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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 2 [Newspaper Page] — Ranche and range. — 23 February 1899

"PRACTICAL DEMONSTRATION ■ JHP BEST RECOfIMENDATION." f| OVER FOUR YEARS' continuous actual creamery work of a practical Crea m Separator. What are the 1898 RESULTS of this splendid record? 270,000 POUNDS CHOICE BUTTER for the year. More butter than made by any other creamery on the entire Pacific Coast. What! Yes, made by the Star Creamery, Court land, Cal. Every pound sold at highest price and not a pound went into cold storage. Making 1000 POUNDS A DAY now and will approximate a half million pounds for 1899. How Did They Do it? By paying strict attention to the question of QUALITY as well as QUANTITY, and using " . Cream Separators that will GUARANTEE such results. What Separator Are They Using? They use FIVE SHARPLES RUSSIAN Machines and will have none but SHARPLES make. Why Do They Use Them? Because they guarantee HIGHEST QUALITY as well; as GREATEST QUANTITY, day after day, year after year. Because they HANDLE THE CREAM AS NATURE INTENDED—THERE'S OUR POINT. Because they are MO...

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 February 1899

RANCH AND RANGE Vol. 4, No. 49 VALUE OF DUAL PURPOSE COW. Jan. 9th we published an excellent article by Adam M. Stevens of Kittitas Co., Wash., upholding the merits of the special purpose cow in reply to Prof. Show's arguments in the Breeders' Ga zette favoring the dual-purpose ani mal. This week we publish another interesting criticism by John L. Bu chanan, of Ohio: "I desire to give some of my expe rience and observations about the "special purpose cow." I heartily in florse Thomas Shaw's position, and would make the same class distinction that he has made, viz.: Beef, dairy, and dual-purpose cows. The beef cow is adapted to the herds where beef is the main object, and the milk and but ter of minor consideration. The dairy cow claims the attention of those in terested in the dairy business and for those who wish to keep a cow for her milk and butter alone. The dual-pur- pose cow meets the wants of farmers living out of reach of the best markets for milk and butter and living on sm...

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 February 1899

! DOES THE FEED GIVEN THE COW INFLUENCE FAT PEE CENTAGE OF MILK? BY PROF. W. A. HENRY. DEAN COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE, UNIVERSITY OF WISCONSIN. A generation pgo there was appar ently but one side to the question, judg ing from popular expression. Dairy men talked freely of how this and that feed made the milk richer or poorer, and rarely was there one found who dared dispute such statements. In those days only the chemist analyzed milk to determine its fat content, and with him rarely was the work done with any particular system, only iso lated samples being used. In 1874-77 the great German investi gator, Kuehn, feeding cows on palm nut meat in particular, and also malt sprouts, peanut meal and cotton seed meal, concluded that these feeds in creased directly the amount of fat in the milk, and for a time these state ments were hardly disputed. In 1879 the same learned investigator, after further experimenting, changed his views, and wrote, "The system of feed ing is only is only of sec...

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 February 1899

AN OREGONIAN'S SILO. J. B. Early, of Salem, Ore., whom our readers will remember as the au thor of that excellent article on the covered barnyard, published some weeks ago, writes the following inter esting description of his silo to Hoard's Dairyman: "I am just laying the foundation for extensive farming in connection with dairying and hog-raising; have stud ied and experimented much, and am (confident of success. I systematically manured 14 acres last fall for corn this spring; will build silo in June. On this point I want advice, or rather, I want to give my plan for building same, and want your opinion as to the plan. Here it is: Round it must be, and 34 feet high, i. c., my barn will ad mit that height, and so designed it. Will build 12 feet in diameter: better be too high than too big laterally, un less for a large herd of stock: I pre fer putting the lumber in laterally ground and round) rather than ver tically (up and down). The latter plan always requires bands of some kind...

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 February 1899

4 Ranch and Range ISSUED EVERY THURSDAY. In the interests of the Farmers, Horticultur ists, and Stockmen of Washington, Oregon, Idaho, Montana, Utah, British Columbia. Published by the Ranch and Range Company. Editorial Offlcei, • - Seattle, Wash. Telephone Brjwn 1011. Long dtetUM connection BUSINESS OFFICES Seattle, • • - 315-316 Pioneer Building. Spokane, ■ Suite F Hypotheekbank Building. Subscription in advance, $1.00 er year. Address all communications to RANCH AND RANGE, 315-316 Pioneer Building, Seattle, Wash. The dairy commissioner wishes to state that he has concluded to wait un til the new dairy law is approved by the governor before generally distrib uting his biennial report, in order that he may embody the same in an appen dix. He makes the request to all the creamerymen in he state to forward the names of their patrons who wish a copy to his address at Seattle, and same will be mailed without charge. The amendments to the Washington state dairy law have passed the house...

