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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 4 [Newspaper Page] — Ranche and range. — 25 May 1899

4 with the producers, who are often caught by the bait set by men who go into the commission business not as a permanent vocation, but for the pur pose of making a scoop on the unsus pecting husbandmen. A responsible house can offer no more than the market price. An irre sponsible firm quotes higher figures and makes returns accordingly on a few consignments in each neighbor hood. The recipient of such remit tances tells his gullible neighbors and they set up the fakir in business. The returns to them prove non est comati bus. The fakir, like the Arab, silently folds his tent and steals away. AN IMPORTANT SHIPMENT OF SHORTHORNS. Mr. Frank Brown, superintendent of the Oak Hill stock farm of Mr. Charles E. Ladd, at North Yamhill, Oregon, has been in Canada for a month making Rejections of choice Shorthorns from a number of well known herds, and ship ped from London on the 20th of April 20 head (two bulls and 18 females), which compose one of the most valu able and uniformly good lots ...

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. — 25 May 1899

ADAMS 512 SECOND AYE., SEATTLE. Best American Fine Granulated Su gar, 18 lbs for $1.00, 100-lb sacks $5.40. Adams' Best Teas Packed in *£-lb and 1-lb air-tight pack ages, guaranteed equal to any $1.00 Teas on the market. Adams' cash price, *^ 58 cents per lb. Adams' Java Combination Coffee Only 28 cents per lb; better than most 40-cent Coffees on the market; fresh roasted daily. Adams' Leader Coffee, fresh roasted, only 15 cents lb. Send in your mail orders. We can save you money on anything in the grocery line. J. F. ADAMS Wholesale and Retail Cash Grocer 512 Second Aye. Bet. Yesler & James SEATTLE, WASH. A TRUST that will stoop to do what the Bak ing Powder Trust is doing cannot be trusted to make healthful Bak ing Powder for the people of this country. One IfESCfiIS 25 . Pound hm^AH^' :|i|i Cents • CRESCENT BAKING POWDER is not. only pure, but will do more work than any high price Powder and DO IT BETTER. Crescent Coffee & Spice Co. Seattle, Wash. EGGS EQQS EGGS PEOPLE wh...

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. — 25 May 1899

6 BEST WAY OF HANDLING MILK. In Hot and Cold Weather from Weigh Can to Separator, as treated in Pap er before Rational Convention by Gilbert W, Louthan, Linn Grove, lowa. Can we for a moment imagine our selves in age where the separator is unknown and the 632,000 cows of neighboring lowa have their annual product of 2,200,000,000 pounds of milk set in shallow and deep pans and make 90,000.000 pounds of butter instead of 100,000,000? Now imagine a change when the separator is invented and the cream from this milk must be ripened in 24 hours instead of perhaps a week. Necessarily a. new style of manage ment must come in vogue and as a re sult of this we find two general lines followed, viz., that of separating at moderate temperatures and pasteuriz ing; each of which has manw advant ages. We might consider pasteurizing as artificial, and moderate temperatures as the natural method of handling milk. In the former the operator de stroys the germs planted in the milk from natural sources...

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. — 25 May 1899

Govern the flow to the separators in this vat, which transfer should also be by gravity. If direct steam is used at all use it here, but avoid entirely if possible. In all cases strain the whole milk through a good perforated tin strainer covered with cheese cloth be fore entering the receiving vat. He who practices this method will find it clean, economical and labor saving.— Neiv York Produce Review. DAIRYMEN'S UNIFORMS. On his rounds through the east our representative finds at Ann Arbor, the town that contains Michigan's state university, the dairymen have not only adopted pasteurizing, but they paint all their delivery wagons cream white and the drivers wear uniforms of cream white. Every wagon bears the legend "Sanitary Milk Company." Two-thirds of the milk supply of the city is handled by one company. This company has purchased the cows of the former dairymen and they are kept on a large farm, where the best sanitary conditions are enforced under the supervision of a veterina...

