Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, January 30, 1913, Page 11, Image 11

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Descendant of Illustrious Gen
eral of Civil War to Wed
in Hawaii.
Miss Josephine Smith, Daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Milton Smith, Will
Plight Troth to lieutenant
Joseph Andrews Same Day.
From far-away Hawaii comes the
news of a double engagement the
betrothal of two of the moBt r harm
ing girls who have ever been a factor
in the life of Portland's most ex
clusive set.
Miss Josephine Smith went across
the seas with Miss Isabelle McGunnegle
a short time ago for a visit of a few
months in the Islands and now friends
in this city hear that both she and
her lovely hostess have aeciaea to en
ter the ranks of the young matrons,
and that next April on the very same
day. both girls will plight their troth
with two of the Army officers who are
now stationed in Hawaii.
Miss Smith is to become the bride
of Lieutenant Joseph Andrews, ana
Miss McGunnegle will wed Lieutenant
Phil Sheridan, a descendant of the u
lustrlous General of Civil War fame.
Miss Smith Is the daughter or Mr.
and Mrs. Milton Smith and is roost
popular. Miss McGunnegle Is beautiful
and vivacious and has an individuality
of style and unaffected manner that
Is a great factor m her Bociai success
She is the daughter of Colonel Mc
Gunnegle, who was in command for
some time at Vancouver, but who was
lately transferred to the Hawaiian
Lieutenant Sheridan Is a dashing
cavalry officer and his own popular
ity, together with the great distinc
tion of his family, makes the engage
ment of more than ordinary note. Miss
Smith's fiance. Lieutenant Andrews, is
of the artillery, and is one of the
prominent young men of the post.
The young people have decided t
have a double wedding and to remain
In the islands for three years, and so
It will be regretted by Portland so
ciety that there will be no oppor
tunity for them to entertain in honor
of these two interesting brides-elect.
Miss Jean Morrison, -youngest
daughter of Rev. and Mrs. A. A. Morri
son, was the inspiration for a tea yes
terday at which her sister, Mrs.
Thomas Sharp, presided at the rectory.
Mrs. Sharp Is here from her home, a
pretty country place near Prlnevllle
for a visit with her relatives, and
yesterday's event brought together
many of her girlhood friends and
others of the younger set who were
bidden to greet the guest of honor. The
affair was Informal, with only Mrs.
Morrison and Mrs. Donald Green (Dor
othy Morrison), receiving with the
hostess and Miss Jean Morrison. The
tea table was attractively decorated
with Enchantress carnations and pink
blossoms were used in the drawing
room. Those who presided in the dining-room
were Mrs. Thomas Scott
Brooke, Mrs. Thomas Robertson, Mrs.
G. Kirkhara Smith, Mrs. Joseph Brad
ley, Mrs. Lee Hawley Hoffman, Mrs.
Bobert Lewis and Mrs. Claire Hough
ton. Yesterday's function was one of
the many interesting affairs that have
been given for Miss Morrison, who is
one of the season's debutantes.
An Interesting luncheon planned for
Saturday will be given by the Port
land members of the Alumnae Delta
Gamma, who will meet for a dainty
repast In the annex of the Olds, Wort
man 4b King tea-room at 13:30. Among
the prominent members of the sorority
are Mrs. J. C. Elliott King. Mrs. R. M.
Lei ter. Mrs. William Belcher,' Miss Ag
nes Murdock, Miss Agnes - Beach. Miss
Louise Brace. Miss Wood Johnson.
Mrs. Earl Parker, Miss Price, Mrs.
Harry Kimball, Miss Alta Haywood
and Miss Emma Goddard.
Mrs. B. O.- Case will entertain in
formally tomorrow at tea. Her guests
will Include a number of the members
of St. Stephens Pro-Cathedral, of
which Mrs. Case is a member.
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Ladd Corbett
left Tuesday for'New York, from where
they will sail February IS for Pan
ama, returning to New York March
12. They will visit at the home of
Mrs. Corbett's parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Henry Hoyt. in New York City, be
fore returning to Portland. Mrs. Cor
bett. as Miss Grctchen Hoyt. was one
of the most popular belles in society in
the metropolis, and Is always the in
spiration for lavish entertaining.
At a quiet ceremony on Tuesday
evening. Miss Muriel J. Crouch,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. O. M.
Crouch, became the bride of John
Rohrer, an attorney of this city. The
marriage took place at the home of
Rev. W. O. Shank in the presence of
a few relatives and close friends. Mr.
and Mrs. Rohrer will make their home
in a pretty new bungalow on East
Seventh street.
