Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (July 29, 1922)
THE MORNING OREGONIAN, SATURDAY, JULY 29, 1923
Case Weak Against Five
TRIAL IS WEARING END
Testimony Continued Recital of
Frightfulness, But Falls to .
Link tip Defendants.
(By Chicago Tribune Leased Wire.)
CHICAGO, July 28. Unless new-
witnesses are discovered, or evl
dence connecting "Biff Tim" Murphy,
"Frenchy" Madar, "Con" Shea, Dan
iel McCarthy and John Miller, labor
terrorists, with the murder of Police
Lieutenant Lyons Is produced, the
trial of the five defendants will
reach its final stages next week.
The state expects to finish Its
case by Tuesday night and the at
torneys for the defense eay they will
require but a few days. According
to courtroom opinion, the prospect
New "Confession" Expected.
John Miller, who has 'been Identi
fied as the driver of the "death car"
and who made a complete -jonfes-sion,
wh'ch he afterwards repudi
ated, is scheduled to make a new
"confession," which his attorneys
say will be highly sensational and
may put the noose around his neck.
However, there is always the
chance that he might later repudiate
this later confession in case '.t be
Detroit Arreata Minimized.
No great significance was at
tached to the capture in Detroit of
two men who are said .to be the
actual slayers of Lieutenant Lyons.
These men gave the names of Hike
Paulukas and Charles Shaitsis.
It is believed Paulukas is Charles
Dauchansky, alias Gila, alias Kazi
mir, alias Danseharsky. and that
Shaitsis is Stanley Bylucas. ,
John Miller, in his original con
fession, said these were the actual
murderers. When their haunt was
raided here after the murder, the
police found a calendar, with May
10, the d.y of the murder, marked
with a double cross. April 25 was
marked four times and on that date
four factories and homes were
bombed. , ,
Jury to Be Retained. V
Judge Taylor will rule Monday
morning upon tne eligibility or
juror who resides across the street
from a home that was bombed. He
indicated that he will not dismiss
the juror, ,
-ine testimony today was a con
tinued recital of brutal sluggings,
bombings, incendiarism, the terri-
fying-'of the families of men at work
and the general reign of terror di
rected against all Workmen and
contractors who accepted the Land's
One plunrbing contractor, whose
shoulder was broken, skull frac
tured, several ribs kicked in and
otherwise maltreated, told of his
experiences, but his testimony was
ruled out because he could not iden
tify any of the gang that set upon
ACCUSED SLAYER AND HER' HUSBAND MEET IN JAIL.
.:'.'. : ' :
Ex-Secretary Says Trotter
Not Baby's Father.
EX-SECRETARY ON STAND
Girl Says Confession Made to Em
ployer's Wife, But Respon
sibility Not Fixed.
A lam number of lines, however,
Including most of those in the south, j
east and nortawest Bections. tne
oountryj rhave Indicated their wlll
tnsness to take' back ail eft heir
men in the exact position -which
they held at the time ot Striking'
The union officials, b& the other
hand, appear disposed to resist to
the end any proposals is settle on
such roads as will take the settle-,
ment, and leave their membero etill
out en the systems which are mak
ing the efforts to build Up a new
President Harding was eaid to be
convinced, after watching the at
tempt of the Baltimore Ohio, to
make such a separate settlement,
that this plan could net be success
fully followed. There wore indica
tions today that the Union ohief s,
between the several White House
conferences, considered proposals
for a separate Baltimore & Ohio
settlement and .' then insisted that
their members on that system '.re
tiree to go back.
SHOPMEN PUT OUT CIRCULAR
Photo Copyright by KeystOVie View Company.
, A. L. PHILLIPS AND CLARA PHILLIPS.
Mrs. Clara Phillips and her husband, A. L. Phillips, when they met last week in the Loo Angeles county
jail for the first meeting since Mrs. Phillips was arrested charged with the brutal murder of Mrs. Alberta
Meadowe. Note Mrs. Phillips' bandaged finger, evidently Incurred during the Bcuffle between her and her
unfortunate victim, whom she is reported to have brutally murdered with a hammer. . '
GRAND RAPIDS, Mich July 28.
Testifying as a defense witness in
the Separate maintenance suit
brought by Mrs. Lottie M. Trotter
against her husband, Melvln E.
Trotter, prominent evangelist, Miss
Florence Moody, his former secre
tary, denied on the witness stand
today that the evangelist was the
father of a child born to her in 1917.
