Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, September 13, 1919, Page 16, Image 16

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

    THE " MORNING OREGONIAN, SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 13, 1919.
16
HIGHWAY IS VOTED
dellv
iTlT
E
Brooklyn Eagle Tourists Are
Strong for Portland.
HOSPITALITY IS RECALLED
This City Liked Most or All of Those
Visited on Coast-to-Coast Trip.
Hood Is Enjoyed.
BE
OR DRIV
....... ..........................J...... . . .
T
v 0I.IJJ w ffftwu'ftf " i i J)WWi i mHiWJHAWWW'JW'.J
''I " " ' X ' ---.
I 'Ji V I ; y t - v V pL J I
I V x fCr 'I
f - ' ? - 1 Vl i 1
FT- - I - r A Vr
the
Co-the
which
19,
through
tionnaire was Riven xo
the party to Ket impressions of the trip.
The seven questions asked in the oues-
T n AverwhelmintT TOte
hlirhm-av was voted
WnTotoVdrive on the Brooklyn Easlo
'-coast-to-coast tour and rortland was
declared by the tourist to be the favor
ite city on the tour.
rn hundred ana iwenij-.
. i. .w. iirnnkivn Earcle tour.
IS and ended August
a Tnoo miles
Ml norVhwesn states and back
through Canada.The trlp was notab,e.
aid tne wumw . r- h
variety of scenic features and the hos-
- pitality which was
..,-!, kv the western people.
At the conclusion of the tour a ques
,,nn,ir. was civen to each member of
T
li t. am fnllnWi:
-What was the best day on the tour;
What motor drive am jo-
1.-W...U t th. national parks (Rocky
,. voiinwstone and Canadian
kocky mountain) are you most "u
to revisit? What city did you like best.
What was your favorite hoteiT
mountain peak impressed you most .
.-.:. . , .nsrinl cars on the Eagle
epecial contributed most to your pleas-
- ure and comfort.
La rice Majority for Hlistaway.
The question of the most desirable
motor ride brought a large majority
for the Columbia river highway. Other
drives in the western
small divisions of the vote recorded.
Th. result of the vote on this question
n fnllnuar
'.-..i.,mKi river highway. 42: Denver
to I-oveland. tnrougn km
Setae from Thlai lee.' aj story of a
theory, starring; Corlnne Griffith,
Star theater.
Inter's love and m scientist'
which will open today at the
TODAY'S FILM FEATURES.
Majestic Douglas Fairbanks,
"His Majesty, the American."
Ray,
Griffith,
Bill
"Thin
Liberty Charles
Henry."
Star Corlnne
Ice."
Peoples Elsie Ferguson,
Witness for Defense."
Columbia Lila Lee, "The
of Youth."
Strand Harry Morey,
Rough-Riding Romance."
Sunset Mary Flckford, "Daddy
Long Legs."
Circle William S. Hart, "The
Narrow Trail."
"The
Heart
"The
Mountain
Dark. 16; Shoshone canyon. Cody to Tel
i .t. ark. 10: Yellowstone to Hel
ena : drive to Mount Rainier. 4: drive
Tii.-. n.k. 3: drive in Cache la
t .r.von to Fort Collins. 2: Wyo
HrivA ! Hood River. 1: In
v.iinvitona park, canyon to Mammoth
in " commenting on- the vote the
Brooklyn Eagle recalls that the motor
riding was one of me great leaimcn
the whole tour. Special arrangements
' were effected for tours in the Yellow
stone national park and in all other
sections of the western country motor
ride contributed largely to tne enter
t,fnm.nl nf the tourists.
vnrtv-two tourists voted Portland
the favorite city on the tour, with Seat
i n.it in line, with a vote of 22. In
commenting on the possible reason for
h choice of Portland as the favorite
-iv he Rrooklvn Eagle says:
"Portland, which was reached in the
. evening, is proud of its Columbia river
highway, and the drive of the tourists
ver this river road was one of the best
on the tour. What made it particularly
appreciated was the courtesy of the
business men of Portland in bringing
heir riri 44 miles out of the city to
meet the 126 travelers and drive them
Into and about the city.