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 February 1899

very troublesome in his section. Spray ing will seemingly destroy them all and in a few days they are back again as thick as ever. Just as soon as there is new growth on the tree they are back on it. There is only one thing that reduces them, seemingly, and that is extreme hot weather. Prof. Balmer explained that the green aphis propagated very rapidly in the summer season, and reproduced for nine successive generations. Mr. Sutton advanced his theory of the life history of the green aphis. He stated that in the fall of the year the aphis turned into black larvae, which could be found on the tree at that time, and the larvae live on the twigs through the winter. Balmer stated that there is no black larvae stage in the aphis life, and that they were the eggs. Question —What will kill those eggs? Balmer —There is no remedy that you can depend upon. I have known limbs with the aphis eggs to be laid for three days in kerosene and then hatched out. Lady birds are great enemies of aphis. ...

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 February 1899

> ti DKIED FRUITS. BY 11. 11. QBSQO, OF .T. K. AKMSDY CO., CHI- CAGO, ILL. To be successful in business is the aim of all. The standard by which success is measured is the profit resulting. To secure fair profit is a problem not easily solved. As is well known to all fruit grow ers and dealers, profits are not great in their line of business, and it becomes necessary that the dealer be assured of the entire profit, and no leaks be al lowed to go unchecked. To make certainties of prospective profits is not a difficult task when once you understand the conditions to be met in the markets where your product is sold. My experience having been in these markets, it is of them 1 wish to speak, rather than try to tell you how best to grow your fruit or care for your or chards. Before taking up the conditions of markets, I want to impress upon you the great importance of the work at this end. To get desirable results.in either can ning or drying, it is essential that the condition of the ...

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 February 1899

had the same severe lesson this year that has been administered before, but without benefit to them. In September they could have taken orders for double the amount of prunes they shipped in October and November at prices far better than can be obtained today or were obtainable at the time shipment was made. This cannot be attributed to poor judgment alone, as they ignored this section's output and would not listen to the advice and information furnished by their selling agents gen erally known as commission men. The trade now looks to this section (the Pacific Northwest) for a part of its supply. I trust you will profit by the expe rience of the Californian and not carry your stock from a good market to one that does not pay you a living profit. The eastern states are good produc ers and a fair crop in that section has a decided effect upon your markets, as the general use of fresh and home packed fruit curtails your outlet to the extent that you are forced to sell at low prices in...

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 February 1899

8 The Columbia Implement Company advertise "Cards Not Trumps," We are perfectly willing they should know all about ;ard "tricks" —we profess nothing in that line; but it re mains true that The [Improved [United (pates Separator HAS PROVEN ITSELF SUPERIOR TO ALL OTHERS. - It is a well-established fact that when parties resort to ridicule, as has the Columbia Implement Co., that it is a confession of defeat on their part. They add one falsehood to another and try to detract attention from these falsehoods by ridicule —this will not work with honest readers. Parties that have sound and reliable facts to support their statements never resort to ridicule. The Columbia Implement Co. claims to have the latest testimonial letters from Agricultural Experiment Sta tions. Let us see how this is. Notice the dates of the following : OHIO AGRICULTURAL EXPERIMENT STATION. Columbus, 0., Jan. 28th, 1899. Complying with your request, we send you enclosed results of runs made with United States Separa...

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 February 1899

The Improved United States Separator at *£ <£ *&*&<& "Honest Letters are Trumps/ '— ■ ; ~ TESTIMONIALS: Gain of $5 00 per Week in Price of of the cream, while the Sharpies left a skims so as to leave only .03 of 1 per ' lot cent, fat in the skimmilk as shown by 7s 77 TLP7* IVLi If i was buying again it would be a an Ohlsson bottle. Third—The capac- Novelty, Wash., August 15, 1898. U. S. every time. John Perry. ity is all that you claim for it. Fourth We have been running a No. 5 Im- It will skim as cold milk as any separ proved U. S. Separator for some time * * * ator made. Fifth—My wife says it and it is perfectly satisfactory. We saves much labor and makes the care do not see any room for improvement _, ' „ _ . of the milk one-half lighter, and she at all. It is certainly the way to han- Skim Fast and Always Ready for Bust- can clean it in five minutes. Sixth—l die milk, and is one of the best mach- ness. • have no trouble in flushing the bowl, ines a farmer ever...