Miss Moody also denied there ever
had been anything improper in her
relations with Trotter. The charge
that the evangelist was the father
of Miss Moody's child was made by
Mrs. Trotter In filing her suit and
also reiterated in her testimony last
week. Mrs. Trotter asserted her
husband and . Miss Moody had .con
fessed the parentage to her.
Almost overcome with sobs and
with tears trickling down her
cheeks. Miss Moody was asked by
counsel for Trotter:-
"I ask you the direct question,
was, Mr. Trotter the father of the
child born to you?"
"He was not," Miss Moody replied.
She testified she had confessed
her condition to Mrs. Trotter on
July 18, 1917, but asserted she re
fused to say who was responsible
"I told her I would die before I
would tell who it was," she said. '
. Miss Moody testified on cross-
examination tltat while she was in
the employ of Rev. Mr. Trotter she
always was anxious to please him.
Asked If she felt her employer
ever would ask her to do wrong,
Miss Moody replied:
"He never did."
The witness declared she always
felt that anything reflecting un
favorably upom Rev. Mr. Trotter
would injure the cause he repre
LEGION MEETING SIDELIGHTS
BONUS LOAN LIFT URGED
(Continued From First Page.)
state at the national convention this
fall with expenses paid.
A constitutional amendment, bar
ring from membership in the state
department'of the legion all persons
holding political offices of an elec
tive nature4 was referred to the res
A resolution eliminating the state
adjutant from the state executive
committee and substituting, in his
place ttie immediate past command
er, was adopted after considerable
discussion, which for a time threat
ened to stir up a veritable tempest
in. a teapot. The office of state
adjutant, now held by Harry N.
Nelson, still stands, but the adju
tant is no longer a member of the
state executive committee.
66 Posts at Convention.
Next arose the question of giving
al! past commanders full rights on
the convention floor. This motion,
sponsored by most of the Portland
aeiegation, met with considerable
opposition from eastern Oregon and
.up-state delegates. Two reports ot
the constitutional committee, the
majority report for and,the minority
report against the proposition, were
road. A vote, was taken on the
minority report first and carried.
A report of the credentials com
mittee showedthat only 66 out of
111 posts in the state are repre
sented at the present convention.
Speeches by MacNider and C. W.
Cunningham, the latter department
commander of the state of Washing
ton, featured the morninar
tion session. MacNider's speech con
sisted mostly of personal reminis
cences. He made a strong plea for
proper care of disabled veterans,''
Square Deal Advocated.
"Our first duty is now and always
wMl be to see that those buddies of
ours who came back here blind,
maimed, broken in health and body,
get a square deal from the country
for which they fought,!' he declared.
"Every one of you, whether you
have given the legion nothing but
your membership or whether you
have taken an active part, should
take due credit, for although this is
a national obligation that of every
citizen and not our obligation alone
practically every bit of legislation
now in effect for the disabled vet
erans was not only written, pushed
but put through congress by the
American Legion, and the American
Legion alone, To you and to those
-good citizens who have stood with
us belongs all the credit for what
has been accomplished.
Others Aro'uae Intercut,
Many individuals and manv e.
ionizations have succeeded here and
were in arousing some interest,
mostly local, in the disabled man'
but if this legion of ours, by the
power of its great and all-inclusive
membership if yeu men, every ene
of you, had not stuck and feught
. tor mis tnrougn yeur national re
habllitation committee we would
still have the same disgraceful con
ultlons we had two years age, We
have a great and comprehensive
committee, organized in accordance
with the organization ef (he vet
erans' bureau which you ef (he le
gion created, and this committee is
doing a tremendously efficient piece
of work laying the foundation for
all our future endeavors' that there
shall be a square deal for the dis
abled man. We want hira put in
high-powered , hospitals -we " want
BY JERRY OWEN.
THE DALLES, Or., July 28. (Spe
cial.) Hanford MacNider, na
tional commander of the Amer
ican Legion, arrived here early this
morning in company with his pri
vate secretary. George Harvey and
C. D. Cunningham of Centralia, com
mander of the legion department oi
Washington, and left at 2 o clock
for Portland. He was driven by
William B. Follett, wno was j
the distinguished visitor oft on a
northbound train at 11:30 P. M. Com
mander Cunningham and Mr. Harvey
left here on the 4 o'clock train.
