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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 10 [Newspaper Page] — Ranche and range. — 2 February 1899

10 BEE-KEEPING FOE HOME SUP PLY. Every farmer should keep at least enough bees to supply his own table with honey, which he can do with very little extra trouble. All that is re quired is to get Root's ABC Bee Book and read it carefully at your leisure during the winter, then keep it handy for reference. Later on, a good smoker and bee veil (I prefer a wire screen hat with a cape sewed around the bot tom), then you are ready to get a col ony in the spring, which you can often do at some sale at reasonable figures; if not, buy one to start with from some bee-keeper. Even if the price seems to you unreasonable you will be more apt to get bees easier to handle and in bet ter hives than you would otherwise. Place them near the orchard or berry patch, and not too far from the house, so they can be seen or heard at swarm ing time. To avoid the trouble of climbing high trees, getting them out of difficult places, or taking a "French furlough" at swarming time, I go through them in the spri...

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. — 2 February 1899

BUFFALO BILL'S FEAT. A lively little story of hunting is told by Buffalo Bill in The Voice. A herd had been sighted from camp, and the famous ranger at once jumped on his horse in quest of fresh meat, of which he and his companions' /were in great need. While I was riding towards the buf faloes, I saw five horsemen from the fort, who were evidently going out for a chase, They proved to be newly-ar rived officers—a captain and his lieu tenants. "Hello, my friend," sang out the captain, "I see that you are after I the same game that we are!" "Yes, sir," said I. They scanned my cheap outfit very closely, and, as my horse looked like a workhorse, and had on only a blind bridle, they evidently considered me a green hand at hunting. "Do you expect to catch these buffa loes on that Gothic steed?" laughed the captain. "I hope so by pushing hard endugh on the reins," was my reply. "You'll never catch them in the world, my fine fellow!" said he. "It takes a fast horse to do that." "Does it?" ...

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. — 2 February 1899

12 MARKET REPORT. SEATTLE. The following prices are being offer ed to the producer by the local dealers for delivery in round lots on the dock or in the car at Seattle: There is very little change in mar- Ket quotations this week. Potatoes —Native Burbanks, $16-$18; Yakima Burbanks, $18-S2O. Apples—Fancy, 75c<g>$l; very fancy, $1 ©41.50; apples, cooking, 25(050. To quote them in another way, they are; fiellflower, 25@50; King, 24@40; Spitzenberg, 75@|1.60; Baldwin, 50@ $1: Gloria Mundi, 25@50; Greenings, 25@50. Celery, 40c per dozen; hoi house let tuce, 40c; onions, silverskins, 12@18; cabbage, iy 2 <S>2e per pound for native; parsnips, 75c per sack. Cauliflower, 60@|l per doz; turnips, 50c per sack;Merced sweets, 2%c; car rots, 60c per sack; beets, 75c per sack; cranberries $7@s9 per bbl; pumpkins, lc; squash, 1%@1%. Hides, Pelts and Wool —Heavy salt ed steers, over 60 lbs, 8c; medium, per lb, 7c; light, under 56 los, «c; cows, all weights, 7c: salted kips, 7c; calf, pe...

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. — 2 February 1899

OAK HILL « STOCK FARM C. E. LADD, proprietor. SHORTHORN CATTLE; & SHROPSHIRE, . .'.,,-:;, COTSWOLD AND , - • SOUTHDOWN SHEEP Have now for sale some grand young bulls and heifers at rea sonable prices, and a number of fine Southdown and Cotswold bucks. :■: Address, '4;^ FRANK BROWN, manager, v . ; North Yamhill, Oregon. *. ___ -.--■■-»> —1__—_— ■ —.»-- —___. Central Washington Nursery T~'J-J^l The Bismark Apple #The Bismark Apple A Leader With Us. We Guarantee Satisfaction. Both in quality and in price. Write us. with list of trees Wanted A Large list of choice fruit trees of all kinds. Chas. S. Simpson & Co. """ W !KK«.. . ...SEATTLE COMMISSION C 0... Wholesale Commission. SPECIALTIES-Butter, Eggs, Poultry, Produce, Fruits Office and Warehouse, Columbia Street Dock, Seattle. • It beats the Klondike when yon can store butter Eggs and Cheese with the ;■- «r ry] SEATTLE AUTOMATIC REFRIGERATOR COMPANY and get so per cent in advance in price in ! ninety days. Try it when you h...

