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THE OREGON SUNDAY JOURNAL, PORTLAND, SUNDAY MORNING. N0VEM3ER it 1SC5.
n CO ID TO
OIG PR'OORAU FOR
DiL "- FhCIT EXHIBIT OF
DO ITS IV
County . Equalization , Board
' 1 Could 1 Only Hear Protests
; ; Thi Ytar in the Week.
ACTION ALL LEFT TO a
THE COUNTY COURT
Law Is Defective Because ItDoes
Not Allow the' Body to Remain in
' Seiiion Until Its Laborg Are .Com
pleted.," :U.,". x C .1. .. '-.',
In a county of aueh property Inter
ests as Multnomah. the board of equal-
jlzatlon provided by the law la nothing.
7 When thla body waa In sespton, the
. period of which la limited to ona weak.
It barely had time to hear the numerous
protests that ware made, and did not
hav opportunity to paaa en a. single
one. The result, of thla condition la
that all of the equalising work la be-
' queathed to tho county court, composed
of the county, judge and two county
, ; In Multnomah the beat that can be
. expected of a board Of equalisation la
to handle the volume of buaineaa P re
cent ed thla year In three weeks. One
entire week waa required for bearing
, the protests. - By the time thle was
'i finished the legal term of the board of
equalisation bad expired. Practically
another week haa been spent by the
county court In passing on the claima
' that were presented to the board, and
about another week will be required to
complete the work. : '
The situation presented thle year haa
suggested the tisceeelty of either ex
tending the period of work for the
- board of equalisation or abolishing it
: and letting the work Initiate with the
county court. There would be some
advantage In having the same ' body
finish . that takes primary Jurisdiction.
' Information gathered at the time of
presenting protects is essentia) to pass
i ing Judgment on applications for reduc
tions. If all of this Information la
, presented to one board, as this year.
and then another must Anally determine
whether any change is to be made, of
necessity a greater amount of time ia
A required and It is else Impossible for
th. niviMrtM.., In Ha mm mtmmniivm
In presenting his arguments.
.At the session yesterday the county
court resumed the work ef paaalng on
claims, and by noon had handled number
413.- A few have not been finally dta-
, posed tr but are postponed for further
- ) large merchants In general whe asked
that their stock be assessed at (0 .per
: cent of its valuation the county court up
held the assessor in his ruling that for
------- unbroken packages per cent was
' proper estimate and for broken packages
per cent. .The county court also held
--r that the owners of large residences which
.are built on unique designs Involving the
. ' " outlay of unusual sums of money, bat
' which 'would aoteeil on the market for
Tear what they eoet. were not entitled
to be assessed at the market valuation
- for such property, but on the- basis of Its
nrlmarr oosu. wUa due regard tor depro
Ctatlon through age. and wear and tear.
- Monday the court will commence hear
- Ing some of the heavy cases that ore
. '"' pending, and much of this week wDl be
k - devoted to listening to arguments and
- evidence.-. , -
TRAINING ASSOCfATJDri -TO
Fall Conference of Organization
v to Bw Held at Taylor Street .
v Church Wednesday. ;
Officers and 'member of the Home
. Training association expect a large at
tendance at the annual fall rally next
Wednesday evening at the Taylor Street
M. E. churrH,j;.ben.fa rivers, and eaoth-t-
Via are to near addresses oy eiata u-
perintendent of Schools J. U. Aokerman,
Judge A. L. Fraser and Rev. Dr. J. W.
. ; Brougher. '.'.-. - - .--..
, One of the departments of the asso
ciation U the nursery maintained for
the care of the children of the women
v who attend the meetings. The nursery
will be. provided Wednesday night,' so
;, that all women who wish to listen to
the addresses may bring their Children.
