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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (March 31, 1915)
THE BIORXIXG OREGOXIAJT. WEDNESDAY, MARCH 31, 1915.
BODY ADOPTS PLAN
Steps Are Taken at Meeting
to Organize New Chamber
and Perfect Merger.
TOTAL MEMBERSHIP 4627
C. C. Colt Cbosert Temporary Pres
ident o! Organization Wliicli
Is Largest of Its Kind
in United States.
Th Portland Chamber of Commerce,
fha largest commercial organization In
the United States, following; the close
of Its membership campaign, lormaity
sdnnted the general plan ol consoilda
tion at an enthusiastic meeting last
night, elected C. C. Colt temporary
president and appointed a committee to
pass on constitution and bylaws. In
the assembly the representation of the
new members was a notewortny iea
A board of directors and officers of
the new body probably will be elected
a week from Friday, after a meeting
' has been called to ratify the action
of tbe constitution committee.
E. L. Thompson, who presided over
the erreat committee which conauctea
the membership campaign, announced
that W. J. Hofmann will be the chair
man of the standlntr memDersnip com
mittee for the first month. A plan will
probably be adopted of appointing a
complete new membership committee
each month, thus insuring tne unnas-
Bing interest and activity that can be
obtained from continual new interest
and new workers.
Mr. Hodnni Head Committee. 4
C. W. Hodson was named by Mr. Colt
chairman of the constitution committee,
with A. J. Kingsley. A. H. Averill. E. D.
Timms and James B. Kerr as the other
members. As soon as this committee
has completed its work copies of the
constitution will be mailed to each
member, so that they may examine it
and be ready to act upon it intelligently
when the president ca'Is the meeting
Both the meeting at noon, which
closed the membership campaign with
the total of 45S2. and the general meet
ing last night exemplified the surging
enthusiasm with which the whole
movement for the formation of the
great new Chamber has been carried
Shortly after E. It Thompson called
the meeting to order at night, there
were 25 new memberships handed up
from the crowd, raising thfc total to
Mr. Chase Outlines Plan.
H. V. Chase gave a general outline
of the plan on which the new Chamber
is organised and Sor a half hour the
meeting was turned over to the mem
bers to question him as to details.
Reports already turned in from about
1000 of the members. Mr. Chase an
nounced. Indicate that the largest of
the nine bureaus In the Chamber is to
be the Civic bureau. Each member who
reports is expected to indicate a first
and second choice as to the bureau with
which h desires to be affiliated. While
the civic bureau is indicated in a large
proportion of these reports, the other
bureaus are also well represented, and
Mr. Chase said that he believed the as
1 signment of members to the various
departments will be well balanced
throughout the departments.
Only four standing committees will
be maintained under the plan the ex-
. ecutive committee, consisting of the
president. vice-president, secretary
a-nd treasurer of the Chamber and the
chairmen of the nine bureaus; the
financial committee, the membership
committee and the clubhouse commit
tee, which will have charge of the
eopcial affairs of the organization.
Others 4o Be Created.
Othr committees will be created in
the various bureaus as need for tnem
arises and will be disbanded when
their work is completed.
Following the election of the Board
f 30 directors, the organization of the
membership council and the establish
" ment of the nine bureaus, with their
chairmen and executive committees, the
election of the officers will be held.
The board will then seleot a business
manager and the secretaries of the
various bureaus, who are to work un
der the business manager, will be ap
pointed. In reply to a question as to the elec.
tion of the president of the member
ship, council, Mr. Chase declared that he
believed this office sliould be filled by
the man who is intended to be pres
ident of the Chamber on the following
year, as U would serve as a training
ichool for him. He advised that ths
president of the membership council
should not be given the burden of the
vice-presidency of the Chamber at the
One Job Held I'.nouRh.
"He will have quite enough to oc
' cupv him In the one position," he said.
When the election of the temporary
chairman was brought before the
Chamber, O. M. Clark, president of the
old Chamber, nominated C. C. Holt, ex
president of the Commercial Club. Mr.