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. — 25 May 1899

8 Ranch and Range With which is consolidated THE WASHINGTON FARMER, THE PACIFIC COAST DAIHYMAN, 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 FREEMAN. Editorial Offices, • • Seattle, Wash. Telephone Main -15:{ Long distance connection BUSINESS OFFICES Seattle, - - - 527-528 Pioneer Build:ng. 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. Hoard's Dairyman, in its issue of May 19th takes Kanch and Range tg task for what it deems an imperfect credit for an article first appearing in the Dairyman. Reference to the files of Ranch and Range will disprove this statement, as it is the rule of this office to give credit where it is due. The Dairyman's comment is insinuat ing in its nature, and at...

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. — 25 May 1899

milk rich in fats, but the quantity is always small, too small, indeed, for profit. The richest milker in our herd is such a cow —a beautiful cow in ap pearance, round and smooth, yet she is only a very ordinary cow in perform ance. Such facts seem to warrant the assumption that there is such a thing as dairy form and that dairy form is the opposite of beef form. —M. E. King, Labett Co., Kansas, in Ohio Farmer. HAS BECOME A NECESSITY. I think there is a great need of a good, successful fair somewhere in western Washington and have fre quently wondered if Seattle could make one succeed. Large cities some way seldom do. Tacoma has tried twice, with good weather and fine op portunities, and has ruined her pros pects of ever holding another good fair until a new set of exhibitors grow up and a new management gets hold of it. One of the troubles of a prominent city holding a fair seems to be the Sound business men do not take much inter est, and in many cases do not even at tend, and let...

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. — 25 May 1899

IO SEATTLE'S PROPOSED FAIR. HEARTILY ENDORSES IT. Editor Ranch and Range: In my opinion there is nothing that could be of greater advantage to the farming and industrial interests of western Washington than an annual fair or ex position in the city of Seattle. A fair held in Seattle a week or ten days af ter our county fairs would increase the exhibits at our county fairs, as the peo ple, knowing that the best exhibits at their county fair would be placed on exhibition at the Puget Sound exposi tion, it would tend to create a friendly rivalry among the people of the dif ferent counties. As every person has a pride in their home county, the re sult would be that we would place on annual exhibition a display that could not be rivaled by any state in the un ion, and would be a lasting advertise ment to eastern people of the many resources of our great state. Seattle being the largest city in the state, within a few hours' ride by boat or car from all points in western Washing ton, it c...

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. — 25 May 1899

HARMFULNESS OF PRESERVA TIVES. The use of preservatives for milk and its products is universally con demned, as it ought to be, by all who have given dairy problems and dairy methods any attention. The scientists, too, coincide in the view that nothing that will preserve milk from fermenta tion can fail to be injurious to disgest ion, and physicians will tell us that wherever preservatives are used in milk, there deaths from bowel trouble among children will be numerous, to say nothing of the injury done to the digestion of adults. At a recent trial in Pittsburg, Pa., of dealers in meats charged with using preservatives, Prof. Ashmon, a skillful chemist, testified as an expert that all preservatives were dangerous, and even at their best were destructive to digestion. One of the strongest reasons for frowning upon the sale of "renovated butter" is the fact that preservatives are almost in variably employed in its manufacture. It should be borne in mind always that any drug having th...

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. — 25 May 1899

12 MONTESANO CREAMERY TRANS FER. The Montesano Creamery last week passed into the hands of Geo. F. Kien stra of Seattle. Mr. Kienstra, upon his return expressed himself as very well pleased with the Montesano district as a dairy section, and considers that it will in the near future become one of the foremost in the state. The outlook is especially gratifying to him. The accession of the Montesano creamery by Mr. Kienstra gives him a splendid representation in the leading dairy section of the state, including a cheese factory and skimming sttion at Rainier, the West Kittitas creamery and the Tenino skimming station. Last year the Montesano creamery made 48,000 pounds of butter in four months and a half. This season Mr. Kienstra will add quite a number of patrons among the dairymen there, and expects to produce at least 60,000 pounds in the same period, and will keep it going the year round. The soil is rich, and the farming land of the finest sort. The farmers are above the average ...