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. — 2 February 1899

14 Your Interests Are Our Interests In selling your FROIT and PRODUCE. Try us The Campbell Co. WHOLESALE COMMISSION. 907 Western Avenue, Seattle, Wash. CALIFORNIA COMMISSION CO. 921 WESTERN AYE., SEATTLE, WN. S. Melster, Proprietor; W. Melster, Manager. Dealers In for el K n and domestic fruits and produce. Consignments solicited Guarantee to make prompt returns for all goods shipped to us. Make a specialty of Dried Fruit. Beans, Cheese, Batter Egfs, Etc Established for the past 10 years in Seattle. Ukfkkkncbs: California Bank of San Francisco; Puget Sound National bank of Seattle N^ORThIERN PACIFIC Runs Pullman Sleeping Cars, Flegant Dining Cars Tourist Sleeping Cars, Free Colonist Sleepers to ST. PAUL. FAROO. WINNIPEG, MINNEAPOLIS, GRAND FORKS. DULUTH, CROOKSTON, HELENA and BUTTS. Through tickets to CHICAGO WASHINGTON. YORK. BoaTON PH i I.AD E , J PH I A. , All Points East and South. Through tickets to Japan and via Northern Pacific Steamship Co. For Information, time cards, maps ...

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. — 2 February 1899

Apples My Specialty Scions on all stock cut from bearing trees; tested in this state. . . , Yakima Nursery JAWC*, I dXI 1114 ,11 UldVlj t :■ Proprietor . : Trees! ■■ We have our own 1 nursery and sell you trees that we guarantee to be ... '■-. FREE PROM; DISEASE AND TRUE TO NAME. Nursery, 423 East Union; seed store and pack ing grounds, 1128 Second avenue. Puget Sound Nursery & Seed Co., C. N. Sandahl, Mngr., Seattle. SEEDS GROWN IN , ; STATE OF WASHINGTON 1 Pride .of Washington Peas, Blue Im perial, American, Alpha and Marrow fat; "All Seasons" Cabbage, Salsify, Shepard Radish, Hanson and Salaman der Lettuce, Coffee Pea, staple varieties Beans, Russian and White Sunflower. J. W. B. DAHLL, Waterville, Wo THE ARGUS ! DTd Publishes . ; All the political news, gossip and items of general interest. $2 Per Year. Advertising Rates on Application 630 New York Block, Seattle, Wash. Printed Parchment -: -:- BUTTER PAPER CREAMERYMEN are urged to write us for -: -:- fioubbs and samples -:-...

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. — 2 February 1899

16 A Few More Prize Winners W. I. Noyes, Moland, Minn., Silver medal at Omaha Exposition. Wm. Peterman, Waconia, Minn., Silver medal at Omaha Exposition. W. C. Lawson, Geneva, Minn., Silver medal at Omaha Exposition. C. J. Bangs, Blame, Minn., Silver medal at Omaha Exposition. Meriden Creamery Co., Meriden, Kan., Silver medal at Omaha Exposition. Meriden Creamery Co., McLouth Falls, Kan., Silver medal, Omaha Exposition. Wahoo Creamery Co., Wahoo, Neb., Silver medal at Omaha Exposition. A. B. Olander, Oakland, Neb., Silver medal at Omaha Exposition. E. J. Armsberger, Bear Valley, Wis., Silver medal at Omaha Exposition. Jas. Haugan, Palmer, Wis., First Prize Minnesota State Fair 1898. J. J. Lorentzen. New Richland, Minn., Second Prize Minn. State Fair 1898. Jas. P. Ibsen, Hanson, S. D., First Prize State Fair, South Lakota 1898. J. P. Nielson, Brayton, lowa, First Prize Waterloo Convention, 1898. Tho. Thoum, Fallow, lowa, Second Prize, Waterloo Convention, 1898. Sam Haugdahl, New Swed...

