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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THE MORXING OREGOXIAX, WEDNESDAY, JTJXY 11, 1917.
STAGE IS NOON OF NEW DAY
AFTER 22 YEARS IN PRISON
Civil War Veteran Whose Chivalry m Saving Name of Woman Cost Him
Long Term Is Appearing in Hippodrome Act.
Ministers Zimmermarm and
Keifferi&h and Five of Prus
sian Cabinet to Resign.
POLITICAL STORM SEVERE
Chancellor Declares "Peace 'With
out Annexation Is Unaccept
able to Vs We Can Win
If We Hold Out."
AMSTERDAM, July 10. German Im
perial Chancellor von Bethmann-Hol-eg,
says the Koelnisch Volks Zeitung,
promised the Reichstag that he would
consent to the resignation from the
Cabinet of Foreign Minister Zimmer
marm and Dr. Karl Helfferlch, secre
tary o the Interior and Vice-Chancellor.
In addition, five members of the
Prussian Cabinet will be asked to re
sign. COPENHAGEN, July 10. A sharply
censored Berlin dispatch says that the
Emperor at yesterday's audience ex
pressed confidence in the Imperial Chan
cellor and approved Dr. von Bethmann
Hollweg's course in opposing the
Reichstag's demand to commit Ger
many to peace without annexations or
The Berlin Tageblatt says that the
all-day conferences of the Reichstag
middle parties and moderate socialists
brought the parties near to an agree
ment regarding questions of peace
terms and internal reforms.
BERNE, Switzerland, July 10. Ac
cording to Berlin newspapers the Ger
man Chancellor, Dr. von Bethmann
Holiweg, said to members of the
"We Most Conquer."
"I repeat that the formula of peace
without annexations is unacceptable to
us. We cannot declare our terms of
peace. We must fight and conquer."
The Chancellor made a strong attack
on Mathis Erzberger, leader of the
Catholic Center, who assailed the Pan
Germans in his addressbefore the main
committee last week and advocated
peace without annexations or indemni
ties. Dr. von Bethmann-Hollweg said
Herr Erzberger's attitude was unpa
triotic. Enemies, Teo, Have Difficulties.
According to the summary of the
Chancellor's speech before the main
committee, published in the Lokai
Anzpiger, of Berlin, he said:
"We must continue the war with our
whole energies. I do not deny that we
have great difficulties to overcome,
but so have our enemies. We shall
see whether their difficulties or ours
"I am sure we can win If we hold
"Nothing was further from my In
tention than to cling to my post, but
now it is a question of protecting the
fatherland from injury, and for this
reason I consider it necessary to retain
LONDON, July 10. The crown, coun
cil called by Emperor William was held
In Berlin yesterday, according to an
Exchange Telegraph dispatch from
Amsterdam today, but no announce
ment as to what took place at the
gathering has been made.
"The German public Is very uneasy
regarding the absence of news as to
the decisions of the crown council
which the Emperor held yesterday."
says the dispatch. "Only in times of
greatest stress are such meetings
Conference T'nnsnnlly Long?.
Other advices from the same source
say that the meeting of the crown
council Lasted three hours, being one
of the longest on record since July,
1914, when Emperor William signed the
mobilization order that preceded the
declaration of war.
The Ministers of both the empire and
the kingdom were in attendance, to
gether with the members of the Em
peror's military and naval cabinet.
It is believed, says the dispatch, that
one of the results of the council will
be the introduction of a franchise bill
for Prussia granting universal direct
suffrage and the secret ballot.
WASHINGTON. July 10. (Special.)
That a great political storm Is immi
nent in Germany is indicated by State
Department information concerning
German newspapers are getting bold
er in their comment on political jCOn
ditions. The Vorwerten asks: Quo
The Socialist element among the
people is restless. Comment on the
Hollweg speech today is awaited here
Crlnin Only In Klrnt Stnsre.
A telegram to the State Department
says that the inner political storm
which is now sweeping through Ger
many s-eems every hour more severe.
The Hamburger Freudenblatt of July
8 says that the crisis Is only In its
first stage and that it will not reach
Its culmination for several days. The
"We are now living through the
greateFt crisis in our political life
which has arisen since the outbreak of
the war. This crisis centers itself
around the fundamental questions of
war and peace as well as the reorgani
zation of our international political
system. It Is in the nature of things
that every such event centralizes Into
a personal contest. Member of Parlia
ment Erzberger's speech in the Reich
stag general committee was -an attack
on the government, which means
against the Secretary of the Navy as
well as against the Chancellor.