Colt's election was unanimous.
'Since this movement has begun I
hAT met men and have come to an
understanding of some of the condi
tions that I had not before, and T be
lieve that one of the great works that
the Chamber can, do is to see that tbe
little fellow' who Is struggling to build
up a manufacturing business shall be
xiven. the chance to grow and make
the success to which he is entitled."
As Mr. Colt was concluding his ad
dress and preparing to announce the
presentation of the proposed constitu
tion and by-laws, he was interrupted
by the Police Band, which under the
leadership of W. F. Spencer, its director,
and Captain Moore, had assembled in
the hail outside the Commercial Club
dining-room to give a serenade in com
pliment to the new Chamber of Com
merce. ' The band was hailed with applause,
and being brought inside became a
feature iu the remainder of the pro
gramme. Mr. I.aroB' Committee Leads.
J. Fred Larsons committee, which
led throughout the membership cam
paign, held its own in the concluding
work, and announced at the noon
luncheon a total of 35 for the day. W.
J. Hofmann's committee came next
with 31. and to this number were add
ed three more In the afternoon. Other
high committees in the last day's cam
paign were those headed by James M.
Wood. A. H. Devers, Jacob Kanzle
J. P. Plagemann and Taul Wessinger.
A meeting of all men Interested in
the fruit business has been called for
R o'clock toniKbt at the Commercial
Club to arrange for representation of
this bran-h of business in the bureaus
of the new Chamber.
Commission allows these rates to go
into effect the wholesale and jobbing
business of the Coast cities will suffer
Rates Woald Aid Interior.
. The reduction of the differentials
between the Portland rates and the
Snokane rates will enable Spokane,
, Baker. Walla Walla, La Grande and
other interior points to engage eiu
sivelv in the lobbing business. They
will be able to distribute goods over
wide areas and cut deeply into tne
trade now held by Portland, beattie
and Tacoma. it is pointed out.
In some cases, it is probable that the
frtuHt lofabers would be enabled to meet
this new competition by absorbing a
part of the rate, but the present narrow
margin upon which the conduct their
business, it is said, would prohibit them
from indulging in this practice exten
sively. Under the old rate schedule the Spo
kane Jobbers complained that Portland,
Seattle and Tacoma had an unnatural
advantage because the carriers made
lower rates to those terminals than
they did to Spokane. In other words
they charged less for the long haul to
Portland than they did for the short
haul to Spokane.
The carriers justified this practice
on the theory that the rate to Port
land was governed by water competi
tion and that the rate to Spokane and
the interior points was fixed by the
rate to Portland, plus the haul from
Portland back to the interior.
nn of thin situation grew the famous
Spokane rate case which was carried
through the courts during many years
of long and bitter legal wanare. r mai
ly the Interstate Commerce Commission
u oh eld the contention of the carriers.
and legalized the practice of charging
more for the short haul tnan ior ine
long haul, but fixed certain maximum
proportions which, it ordered, the car
riers might not exceed, in making their
rates to the interior.
Instances Are Given.
For instance the rate from Chicago
to Spokane could not exceed the rate
from Chicago to Portland by more than
7 per cent. From the Missouri River
territory the same rate must apply to
Spokane as to Portland. From the
Pittsburg and Buffalo territory the
Spokane rate could not De more tnan
15 per cent higher than the Portland
When the canal competition first be
gan to make itself felt, the carriers
asked for relief from the bpokane De
cision and the Commission conducted
a hearing at Chicago. All the carriers
were represented. As a result of this
hearing the commission, on January
29, issued a new order which modified
its order in the Spokane case by per
mitting the carriers to exceed the rate
to Spokane by 15 cents over the rate to
Evidently the carriers were not satis
fied with that ruling, although it was
along the line of what they had been
contending for during the last two
decades. In the last six weeks the
Northwestern lines have ben holding a
conference at Chicago. Frank W. Bob
inson, assistant traffic manager of the
O.-W. R. & N. Company, has just re
turned from that conference.
