12 PUTS ELECTORAL TICKET IN FIELD dominations Made by Oregon Independence Party in Mass Meeting. HEARST'S NAME IS CHEERED Hugh J. Mclsaac, of California, Pacific Coast Organizer of Party, Makes Address, Denounc ing Old Parties. Presidential electors -were nominated last night by the Independence party at a mass meeting In Alisky Hall and attend ed by about 100 members of the new po litical organization. The four electors were recommended by the executive com mittee of the state organisation, and they were unanimously elected by the meeting after Thomas L. Hisgen and John Temple Graves, the party's Presi dential nominees, had been indorsed. The electors are: John W. Bennett, farmer, of Clackamas County; Thomas El Swee ney, union machinist, of Portland; W. R. Lake, representing lumber Industry, of Portland, and M. J. Malley, grocer, of Portland. M. J. Malley, of this city, chairman of the party organization in this state, railed to order the meeting which organ lied by electing Paulinus McDonald charman and Kdward Ryan secretary. C A. Fostrr. a member of the executive committee, submitted the names of the four Presidential electors, together with a recommendation that they be elected. The suggestion of the committee was fol lowed and the business for which the meetlrwr was called was transacted with enthusiasm in less than 15 minutes. The remainder of the evening was devoted to addresses. Old Parties Arraigned. Both the old parties were arraigned severely by Hugh J. Mclsaac, of San Francisco, Pacific Coast organizer of the Independence party, who urged that the only way by which existing political con ditions could be corrected was by de serting the Republican and Democratic parties and uniting in tne movement that has been Inaugurated by the Independ ence party. He denounced Harriman's domination of California politics and de plored the dangerous Influence the rail road magnate exercised over legislation in that state. It is such character of cor ruption, countenanced by both old par ties, he said, that the Independence party is flghlln: to remedy. The speaker charged that Taft has the backing of the trusts and the money in terests, while the candidacy of Bryan was likened unto that of the vacillating candidate who was willing to abandon principles for which he had been con tending for years in order possibly to sat isfy hto maddening desire to be President. On the other hand, he asserted, the pri vate and publlo records of the nominees tin the Independence party ticket would bear the closest investigation and would prove them to be the real champions of the -common people. Discussing the platforms of the Repub lican and Democratic parties, particu larly with, reference to Injunctions, Mr. Mclsaac said the declarations of both parties were meaningless and Insincere. Speaker Commends Hearst, John I. Knight, state committeeman of the Independence party for Washing ton, also addressed the meeting and heartily commended "William Randolph Hearst, who. he said. Is a man of honest convictions and is doing- more to purify the politics of the United States than any other man or set of men. M. J. Malley, chairman of the Inde pendence party movement in Oregon, and C. A. Foster, representing organized la bor of this city, also addressed the meet ing, which was an enthusiastic one. Mention of the names of Hearst, Hisgen or Graves was greeted with applause. Mr. Mclsaac left on the midnight train for California, where he will assist in completing the state and legislative tick ets of the Independence party in that state. M'ISAAC TALKS ABOUT PARTY Prospects Good Everywhere, Es pecially So in California. "Everything looks bright for the In dependence party on the Pacific Coast." said Hugh J. Mclsaac last night. Mr. Mclsaac has directed the work of or ganizing the party on the Pacific Coast. "We have nominated a strong electoral ticket in California as well as a good legislative ticket. The candidate for Congress from the Fifth Congressional District Is George Tracy, president of the California State Federation of La bor, who undoubtedly will be elected. It is reasonably certain that he will be Indorsed by the Democrats and the La bor party. This district consists of the greater part of San Francisco. He will make a vigorous fight against Con gressman Hayes, a Republican. John A. Sands, of Oakland, has been nomi nated in the Sixth Congressional Ils , trlct and will make a strong fight against Congressman Knowland. "In California the Independence party is making a hard fight to elect several members of the California state legislature which of recent years has been g-uilty of gross extravagance. At the last session there was appropriated for miscellaneous expenses 1350.000 as against only $50,000 In Oregon and 1 100.000 In Washington. For Instance, the Senate employed one sergeant-at-arras and 44 assistants, or more than one for each member of the Senate. The Democrats Joined the Republicans in this reckless expenditure of the peo ple's money and neither can offer any defense. The Independence party has compiled figures on this subject and will use them in the campaign by means of charts and stereopt icons. "The San Francisco local convention will meet next Saturday and complete nominating Its ticket, which will in clude IS candidates for the assembly and five for the Senate. Alameda and Los Angeles Counties In that state will complete their tickets within the next few days. "In Nevada the Independence party confidently expects to carry the state. Complete local tickets are being placed In the field and if the legislature Is won the candidate of our party for United States Senator will be elected to suc ceed Senator Newlands. The Independ ence party candidate for 'Congress In Nevada Is Judge A. L. Fitzgerald, for many years a Judge of the Supreme Court of that state and a very highly respected man. "An electoral ticket and several can didates on the state ticket have been nominated in Utah. The Montana state convention meets the latter part of the month and will nominate a full ticket. Very encouraging reports have been received both from Montana and Idaho. la Arizona, T. J. Cleary, Independence party candidate for Congress probably will be -elected. In the state of Wash ington an electoral ticket will be elect ed in a few days and probably several candidates for state offices will enter the field. "Here in Oregon the National com mittee Is receiving very encouraging reports from all sections of the state and confidently expects that a surpris ingly large vote will be polled by the party in this state. The party also will be an important factor in the coming city election in Portland. The policy of the party at present is to elect as many members as possible to the state legislatures that its policy may be car ried out speedily. "After the Fall election the move ment will be kept up and organization stimulated oy the entrance of the party in local contests wherever city elections are to be held. The fact that our party was able recently to elect six members to the legislature in the rock-ribbed Republican state of Vermont, after a very brief campaign, has encouraged the leaders of the movement every where. "The people are rapidly becoming ac quainted with the strong public and private record of Thomas L. Hisgen, the Independence party nominee for the Presidency, and are beginning to re gard him as a happy medium between Taft and Bryan. There are many who do not want to vote for Taft and who will not vote for Bryan. They find In the candidacy, of Hisgen a place for their votes." PLENTY OF REALISM HERE Jimmy Gleason, of Baker Company, Wounded in Sword Fight, There Is nothing the( average theater audience, or street crowd, or almost any other sort of gathering for that matter, loves quite so much as a fight, whether It be composed of dogs, cats, roosters, bulls, human beings, or any other species of animal that has the power give and take with vigor. So, many of the most popular plays are those in which .the principal actors engage In some kins of physical struggle, especially with swords. There Is something refined and clean cut about a sword that gives It precedence over its more common rivals In the bid for public favor. When one thinks of getting stuck through the heart with a handsome sword, it doesn't seem half so bad as a butcher knife in the ribs or a razor In the throat, but Jimmy Gleason. the pouplar younc Juvenile member of Xpe Baker Stock Company, hae suffered a change of heart on the subject since he was selected as a special victim for the two leading people In the company's production of "Dorothy Vernon of Had don Hall" this week to wreak their fury upon, according to the author's ideas. By the time the. third performance had taken place, which was Monday after