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 February 1899

10 (Continued from page 7.) be superior to the product in which we come in competition. That we can, and do raise such fruits our greatest of all fruit displays. Bolster's Spokane Fruit Fair, has fully demonstrated; or the few sample boxes of apples shown here today prove. Third —The getting of it to the mar ket in good shape has been very satis factorily solved, and too much credit cannot be given the able managers of the several refrigerator lines of our great transcontinental railways. We are now able to reach the most remote markets in the United States with our tender and perishable fruits, the same arriving in prime condition. The cost of transportatoin is the key note of our future success or failure. To look at the trees loaded with its abundance of bright, juicy, aromatic cherries, our luscious peaches and red cheeked apples, is sufficient proof that God in his goodness intended it to be given to the rich and poor alike that it might bring health, strength and hap piness. W...

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 February 1899

FRUIT PACKING. BY W. S. OFFNER, BEFORE THE NORTHWEST FRUITGROWERS' ASSOCIATION. This is an old subject and much has been said and written about it, but it is still, or should be, a live one, and one that we have much to do with. One reason we hear so much about the pack ing of our fruit is we have of late years been shipping our fruits to mar kets that have been supplied with Cali fornia fruits, and they are noted for their fancy packing, and as we have been new at the business we have not, so to speak, been up to snuff in the packing line. Now we are willing to concede the supremacy of California's fancy packing, but I am inclined to think it is like some other things in that state. For instance, they boast of their climate more than anything else and a gentleman tells me this story: When visiting California, being seated with a few friends, the conver sation seemed to be all climate, and, thinking to get the subject changed, he turned to the landlord and asked the heighth of a mou...

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 February 1899

12 FARMERS'JJCHOOL— IB99. Practical Questions and Answers to Common Problems in Steam Engin eering, at Washington Agricultural College Fuels. Q. What is the relative value of some of the most common of our fuels? A. One pound charcoal will raise 78 pounds of water from 32 to 213 deg. F.; one pound dry fir wood will raise 40 pounds of water from 32 to 213 deg. F.; one pound dry pine wood will raise 30 pounds of water from 32 to 213 deg. F.; one pound undried will raise 25 pounds of water from 32 to 213 deg. F.; one pound Washington coal will raise 60 pounds of water from 32 to 213 deg. F. Q. How many cubic feet in a ton of coal? A. Allow 32 cubic feet per ton. Q. One ton of Washington coal is equal to about how much wood for steaming purposes? A. About one and a half cords of dry fir or two cords of pine. Q. How many primary divisions can we divide coal into? A. Anthracite, or hard coal, and bi tuminous, or soft coal. Soft coal burns at a much lower temperature than an thracite. Q. W...

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 February 1899

YAKIMA'S RED APPLES. T. H. Brew, a leading produce ship per of North Yakima. was a visitor this week at our office. He has recent ly returned from a trip to St. Paul, at which time he placed 22 cars of ap ples, selling one car to go direct to Europe, the first, we believe, to leave the Yakima valley for export across the Atlantic. "What varieties of apples do you find most in demand in the east?" "Any red variety, of standard size and good flavor. Yellow apples are at a discount, unless it is the Newtown Pippin, which is the leading variety for shipment to England. That is the queen's favorite, and the queen's choice is the apple that every one eats in that country." "What amount of apples of last year's crop have been exported from Yakima valley?" "At a rough estimate, 75 cars. Other fruits I can give no accurate estimate on, but they were very large, and the crop this year will be enormous." "What have the growers been receiv ing net for their export apples?" "From 40 to 60 cents ...

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 February 1899

14 FRUIT PEST DESTROYER. Mr. Al. Sebring, of Skagit County, formerly editor of the Mount Vernon Record, was a visitor at the office of Ranch and Range last week. "I am the partner of Fred Eichholtz," said he, "and we have been manufac turing and placing on the market the Pacific Coast Fruit Tree Pest Destroy er. I understood that your journal and the Northwest Fruitgrowers' As sociation have declared that the prep aration is not only worthless, but stamp it as a fraud. I wish to explain my connection with it. Mr. Eichholtz is the inventor, and carried on his ex periments in Skagit County for a per iod covering several years, and as he is a practical horticulturist, I have had confidence in his sincerity. He declar ed that the tests showed it to be a per fect success, and I therefore went into partnership with him, believing it to be a legitimate business investment. Mr. Eichholtz has secured a number of testimonials from fruitgrowers of our section who pronounce it effective." Mr. S...