One result of the conference was the
proposal of new rates which, local ship
pers say, will enable Spokane to take
away a large share of Portland's job
bing trade. '
TWO TOTS SHOT IN A DAY
COMBINATION OF CHILDREN AND
ROADS W0ULDCUT RATES
rrontlnufd yr"m Ph-at Pare.
starch, pipe, pipe fittings, shingle
bands, horseshoes and other commod
ities that move In large volume.
Local shippers declare that If ths
White Child Critically Wounded at St.
Johns Japanese Babe Killed
Near Kelly Bntte.
A white child critically wounded and
a Japanese babe killed was the toll
taken by guns in the hands of children
in separate accidents near Portland
While, playing with a rifle at a
neighbor's house near his parents'
home, 1134 North Kellogg street, St.
Johns, John -Beckman, 11 years old, was
shot through the head by a small com
panion and is now In a critical con
dition in Multnomah Hospital.
With three other children, the Beck
man boy had gone to a nearby house,
where they found the rifle. One of the
boys took the gun from the wall and
in play pointed it at young Beckman.
The rifle was discharged accidentally.
Young Beckman was taken to the hos
pital by the Ambulance Service Com
pany. Little Haruo Okuda, 3 years old, was
shot and killed by his 5-year-old
brother. The brother. Keoto. and
Leo Nichimoto, 4 years old. were
playing with a shotgun. Playfully they
poked the muzzle of the gun into the
stomach of little Haruo and pulled
Hearing the report, the mother
rushed from the kitchen and found the
two older boys lifting the little fellow
to his feet. The shotgun, still smoking,
lay on the floor.
When the father, K. Okuda. who
was in the field, arrived at the house,
Haruo was standing. The little
fellow held out his arms to his "father,
who picked him up and laid him on a
bed. The boy died within a few
The accident occurred on the Okudo
farm on the Powell Valley road, east
of Kelly Butte at 1:30 yesterday. Sheriff
Hurlburt was notified immediately, and
with Deputies Phillips and Ward and
Deputy Coroner Smith rushed to the
scene in an, automobile.
After a brief investigation, the offi
cers returned to Portland, leaving the
little tot's body .with his parents.
It was K- Okuda who was with T.
Matsunaga, another Japanese gardener,
on the night of January 20. when
Matsunaga was shot and killed by two
unknown burglars who entered his
house, which is only a short distance
from the Okuda home.
TELEGRAM IS TOO LATE
Message From Anxious Wife Finds
"Write or wire if sick or "hurt," said
sitrnAri "Lulu" and ad
dressed to j. D. McDonald at a room
Ins: -iiouse at 268 Third street, but when
the door ot aicuonaio s room
forced yesterday noon by a messenger
boy the occupant was found dead, hav
ing killed himself by slashing his
throat Willi a razor.
The room rent was overdue and the
i .-1 l t , T-nnmlnfr-hotlse had tel-
I1U1UIU1U VI. -c
ephoned to McDonald at 7 o'clock yes
terday morning and asked him to step
into the office on r.ls way out. o noie
was left by the suicide. The tele
erajne was from McDonald's wife in
Seattle. She was notified and left for
Portland last night. l
TWO PUGILISTS FIT
Johnson and Willard Both Re
duce Day's Work. .
CHURCH PROTEST IGNORED
Physician Who Examines Big Xegro
Says Heart Is Amazingly Small.
' Willard Money Begins to Show
and Odds Are Lessening.
HAVANA. March 30. Today was a
quiet one in the training camps of
Jack Johnson and Jess Willard, the
heavyweight pugilists who are to fight
at the race course at Marianao, April
5, for the championship of the world.
' Willard did no work aside from an
early morning run on the road. He
spent the afternoon, first in taking a
swim, then visiting the racetrack,
where he was followed about and
cheered by a big crowd. Willard in his
training makes It a practice to lay off
one day for a rest during the week.