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. — 25 May 1899

MARKET REPORT. The feature of the market this week is the advance of potatoes to $50. There were not more than two or three tons of old potatoes among the commission merchants of Seattle Wednesday. The price is so high that people have about quit eating them. New potatoes from California will shortly come in in in creasing quantities, and the price will soon go down. Fifty dollars is the highest price re ceived since 1890. Butter shows a weaker tendency, and it is probable that the price will again drop shortly. JOBBING PRICES. Potatoes—s4o @ 50. 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; green hides, lc less than salted; dry hides, per lb, 11 <g> 12c; dry culls, one-third less; Pheep pe:ts, 25@ 90c; shearling, 15c; tallow, 2%@3c. Wool —We quote Western Washing ton fleece, 10 @ 12c; Eastern Washing ton f...

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. — 25 May 1899

14 be™STEAM FRUIT DRIER Dries- ' - Prunes, _. /— \ V Peaches, £/dHJk&L J ) Apricots, W^T-^ _—3^?^ Apples, Figs, lM " r^^^l^^^^^S «= Berries, pj .. j . ■> > Grapes, I rqp : and j| I IZ Vegeta- 11 ' bles, • | j TPAVS I I™ 11 — Durabl*. / ~)^\ G^~J^^^^^J^\^S_}Js^^^ fe" Circular. J. H. MONTEITH, Eugene, Oregon. Clean Your Grain! The Clipper : : : : Fanning Mill lIjSHR 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. Ei Rnw/Riv 201-203 FRONT ST -' .J. DUWtiiM PORTLAND, ORE. Pacific Coast Agent. Headquarters for Garden. Flower and Grass Seed Bulbs etc. aHolden & Wilson £a Furniture Co. Ji^^^w^^z^ 1 109, iill and 1113 SECOND AYE., SEATTLE WASH. =^i'fl^H :G^ Dealers in everything in the way of house-furnishing goods at jmU Jp|a^n-.L-^y money-saving prices. Our large-and well-selected stock contains 8p188.7 >*y& the latest and most styl...

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. — 25 May 1899

*iS!M Youiiin to Save Money i^^fei You can't afford to be without our catalogue of Spring and Summer )l^MmU^HfmmS(lm^^^^ ' . {iP^f Styles. This catalogue contains hundreds of illustrations of the latest styles WWJf^S^MlMiwS^^^m \>/ in Shirt Waists Tailor-Made Suits, Jackets, Capes, Tailor-Made Skirts, etc. j^/^M^tlmW^m&l^^p Wk v^C_ «*>«£* /tfh Tne illustrations are made from photographs of the goods they represent. §- MjS^Mjfe^^ Si rY*£&«[\ ,^^^^£\k'Ss^ The descriptions are full and exact. Nothing is misrepresented, so you can I C^^^3' i^^Sl^l^ order from our catalogue as confident a* Guarantee ■ J\ 1 The reliability of both our goods and the statement of the catalogue with %_ / / »A reference to them and we refund your money without hesitation if you are *— not satisfied with the goods when you receive them. Can anything be fairer ' Write for catalogue; it's free for the asking. ■ * The MacDougall & Southwick Co. 717, 719, 721, 723 First Avenue Seatttle, Wash. Do ...

