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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (June 17, 1915)
TITI3 MOItNrXG OTtEGOUTAN. THURSDAY, JUNE 17, 1915.
llu nmim mruLu
HIS LAST APPEAL
Governor of Georgia Takes
Petition for Commutation
DEATH DATE DRAWS' NEAR
Attorney for Condemned Man Says
Murdered Girl Xot in Employers'
Office at Time State Says
She Was Attacked.
ATLANTA. Ga.. June 16. Leo M.
Frapk's final appeal for commutation
of his death sentence to life Imprison
ment was completed here late today
and his fate was placed in the hands
of Governor Slaton, who took the pe
tition under advisement, with the an
nouncement that he would render his
decision as early as possible. It is not
expected before Friday or Saturday.
Next Tuesday, June 22. is the date
pet for Frank's execution for the mur
der of Mary Fhagan.
The conclusion of the proceedings
today before Governor Slaton exhaust
ed the last recourse which Frank may
employ to escape the gallows.. The
decision for or against commutation
will bring to an end a remarkable
series of legal contests In state and
Federal courts to clear Frank's name,
for clemency before
the State Prison Commission and Gov
Governor Auks Many Qoestloaa, '
The session today was occupied by
William M. Howard, in his closing ar
gument in Frank's behalf. Howard
was interrupted frequently by ques
tions from the Governor on points of
evidence and by Solicitor Dorsey, who
took issue with statements as to what
had been brought out in the trial.
Mr. Howard attacked the testimony
of state witnesses and sought to con
vince the Governor of alleged incon
sistencies and contradictions in the
testimony and affidavits of Jim Conley.
a negro, who served a prison term
after the trial. He asserted that Con
ley's testimony was an invention of
his own mind, designed to divert sus
picion from himself.
Take the name of Leo Frank out
of this case," declared Howard, "for
get all that has passed in the last two
years, give me a public mind that is a
clean slate and put this case in any
county in Georgia and I will acquit
this defendant in 30 minutes.
Presence of Girl Questioned.
Howard declared that by the testi
mony of the state's witnesses the rec
ord showed Mary Fhagan was not in
the pencil factory at the time the
prosecution contended Frank killed
her. He also declared the record
showed that the girl had not arrived
at Frank's office at the time Conley
in his testimony had said he already
had disposed of the body.
The attorney presented to the Gov
ernor a weekly financial sheet of the
factory, which he declared Frank had
made up the day the girl was mur
dered. "We contend," he said, "that a per
son could not have made out this com
plicated statement after he had com
mitted such a foul murder."
Solicitor Dorsey asserted that the
state contended the financial state
ment had been compiled prior to the
"That , however, the state never
proved," replied Howard.
WEST CASE NOT APPEALED
Copperfleld Saloonkeeper Not to
Carry Suit to Higher Court.
BAKER, Or., June T6. (Special.)
No appeal will be asked in the damage
case of William Wlegand, Copperfleld
saloonkeeper, against ex - Governor
West, James H. Nichols, attorney for
Wiegand, announced today. The 60
days allowed for an appeal from the
verdict of the Jury for Mr. West, given
April 17, expired today.
Two similar cases against the ex
Governor, those of H. A. Stewart and
Antone Warner, both of Copperfleld,
are pending, but Mr. Nichols has not
decided whether he will bring them
Into court. All three cases are for
damages caused by taking of liquor
from Copperfleld saloons by the state
militia, following Miss Fern Hobba
visit in January, 1914.
SHRINERS USE 100 TRAINS
Delegates to Council Meeting: to In
SEATTLE, Wash., June 16. (Spe
cial.) Special trains from every part
of the country will pour Into the
Northwest in a few weeks bringing the
hosts of' the Mystic .Shrine to the im
perial council meeting in Seattle.
Thirty specials are scheduled to pass
through St- Paul. Minn., alone west
bound, stopping at Spokane and other
Eastern and Idaho points en route.
More than 10 specials in all are ex
pected. Fourteen trains will accom
pany the imperial potentate across the
continent. Some of the parties plan
to travel over the entire West, cover
ing frohi 8000 to 10.000 miles. The
council will begin July 13 and extend
until July 15.
. jUD BY MAIL ADMITTED
Washington Timber Cruiser Pleads
and Is Sentenced.
