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Title: Ranch, The Delete search filter
Elephind.com contains 5,371 items from Ranch, The, 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 13 [Newspaper Page] — The ranch. — 15 October 1902

building up their herd for several years and by next season will be offer ing young stock for sale. Thos. Griffith, Spokane, has import- Ed a car of Jerseys from the east. D. *2. Dilworth, who is back in the dairy business at Spokane, took several head of the lot. Lovely Lady, the cow that sold at the auction sale at Spokane for $725 to C. B. Wade, won first prize in her class and sweepstakes at every fair of the entire Northwest circuit. Mr. Alex. Chalmers, one of the pioneer breeders of Oregon, located at Center ville, calls our attention to the fact that Lovely Lady is a full sister to Marquis of Lome , No. 160,575, the bull that heads his herd, which ani mal was bred in Canada, Mr. Chalmers says, "I am glad to see the Ladd sale such a success. Cat tle in this sale would have brought more money in the east, but consider ing the late introduction of the breed into the state, on the whole the results are very gratifying." There is much more stock in our country than a year ago, and...

Publication Title: Ranch, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
Page 14 [Newspaper Page] — The ranch. — 15 October 1902

M 1 MOULTON'S CADILLAC SALT f /IS " „„ t ■ Piano, 111., Aug. 10, 1900. \l/ ,/ y PURE-99.38 per cent. . Megsrs D Moulton &Co Jg iv KEEPS LOOSE in the package—see . Gentlemen: I have found MoultonV Jg ' ■fie testimonials. • Cadillac Salt to be all right, and would W tip ECONOMICAL in quantity needed to . not uge any other yty /|\ ." salt butter properly. ' Yours truly, iii /Iv: . EVEN GRAIN, excelling all other • Piano Creamery, jZ. 'domestic GRAIN, respect. other piano relch Propr. V domestic brands in this respect. Wm Q re i cn propr. jP_ .W- - BULKY AND FLAKY, filling the VBB^ I — 1 L_ W /US . .-largest, barrel of any butter salt, on the I | I % # I Heizer, Kas., June 22, 1900. yD /j\ market. ..,../ -1 . .'.' ' 1 . FT B |^*B I Messrs. Francis D. Moulton & Co., Jj£ § ■ PRICE lower for quality given than WKB& W^^ PW^^l W I Gentlemen: Moulton's Cadillac Salt - X PRICE lower for quality given than BM^ W ■ Gentlemen: Moulton's Cadillac Salt W 2; any other domestic dairy salt...

Publication Title: Ranch, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
Page 15 [Newspaper Page] — The ranch. — 15 October 1902

OAK HILL SALE. The Oak Hill auction sale, at Spo kane, was an unqualified success. The attendance was good, and the bidding spirited throughout. It will be seen by the report following that the stock ?chased goes into widely separated districts of the Northwest. The list of sales made follows: Blgitha 25th, 1897, bred by James Douglas, Caledonia, Ont.; C. B. Wade, Pendleton, Or., $1,000. Elgitha 23d, 1897, bred by James Douglas; W. J. Townley, " Union, Or., $350. - '■"■'?-" ' '■' Roan Beauty, 1899, bred by Snary & Sons, Ontario; H. W. i Peel, Spo kane, $350. English Lady, 14th, 1901, bred by Watt Bros., Salem, Ont.; Alex Chal mers, Centerville, Or., $215. Belvoir Bonanza, 1897, bred by R. Gibson, Delaware, Ont.; W. O. Minor, Heppner, Or., $305. ?f } Violet Queen, 1900, bred by C. E. Clarke, St. Cloud, Minn.; C. B. Wade, Pendleton, Or., $405. Princess Myrtle, 1900, bred by John Thomson, Brinsley, Ont.; B. T. Byrnes, Moscow, Idaho, $200. Elgitha 38th, 1901, bred by. Doug las, Onta...