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. — 25 May 1899

i 6 41 P*mSbS^ tt^ rff^Sßß V^^^ WB^t^ \ bm~-»^1 BV^Kf ill. - If/ ./''*'l. 71 IkwilKl HB^' JT..:' V" ''iir jilX-M^T M^m ~f jmf}"l ffi.r^f v-MH Ml ■ J^H HB-^ K3A BvHhT <ah9s ' 2 i^^^^Hh! h^hl /m I I ■ LJ(UIIV> m/*ul/I VVIUI(V/ll . ' V&MV *rm COMBINED Churn and Butter-Worker would nave been just as use- i LM less and out of place in the dairy of thirty years ago as a man-of-war i %7 I in a mill pond. • 1 ] The Disbrow is a natural development based upon the needs of the mod- , era creamery. Everyone conversant with the butter-making industry for the . i 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. i The Disbrow claims to be the original combined machine, and the claim | is not disputed. It has passed the experimental stage. Its invention marks J a distinct epoch in the progress of the science of butter-making. They chu...

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. — 1 June 1899

BAhch A h d Ra hge -m^ 4@' ISSUED EVERY WEEK f^ Vol. 15, No. 26 E A COMPLETE ASSORTMENT I fSfJh' Of everything needed in (he Creamery or Cheese Factory, in the way <•!' up-to-date and efficient machinery, apparatus and supplies. SSJ **,+'. We carry a large i-toek, so ran .-hip without delay, from a 2500 lbs. power Alpha Separator t<> a Pipette. l^fS |H DISBROW COMBINED CHURN AND WOEKER ||| |f| WIZARD COMBINED CHURN AND WORKER |f| 111 BARBER-COLMAN CHECK PUMP ||| |H RUSSIAN BABCOCK MILK TESTER ||| |j| CURTIS TRUNK COVER CHURNS iTTY"' pi ||| MASON BUTTER WORKER |lf Ife CURTIS MILK HEATER ||| ||| SIMPSON'S JUMBO BUTTER MOLDING MACHINE ||| Hi CURTIS CHANNEL BOTTOM MILK, CREAM AND CHEESE VATS ||| H| fraser gang cheese presses, 14-inch, y. a. and combined 111 111 FRASER CHEESE HOOPS, TINNED, ALL SIZES £§ ip CURD MILLS, CURD KNIVES 111 WOODENWARE, TINWARE, GLASSWARE—AII Will Wear Well || TRANSPORTATION MILK CANS |f| g DeLaval Cream Separators - Babcock Testers m Jig Write for Cata...

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. — 1 June 1899

2 I Some Facts as to Separators I I and a Good Point as to Testers I 1 and a Good Point as to Testers ! . «j» X *r The experience set forth in the following letter reveals nothing new. It is simply an old story which is retold every week *f* «§* • • . , «• or two, both as to separators and testers. Everybody at all informed as to cream separators knows that the "Alpha" disc system JL 4* X «§» alone puts the De Laval machines in a class by themselves in dollars-and-cents efficiency and general practicability, and that it *>?, «§*■■" ■ ftp j* would be just as easy to try to make water run up-hill of natural gravity as to attempt to equal the work of an "Alpha" machine *jj^ jp ■ ■ *! ®° If! with any other separator made. But if there were any money in it the average glib-tongued separator agent would every little *jf % ■■■ : : ■■ .-t ■ ■ ■ ■ • ■ 1 <§* while induce some one to try the up-hill water experiment just as they do the "hollow-bowl" separator one. If they can work in «L ...

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. — 1 June 1899

RANCH AND RANGE Vol. 15 No. 26 fl noted ficrcford ficrd* The Herefords are growing in popu larty in the Pacific Northwest. On our ranges they are considered by many leading stockmen as the most valuable breed, being hardy, great rustlers, and of especially fine beef form. Within the last year an extraordinary demand has sprung up for pure-bred Hereford sires, which, however, cannot be ob tained from the stock farms of the west, and those who have secured good blood of this stock have as a rule been compelled to send to the Middle states. It is with considerable pleasure that we are able, therefore, to present the illus traton of the head of one of the leading herds of Herefords in the United States, that of George S. Redhead, at Dcs Moines, lowa. Mr. Redhead occu pies the position of president of the American Hereford Cattle Breeders' Association. Bold Briton 78133 is now at the head of the Redhead herd of Herefords. The individual character of tae bull justi fies all the artist has...