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. — 9 February 1899

fiANCH And Range Jm^ >f|f ISSUED EVERY WEEK Ik- Vol. 4, No. 47 1 Farm Dairy Implements 1 || CURTIS "FAVORITE" BUTTER WORKER. " CURTIS "LEVER" BUTTER WORKER. |||| i| UP^^ CURTIS BAR CHURN, WITH DOG ||| I BARREL CHURN. '; MJ POWER. : CURTIS RECTANGULAR ; CHURN. £g I tf^tf^L. For full Particulars regarding the above illustrated goods and hundreds of . ' *% I §|| <tffc other implements and machinery of a' like nature, write for a copy jjfTk I Wg Hife, of our general illustrated catalogue of Creamery and Dairy Machinery. We W& I " «tl 'f^^H^^^^ 1 !^'; lA are general agents for the DE LAVAL "ALPHA" CREAM SEPARATOR. ""^ I B B Write for Special Hand Separator Catalogue. |j£t I I -^cßhr Columbia Implement Co., II m J^/I^B Agricultural Implements^ Creamery and Dairy Machinery and Supplies | I & j|^^^^JF New market Block, 13 to 27 First St. I I I /^^P P. 0. DRAWER 26 : : : PORTLAND, ORE. II S CURTIS BABCOCK TESTER Mention this Paper. . £ I SEATTLE and SPOKANE, WASH., FEBRUARY 9, ...

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. — 9 February 1899

I % Do you Contemplate the Purchase of a new Threshing Rig J A^l? This year? Would it not be wise to investigate as to whose machinery gives the best satisfaction on -£ *^ this coast? If so write us for Catalogue, flailed free on application. f^ % Engines, fti^ Threshers, | IVI ImL 111 MkiA A , - - I 111 Lj. "11 | | .i« Sir 1 fllllvlSj t g^^^^^^^^^fc 3ldylivlst "^^ |: Saw Mills, "I^^^S^-Jflorse Powers $ 4 THE " RUSSELL" COMPOUND TRACTION ENGINE TAKES THE LEAD. # -^<s It is built in several sizes and is a wood and straw burner. Write for particulars. TrSIT . . ■■■ ■„.■■' • if $ Russell & Co., ..- Portland, Ore. J| 320-324 Belmont St. and 160-166 East First St. ||£~ JRjv^ ivill tile fcsii|£s! HjC^ fjjJVy \> most complete line of Spray Pumps Inc!udimg • • • • • V^^l^-J) if It IJ Hydraulic Sprayers Also Pumps for Whitewashing mI 1 % Vjl jpi. 1 rfr-ij /X/ Pumps fitted In any way wanted. Send for circular. V^ „-■■A y§ sffl&fr \j^s Polson=Wilton Hrdw. Co. ™ P ™pmZmr»™S" AY FI...

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. — 9 February 1899

RANCH AND RANGE Vol. 4, No. 47 THE VALUE OF ROOTS. BY H. L. BLANCHARD, HADLOCK, WASH. It was with pleasure that I read Prof. Spillman's article on "The Rela tive Value of Roots and Silage," ap pearing in Ranch and Range, January 26th. The dairymen of the state will find it of much value in determining upon the crops to grow for the cows the ensuing year. I find that an abun dant supply of succulent food for the cows in the winter months to be quite as important as to have a well- balanc ed ration. I also find in my feeding that a well-balanced ration .eficient in succulence invariably proves to be an expensive ration, and it is well known that an expensive ration insures a cost ly product. I always enjoy the feeling of satisfac tion that follows, when feeding my cows a well balanced ration, palatable and succulent. There cannot be suc cess without economy in dairying, and without sufficient succulent food for the cows there is constant and unavoidable waste of feed. Perfect assimila...

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. — 9 February 1899

4 out of the stable in good weather in the winter, and at all times in winter they go about 30 rods to a spring for water and run on pasture in summer. Con* stant generous feed has kept them in good condition and strong. They have never been put through their paces over the 100-yard track, i. c., the seven day test; they have never been crowd ed, but have come out of a four-yeai course, that is the older cows (which I think equal to a five-mile race, which tne professor asks for, with a total of 287,793 pounds of milk and 17,845.6 pounds of butter, and $3,187.18 for but ter alone, being an average earning in cash per cow of $274.71, to say nothing for calves or skimmilk in four years. The above amounts are from the herd consisting of 11.6 cows per year. Prof Shaw's highest figures for each dual purpose cow in the herd is $35, which in four years is $140 for cream sold. There is not much chance for profit out of $140 for cream sold at prices of feed here after feeding a cow four year...