.The regular Thursday afternoon met
. Ing this week--will be dispensed with
on account of the rally. -"
Last Thursday the assoolatlon heard a
.'. " . 'lecture by Dr. Walter F. Lewis on the
. .''- care of the teeth, a report from Mrs.' Wll
"' Ham Raid and Mrs. L A. Pattullo, dele-
' ' gates to the stats mothers' congress, and
remarks by Mrs. Ben H. Trumbull on the
work of the Juvenile court. Mrs. Trura
' ,' bull conveyed to the association an an
, peal from Judge Fraser for assistance
from the women of Portland, whom be
asks to take part in the work as volun
v tary probation officers. Mre. R. L.
, ,.' ; Beater sang a solo entitled "Bing Me to
' , Bleepj", , --;'
GIRL CLIMBS UP ROPE ;
, LADDER ONTO STEAMER
y ,'y.. V. , .-Jr.,.,. i 1 '-'S.
v ' f ' (Special Mspetck r Leased Wire te Tie JownsD
, Boston, Nov. 11. Miss Orace W. Tar-
, bolton, after, a wild ride In a eab across
. , the city, caught the White Btar liner
V . Cymric, with the aid of a tug, tn the
middle of the harbor today In a thrill-
rng manner. She climbed up a swaying
rope ladder to the deck amid the cheers
of the paasengers who had watched her
- njuckjr chase, .. .
Miss Tarbol ton arrived at the South
street atatlon from San Francisco only
10 minutes before the CyrnrlCs sailing
time and the big ship was moving down
the bay. when she reached the dock. It
was only byychance that a tug was In
eight. - i . ' ,' - ' ' ' -
The tugboat men aald ahe climbed the
- Udder like a sailor. Miss Tarbolton is
' on her way to England to complete her
',. education In music. .
DRIVEN FROM HOME- :
' by:armed NEIGHBOR
Officer Keller reported last night
that a family at Ellsworth street
bed been driven from their home Fri
day nlsht by a horaetrader from Red
ding, California, who was armed with a
Pintol, and who i compelled the ousted
people to remain out all night In an open
wagon. The horaetrader lived next dotor
tn the family he evicted so summarily,
stid la said to have known them In Call
fornly t- . .
Good Roads Advocates Making
4 . Preparations for Rousing !
t- - .v Meeting. r.
iu enAiiitiriir urti
lYiArT rrtwrniiMfcii i mcie r
TO ATTEND SESSIONS
Addrcsse of .Wclcqme to Be Made
by Thomaa M. Catch, A. J. John
eon, B, W. Johnson sod Virgil E.
. Wattere Governor to Talk.
(SpMlal Dispatch to The Jooraal.) ' ;
Salem. Or., Nov. 11. eeoretaryjJl B,
Thlelaon of the Oregon Uood Roads as
sociation today announced the follow
ing program for the convention to, be
held at CorvalUsf November H to 24:
Wednesday, November 2 J. at 1:S0 p.
m. the convention will be called to order
by the president and addresses of wel
come will be made by Thomas M. Gatch.
president Oregon - Agricultural college)
A. J. Johnson, mayor of Cor vail Is; B.
W, . Johnson, president .Cltlsens league,
and Virgil K. - Wattera, county Judge,
Benton county. .,
"Response and Review of ' Work of
Past year" will be made by John H.
Scott, president .of the Oregon Uood
Roads association. - '" -
. "Good Roada Brrhr'HomaseekerB" will
be the topio of Tom Richardson, mana-
ager of the Portland Commercial club.
followed by "Roads to Rahbltvllle" by
A, Bennett, editor Irrlgon Irrigator.
The evening session will convene at
p. m. with an address, "How to Oet
Better Roads In the Meantime," by T. T.
Deer, ex-governor of Oregon, followed
by Jemes B. Meikle, secretary Washing
ton Good Roads association. "Convict
Labor on Publio Roads" will come up
next by Lionel R, Webster, county ludg
of Multnomah county. "Good Roada a
Factor In Progressive Agriculture'' will
follow, by James Wlthycombe. director
of- the experiment station, Oregon agri
cult ual college, followed by aljournmetil
until the evening session- -'
Thursday the meeting will open with
an address, The Country Road as a
Feeder for the Common Carriers Routes
of Transportation,1 by Isaao A. Manning,
managing editor Daily (Statesman; "How
Much Can We' Afford to Spend to Im
prove Our Public Roada r' by Henry B.