noon, the redoubtable James had suf fered from a severe cut over the right eye and another in the knuckles of his trusty sword hand, and If his luck only keeps up he expects to resemble a plate of uncooked Hamburger by the end of the week. According to the plot of the piece. James and Sydney Ayrea are rivals for the hand of the lovely Dorothy, and during a fierce combat between them with swords Sunday night by some accident James got the bad cut over his eye. and It is said had a very narrow escape from having the eye cut out. The author has made him the unlucky dog in the play all through, and Jimmy was dolnsr hie best to sustain the role evidently, for Monday afternoon when he came to the other bout he has to engage in with the fair Dorothy herself (for Dor othy is a creature of many humors and rare qualities), he got it again, this time splitting his knuckles. Miss Jewel, who plays Dorothy, does not understand how the accident occurred, but the stage is darkened for the ecene, which makes it extremely difficult to enact. Although blood has been freely spilled twice. Jimmy announces that he Is still In the fight, and here is where his early train ing as one of Uncle Sam's soldiers comes in handy. ASSAILANT OF BOY IS FINED IV. II. Hudson Pays $20 for Strik ing Adolf Cnna. W. H. Hudson was fined $20 In the Mu nicipal Court yesterday morning for as sault and battery on sixteen-year-old Adolf Unna, a Portland High School stu dent. Although Hudson contended that he accidentally struck Unna with a cro quet post which he has aimed at Unna s dog. the child's father testified that the blow was Intentional. Testimony was given to the effect that Hudson attempted to kill the dog because It attacked the neighborhood cats. Hudson has made complaint to the Ju venile Court, charging young Unna with urging his dog on several of the Hudson cats. Probation Officer Krum served the papers yesterday afternoon citing the boy to appear before Judge Gantenbeln next Friday. "Three weeks ago our dog chased a cat from our yards." said Mrs. Unna yester day. "Mr. Hudson brought the cat back to the yard. Last Thursday the dog chased the cat again. This 'time Mr. Hudson threw a piece of slabwood at the dog. I am sure the dog did not eat any cats, as has been reported. Mr. Hudson took a croquet stick and struck Adolf on the head and arm with it. it Cor. Fourth and Yamhill Y. M. C A. Building aViT IMS 88 Third Street Opposite Chamber of Commerce is i Building f vr rM rv x. i j r i ipbipip' toff An order, good for a pair of our best soles to be put on free of charge with every pair of Boys' Shoes sold until Saturday, September 12th WE DO NOT SELL AM POOR ONES AGENTS FOR HOLLAND SHOE CO. N. B. THAYER CO. G. W. CHAPLIN CO. EXCLUSIVE MAKERS OF GOOD BOYS' SHOES Boys' Shoes With Indestructible Soles Boys' Shoes That Are Waterproof High-Cut Boys' Shoes 1 I i AGENTS FOR Edwin C. Clapp FINEST CUSTOM SHOES For the benefit of the public that cannot get their shoes fixed during the week, we keep the Repair Fac tory at 88 Third Street open Saturday evenings till 10 o'clock. AGENTS FOR Chrome Elk Absolutely Water-Proof Soles Wear Twice as Long WIN DESIGN FIGHT Architects Score Victory School Controversy. in REPORT IS MADE PUBLIC Clerk Instructed to Announce That Final Judgment Was Not Passed on Committee's Decision. After a bitter fight, which was carried Into the Circuit Court by several local architects, the latter have won their point In the endeavor to force the Board of Education to reveal the contents of the report of Architect E. H. Somervelle, of Seattle, relative to the award In the new Atblna High School design. What the architects have gained is hard to under stand, as the school directors made pub lic the much-talked-of piece of paper yes terday afternoon, and a careful reading of It fails to show anything of general Interest. It Is not signed. City Superin tendent Rlgler and members of the board declare they do not know whether the re- recommending that design No. 11 be ac cepted, although he referred in his report (if It Is his report) to the "brutal plain ness" of No. 11. Superintendent Rlgler was named by the directors as a member of the Jury on awards, and went into the details of all the designs with the full membership of the Board of Education, after it had been, found that Mr. Somervelle's recom mendations could not be accepted and adopted. The members