The ball at the Multnomah Club to
night will be largely attended and
will be one of the most important
events of the pre-Lenten season
About 150 couples have signified their
intention of being present. The com
mittee have arranged the details in a
capable way and the dance will be a
fitting finale for the club's season.
Those In charge of the affair are A.
H. Allen, G. Ralph Knight, Morris
Whitehouse. Edward Morris, Harry Ste
phenson, Melville Ogden. j
. .
"Sudermann's Heroines of His Novels
and Dramas," was the subject of the
discussion at the recent meeting of
the German department of the Wo
men's Club on Monday. Schiller's
"Maria Stuart" will be the subject at
the next meeting.
The various societies of Lincoln High
School are planning to give an en
tertainment on February 27. in the
school auditorium. An Interesting
programme will be presented. Among
the societies taking part will be the
Modo. Tolo. Philolexian. Adelphlan.
Photorlan and Daleth Nun and the
boys' and girls' glee clubs, the or
chestra, the Dress Reform Club and the
Scribblers, or staff of the cardinal.
4 .
A musical event eagerly anticipated
will take place at Trinity Church to
night, when the choir of the church,
under the direction of W. H. Boyer.
will present Dudley Buck's beautiful
cantata, -The Coming of the King."
The affair has been arranged by a
number of society women who are
devotees of music and who were
anxious to give the public an oppor
tunity to hear this cantata rendered.
A large gathering of society folk and
lovers of the best in music will be in
attendance. The soloists are: Mrs.
Rose Bloch Bauer, soprano; Mrs. Del
phlne Young, contralto; Joseph Mulder,
tenor, and Fred Crowther. bass. Luclen
E. Becker, the organist, will have a
splendid opportunity to exhibit his
skill In the wonderful prelude and in
the accompaniment. There are several
beautiful solos and a duet for soprano
and contralto.
In honor of Dr. and Mrs. J. H. Boyd,
the Portland Heights members of the
First Presbyterian Church will give an
"at home" at the Portland Heights
Clubhouse Monday night.' A large num
ber of friends of the complimented
guests will share the pleasures of the
delightful affair. Mrs. F. I. Fuller will
, ,k .aivin. itn and will be as
sisted by Mrs. Fletcher Linn, Mrs. J.
S Bradley. Mrs. jay omiin, air oamuw
Kerr, Mrs. J. E. Wheeler, Mrs. Forrest
Fisher. Mrs. J. F. Ewing and Mrs. W.
M- Gilbert.
Mrs. Wallace McCamanr' will be hos-
--. H -i at nn nf the H1MT Social
nthrinn that have made the season
one of unusual gaiety. There have
been so many visitors in me cny
their presence has been the inspiration
. . n 9 antartnlnlnr Mrs. Mc-
Camant's afternoon is planned for airs.
Louis IL Jones, of Oakland, CaU
t-n.t... - .H.Hnlert for this after
noon will be that at which Mrs. Rus-
George H. Ottea.
George H. Otten, son of George
Otten, a prominent landscape
gardener and architect of Port
land, will leave tomorrow for
New York, where he will enter
Columbia University to take up a
course in landscape gardening
under Professor Vitale. After
completing his course in Colum
bia University, he contemplates a
trip to Europe further to pursue
his studies in landscape garden
ing. Mr. Otten is a graduate of
the University of Oregon, class of
1911, and for the past year has
been in the Employment of the
City of Portland in the engineer
ing department. His thesis on
which he received his degree in
the University of Oregon was a
description and design for land
scape gardening for the Hampton
home, which Is one of the finest
residences In Eugene.
Criticism by G. Grombacher,
of Independent Western
Exchange, Resented.
sell Sewall will vreslde with Mrs.
Lloyd Bates as the especially honored
m '
Mr. and Mrs. I. L. White wil make
their home at the Hotel Multnomah
for the remainder of the Winter.
The board of managers of the Domes
tic Service Burean met Tuesday at the
office, 306 Central building, and re
viewed the work of the bureau since its
beginning five months ago. The insti
tution was found to be prospering and
has accomplished much good In the
short time It has been in existence.
Out of 167 girls placed recently. 108
have proved satisfactory. Mrs. B. M.
Lombard is president ofthe Domestic
Service Bureau and has the assistance
of a corps of enthusiastic workers.