Thieleen, C. B secretary Oregon uood
Roada association, and "Advantages of
the District Special Road Tax," by Cur
tis J. Treachard, county Judge Clatsop
coemty, will follow. W. E. Coman. gen
eral.Xrelght agent f the Southern Pa
cific company, will make an address.
"The Road to Market Begins at the
Farm," by John It Albert, president
Capital National bank, will, then be the
The afternoon session begun With an
addrees. "Rock CharacterlsUcs."-by Johfl
Fulton, metallurgist Oregon agricultural
eollege. ' The Care Of Roada 6y VlrgU
E3. Watters. county judge Benton county,
follows. "What the King Spilt Log Drag
Is-aiMKWhat it wm tW for Dirt "Roada.''
by John H. - Scott, president Oregon
Good Roada association, and "Necessity
of System v In Making .and Maintaining
Dtrt -Road1,"- toy -Thomas- F. Ryan -county
Judge of Clackamas oeunty. coma next
"Some Suggestions for ths Improvement
of the Public Highway," by Gordon E.
SkeltonV, C K., Oregon agricultural col
lege. At t p. m. an address. "Good Roada
as a Factor In State Development," by
George- E. ' Chamberlain, governor- of
Oregon, and "The Training ' of Road
Builders," by P. L. Campbell, president
or the University or Oregon, will be
heard. - "The Right of Way" by, T. C
Halley of Pendleton, Oregon, and - an
address by Paul Bhoup, assistant gen
eral freight agent of the Southern Pa
cific company, closes the day's session.
- Friday Receiving reports of commit
tees, election - of oxtteera and general
discussion. , , J - ; , - ,
' Delegates snould not forget to have
the secretary sign their certificates, en
abling them to obtain transportation at
Chairman of Executive Commit
f ; tee Hard at Work on Details
for Next Summer.
(Special Dispatch to The' Joereal.)
Boise, ' Idaho, Nov. ll-Monte B.
Gwtna, chairman of the executive com
mittee of the National Irrigation con
gress has commenced work on- the plans
for the next congress, which meets ' in
Boise . next summer, at a date to be
fixed by the committee; - He haa opened
up correspondence with prominent mem
bers of the congress, and is receiving
euggeetlons from 1 Governor- Pardee of
California, Tom Richardson and other
men Of experience in pulling off big af
fairs of this kind, all of whom, hare as
sured him of their hearty aupportBo!se
Is a small city to undertake the task
of entertaining so large a crowd as will
attend the congress, but the men tn
charge ssy they wilt make it the most
successful convention In the history of
the organisation. One advantage In favor
of Boise le that the delegates will be
In the midst of (Irrigation enterprises
developed to the highest state, and where
practice is applied to theory. ' -
Officials of the Short Line have prom
ised everything desired in the way of
Cheap transportation, special trains and
alt of the favors that wilt assist In ad
vertising the country In which irrigation
la tha sole means of agriculture. After
the session oloses, spectel trains will be
run to all of . the lerger projeete In
southern Idaho, at each of which places
exhibits of field and orchard products
win e meae. - , -,
TWO SALOONS OPEN t
; AFTER HOURS RAIDED
' - The police dnetment, in Its deter
mination to enforce the I o'clock clos
ing ordinance, raided two saloons laat
night and arreated the proprietora who
were held In the sum of IIS ball eaeh
to appear before tha municipal court
Monday morning. -
The two places were those of R.
Schmidt at ths foot of Lincoln street
and A. D.,Clceo at Fifth and, Lincoln
Officer O'Brien made the arrests. ,
taillaa Rneeell la Unnaway. .