Speech Overturns Structure.
"To avoid misunderstanding it should
e said that the continuation of the
submarine war does not come into the
question, not even bo far as Erzberger
Is concerned. The question Is of the
revising of the war aim formula some
what on the lines demanded by our
Social Democrats. Resolutions in the
Reichstag will not accomplish this.
Since May there have been many
"One " thing, however, has not
changed, and that is the complete lack
of contact between government and
people. The reason for all these hap
penings, one has only to remember that
the speech of a member of Parliament,
who chanced to be called Erzberger,
has sufficed to overthrow the entire
structure of both our internal and ex
ternal policies, nor was the govern
ment able to stop it. That shows the
bankruptcy of the ay stem. The Kaiser
Is today in Berlin and conferring with
Hindenburg, Ludendorff and the Chan
cellor. Is It thinkable that in Buch
time the party leaders should not be
present and that what they have to eay
be also considered?"
BY LEONE CASS BAER.
N O. Henry would have made a
capital little human interest story
of the bit of life history that
came my way yesterday. An O. Henry
would have found material for a real
story and have written It with a pen
dipped in the wormwood and gall cf
a brief he too spent behind prison
A minister might take the story told
me by the man who spent 22 years in
prison for another's crime, and weave
a powerful text around it. A poet
would find a great epic in the life of
renunciation Thomas NcNally spent in
the prison that the fair name of one'
woman be spared.
A philosopher might be moved to
moralize on the pros and cons of Jus
tice, and the little laymen like you
and I can Just wonder why It all bad
to happen and weep in our hearts.
Thomas McNally still wonders why It
had 'to happen to him, but he has long
ago caused to weep. Instead he smiles,
warm, radiant, sunshiny smiles, crink
ling up his mouth corners and light
ing his blue, eyes.
Bitterness at Last Wiped Out.
For 12 years Thomas McNally didn't
smile. He was bitter and brooding and
often thought of death in his cell at
Joliet. On November 15, 1893, through
circumstantial evidence and his own
lack of law lore. the fine big state
of Illinois shut Thomas McNally, an
old soldier and an engraver by profes
sion, behind steel bars in Joliet prison
He was a lifer. He offered no defense
except "not guilty" when he was caught
in a dragnet which drew half a hun
dred suspects of the murder in 1893
of old man Prunty and his son. No
motive was established for the mur
der, and it was known that the
Pruntys were of fighting blood, fight
ing among themselves. Old man
Prunty was found shot dead and his
son had been murdered, too, and the
police gathered in everyone in the
neighborhood. In the haul waa Thomas
Frank McNally, nearly 40 years old,
a soldier of the Civil War, and with
a web of circumstantial evidence about
his presence in the vicinity of the
crime on the night of the murder.
Only one person in the world could
have saved McNally, and her lips were
sealed because in a fortnight she was
to be married to another man, one
who believed in her virtue and honor.
One word from her would have been
the alibi McNally needed.
Girl Keeps Secret 23 Years.
Sounds like a scenario, doesn't it?
Or a page from the books we say
couldn't happen In real life. Thomas
NcNally had been taught chivalry and
to shield women. His mother and his
dead wife had been gentle women. So
he spoke no word of the woman with
whom he had been on the night of the
murder, and a queer twist of justice
sent him up for life. The girl who
could have saved him married, and for
22 years lived with her secret.
Once only she visited McNally in his
prison. Occasionally be heard from her
through friends on the "outside" as
they call the golden, happy world be
yond their prison cell. Then the
woman died, and Thomas McNally'e
lips were unsealed. He told his story
to Warden Edmund Allen, and to the
Thomas K. McNnily. of Four Old
Veterans, at the Hippodrome.
Rev. Peter A. Crumbly, Catholic chap
lain of the Illinois penitentiary at
Joiiet. An investigation involving
months of rehashing of testimony and
bitter recriminations, even the nervous
Invalidism of a judge and opening of
sealed pages In the lives of officials,
brought release from prison to McNally
Just two years ago the 23d of this
month in Chicago.
You may remember how the papers
caught up the story and published It
broadcast. Kls pictures were in every
sheet and the Associated Press carried
news of the little old gentleman who
had served 22 years to protect a
woman's name. Then a new sensation
took Its place in public interest and
we forgot the little old soldier. He
went back to his Grand Army Home
and gathered about him a trio of other
old soldiers musicianly bent and
started out to make his living and
theirs with a vaudeville act.