The attractive home of Mrs. John
ston P. Porter was the scene of an
elaborate reception Tuesday evening
when prominent women of the West
minster Presbyterian Church were host
esses, entertaining several hundred of
their friends. The house was beauti
fully decorated for the occasion. In the
dining-room the table was banked with
red carnations, mingled with greens
tied with a large bow of red gauze.
An excellent programme added to the
success of the evening. Mrs. Max SMI-
lock and Mrs. Sara Glance Bowman
contributed several solos.
In honor of Mr. and Mrs. O. B. Cold
well, who will leave soon for a visit to
New York, Mrs. F. I. Fuller will enter
tain tomorrow evening at her hos
pitable home in Spring street. There
will be six tables for progressive bridge
after which supper will be served.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles K. Henry are
planning to leave about February 15,
for a trip to California.
Portland Association Addressed by
Members of Women's Club.
Mrs. F. Eggert. president of the
Portland Women's Club, addressed the
Portland Grade Teachers' Association
at Its regular meeting at Unitarian
Church yesterday, speaking briefly
on the alms to be attained in endeavor
ing to place the teaching profession
on a plan of merit.
Mrs. Millie Trumbell, chairman of
the legislative committee of Women's
Federated Clubs of Oregon, presented
the following legislative bills, ' which
were approved as recommended;
Providing for medical examination
tot securing marriage license; widows'
pension bill; Dr. Owen-Adair's sterili
zation bill; industrial commission;
morals' court bill. Other bills of edu
cational interest read were voted to
be discussed at the next regular meet
ing. An announcement was made of a lec
ture to be given under the auspices
of the Women's .Club of Portland at
the Lincoln High School Friday eve
ning, by Professor Sanford, formerly
of Swarthmore College, and the Uni
versity of Minnesota. Her subject will
be "Literature for Everybody."
A communication was read from
Miss La Mont, of the T. W. C. A, an
nouncing the beginning of a domestic
science class for February.
Deer Slayers Fined.
ESTACADA. Or Jan. 29. (Special.)
Everett Surfus and Matt Dibble, Jr,
well-known residents of Elwood, were
arraigned before Justice Glvens Mon
day on a charge of killing deer out of
season. They pleaded guilty and were
fined $50 each and costs.
Take the "direct road" to health and
strength by using Foley Kidney Pills
for backache, rheumatism, weak, sore
kidneys and bladder Irregularities.
Each Ingredient Is chosen for its posi
tive healing and curative qualities.
Foley Kidney Pills are the-best medi
cine you can buy for kidney and blad
der troubles. Mrs. J. M. Flndley, Lyons,
Ga-. says: "I took Foley Kidney Pills
anrf thev entirely cured me." Huntley
Bros, Fourth and Washington Sts. 'J
Mrs. E. B. Colirell, of Voluntary
Board, Declares Other Managers
Approve of Method and in Va- ,
rious Ways Co-operate.
The members of the Portland Board
of Censorship for moving picture
shows feel that they have a grievance.
After working gratuitously for the
past two years and giving of their
best thought, their time and efforts,
they are now discredited by the Inde
pendent Western Film Exchange.
George Grombacher, one of these man
agers, states in a circular letter sent
broadcast through' the Northwest
when referring to the Portland Board
of Censorship, that they "find that the
persons appointed for such duties as
sume a great deal of authority and are
rather abusive." The personnel of the
board thus maligned includes Mrs. E.
B. Colwell, representing the Associated
Charities; Mrs. A. C. Newell, of the
Woman's Club; Mrs. Morris Goodman,
of the Council of Jewish Women, and
Mrs. Millie Trumbull, of the Child La
bor Commission.
Quite the reverse of the criticism of
the Independent Western Film Com
pany's opinion is that offered by the
representatives of the other two ex
changes. Melville G. Winstock, gen
eral manager of the Peoples Amuse
ment Company, said in referring to the
subject: "I am amazed that there
should be any criticism of the local
Board of Censors.
"My associates and I have come in
daily contact with Mrs. Colwell ana
other official members of the board
and have at all times found them
courteous, considerate, patient and
broad-minded. Occasionally we have
differed in our judgments, but matters
have in every Instance been deciaea
carefully and conscientiously, and
after most mature deliberation we
state that the board's work has been
helpful and uplifting and that its con-
tinued existence is necessary for the
moral and social advancement of the
Board Considered Fair.
H. B. Stevens, head of the General
Film Company, said that he felt sure
that the board had the true interests
of the people at heart and that his
firm had the same opinion. He added
that there had never been any friction
and that the members of the board
had been most helpful and that they
were a great influence for good and
were at all times fair minded.