They call him "jack" MacNider,
though his name isHanford. He is
the most popular national leader the
American Legion has known, his en
gaging smile making instant friends
and his dominant and likable per
sonality retaining- the friendships.
He- was last in Portland on his nation-wide
tour with Marshal Poch.
Still in his ' 40s, MacNider rose
from a buck private to the rank of
lieutenant-colonel in the world war,
winning 11 citations and medals for
conspicuous bravery en route.
Edward J. Elvers,! department
adjutant of the Oregon legion
from its inception until his resigna
tion last December aad first na
tional commander of La Societe des
Quarante Hommes et Huit Chevauz
to come out of the west, left tonight
to attend the Montana legion con
vention at Kalispell. He was .ac
companied by H. E. MacDonald of
Seattle, secretary of the playground
order of the legion. Both intend to
visit aDDroximately 22 state conven
tions of the American Legion before
th national conclave in New Or
leans next October.
Mrs. Walter L. Tooze. wife of the
republican state central committee
chairman, who is a delegate irom
McMinnville pst. nd Mrsv w- A
P.kwall. wife of the municipal court
judge in Portland, arrived on the
scene today. Mr, Tooze Is chairman
of the state legislative committee
of the legion. Judge Ekwall is dele
eat o from Portland post.
James J. Crossley, commander of
Trtland nost. and William R. Bald.
executive committeeman,-' arrived
The convention voted to give ac
tive support to the. Pacific legion
during the coming year and to set
aside a week in the fall for a sub
scription drive. Jerry Owen of Port
land is editor of the publication.
Frank M Moore, re-elected grande
chef do gare or state commander of
the 40 et 8 society, is a past vice
commander of Portland post of the
legion. Colonel Creed C. Hammond,
first commander of Portland post,
ia a delegate here. Casslus R. Peck,,
second commander,- though elected
was .unable to attend. James R.
a boxing programme at the civic
auditorium finished up today's con
Bain, third commander, is a member
of the Portland delegation.
The( keynote of the American
Legion convention thus far has been
that of pure Americanism. It was
struck first by William BFollett,
first state commander, at the 40 et
8 banquet Wednesday night, fol
lowed in the opening speech of the
legion convention by State Com
mander Goodell, and repeated today
by National Commander MacNider,
who said: . -
"We know no, distinction between
any creed, . sect, race or color -we
know no intolerance, religious or
otherwise-no distinction of any
kind except between constructive
and destructive citizens."
'Chow call," taps and assembly
are sounded in The Dalles by a
bugler on the roof of the civic audi
torium The tones are .swelled by a
magnovox and reach delegates in
every section of the city. By uni
versal request tlrere is one army call
which has been neglected since the
convention opened. That is reveille.
Pat ' Foley, genial proprietor of
The Dalles hotel,, entertained some
of his buddies at the Foley home
last night. The party broke up to
permit attendance at the. convention
sessions this morning. .
Delegates quartered In The Dalles
hotel get little sleep. All night
caucuses are held on. every floor for
there are lots of internal politics
even in a legion convention. Argu
ments wax loud and long and repose
is out of the question. George R.
Wilbur of Hood River and a Port
land newspaperman are among the
foresighted. They are assured quiet
and a sound sleep at their quarters
in the parsonage of the Congrega
tional church as guests of the Rev
E. Uoudge. , . , .
"Poor Goofs" Initiate.
"Poor Goofs" initiated by the
40 et 8 the other night missed
some of the thrills planned foi
them. An elaborate "trip through
We trenches" had been arranged but
by the time the preliminary torture
had been accomplished it was de
cided, in the name of humanity, to
go no further.
Old Sol has'been quite considerate
of the legion delegates: From" a
temperature of 104 on Tuesday, the
thermometer has dropped below 90,.
the highest mark registered today
being 85. ,. ,
Visitors have, nothing but highest
frraise for convention arrangements
made by The Dalles post. Registra
tion, assignment to quarters and
schedules for entertainment have
gone ahead with the precision of
clockwork. There has been prac
tically no milling around such as
characterizes so many conventions
and the 500 odd delegates and f ami
lies have been easily taken care of
.joy mis town or - ouuu population.
, TPreparations were made for 2504
DETOUR TO BE IMPROVED
Tiller-Trail Stretch to Be Usel
While Paving Is in Progress.
