Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View Entire Issue (Aug. 11, 1918)
TIIE SUNDAY OREGOXIAX, PORTLAND, AUGUST 11, 1918.
AL. H. WOODS SURPRISES NEW YORK WITH
"FRIENDLY ENEMIES," BIG HIT IN CHICAGO
Drama Built Around German Propaganda Pilea Up Royalties for Author "Passing Show of 1918" Packs Perspir
rns Crowds Into Winter Garden "The Man Who Stayed at Home" to Visit West This Season.
: " . : i 11 - - 'J
F . K- ' - .-. -.a s 'r: . -' ' -fc ' J
r ' . 4 -I I
- ri jr-v.-y X"- ' - vviVsMt;.t v .. t.:,;-
ll At the eleventh hour. AL H. I I , . f ' , x " I
M tlWliltin,)W1-y "X-'lY"-f " -V-'iJly '"f JJ fc m .. rmiktl-fiM..n. J
EV YORK. Augr. 10. (Special.)
At the eleventh hour. AL H.
Woods sprang a surprise on the
New York public and produced "Friend
ly Enemies" as the first play of the
new season. It preceded the "Winter
Garden opening by Just three days.
"Friendly Enemies" has been alluded to
before in this column, as It was to have
opened earlier in the season. The suc
cess of Mr. Woods' other shows, "Busi
ness Before Pleasure" and "Parlor. Bed
room and Bath," made it Impossible to
bring the newest play to town and so
It has been in Chicago since last Spring;,
and is in fact etill playing there with
capable substitutes in the roles created
by Sam Bernard, Louis Mann and
Mathilda Cottrelly. Some idea of the
Chicago run may be gleaned from the
act that the authors' royalties have
averaged 11.400 a week for the past
The story is particularly appropriate
at this time for it tells of two German
born Americans, rich and powerfuL
One is decidedly pro-German, even
after America enters the war. and
feels that things have been misrep
resented. He contributes to one of the
war funds, now a matter of real his
tory, and his son becomes one of his
victims because the money he spends
for propaganda work is used to blow
up the transport upon which the boy
auingr 10 serve Lncle Earn. When
he learns this, his attitude changes
- and of coarse the son returns safe and
Bound and helps him to track down
the villain who has induced him to
contribute to the fund. He and his
friend are united upon the subject
. over which they have had so many
iron Dies in me past. This is the story
. and as acted by the two veteran fun
makers, Louis Mann and Sam Ber
nard, it fairly teems with humor.
Same Sad Momeata.
There are sad moments too, and all
are deftly handled by the clever com
pany. It is a delightful little dIit.
and critics predict an all-season run for
It. The story Is told In connection
with it of how Mr. Woods purchased
the play before a line of it was put
on paper. Samuel Shipman came one
day to discuss an Idea he had for a
new play, and Mr. Woods Immediately
paid him an advance royalty on It and
told him to go ahead. On Tuesday
morning Mr. Shipman and his collab
orator, Aaron Hoffman, went to At
lantic City with their stenographer and
by the following Saturday night the
manuscript was in the hands of Mr.
Woods. In less than two weeks the
play was in rehearsal and the success
was as instantaneous as the rest of
the history. After Atlantic City it
played a full week in Washington and
Is one of the few plays that carries
President Wilson's personal endorse
ment. "Friendly Enemies" comes at
the psychological moment.
Winter Garden Opening Draws.
In spite of the hot spell, the two
openings of the week were attended
by large (and perspiring) crowds. The
Winter Garden Show Is usually viewed
at the dress rehearsal by a number of
notables specially invited for the oc
casion, but this year no outsiders were
present because the interior decora
tors had not completed their work and
had to work almost up to the opening
hour. They were the sole outsiders at
the affair and enjoyed a first peep at
the wonders of "The Passing Show of
1918" while the notables had to con
tent themselves with the usual first
night opening. There are so many
novelties this year that it is hard to
jingle out the. best Some old, aod.
Ssr. yVct xttrrte?
some new favorites appear the How
ard Brothers who have been in almost
every Winter Garden production. Chic
Sale with a brand-new act, Fred and
Adele Astair, who appeared in the
Jostine Johnstone revue earlier in the
season, George . HasselL the tunny
comedian from "Love O'Mike" and
Violet Englefleld, the big English
comedienne from 'Taney Free" and a
sprinkling of newcomers including at
least one who is known In Portland.