Mrs. E. B. Colwell, chairman of the
Board of Censorship, yesterday saia:
"I have read with extreme astonish
ment the charge brought against this
board by the Independent estern
Film Exchange, through Mr. Qrom
bacher and through him spread broad
cast throughout this Northwest.
would not dignify the charge with a
reply were It not for the fact . that it
is calculated to do much harm and to
create an altogether wrong idea ot
this board and its work among the
Dlcture theaters of Portland.
"Let us see what he charges: He
says, first, that the persons appointed
have assumed a great deal of authority
and his second charge Is that we are
rather abusive in determining what
should and what should not be shown.
Disinterested Woman Named. -
"Regarding the first Indictment,
beg leave to state that we have had
considerable discussion at meetings.
which Mr. Grombacher had full access
and at which his representatives did
much discussion, and It was agreed by
him. In combination with the Film Ex
change managers of this city, that we
should have this authority. We. by no
means, assumed it of our own volition.
I am satisfied that the other Film Ex
change managers and the proprietors
of other reputable theaters will say
that this Is the truth, that as the
chairman of this board I have ap
pointed none but the most clear-headed
and disinterested women oi tms city.
They have given their time every day
since this agreement was entered Into
to do this work, and I think that I
can say, without fear of contradiction,
that all of their work has been marked
with a liberality and broad-mindedness
which should call lor commendation
rather than adverse criticism. When
ever there has been a doubt which
did not go to the assistance of-wrong
or vlclousness we have decided that
doubt in favor of the picture, knowing
the investment and realizing the facts
as they appear from the picture man'3
point of view. We have assumed no
authority which has not been volun
tarily acceded to.
"Referring to the second that we
have been rather abusive, we deny this.
After Mr. Grombacher. and the rest of
the film people agreed to this volun
tary board of censorship rather than a
politically appointed body we felt that
they meant it sincerely, and wnen,
after mature consideration we saw
films the exhibition of which we
thought were detrimental to the public
good, we took a stand and we felt that
our Judgment should be respected and
at all times have respectfully Insisted
upon this course.
Otber Manasrers Approve.
"Our work. I think, outside of this
gentleman, has met with hearty com
mendation from other film men, wno
deem that the board has tended to
maintain a motion picture standard In
this city higher than that enjoyed in
any other community of its size of the
United States."
The particular paragraph which has
aroused widespread, indignation fol
"We have experienced in Portland an
approved censorship board and while
not acting orriciany, out in co-opera
tion with the various exchanges, and
the city administration, we find that the
persons appointed for sucn duties as
sume a great deal of authority and are
rather abusive in determining whar
should and what should not be shown."
Amzl Dodd, of Mutual Benefit Iife.
Succumbs at Age ot 80.
Arnold S. Rothwell, general agent of
the Mutual Benefit Life Insurance
Company, of Newark, N. J.; has re
ceived word of the death of Amzl Dodd,
ex-president of that company. He
was 90 years old.
In speaking or Mm Mr. Kotnwell
said: "Mr. Dodd was a remarkable man
in many ways and was one of the pio
neers of mutual me insurance, wno
stood strictly to the principle that such
company was only operated in the
interests of Its members. He was
such a conspicuous figure In the life
Insurance business as the result of his
20 years' fight against the methods of
the big insurance companies that In
1905 he was selected by Governor
Charge Purchases Today and Remainder of Month Will Go on Your Feb. Bill, Payable March First
Green Trading Stamps Will Be Given on All Charge Accounts
Providing Same Are Paid in Full on or Before Tenth of Each Month
Agents for
Olds, Worttnan & King
We Open at 8:30 and Close at 5:30 Saturdays 9:30 A. M. to 9:30 P. M.
Agents for
Lace Front
How Time Flies! Only 3 More Days
To Obtain Clearance Sale Bargains
Special in all departments of the store Every article reduced, emept contract goods. And in addition to the ex.
traordJnary low prices "S. S H." Green Trading Stamps will be given on all purchases amounting to 10c or over.
Boys' Overcoats
at Half Price
Fine Tailored Suits
Now. Half Price
All Sizes for Women and Misses
Second Floor It will be decidedly worth your
while to see these splendid Suits, for such
values are rarely to be had even at this store.