Trio Appearing at Hippodrome.
This week1 they are at the Hippo
drome, the headline act on the bill, and
the gentle-voiced, rosy-cheeked lead
er, the boy comedian of the group of
old fellows, is Thomas Frank Morally.
He Is the happiest, sunniest man, with
unbounded optimism that will not be
"After the first awful 12 years and
I spent them at a shoe bench, seldom
lifting my head I began to find my
self," he said yesterday. "I've read
everything I could find in those 22
years. I picked up French and Ger
man and can read, write and interpret
In those languages. I learned a half
dozen various professions from watch
repairing to keeping books. I've seen
lifers suicide. I've seen 'em broken
and crucified In hopes, but they couldn't
break my spirit, t kept the faith. I
still keep it. I am happy. I bear no
enmity to anyone in the world."
KNITTERS HERE LAUDED
PORTLAND WOMEN THANKED FOR
GIFTS TO NAVY.
Washington Headquarters Declares
Articles Are Fine Handiwork. j
Co-operation la Appreciated.
Once more the war handiwork of
Portland women has won high com
mendation, and more of the same kind
is asked for. This time it was the Port
land comforts committee of the Navy
League, whose knitted articles and com
forts for the boys in the Navy and Ma
rine Corps won the laudatory expres
sion from headquarters at Washington.
W. H. . Stayton, Southern building,
Washington, is executive secretary of
the Navy League, and the Portland
committee is headed by Mrs. Allen Lew
is, as president; Mrs. W. H. Nunn, as
vice-president; Mrs. Helen Ladd Cor
bett, secretary, and Mrs. W. B. Ayer,
The work of this committee Navy
League is. to knit sweaters, weather
hoods, caps, mittens and socks and
other protective clothing which is not
provided by the Navy Department for
the men on duty. The committee buys
the wool at wholesale and sells It at
cost to women, who then knit or make
the garments for the men. It is a form
of volunteer work which is having far
reaching results, and in Portland there
are already more than 500 women work
ing with the committee, several ves
sels of the Navy have been fitted out
by them. They use more than 100
pounds of wool a week and represent
one of the most effective war relief
agencies in the country.
Mrs. Stayton, wife of the executive
secretary, has written the Portland
committee that the articles sent from
here are beautifully knit ann that the
headauarters appreciates the splendid
co-operation from this part of the coun
try. A plea for more workers is the
constant appeal, however, and women
who are Interested should call at room
416 Spalding building, Tuesday and
Wednesday mornings, or any time on
The committee has pointed out that
the Navy and marine men often are en
gaged in heavy work for which no
r.lothiner provision Is made by the oov
uramenL and that in time of battle
the must reclothe themselves, if they
lose their outfit in battle, from their
MRS. ROSS WINS FIGHT
HOMESTEAD OBTAINED AFTER
CONTEST ALMOST SIXCE 1913.
ration. The land in contest is de
scribed as the west one-half of the
west one-half of section 28, township
15 north, of range six west, Pacific
County. Frank Ross, one of the sons,
is a Bailor with ihe Atlantic fleet in
European water and Earl Ross says he
intends to seek entrance into the next
officers' training school at the Pre
sidio. Failing in that he says he hopes
to enlist in the Navy again, from which
he ha3 an honorable discharge.
LACHRYMAL GAS IS USED
Paris Police Capture Deserter With
PARIS, July 10. Tear-producing gas"
such as is used on the battle-front, was
utilized by the Paris police to capture
a deserted named Thouin, who resisted
them In his apartment in the Rue
Andre del Sarte.
Protected by a steel shield, a police
man braved the armed recalcitrant and
bored a hole In the door, wherein he
inserted a tube "for the gas. As soon
as he realized the situation Thouin shot
himself, and his wife, half suffocated,
opened the door. Thouin died soon
Had Royalists Succeeded,
Rupture With Teutons
Would Have Ended.
PRICELESS RELICS PAWNS
A new motor-driven surgical drill is
so constructed that it can be thorough
ly sterilized without injury in steam or
Case Involving Sensational Night Rider
Chances in WashinsTton Is
Brought to Close.
TACOMA, Wash., July 10. (Special.)
After having been in contest almost
since the date of filing on it in 1913,
the 160-acre homestead claim of Mrs.