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. — 23 February 1899

SEEDS GROWN IN STATE OF WASHINGTON 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, Wn The F moire •■^■■m^^ Separator felltiß Is not only the host W ,JHal for the money, but l»\ f%lfjr It Is the best that can ft *^ffir?}ti_ be made at any L llr^jlE/^V. price. You need not i~~ "jar" jLTj 1% taKe onr word for It m - nHMI M W ask any user; or ■) ■ r^jpyT At better still, wo will W ' E&^fi^l put one in your VjLSisl \A>/ dairy and prove by Ti^wiifi ■ . . actual work every ii^W claim we make for iWWI ] \\ it. Our catalogue is Jm lipji' V\ free. Address jg, il|wr' ' FRED REDIO, Seattle, Wash. Printed Parchment =: =:- BUTTER PAPER CBEAMEKYMEN are urged to write us for -: -:- figures and samples -»-!■•» CATAiiOGa : Pbicklists of Nurserymen Stockmen, etc., a specialty -:- Stationery in All L...

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. — 23 February 1899

16 CREAMERY AND DAIRY NEWS. The Yakima Creamery Co. will put in a 2500-pound turbine separator at the Ahtanum creamery. Mr. John Frank Herman, of Hill yard, has purchased a 160-pound Em pire separator. John B. Agen, who the first of the month went to the Hawaiian Islands, will be gone about 30 days, during which time he will devote his endeav ors to enlarging the market there for the dairy products of this country. The Beggs & Co. separator plant will commence operations March 1 in the Thompson evaporator at Nooksack, VVhatcom county. H. C. Orr will be in charge. — Reporter. C. A. White, a dairyman of Sumner has bought the Richartz farm, Nob Hill, Yakima valley, and removed there. WHAT ARE THE BUTTER FATS. In talking witn a most noted scien tific man the other day, he said that it is strange that *wo matters were so prevalently advised by dairymen, yet were not profited by. One is that rich feeding of cows increases the propor tion of butter fats to other solids of the milk; and...

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. — 23 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 Hue Southdowi. and Cotswold bucks. Address, FRANK BROWN, Hanager, North Yamhill. Oregon. Central Washington Nursery #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. Northw Y a S& n . We are in the market for -: APPLES :- Car lots or less. .SEATTLE COMMISSION C 0... 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 fto 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 milk strain, and all fresh...

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. — 23 February 1899

IB *J IT/ N-^f^/ flf'li Wjri fern —-_ COMBINED Churn and Butter-Worker would nave been just as use ~LM i ess and out of place in the dairy of thirty years ago as a man-of-war J I in a mill pond. The Disbrow is a natural development based upon the needs of the mod ern creamery. Everyone conversant with the butter-making industry for the past few years can readily trace the "signs of the times" that presaged the combined machine. Nevertheless, when it came few had the courage of their convictions and believed it would prove a success. The Disbrow claims to be the original combined machine, anu the claim is not disputed. It has passed the experimental stage. Its invention marks a distinct epoch in the progress of the science of butter-making. They churn cream. They work butter. They do not pack it in tubs. TTWAT SKIM MILK WEIGHERS ELGIN STYLE ASH TIjLS, SPRUCE AUSTRALIAN BUTTER BOXES, IDEAL TURBINE TESTERS, STEARNS STYLE SPRUCE TUBS, IDEAL CORROSIVE SUBLIMATE TABLETS, REFRIGERATING MAC...

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. — 2 March 1899

Ranch Amp Range vff^ -iff ISSUED EVERY WEEK Vol. 4, No. 50 I Two of a Kind I EThe "1 [ollow Bowl" has commenced to fumble loudly in this section of the country. It has probably ceased to find |t|j a profitable field elsewhere, so, like the "low" in the Weather Bureau Report, it has moved westward and now envelopes |«H the Pacific Coast with "storm centers" at San Francisco and Seattle. So far as bower machines are concerned, it will SgHR find "conditions very unsettled" for any permanent stay, for the very potent reason that creamery operators are too wide £* awake and well posted on the experience of other- to invest in such butter-fat wasting machines. We understand that g^g !tlie "triple current" bowl is no longvr put into power machines, in other words, that the manufacturers have ceased to ||j make a power size machine. The "bowl that alone revolves" is also getting its shpre. These two are of a kind. The "•']}s Creamerymen in the East cannot be induced any more; but with Hand ...

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