Tomorrow he will go through a hard
course, but hereafter will do just
rough 'work to hold him to his present
Johnson is also letting down gradual
ly in his work. At 7 o'clock this morn
ing he took a 50-minute run. Later
after punching the bag and tossing the
medicine ball, he boxed six rounds
with his sparring partners. Bell and
Scott His other two boxers. Arm
strong and Mills, were too badly bat-
. . t n,,f TtiA erloves todav
Urith the big black fighter. Tomorrow
is Johnson s Dirtnaay ana no m uui
expected to do much more work than
he did today.
Johnson's Heart Small.
The pugilists were examined and
measured by physicians again last
i i. r.,h man i asLiri to be in sDlen-
did condition with regard to organs and
.-. , . ; ,1 1 1. ...... V, f, H
muscles, une aocior tmu
the smallest heart of any man he had
, . m ; .. h ThMn latest measure
ments show that the champion is today
heavier and more muscieo. man wucu
he was at Reno in 1910.
'vorii,elp Willard is the bigger
man in almost every particular.
The Cuban government officials are
determined to take no chances of a
serious accident due to the fight be
tween two such big men. They have
appointed tnree pnysiciaus w micnu
the ringside. They will have oxygen
tn to revive the
fighters, in case of an unusual knock
out or a Ian.
Ministers Voice Protest.
a w a , , n r.r rnhnn ministers, repre
senting various evangelical missions
centered: in Havana, nas mcu a. pivov
-A,rA,.nmttnt- nffirils against the
fight and some American ministers
iving here have addressed an open ici-
. . .. tmA.inan tmlrlRtS. a8 ieilOW
LCI I 'J ....... .
..rAn ,,taDHn neralnRt their
tUUllll y H1CH, j,. wfcMV.-c -
support of the bout No particular at-
, ' i U . . .Viae, nrntaatR
tention is ueing jfaia iu i"
by the Cuban officials or the fight pro.
The hotels of Havana are beginning
to fill with early arrivals. Willard
money is beginning to appear and it is
expected to reduce the present odds of
ana z to i-
SENATOR CUMMINS TO VISIT
Possible Republican Presidential
Nominee Plans Coast Trip.
. r,,n,mlna rtf TnWa. WllO i&
regarded as a possible Republican nomi
nee lor tne irresiatsuuy nci
visit Portland late in .aiay,
n.nhaMA that nnme form of public en
tertainment will be provided in his
t- t.t.ram t -Renresentati ve
Lafferty, Senator Cummins yesterday
explained tnat ne is auuui iu
,. . ,v, -pafiflf. Coast. He will
- savarol nnint.4 pn route and Will
visit the San Francisco exposition, after
which he will sail ior nonoiuiu. no
will return from the lslanus laie in
May and wants to return home tnrougn
Portland, Tacoma, Seattle and Spokane.
"xra onHarataiiH Tirfectlv that the
country is considering you for the Re
publican Presidential nomination," said
Mr. Lafferty In reply. "It will be a
pleasure for the people or Oregon to
receive you, both in your capacity as a
distlngulsnea Citizen ana as n. rrastuou-
tial candidate. I shall not be so selfish
as to fail to advise our civic associa
tions or your coming, and J. leei sure
that they will desire to have represen
tatives receive you as the guest of the
FUNERAL ON WEDDING DAY
Betrothed Lays Aside Trousseau to
Attend Burial ot Fiance.
Laying aside the garments in which
she was to have been married yester
day. Miss Melba Bronson, of Spokane,
attended the funeral of her betrothed
in Portland yesterday, when Karl M.
Dlttebrandt was burled.
Mr. Dlttebrandt, who was the son of
Mrs. Anna A. Smith, of 647 W.illlams
avenue, was killed in an automobile ac
cident near Colfax. Wash., Saturday.
The young man, who was 25 years old,
was demonstrating an automobile for
his employer when the accident oc
curred, in which a woman passenger
also was killed.
The ycung man is survived by his
mother, a sister, Mrs. Jane Smith, - of
Portland, and a brother. C. S. Ditte
brandt. of Spokane.