Isabel Lowe, who has appeared on the
Coast many times, makes her New
York debut In the Winter Garden.
Among the sensational novelties in the
new production are an air raid on Lon
don. a wonderful realistic scene in i
moving picture studio, a scene in a fac
simllie of one of the big New York
restaurants, and a number of other
Air Raid Thrills.
War was brought home in the thrill
ing air raid. The stage is dark when
suddenly from a tower a light flashes
and then two German raiders appear
upon the scene, shot into view by the
searchlight. Then the allied planes ap
pear and give battle with such a real
ism that the audience gasps. There are
14 scenes and the color combinations
outshine those of preceding shows. The
a-irls are attractive as ever and rea
sonably well clothed! Willie Howard
is the real hit of the evening witn nis
clever imitations, and the music Is un
usually catchy. Al Jolson will have to
look to his laurels when he plays op
position to the new Winter Garden
show Just a few blocks away. -
The announcement that "Eyes of
Youth" would be produced in London as
one of the American productions of the
year, was followed by the news that
Gertrude Elliott, sister of Maxlne and
wife of Forbes-Robertson, will create
the role in Europe that Marjorle Ram
beau first played in this country. There
have been three "Gildas," for Jane Grey
took the part when Miss Rambeau was
laid up with a broken leg. and now that
she is to star in a new play. Alma Tell
has been assigned to the part and is
very highly praised for her work. So
far it has not been announced who will
bead two oc nn ro&i somja&ieai
at the close of the engagement in New
York. Miss Tell may go to Chicago
and then West, or play Eastern cities
commencing with Boston.
In connection with the Shuberts,
William Faversham and Maxine Elliott
will produce "Allegiance" at the Max
lne Elliott theater. In which the beau
tlful star has not appeared since the
playhouse was first dedicated to her.
The play is by Prince and Princess
Pierre Troubetrkoy (Amelle Rives)
and Miss Elliott has made no other
plans for the new season.
With Richard Walton Tully the Shu
berts will introduce Mr. and Mrs. Sid
ney Drew In "Keep Her Smiling" at the
Astor and their own production of "The
Blue Pearl" at the Longacre, with the
second appearance of Al Jolson In "Sin
bad" at the Lyric
And August is supposed to be an "off
"Man Who Stayed at Home" Coming.
Among the attractions which will be
booked by the Shuberts on the Coast
are two propaganda plays, which they
will present through William A. Brady.
"Getting Together" and "The Man Who
Stayed At Home" are different sorts of
propaganda plays, but both have en
Joyed great popularity this season. Two
other new plays will probably be Mr.
Brady's contribution to the wonderful
list that the Shuberts have sent out.
The route is bounded on the west by
San Francisco, on the south by New
Orleans, and stretches to Canada. It
will be the opposition route to that
which Klaw and Erlanger have opened,
and every attempt will be made to pro
duce competition. Among the other
managers who have decided to book
with the Shuberts are Comstock and
Guest, A. H. Woods, Oliver Morosco,
the Selwyns, Arthur Hopkins, H. H.
Frasee, John T. Williams and a number
of smaller managers.
Triple Alliance Formed.
Henry Miller remains with Klaw and
Erlanger, as does Cohan & Harris and
a number of other prominent firms.
Henry Miller, Klaw and Erlanger and ,
num Lnaiungu hkvo xorrnea & triple
alliance for the next five years, com-
meacinjr September 1. By. this arrapg
ment the managers acquire an Interest
in the Henry Miller Theater and in all
productions to be made by Mr. Miller
and Miss Chatterton at that house or
elsewhere during the same period. Mr.
Miller will continue as manager of the
house that bears his name. After the
conclusion of Miss Chatterton's New
York appearance (in a play still to be
named) she will go on the road, and
Mr. Miller will come to town with one
of the new plays he Is trying out Just
now away from New York.