ROSEBURG, Or., July .28. (Spe
cial.) The Tiller-Trail section of
the Crater lake cutorf probably will
COAL SUBSTITUTE USED, usedasadetour wnile the Pacifi0
mgiiwity uj Deing pavea tnrougn
Corn Cobs Keep Light Plant
Going in Fuel Shortage.
WILTON. Ia., July 26. Corn cobs
are being used to keep the fires in
the lighting plant here going as a
result of the fuel shortage. The use
of cobs was resorted to when it be-
L'came necessary, to curtail opera
tions of the utilities plant.
The cobs are used instead of coal
after the load s taken Qff the tur-
Citizens are using wood, cobs and
old corn to make fires.
Store Jitneys Go to Tacoma.
SPOKANE, July 28. Seven more
Spokane, jitney motor busses have
been sent to Tacoma to augment the
first 18 to 20 busses- sent there in
the past 60 days to operate in that
city under state licenses that run
until the end of the year. The
busses were withdrawn here when
the two streetcar systems consoli
dated arid lowered car fares.
Cow Creek canyon.? Contractor Mo
ceri, who is to pave the section be
tween Canyonville and Galesville,
has offered to give J2000 to Assist
in improving the proposed detour,
while the Roseburg chamber of
commerce and county court are
being asked to aid in making the
road ready for highway travel,
The section is now passable and
only a small amount of work will
be needed to put it in condition for
use as a detour. It is only Slightly
longen than the highway and trav
erses some of the most scenic sec
tions of southern Oregon.
Strikers Told Injunction Asked to
Striking railroad shopmen Issued
a circular yesterday to all men out
in which it was urged that strict
compliance be given to the injunc
tion order of the federal court pro
hibiting picketing around the Al-
blna shops of the Oregon-washing-
ton Railroad & Navigation com
pany. The circular also was in
tended to encourage the men, and
gave them assurance of ultimate
It was declared that the injunc
tion merely proved the strike is ef
fective and that It was asked in the
effort to discredit the strikers in
the public mind and make it appear
the men who laid down their tools
have resorted to violence in' the ef
fort to win.
This was said to be far from the
facts and that with 30-00 men on
strike for. 26 days only 24 arrests
had been made and in every instance
the men arrested have been acquit
ted upon trial, or the cases were
dismissed because they were with
out foundation. . -
"Theso arrests were made that
they might serve as the basis for
the allegation of violence," said the
circular. "This is - the last bleat.
and if conditions do not improvo.for
the railroads you will soon see the
white flag flying.
"Do not fear injunctions. Injunc
tions cannot repair cars, engines or
tracks. Injunctions cannot win
this strike. Don't forget that in
junctions did not mine coal in West
Virginia or Kansas; neither win
they put the striking shopmen back
in the shops to repair equipment.
AGED INDIANT0 BE TRIED
Possession of Hide of Fawn Is
Charge Against Red Man.
NEWPORT, Or., July 28. (Spe
ciaL) The residents of this locality,
arelnterested in the outcome of the
trial of Henry Curl, in justice court,
tomorrow. Curl is an Indian ward
of the government, about 60 years
old, father of 14 children, 11 of
whom still reside with him and his
wife on his farm on Siletz reserva
A few days ago Curl was ar
rested for having the hide of a fawn
in his possession, his arrest being
made by several deputy game ward
ens. Curl was told to appear at
Newport, but failed to do so, claim
ing that he has a right to hunt on
his own land and that the hide was
from a deer killed by a hunter sev
eral years ago and given to him to
use for making a vest to wear at
Indian dance functions. The out
come of the case will be a guide for
Indians living on Siletz reservation
HARDING HAS SOLUTION
(Continued From First Page.)
s. Eagle Delegates to Leave.
HOQUIAM, Wash., July 28. (Spe
cial.) Steve Gerard, delegate to the
Eagles' national convention in. St.
Paul, August 7, will leave Monday
and return August 20, he announces.
He goes as state delegate and will
be accompanied by several atatw of
ficers and lodge delegates f rorn over
the state at Seattle.
him cured, rehabilitated, given a
fair chance, not relegated to some"
soldiers' home where he will be use
less to himself and to the country.
And we intend to see that this is
done. We know him, and we under
stand his problems. - We put on the
uniform when the war began, not
when it was over.
Big Parade Is Planned.
