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About The Ione proclaimer. (Ione, Or.) 1???-19?? | View Entire Issue (Aug. 6, 1909)
1 iiDcrnu oriTr 'rrriic nr iiiTrnVoT 1
ENGLISH CROP SMALL.
British Grower Tall Method ef Hop
: !, ' Cultivation. '
Salsm Davis Jones, owner of a hop
yard of several hundred aero to Wor--castersbire,
England, and on of the
tergest glowers in that country, to tn
the city, too guest of Jack Cannichsal,
prominent Oregon bopmen.
Mr. Jonas inade the interesting state
nwt that English and continental hope
-will not b aa hoary a crop as lest
.year, and that from prssint hid Mo
tion English bops will eommand at
least 80 oenU In the market. Last
.year thore wore 88,000 acres of hops
in England, and this year only 81,000.
Thirty cents io not considered a partie
nlarly high price in England, for U ooata
' from 18 to 20 cents per pound to pro-
due the crop.
I eMcl The method of culture to radically
" difforBt than from that in us In this
W JF country, and while it is expensive, it is
-very thorough and effective. The
trellis system is need, with wire one
foot from the ground and another near
-the top of the poles. To each of these
wires hooks are attached and the wires
are never taken down, the bops being 4
-cut off nd picked. This metbos of
oBrss prevents eross cultivation and
necessitates plowing in only one diree
ti n. The space under the wires to
worked by band with hoes or forks.
Fertilisers are used extensively, the
casual quantity being about 20 tone to
the sere. During the cultivating i
won the ground is gone over about 20
rtimes. The apraying system Med in
England to unique, consisting -of
main pine four inches in diameter.
iron which laterals as small aa an inch
in diameter radiate in every direction
-through the fields. On each acre there
ore two tana for the attachment of
boee. The spraying material to foread
through the pines by steam power,
Hops are washed Ave or six times with
about the same solution as that used in
-this country. ;
STUDENT LOAN FUND GROWS.
University Now Has S6.OQ0 Drawing
, Interest tor Needy Students.
Univeersity of Oregon, Eugene The
ipast year has shown a remarkable gain
in the amount of the Student Loan
iund at the University of Oregon.
From a total of approximately 1800 at
-the bee-inning of the year It now
amounts in round numbers to 16,000,
and the indications an that this amount
will aleo be largely increased during
the nomine rear. Nearly 16 aifta to
the fund have been) made, ranging In
Amount from 826 to 81.000.
One of the largest of these was made
by the D. P. Thompson estate, of Port
land, and was for 81.000. Another
arift of approximately the same amount
was received, but its donor nave re
boosted their names withheld. Senator
B. A. Booth, of ugene, gavo 8600,
nd several others added amounts vary
ing in sis from 8160 to 826a
Loans from these funds are mad to
deserving students at a tow rate of in
terest, and the plan to to have ton men
guarantee (fee fond against lose. Since
the beginning of the University Loan
xuad some six years ago only on toss
baa been sustained.
fL Creamery Reopen to Ostorwbte
JM tot The
creamery belonging to
Valley Cream association,
f this place, will open for business
August 4, with Prod Mann, formerly
of a Portland creamery, and E. F.
afeeiing, of this. city, a managers.
The creamery ha been Idle since No-
whon-Sw former manager ab-
weonded with arversJ hundred dollar.
leaving the associstion kt bad
financially. The creamery will
almost the whole Nehaleei valley with
, milk route. Th Nehaiem valley as
well aa most of Columbia county to
last bscdeaing a dairying section,
' Stress Charges to Be Probed.
Satoes A. K. Crosby, of The Dalles,
. has filed complaint with the state rail
road eommkmtoa, alleging that the Fe
ci Ac. Express company's rate from The
Dalles to Arlington, diatone ef
esaboat 60 miles, to 40 seats for ft six
hie m nranortioa. Tha me iter
investigated by th veamtoa
' Forty Suehel Whoa. Oregew.
Athene The new wheat Brought to
Athene beyere tost No. 1. The aver
age tost to shorn M panada, the reoutr
ad tost for Ho. 1 wheat being 68 pooode
to the bueheL If any eotabinea as at
work, bat harvest wffl net be hi fall
blast for several day ye. Boanlto hv
eHesto the yield far thto vicinity will
Alheay Th Sret IPOS
brought to Albany was received at the
Red Crown mill from the farm of
enrgc Persons, tws mile east af Al
bawy. The whaat PeraW farm
tan 26 bushels to the ear, todieattog a
fair yield of flal
to this part ef
PREMIUM LIST OUT.