Publication Title: Ranch, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
Page 16 [Newspaper Page] — The ranch. — 15 October 1902

i 6 (Some Good Things] THE COMMON-SENSE CALF FEEDER ~T^',fTlfffflf| 1 Prevents Scours. :^** Bi'Jm^B K^B") "'< —Hlft^l SAVES YOUR CALVES AND YOUR TEMPER. BETTER TRY ONE. MMHPBKB^ ffiHJ I IHHwaft 4nmk '^*^tr tlllH t*-*-^£^99Mlid ""Toe SSwH^^^H |B /sffi*y!^A I «W^«3^iiy /' meat. This rule has been adopted by wise WM'hi^Sß i^^^» "TT I Ht. | i».t<i f n ft l ' ]Em^ vj. I^^B They are not like other so-called poultry foods, jjy ill I[l |i ilk <^i|>^^ MJH 4^^' are more fertile and hutch better; chicks and broilers /s.«w I ' Ban ■■ "^feJ IRSaImIIFtV^K^K~~ - f^V Rrow faster and pullets mature and lay earlier when fed tBaL I !k^**HH I •T^~': I JjMKmSnSSISiKKi Al our meat foods. Si-iul your name on a postal card for ''|/((^fe PlftAnor SsKl '■ m- wB&*~~. jlS^f^y Cahoon and Cyclone Seeders I j[OßfejjE£jJSiSsS»^m These Handy Little ! Machines will sow from 4to 6 acres per hour and will save | VJro^H^ljßjEEfipaW enough seed in one year to more than pay their cost. - 1 »Cahoon and Cyc...

Publication Title: Ranch, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — The ranch. — 1 November 1902

« **■!..■■:■:::■',.:- 7TT ' " ~ 7 Nineteenth Year PROSPECTS. The Irrigation Association of Wash ington, composed of people interested in irrigation matters in this state, is particularly fortunate in its choice of president. The engraving which The Ranch publishes on this page of S. J. Harrison is a particularly faithful likeness. Mr. Harrison is one of the foremost citizens of Sunnyside. He is one of the leaders in the Chris tian Co-operative Colony which lo cated in that section and which has met with such marked success. He knows thoroughly every phase of irri gation, from the location of the set tlers on the raw land to the develop ment of the highly modern improved farms, which are being created by the hundred in his community. * * * Mr. Harrison is a type of the "strenuous citizen," of whom Presi dent Roosevelt talks and is himself an example. A successful farmer, organ izer, immigration agent, real estate man, preacher and banker. He does whatever his hand finds to do as well...

Publication Title: Ranch, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — The ranch. — 1 November 1902

1 •»4>«&&fe&J»&««&«.;5>J5-{ilJ5>ttJ5>«ES><»«ii9S<v- *»»»**«*»*»«*« <• .J* ».* . * W «* »»**»»»»*#»g-s-8. i* <* *» 4* * THF U i!L i j! 11l Kb %#■ Vi • In^^N ? | SEPARATOR SHOWS M" } I ITS SUPERIORITY. $ $* 1 , 1 — X J-* At the Oregon State Fair this year one of the attractions was a contest between the different makes of cream separa- *& *f tors, and, as usual, the U. S. beat everything. Read the following letter, and notice particularly the different skimmilk T <%* tests : 4* * <|» if Portland, Ore., Sept. 19, 1902. *f T* Vermont Farm Machine, Co., «f» T Gentlemen: In contest at our S tate Fair yesterday THE U. S. SEPARATOR BEAT EV- *f* T ERYTHING THERE, leaving only two one-hundredths on skimmilk, while the DeLaval, Sharpies T X and National tied at .06. The Empire leaving .11 and the Reed .12. *jt X HAZELWOOD CREAM COMPANY, X X By E. Burr. X «§» ___^ _ __ «§» eg* £ f; The above letter reiterates the fact that the 4 L i :: U....

Publication Title: Ranch, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — The ranch. — 1 November 1902

T tfeRANCh With which Is consolidated I he Washington Farmer, The Pacific Coast Dairyman, The Farmer and Dairyman, The Farmer and Turfman. Official organ of the State Dairymen's Associa tion and the State Live Stock Breeders' Associa tion. MILLER FREEMAN, - Editor and Manager. Editorial Offices: • - Seattle, Wash Tel. Main 1265—Long Distance Connection. Issued Ist and 15th of each month. BUSINESS OFFICES: Seattle - - Metropolitan Bldg., Cor. Third and Main Sts. Spokane - Alexander A Co., 621 First Aye Subscription (In advance) $1.00 rer year. Agents wanted In every town to solicit (■ übs( np ttons. Good commission and salaries paid. The paper Is sent to each subscriber until an or der to discontinue Is received from the subscriber We must be notified In writing, by letter or postal card, when a subscriber wishes his paper stopped. Returning the paper will not answer, as wecannoi H-ad It on our list from the name alone on the pa per. We must have both name and address, and •'•1 arrea...