Igswlel ptosetrk tr Lessee Wire to Tee Joaraalt
New Torn. Nov. 11 Lillian Russell
had a narrow escape from serious inju-j
rise to si funowajt to lay, , .,-
i r i ii i v . i m rm j riiiiiiiiii 1
mW -e " 1 -W sV Sefc. X. I
; '!' f' , ' '."7
. vA .v . ,V -:.-. -. Ay
'.'., . , I.I T-rt-a. ar rirls'M 7VTTT ': ' I I r
FABLE IN HOPS WITH
. A DISTINCT MORAL "
The Guiding Star Who Sold His
Holdings and. Left His
Friends to Mourn.
Once upon a Time there were a Num
ber of Confiding Growers of Hope Who
became 'Attached to a Dealer who Mad
an Bye for Business, r This Dealer Told
thaae Innocents what glory and Money
would be Theirs if They would Follow
In hie Footsteps and Take their Cue
from .Htm. He told py all that waa
HonnvNthat He would Make the Brew-
ere- CoTmrTJOWfrBff "IhetflTneea" arid beg
Him to Sell them some Hope. Now,
this Dealer was wise He lived In the
heart of the Hop District nd he knew
Juet where the sore spots -of the Grow
ers were located. "We will Oet
cents a pound for Every bale of your
hops or know the reason why," aald he.
It did not' occur to these Trusting
hop men That their Dealer Friend was
very Long of the Goods that go to make
Beer. Theee tillers of the soil blindly
followed the lead of their Moses and,
although Several Times offered cents
a pound for their product, they were
Told to Hold on. In the meantime the
market went to the Bow-Wows and all
at once the Guiding Star Sold his Hops
While the Followere were left to shift
for themselves. Now they are kicking
themselves because They were so Easily
led astray. Now they can Olve their
Hope awya. That's about all.
Moral: Always be on the right side
of the market and you can't lose. j -
CRUSADE AGAINST BAD .
MILKMEN IS. STARTED
: During the laet few daye State Dairy
and Food Commissioner Bailey has (lied
numerous complaints In Justice Raid's
court agalnAt alleged violators of the
pure food laws. Kuthattl Hammell,
dairymen, pleaded - guilty Friday and
were fined t2t eaoh for eelllng milk from
oows confined la stalls having leaa than
100 cublo feet of air. Edward Hall en
tered a plea of not guilty to a charge of
illn adulterated milk.
Complaints were filed yesterday amrr
warrants servea an ju. rt, aiociuen-fi
tH Grand avenue and C. D. Peddlcord
of 154 Eaat Seventh street for. celling
pickles sweetened with other Biatrial
than pure sugar- . " '-' .'" "; ...
TWO LITTLE TOTS AND
" A -DRUNKEN MOTHER
Policeman Murphy last 'night reported
to headquarters ttvat-her-ftad found Mrs.
Conelly at in Klrby street drunk,' with
her two small children in the room. The
officer recommended that City Physician
Frank Cauthorn be asked to Inquire Inte
the case and that atepe be taken to pro
Vide for the care of the children.
Keen) Teln meported FeeuUL-
' (ftperta! Dispatch te The Jooraal.) .
Baker City, Or.. Nov. 11. A -report
has reached thla city that the lost vein
tn the south drift of the old Virtue mine
hss been again found and Its richness
equals any of the old ere taken from
this great producer. The new was
brought here thle afternoon by O. W.
Bormsn and la causing considerable es
alternant, t, . , '!,' -,'
Suffering From Broken -Arm Sustained While Mounting Her Horse."
HEl'J I011II STARTS
HovsrT First Burg on North Bank
Line, Will Have Hotel and V
' , Paper In a Month.. t
ARE BACKINQ PLACE
Is -Located on Site of Rlvenrlew
Ranch and Will Be In Center of
Rich Farming District and on
' . - . x. -
...River Bank. ' r
' Within 10 days a hotel In the first
new towd. Hover, to be platted, along
the north bank road- of the Northern
Pacific, will be opened to the traveling
publio and a newspaper-will be Issued
there soon afterward. The Infant mu
nicipality has been started by Portland
capitalists and is In the charge of the
eame persons who built : the town of
Kehnewtehy Waehlngton. i '
Hover-fs on the bank Of the Colum
bia, this aide of Kennewlck,' on the site
of the Bivervlew ranch.