spent three full days behind closed doors, Btudylng the various designs, finally accepting that of Whltehouse & Hofieyman, numbered 11. Shortly after the award was an nounced certain architects, principally Ernest Kroner, who had submitted de signs, made a complaint, charging fail ure by tha directors to live up to the agreement alleged to have been entered Into between them and Mr. Somervelle, to adopt his recommendations. Inasmuch as the report as given to the Board of Education contained some unfavorable comment on certain of the designs, the members decided to keep It secret, espe cially as it was unsigned. However, after a formal communication requesting that the report be published, the architects, not gaining their point, carried the matter Into the Circuit Court and secured an order citing Clerk Allen to appear and show cause why the report should not be published. After consider ing the matter fully, the members of the Board of Education decided, at a special session yesterday afternoon, to make the report public and end the controversy. Resolution by Board. A brief executive session was held, after which the Board gave out- the fol lowing resolution: On motion the clerk was authorised and directed to permit the unsigned recom mendation of a member of the Jury, se lected by the board, to examine and report on the plans submitted by the several architects in competition for the new fcasi Side High fcChOOl, lO DO iiiapwi: rjort which has been so loudly called for oh mihtiaherf hv anv person or per by Portland architects was written by sons desiring, and to notify "19""0.r,n!y. Mr. Somervelle or not, but they suppose It was. The gist of the supposed report of Ar chitect Somervelle Is that a number of the designs, the majority of which were by local architects, were not particularly notable for their excellence, and because of the fact that no record was ever kept by the Board of Education of the num bers of the various designs, there Is no means of Identifying them. Complication in Reports. Furthermore. It develops, the report of Mr. Somervelle was accepted, but his rec ommendations were not adopted. He dwelt at great length on design No. 10 and gave It great praise, but finished by (or the plaintiff In the case of E Kroner et al. vs. H. S. Allen, clerk, of the action of the board, and to request the dismissal of proceedings of the said cause; and the clerk was further authorized to inform any persons interested that no report was ever made by the Jury selected by the board and the recommendation referred to was not signed by anyone or agreed to by the Jury, The report Is as follows: Text of Report. Portland. Or.. July 1, 1908. To the Board of Education, City of Port land Gentlemen: Pursuant to the instructions of your committee I have examined the plans submitted in the High School competition and have the honor to report as follows: The problem of schoolhouse design being nrimnHiv nrnptfcfll one I have endeavored, as far as possible, to judge these plans from a purely utilitarian point of view. ' The ques tion of artistic merit, while of much Im portance to the community, from an educa tional standpoint, is of secondary importance to such practical considerations as economy, sanitation and ventilation. In making a comparison between these plans I first drew up a trial schedule by rooms, and after thie had given me a starting point I made a still further comparison, syste matically arranged with regard for the various requirements of a 1 building of this character. This seems to be the only way in which definite results can be systematically arrived at in Judging a competition of this size. In a high school building, such as you de sire, the requirements are many and varied and unless a plan were prepared directly under the supervision of an expert a perfect solu tion, embodying all the varied requirements, could not be expected. I have, therefore, en deavored to eelect as premiated plans those which seem to offer the best general solu tion of the problem, which are not prohibitive in cost, which are least wasteful in construc tion and which have a certain amount of adaptability. The two designs which I consider as most perfectly embodying the requirements are Nos. 10 and 11, both of which are extremely well thought out. No. 10 is scholarly in every detail of plan and arrangement and showa a thorough knowledge of schoolhouse