"Cunningham resides at. Centralia,
the sce.ne of the murder ef feur mem
bers of the,Ameriean Legion on ar
mistice day, 1919. There are eertain
influences throughout , the country
which would destroy organised so
ciety," he declared, "These influ
ences are at work everywhere, They
have become more vexatieus as time;
has gone on, but n is tine ouiy anu
the purpose ef the American Legion
to carry on against the influences
of those who believe in the destruc
tion and overthrew ef orderly so
ciety, It Is our purpose and our
duty just as raueh to eembat that
influence today as it was in 1917,
and in 1918, and throughout the
course of the whole war, and I am
happy to ay that eve in the state
of Washington and I fancy that J
know that the same situation exists
here the American Legion men can
be counted on te do whatever their
share is In carrying ea te a suc
cessful solution that problem which
confronts us." r
Tomorrow will be the big day ef
the convention, with election of of
ficers, the main item on the docket.
The line-up for state commander, asj
manifested early In the convention,
will be between George R. Wilbur of
Hood Kiver, ex-captaln In the army
with overseas service, and Dr.
George A. Codding of Medford.
A monster parade, expected to bs
the largest ever held in The Dalles.'
will maroh through the streets of
the city at noon,
A water carnival at the dip and
. Hoquiam Homes Rising.
HOQUIAM, Wash., July 28. (Spe
cial.) Reports from Hoquiam mills
indicate that never in their history
have they been so busy supplying
lumber for local home building as
during the last" few months. The
number of new homes going up is
taken as a sure indication of a
steady increase In population.
representing the administration, and
there was a possibility that Secre
tary'Davis might attend the union
Mr. Davis left tonight for Moose
heart, 111., near. Chicago.
Apparently, the ' president's pro
posals will go before the railroad
employes with the recommendation
of their International union officers
favoring acceptance. It appeared
improbable that the railroad execu
ties would have the same favorable
recommendation from their spokes
men whom the president has seen.
Although the union leadership was
understood to be willing to recom
mend calling off the strike on a
basis ' which would still leave their
members working at the wage re
ductions which caused the strike,
the seniority issue, wfrich has been
raised since the walkout, has been
growing more formidable1 each day.
New Shop Crews Built Bp.
Railroads which have been more
or less successful In building up new
shop working forces have Indicated
increasingly strenuous objection to
proposals that any of the new men
be displaced by returning strikers.
Rotary Official Goes East.
HOQUIAM, Wash., July 28. (Spe
cial.) Frank H. Lamb, governor of
District No. 1 Rotary clubs, will
leave Tuesday for Chicago to attend
the international council of which
he is -a member, which will be In
session from .August 7 to 12. He
expects to be gone three weeks and
returning will come by way of Brit
Ish Columbia and Prince Rupert and
visit Rotary clubs of the district
over which he presides. .
Fires Halt Weil Drillers.
HOQUIAM. Wash., July 2. (Spe
ciaL) Drilling by the King Oil
company on the Clearwater river in
Jefferson county has been stopped
by forest fires, according to reports
brought in today. The King company
started drilling a few weeks ago.
The backers are physicians of Battle
Creek, Mich. In the Queets district
no fire has been permitted to get
start, according to George Northrup,
rancher, who arrived here last night.
Road Work Begun.
WALLA WALLA, Wash., July 2
(Special.)- Two camps have bee
established on upper Mill creek and
50 men are building the road from
the present Intake to Tiger canyon.
This number will soon be increased
to 140. This work is preliminary to
C Contrell o'Cochranes)
' - ci " '
Great Britain and U. S. A.
Sold by -'
ALL FIRST - CLASS
Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul Railway
Applications will be received for Sub-Station Operators to handle
electric sub-stations in electrically operated territory Tacoma
to Othello, Washington,, and Avery, Idaho, to Harlowton, Mon
tana, a total of 660 miles, to replace men now on strike against
the decision of the United States Liabor Board.
Three operators employed in each sub-station, working eight
hour shifts. Very attractive bungalow type of house with fuel,
light, and water furnished free by the railway company in ad
dition te liberal wages paid, "
Electricians or students, with fair technical knowledge ef elec
tricity ean quickly qualify under available instructors. ,
Apply te any of the undersigned:
R. BEEUWKES, Electrical Engineer,
O-W-Milwaukee Station, Seattle.
P. C. DOW, Superintendent, Tacoma, Wash.
J. P. PHELAN, Superintendent, Deer Lodged Mont.
F. URBAN, Asst. Electrical Engineer, Deer Lodge, Mont
. ' 13917 .- '. ' ' -.