Publication Title: Ranch, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — The ranch. — 1 November 1902

4 AN ADVANCE IN THE SCIENCE OF BIOLOGY. Prof. W. J. Spillman. formerly agri culturist of the Washington State Ex periment Station, now connected with tho United States Agricultural De- I artnient at Washington City, has been making some extensive experi ments in cross-breeding. The Wash ington City Times of OcUfber 12 has the following article relative to his investigations, which will prove of in terest to his many friends of the North western states: "Government scientists who have just returned from the international conference on plant breeding and hy bridization in New York, are unquali fiedly enthusiastic over the exploita tion of a new principle in biology, which they describe as a discovery as important as that of the atomic theo ry of matter, or Darwin's enunciation Of the origin of species. "This principle, known as Mendall's law, will, it is maintained, enable the breeder of plants, and to a somewhat less degree of animals, to hybridize and cross varieties with the same c...

Publication Title: Ranch, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
Page 5 [Newspaper Page] — The ranch. — 1 November 1902

get no smut, whether he treats or not. Thus oftentimes clean crops are credit ed to the vitriol when there was no smut on the seed to kill. However, a very smutty threshing machine may come along the next year and resumt all his clean wheat and then his trou bles begin again. "Vitriol can be used in such a way that it will kill the smut. To do this it is necessary to use a very weak solution (1 pound to 24 gallons of water) and to treat it for a very long time (12 hours.) The swelling of the wheat, which results with our soft wheats and the long time necessary for the process, makes this method prohibitive for the farmer who grows much wheat. There is a method of treating with hot water, called the Jensen hot water method, which is very effective, but it is too difficult for use by the average farmer. It also tends to swell out soft wheats. The Formalin Method. "The farmer must adopt a method which will kill the smut. This can best be done by the use of farmalin. Formalin is a gas d...

Publication Title: Ranch, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
Page 6 [Newspaper Page] — The ranch. — 1 November 1902

6 THE RATIONAL USE OF PLANT FOOD. p.y Prof. <;. w. Shaw. Notwithstanding the fact that the lands of the Pacific coast states are naturally exceedingly productive— probably more so than most of those of the eastern states —yet the constant drain to which they have been sub jected, often by the growing of the same crop year after year, has finally caused many of the intrinsic fertile soils to return unprofitable crops. As a matter of course, this "giving out" of the soil has been noticed first by the market gardeners and horticultur ists, the former practicing an inten sive system of agriculture, and the lat ter a single crop production in which there is practically no return of any portion of the crop for the mainte nance of fertility. The effect of this constant soil draught is also much in evidence in the grain growing areas. Probably the time has not came on the Pacific coast when the extensive use of commercial plant food can be recommended for the low priced crops, yet it has...

Publication Title: Ranch, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
Page 7 [Newspaper Page] — The ranch. — 1 November 1902

portion to the increased and improved shipping facilities. The fruit is now landed in perfect condition in northern markets, which, a few years ago, were totally inaccessible. In the far west land heretofore con sidered of little value has recently pro duced some surprising results. For in stance, land adjacent to the Columiba river has produced a yield of wheat to equal or exceed that of the middle west. Portions of Wyoming, Montana, Washington, Colorado, Nevada, Ari zona and New Mexico have never been developed owing to the lack of irriga tion. Should irrigation facilities be fur nished by the government, these sec tions would offer great opportunities for profitable investment. Irrigation an Important Factor. Irrigation has been an extremely im portant factor in the past in develop ing certain sections of the country, and in all probability will be just as important in the future. In a recent report I notice that "a comparison of the number of irrigators and the num ber of acres ...

Publication Title: Ranch, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
Page 8 [Newspaper Page] — The ranch. — 1 November 1902

8 HOW HE BUILT UP THE DAIRY HERD.—BREEDING FOR QUALITY. So much is being said and written in these days about the cow with the large product and the consequent profit thereof, as well as of a profitable mar ket for the same, that I think many are inclined to be discouraged, think ing that these things can only be at tained with high-priced fancy animals and equipment; hence are only possi ble to those with "long pocket books," and consequently beyond the reach of the ordinary young farmer, often with too little working capital, and a mort gage to look after besides. It has, therefore, seemed that some one might be helped and encouraged if I set in order some of our experience along these lines. First, let me say that I was always taught to regard animal husbandry as a very necessary part of the farm economy, and we always kept a good deal of stock of one kind or another, never were in the dairy business to any extent after I was old enough to take an interest in affairs. In fact, I ...