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. — 9 February 1899

required to make 8,798,571 pounds oi butter. At this rate of yield it would take 58,760 cows to produce the amount of butter needed for home consump tion. Here, then, is an open door for somebody to get 11,760 cows and start some more butter factories. It now requires 3,265 cows to produce the cheese we make, and it will take 1,612 more to supply our home market for cheese. Here, then, is another chance for factories. Oregon, without any question, has more dairying advantages than any other state in the Union, and more than any country in the world, the Channel islands, the mother home of the Jersey and Guernsey not excepted. Its equable climate, wnere the ther mometer only now and then gets as low as 40 degrees, nor higher than 76 degrees, not only corresponds with the requirements of butter and cheese making, but it warrants the growth of green feed almost the year round, as well as saves much food required to keep up animal heat east of the Rocky mountains. The healthfulness of o...

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. — 9 February 1899

ti TRANSPORTING FRUIT TO MAR KET. By S. L. Moore, General Freight Agent Northern Pacific Railway, before the Northwest Fruitgrowers' Associa tion. The transportation companies are quite as deepiy interested in the suc cess of the finilt business as any of you gentlemen. Unless the grower and shipper can market his iruit profitably he will soon cease shipping, in which event the transportation companies will be heavy losers. It is with the hope 01 a better understanding or what is really the best method of handling your fruit for our mutual benefit that 1 have the pleasure of making a few remarks and suggestions. Eastern people have learned that the quality of your fruit is all right, and when put up in the same attractive manner as the California fruit, owing to its finer and more delicate flavor, it is preferred by tlie consumer. It has been my custom to follow your ship ments through to their final destina tions to ascertain, not only the condi tion in which the fruit was received...

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. — 9 February 1899

SPRAYING IS A SUCCESS. An Address and Discussion at the Northwest Fruitgrowers' Associa tion. At the afternoon session of the first day 01 the Northwest Fruitgrowers' Convention, Pro*. C. V. Piper was on tne programme to speak on "Orchard Pests." He was unable to be present, however, and his place was filled in a creditable manner by C. A. Tonneson. He haa given the subject study for many years, he said. He believed there was wisdom and profit in spraying. There is a great lack oi accurate knowl edge on the habits or insect pests, which is inexcusable, as the United States Department or Agriculture and the State nixpenment Stations furnish bulletins and pamphlets free, describ ing them fully, and the most successful methods of treatment. But he had many times explained the leading points and given the best remedies to destroy insect pests, only to find later that the directions he had given had not been tollowed. Orchard insects, he said, are divided into two main classes, Ist, thos...

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. — 9 February 1899

8 Ranch and Range ISSUED EVERY THUBSDAY. In the interests of the Farmers, Horticultur ists, and Stockmen of Washington, Oregon, Idaho, Montana, Utah, British Columbia. Published by the Hanch and Uange Company. Editorial Offices, - - Seattle, Wash. Telepiioue Brjwn 1011. Loug distance connection BUSINESS OFFICES Seattle, - - - 315-310 Pioneer Building. Spokane, - Suite ¥ liypotheekbank Building. Subscription in advance, $1.00 • er year. Address all communications to UANCiI AND KANUE, 316-316 Pioneer Building, Seattle, Wash. The Seattle Times, speaking of the present depression in prices of hay, at tributes the cause to over-production and advises that farmers grow less of it. Here we differ with that journal. So long as hay is being shipped into our markets by the trainload from the east in the condensed form oi' butter and cheese, it cannot be fairly said that there is an over-production. Not less hay, but more dairying and stock raising. The Puyallup Fruitgrowers' Associa tion asks...

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. — 9 February 1899

to the reverse. In fact, the nature of the thing is against it and except as a lactor depending on other things, it cannot be a builder of homes or a leeder of mouths or a developer of country. Had the wildest, most ex travagant expectations been realized and every man become a millionaire, had mountains of gold been discovered and at great cost of labor and life been brought home, it would have proven a curse and could not have solved the great problem of life or brought pros perity. THE COWBOY'S VALENTINE. Say, Moll, now don't yo' low to quit A playin' maverick? Sech stock shud be corralled a bit, 'N' hey a mark 't '11 stick! 01' Val's a roundin' up today, Upon the Sweetheart Kange; 'N' me a helpin', so to say, Though this yere herd is strange To me —'n' yit, ef I cd rope Jes' one to wear my brand, I'd strike f'r Home xtanch on a lope, The happiest in the land! 10' savvy who I'm runmn' so, Yo' savvy who I be; Now, cain't yo' take that brand —yo' know, The "Heart M-I-N-E"? — Oharle...