require ments and shows a great amount of In genuity. The light is very well arranged, the staircases and exits and the distribution of sanitary appliances are all that could be de sired, and according to the latest develop ments in schoolhouse planning. Merits of Design No. 11. Comparing this plan with No. 11 we find that while the cubical contents of the two buildings are very nearly the same No. 11 seems to present a more direct, simple and open plan. The great defect In No. 11 Is the narrownees of the central corridor, which should be 15 feet, at least, and the Inade quate size of the auditorium. These defects could be very easily remedied. The first by simply widening the hall to the required di mensions and the second by changing the axis of the auditorium and placing it at right angles with the main axis of the building, which would permit a large window on either side, opening into and directly lighting the corridor in its center. With these changes, the plan marked 11, would be 'the best and most direct solution of this problem. This plan is evidentlv Inspired by some of the recent work of Mr. Ittner, of St. Louis, who is. perhaps, the best-posted authority on schoolhouse comrtruction In this country. To sum up. both Nos. 10 and 11 are of about equal merit, but I am Inclined to give the preference to No. 11, owing to Its econ omy of construction and Its absolute direct ness" of plans. Either one of these plans will produce an excellent result to the city. In selecting the third and fourth premiated designs the problem presents a greater dif ficulty. Each one of these designs has many good features, but at the same time each one has more or less prominent defects. No. 8 has the first floor very well worked out, while the upper floors are cut directly in two in the center, of the auditorium. 'While this scheme has been used In some cases in the East, notably in the Jefferson School. In Bos ton, it cannot be recommended, as it destroys the circulation. In plan No. 1 the arrange ment is excellent throughout, save that the gymnasium Is doubled on the top floor, making one room for each sex at opposite ends of the building. Although by actual count No. 1 would seem to be better than No. 6 there is a certain grasp oi tne suua- s e e - e e e s s e e e s e e e s s s s s s e s s s s s s s s s s s s s s s s ' t j ..r.. ...,i,..,,iiMiiitii .-n-r-1-M..u i :-- ; r-- ; r T.rrr.r" ""T" "" " rr''"W,l''' ""j I II k""s- - - w"r v - . T J ftV - ' l?.- ' t-i "-" h..-. C! v j.1- i I t SCORES OF BOXES OF LISCIOUS PEACHES REVEAL RICHNESS OF THE SOIL IX IDAHO. An exhibit of 65 boxes of peaches, now m place In one of the display windows of Olds. Wortman & King, has attracted a great deal of atten tion during the past few days. The fruit was grown by a Portland orchard and Irrigation company owning a large tract in the ne g hborhood of Iwiston Idaho The peaches represent several varieties and are splendid evidence of the possibilities of tne Northern Idaho district In the maTter of fruVt rafsVng The present exhibit is one of a series that the orchard corporation In question has been enabled to make through the courtesy of Olds -yVtortman & King. Later in the season it is proposed to Install a display of grapes grown in the same district. wlston furnlThed peaches yefterday at the Commercial Club for lancheon. , All sitting down at the midday meal were given luclous speci mens of the fruit brought from the Lewiston orchards and presented to the club by the growers. The fruit was perfect and club members were delighted with It. . ' J.JLJJ...Jl--JU-- J------ tion in No. 6. which, combined with the real beautiful exterior design, cannot be ignored. I would, therefore, make Nos. 6 and 1 as third and fourth premlative designs respec- tiIrireRard to the exterior treatment of these buildings, design No. 6 is by all odds the best, and is a work of uncommon ability. The composition is very strong, materials well chosen, and the general design expresses the general functions of the building admirably. The design No. 11 is almost brutally plain. It is, however, a frank expression of a school house design and would make a very pre sentable building. Design No. 10 is good in composition, cut might be open to criticism on account of the smallness of scale from the general treat ment. Design No. 1 presents a rather re strained neoclasslc effect, but to generally