An interesting controversy has arisen
in connection with Stuart Walker's new
play, which was to have taken the
place of his "Seventeen." and as the
matter will have to be threshed out in
court, he may be obliged to continue
the run on "Seventeen" or provide a
new play. The International Play Bu
reau, as agent, has filed notice with
him that "Seven-Up" resembles too
closely a comedy written two years ago
by George Kaufman and circulated
through the various theatrical offices
under the title of "Going Up." Later
this title was changed because of its
selection by James Montgomery for the
musical version of his well-known play.
Check's Rapid Rise Traced.
The story concerns the adventures
of a check raised first to $70 by a poet
that he might pay his board bill, by
tne lanaiaay to iuu ana again oy an
other individual to $7000.
Mr. Kaufman is dramatic editor of
the New York Times and part author
of "Among Those Present." one of the
coming new plays. "Among Those
Present" will mark the first Individual
managerial venture of George B. -Tyler
since the collapse of the firm of Liebler
& Company, with which he was asso
ciated. With Klaw and Erlanger he
has presented George Arliss, Lauretta
Taylor and other stars, and his new
undertaking is awaited with interest.
Marie Doro and H. B. Warner will be
the stars, and the time and placevthe
Knickerbocker Theater on the last day
of August. Both the stars have been
devoting their time to the pictures
lately, but Mr. Warner seemed unlikely
to come back to the spoken drama. Ex
cept for his appearance in the All Star
production of "Over There," for the
Red Cross, he has not appeared In New
York in several seasons.
Twenty-two theaters in full blast and
more to open within a couple of weeks!
Some record for the Summer of 1318.
OREGON BOYS ARE MAKING GOOD SHOWING IN
VARIOUS BRANCHES OF UNITED STATES SERVICE
Many Win Commissions and Letters Tell of Experiences in Crossing Atlantic and of Service "Over There" Two
Brownsville Boys With American Fleet in England.
! ? - i
i V- '
News From the Beaches.
ft . ;..
(Continued From Page g. )
tlon of independence, of which he
Mrs. R. S. Stryker and sons, Ray S.
Jr., and Donald, are at the Wilson
cottage on Elmore Park for Augus
They have as guests Mr. and Mrs. R.
L. Russell, of the Postoffice Depart
ment at Portland. Dr. Stryker will
Join them shortly.
Mrs. E. Heath and son, Claire, Mrs.
F. Putnam, Mrs. M. Nelson and A. L.
Tibbetts are at Happy Camp in El
Mrs. P. D. Forbes and family, of
Oregon City, are quartered at the Taft
cottage for tne remainder of the sea
The McKinley cottage is housing
Mrs. D.' Peterson and her daughter,
Margaret. They have as guests Mrs.
Helen Swan and Mrs. Charles Herbert.
The Hotel Elmore's arrivals Include
E. Kunkel, Mr. and Mrs. W. F. Anderson.
C. G. Klnzel, Mrs. R. R. Stanton and daugh
ter,- W. C. Taylor. R McLaughlin. A H.
Morgan, Mr. and Mrs. Blaine B. Coles, J. H.
Manners, Mr. and Mrs. D. Warnock. Mrs.
L. A. Ehlen, Mrs. F. Truman and son. E. L.
i-.nien. ranK Terenzlo, A. Valuers, Mr. an
Mrs. G. W. Herron, Mrs. E. Wagy, Mr. an
Mrs. O. H. Mattern, Mr. and Mrs. H.
Thomas. Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Spencer, Miss
M. B. Lockwood, Miss A. Gustafson. Miss
m. Erownlee, Mr. and Mrs. A. W. McDonald
Ray Curtis, W. A. Williams. J. F. Remlck
A. A. Hlckey, A. Swanson. S J. Lindquist
Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Wright, F. A. Cher
venkn, Mrs. Homer Groat, Mrs. Robert
Gray. D. R. Shoemaker, M. A. Klein, W. G.
Kenton. Miss E. Monroe. Mr. and Mrs. H. M.
Haller, Miss Helena Hailer, all of Portland
E. A. Ruater. Mr. and Mrs. F. A. Ruatar
and Miss Gertrude Rueter, of Forest Grove
R. N. Adams and W. J. Wiswall, of Pendle
ton, Mr. and Mrs. O. L. Huff. Hlllsboro
May L. Thomas and Miss Florence G.
Moore, OreRon City; R. F. Cowden. Silver
ton; Jack Spence, W. C. Campbell and T. E.