I II I - H
Portland's Greatest Showing of Men's
. " : Know
(The Ad Man)
Men, Buy Your Suit Now, Wear It
Easter, April 4 .
We know that you know good clothes.
An inspection of our stock is all that we
ask. Come today.
Peoples Clothing Co.
104-106 Third St., Bet' Wash, and Stark
R. J. (Dick) Belland, Mgr.
America's Best Hand-Tailored Clothes
Do It Now."
If' S5 to
PEOPLES CLOTHING CO., 104-106 Third St
EMPRESS ACTOR BOXER
OWEV M'GIVEET FOR 3 YEARS
BRITISH AMATEUR CHAMPION
NEW CATTLE BODY FORMED
Shorthorn Breeders Organize and
Eleet A. D. Dunn President.
The Northwest Shorthorn Association
was organized last night at the Im
perial Hotel by a number of breeders
who gathered in Portland this week for
that purpose. A. D. Dunn, a cattleman
of Wapato, Wash., was elected presi
dent: Frank Brown, of Carlton, Or.,
vice-president; Professor EL L. Potter,
of the Oregon Agricultural College,
Corvallts, secretary, and F. M. Roth
rock, of Spokane, treasurer.
The new association intends to have
sto;k shows of its own for the benefit
of iXs members and buyers and sellers
of shorthorn stock.
A PEEP BEHIND THE SCENES AT PIEDMONT MAKOONS
Plaver. position, nickname Exp.
:fred E. Barthoieruy, c. '-Chub" 3
"William F. Boland, c, "Bill".... 3
Arthur MoUer, p. "Zip"........ 4
Emfry TVebb, p, "Hookey 3
Melvln Lake. p. "Doo"
Erol Wlnterbotham. p. "Windy" 8
Rot E. loty. lb. "Iggy" 4
T-aWrence rtrlmm. lb. "Polly"... J
Ernest Sicsb. 2b, "Siyg-s" 8
Edward Henderson, 2b, "Eddie- t
Edwsrd Botsart, 3b, "Eddie"... .11
Ueore Hornby, el, "King" T
Lewellan Pritchard. u. "Brownie" s
Phillip Ls. Rue. If. "Buck"
John Han-rev, cf. "Jn-lc"... . t
William C Stepp. rf, "B1U" l
Bate.Throws. Played last year. Afre, Ave.
R R Piedmont ....33 .333
r R Meier Frank 19 .250
R I. Piedmont 19 .243
R R Meier Frank 24 -18
R R Piedmont ? .573
R R Pid not play 25 .244
R R Piedmont 22 .332
R R Piedmont 20 .167
X, R Baker 25 .2T.6
L, R Hillsboro 25 .350
t, R Helena IT .210
R n Piedmont 22 .249
R R Baker 25 .237
R R Ontario 27 .281
R R Marshfleld ...... 2S .300
R R Piedmont 25 .23
Qnich Change Artist Now Playing in
Portland Meeta Former Class
mate Now Living in Oregon.
Tn tai-t hnvinir as a means of self-
defense and finally to wind up the ama
teur lightweight champion or Jingiana
is the novel experience of Owen Mc-
tllveney. neaanner ai iner,niiiicBBiNio
week, arfd billed as the world's greatest
protean actor. For three years, 1907,
19.08 and 1909, Mr. JicGiveney was
heralded as the best lightweight in
amateur circles in England and when at
v,A h.i.hf r,f his career he had to
give it up because of parental ob
Mind you, all the time Owen was
h.;n. hufTetcwi nrnnnri the ring and
walloping his opponents, has parents
were none tne wiser aim u
until his third successful season as
a boxer that It leaked out around the
family hearth. His place was taken
by Matt Wells, who later turned pro-
: i .. ; n,,jj,,j with sl de-
icsaiuuai, " " 1 ' ........ ..
cision over Freddie Welsh, present
titleholder of the world's champion
ship. All' Mr. McGiveney does now, when
Mr. McGiveney, along with his
brother Jack and Guy Sartin, will take
a trip of inspection through the Mult
nomah Club later in the week. While
boxing Owen tipped the beam at 134
pounds, but now he weighs 152 pounds.