Hospitality la Appreciated.
"The Portland people came the far
thest of any of the party's hosts on the
.-entire trip. Especially hospitable were
H. L. Corbett. president of the Portland
Chamber of Commerce; Samuel C. Lan
caster, builder of the great highway
Joseph P. Jaeger and John T. Dougall.
Mr. Lancaster and Mr. Dougall ad
dressed the Brooklynites at the Port-
lan4 hotel, at dinner. -At th hotel, too,
the Brooklynites met R. W. Chllds, the
genial manager, who was formerly with
the Mechanics' bank of Brooklyn."
The answer to the question "What
city did you like the best?" showed the
following result:
Portland 42. Seattle 22. Denver 13
Spokane 3. Banff 1, Cheyenne 1. Colo
rado Springs 1.
The day that won the most votes as
"best day" was July 23. This was the
day on which the party left Denver and
motored through the Rocky Mountain
- r itional park, Colorado and Estes park
through the canyons of the South St.
Vrain and Big Thompson rivers.
Banff Springs hotel, in the Canadian
Rockies, was the favorite hotel. Mount
Rainier was chosen as the favorite with
Pike's peak as second choice and Mount
Hood as third. The Canadian Rocky
mountains received the largest vote in
answer 3 the question as to which of
the na.'i&rwl parks it was most desired
to revisit.
CAUGHT in a trap set by her hus
band to catch a thief, Alice Win
ton was found In the act of open
ing his safe in dead of night. What
was her motive, and what did the hus
band do?
Events leading up to this dramatic.
even tragic situation, and the conse
quences are pictured with startling viv
idness in "Thin Ice," the Corlnne Grif
fith picture which will be seen In the
Star theater this week. Shannon Fife
wrote the story especially for the
youthful and talented Vitagraph star,
the story of the bride who battles un
aided against crushing odds for love
and honor. It is the story of a girl
who signed a note to keep her brother
from prison, and the scoundrel who
after she had married sought to use
the not to get her in his power.
She feared to tell her husband
for he held that a person once a thief
is always a thief, and that even such a
person's kin is not to be trusted. And
so to shield her brother's name she
risked her own love and honor.
Tom Mills directed the picture and
gave It many rare settings, for many
scenes were staged in and about the
most palatial private residences and
hotels along the beaches adjacent to
New York City.
The supporting cast Is of exceptional
strength and balance. Including L. Rog
ers Lytton. Charles Kent, Eulalie Jen
sen and Alice Terry.
Screen Gossip.
General Manager Frothingham an
nounces the purchase for Bessie Bar-
riscale of Jean Judson's great story.
'Beckoning Roads." As a book it was
a best seller and in the stellar hands of
Miss Barnscale and under direction of
Howard, Bessie's husband, it should
be made a great picture. "Beckoning
ttoaas" will follow "Kitty Kelley,
ju. f; in production.
Harry T. Morey and his supporting
company are now in the vicinity of Bat
jave, n. c, making exteriors for Mr.
Morey's next feature.
"The Woman in the Suitcase" is the
title for the new Enid Bennett story
by C. Gardner Sullivan. The little star
has been enjoying a long vacation this
summer, but is now anxious to get
back to work. Fred Niblo will direct
Miss Bennett.
s
Irvin Willatt, one of the most daring
and efficient directors in the moving
picture business, has just completed a
filmization of Gouvernor Morris' story
"Behind the Door," in which Hobart
Bosworth, supported by Jane Novak, is
featured. In this story Mr. Bosworth
did some remarkable stunts, among
which was a jump from a battleship
40 feet Into 'a high sea off the west
coast. Miss Novak is at present in Port
land with a local film company.