O'Neill, of McMinnvllle; L. W. Hold, of
Seattle; G. W. Phelan, of Llbby. Mont.; Mr.
and Mrs. Alfred Horton. of Missoula, Mont
George T. Ebbitts and Fred Locke, of Sand
Point. Ida., and T. M. Medson, of Paradise,
I t y
Bar View Arrivals Given. ,
BAR VIEW, Or., Aug. 10. (Special.
Following is a liBt of arrivals at
Villa Camp for the week:
J. D. Asher and wife. H. C. Hunter and
wife, Portland; Mrs. Thomas Brown and
sons, Salem; Mrs. C. E. Covail. Dayton. Or.
I. B. loung. Albln vogue, Harold Wldman,
Mr. and Mrs. L. V. Jenkins. Raymond
Jenkins, E. R. Hall ana wife, Portland
Richard W. Phillips, McMinnvllle: Dr.
George B. Pratt and family. Portland; Mr.
and Mrs. R. W. Carson. Mr. and Mrs. S.
T. Carson, Ray Bosco, Vancouver, Wash.
Dr. and Mrs. Mark Haytor, C. B. Teats,
wife and .children, Dallas: Mildred
Wesserfleld, McMinnvllle: Mr. and Mrs.
H. D. Mann. Mr. and Mrs. D. D. More,
land, Mrs. George H. Hill, Jack Moreland,
Mr. and Mrs. A. W. McKenna, Portland
P. W. Potter, F. H. Wilson, Nat McGuire,
Silverton; W. G. Knox, Mrs. S. H. Cooper,
H. Van Low. L. Townsend. E. Shaffer,
Hilda Van Low, Portland; John Kirkland
and family, Cochran; Mrs. D. F. Byrnes,
Mr. and Mrs. E. Hendricksen, Oregon City
B. H. Boles and family, Portland: Mrs. C.
P. Davis, Bay City. Or.; Mrs. Edward D.
Peck, Minneapolis, Minn.; Miss C. G. Harris,
Bay City; Mr. and Mrs. F. McGlnnls, Tilla
mook: Emma Stabenaw and brother, Sher
idan; Mrs. Todd and daughters, W. -H.
Sandy, Portland; Ray Palmer, Miami; A,
C. Dolan, Tillamook; Mrs. D. Pointer and
daughters, Mrs. T. J. King and daughter,
Margaret Bulkey, Portland: Mr. and Mrs.
S. Hartman, Miss Etta Scott. Salem; Miss
Jana Sanders, Pullman. Wash.; J. T. York
and wife, Fred Bowman, Mrs. L. i. Hicks,
HORSEBACK TRIP IS PLANNED
Welches Starting Point for Tour In
Heart of Cascades.
WELCHES RESORT. Aug. 10. (See
cial.) Mr. and Mrs. Herbert A. Augur,
Mrs. W. E. Welen and Carol Bertel
son left this camp Friday horseback
and with a pack outfit for an ex
tended trip into the heart of the Cas
cades. They plan to ride east via Gov
ernment Camp, Summit House, Mead
ows, thence through. Jack Pot Mead
ows to the Clackamas ranger station
and Timothy Meadows.
The return trip will be made over
the ranger trails via Black Wolf
Meadows and Plaza ranger station-
Harry and Del Kelley spent several
days fishing up Salmon River, bring
ing In a large string of trout.
Week-enders this week were Mr,
and Mrs. Henry Tuttle and family.
Judge Alex Sweek was a guest of
Mr. and Mrs. W. M. Davis.
Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Dupuy have a
house party Saturdays and Sundays.
Mr. and Mrs. C. J. Kruse are in the
Rapids for August. With them are
Florence and Genevieve Kruse and
Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Droste have en
gaged the Nue cottage for August.
Misses Olive and Rachel Halllneby
are guests of Mrs. Frederick Rasch.
Mrs. T. C. Hensley and three sons
are camping just outside of Roberts
Mr. and Mrs. Ed Starrett and family
are in their Summer home on the
Week-end guests of Mr. and Mrs.
Charles Mettler were Mr. and Mrs.
Edward Glaeie, Mr. and Mrs. Harry
Tucker and Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Len-nard.
