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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. — 4 May 1899

i 6 FRUIT PROSPECTS IN WALLA WALLA. From Jos. S. Schrock, fruit inspec tor of Walla Walla county, a represen tative of Ranch and Ran<;k obtained the following information: The apri cots were all killed by the late frost and the new wood of last year's growth is killed. Peaches are about all killed. Pears are half killed. Italian and silver prunes will bear one-third of a crop. There will be two-thirds of a crop of sweet cherries and a large yield of sour cherries. The apple crop will he light. Even some of the crabs are destroyed. The blackberry vines are all killed. The other small crops are all right. Spraying has been general and is done willingly. The cold weather killed considerable San Jose scale, but there is enough left to make it interesting for the orchard ist. He thinks one of the best methods of destroying the codling moth is to keep the chickens and hogs in the or chard to pick up the wormy applies that are sure to drop. So soon as the blossoms disappear the trees sh...

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. — 4 May 1899

ELMWOOD A. J. C. C. JERSEYS—Me- Combination 39961, a grandson of Brown Bessie 74998, champion cow of the Columbian Dairy Test at Chicago, at the head of the herd; 411.6 pounds of butter and 6323 pounds of milk aver age per cow in 12 months. A few bull calves for sale from choice cows, also a few grade Jer sey heifers. ADAM M. STEVENS, Prop., Box 247, Ellensburg, Wash. BERKSHIRE HOGS—March litter all fold but one sow, $5, six weeks old, with full pedigree. Best Eastern stock. Brown Leghorn pullets, food specimens, $1 and $1.60 each; extra laying strain. Two fine Golden Wyandotte cockerels, $1.50 each; Keller strain. MRS. E. KABELAC, Colby, Kitsap , County, Wash. -Jyi IN Experiment Station Herd of Berkshire and Poland China of choicest breeding. The blood of such famous herds as those of A. J. \ Lovejoy & Sons, Roscoe, 111.; N. H. Gentry, Se f dalia, Mo.- John Harcourt & Co., New Augusta, Ind., in the herd. Choice young stock for sale. Prices reasonable. Address STATE EXPERI M...

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. — 4 May 1899

B COMBINED Churn and Butter-Worker would nave been just as use- AJ less and out of place in the dairy of thirty years ago as a man-of-war J | 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, and 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. IDEAL SKIM MILK WEIGHERS, ELGIN STYLE ASH TUBS, SPRUCE AUSTRALIAN BUTTER BOXES, IDEAL TURBINE TES / T^ SJ_ STEA? NJ STYLE SPRUCE TUBS, IDEAL CORROSIVE SUBLIMATE TABLETS, REFRIGERATING MACHINERY, IDEAL CLEANSING POWDER, ...

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. — 11 May 1899

**•*• College of " ranch And Range jfpls 40 ISSUED EVERY WEEK f|» Vol. 15, No. 23 I A SHARP ADVANCE i jjp^ On Tinware will within a short time affect the prices of Milk Cans, Milk, Cream and Cheese Vats, Weigh Cans, etc. SB ap£ Glassware, Woodenware and other wares are also advancing. We have not yet reached a point where our prices sja j|j| have advanced, but from correspondence recently received from the manufacturers of the various lines which we Hg Kg handle, we anticipate having to do so soon, in line with all other Supply Houses. We notify all, therefore, to order jug |§3 their requirements as soon as possible. Iron pipe has advanced over 25 per cent; some lines are advanced from 40 Og lg£^ per cent to 50 per cent. A certain size of band iron has advanced over 100 per cent. We quote these as examples. ||| 1 .^BmL the only carload ■ I |||2 jA '^B^ !' Of Hand Power Cream Separators is going fast. It is . ( hand sizes of machines are hot favorites with the Dairy £■ flj MHWlMiB^^ ...

