. Agen, seattwas H . /Pr Prepares young men and women for business. Our faculty is composed of specialists in their line. Our school is modern and full of enthusiasm. Send For Catalogue. H. C. Blair, Principal, "TSESL. Position wanted by experienced buttermaker in creamery in this state; good references furnished. Address soon, Henry A. Triller, care of Ranch and Range. T. H. Cann, Lawyer Office! Room 117 Pioneer block, Tel. black 1107 Seattle, Wash. 44 THE LEEKIEST 7^ AMERICAN JERSEY CATTLE CLUB JERSEYS. •t. Lambert, Tormentor mxi Hex strain*. Al selected stock. A. F. IIA AH, Skatttk, wash. Bolster's Black Langshans START RIGHT. GET THE BEST. FOR HALE—Cnoleeshow birds, guaranteed up to representation. Females, Males, 10. K(J(iS in season, $-1 per setting. HDAi cxpn Hypotheek Bank Building . dUL3 I CX, "^ SPOKANE, WASH. FAIRVI...

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. — 5 January 1899

#i«r t isr fi«r »i%r fiv f|iT fi* iik fiw fi* *ik fi*. fiv fiv f>v fi*. fiv *ik fi*. f,<r fv fiw f|K fi*. I Continue Their False Statements I S&- Q s^ m _ T "**&£ ViaP^fST^ The Columbia Implement Company, Portland, Ore., continue their false statements in the Ranch ~£~ "*7jf* I KHM-L and Range of December Ist, and state they "simply reiterated the contents" of a circular of the Secre- 'V" fck ,\^ ■—JKyfß^iavllL— tary of tno State Fair Association in the issue of October 20. In that issue their advertisement reads if \ In^fltilESßSSiStfMll "Both these firms had offered a separator as premium prior to our entering the field." i _J ~**zi. I H 1111 fllwlllf I The Secretary of the Fair Association made no such statement in his circular, and so it appears >£*n * : | 1 lp|' lil'fj''.' IV "11 Hwf«- [ that the Columbia Implement Company add another false statement to cover up the first falsehood. Js^ | [\\ x j| hR HIkKiK i We never withdrew any offer of premium made by us or...

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. — 5 January 1899

J. F. ADA Wholesale and Retail Cash Grocer, 512 Second Aye., Seattle, Wash. bill Save You Honey / On Every Article You Use In The Grocery Line. . ■ Send Adams your name and your friend's name, so he can mail you his price list. Write for special cash prices on anything you need. Best American fine Granulated Sugar, $5.95 for 100-pound sacks. Star Tobacco, 39c per pound. JC? A A /Vl C Wholesale and Retail Cash Grocer, • * • r\LJr\ly\&, 512 Second Aye., Seattle, Wash. I SEED - - SEED I % JUST RECEIVED % I SEVERAL CAR LOADS OF I I Choice Garden Field Grass & Flower Seed SEiiJ- I =-:==:== Wholesale ==:==:== • |i : I I HAY, GRAIN, FLOUR, FEED, CEREALS, SALT, ETC. | 1 i I LILLY BOGARDUS & CO., Inc., Seattle \ # ■ 1 g.- WRITE IS FOR PRICES § I g : (c* • • RANCH AND RANGE.

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. — 12 January 1899

ramch And Range snSS 4@' ISSUED EVERY WEEK fk- Vol./ 4, No. 43 FARM DAIRY IMPLEMENTS ■•» . CURTIS "LEVER" BUTTER WORKER. CURTIS "FAVORITE" BUTTER WORKER. CURTIS RECTANGULAR CHURN. CURTIS BAR CHURN WITH DOQ POWER. For full particulars regarding the above illustrated goods, and hundreds of other implements of a like J^Mk fc^iSgfffi^MtE^ nature, write for copy of our general catalogue of Creamery and Dairy Machinery. We are General Agents Qk Wt^^^^Wk mk for the DE LAVAL "ALPHA" CREAM SEPARATOR. Write for special Hand Separator Catalogue. # IHi if^B Columbia Implement Company ItShT Agricultural Implements; Creamery and Dairy flachinery & Supplies '^miJwkr NEW MARKET BLOCK, 13 TO 27 FIRST STREET, V^^H^^> P. O. Drawer No. 26. POPTI AND OPFfiON Mention this P.pcr. * "V ■ M^trkl \J » V/ IVi-^VJ V/i • CURTIS BABCOCK TESTER. SEATTLE and SPOKANE, WASH., JANUARY 12, 1899. $1.00 Per Year

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