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title: 'The ranch. (North Yakima, Wash.) 1894-189?, June 09, 1894, Page 3, Image 3',
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Image provided by: Washington State Library; Olympia, WA
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North Y.iUima Lumber Market.
Rough and sized, per M • II <H>
Nn. 2 flooring and rtlßtiO W 00
No. 1 flooring and niHtlc
No. 1 finish 20 00@24 00
Posts, each 10
Wood, per cord 4 00
North Yakima Grain Markets.
Following are the prices paid to
Wheat. No. 1. per bushel <">0
Wheat, No. 2, per bushel 40
Corn, per bushel 60
Barley, per ton m 00@15 oo
Oats, per ton 17 00(yi20 00
The prices at which milling produce
is sold are as follows:
Flour, hard whoa!, 50th sacks
Flour, patent grade. 60ft sacks— So
Flour, straight grade, 601b taolCl... SO
Flour, low grade. 609) sacks <v>
Flour, graham. 101b sacks HO
Flour, corn meal, 10tt> sacks
Bran, sacked, per ton 13 80
.Shorts, sacked, per ton 17 00
Rolled barley, lacked, per ton — IS 00
Wheat chop, sacked, per ton H6 00© 17 00
Corn chop, sacked, per ton IS 00
Chicken wheat, sacked, per ton. 10 00
The Hop Situation.
Barring the severe wind and rain
storms of Saturday and Sunday even
ings, the hops have had a jolly time of
it —plenty of moisture, a fair amount
of sunshine, and a warm temperature.
The wind, though, while doing little
serious harm to the vines, has caused
a great deal of work in the way of
training and tieing. It seems wonder
ful that the poles, twine and vines
could have withstood the shock so well.
Hail did some damage in Wide Hollow,
Natchees and Tampico districts. The
mishaps to hop growers foot up half a
dozen or so.
Among* those reported are the
following-: H. Spinning-, in Moxee
valley, hop house lifted from founda
tion and badly twisted; the store house
and old tobacco house on the Moxee
farm, blown over; S. Storrow's hop
house, injured abottts2Qo;P.A. Bound's
new house, Selah, not quite finished,
badly damaged. No mishaps reported
frm the Sunnyside country. There
the rain fell in torrents, but the wind
was less severe than around North
Nothing- new reg-arding" prices. Mr.
Weed has made contracts with quite a
number of growers at 12 cents, and
will probably get a few more at that
The hop growers' association meet
ing- was so poorly attended that action
was postponed to June 16. High water
prevented all the Moxee people from
getting in. Growers are awake, how
ever, to the importance of the meet
ing and will doubtless turn out in full
force next week.
In his weather report for the week
ending June 4, the director of the state
signal service station says a few hop
lice are reported in some localities in
eastern Washington. We have made
many inquiries of growers about here,
hut have yet to meet a man who has
seen a hop louse this year. Even if
they were plentiful they would cause
We have no reports from western
Washington since the storm, which
certainly was as severe there as here,
but presume no great damage result
ed. The week there at all points was
a good one for hop growth.
At San Francisco quotations remain
nominally at 13@16c. No change at
At Auburn —Nothing special to note
in the hop industry in this vi
cinity this week. The vines are
makihg a vigorous growth, and there
are no lice reported. —Argus.
At Puya^lup—At O'Brien, and in
fact at every point in the Pacific
northwest, we are informed that the
vines show a healthy, thrifty, promis
ing condition. The weather is splen
did —all that could be wished for.
Throughout California the same en
couraging- condition exists. Through
out Washington the vines are exceed
ingly free from lice. —Citizen.
AT Buckley—The appearance and
growth of the vine in this district is
all that could be desired. —Banner.
The latest that we learn direct from
London is in LeMay's circular for May
19, which says: The market opens af
ter the Whitsun' holidays strong. Re
ports from the hop plantations of Kent
and Sussex speak pretty generally of
an attack of fly. This causes holders
Tree Planters, Look at This!
SEE MY PRICES ON PETITE PRUNES,
1 Year Old, 4 to 6 Feet, $20.00 per 1,000.
1 Year Old. 3 to 4 Feet, $12.00 per 1,000.
Trees baled and delivered to station free of charge. ♦ Other stock as
reasonable. Certificates of inspection furnished with
trees. Catalogue Free.
E, 1?, SMITH, Greshaxn. Oregon
SPECIAL ATTENTION GIVEN TO^^
IHH PACIFIC COAST FRUITS.
I WHOLESALE I
/»!Sl9§TiTliplli!^^\ Our experience in the handling of California fruit war
*£/4£'l%J**) 1 ">nt our soliciting shipments. Telegraphic quotations
\ /mtt/fi'^/* / K«ven. We aim to give thoionjjy reliable information to
\ CH.ICAGO, / snippers, keep them fully posted on our markets, and
N§y^ ttt *w^v/ make prompt returns. We srll at public auction to the
ILL. <S best advantage. Branches at New York, Boston. Phila
>-^^ delphia and other eastern cities. California officer, Sac-
ramento and Los Aueeleg. BARNETT BROS.
to advance their prices, and the ex
treme smallness of stocks warrant
them in doing so. Pacific coast and
New York state hops being now the
best value of any hops, are command
ing increased attention at hardening
Brothers & Moon will put in a cream
ery plant soon in the north end of the
Kittitas valley. They have already
purchased the necessary machinery.
Mr. Carpenter will make Young
America cheeses at his new Yakima
factory at Old Town. They will weigh
from 6 to 10 pounds —just the size for
SWEET POATTO PLANTS.
1 have, at a great expense, succeeded in
getting through by exuress from Little
lloek, Ark., a lot of the best sorts of
Sweet Potatoes grown in Arkansas or
elsewhere. They consist of
1. Yellow Nansemond, an old and popu
lar market sort. Productive.
2. Red Nansemond, very productive.
:*. Southern Queer., g>od, early, very pro
4. Tennesee Yam, very productive; an ex
cellent keeper; good,
5. Arkansas Beauty, new. originating near
Little Hock. Very productive; claimed to be
the best table variety in (Hiltivatiou.
PRICES—For the first four by mail or
express, prepaid, 7oc per 100; by express,
not prepaid, 1000 $5.00. For the Arkan
sas Beauty by mail, prepaid, $1.00 per 100.
E. F. BABCOCK, Walla Walla.