George Barr McCutcheon. the novel
ist, is responsible for the new' Dorothy
Dalton story. One of his most popular
books, "Black Is White." has been se
lected aa the latest starring vehicle for
her. This story is one of unusual plot,
as Miss Dalton is called upon to assume
the roles of three different characters.
It is a story Ideally suited to this pop
ular star, and under the direction of
Charles Giblyn.
Charles Ray is completing work on a
story by Agnes C. Johnston in which
he portrays the youth who stutters.
His next picture is a story provided
him by Julien Josephson. who has
written many of his successes. Mr.
Ray's director, Jerome Storm, Is author
ity for tne statement that it is one of
the cleverest vehicles ever provided Mr.
Ray.
Douglas MacLean and Doris Mav
commenced the actual taking of scenes
mis week in "Mary's Ankle." which is
to be the third photoplay released with
these young players in the principal
parts. Lloyd Ingraham is directing.
ana ueri jann is in charge of the pho
lugrapny.
Agnes C. Johnston, scenario writer
who has been enjoying a two months
vacation in me east, nas returned to
tne studio and Is using her accumir.
latea enthusiasm in typing a big story.
5
4
WINSTON TO TOUR
PORTLAND GIRL TAKES ROLE IX
HAMILTON PLAY.
MINER BURIED, IS UNHURT
Takilma IVorker, Released From
Rock Slide, Only Bruised.
GRANTS PAH Off-. Sept. 12. (Spe
cial.) J E. Ro.a.gh, a miner work
ins in one of l-i tunnels of the K. J.
Koheery mir.e at Takilma. was buried
alive Tuesday in a standing posture by
a slide of sernentine rock.
.. The rock covered his entire body!
with th" exception of a small part of
his face, which lust allowed him to I
br-athT. Three other workmen in the
'tunnel at the time of the slide, thor
oughly frightened and believing Rohr-
rausth surrly would be ciushed. tele
phoned to Grants Pass for a rhysician.
Other men pet to work to dig the
unfortunate man out, but before this
could be accomplished timbers had to
be put in the tunnel to prevent another
slide.
When released it was found Rohr
baugh had sustained only bruises.
'Scandal" Is Title of Comedy Which
Opens Soon at Indianapolis
After Long Chicago Run.
Within one week after her arrival
in New York Ann Winston had been
engaged as leading woman for the road
production of "Scandal," the new play
by Cosmo Hamilton, which is one of
the theatrical successes of the new
season. Scandal had been running
for 23 weeks at the Garrick in Chi
cago when the actors' strike closed
the company along with all others.
Miss Winston in the meantime had
SOLDIER MEDALS DELAYED
liids on 32,000 Tokens to Be
Oprned by Commission Oct. 10.
SALEM. Or.. Sept. 12. (Special.)
Bids for furnishing 32.000 bronxe med
als for Oregon soldiers, sailors and
marines who participated in the world
war are to be opened here on October
10. according to a decision reached to
day by members of the so-called Ore
ten medal commission.
The commission was created under an
Pet of the last legislature carrying an
appropriation of $8000 for purchase of
the medals. It has been intended to
deliver the medals to the soldiers on
Jane 11. the anniversary of the entry
of the United States into the war, but
LecMuse of the heavy demands made
urou the manufacturers this will be
-impubsible.
Ann Winston ( Jeannette Thomas
who ha leading; rale with roa
company.
Yakima Workers Buy Homes.
TAK1MA. Wash.. Sept. 15. (Special.)
When the RIchey-Oilbert company
.moved this week from Toppenish to its
new $75,000 warehouse on commission
row here. a!l the members of its office
force became owners of Yakima homes.
They tried to rent plares. but found
none and bought as the next best
course.
arrived in New York from her home In
Portland and Walter Hast, producing
manager, had engaged her immediately
for the road company to be sent on
tour while the Chicago company goes
into New York for a season's run. Miss
Winston is in Chicago now. rehearsing
in the leading feminine role and will
open with the company at Indianapolis
next Tuesday.