Mr. Hover, associated with Smith A
Co. In thla city, has been appointed
postmaster. He' is negotiating , with
Postmaster John Mtnto for the pur
chase of fixtures formerly used in the
temporary Portland poetofflce at "Sixth
and Ankeny. . A boat has been placed
In commission by Mr. Hover, named the
Neota C Hover, to ply between the new
town and uppef. river points. : - - ..
DETECTIVES SAY WILSON '
WAS LET OFF TOO EASILY
Acting Detectlvea Hellyer. Kay and
Jones s-re angry over' the disposition
of. the caae of F.lC Wilson arrested
early Friday morning In the lodging
house of Randle A Wilson, Seoond and
Taylor streets. With him at the time
waa Jennie Beghers. aged IS years, who.
It Is said, had been given peer, which
the young man procured in a saloon In
the vicinity. - - ;v-- :
Circuit Judge Ellis of Pendleton eame
to the city yesterday with 'a United
Stetee deputy .marehal and vlaltad the
district attorney sofTlce. Afterward the
two went to police headquarters and
were followed by Deputy District At
torney Moser, who had Wilson taken to
the county Jail and the charge sgslnst
him made directly tn the circuit court.
The charge as preferred Is far leas se
rious, the police say, than the gravity
of the offense warrants.'
The trials ef Handle and Wilson take
place In the police court tomorrow. They
are at liberty on rash bond a
Randle denies the statements to the
effect that hie place le of questionable
reputation. He declare that he did not
force hie attentions on any woman who
haa ever been In his place. He denlee
also thst he refusesd to give up hie
special policeman's star until the chief
of police took It from bins.
'A . .... . i.V '. . - . "'' -
r .' i 1 1 ... . '.' "
DESCHUTES SETTLERS MAKE
lANDi A: PARADISE
Irrigation Company V Officials
Visit Country and Find verye-
'..!.; thfnij Prosperous. "?
Ofriolale of the- Deachutefl. Irrigation
A Power company have concluded an
Inspection trip over ' the , company's
property in Crook county.. " The party
Included President Tarney, Vlce-Preal-dent
Johnson, Secretary Stanley ' and
Second, Vice-President Baldwin. Tbey
made the trip hi an automobile, and ex-amlned-the.
coapapy'a ..entire tract of
"While . I , knew that changes , and
growth had been going on. I was sur
prised at the great advance- that Is be
ing made by. that ' region. There are
great numbers of settlers going In. and
those who went there a year ago are
making splendid demonstration e the
theory of Irrigation," said MrBaldwln,
"Tha settlers who have taken lands have
cleared their tracta and planted cropa,
and wonderful results have followed
their efforts. The rrults Of an experi
ment prove Its' practical value, and these
men certainly, have the .proof. I have
not a rooment'a uneasiness, eg' to the
outcome of the tranaportatlon problem
in that country. There will be more
railroads there than we can pay freight
on before we -are really suffering for
railroad transportation. The railroads
know tha value of the region's re
sources and they will build through It In
time to give all the transportation fa
cilities necessary." v. ? ,
ALL CITIES SHOW BIG '
(Special Dtepatek by Leased Wtie te The Joaraal
Chicago, Nov, 11. From the Construc
tion News, Chicago, November 11:- Of
ficial reports to the Construction News
from 13 of the principal cities show
that permits were taken oat during Oc
tober for 1.I4 buildings. Involving an
estimated coet of $41.tl,7. agalnat
11.4t permlte and of I3f.lil.litl for the
corresponding month a year ago, an In
crease of ISt buildings and 14.U4.B00.
or 14 per cent over the eame month a
year ago. It Is Interesting to note that
In the large cities in the list the fig
uree are practically the same with the
exception of two Instances Chloago and
Brooklyn. The most Significant features
of these figures are the remarkable
gains, amounting In Omaha to It per
ent, Spokane Duluth. Ill, Denver
II. Cincinnati II, Louisville 74,
. The situation Is healthy-and promis
ing from every standpoint. ... There la
this that should be taken into consider
ation, however: Prices) oa bullrllng ma
terial were never higher, yet .upon the
other hand never haa there been con
structed more complete or perfect build
ings than at the preaent time. '.