TACOilA, Wash. June 16. In the
Federal Court D. R, Collier, timber
cruiser, indicted April 25 in connection
with his brother, C. E. Collier, an at
torney, for using the mails to defraud
35 people of Aberdeen. Wash., In mak
lng land locations in Skagit and What
com counties, Washington, whom, it
was charged, they defrauded out of
$200 each, pleaded guilty and will be
sentenced July 3.
The maximum penalty is two years'
Imprisonment and $1000 fine. The
United States District Attorney recom
mended a fine of $1000. The case of
C. E. Collier was continued until Sep
COMMERCIAL CLUB ELECTS
"W. JVI. Hamilton Chosen to Head Sa
lem Organization. -
SALEM, Or., June 16. (Special.)
Salem's rejuvenated Commercial Club,
having a membership of 800, has elected
officers as follows:
W. M. Hamilton. Salem superintend
ent of the Portland Railway, Light &
Power Company, president; Joseph H.
Albert, banker, vice-president;. David
Eyre, banker, secretary, and Willia
Walton, banker, treasurer. Directors
of the seven bureaus and their assist
Social department C. L. Dick, direc
tor; H. H. dinger, M. Lv Meyers, D.
I. Howard, Oliver J. Meyers.
Civic department O. M. Elliott,
director; R. N. Avison, George G.
Brown, . Frank B. Southwick, Fred
Agricultural department W. L
Staley, director; L. J. Chapin, Robert
Paulus, W. T. Jenks, Seymour Jones.
Tourist, publicity and conventions
department F. G. Deckabach, director;
P. H. D'Arcy. W. M. Hamilton. Robert
S. Gill, Paul B. Wallace.
Legislation and taxation department
Thomas B. Kay, director; E. T.
Barnes, Joseph Albert, Charles W. Gal
loway, Charles L. McNary.
Industrial department August Huck
estein. director; S. B. Elliott. C. M. Ep
pley. W. A. Marshall. Theodore Roth.
Mercantiledepartment Henry Meyers,
director: Fred W. Steusloff. Hal D. Pat
ton, C. E. Bishop. C. S. Hamilton.
BENTON FACTORY PAYS
DIVIDEND OF FIVE PER CENT DE
CLARED Bf ASSOCIATION.
Profits of 91830 Earned Since January 1
on Business of .2S,000 Repre
sentative Hanlpy Speak.
COR VALLIS, Or.. June 16. (Special.)
The Benton County Co - operative
Association, in annual meeting here to
day, declared a 5 per cent dividend on
all business transacted since January 1.
This Is the first dividend ever declared
hy the organization. Although the
association has been in existence for
more than two years, it has been en
gaged in actual business bit 15 months.
The profits of the association up to
January 1 were only enough to pay the
losses incurred during the first year of
its existence. The net profits since
January 1 amount to $1830, and the
business transacted during the five
months of this year aggregated $28,000.
The dividend will be on the gross
sales and apply to all customers,
whether stockholders or not, except
that stockholders receive double divi
dends. The business meeting of the associa
tion was preceded by a speech by Rep
resentative Hawley in the morning and
a picnic dinner at noon. Mr. Hawley
spoke on the subject of "Co-operative
Credits and the Farmer." He said that
the rural credits and labor committees
of which he is a member have before
them at the present times bills that are
of concern to co-operative associations
and th- farmer, as they ' with the
margin between the price the producer
receives and the consumer pays. About
300 stockholders of the association at
tended the meeting.
PHILOMATH HAS CLOSING
EXERCISES COMMENCED JUNE '10
Last Day Devoted to Field Meet, Ad
dress by Dr. Scaell and Banquet
of Alumni Members.
PHILOMATH. Or.. June 16. (Spe
cial.) Commencement exercises at
Philomath College opened with a glee
club entertainment by Mrs. Gertrude
Fisher June 10.
The next number consisted of a mu
sical recital given by Mrs. Fisher, who
is musical director of the school. As
sisting were Miss Hazel Jones and Miss
Mila Worman, both graduating from
the musical department.