Spare Promisee Best Pair In
" . Stats' History
' Salem Premium list and instruc
tions to exhibitor just issued by the
state board A agriculture having in
charge the state fair promise for Ore
goo this fell the beet and torgestatoto
show in the history of the state.
When the fair opens at Salem Sep
tember It, to continue antil September
18, 816,000 is premiums for livestock.
agricultural and manufactured products
will be offered. Numerous additional
classes have been added to the premium
list thto year, mad possible by a re
cent legislative appropriation of 86
Among the new classes will be tha
educational department where students
in th common schools may exhibit
their work. Money prises will be
Looking toward th comfort of the
visitors, larger and more commodious
quarter have been built and other!
changes made. Chief among the im
provements will be tha in crises In res
taurant facilities. . - i
Printed announcement is mede la tha
premium list and catalogue by M. O,
Wisdom, vice president, and F. A.
Wei b, secretary-of the fair associa
tion, conoerning new feature of th
fair. Every assurance to given the
public that the forth-eighth annual
show will be the largest and beat in
the history of the state.
Tha premiums this year ere divided
up among a number of different depart
ments. They are i Agricultural pro
ducts, art, bee and honey, boys de
partment, cattle, cereal foods, county
exhibit, dairy division, educational,
floral, goat, horses, horticulture, in
dustrial, ladies' textile department,
misses department, pigoana, poultry,
Scotch colli, sheep, swine, vegetables
and woolen goods.
The speed program contains some
good events. The prises range from
8600 to 86,000.
Fin Oram Yield at Weston.
Weston The Price brothers, James
and Marvin, have finished thrashing
1,200 aacka of barley with their com
bine on Dry creek. They have a good
yield, averaging 66 bushels an acre.
They are now in wheat, which Is run
ning between 86 and 40 bushels an
acre and is quite free from smut. A.
J. Mclntyre bed 160 acres in wheat,
north of town, which yielded 40 bush
el an acre. . '
'' Brief Shortest Food.
Salem L. H. MeMahan, attorney
for J. K. Sears, plaintiff in the action
to prevent the use of 810,000 state
money In the Crater lake highway, has
filed his .brief In the Supreme court.
The brief to on ef the shortest over
pi seed on record hi the Appellate court
of Oregon. ,.
Wheat New crop : Bluortero, $1.02;
dob, 88c; Russian, 06a; valley, t7c;
Turkey red, 81; 40-fold, 81.
Hay Mew crop, Timothy, Willam
ette valley, 812016 per ton; Eastern
Oregon, $1718. mixed, 816 60
16.60; alfalfa, lit; ekwer, 81 1 12.
Grain bags 6e each.
Fruits Cherries, 6lle dot pound;
near ass, 800081.10 per boa: apricots.
81.SWil.50; loganberries, 8101.60
per crate; raspberries, 81.60; black
caps, $2.26; black berries $2; wild
blaekberriee, 10c per pound.
Potatoes New, $1.26 3 L 60 per
Ves tables Beans, 6c perpoand;
cabbage, lHlMe; celery, tOcftiftl
per dosen;' cucumbers, 26ll60e; let
teeo, bead, 263S6c; onions, 12Hyl6e;
peas, 7608 pat pound: radishes, 16c
Butter City oris miry, extras, 80 H
per pound; fancy outside creamery.
27440J8OK: atora, 20a. Batter fat
pries average lc ps
regular hotter prise.
Eggs Oregoa raaoh, eaodled, 270
28e par dosen.
Peoltoy Hens, lRc; Springs, 16f
16e; roosters, Pw)10t; ducks, young,
18014; geese, young, lie; turkey,
18c; SQwaba, $202.26 per dosen.
Pork Fancy, 1101 par potent
Teal Extras, W?10c par pound ;
ordinary, 706c; heavy, 7c
Hope-iooft- contracts, 18019; 1906
12l$c; 1907 crop, 60i 106
Wool Eastern Oregon. 162S par
and; vol fey, 2S4tfe; msbslr.
choice, 24026a. .
Cattle-Steer, top, 84.60: fair to
good, $404.26; eommon, $1. 7634:
cowa, top, 88. 1 fair to good, 880
8.26; to aaadhnxv 82-6O0
2.76; eahrea, top, $606.66'; heavy,
$0$.6O; balto and stag, 82.760
$.26; ii ana is, $202.66.