Margaret M. Ross In the North River
country, around which developed the
sensational night rider cases in Fed
eral Court has been officially awarded
to Mrs. Ross.
Final decision In the case was re
ceived today by Earl Ross, who was in
Tacoma, and by Tacoma clubwomen
who had been In touch with the Ross
troubles. The decision was made by
the Commissioner of the General Land
Office at Washington, D. C, and the
Secretary of the Interior and reverses
the decision of the United States Land
Office at Seattle, made In 1916, which
awarded the claim to Mrs. May Van-
Mrs. Ross has been living on the
claim since early in the year and is
said to have one of the finest vegetable
gardens in the Northwest under culti-
Board of Control Meeting Cnlled.
SALEM, Or., July 10. (Special.)
Secretary Goodln, of the State Board of
Control, today tentatively set Thurs
day as the time at which that Board
will prepare for advertising for pro
posals on the sale of highway bonds
under the Bean-Barrett bilL At that
time it is expected all members of the
Board will be present.
PANT A GES VENTRILOQUIST
WIFE SHARE HONORS.
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General Chang Hsun Seeks Personal
Safety In Temple of Heaven.
Republican Forces Close
In on Capital City.
LONDON, July 10. The North China
Dally News declares It is virtually es
tablished that General Chanm- Usun,
leader of the Imperialist forces. Is In
German par, says m Renter dispatch
from Shanghai. If the monarchical
movement had succeeded, the news
paper continues, the rupture of rela
tions between China and Germany
would have been canceled.
PEKIN. via Tlen Tsln. July 10.
The Imperialist troops under General
Chang Hsun, who now are In the Im
perial city, retreated there after being
defeated by the republican forces with
heavy losses near Feng Tal. The repub
lican army is outside the city gates.
General Chang Hsun first retreated
to the Temple of Heaven, but later led
his troops to within the Imperial city.
The chief of police and the command
er of the gendarmerie have Informed
Chang Hsun that he must leave the city
or they will attack him. '
WASHINGTON, July 10. General
Chang Hsun, leader of the attempt to
restore the Manchu dynasty in China,
was reported by Minister Relnsch to
day to have withdrawn his troops Into
the Imperial City and the Temple of
Heaven, the two most historic and
beautiful sections of Peking.
Loyal troops of the republic surround
the city, and complete destruction of
the monarchlal movement is consid
ered only a matter of a short time. Un
interrupted communication with Tien
Tsin was restored July 8.
Priceless Edifices Are Fawns.
Chang Hsun's choice of the Imperial
City and the Temple of Heaven as his
place of refuge after his desperate
project had been swamped by a wave of
universal republican opposition, con
firms the belief here that he Intends to
hold China's priceless edifices as a
pawn for his own personal safety.
The Temple of Heaven, a large en
closed space dotted with blue-domed
temples, was the scene of the most
sacred worshiping under the old im
perial regime, while the Imperial' City
is filled with lrreplacable relics of old
Monarchists 'to Be Banished. -
Another dispatch to the Department
said the republican government at
Nanking had, in accordance with the
constitution, announced the confirma
tion of General Feng Kwo Chang as
President and Tuan Chi Jal as Pre
According to this Information a de
cision has been reached to banish the
Emperor the imperial family and the
monarchist Princes from Pekln under
PEKIN, via Tlen Tsln, July 10. The
western army under General Tsao Kun,
military governor of Chi Li, Is now
within a few miles of the city, while
the forces of General Chuan Chi
Kweln are a few miles southeast of
the capital. Heavy artillery fire- can
be heard in that direction. Troops
from Kalgan, a town in the province
in Chi Li, have been placed in position
to cut off General Chang Hsun's re
treat toward the northwest. Heavy
engagements are expected.
Bombs Drop on Falace.
Bombs were again dropped on the
Imperial palace by an aeroplane of the
republicans. Foreign reinforcements
have arrived. Arrangements have been
made whereby troop trains daily will
be permitted between Pekln and Tlen
Tsln each way, subject to searcn.
Although there was much noise at
the battle of Lang Fang and republi
cans report the killing of 600 imperial
lsts and the wounding or numerous
others, foreign eye witnesses estimate
total casualties at 10 on each Bide.
reward of $100,000 has been placed on
Chang Hsun, dead or alive.
Compromise Not Considered.