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. — 11 May 1899

2 JSJ ijiii ■■ |M|i mm 111 $& | Why Users Who Know and Users | Who Think Buy "Alpha" Disc J | Cream Separators I (5) The interior body dimensions of an "Alpha" De Laval No. i separating bowl( the standard "Factory" size) are 5$ inches ||' ]\\ depth by 9^ inches diameter. The same dimensions of a "Baby" No. 2 "Alpha" bowl (the standard "Dairy" size) are 5 '|j& (|| inches depth by 3$- inches diameter. . -Ob/ 'If' At a speed of 5,600 to 6,000 rev. per minute these bowls have actual separation capacities of 2,500 lbs. and 400 lbs. per *&> £& hour, respectively. At a wide range of temperature and a wide variation in thickness of cream they effect a uniformly '■(f ■ thorough separation, as close on an average as 0.05 of butter- left in skim-milk. >jc >j? By reason of small size of bowl and relatively low speed they run with ease by hand and with small consumption of fuel £& (H by power, which in conjunction with perfect mechanical constructionregardless of cos...

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. — 11 May 1899

RANCH AND RANGE Vol. 15 No. 23 Cbe man ttiitb the fioc This poem is attracting wide attention. It was written by Kdward Markham, after seeing Millet's famous painting representing a worker in the field witli the frame of a giant, but a face showing absolute intellec tual darkness. Bowed by the weight of centuries be loans Upon his hoe and gazes on the ground, The emptiness of ages in His face. And on his back the burden of the world. Who made him dead to rapture and despair, A thing that grieves not and that never hopes Stolid and stunned, a brother to the ox? Who loosened and let down this brutal jaw? Who was the hand that slanted back this brow? Whose breath blew out the light within tins brain? Is this the Thing the Lord God made and gave To have dominion over sea and land; To trace the stars and search the heavens for power; To feel the passion of Eternity? Is this the Drea'.n He dreamed who shaped th • And pillared the blue firmament with light? Down all the stretch of Hell to ...

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. — 11 May 1899

4 COUNTRY ROADS. G. H. DIKBHOLD, IN THE EPITOMIST. The average country road, as at pres ent maintained and repaired, is a con stant source of unnecessary expense to taxpayers and an almost constant vexa tion to travelers. At its best the dirt road is good for only a few months in the year, and those months the time when the farmer —the man most inter ested in good country roads —is using his horses on the farm. In the fall, winter, and early spring, when the great bulk of teaming is to be done, the roads are in bad shape, except when kind Providence sends a snow that makes "good sleddin.'" Bad roads mean small loads, and small loads mean to the farmer proportionately small profits. I know many farms where the saving in time from hauling larger loads, the saving in wear and tear of horseflesh, wagons and harness, would over and over again pay for the increased initial cost of a good macad am road. Made of the best dirt obtain able, applied under intelligent supervi sion, and kept in ...

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. — 11 May 1899

ADAMS Wholesale and Retail Cash Grocer at 512 Second avenue, Seattle, Wash., has contracted for this space for one year and will tell you every week something new about the bargains he has to offer jta first-class groceries. Adams can sell you first class groceries always at sav ing sales prices. Adams buys for cash and sells only for cash, and wants your mail orders. Send in your name and your friend's name for our price list. We can pay you the highest cash price for your eggs. Adams roasts his own coffee and calls special attention to Adams' leader coffee at 15 cents per pound and Adams' Java Combination Coffee at 28 cents per pound. Adams' best Baking Powder, 16-ounce cans, at 25 cents, is guaranteed to please you. We manufacture it ourselves. If in the city at any time, call and let us show you our manufacturing depart ment. We handle everything in the grocery line. Direct your mail in our care and make Adams' Grocery your headquarters while in Seattle. J. F. ADAMS Wholesale an...