Hag Best, $8.760$.16 fair to
good, 6ff.7606.26; ateekera, $407;
China fats, 86.7607.
Sheea Top wethers, $4; fan? to
good, $6.6068.71; owaa, leas aa
aB gredes; yaasihma best, $4; fair to
SPANISH RE8CLS SHOT.
Herded kite Square, and Then Artil
lery I Turned Looee.
Madrid, July 80, It was officially
announced tonight that the cavalry at
Barcelona succeeded today in drivine ,
into St. Martin's Square, the principal
bends of revolutionists against whom Washington, Aug. 2. Tariff togia
the artillery opened Are, causing great lation has been delayed again by the
The survivor surrendered.
The official statement iaruer says
that it now remains only to overcome
small stoops' of reTMUttoniabi in the
villages near Barcelona. Premier
Maura annooneed tonight this favor
able report from Barcelona:
"The arrival of rateforcements will
enable us to quell the outbreaks.
Thus, according to official advices,
the insurrection ha been cheeked, but
at a heavy loss of life. After fighting
desperately and successfully for a long
time behind barricades, the principal
mobs were gradually driven to 8L
Martin Square, where they found them
selves entrapped. v Heavy detachments
of artillery and cavalry came up and
The artillery Immediately opened
fire, mowing down the revolutionists.
who sought to escape, but ware met at
every point with shot and shell. Those
of the insurgents who were not killed
or seriously wounded threw down their
arms and surrendered.
The - insurrection continues In the
neighboring villsges, whither the
troops are proceeding. The command
era of the soldiers are ander orders to
spare none who attempt to resist.
WOMEN BUY LAND.
Chicago Seamstresses Going to Raise
Fruit In Idaho.
' Chicago, July 80, A group of Chi
cago seamstresses today deputised
Hiss Glenna Lynch to Wendell, Idaho,
Monday to perform the final formalities
in the purchase of a 160-acre fruit farm
which they have bought with their
pooled earnings. If all goes well they
propose to leave their work here and
go out to Wendell, where they will
form a little fruit raising colony.
The young women call themselves
"The Idaho Guild." They banded to
gether a year ago with th agricultural
project in view. They secured 160
acres of government irrigated land,
have now made their last payment, and
Mies Lynch will go through the final
formalities necessary to acquire title
to the land.
Among th prospective fanners, in
addition to Mies Lynch, are the Misses
Adelaide Jackson, Marie Millar, Helen
Miller, Laura Hunt and Maud Lynch.
Most of them became enthusiastic
over the idea of investing la irrigated
land at meetings of the Dressmakers'.
Art club. The Idaho Guild a
launched with eight members, but a
few others have sines become imbued
with agricultural enthusiasm and bav
contributed frost their earnings to the
SPAIN SUFFERS GREAT LOSS
Troop Are Driven Back With 8,000
Killed and Wounded.
Madrid, July 80. Official dispatches
received hero today admit that the
battle between Moorish tribesmea and
tha Spanish forees outside of Melilla
July 27 was a disastrous defeat! The
Moors cut off communication with tha
Spanteh outpost, and the mala force
of the Spaniards was driven back ander
the walla of th city, bare fighting con
tinued desperately in the cite.
Hell ilia to full of wounded.
Tb extent ef tha disaster is plainly
apparent from General Marina' dis
patches given out at the war office
today. He says:
"Oa July 27 tha- Moors eat the rail
road, severing eomanmicatioa with our
outpost. Oar butteries shelled the
Moors, hat the advenes posts were en
dangered and they bad tobeabendoned.
The stoaatioa at Melilla to grave, de
spite tha desperate bravery ef th
troops, who are new fighting under the
walls of th city. "
"Oar loss in the engagement wans
General Pinto, a colonel, two lieuten
ant colon els, five captains and many
ofiVers and subalterne and about 1,000
men. The wounded number at least
1,600, including many officers.. The
hippodrome to full of wounded soldiers.
Two general were mortally wooneed."
Ftoa Dee Not See Food. "
Berkeley, Cel., Jury 80. Following
a ris of exhaustive experiments
with th California flea, Professor C.