I i Vrt J t
I ' I
i f ' r ' f
t " ' - ' i
I wfK , 'v ? 4
I I - 3 i
T Onen McGiveney. Former Ama-
J tear Lightweight Champion of i
! England, at the Empress Tni i
thinking of his athletic prowess In
the ring several years ago. Is to sit
and ponder over what might have been
had he turned proressionai ana mi
lowed boxing as a vocation. At pres-
sent he is well satisfied with his work,
for dramatic critics all over the coun
try credit him with Being in a class
bv himself when it comes to rapid
changes and presentation of a fiver
character sketch, with himself as the
A pleasing incident yesterday brought
h-v tn Mr. McGiveney's mind mem
ories of his school days in England.
John Byrne, of Portland, who was a
classmate of the celebrated artist.
visited him during the matinee yes
terday and viewed Mr. McGiveney from
behind the scenes during his quick
changes. The two former classmates
had not seen each other since 1904.
WATCHES TO BE TRAP PRIZES
Preparations Being; Made for State
Shoot to Be Held April 25-27.
The Portland Gun Club at the Oregon
State shoot to be held at the Jenne
station grounds, April 25, 26 and 27,
will give a gold watch to the holder
of the low score on each of the two
regular days of shooting and two more
watches will be presented the lowest
and second lowest trap shooter in the
Oregon State main event.
April 25, has been set aside as the
nractice day. All out of town contest
ants will have a chance to try out the
new grounds. The first event win De
started at 9 o'clock Monday morning,
April 26, and the last shot in the tour
ney will be fired late Tuesday afternoon.
BOWLING CONGRESS IS EVDED
New Record Made In Singles With
7 1 1 in Three Games.
PEORIA, PI, March 30. The fif
teenth annual tournament of the Amer
ican Bowling Congress closed here to
night. ; "
W. H. Pierc. of Pueblo, won the
championship in the singles with a
score of 711, a new record.
The championship in the doubles
went to H. Allen and R. Allen, of De
troit, who made 1297.
The Barry Kettelers. of Chicago,
clinched the championship in the five
men event late Monday night with 2907.
M. E. Faeti, of Chicago, captured the
championship in the ajl events with
Sox Defeat Yuma, 21 to 0.
YUMA, Ariz., March 30. The Chicago
American League first team defeated
oi n n hr( todav. Secretary
Lane, o"f the Interior Department, was
an interested spectator, era,
R H. E.I , R. H. E.
White Sox. 21 19 llYuma ......O 6
.Batteries jonnoon ,
mosillo, Cassidy and Morales.
Ki Inane Outpoints Wallace.
NEW YORK, March 30. Johnny Kil
i puvinnH world's feather
weight champion, outpointed Eddie Wal
lace, of Brooklyn, in a lu-rouna ooui
in Brooklyn tonight. Johnny Dundee.
vt , vn,ir rkiitfnucht Frankie Calla
han of Brooklyn, In a 10-round bout
Dundee weighed 1284 and Callahan
132 94 pounds.
Hney Wins at Three-Cnsliion Game.
nTTT.,rt vt..l, an vmrm TTnev.
whiv-a-ju, .,i ...
. ,. : K rf.f.aHnf. .Inhn Da 1 v of
Ol vmafiui "3 " .--.
v , . Aitmin.t.H him tnnie'ht from
a triple tie, and will meet George Moore.
Of Pew XorK, tomorrow iiigui, u t.u
three-cushion billiard championship of
the world. Huey won 50 to 46 in 91
Coffey Knocks Out Davis.
NEW YORK. March 30. Jim Coffey,
the "Dublin Giant," knocked out "One
Round" Davis, the Buffalo heavyweight,
with a right smash to the Jaw in the
third round of a 10-round match here
tonight. Coffey scored knockdowns in
the first and second rounds
DAILY METEOROLOGICAL BEPORT.