. ' Aatonteblle Damaged.
Something went wrong In the hidden
mechawlsaa ef Fred Boagoet'e aetemeblle
yesterday; afternoon, and at Sixth and
Morrison streets he alighted snd made
an Investigation.' He used a match te
assist his vision, the gasoline tank ig
nited from ths biasing match and tn a
trine the auto was In flames. An alarm
waa sent in and the Are department re
eponriad. extinguishing the blase after the
machine bad been damaged to the extent
ef lioa. v - . . - .
Most ; Elaborate Showing Yet
Made by Big Local Society
; :. 1 Is Promised. tl-
Th4 annual print exhibit of the Ore
gon Camera -dub will-be -held.-In the
showrooms of the new art building.
Fifth end Taylor streets, beginning Mon
day, November 20, and continuing tha
week. . The exhibition committee hie
personally notified every member of
the big organisation and believes that
the largest and beat showing the club
has ever made, will be eeen thle year.
The exhibit of a few of the club mem
bers et the fair excited general com
ment because of Its artlatio rank and
wide range, and aided materially tn
arousing tha Interest of club members
In exhibitions, so that this year a more
general participation in the publio show
will be observed than formerly.
The Oregon Camera club la one of
the big photographic societies of - the
country, and next to the Metropolitan
club of New York city baa -the largest
membership of American organlsatlona
of thla sort. At present there ere nearly
SO members In good standing In the
local club, aud the list hss been grow
ing more rapidly this year than ever
before. Recently the club made mate-'
rial Improvements In its rocjms on the
fifth floor of the Macleay building, and
soon a mercury light will, on inataueo,
enabling Instantaneous photographs to
be Ukea at night, and carbon, printing
to be carried on Independently of day
light. .. , ,- .:-. :
The local club Was especially well
represented in the First American salon.
In which photographers from all over
the world entered, and where only one
frame In ten was accepted by the
Judges. With the exception of San
Francisco, Portland hen more rramea in
this salon than any other weetern city,
and' the character of the -local work
was commented on meet favorably by
national critics who viewed the exhibit
OBSERVATION OF ECJJPSE
Photographic Work of American
Expedition Satisfactory Ob
L servatories Visited. - .-
(Special Dispatch by Ueaed Wire te Tae leeraaU
New York. Nov. 11. Heavy winds and
rourh seas were encountered almost all
the way. accrosa the Atlantic by the
steamship. Baltic of the White Star line
which arrived this morning. Profesaor
W. .W. CamDbell. director of the tick
obaarvatorv lo. California, who went
ihmat at the head or one OI Uieir ex
nedltlona sent bv William Crocker of
San Franctaoo to atudy the eclipse of
the sun laat summsr. ' returned on the
Baltic, accompanied ..by Mre. Camp Dei l
After the -work of bis- expedition was
eomDlated. Profesaor Campbell visited
many -Of the leading observatories oi
Purope. and. gov. out of Russia Into Ger
many only the night neiore me trams
were stopped . at ; tne rronuer.
-"Our oartv weak to Aragon in Spain.'
eeJdJ-Prefeeeor" Campbell; In spite- of
the clouds over the sun and only SO per
eent of light, more than hair of our pho
torraDhla work was satisfactory. i
"The Pulkowa . observatory ' tn ' the
Russian capital Is one of the greatest
In the world. It Is manned partly by
Russians, - but . the greater part of the
staff consists of Swedes and oermana.
Pulkowa, the observatory at Potsdam
and the one at Greenwich were the
best wa saw. Fer our American ob-
eervatorles ,lt can be aald that they are
to be oongratulatea on possessing me
Interest of our people generally and par
ticularly the .wealthy people."