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. — 11 May 1899

6 WALLA WALLA CREAMERY. A representative of Ranch and Range visited the Walla Walla cream ery, owned by Ward Emigh, who re ports increasing interest in the dairy business, and thinks the receipts of milk this year will average 33 1-3 per cent, more than last year. The re ceipts last year averaged a little over 3000 pounds per day. The creamery faces a park on one side and the rail road on the other, the surroundings being clean. Mr. Emigh is a practical and experienced creamery man. His butter maker is his brother, Jarvis Emigh, formerly editor of the Golden dale Agriculturist. There is a De Laval separator ca pacitated for 2500 pounds of milk per hour, a jumbo butter mold, a Marsh pump, and other improved appliances. The pump is manufactured by the B. C. Steam Pump Co., Battle Creek, Mich. It cost but $40, and possesses the advantage of being easily taken apart and thoroughly cleaned. It pumps the milk from the receiving vat to the tempering vat. No shafting or pulleys are required...

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. — 11 May 1899

promptness by example. A receiving vat holding 400 or 500 gallons is a great help to get the milk in out of the sun. A small "Ideal" tin lined heater connected with this, holding eight to ten gallons will make the needed change in the temperature and leave the body of the milk whatever advan tage it may have of lower temperature. This point will be more noticeable in case of delay by a broken belt or other wise. It often happens in winter that milk comes to the factory partly frozen; in such cases I have a hose to slip over a steam pipe and by the aid of this we deliver steam on the cover and neck of the can; this loosens the ice, causing it to drop off easily when shaken. Our receiving vat is jacketed and we do part of the tempering here in win ter. This lessens the flow of steam necessary in the small heater and hence decreases the coating on the in side of the heater. The "Curtis milk heater" tempers the milk in a thin layer and is claimed by some to be su perior to the channel v...

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. — 11 May 1899

8 Ranch and Range With which is consolidated THE WASHINGTON FARMER, THE PACIFIC COAST DAIH7MAN, THE FARMER AND TURFMAN. Official Organ of Washington State Dairymen's Association. Washington State Livestock Breeders' Association. Freeman & Freeman, Publishers. Under the editorial and business management of MILLER FKKEMAN. Traveling Representative and Correspoi'dent, LEGH R. FREEMAN. Editorial Office*, • • Seattle, Wash. Telephone Brown 1011. Long distance connection BUSINESS OFFICES Seattle, - - - 527-528 Pioneer Building. Spokane, - Suite F Hypotheekbank Building. Subscription in advance, $1.00 -er year. Address all communications to RANCH AND RANGE, 527-528 Pioneer Building, Seattle, Wash. A good deal of discussion has been aroused among the citizens of Seattle since Ranch and RANGE urged, in its issue of two weeks ago, that an annual fair for Western Washington should be established here. Ranch and Rakob holds that such an exposition would not only be pro ductive of great plea...

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. — 11 May 1899

they would make it known through the columns of Ranch and Range. We have been trying to poison them with strychnine, arsenic and corrosive sublimate, but find it difficult to get them to eat it. D. H. Berg. Whatcom County, Wash. Answer: The birds described by your correspondent is the Painted Thrush (Hesperocichla nivea), also known as Alaska Robin or Mountain Robin. It is abundant about Puget Sound each winter, but in the summer migrates north and into the mount ains, where it breeds. We have never before heard of them being injurious to crops and it would seem the condi tions must be unusual that they are so this season. Poisoned seeds are commonly em ployed to destroy injurious birds, but this method also results in destroying other harmless or benefic.al birds also. Shooting is the best method in our opinion. C. V. Piper. Agricultural College. PUBLISHER'S DESK. J. H. Monteith, the well-known in ventor of the Monteith Evaporator, was visiting the leading fruit districts of Wester...

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. — 11 May 1899

IO FRUIT CROP PROSPECTS. FORTY PER CENT FULL CROP. I beg to submit the following report, which applies to Zillah and Parker pre cincts: All trees and vines came through the winter in excellent shape, and no dam age was done to limb or bud up to April 12th, but on the night of April 12th and morning of the 13tn a severe frost did great damage to tender fruits, such as apricot, peach, cherry, some of the plum family and silver prune, but we find no less in peach-plum, apple, pear, Italian, French and Hungarian prune. The loss on peaches is confined to the yellow freestones, such as Early and Late Crawford, Elberta, Foster, Globe, etc., which we think will only amount to 25 per cent of a full crop. Hales' Early, Alexander, Muir and Sal way (last two yellow freestones) prom ise a good yield, and to sum the peach situation up would estimate 40 per cent of a full crop, taking all varieties into consideration. Apricots are an entire failure, and silver prune will no doubt share the same fa...