Mr. and Mrs. Leroy Kendrlck have
arrived from Los Angeles and have
opened the McCormack cabin. With
them is their daughter, Mrs. A- D.
Allison, of Portland, and Mr. and Mrs.
H. J. Winders and family, of Wichita,
Mrs. Sara Emerick is here for the
New arrivals for August are Mrs. A.
Keller and &e finst eal& Mil 11 i
TWO former Portland boys In the
service of Uncle Sam are First
Lieutenant H. E. Anthony, who is
in France with the 309th Field Artil
lery, and his brother, Second Lieuten
ant Charles A. Anthony, who recently
completed an aviation course at Waco,
Tex. The latter is now on leave, enjoy
ing a visit with his parents, Mr. and
Mrs. A. W. Anthony, at Ironside, Or.
Dr. Roland B. Miller, of Lebanon, who
was commissioned some months ago as
a First Lieutenant In the Dental Re
serve Corps, was called to Camp Lewis
this week to take up work as an Army
dentist. Dr. Miller was reared in Leb
anon. He is the son of a veteran of
the Civil War, the late Thomas F.
Miller, of Lebanon. He graduated four
years ago from the North Pacific Den
tal College in Portland, and since that
time has been practilng in Lebanon.
Friends of D. H. Rosenthal, a for
mer employe of the Dollar Shoe Com
pany, of this city, will be glad to
learn that he was recently commis
sioned a Lieutenant. He Is now a sup
ply officer with the Fourth Regiment
at Waco, Tex. Lieutenant Rosenthal,
who went into service as a private at
Camp Dodge a year ago, is the son of
Mrs. Caroline Rosenthal, 354 College
street. He earned his commission four
It Is very warm In New Mexico,
writes Clell C. Johns, formerly of
Ridgefield, Wash., now a private sta
tioned at the base hospital . in Camp
Cody. Private Johns Is happy, anyway,
he says, and nothing will stop him
from going after the Kaiser.
Milton Howe and his cousin, Cecil
Howe, Brownsville boys who enlisted
at Portland as landsmen mechanics.
are now in England at certain naval
bases of the American forces. Their
relatives have received interesting let
ters from the boys. Milton Howe has
written his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Frank
Howe, as follows:
"I am writing this on the steamer
Philadelphia, an American line ship.
We have been at sea 14 days and will
likely get Into Liverpool tonight. We
had a good trip most of the way and I
was lucky enough not to get seasick.
Cecil did not get sick either. We have
been standing two-hour watches for
submarines for the last week.
'All of the ships going across with
us, and it Is a big convoy, are carrying
soldiers, and there are several hundred
sailors, also.' They sighted a subma
rine yesterday and an English destroyer
chased it, dropping depth bombs. They
dropped five bombs and we could feel
the jar on this ship, notwithstanding
the fact that the bombs were dropped
five or six miles away.
'There are seven destroyers convoy
ing us through the war zone. Some of
the fellows on this ship are getting a
lttle faint-hearted, but I don't figure
on getting hurt. The officers told
everyone to put on two suits of heavy
underwear, and one darn fool put on
four suits. Others sat up all night with
life belts on.
"We went from Philadelphia to New
York and left there the next morn
ing. The soldiers had to go below, but
we sailors were all over the ship and
saw a little of New York from the
Mrs. J. H. Fulgham, mother of one
of the Oregon boys "over there," has
received a letter which indicates the
intimate Interest taken in our fight
ing men by the Y. M. C. A. workers in
France. The letter, which comes from
Gertrude Davidson, direstress of the Y.
M. C. A. club at Chambery-Savoie, reads
In part as follows:
"I am taking the privilege of telling
you how well and happy is your son,
Marcus. He has been stationed in the
Savoy leave area here for four months
and we have grown to know him inti
mately. We know his sterling quali
ties, and you need have no concern
whatever for him he will always bear
himself as we should expect the best
of our American manhood to do.
"Chambery is a quaint old French
place dating back to 1300. It is tucked
away among the foothills of the French
Alps. The boys take splendid walking
trips in the clear mountain air and
swim in the lake. That is one reason
why they are so well. Many thousands
of our soldiers come each week on a
seven days' rest, and everything is done
to make their stay homelike and rest
"Marcus was on duty with the mill
tary police, but a few days ago his
regiment was called together again
and they have gone to another place.