PORTLAND. March SO. Mailmnm tem
perature, 58. detreea: minimum, ' -
SSiX Tast" tfESn? 085 ?ootMri.eBl
nufmll ts'r. M. to 5. P. M.). 0.31 inch; to
tal rainfall since Septemoer 1. 1014. 23.a
Inches; normal rainfall since September 1.
3 1 inchea; deficiency of rainfall since
September 1. 1914. 12.73 Inches Total run
shlie March 30. 4 hours, 20 minutes; possible
sunshine 12 hours, 41 minute. Barometer
Take the Trout Route! Take the Trout Route!
Old Man Walton's
Was Some Angler
But he never had a chance
in his life to catch such
Big, Fat Trout
So Close at Home
as Portland sportsmen have.
Here are the
Best Fishing Streams
in the State,
All on "The Trout Route."
Clackamas River, Sandy River, Bull Run
River, Roaring Creek, Eagle Creek, John
son Creek, Deep Creek, Butte Creek, Mo
Special Anglers' Trains and Reduced Rates
Season Opens April 1st
All trains leave First and
Ask for Free Anglers'
Take the Trout Route! Take the Trout Route!
(reduced to sea-level) at 5 T. M.,
Jacksonville . . ,
Loa Ang'tles. .. .
C30.10 . ..
40 O.tKl 10
500. 04! 4
72 0. OH' 4!
84 0. 8
2K 0.00 28
. , ... i t. . . m .- 1 central
ovar British Columbia and a large hlgh-pres-
s ure ara overling me n.n' ...o,. -
The best $3.00
you ever spent
if you bought
a Gordon Hat.
SOUS AGENTS FOB GORDON RATS.
! AMATTEIlJl J
A MATT Eft A
286 Wfehinfftoa. St.
Macleay Bldr ear 4tn
rnln has falln on the Pacific Slop aa far
south as Freino. California, and lucal ralua
have fallen In Wyoming. Oklahoma, Arkan
sas. Missouri and In portions of Florida ml
Pennaylvania. Snow has fallen In Wenlern ;
South Uakota. Nebraska, Eastern CoJnrai.
Kansas, Eastern Tenneate and the bowt-r
Lakea Region. It niuch colder In Central
Texas and East Tennessee, while elewlier
the changes In terhperature have been un
important. The conditions are favorable for ahowers tn
this district Wtdnosday.
Portland and vicinity Showers; southerly
Ore (ton and Washington Showers; south
KDWARP A. Pi:AT. pltrtt Forrwrtr.
Chinook salmon have arrived at
Oregon City and are looking; for
brass, nickel and copper spin
ners. Be prepared with first-class
tackle, as the big ones strike
We are better prepared than
ever to supply your needs for
Fourth and Alder.
We have dozen nifty pat
terns all sizes in stock, for im
mediate delivery, ?3.00, 4.00
and $5.00 per suit.
With cleats that are on to
utay low-cut pattern, $2.50,
223 Morrison &tr4. bat ltl2r4 Stk
Where to Fish
How te to and what fo take. Our
tackle stock I complete.
Reason open April 1st.
ARCHER & WIGGINS
Onk StrM. (''Arrtpr Stvth.
Delivered FREE Delivered
Metal BASEBALL. WORK BOAHDH. 4x8
ft., for email town. Write
M. J. BLOCH, American Chicle Co.
iitS- Beeman'a Chewing Gum,
I'srw Bmsiss's Gsim.
6th and Washington Streets.
Two entrances 311 and 313 Washington and 110 6th St.
Portland's Popular Restaurant, Seating Capacity 3o0
SOLICITS YOUR PATRONAGE
F6r Breakfast we serve an excellent 20c and 25c Club Breakfast.
For Lunch we serve the best noon lunch. 25c; none better on the Ooast.
In the Evening-All Roasts, 20c; Plain Steak, 25c; Sirloin, 40c; Tend
erloin, 45c; T-Bone, 50c. Our regular Sunday Chicken Dinner 50c
best in the city. Call and see us, we will please you.