While the entire booking route has
not been announced yet, it is an
ticipated that Portland will be included
in the tour early in the spring.
Miss Winston is a Portland girl, the
only child of Mr. and Mrs. Warren E.
Thomas. She dropped her name Jean
ette Thomas, by which a host of Port
land friends knew her, when she en
tered dramatic work two seasons ago,
first as Ingenue with the Alcazar stock
when it was housed at the Baker, and
the Alcazar at Eleventh and Morrison
Miss Winston had opportunity during
her short local career to demonstrate
ner positive girt for comedy roles,
and she established a big following
oi local admirers ior the spontaneity
ana cnarm or ner artistry. She is
youthful and talented and blessed with
me graces tne stage requires. Her
engagement is causing much rejoicing
among ner local iriends.
FOUR UNIONS ARE FORMED
Kiamutti ialls Cooks, Waiters,
Clerks, Others Organize.
KLAMATH FALLS, Or., Sept. 12.
(Special.) Four new unions have been
iormed in Klamath Falls and indica
tions are that two others will rnmnlete
mdr organization in another week.
Cooks and waiters, painters, laundry
employes of the Klamath Suoerior
laundry and retail clerks In all the
stores have organized and are awaiting
meir cnarters irom national organiza
lions. As soon as the results of the
recent automobile mechanics' examina
tions are received the local automobile
mechanics will form a union. Miscel
laneous builders are likewise contem
plating rorming a onion within a few
days.
HERDERS RE DROPPED
Fire Drives Father and Son Into
Gully 1500 Sheep tost.
SUNNYSIDE. Wash.. Sept. 12. (Sne-
cial.) Trapped in a remote guleh In
which they had taken refuge with 2000
sheep out of 3500. D. E. Quesinberry
and his 16-year-old son had a narrow
escape from death in the Idaho forest
fires recently.
They were given up as lost by the
fire wardens after two days' hunt, but
managed, with the few provisions they
had with them, to suffer but-little from
the effects of the fire. The son. who
had charge of 1500 of the sheep, became
confused, it is reported, and the sheep
stampeded and were lost.
ELECTION RIGHTS DEFINED
Port Orford School Tax Vote ODen
to Property-Holders of Legal Age.
SALEM, Or., Sept. 12. (Special.)
In an opinion prepared here todav At
torney-General Brown advised E. B.
Hall of Port Orford that any person
21 years of age who has been a resident
of the district for 30 days and who has
property, real or personal, on the tax
roll as shown by the last county as
sessment, is entitled to vote at an elec
tion called on a tax for the construc
tion of a school house.
The election referred to is to be held
at Port Orford, according to the letter
received by the attorney-general.
because I am sure of a uniform chocolate "strength" that years
experience have taught me is the best for every table use.
because it comes in a can that I can easily identify a can that
protects its quality contents until the last spoonful is used.
- because it is so perfectly pulverized that there's no' wastes
I can measure my needs to the fraction of a spoonful.
- because it is a real strength-building food with a captivating
flavor that pleases every member of the family grown-ups
and children alike.
Ghirardelli's Ground Chocolate comes in cans only never
in bulk. Look for. the Ghirardelli label on the Ghirardelli
can. At your grocer's in Vz lb., 1 lb. and 3 lb. scaled cana.
1852
Say
D.
66
Gear-ar-delly
GHIRARDELLI CO.
99
San Francisco
Or)
ORCHARDS ARE IN DANGER
College Expert Advises Use of Spray
to Save Peaches.
OREGON AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE.
Corvallis. Sept. 12. (Special.) Summer
drouth and early rains are factors
which have brought about a critical
condition in many peach orchards of
the state, points out Professor H. P.
Barss, plant pathologist at the Oregon
Agricultural college. In orchards where
trees were devitalized by the drouth
the blight fungus and the die-back
fungus have started to grow.