W. Woodwsrtb, ef th Uaiversfty ef
California, smounoed today that al
though tha ineeet baa eyas. It dose not
see. To he aaara exact, th professor
stated that the flea dees not sss mete
rial object. "There to no formation
oa th tatin ef the eye of a
aid Pi i if i sslb Wooaworth, "all
tha insect ease when It ayw seines a
solid object, to n varying intensity af
Berlin, Jely 60. Tb German banb
ers participating a the Chii eee rail
way loon bav forwarded advises from
Pekm that nsgntlsHsiis far ea Ameri-
h the loaa r
PROCEEDINGS OF CONGRESS IN BRIEF
Monday, August S.
hide and leather question, and th con
ferees were called together one more
today. Western senators will compel
further changes in th hides and
leather schedule. These cone tor sea
plain that the leather schedule a ar
ranged by the eon fere as with the ap
proval of tha president, to unfair to
the states interested In protected
hides. It was agreed that seme action
most bo taken to conciliate them ii
fb eonfareoc report to to ha adopted.
4 - - : Saturday, July SI
Washington, July 81. The heaae to
night adopted the conferanoa report on
th tariff bill, 186 to 188. Twenty
Republicans voted against .the report
and taw Democrats for it.
Ssyne appealed- to htt RopuMieaa
i agues to stand by th bill, saying
that if they wanted to drive their
party into chaos they would vote
against it. But ha laid It would be a
delusion to vote against the bill upon
the idea that th Dinaiey rates would
"We have revised the tariff and
have taken off onnoossaary do tie,"
said Payne. "Not all along the Hoe
generally, bat in our revision -of the
tariff be have revised the tariff down
ward and yet we have held the scales
so evenly that we have done no Injury
to any person or any Industry in the
"These rata increase the revenue
from customs lees than $4,000,000.
Tha corporation tax to estimated to
produce $26,000,000 and tobacco $,-
"TbeDlngley law, during all its
period of existence has provided ample
revenue, and there to no doubt this law
will do the same for another 12 yean,"
Washington, July 81. After three
boors' discussion the senate passsd the
urgent deficiency appropriation bill,
Including 626,000 for tha president's
traveling expenses, appropriations for
executing the tariff bill s provisions,
reducing the salaries of five judges of
the new Customs court from $10,000
to $7,600 per annum, and reducing the
salaries of other Customs court offi
ciate. There wss a large attendance
when tha bill was taken up.
v Friday, duly SO.
Washington July 80. Entering
upon the last stages of Its considera
tion by eoagress, the tariff will as re
ported by the conferees wss submitted
today to the house by Chairmen Payne
and ordered printed in the Congres
sional Record. Discussion of the con
ference report will begin at 10 o'clock
tomorrow morning, the Indications be
ing that a day will safflos for Its adop
. Thursday. ! 20.
Washingon, July 29. Bowing to
President Taft's altimatum as to
glove and lumber, the Republican
tariff conferees brought their work to
a conclusion this afternoon, signed the
report and tomorrow will submit it to
the house. Two tentative agreements
one reached yesterday and tha other
the day before were repudiated by the
president The bill as It now stands
will have tha president's hearty ap
proval. President Taft get the two things
upon which be insisted in addition to
free hides and radical redactions in
the duties on manufactured leather
the existing rates on glove and lum
ber at $1.26 a thousand.
Wednesday, July 99,
I Washington, Jul M.
ones committee finished its work to
day, but Taft to displeaaed and may
not stand for th agree saentga, which
Lumber, rough, $1.40 thousand
feet. The boose rate was $1 sod the
senate rate $1.60. Tha senate differ
entials were adopted, making lumber
planed on one side dutiable at $1.90;
two aides, $2.16; three sides, $2.62 H.
sad four sides. $2.90. The
rates on lath and shingles, which
higher than th hose rates, alec
Votes war taken aw tough lombcr
t $1.26 and at $1.60, but no agree
ment eoold be reached except at the
$1.40 rate for rough, with the senate
differentials en finished lumber.
Glove ware made dutiable at rates
Miderably to advene of the duties
fixed by the senate bill, which far the
nMet part ware the same as She Ding
The print paper rats was fixed at
88.76 a ton. Tb to nly 26 cental toss
than tha senate rate and $1.76 more
then the bones rate. It to expected
that thto rate wiU arose tha to af the
senuaittee whtsb arrest igated
the wood snip and Baser joostkm.
Hmos were left on the free I let, eoa-
ttogent span th adoption of the bouse
rale authorising tha conferee to go
below the boewe rates to fixing the rates
ea leather and leather product.
If th report to told before tha heaaa
ea Friday, aeeerding to prasint pre-
. - Tueedar. due BT. .