Every garment in this immense lot taken from
our regular Winter lines; made from the best
of materials and superbly tailored. Nearly
every style-effect you can name is to be found
in this collection, including plain tailored,
semi-fancy and English walking Suits in the
season's newest colors. Complete line of sizes.
These splendid Suits are offered as follows:
Women's $25.00 Suits, now $12.50
Women's $27.50 Suits, now $13.75
Women's $30.00 Suits, now $15.00
Women's $32.50 Suits, now $16.25
Women's $35.00 Suits, now $17.50
Womon't $38.50 Suits, now SI 9.25
kWomen's $40.00 Suits, now $20.00
Women s $45.00 Suits, now $zz.du
Women's $50.00 Suits, now $25.00
Women's $55.00 Suits, now $27.50
Women's $58.50 Suits, now $29.25
Women's $60.00 Suits, now $30.00
Women's $65.00 Suits, now $32.50
Wnmpn's S75.00 Suits, now S37.50
L Women's $95.00 Suits, now $47.50
Women s $i0d.uu suits, ax jpo-ou
Juvenile Department, Main Floor.
With a good portion of the Winter still ahead,
this Great Clearance of Boys' Overcoats brings
to hand an unusual opportunity to save. Com
mencing today we offer about 200 Boys
Overcoats at just half regular selling prices. Good
Winter-weight materials in attractive patterns
and serviceable colors. Nearly all of them have
the popular convertible collars ; some with plain
backs, others in semi-belted effect. In sizes for
boys 13 to 19 years of age. Prices $5.001
to $20.00. These garments to be sold now at aV
Children's Wool Sweaters, Clearance Price
Boys' Norfolk Suits ages 6 to 13. Special $4.45
Clearance Men's Clothing
$15 Suits $9.95; $40 Suits $26.25
Main Floor, S. E. Entire stock of men's and youth's Clothing at tre
mendous reductions for the next three days. .Please note the following:
Men's $15.00 Suits, $ 9.95
Men's $20.00 Suits, $12.95
Men's $27.50 Suits, $14.95
Men's $32.50 Suits, $22.50
Men's $35.00 Suits, $22.50
Men's $40.00 Suits, $26.25
Men's $15-$18 Gabardine Raincoats9.95
FOR "S. & H."
Clearance of Fine Embroidery
At the Main Floor Center Circle Today
Pretty enough for anything you are planning. Just now these handsome Embroideries ought to go
qulckbaTthe extreme low prices we are now quoting. Very sheer fine grade in Swisses, nainsooks
and cambrics in an immense variety of new designs for every purpose. Just such patterns as yon
wn,.M ho Pr. tr, choose at the regular prices. Offered at prices that mean real economy to the buyer.
bargain cmcLB-maiit FtooR.' i Repular 65c Embroideries at zoc
Corset Cover Embroideries, edges and insertions
in widths up to- 18 inches. Values up to 65c.
$1.25 Embroidered Flouncing, 68c
27-inch ruffled Flouncings in a wide variety of
designs. Beautiful sheer materials. 680 the yard.
Reg. $2.25 Allovers, at a yard, 98c
Dainty Flouncings and Allover Embroideries in
blind and openwork. The regular $2.25 values.
Reg. $3.25 Emb. Flouncings, $1.78
27-inch Flouncings in a great variety of pat-
$423 grade $2.37 and $5 grade $2.93
Extra Specials
Picked for Today's Sale
Each and every one of the following items are
exceptional values at the price quoted below:
Extra heavy Bath Towels, 60c quality for 50
Full bleached Turkish Bath Towels, special, 25 .
Large size Bed Spreads, $1.75 grade, for $1.58
18c bleached Bath Towels today at only 12lzJ
Large, full-size Sheets, regular 65ot grade, 54
18c Pillow Cases, special today, each at 12Vi
At Clearance Prices
Guaranteed 25 Years
Third Floor This celebrated brand of
Silverware is made and guaranteed by the
Oneida Community Co. Special Clearance
Tea Spoons, any pattern, six for $1.0O
Dessert Spoons, any pattern, six for $1.88
Table Spoons, any pattern, six for $2.0O
Dessert Forks, any pattern, six, $1.88
Dessert Spoons, any pattern, six, S3.0O
Dessert Knives, embo'd handle, six, $2.33
Table Knives, embos'd handle, six, $2.38
Sugar Spoons, any pattern, each at 40
Butter Knives, any pattern, each for 50
Berry Spoons, any pattern, each, $1.25
Dinner Sets $4.40
50 pieces, semi-porcelain, with dainty dec
oration and full gold line finish. Prices:
60-piece Dinner Sets, clearance at $5.90
100-piece Dinner Sets, clearance, $9.20
100-piece German China Sets, $14.90
All Haviland & Co. Fancy China Third Off
Dj- EPj-kstsY The kind that has made our grocery section
irUTG P UUU known in every Portland home. Telephone
rnrWp orders taken beginning at 8 o'clock A. M.
vjr Jl tKJ Deliveries promptly made to all parts of city.