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. — 11 May 1899

PEACHES AND PEARS NIPPED. The apples in this part of the coun try are all right, with prospects of a good crop: the peaches are all killed and all the pear trees are about half killed; in some places they are all right and in others are killed entirely. Plum, prune and cherry trees are all right, with prospects of good crop. Winter wheat looks well. L. T. Bump. Post Falls, Kootenai Co., Idaho, May 1. WHATCOM COUNTY. . Herman Sebert says none of the fruit has been injured in the orchards on the low lands by the late hard frost, but that the present weather is very much against the blossoms, but that does not detract from the present con -ditions which indicate a very heavy crop of fruit this season. He does not 'quite agree with Prof. Balmer in the matter of fruit doing better on high land than on the low, and intends" to send the Professor a box of the fruit from his orchard and have an "assay" made for size, shape, color and quality and he expects a return of "better than the hill ...

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. — 11 May 1899

12 ALFALFA FROZEN OUT. A representative of Ranch and Range, traveling through the valley of the Yakima, reports heavy loss to al falfa fields by reason of the warm spell in February, followed by a sudden cold snap. The fields in the high valleys, like those in Kittitas county and the Cowiche and Natchez Valleys, Yaki ma county, suffered the most. But lit tle damage was sustained at North Yakima, Parker, Sunnyside and Zillah, where the altitudes were lower. The old alfalfa suffered more than the new. Ira Burgett of the Wenas thinks a sort of hoar frost formed and raised up the plants, breaking off the roots. In some instances the life is extinct a consid erable distance below the surface. In many fields the freeze was in streaks, regardless of the nature of the soil and the extent of moisture. The fields that were irrigated after the winter set in were injured as much as those that were dry, says Matt Stanton of the Ahtanuin. W. G. Griffith says that he notices in his field on the Ah...

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. — 11 May 1899

MARKET EEPORT. Native strawberries are expected to arrive about the 20th. There is no change in potatoes. It looks as though the supply will be cleared up without any lowering of prices. Apples are practically out of the market. Stocks on hand are very small. One small lot of Spitzenbergs grown by S. Phillips, of Wenatchee, sold for $4 per box. Oats are very, very scarce, and are bound to stay up as high at least as at present. They are selling at $29@30; offering $27. There seems to be very little good hay left in Eastern Washington. Good hay is very scarce, and somewhat higher. East-of-the-mountains, $12 @ 13. Asparagus from Walla Walla is sell ing at $1.25(3)1.50 per crate. JOBBING PRICES. Potatoes —White river potatoes, $30 @35; east-of-the-mountains, $35@40. Apples—Fancy, $2@3 per box; sec ond grades, $1@1.50. Hides, Pelts and Wool —Heavy salt ed steers, over 60 lbs, 8c: medium, per lb, 7c; light, under 56 lbs, 7c; cows, all weights, 7c; salted kips, 7c; calf, per lb, 7@Bc; gre...