un satisfactory on account of the size and group ing of the windows. Of course, one of the most effective features In exterior design in that of plain wall surface, but in this case the windows are actually too smalt, and in case of the adoption of this plan they would require enlargement, so as to get a glass area In each room equal to at least one-fifth of the floor area of the classroom. This is the minimum amount of light required In the Bast, but in a climate such as we have here loo much glass) area cannot be provided. It Is absolutely necessary to mention In this report the question of cost. The programme issued by your board calls for a maximum expenditure of $2!V,n00, and further on stipu lates reinforced concrete construction, with a brick veneer. Again, there Is an addendum to the effect that solid brick walls, with brick or stone veneer may be used. If this requirement is to b strictly ad hered to It would practically eliminate every design submitted from serious consideration. The smallest cubical area. I believe, is that presented by plan No. T, nt 1.600,000 cubic feet. I would figure for a fire-proof construc tion, with a building having the broken out lines shown in No. 7. that the cost would be between 22 and 25 cents per cubic foot; most likely the latter figure, which will give us for this building a cost of .'I76.000. or there abouts. On this account I have felt .obliged to give the preference to dejtgn No. 11. as this building is probably the only one which would come within the appropriation. This point of cost is very often overlooked by building committees, but I deem It a very Important factor in practical civic architec ture. Wishing your board every success In this undertaking, and trusting that my report may be acceptable to you, I Beg to remain, respectfully yours. weather In this district Wednesday, except along the coast, where the temperature will remain nearly stationary and cloudi ness will increase and be followed by rain alons; the North Washington coast. FORECASTS. Portland and vicinity Fair and warmer; northerly winds. Oregon Fair, warmer, except near the coast: northerly winds. Washington Fair and warmer Interior, increasing cloudiness fallowed by rain along north coast. Winds shifting to southerly. Idaho Fair and warmer. PACIFIC COAST WEATHER. Observations taken at S P. M.. Pacific time. September 8, li08. STATIONS. BO 3 5 3 55 3 o 3 Wind. Bismarck Boise Eureka Helena . . Kamloops North Head Pocatello. ...... Portland Red Bluff Roseburg Sacramento . . . . Salt Lake San Francisco.., Spokane Tacoma Tatoosh Island.. Walla Walla.... Ffsklyou Blaine. rt0.00 ,'N Clear S4!n.0012iW clear 8;.00 4lNW Clear ilirt.(H 12 NW Clear HlO.on RW Clear IWO.OftldNR Pt.e!oud tsnio.on H!SW Clear ci.00 12W Clear B4O.O0 6;NW Clear 90 0.00 4lN Clear 72 0.00 SlNW Clear SH0.00 S NW Clear 72 0.24 4jW Pt. cloudy S.0OH2V Clear two.00 lOlHW Clear B4 0.00 4NW Pteloudy .Ml T. 12IS Cloudy tiSO.OO 4W Clear mo.no n Clear 102 0.00 22!NW Clear B40.no S'S cloudy EDWARD A. BEAT. ft. District Forecaster. DAILY CITY STATISTICS Births. THOMPSON At 166 North Tenth street, August 28. to the wife of H. P. Thompson, a daughter. BOW EN At 1100 Belmont avenue, August 27, to tha wife of R. Bowen, a son. BOUK At 1004 Mississippi avenue, Septem ber 2. to the wife of H. B. Bouk, a son. JjAYTON At 605 Second street, September 6, to the wife of Louis Layton, a daughter. HAYNES At Pf9 East Burnside street, September 6, to the wife of B. Haynes, a son. M'GEE At 172 '4 East Second street North. September C, to the wife of Lewis B. McOee, a daughter. MOVERS At 005 East Ninth street North, September 6. to the wife of Jacob Moyers, a daughter. WALKKR At SBO Rodney avenue, Septem ber 6, to the wife of Conrad Walker, a daugh ter. ROSS At 14TB East Main street, September 7 to the wife of Charles C Ross, a eon. THOMPSON At Portlsnd Sanitarium. Sep tember 1, to ths wife of A. G. Thompson, a daughter. Deaths. HENDERSON At 861 Harvard street, Sep tember 6, Florence M. Hepderson, a native of Canada, aged 88 years. LI'S EE At Oood Samaritan Hospital. Sep tember 5. Clyde Lusee. a native of Oregon, aged 4 years. PARSONS At Good Samaritan Hospital, September 4. Wads H. Parson, a native of Ohio, aged S7 years. MATOSIX At (13 Northrup street, Septem ber 6. Kata Matosln, a native of Washington, an infant. BURR ELL, At 232 First street, Septem ber 4. L. B. Burrell, a native of Ohio, aged 76 years. DOUD At St. VInesnfa Hospital, Septem ber 6, Lizzie Doud, a native of Washington, aged 21 years. MRTTBXN'ING At 395 North Second street, September 6, Caroline Bruennlng, a native of Wiscnnn. aged 53 years. COTTMIRE At 65 Syracuse street, Sep tember 7. David' Cottmire, a native of Ore gon, an Infant. M'INTTRB At ROSti Alblna ave., Septem ber B, Bridgett Mclntyre. a native of Ireland, aged 70 yearSL Marriage Licenses. WILSON-HAMMOND Robert Edmund Wil son. 21. city: Margaret Hammond, 20. city. SACLE-WIGG1NS R. C. Saule, 22, city; Marion M. Wiggins 21. city. BOUCHER-YOUNG Louis A. Bougher. 