Liang Chi Chao. chief counsellor of
Tuan Chi Jul, leader of the republican
forces, says there Is no question of any
comnromise with Chang Hsun, as the
republicans are determined nnany to
Tuan Chi Jul, interviewed at Tlen
Tsln, Is optimistic He believes the im
perialist movement will collapse in the
next 24 hours. He received a telegram
from Feng Kuo Chang announcing that
he has assumed tne temporary presi
dency; Negotiations are under way for
the surrender of Chang Hsun s Suchow
Fu forces. The co-operation of the
navy Is being arranged.
According to reports, Chang Hsun's
whereabouts at Pekin is unknown. He
has urged the Emperor to take per
A train bearing monarchist wounded
has arrived. They said the monar
chists were still in retreat.
A republican airplane dropped
bombs on Feng Tal. There were four
Fighting Is expected soon at Tung
Ting, toward which point some of the
imperialists have retreated.
TIEN-TSIN. China, July 10. The
British military telegraph line between
Pekin and Tien-Tsin has been inter
rupted by the seizure of the equipment
at Feng-Tai by adherents of General
Chang-Hsun. A Japanese passenger
on a train at Feng - Tal has been
wounded by a bullet.
All America has been captivated by the refresh
ing goodness of
sea us wT.or "
ii itaiiiii nil,
.Those who have tasted it have spread the news!
of its deliciousness. Those who have tested it
testify to its purity, wholesomeness and nutri-
That's why, throughout the country north,
east, south and west in cities and villages
on land and water among civilians, soldiera
and sailors are found hosts of enthusiastic
Bevo tlie all-year-round soft drink
Get Bevo at Inns, restaurants, groceries, department and drug stores, picnle
grounds, baseball parks, soda fountains, dining cars, steamships, and other
places where refreshing beverages are sold. Guard against substitutes hav
the bottle opened in front of you. .
Bevo is sold in bottles onlyand is bottled exclusively by
Anheuser-Busch St. Louis
BLUMAUER & HOCH
the Lukovltza, and th Luvka. It la
probable they may entrench on the
west bank of the Lomnica.
A stand west of the Lomnica, how
ever, hardly will prevent the forced
evacuation of Halicz, the strategic key
to Lemberg, as the Russians are within
less than eight miles of Halicz on three
sides and only one avenue of retreat
toward Lembere- is left open, that be
tween the Dniester and the Llplza
rivers. The evacuation of Halicz
would make a retreat from the Brze-
zany-Zlochoff-Brody line by the Aus-
tro-Germans almost a necessity.
Man while the Russian artillery Is
hammering- the enemy, lines south of
Brzezany and north of the Pripet
Marshes, near Riffa, Dvlnsk and Smor-
gon, the fighting activity has increased.
Ington High School and Is most highly I
regarded. He was a splendid student.
He came to Albany five days ago to
visit relatives near here. He has three
uncles residing in Benton County, near
Albany, and is a cousin of Elmer B.
Williamson, vice-president of the
Albany State Bank.
Chemin des Dames, the French have
repulsed more attacks by the troops
UI viio jx t; I ill it il uiunu i i nv,c 1 no
French also -threw back a strong at
tack near Hurtebise, in Champagne.
A -.r r- ni-mi a a 1 1 aw sliiskl fa in Yl T-k
ress between the British and Germans
in r lanaers. ne uenuun hi uncijf inc
also has been intense along the Bel-
French border, the British have ad-
vancea tneir line east 01 uosuaverne.
SALEM REGAINS FINANCING
Banks Again Honor Warrants and
Street Work Is Resumed.
SALEM, Or.. July 10. (Special.)
Mayor Keyes announced tonight that
an street work which was stopped
prior to the special city election yes
terday on charter amendments, because
banks refused further to honor city
warrants following- Supreme Court de
cisions against the city, will start
Plants will be reassembled 'and crews
of men were being- lined up today.
City banks gave assurances before the
election that If the street improvement
charter amendments passed they would
continue to finance the work.
The Germans cannot declare their
terms of peace and "must fight and
conquer," Dr. von Bethmann-Hollweg,
the Imperial Chancellor, is reported to
have told members of the Reichstag.
Peace without annexations is not
looked upon with favor by the German
government, the Chancellor is reported
to have said, adding: "I am sure we
can win if we hold out."
The tension of the political situation
in Berlin is still intense. The tmperial
Chancellor, one report says, will retain
his post, but a German paper says he
has promised the resignations of
Foreign Minister Zimmermann and
Vice-Chancellor Heifferich. Changes In
the Prussian Cabinet are expected.