BaBeBaBkeweSKeHBBeaeeaBSBsniSaBSsMsBSsaBBBB ' "
FAMOUS DIVAS REFUSED
. ADMISSION TO POLAND
(Special Dispatch by LeesedWIre te The Joareal)
Voi-It Ka, 1 1 Vfmn Sembrlch
and other operatlo stars, who will glit
ter In Her Cenreld's -brilliant galaxy
in tne Metropolitan opera nouaw wim
san. arrlvad trxlair nn the Fremiti
liner La . Savole. - Mme. Sembrloh has
just returned from the borders ef Po
land, which waa as far as she was able
to go, on a trip undertaken to Warsaw.
.rye were going. irom Benin o nun
for m.n enarasrement. aha said to
day, "but Russian Cossacks stopped ue
St the border and cosapeiieo us to turn
back. We bad paaaporta, but .tne con
dition of Poland was so unsettled that
we were not permitted to enter.
Plancon and Jurat were among tne
other singers on board. '.
NEW MONTANA ROAD TO :
. - OPEN RICH REGION
(Ipeelal Dispatch to The Jesraal.) ' ' '
TI.Ii.ti Unnl . Nov. 11. M. Ij. HCWltt
n n..hi. wall known In noIlticaL mlnins
and railroad circles, is in Helena and an
nounced today that tne propoaea rail
road from Basin and Elllston to Kalis
nell would certainly be built within a
very short time. The- road -will open
up splendid mining, timber, and agri
cultural sections tn central, northern
and northwestern Montanta, In addition
to furnishing Connecting link between
the Northern acino ana uresi fu"n"rB
ltnee. .,...' -.
in mmmimr nlllrte will underwrite
the entire issue of U.000,000 bonds,"
said Hewett today. -,All the detjaJla have
been errangea ana in is.nu b
whatever for doubtine the- conetructloa
of the road immediately." "
CLAIMS MAN CHASED HIM
OFF HIS CAR WITH AN AX
i ': - ' . " '' '
S. Farrell 'wee - arrested yesterday
afternoon on a charge Of assaulting H.
p. La Brecaue with a deadly weapon.
The latter la a atreetcar conductor and
allegee that ' because he remonstrated
with Ferret for eplttlng on the floor of
a cer. In violation of an ordinance, the
latter assailed him with, an ax and he
eeoaned with, life only by Jumping off
the. car. Hearing that a warrant wee
out for hta arrest, Farrell went to po
lice headquarters and surrendered to
. .Feared Xrfjse ef Thus dec.
(BfNM-tal Diana tea by t4 Wire to Tbe JeanMll
Chicago, Nov. 11. Developments show
that fear of loae of .political thunder
kept Chicago from having the Sne trao-
tlon syetem offered by Xerkes.
Wtete Omlforma Today.
Winter uniforms will be donned today
bv all oollre patrolmen, in acrnrdam-e
with in order Iseued Friday by Chief
Utitmacher. The stare which are to
eupplant the ahlelda o long worn bv
the police force will not-be-ready for
BO I II , .i
Wealthy American Widow
England Hires Cinara ta Crs
COUNTESS OF WARWICK
; ; A RADICAL SOCIAUC.
Horrifiea Her Friends by Asking a
Number of Laborers to Dine Wi:':
Her and Harangues Them After
ward They Come in Overalls. .
By Paul launbeth. '
(Copyright, Hearst . Newa aervtre..- by LaaeM
V Wire The JonraaL) . ,
'London, NOjr, IL Mrs. Lord, a
wea)thy American widow, whe has lived
for many years v ln .'Park lane, has
sold her Sne mansion In that fashionable
thoroughfare to a Bond street art dealer
and, haa retired to a. beautiful apart
ment In Gloucester Place, Pert man
Square.. She still, however, keeps her
villa at Cannes. " : "
Mrs. Lord., who Is one' of the leaders
of the Christian Scientists In London.
has never done much entertaining stnen
the death of her son who. after being
treated' by Christian Science hexlera
for two yeaxe euoeumbed to consump
tion and died In California.