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. — 9 February 1899

1U POINTS FOE THE GRAIN RAISER. BY C. E. AUGIB, PALOUSE, WASH. This is pre-eminently a grain-grow ing country, and every farmer should be interested in any and all experi ments tending to show which of the many kinds on the market it would be to his advantage to grow. I have been fanning in my present location for the last 21 years, and during that time have experimented extensively with garden and field seeds. TESTING GRAIN. In testing anything there is only one correct way and that is obtain all of the best Kinds, sow them on one day in ground of as even fertility as possi ble, and let them stand two or three weeks after they are ripe to decide which are inclined to shatter and lodge. These last are important points some years, especially when a header is used to do the harvesting. Several times during the ripening season notes should be taken showing date of ripen ing, liability to smut, rust, stooling qualities, and in short a general record of characteristics. This must be repe...

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. — 9 February 1899

AN EGG RECORD. Cora Ricards, the Utah Brown Leg horn bleeder, says that from one pen of 15 pullets that commenced laying in October, 1897, she made a clear profit in one year of $2.62 per head by selling eggs lo private families. ihis shows that good blood will tell when the managing hand is guided with intelligence. THE EGG MARKET. For several days fresh laid eggs have been an unknown quantity on the Seattle market. In fact, it has been almost impossi ble to get any kind at any price. With cold storage stock at 40 cents, what would fresh laid eggs bring? At no time for several months have fresh ranch eggs retailed at less than 30 and often at 40 cents. Why is it that our poultry raisers fail to profit by this object lesson? A word to the wise ought to suffice. EARLY CHICKS AND WINTER LAYERS. It is the March and April hatched pullet that lays the winter eggs. Get them out early and keep them growing thrifty, so as to be well matured be fore the warm summer weather comes on. During t...

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. — 9 February 1899

12 MARKET REPORT. SEATTLE. The following prices are being offer ed to the producer by the local dealers for delivery in round lots on the dock or in the car at Seattle: There is very little change in mar ket quotations this week. Potatoes —Native bur banks, $16-$18; Yakima Burbanks, ?18-|2O. Apples —Fancy, 76c^j)?l; very fancy, $1(^^1.50; apples, cooking, 25®50. To quote them in another way, they are; Belltlower, 25@50; King, 24®40; iSpitzenberg, 76©51.60; Baldwin, 50® $1: Gloria Mundi, 25 ©50; Greenings, Celery, 40c per dozen; hoi house let tuce, 40c; onions, silverskins, 12@18; cabbage, IV<j(B>2c per pound tor native; parsnips, 7be per sack. Cauliflower, 60@?l per doz; turnips, 50c per sack;Merced sweets, 2*& c; car rots, 50c per sack; beets, 75c per sack; cranberries $7@sy per bbl; pumpkins, lc; squash, IV&@l%- Hides, Pelts and Wool —Heavy salt ed steers, over 60 lbs, 8c; medium, per lb, 7c; light, under sti Ijs, .c; cows, all weights, 7c: salted kips, 7c; calf, per...

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. — 9 February 1899

OAK HILL * STOCK FARM C. E. LADD, proprietor. SHORTHORN CATTLE, SHROPSHIRE, COTSWOLD AND SOUTHDOWN SHEEP Have now for sale some grand young bulls and heifers at rea sonable prices, and a number of fine Southdowu and Cotswold bucks. Address, FRANK BROWN, Hanager, North Yamhill, Oregon. Central Washington Nursery #The Bismark Apple 1 V 4 nrii| WT A Leader With Us. We Guarantee Satisfaction. Both In quality aud in price. Write us. with list of trees wanted A Large list of choice fruit trees of all kinds. Chas. S. Simpson & Co. Nonh w v.2is;.. .SEATTLE COMMISSION C 0... Wholesale Commission. SPECIALTIES—Butter, Eggs, Poultry, Produce, Fruits Office and Warehouse, Columbia Street Dock, Seattle. It beats the Klondike when yon can store butter Eggs and Cheese with the SEATTLE AUTOMATIC REFRIGERATOR COMPANY and get SO per cent in advance in price In ninety days. Try It when you have goods to store FOR SALE Pure Bred and Grade Jersey Cows and Heifers All of splendid breeding and fine mil...

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