Safety Matches, the package, 5 , Borax, 16-oz package for only 10
0 W.K. Naptha Soap, 7 cakes 25 j Ammonia, the bottle, special, at 5f
Gold Dust Washing Powder 20 j New Florida Oranges and Grapefruit
Pearline Washing Powder at 20 i Kingsf ord 's Starch, 6 lb. box, 5QC
T m g-m f & gy y, -mm Third Floor Fancy Curtain Scrim in white
'"'' or ecru. Come in stripe or check designs in
frttin1 pink, blue and lavender. A 50c f) FJ
kJff ?rade gpecial for this gale oniy 5
Sofa Pillows covered with velours, Imported Japanese Fire Screens,
damask or imported tapestries, beautiful rich designs and colors:
Regular $3.00 Sofa Pillows $1.45 $22.00 Screen, special at $12.50
Regular $4.00 Sofa Pillows, $1.88 $18.00 Screens, special at $10.00
Hughes, of New York, to assist In the
revision of the insurance laws of that
state, and the present law is practi
cally the result of his suggestions. Mr.
Dodd resigned as president of the com
pany in 1892. but continued his con
nection with it as general counsel un
til his death."
A mean stuffy cold, with hoarse,
wheezy breathing. Is Just the kind that
runs into bronchitis or pneumonia.
r. tviriA with flunh snrlous condi
tions PUl m0 - " " J , .
Compound promptly. Quick and bene-
1 . n In., nrHa, vntl can
expect from this great medicine. It
soothes and heals the inflamed air Tt ntnriR thA hoarse, racking
rmieh. Huntley Bros.. Fourth and
wasmngion sts.
will end
You've Tried Ointments,
Sprays and Douches and
Failed, Now Breathe This
Balsamic, Germ Destroy
ing Air.
Why bother with makeshifts?
Booth's HYOMEI has cured thousands
upon thousands of acute and chronic
cases of catarrh without stomach dos
ing. It will cure you If you are liberal
enough to give. It a chance.
If you could afford the time and the
expense of a visit to the Eucalyptus
forests of Inland Australia you could
soon get rid of catarrh.
Booth's HIOMEI brings to your home
the same nleasant healing germ-de
stroying- air that you would breathe In
Inland Australia.
A complete HYOMEI outfit Is 1.00
and extra bottles, if later needed, are
50 cents. The little booklet In outfit
gives simple Instructions for use and
also explains the HYOMEI vapor treat
ment which many use in conjunction
with the inhaler with wonderful re
sults. All Pharmacists worthy the name sell
Booth's HIOMEI.
If a dealer is not convenient mall
orders will be filled, charges prepaid
by Booth's HYOMEI Co, Buffalo. N. Y. .
Lake Shore Railway
Smooth "Water-Level Route"
New England and Atlantic Coast
Twentieth Century Limited
Leave Chicago 12:40 noon Arrive New York 9:40 a. m. Arrivo Boston 11:55 a. m
w m art sr
juaKe snore six r, j
, Lam Chicago 10:13 a.m. Arrive New York 9:15 a. m. M! 1 III I
Lake Shore Limited
Leave Chicago 5:30 p. m. Arrive New York 5:25 n m.
Arrive Boston 830 p. m.
New York Express
Leave Chicago 11:30 p. m. Arrive New York 7.O0 a. m.
Arrive Boston 7:05 a, sa.
Seven Other Daily Train between
Chicago, New York and Down East.
The Best Traveling Fraternity consists of those who
use for their trips to the East this peerless service over
the smooth "Water-Level Route."
AH trains leave from La Salle Street Station, moat conveniently
located in the very heart of Chicago, the only station on the
Elevated Loop, and arrive at the wonderful, new Grand Central
Terminal, in the heart of New York's business and hotel district,
on subway, surface and elevated lines.
Apply to your local agent for tickets and sleeping car
reservations, or fox complete informal too call on or
address our
Portland Office,
109 Third Street
W. C Seachreat.
General Agent Passenger Department