Publication Title: Ranch, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
Page 9 [Newspaper Page] — The ranch. — 1 November 1902

PREVENTION OF MILK FEVER. That disease of newly-calved cows, known as parturient or milk fever, is easily avoided, but cured with diffi- culty. I have never known a case of it in any herd managed under the right circumstances. It is especially a disease due to plethora intensified by the disturbance of the nervous sys tem by the excitement of calving. By plethora is not meant actual fat, the result of long high feeding, but that condition of the blood in which the red corpuscles are. reduced in size by the largely increased amount of solid mat ter in the blood. But this condition does not necessarily produce the dis ease; it is only favorable to its devel opment by some disturbance of the nervous system. This may be due to several causes, and not only at the time of calving, but as this greatly in creases the tendency to it, it is then that attacks of the disease may be feared more than at any other time. Close confinement in the stall, when the natural disposition is to gain some s...

Publication Title: Ranch, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
Page 10 [Newspaper Page] — The ranch. — 1 November 1902

IO BALMERS PLAIN FRUIT TALK. Editor The Ranch: Dear Sir: —In making a few notes on the apples exhibited at the late In terstate fair at Spokane one condition is very observable viz., the difference in size, color, and condition of ripeness In the apples from the low altitudes and those grown on higher grounds. The upland apple grower is at a great disadvantage when pitted against the man from the lower and warmer val leys. This would not be the case were the fairs held sometime after the holi days; then the upland fruit would show at its best. It is obvious it the Interstate fair promoters desire to keep up the interest of all the growers it will be necessary to make two classes, one for the upland grower and one for the man from the valleys. The dividing line ought to be somewhere between 1200 and 1500 feet above sea level. The apples exhibited this years were not in such great quantities as here tofore, but were of the finest quality. Probably the finest and cleanest fruits were t...

Publication Title: Ranch, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
Page 11 [Newspaper Page] — The ranch. — 1 November 1902

THE ROPING AT PASCO'S. The Romance of the Cattle Range in Arizona. ig There was to be a roping at Pasco's. Turk McGlory came riding a painted pony, with his blanket tucked up under the brow of his saddle cantle, and his big wheel spurs tinkling to every amb ling step of the pinto. All the signs proclaimed that Turk was from Texas. His saddle was double-cinch, his rope was of hemp as thick as your thumb and only half as long as the Arizona rawhide riata, and there were Colo rado conchos on his bridle, and a silver spade bit that cost more than the pinto himself. He had ridden far, for his eyebrows were powdered with the fine dust, and his flannel-clad canteen rubbed light against his saddle flank. Turk Mc- Glory was whistling "La Paloma," and calculating what he would do with the prize—which he had already re garded as won. Turk had big, inno cent blue eyes that looked straight at you from the desert wrinkles of his brown face, a little white mustache, the first fruits of manhood, an...

Publication Title: Ranch, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
Page 12 [Newspaper Page] — The ranch. — 1 November 1902

12 CAN COMPETE WITH ENGLISH LAMBS. Prof. W. L. Carlyle, of the Wiscon sin Agricultural Experiment Station, has lately returned from a trip to the Pacific Northwest, and to a Chicago Live Stock World representative gave some very interesting facts and opin ions about one of the most interesting sections of our great and varied coun try. Wonderful Stock Country. Naturally what most attracted the attention of Prof. Carlyle wa-3 the de velopment of live stock husbandry. He was well aware that Oregon and Washington had already achieved some remarkable results in the way of economically producing the finest grades of live stock, but he was sur prised to find conditions much more favorable than he had supposed. "Oregon and Washington have al ready made a fine showing in the live stock world, but the splendid possi bilities for the best kind of live stock production is scarcely realized even by the people who are making a success in that region," said he. Favorable Climate. "The very condit...

Publication Title: Ranch, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
Page 13 [Newspaper Page] — The ranch. — 1 November 1902

chronic form, in an acute form or at tacking the lymphatic glands in the form of farcy. In the early stages it is often difficult to recognize, espec ially in the chronic form. One of the first symptoms noticed is, a discharge from one or both nostrils. At first the discharge is thin, sticky and often resembles linseed oil, it dries about the nostrils making it appear smaller than usual. As the disease progresses the discharge becomes more profuse, thicker, yellowish in color and some times streaked , with blood. The mu cous membrane lining;the noso, espec ially on the partition between the nasal chambers, becomes ulcerated. The ulcers are raw, depressed in flic center with reddish edges. In some cases the ulcers may perforate the partition between the nostrils. In se vere cases the mucous membrane of the nose becomes bluish or slate col or instead of healthy pink. The lym phatic glands beneath the jaw usually enlarge, are firm to the touch and of ten seem grown to the bone. These g...