It is hard for the soldiers to write as
they would, under the censorship re
strictions, so I am taking the opportu
nity to tell you that all Is well with
Marcus, who left here In the finest
Fred Marion Jefers, Portland boy, is
now at the League Navy-yard, Phila
delphia, awaiting a call for overseas
duty, after having quickly and credit
ably finished a training course in the
Navy school of reserves, San Diego,
Cal. The young man is an adopted son
of Mrs. Lillian Harned, 739 Irving
street, a graduate of Hill Military
Academy and of the Oregon Agricultu
ral College. He enlisted in the Navy
as a landsman's mate for aviation
It has been the exciting experience
of Earl Fouts, a Yamhill County boy,
to be ehlpwrecked while serving in the
United States Navy. The young man
was Quartermaster on the U. S. fa.
Schurz when it was rammed and sunk
off the coast of North Carolina by the
tanker Florida June 21. He was picked
up by the U. S. S. Saramacca. He is
now at home on leave for a visit with
his parents, Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Fouts,
and Mrs. Scott Wright, an aunt, at
McMinnvllle. N. Snow, the lad's grand
father, and Mrs. Ben Evans, an aunt,
live at 118 Iowa street, Portland.
Though but 18 years old, Myron An
derson, Gold Hill young man, Is already
serving as trainer for a qualified gun
crew of the United States Navy. Ander
son was the first Gold Hill High School
boy to enlist in the Navy after war was
declared upon Germany. He has been
stationed as an armed guard at Camp
Sims, near Philadelphia. There it was
that his crew and nine others won the
right in target practice to wear the
Navy chevron for excellent marksman
ship. His crew won a total of $150
prize money in the contests, a $20 bill
being young Anderson's share.
Dr. Earl J. Kiesendahl is one of the
numerous Portland men now serving
their country in some capacity at the
Great Lakes Naval Training Station.
The doctor, who is serving as a dental
surgeon, has received a commission as
a Lieutenant. He is a graduate of the
North Pacific Dental College and a
member of the supreme chapter, Delta
Sigma Delta. He is a son of Mrs. Au
gusta Kiesendahl, 444 East Broadway.
Arthur J. Huffsmith, 369 North Twenty-first
street, has enlisted in the Navy.
Young Huffsmith, who Is a graduate of
Lincoln High School, has been employed
in a local shipyard. He was a member
of the Oregon Naval Militia and for
merly carried an Oregonian route.
It is said of William H. Burton, New
port recruit recently accepted for serv
ice in the steward's department of the
merchant marine, that he was rejected
11 times in trying to enlist in different
branches of the Army, Navy and mer
chant marine. Burton, though he holds
three college degrees and Is a normal
school instructor In psychology, comes
of a family that has contributed all Its
men of military age to the English and
Canadian armies and he chafed over the
rejections occasioned by physical de
fects or unforeseen contingencies. Bur
ton is related to Sir Julian Byng, com
mander-in-chief of the Canadian forces.
He holds a degree from the University
of Oregon and a master's degree from
On short leave from the U. S. S. Rain
bow. Craig L. Burns has returned for
a visit with his father, Joseph B. Burns,
and friends of Ridgefield, Wash. Burns
enlisted in the United States Navy last
9 m w
Jesse H. Pritchett, of Portland, is
now serving his country as a member
of the Engineer Corps. He is a brother
of Miss Rosetta Pritchett, 230 A North
Nathan and Earl Wurzweiler, two
Portland brothers, have gone overseas
together to serve as members of an
ambulance company, 316th Sanitary
Train. They are the sons of Mr. and
Mrs. Will Wurzweiler, 651 Lovejoy
street. The parents have just received
intelligence that the young men have
safely arrived across the Atlantic.
ter. House guests are Mr. and Mrs.
Occupying the Kisler cottage are
Mr. and Mrs. H. D. Anderson, Miss
Azalia Anderson and Cecil Perkins.
On Roberts avenue are Mr. and Mrs.
William Doyle and Billie Kitchin.
In the Crane cottage are Mrs. Helen
Fromme Schedler and Miss Gertrude
Up the Salmon camping is a lively
party. They have named the camp
Camp Green. In the party are Mr. and
Mrs. T. L. Evans, of Corbett, Or.; Mrs.