Washington, July 87. "Lumber
duty of $1 a 1.000 or defeat for the
tariff conference report by the house."
This In effect was the ultimatum given
President Taft tonirbt bv Chairman
Payne, of the ways and means commit-.
ose, ana namner or outer osngress
man. Tha conference at tha White
Hoaas lasted sartU lata. Mr. Payne
remained with tha president after the
others bad gone.
Soma af those present stated posi
tively that the senate must aeoede to
tha rate of $1 a 1,000 on lumbar, a
agreed upon by tha boose, or the con
ference report -would be defeated.
They told the president they war de
termined to fight for th tower rate
and it was said that the boos would
have the presioont'B support en thto
It appears that tha bouse has wan
It battle for free hides and f ras oil
and for increased rate on gloves and
hosiery In return for a surrender to the
senate on eoai. Iron or and print pa-'
The rate oa the schedules, as ten
tatively arranged pending the accept
ance by both bouse of the program for
a reductio in th duties on leather
manufactures below the rate fixed by
the boose, follow: V
Bides, fro. .'
Coal, 46 cent a ton.
Print paper, $8.60 a ton.
Iron ore, 16 oents a ton.
k. . .
Accepts Hayes Resignation. i
Washington, July $1. Th resigna
tion of President Reyee, of Colombia,
was formally accepted today, according
to a dispatch received here. - Reyes
wired his resignation to th president
of the senate from Hamburg. Ha will
remain abroad indefinitely. Hi mes
sage to the Colombian senate reads)
"I irrevocably resign all future claim
to the pidncy.'r Bay' tons bad
four years yet to run. Sine br be
been at tha bead of the government
there have been two attempts to as
sassinate him. His health has broken
and with the people hawing a disposi
tion to support him no longer Reyea
decided to resign.
Tw Man Marked.
Washington, July 80. Gifford Plnch
ot, chief of the Forestry service, and
P. H. Newell, director of Ue Reclama
tion service, are equally aware that
Secretary Bellinger to anxious to force
them out of tb Federal eervioe, or at
least reduce them from their present
positions of power to places less im
portant and less influential. But they
are assuming different attitudes toward
the secretary of the interior. Mr.
Pine hot has donned his warpaint and
feathers and intends to flghtf Newell
has assumed a passive attitude and will
await a decision by the president, who
to the final arbiter. . ,
M LoflfwatOFth WowNI Fly
Waahingtan. Jdry 81. Mm. Nlener-
ss Lot.gworth, daughter af ax-PreeW
dent Roosevelt, bas beoosne an enthusi
astic spent aoronautios. Her attend
ance upon tb trial of the Wright
eereplane to almost constant, and now,
it is sold, she is determined to auke a
flight herself, not to the aeroplane,
though It to aid she even expressed
her willlnsness to do that, but io a bal
loon. A. Holland Forbes, ef New
York, acting president of the Aero club
of America, who to now In tb city,
ha promised to take Mrs, Longworth
Controls take Tahoe. '
sklngtoa, July 21. After nag
tlations which have eoatinued ansa
caaafully for several year between tb
government end th Truck ee Electric
company for the aa of tha storage
water to Lak Tabs for irrigating
the Truckee-Carson irrigation project
in Nevada, It is believed aa amicable
eettlemeot shortly will bo reached. A
contract f or th ass of th waters be
been drawn up, and asqulros only the
removal of certain technicalities before
being signed by th sssrstary f lb
Utah 0mpfry La Land f
WMhlngton. July 80. Attorney
General Wickirahani aaasBaaii vector- -
day that th Utah Pawl company, a
subsidiary corporation of the Denver 4
ir to Ursnde railway, and settled penn
ing goveraaaeat salts Bar recovery f
i I level I v emubeal ktnde he newnwiTA.
000 cash an reeonveying to tha gov
ernment 800 acres ef coal lands, ap-
praised at $40,000. The attorney gen
eral stated that a rigid investigation
erehio f ether tends.
Shoup Statue at Oapitei.' '
Weahirjgtea, July $6.-A atorbla
tabs ef the late 6 eater Snoop, ef
Idaho, is soob to be erected to Stetsary
hall la the eapltoi bo tiding. The state
to the gift of the state W Idaho, and
was delivered at tb eacHtel building
bat will not b unveiled aatit
next wiater. Tha sari men lee will
i, M will be tekaa ap Islmtfaj.