In memory of her son. Mrs. Lord, who
la noted for her charitable works, gave
a somewhat pathetio treat to lie blind
men and women tho other day In a pub
lio ball near the Strand.. -
To entertain them Mrs. Lord had se
cured a number of well-known Ameri
can ; singers and ' reciters, amateur
and professional, the latter Including
Miss Genevieve Ward.
The blind folk enjoyed tho afternoon
immensely and each of them went home j
with something In their pockets.
The Countees of Warwick's friends j
are beginning to be seriously elarmed
about her health- not of her body, but
of her mind. She has become such a
radical Socialist that her fjlenda do not .
know where she will end. I
Foiled In her dealre to get the French
municipal 'Socialists to lunch with her
at her town house. Lady Warwick her-
rifled her butler and footman the other ,
day by asking a Dumber of laborer's who
were mending the road near St. James
street to lunch.
They eame in their overalls and cor-
duroys feeling very uncomfortable and I
dirty, and Lady Warwick harangued
them afterward. .
Thinking that things were going too
far. Lady Warwick's friends advised h-r
to go abroad ami ,a. visit to Frl .ap-. ;
pears to have already done be, good, j
' . -"'-7 s- . ,, . - .
' (Special Dispatch te The Joeraal.
Butte, Mont., Nov. 11. Deputy State
Mine Inspector W. B. Orero has com- 1
plated hie annual report oa the mines of
Butter-The-report shows that nearly
all large properties have been operating
contlnuoualy and . that there liae been
little litigation. The price or copper
haa advanced considerably end a a re
sult, production evnd -development hss
been stimulated to a greet extent. Re
ports ahow that 40 men were killed i
the mines of Butte between December
IL 1104, and November 1. 1305. Thirty
three men were Injured, more or less
seriously, but not fatally.
Mines of large companies of this city
have yielded more than 111.900.690 in
mtnerala and hare paid more than. 12.
000.000 in wages to miners. .
Inspector Orem states that develop
ment during the past yesr hss proven
thst deep ore bodies are as extensive on
lowest levels opened up as they were in
upper levels. Orem also speaks at some
length , upon mine ventilation, .
' '. 4 WfH e Tatt em Xrtaee.
(Special Dlapatcl by Leased Wire te The Joorna 1 1
.Washington, Nov. 11. All reports
that the president will go to New Tork
next Tuesday to visit Prtnoe Louis n'
Battttiberif IM micBffllattrteetst .
erroneous. , . The - president today an
nounced that he would not leave Wash
ington for many, months,, certainly not
before' congress eeevveaed..
" Oyama Ordered JKeaset- :" "
(Cepyrlght, Hearst News . Service. - by teasel
. Wire ' te The Jem-ami.)
vToklo, Nov. 11. The emperor has snt
a message to Field Marshal Oyama an .
his ataft commanding? ' them te return
at onoe from Manchuria - for rest anil
to report on the campaign. Thla re-,
port Is expected to be made some time"
this month. ' " . '
-' Win Sxeead Glad Stand.
' (Special Dispatch te The Jeornal)
Sllverton. Or., Nov. 11. At ths regu
lar meeting of tbe city council thla week
Mayor -Adams appointed a committee
to extend an Invitation to' all'buslnesi
men tn the city to meet the Portland
Commercial club el, tbe depot next Tues
day.. Sllverton peoplw are enthuaiastli
over the proposed "Visit of the club, an. I
it is expected that a large representa
tion of business men will be preeent at
the depot when the excursion train ar
rives, to escort -the members ef the
party around the city. ' ' -
Don't Be Sick. Try Zencila's
Cures Cdtisttpatlon. Bllllenenese.
Stomach. -iadl"ti on, li-i--lis, I
lomnll or Uieepleesneee, K'rwi"
aradicstee from tie esim all t
substances or f.wlal rustier, s-i.-'i .
worms, etc Builds up tne ' I
creaS the red rurpu. l-s of 1 '
and In g-nersl I the b"t h ven t
now in eienre. t r t
' Third SPt ynrrtmnn P"re-.
411ll AJ.sky V i.