The baccalaureate sermon was
preached in the college chapel by
President Epley Sunday morning at 11
o'clock. His subject was "Man." At
3 o'clock G. E. McDonald, of Seattle,
spoke, paying high tribute to Profes
sor Sneak and Bishop N. Castle, whose
pictures were to be unveiled. Profes
sor Sheak has been connected with the
school almost from its inception, hav
ing served in every capacity but that
The remainder of the exercises were
as follows: June 14, chapel, conducted
by senior class; meeting of board of
trustees at 2 o'clock and anniversary
of literary societies at 8 o'clock; June
15, meeting of board of trustees; chapel
conducted by the trustees: at 8 P. M.,
class exercises. The commencement
address was delivered at 10 o'clock to
day by Rev. William E. Schell, general
secretary Board of Education, Dayton,
O. At 3 o'clock there was a field meet
and at 8 o'clock the alumni banquet
Misa Lena Cokes.
Fifty or more of the Portland
Press Club will attend the first
show at the Empress Theater to
night in honor of . Leah Cohen.
Portland songstress, who ts the
extra added attraction of the
show. Miss Cohen is a favorite
of the Press Club and has scored
triumphant hits at several jinks
and luncheon programmes given
by the newspaper men.
In the second show at the Em
press tonight three professional
entertainers will appear in try
out performances. Earl Gray,
vio.'inist, will play several selec
tions; H. L. Adler, known as
"Whistling Billy," will Imitate
several Oregon song birds and
whistle popular airs, and Gwen
dolyn Hibbs, 16-year-old vocalist,
will be heard in a repertoire of
the latest songs. . The three try
out acts will make a nine-act
bill of the second show, which
.will last from 9:15 until1 11
. .............. .... ..T
1 PORTLAND SONGSTRESS AT
. EMPRESS THEATER. t
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VARSITY CALLS ON
ALUMNI FOR GIFTS
President Says Oregon Not to
Have Money Enough From
EX-STUDENTS AT BANQUET
Portland Schools Are Soon to Have
Funds for Scholarships, Woman
Regent Announces to Gather
ing; Mr. McArthur Talks.
UNIVERSITY OF OREGON. Eugene,
June 16. (Special.) Before 450 alumni
and commencement guests President
Campbell announced that returns from
the millage tax would not be sufficient
to meet the growing needs of the Uni
versity and declared that a campaign
for private donation must be started
'The millage tax will net about J280,-
000 annually, which, added to other
sources of revenue, gives an income of
$300,000 a year," said President Camp
bell. "This sum is all that the Uni
versity has to cover running expenses,
improvements, new buildings and every
item of outgo. I do not look for any
considerable increase within the next
few years, as assessment values are
not likely to advance.
More Space Needed Badly.
The housing problem is becoming
serious. One building has been author
ized for the next two years, but it will
be more than filled by the school of
education alone. Space must be pro
vided for the Journalism, the commer
cial, the law and other departments.
"We must look to other sources man
the state to supply these needs. Private
gifts are not antagonistic to the spirit
of a tax-supported school. Other state
universities depend on private benefac
tors to supplement the amount re
ceived from the taxpayers. We must
do the same.
'One unit of a suitable building for
the growing department of music can
be constructed for $10,000 and the same
is true for the school of commerce. The
University is looking to the alumni to
see that these gifts are made."
ScboIarabJpa Soon to Be Offered.
President Campbell's declaration
came at the alumni banquet following
the granting of degrees to the 39th
class to. leave the University. Mrs. G.
T. Gerlinger. of Dallas, and the only
woman on the board of regents, an
nounced that due to work done among
the high school students each one of
the Portland high schools in another
year will have sufficient money in its
Oregon scholarship fund to send a
senior to the University.
She said that the movement for more
scholarships would be pushed among
the other high schools of the state.
"Dr. Barnett 3 resolution to aDoiisn
athletics is not going to get very far,"
declared Representative McArthur,
known as the "father of athletics at
Oregon," in responding to a toast.
At the morning exercises C J. K.ey-
ser, head of the department of mathe
matics at Columbia University, New
York, delivered the commencement ad
drees. As his theme he set forward tave
mission of a university.
"A university is a spirit extending
wherever its ideals go, not a material
thing confined to the campus. A great
university honors every form of human
service, however humble. It never loses
sight of the fact that a man is superior
to his occupation."
The commencement exercises were
concluded tonight by the alumni re
union and dance -in the men's gym
nasium. CHERRIES SOLD Ifl EAST
CAR FROM KKNNEWICK BRINGS
?2S47 AT PHILADELPHIA.
Fruit la Declared Finest Received This
Season, but Packing; Held In
ferior to California.
PHILADELPHIA. Pa.. June 11.