PORTLAND YOUTH HURT
RALPH WILLIAMSOX RUNS MOTOR.
CYCLE INTO ELECTRIC TRAIN.
Progress of the War.
Marital ties are not disturbed by pro
fessional art in the family of Ed Rey
nard, the noted ventriloquist, who pre
sents his latest production at Pantages
this week. Another feature on the
programme is Mile. Bianca, late premier
danseuse of the New York Metropolitan
Company, who. In private life, is Mrs.
In their professional cards Mr. Rey
nard is presented by Mile. Bianca;
Mile. Bianca is presented by Ed Rey
nard. Thus do they share stellar hon
ors on the stage, and when the curtain
is rung down for the night they are
the happiest of married couples.
ETSSIA'S armies have broken the
lAustro-German lines In the Hallcz
Stanislau sector, one of the most im
portant on the eastern front, and the
Russian advance continues.
The Anstro-German forces already
have withdrawn beyond the Lomnica
River, about lu miles west of Jezupol,
which was occupied Sunday by the Rus
sians under General Korniloff. The
Russians have taken four more villages
and increased their captures of prison
ers more than 1000. Seven more field
guns and other war material also fell
into Russian hands.
West of Stanislau toward Klausi and
Dolina the Russians have penetrated
the Teutonic lines to a depth of nearly
seven miles, and between Stanislau
and Halicz they have widened their
wedge. In their retirement, apparently
made hastily from the large amount
of guns and military stores captured
by the Russians, the Austro-Germans
failed to make a stand at two rivers.
Accident Occur In Albany When In.
trnirliaa la PhiIiik Throuch In
juries May Be Fatal,
ALBANY1, Or., July 10. (Special.)
Ralph J. Williamson, aged 17, of 1695
Kast Eleventh street, Portland, re
ceived serious, probably fatal, injuries
when his motorcycle struck the south
bound limited on the Oregon Electric
at the intersection of Fifth and Wash
ington streets here at 7:45 o'clock to
night. He was taken at once to St.
Mary s Hospital and physicians who
have been working with him say he
has only a slight chance for recovery.
The boy was riding south on Wash
ington street and the train running
west on Fifth. Williamson was going
at a high rate of speed, some witnesses
say as high as 4o or 50 miles an hour.
He evidently saw the train when he
was about 90 feet from the track.
Tracks on the pavement show where
he skidded his motorcycle for about 60
feet. When he was 33 feet from the
track his machine turned over on Its
side and slid into the train, striking
the rear trucks of the first car of the
The motorman had applied the
brakes so that the train wheels slid
instead of rolled, and instead of run
ning over the boy and machine the
train trucks dragged the motorcycle
and the young man with it. He was
dragged about 25 feet before the train
came to a full stop.
Several persons. Including the oc
cupants of an auto, which had stopped
to let the train pass, saw the accident.
He suffered one sever'e cut in the body
and other injuries.
The young man is the only child of
Mr. and Mrs. Emmet Williamson, of
Portland. He is a student In Wash-
Parthenla Survivors In America.
AN ATLANTIC PORT, July 10. Nine
survivors of the British steamer Par-
thenia, torpedoed off the British coast
several weeks ago, have arrived here
aboard a British steamer. Four of them,
Americans, nave Deen sent to ftew it orK,
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We especially want to send it to
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A Delightful Trip
Because she experienced the
elements of service to which
she is accustomed, this dainty
Miss, born to home refinements
and luxuries, was at ease on the
wiBSSiiis dlHiii' iiitnniMiiiiirLa hi i ,
mm m ui
The Train of Today
CHICAGO Wr.fl'l'Zt HJgES
Arr4r Central Tim.
NEW YORK 7n.-!To"': 9.40 am
NEW YORK ttrtm 2 PM
rCHlCAGO ul5isJ lioa
' Travel on
Railroad of the World
' . '"j" Other New Telt mint ChlMffo I.4S AM.
YtZ 1(1 tin AM. IA.MAM. S 1& PM. tlltCM H.fMl PM
y . It PM, . PM. 11.4 PM ud 1LU AM.
For further particulars consult Local Ticket Agents or address
J. S. CAMPBELL. District Arcnt. Rail-mar Exchanrt Bide
ICS Third St.. Pfwnri Mam 6707 Automatic A-452S
a.w.: J: "; - ' -' '