Thousands are lured into all
sorts of foolish food experi
ments trying this new one
and that new one -only to
come back to
Seenis like coming "hose again
after wandering around ia tie wil
dernesof Dietetic Doclst. TSnere is
no doubt or uncertainty about
Shredded Wheat. It is 130 per cent
wholewheat, always the same high
quality pure, clean, wholesome,
nourishing. Eaten every day bymil
lions of people in all climes. There
is no "substitute" for it.
Two Biscuit with milk or cream make
a complete, nourishing meal. Eat it for
, breakfast with sliced braanas or prunefi
for lunch with berries; fcr diruM "rid
sliced peaches, apfwote, ster-e .ons, or
other fruits. Reacry-cookt, ready-to-eai.
P2i2c Coast ShrexJdaJ WSnvat Co.. -Oakiias CsL
that of laying the pipeline from the
present intake to the new location
and the building of a dam.
Grocers Will Hold Picnic.
COTTAGE GROVE, Or., July 28.
(Special.) The Lane county butch
ers' and grocers' picnic here next
Thursday is expected to draw 10,000
persons, everyone in the county
having been invited to participate
in the all-day event. There will
be a wrestling match, baseball frame
and horseshoe tournament, dancing,
parade and a barbecue at noon.
five steers will be prepared for the
Sawmill Is Purchased.
WINIOCK. Wash.. July 28. (Spe
cial.) H. A. Baldwin of thie place
has purchased a saw mill at Curtin,
Or. His son, Ernest, will be as
sociated with him in the project.
Read The Oreeronian classified ad-s.
S. 4 H. green stamps for casn.
Holman Fuel Co., coal and wood
Broadway 6353; 560-21. Adv.
Summer prices on coal. Phone Dia
mond Coal Co., Bdwy. 3037. Adv.
One slightly used Thor Elec
tric Washer, with swinging
wringer. Pull guarantee with
Cash or Terms
264 Alder St. Main 8011
PASSENGER TRAIN SCHEDULES
Clatsop Beach Line
SATURDAY, JULY 29
New Daily Seashore Limited Train No. 29, will leave Portland
8:15 A. M., arrive' Astoria 11:30 A. M., Seaside 12:35 P. M.
' Stops at St. Helens, Rainier, Clatskanie, Astoria and points
west of Astoria. Connections to North Beach and Ft. Stevens.
Daily Express Train No. 21, will leave Portland 8:25 A. in
stead of 8:20 and terminate at Astoria instead of Seaside.
Daily Local Train No. 25 will leave Portland 1:05 P. M., instead
of limited at 1:45 for Astoria, Seaside and intermediate points.
New Saturday Beach Special Train No. 31 will leave Portland
2:00 P. M., arrive Astoria 5:15 P. M. Seaside 6:15 P. M. Stops
at Astoria, -Warrenton, Columbia Beach, Carnahan, West Gear
hart, Surf and Seaside. Connection to North Beach.
Local Train No. 27 for Rainier will leave Portland 4:35 P. M. in
stead of 5:15. United Rys. connection.
Daily Express Train No. 23 will continue to leave Portland at
6:20 P. M. for Astoria, Seaside and other points now served.
Daily Local Train No. 26 from Rainier arriving Portland 10:00
- A. M., unchanged.
Express Train No. 22 from Seaside, Astoria, etc., and United1 Rys.
points, will arrive'PortJand 12:15 P. M., instead of 12:10.
New Daily Local Train No. 28 will leave Astoria 2:00 P. ar
rive Portland 5:55 P. M. Connection from North Beach and
Daily Express Train No. 24, Sunday Special Train No. 30 and
Daily Seashore Limited Train No. 32 from Seaside, Astoria, etc.,
arriving Portland 8:05, 9:50 and 10:30 P. M., unchanged.
Observation parlor cars carried on trains Nos. 29,-25 (except
Saturday), 31, 23, 22, 24 (except Sunday), 30 and 32.
LOW ROUND TRIP FARES
4A FRIDAY, SATURDAY, SUNDAY;
P" Return Limit Monday.
Season Return Limit.
s . , . Seaside and Gearhart.
. ' . " . AND
, Trains shown above use North Bank station.
Illustrated folders, tickets, parlor car seats and information
may be obtained at 1 , .
, CONSOLIDATED TICKET OFFICE, 3D AND WASHINGTON STS.
. NORTH BANK STATION, 10TH AND HOST STS.