(Snecial.l A car, loaded with cherries
from Kennewlck. Wash., was sold at
nublic sale today by the Philadelphia
Auction Company for $2874.40. This
was the first car of cherries to arrive
at Philadelphia from the Pacific North
west during the season. The Bings
in the car averaged nearly $1.50 for
each eight-pound box, while the Royal
Annes brought $1.35 and $1.10, accord
ing to the grade, xney were declares
the finest cherries that had come to
Philadelphia this season.
The fruit arrived in prime condition
and would have brought even a higher
price than it did if the pack had been
as good as the uniform cherry pack of
"The cherry growers of the North
west could add 25 or 30 cents to the
prices obtained for their cherries," said
Mr. Ives, "by importing packers from
California to teach them the fine
touches in the art of packing cherries.
"The Florida Citrus Exchange saw
the need of improving their pack five
or six years ago, and employed some
California experts to aid them. Today
the Florida orange pack is fully equal
to that of California and some even
think that it is better."
The wholesale dealers, the retail
merchants and consuming public are
accustomed to viewing the artistic
pack of the California growers.
Cars of cherries are still arriving
from California and although they are
inferior in quality to those from Wash
ington and Oregon, their packs are a
work" of art and the Northwestern cher
ries suffer by the comparison. Even
the boxes in which the fruit is packed
are not as carefully made and nailed
as those from California.
Th Eastern seaDOrts of the United
States are being deluged with lemons
One hundred and eighteen thousand
boxes arrived at New York from Sicily
last week. At wharves of Philadel
phia and New York, 117,900 boxes of
lemons are unsold and 193,000 boxes
are due to arrive during the coming
CLOUDBURST TEARS ROAD
Highway Near Chelan Is Being
Opened TJp as Fast as Possible.
WENATCHEE, Wash., June 16.
(Special.) A cloudburst at the head of
knapps Coulee, on the road to Chelan,
has temporarily blocked that high
way. The cloudburst swept out the
first, second and portions of the third
switchback and the pumphouse at the
bottom of the coulee. Dirt is piled up
at the mouth of the canyon 20 to 30
The Chelan County Commissioners
put a large crew at work yesterday
and it is hoped to have the road open
by the middle of the week. The Com
missioners will meet in special session
THE USE OF SOAP
SPOILS THE HAIR
Soap should be used very sparing
ly, if at all, if you want to keep your
hair looking its best. Most soaps and
prepared shampoos contain too much
alkali. This dries the scalp, makes
the hair brittle and ruins it.
The best thing for steady use is
Just ordinary mulslfied cocoanut oil
(which is pure and greaseless). is
sheaper and better than soap or any
thing else you can use.
One or two . teaspoonf uls - will
cleanse the hair id scalp thorough
ly. Simply moisten tue hair with
water and rub it in. It makes an
abundance of rich, creamy lather,
which rinses out easily, removing
every particle of dust, dirt, dandruff
and excessive oil. The hair dries
quickly and evenly, and leaves the
scalp soft, and the hair fine and
silky, bright, lustrous, fluffy and
easy to manage.
You can get mulslfied cocoanut
oil at any pharmacy, and a few
ounces will supply every member of
the family for months.
tomorrow to consider ways and means
of making permanent repairs on the
A small cloudburst near Cashmere
Saturday took out a section of the high-
line canal known as flume 13, about
100 feet in length.
HEALTH WORKERS ELECT
SEW DIRECTORS AND OFFICIALS
REPRESENT SCATTERED POIXTS.
Cincinnati la Recommended as Next
. Convention City of Association for
Prevention1 of Tuberculosis.
SEATTLE, June 16. A contest be
tween members desiring to place a
number of prominent physicians and
laymen on the board of directors to
popularize the organization and its
work and those desiring to keep rep
resentation on the board divided geo
graphically developed in the closing
session of the National Association for
the Study and Prevention of Tubercu
losis today. Th nominating commit
tee brought In a report recommending
the election of a directorate including
many Eastern physicians and philan
thropists, but the Chicago delegation,
led "by Dr, Ethan A. Gray, objected and
insisted on a geographical division and
offered a substitute list.
The following directors were elected:
John M. Glenn, New York; Dr. H. E.
Dearholt, Milwaukee; Dr. Christen
Quevli. Tacoma; Sherman C. Kingsley,
Chicago: Dr. G. T. Palmer, Springfield.
III.; Dr. O. O. McMichael. Chicago: Will
iam H. Baldwin Washington, D. C. ; Dr.