25, city: Emma A. Young, 21. city. OATHS-PERRY Roy Gates. 29, city; Fran ces Ethel Perry. 21, city. RL'SSELISCHROEDER Herman Russell, 2S, city; Tlllle Schroeder, 27, city. V.' " (! d '. K and visiting cards. W. G. Smith A Co., Washington bldg.. 4th and Wash. DAILY METKORO LOGICAL REPORT.' PORTLAND, Sept. 8. Maximum temper ature, 65 degrees. Minimum temperature, 47.9 degrees. River reading at 8 A. M., 4.3 feet. Change in last 24 hours, fall, 0. 4 foot. Total rainfall (5 P. M. to 3' P. M.). trace. Total ranlfali since September 1. 1908. 0.09 inch. Normal rainfall since September 1. 1908. 0.32 Inches. Deficiency, 0.28 inch. Total sunshine September 7, 1908. 48 minutes: Possible sunshine Septem ber 7. 1908, 13 hours. Barometer deduced to sea level), at 5 P. M.. 30.20 Inches. WEATHER CONDITIONS. A high pressure area overlies the North Pacific States and the weather has cleared In all sections on the Pacific Slope. It is warmer In Oregon and Southeastern Idaho and cooler in Nevada and Utah. The Indications axe for fair and warmer Grand Central Station lime Card SOUTHERN PACIFIC. Leaving Portland Roseburg Passenger Cottage Orove Passenger.... California Express San Francisco Express West Side Corvallls Passenger Sheridan Passenger Forest Grove Passenger Forest Grove Passenger Forest Grove Passenger Arriving Portland Oregon Express Cottage Grove Passenger ... Roseburg passenger Portland Express West Side Corvallls Passenger Sheridan Paesenger Forest Grove Passenger Forest Grove Passenger Forest Grove Passenger 8:19 a. m. 4:15 p xn. 7:45 p. m l:C0a. m. 7:30 a. m. 4 : 10 p. ro. 8:00 s. m. 1 :00 p. m. 5:40 p. m. 7:15 a. m. 11:30 a. m. 5: SO p. ni. 11:15 p. ra. 6:20 p. m. 10:30 a. m. 8:00 a. m. 11 :50 s- m. 4:50 p. m- OREGON RAILROAD A NAVIGATION CO. Leaving; Portland Pendleton Passenger Chicago-Portland Special Spokane Flyer I Kansas City Chicago Express. Arriving Portland Spokane Flyer Chi.. Kan. City Portland Ex.. Chicago-Portland Special Pendleton Passenger NORTHERN PACIFIC 7:13 a. m. 8:30 a. m. 8:16 p. m. 8:00 p. m. 8:00 a. m. 9:45 a. m. 8:50 p. m. 6:15 p. m. Leaving Portland Timtni and Seattle Express . North Coast He Chicago Limited. Overland Express Arriving Portland North Coast Limited Portland Express Overland Express 8:30 a. m 2 00 p. m. 11:45 p. m. 7 :00 s, m. 4 :13 p. m. 8:35 p. m. ASTORIA 4t COLUMBIA RIVES. Leaving Portland Astoria & Seaside Express 8:00 a.m. Seaside Special (Saturday only). 2:20p.m. Astoria & Seaside Express 5:30 p.m. Arriving Portland Astoria & Portland Passenger. . .112:15 p. m. Portland Express Jl0:00 p. m. Seaside Special (Sunday only) . .10.20 p. no. CANADIAN PACIFIC RAILWAY CO. Leaving Portland C P. R. Short Line, via Spokanei Via Seattle Arriving Portland C. P. R- Short Line, via Spokane, 'via Seattle 8:15 p. m. 11:46 p. m, 8:00 s. re. 7:00 a. m. Jefferson-Street Station SOUTHERN PACIFIC. ' Leaving Portland Dallas passenger .... Dallas Passenger .... Arriving Portland Dallas Passenger .... Dallas Passenger 7:40 a. m. 4:16 p. m. 10:15 a. m. 6:60 p. m. OREGON ELECTRIC RAILWAY. Arriving Portland Wllsonville Local galem and Intermediate Local .. Wllsonville Local Salem and Intermediate Express. Salem and Intermediate Local.. Wllsonville Local Salem and Intermediate Express. Salem and Intermediate Local.. Salem and Intermediate Express. .... .In. Vnrt Innii Salem and Intermediate Local.. Wllsonville Local Salem and Intermediate Express. Salem and Intetmediate Local.. Wllsonville Local Salem and Intermediate Expreis. Salem and Intermediate Local .. Wllsonville Local Salem and Intermediate Express.i 7:05 a. m. 8:15 a. m. 10:30 a. m. 11:20 a. m. 1 :20 p. m. 4:45 p. m. 4:00 p. m. 5:40 p. m. 8 13 p. m. I 25 a. m. 7:35 a m. 8:35 a. m. 11:10 a. m. 1:10 p. m. 2 05 p. m. 3:30 p. m. D:)0 p. m. 8:05 p. Ko.