Orchardists are urged to spray with
Bordeaux mixture 4-4-50 just as soon
as the crop Is off, but every twig and
but must be covered or the protection
s not complete. Adding a pound or
wo of soap, preferably whale oil or
fish oil. for every 50 gallons of the
spray will be effective for two months
f It gets even as much as half an hour
to dry down. Then early in November
spray winter strength, 6-6-ou win
protect through the winter.
ground and the company has an or
der from the government of 2000 bar
rels for September delivery. This will
be exported, according to information
received at the mill.
Oswego Schools Open.
OSWEGO. Or., Sept. 12. (Special.)
The Oswego schools opened this week
with a good enrollment. A rise in
salary was granted throughout all the
departments when election of teachers
took place last spring. One very inter
esting thing relative to the faculity
this year is the fact that all were re
elected and have not resigned, with
the exception of the domestic science
teacher.
Utilities Convention Called.
SALEM, Or., Sept. 12. (Special.)
Members of the Oregon public service
commission have received an invita
tion to attend the 31st annual conven
tion of the National Association of
Railway Utilities Commissioners to be
held in New York on October 14. H. H.
Corey of the Oregon commission is a
member of the committee on public
utility rates.
Divorce Suit Is Filed.
SALEM, Or., Sept. 12. (Special.)
Zack Barnes has filed suit for divorce
in the Marion county circuit court
against Katie Barnes. Mr. and Mrs.
Barnes were married In St. Louis, Or'.,
June 19. 1887. Desertion is the chief
again last season when she played at allegation in the complaint.
EUGENE MILL OPERATING
Flour Plant Rebuilt During Summer,
Capacity Doubled.
EUGENE. Or., Sept. 12. (Special.)
The flour mill of the Eugene Mill &
Elevator company In Eugene, which was
bought during the summer by Kerr.
Giffcrd & Co. of Portland, resumed
operations yesterday after having been
idle for the pst several months and
after having been rebuilt and its ca
pacity increased 100 per cent.
The cost of the improvements has
been between $12,000 and $15,000, and
th9 capacity increased to 150,000 bar
rels a day. New wheat is now being
Safe
Milk
For Infants
& Invalids
No Cookiag
A Nutritious Diet for All Age3
Quick Lunch at Home or Office
J Avoid Imitation. and Substitutes
Economy says : " Pay
enough for tea to get the
most cups to the pound."
Luxury says: "Pay
enough to get the real tea
flavor." Economy and Luxury
both say: "Get Schilling
Tea, the fine practical
economical tea of this
country."
There ate lou flavois of Stliilling
Tea Japan. Ceylon - India, Oolong,
English Breakfast. All one quality. In
paichmyn lined moisture pi oof packages.
At grocers everywhere.
A Schilling & Co Sun FrsuciscO
United States Railroad Administration
Director-General of Railroads
Spokane. Portland and Seattle Railroad
Schedule
Changes
Portland-Astoria-CIatsop Beach Line
Effective Sunday, Sept. 14
No. 31, heretofore leaving Portland 2 P. M. Saturday will be with
drawn, including September 13.
No. 21 will leave Portland at 7:20 A. M. instead of 7:05 A. M. and will
terminate at Astoria.
No. 29 will continue to leave Portland at 8:30 A. M.t arrive Astoria
11:55 instead of 11:45, Seaside 1:05 P. M. instead of 12:50, making
local stops at Warrenton and points west thereof; flag stop at
Clatskanie.
No. 24 will leave Astoria 4 P. M. instead of 4:45, arrive Portland 8:10
P. M. instead of 8:55, and will not run Seaside to Astoria.
No. 32 will leave Seaside 5:25 P. M. instead of 6:40, Astoria 6:25
instead of 7:35, arrive Portland 9:50 instead of 10:50, stopping on
flag at Clatskanie and St. Helens.
No. 26 will leave Rainier 7:30 A. M. instead of 7:10, arrive Portland
9:35 A. M. instead of 9:20.
Consolidated Ticket Office,
North Bank Station,
Third and Washington
Tenth and Hojl Sts.
St.