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. — 1 June 1899

4 animals and their coats of hair, even their droppings, carelessness in attend ants, serve to carry the germs from place to place. These statements point out two possi ble methods of prevention: (1) Changing animals from infected fields (usually low places with rich soil) to non-infected grounds (high, dry places). We can further prevent the spread of the disease by burning the dead bodies of animals that died of blackleg, avoid ing the practice of burying such car casses, which amounts practically to planting the disaese germs for future harvests. (2) The disease can, in a measure, be prevented by proper feeding. Feed ing digestible grasses and root crops, avoiding rough cornstalks and other coarse, hard foods which can produce small internal or external wounds or abrasions and thus provide a port of entrance for the disease germ. The germ always enters the body through a wound. Suckling calves do not have these opportunities for wounding their delicate mucous membranes, and it is...

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. — 1 June 1899

ADAMS 512 SECOND AVB., SEATTLE. Best American Fine Granulated Su gar, 18 lbs for $1.00, 100-lb sacks $5.40. Adams' Best Teas Packed in and 1-lb air-tight pack ages, guaranteed equal to any $1.00 Teas on the market. Adams' cash price, 58 cents per lb. Adams' Java Combination Coffee Only 28 cents per lb; better than most 40-cent Coffees on the market; fresh roasted daily. Adams' Leader Coffee, fresh roasted, only 15 cents lb. Send in your mail orders. We can save you money on anything in the grocery line. J. F. ADAMS Wholesale and Retail Cash Grocer 512 Second Aye. Bet. Yesler & James SEATTLE, WASH. ISP Am PKING^OW ONE POUND 25 Cents We are still offering $500 reward reward for any injurious substances found in food resulting from the use of , CRESCENT BAKING POWDER Crescent will do all any higher priced powder will do and do it bet ter. Crescent Coffee & Spice Co. Seattle, Wash. EGGS EGGS EGGS PEOPLE who stored eggs with the DIAMOND ICE and STORAGE COMPANY In 1808 Made from 4...

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. — 1 June 1899

6 THE INTERVIEWER. How the Pure Food Law is to Build Up Substantial Home Industries — A Visit to a Seattle Preserving Plant Reveals Some Interesting Points. Now that the state of Washington is to guarantee to its people purity in foods, it becomes a duty that there shall be encouraged within its borders enterprises that, under the supervision of the state's officers, put up goods com plying with the law, and at the same time open a maret for our raw prod ucts. Our Intetrviewer called the other day at the headquarters of the Seattle and Puget Sound Packing company, on the Grant street bridge, in the southern edge of Seattle, and Mr. H. Schocken, the manager courteously exhibited the entire plant, and the process of prepar ation of the specialties he makes a specialty of, including ciders, vinegars, mustards, pickles, jams, jellies, and table delicacies of all sorts. The Interviewer: You are arrang ing, I presume, to put up your goods in conformity with the new law? Yes, in every resp...

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. — 1 June 1899

working them into jelly stock, cider, vinegar, etc. The facts above are an indication of and others in aposition to know; it is a hard matter to find the women who make it. Nothing touches a woman's pride more quickly than to insinuate that her butter is not of first quality. There is but one thing which can take precedence here, and that is to hint that her baby is not the most beautiful child in the world. For this reason — the self-satisfied feeling of the makers of poor dairy but ter — it seems well nigh impossible to accomplish much as to its improve ment. And so long as this is the case, would it not be better to encourage the farmers to patronize the creameries and give up making dairy butter en tirely? Creamery butter invariably ranks higher than dairy in market quo tations and this will always be true. While the product of private herds oft en sells for higher prices than the creamery, yet the fact remains that on the markets it takes a lower place. Un less one has better f...

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