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. — 11 May 1899

14 ™"STEAM FRUIT DRIER Dries- - Prunes, ■flß> /- . V>- Peaches, S/k^k^L^ ' Apricots, W&^y~^ _— —-r-^^-^vN^ Figs, IJ * j^^^^^Va»tUgiaX '~~*= Grapes, | = 1^^:! and 11 = " Vegeta- I ZJI bles, 11 ■ I Cheap, [ 'i^'l'i yk- —• —I "-fZ. | ; "iX-r^L '' ; ! Circular. '^'^<^^^' J. H. MONTEITH, Eugene, Oregon. Clean Your Grain! The Clipper : : 4n^PJH : : Fanning Mill |Esl ™^ Cleans all kinds of grain and seed perfectly. Saves many times its cost. Every farmer should have one. Write for prices and particulars, or better still, call and see them in operation. El ROWFN 20-203 FRONT ST- Er. «l. D\J W PORTLAND, ORE. Pacific Coast Agent. Headquarters for Garden. Flower and Grass Seed Bulbs etc. tHolden & Wilson j3Q ruriiiiure Co. \ J^T^^y-^ 1109, mi and 1113 SECOND AYE., SEATTLE WASH. .i^ivH^Mi '■ EUI "" Dealers in everything in the way of house-furnishing goods at fllftf JP|||?r '^ •-•--• money-saving prices. Our large and well-selected stock contains IBgjllpins [Sufr the latest and...

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. — 11 May 1899

f|||| If You Aim to Save Money <2!r^s£\ You cant afford to be without our catalogue of Spring and Summer % 1 v&s*^3m Styles. This catalogue contains hundreds of illustrations of the latest styles pjJjßß||™v|piMlV^jt \*7 in Bhirt Waists > Tailor-Made Suits, Jackets, Capes, Tailor-Made Skirts, etc. gßiTT?"^^^^i\-' :1~11. A^t^r^ ri> &a '/Ch llie illustrations are made from photographs of the goods they represent. E^^^^M^M^SMMl^r^^- =$L CV^iSX yl^> Itt^li^^ The descri P tioU a are full and exact. Nothing is misrepresented, so you can ■•■ I 1 V $$xisf^' '^^ffili^ order from our catalogue as confident i* Guarantee /I I . ...;... The reliability of both our goods and the statement of the catalogue with £_ / / \\ reference to them and we refund your money without hesitation if you are =— — -^ . EEL_ ''-■■■ - ■■ - / . not satisfied with the goods when you receive them. Can anything be fairer? * ; Write for catalogue; it's free for the asking. The MacPougall & Southwic...

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. — 11 May 1899

i 6 A Few More Prize Winners W. I. Noyes, Moland, Minn., Silver medal at Omaha Exposition. Wm. Petekman, 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. Meuiden 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. Armsberoer, Bear Valley, Wis., Silver medal at Omaha Exposition. Jas. Haugan, Palmei, 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 1 akota 1898. J. P. Nielson, Brayton, lowa, First Prize Waterloo Convention, 1898. Tho. Thoum, Fallow, lowa, Second Prize, Waterloo Convention, 1898. Sam Hauqdahl, New Sw...

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. — 18 May 1899

f?ANtH And Range SPV^: 4ff * ISSUED EVERY WEEK f|fr Vol. 15, No. 24 I A COMPLETE ASSORTMENT 1 §|| Of thing needed in the Creamery or Cheese Factory, in the way of up-to-date and efficient machinery, apparatus and supplies. isf j|pß We carry a large stock, so can ship without delay, from a 2500 lbs. power Alpha Separator to a Pipette. §« pl DISBROW COMBINED CHURN AND WORKER §| |j| WIZARD COMBINED CHURN AND WORKER ' * ||| M BARBER-COLMAN CHECK PUMP 3| '>: j||| RUSSIAN BABCOCK MILK TESTER ' g| fg CURTIS TRUNK COVER CHURNS |f| iS • MASON BUTTER WORKER ||| ||§ CURTIS MILK HEATER ||| SIMPSON'S JUMBO BUTTER MOLDING MACHINE SB CURTIS CHANNEL BOTTOM MILK, CREAM AND CHEESE VATS || FRASER GANG CHEESE PRESSES, 14-INCH, Y. A. AND COMBINED IS H FRASER CHEESE HOOPS, TINNED, ALL SIZES jj| H CURD MILLS, CURD KNIVES || S WOODENWARE, TINWARE, GLASSWARE—AII Will Wear Well || H| TRANSPORTATION MILK CANS . ||| P DeLaval Cream Separators - Babcock Testers i 2Ei Write for Catalogues of ? ® CREAMERY MACH...

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