E. R. Baldwin, Saranac Lake. N. Y.; Dr.
L. L. Peters, Albuquerque, N. M.; Miss
Maude Van Sycltle, Detroit; Dr. E. Van
derslice, Kearney, Neb.
Officers were elected as follows:
President, Dr. Theodore B. Sachs, Chi
cago; first vice-president. Dr. E. R.
Baldwin, Saranac Lake. N. Y.; second
vice-president. Dr. Christen Quevli, Ta
coma; secretary. Dr. Henry B. Jaoobs.
Baltimore; treasurer, William H. Bald
win, Washington. Executive commit
tee, William H. Baldwin, Washington:
Homer Folks, New York: John M.
Glenn, New York; Dr. David R. Lyman,
Connecticut; ur. O. w. McMichael, Chi
cago; Seymour Stone. Boston; Dr. W.
C.White Pittsburg. Cincinnati was
recommended at the next convention
city. . ..
SAL00NMEN ASK FEE CUT
St. Johns Council Defers Action on
Issue Over Annexation.
ST. JOHNS. Or.. June 16. (Special.)
St. Johns saloonmen appeared before
the Council last night, through their
attornel T. T. Parker, and asked that
the liceirse fee, now at the rate of $1200
a year, be reduced to $800, to conform
to Portland rates. Mr. Parker said
that after annexation to Portland the
saloonkeepers would be entitled to
Portland rates. The matter was con
tinued to the next meeting.
Councilman Martin and City Engineer
Burson were instructed to ask the Port
of Portland to give a written agree
ment to donate $2500 toward the road
way to the cooperage plant on the com
pletion of the extension to the drydock.
It was announced that the Port of Port
land had agreed to give this sum pro
vided the extension was made. f
LOAF DROPS IN MILWAUKEE
Bakers Reduce Price to Keep Pace
With Cheaper Flour.
MILWAUKEE, June 18. The former
prices of bread, 5 and 10 cents a loaf,
instead of 6 and 12 cents, in Milwau
kee, will govern, beginning tomorrow,
according to a decision of the Milwau
kee wholesale bakers.
The action is the result of a drop in
the price of flour from $8 to $7 a
MEN'S SUITS FOR LESS.
Jimmy Dunn, the upstairs clothier,
sells $20 and $25 men's suits for $14.75.
No high rent profit. Take elevator to
3d floor. Oregonian bldg. Adv.
Washington Templars to Gather.
VANCOUVER. Wash.. June 18. (Spe-
Present War Cry of Advanced
Some of the leading surgeon of tha
World have gone so iar recently aa to re
move part of the large intestine in cases
so serious as that of Tuberculosis and re
stored the patient to perfect tiealth. by
The New York Americas, has recently
"During Constipation the poisons in lh
Large Intestine often become so great as
to form a serious menace to health and
even to life. Through the walls of the In
testine they enter the blood and consume
the healthy blood cells, impoverishing the
blood, and if this process is continued long
enough an acute poisoning is produced."
It is impossible under our present-day
mode of living for the Intestine to rid it
self of all waste, and it is easily proven
that there is an accumulation, no matter
how regular we are.
Drugs, if taken regularly, form a habit,
hnt Internal Bathing, by means of the
"J. B. L. Cascade," cleanses the Lower In
testine its entire length with pure warm
water and makes it clean, sweet and
At the same time it regulates the system
and makes one feel that every function is
worlcng smoothly and naturally and in
deed this is so.
Over three hundred thousand are now en
thusiastic users of the "J. B. L. Cascade,"
which is - now being shown and explained
by the Woodard Clark & Co.'s Drug Store
in Portland. Ask for free and interesting
booklet, "Why Man of To-Day Is Only SO
Per Cent Efficient.'
cial.) The Grand Commandery of
Knights Templars of Washington wllj
hold its annual meeting here in Sep
tember at the same time that the Ore
gon commandery will meet in Portland.