Publication Title: Ranch, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
Page 14 [Newspaper Page] — The ranch. — 1 November 1902

14 % P jH r^^^l ox/ol Butter and Cheese i /j\ If IS &B^C? Bead VCI I in Which Moulton's Cadillac Salt \j/ /j\ ip^___jpjSi^^ Was used, have taken the following prizes: \j/ /j\ ffSl ff^~ F? C" XL l\/l Second grand prize in gathered cream yj/ /j\ —^m^iil V^rx&B#^lVl class, National Butter-Makers' Convention, yiy /A\ .it II _r-, >^ Lincoln, Neb., 1900. My /J> SEPARATORS -Nebraska cup for highest entry from (j/ h\ m3sSß* « O+ «-* •** *4 «-* i-.r-l First Minnesota State Fair, 1900. yj/ /ft llf^^^S^Jl OldnUarQ OT First and Second, Nebraska State Fair, fy hi \\ I ■!■ 1-% \A//-\r-|/-J First and Sweepstakes, Illinois State Fair, Au * MJil xne wona. 1901 . v /I\ ¥ !|Hll^% First, Missouri State Fair, 1901. }•* /!\ __======*=41 iK^liV m First, Wisconsin State Fair, 1901. }X /6 v^!wKk.^^ DISBROW CHURNS First and Second, cream class Vermont Jlf V - J^^^»^^ MOULTON'S CADILLAC SALT ' First and Second, dairy class, Vermont S\f X msSjgg@3^ ' BUTTER AND CHEESE Stf e ™r ' ? ol ' Q f _ . X ...

Publication Title: Ranch, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
Page 15 [Newspaper Page] — The ranch. — 1 November 1902

(Continued from pn^e 11.) line, Bud Oliver observed that he was tying his rope, Texas-wise, to the pom mel of his saddle. The Arizonian or dinarily used a long rope, sixty feet at 'i.'.c least, and throws it free, at the last giving the end a hitch around the saddle pommel, so that he can let go in case of an accident. The Texan burns his ships behind him; he uses a short rope, ties it fast, and takes the consequences. "Look now you tie that rope," shouted Bud, good-naturedly. Halversen paid no heed, and when the flag went down he was off like a flash. It was a runty red steer, and the rope, opening from Halversen's hand like a coil spring, settled over the steer's horns. There was a wild, scrambling rush, Halversen's horse turning to one side to trip the plung ing animal. The rope pulled tight with a snap, and the steer turned a somersault in the dust; but the strain on the single-cinch saddle was too great, and it turned. Halversen, still clinging to the rope, was jerked to the gr...

Publication Title: Ranch, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
Page 16 [Newspaper Page] — The ranch. — 1 November 1902

i 6 DO YOU WANT EGGS? Ef ■ --: -'-- ii Use Midland Poultry Food ■ I Don't Keep Hens Lfl w^w IHIUiailU I VHllil | ■ WUU B[^y unless you can get eggs in the winter. The summer hen is fB .«■ :-33» SHI not a profitable investment. Getting eggs in winter, when it IKY BBBHBBHHHBHH Trip nniv <srirntifirnllv Pronnrofi nnri B^B pays to get them is simply a matter of cure and feeding. Of ||N gfflHrTP^B mc only scientifically 1 reparcci arm ||§n course, you will obtain a few eggs from an all grain diet, but »jl • MLfc-- w: Properly Balanced Ration for Poultry. ilffl for the best results in egg production you must feed some- Hpi HH^^^r .T^B MIDLAND BRANDS PtflH thing which contains Protein—the stuff eggs are made of. ■IB BPS-^S|H 2lGrowin y Chick Food" ' H Darling^sßeef 0 MeirCon^^ated Meal H BB^V 3 —fattening Chick I" ood. BM Feeding these will keep your flock in good condition, make f||M ■E^VT^m^^SH 4—Egg and Feather Producing Food. RWI hens lay winter or summer, make chicks and broilers g...

Publication Title: Ranch, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
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