Arrangements are being made to have
the Oregon Knights Templars attend
the meeting of the grand lodge in this
city on one of the two days the lodges
will be In session. William Hodgkin is
Changes in Train Time Astoria Division
and Inauguration of
Clatsop Beach Summer Schedule
Saturday, June 19
No. 21. local for Scappoose, Rainier, Astoria and
Clatsop Beach, daily; leave 7:15 A. M. Instead of 8:10
A. M.; arrive Astoria 11:05 A. M. ; arrive Seaside 12:01
P. M. No. 22, Portland-bound, leave Seaside 7:2o
A. M., Astoria 8:20 A. M.; arrive Portland 12:05 P. M.
' No 29, SEASHORE LIMITED. DAILY: leave 8:30
A M., leave Astoria 11:40 A. M.; arrive Seaside 12:30
P M. No 32. PORTLAND LIMITED: leave Seaside
6:30 P. M., Astoria 7:20 P. M.; arrive Portland
10:20 P. M.
No 33 CALIFORNIA STEAMER TRAIN; leave 9:30
A. M. Astoria 12:35 A. M.; arrive Flavel 12:65 P. M..
sailinV days. No. 34 STEAMER TRAIN for Portland;
leave flavel 1 P. M.. Astoria 1:25 P. M.; arrive Port
land 4:25 P. M., steamer days.
No 31, WEEK-END SPECIAL, Saturdays only, for.
Astoria. Gearhart and Seaside; leave 2 P. M., Astoria
5 P mT: arrive Seaside 5:55 P. M. No. 30, PORTLAND
LIMITED, Monday only; leave Seaside 8:30 A. M..
-.storia 9:20 A. M.; arrive Portland 12:30 P. M.
OT-1KR CHANGES AFFECT
SEE NEW TIME
News of a Sacrifice
in Men's Suits
My genuine reductions on men's suits are bring
ing scores of customers, old and new. Every
suit I have is included the finest ready-for-service
garments in America. Some are dis
played in the windows; a more varied assort
Men's $35 Suits Now $27.50
Men's $30 Suits Now 23.50
Men's $25 Suits Now $19-85
Men's $20 Suits Now $14.85
Morrison at Fourth
eminent commander of the Vancouver
Commandery, No. 10.
Brother, 9, Wounds Boy of 14.
VANCOUVER. Wash.. June 16. (Spe
cial.) Alb in Frosch, 14-year-old son of
Mr. and Mrs. S. F. Frosch, a mile west
of Sara, was shot accidentally ahd dan
gerously injured by his brother, 9
You can save hundreds of dollars and
be the owner of a first-class, iiigh
grade car if you buy one of our great
"N" O W I
Our home office has ordered us to slash
prices and we're doing it to a finish.
We were told to undersell the lowest
Pacific Coast quotation $100 to $500 per
car. We'll do even more than that.
Pick out a car that just suits you, and
name your own price.. You may even
write your own guarantee, if you want
to. Come in today the car you
wanted may be gone by tomorrow.
Open Evenings Until 9:30
The Winton Company
Twenty-Third and Washington Streets, Portland
LOCAL TRAINS BETWEEN ASTORIA.
TABLES FOR FULL DETAILS TO BE
Ticket Office Fifth and Stark
Station Tenth and Hoyt
years old. Albin was passing through
a door and his younger brother was
carrying a shotgun which was acci
dentally discharged. The boy is ex
pected to recover.
With a population of 4S5.814, Manitoba
had oO,944 French, 3.02t Germans, iiit.SH.
Austro-Hungarians. 2403 Belgians, 2So;t
Dutch. 10,741 Jews. 12.010 Poles. SS41 Rus
sians and 16,41f Scandinavians.
No. 23. local for Astoria and Clatsop Beach
points, daily; leave 8:30 P. M.. same as at present,
but will run through to Seaside DAILY; arrive Astoria
10 P. M., arrive Seaside 10:50 P. M.
No. 24, local for Portland; leave Seaside 4 P. M,
leave Astoria 5 P. M. ; arrive Portland 8:40 P. M.
RAINIER LOCAL Leaving time of Nos. 25 and 27
unchanged. No. 27 arrives Rainier 7:o0 P.. M. No.
26, same as at present. No. 28, leave Rainier 3:0o
P. M. instead of 3 P. M.; arrive Portland 5 P. M.
Account CONNECTIONS at Linnton with UNITED
RAILWAYS, the following changes will be effectivo
on United Railways:
No. 4 will leave Wilkesboro 10:30 A. M- instead
of 10:40 A. M., and arrive at Linnton 11:35 A. M. in
stead of 11:45 A. M.
No. 8 will leave Wilkesboro 3:35 P. M. Instead of
3:25 P. M, and arrive Linnton 4:32 P. M. instead of
4:22 P. M.
FORT STEVENS AND CLATSOP