Fred Shearer and family, Mrs. V. E,
Ellis and family.
On the grounds are Mrs. E. A. Bar
low and son, Frances Rinehart, Mrs.
In one of the Welch cabins are Dr.
nd Mrs. William Rees, of Portland;
Miss Lulu Beebe, of Portland, and
Miss Ruth Beebe, of Chicago.
Occupying one of the bungalows are
Dr. and Mrs. O. A. Hess and family, of
Mrs. S. J. Pearson has as a guest
Mrs. Katherlne Karp. Sergeant A. K.
Pearson will visit his mother, Mrs.
Pearson, this week on a short fur
lough. Harlan Pearson was a recent
isltor to the resort.
Mrs. Koch and family and Miss El
len Borquist will remain another week
in the Patterson cottage.
CALAPOOIA IS POPULAR NOW
Many Oregon People Go to Springs
CALAPOOIA SPRINGS, Or., Aug. 10.
(Special.) Recent arrivals at Cala-
pooya Springs include J. W. Zimmer
man and a number of friends from Eu
Arrivals from Cottage Grove include
Edwin Tullar, Mrs. John Johnson and
R. B. Powell and family. ,
Guests at the hotel during the week
included Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Moore, of
Mrs. Thomas Cox, Miss Francis Cox
and Mr. and Miss White, of Cottage
Grove, visited the Springs Wednesday.
John Best, of Eugene, Or., spent Mon
day with his family, who are camp
ing at the Springs.
J. E. Banton. H. D. Baughman, J. N.
Hogue, Emerson Kiethley with their
families motored to Eugene last Sun
day, .to hear. Key, Calvin Mario w. jjreach ,
his last sermon before he left for New
York, from where he will go overseas.
WEATHER CONDITIONS IDEAL
Rhododendron Mineral Springs
More Fopular Than Ever.
ZIG ZAG, Or., Aug. 10. (Special.)
With ideal weather conditions, the sum
mer cottages all open and the ever
popular Rhododendron Inn full, this
mountain resort Is more popular than
The new open-air concrete swimming
tank, 60 by 100, Is one of tne most at
tractive places, where the hotel guests
as well as the dwellers of the cottages
assemble every afternoon to witness
various swimming and diving feats.
Horseback riding is enjoyed by many,
and all available riding horses are in
demand, while others enjoy mountain
climbing and fishing, the latter being
especially good this season..
Owing to the great demand for cot
tages many new ones are being erected
Mr. and Mrs. Henry E. Smith and
guests. Miss Mayme Crawford, of Cor
vallls; Miss Mary Rittner ana Mrs. J.
C. Parker, of Portland, are at Riant
Clos on the ZIg Zag.
Charles C. Long and family are oc
cupying their new home on Still Creek.
Mr. and Mrs. W. D. Allard and fam
ily are also In a cottage on Still Creek.
Mr. and Mrs. P. F. Buebke and family
with friends are at their Summer home,
Mr. and Mrs. Force and family are
staying at the Greene cottage on Zlg
Mr. and Mrs. Luckel and family are at
the Alderbrook lodge for the month of
Sunnybrook Lodge, owned by W. C
Killingsworth, has been opened for the
Mr. and Mrs. J. H. La Moree will
spend August at their cottage Wau
kena, having as their guest Mrs. Kane.
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Woener and fam
ily are at their home on Still Creek.
H. E. Torrey and family will spend
the rest of August at their attractive
Summer home. The Rockpile.
Mr. and Mrs. John Pauer and children
have rented a cottage near Zlg Zag for
Miss Katharine Kern and Miss Vir
ginia. Bags?, ei Oklahoma. City, are,
domiciled at Kern Kabln on Still Creek.
Mrs. Cutler and daughter and grand
daughter are at their cottage.
Dr. and Mrs. G. O, Jefferson have
rented the Fairington cottage for
Mr. and Mrs. M. H. Calef are at
Mr. and Mrs. Burntraeger are at the
Mr. and Mrs. Stokes are here for the
Occupying Still Creek lodges are:
Dr. F. W. Hollister and family. F. C.
Gortler and family, Mr. and Mrs. Will
iam E. Ruppell and daughter, C. N. Nachand
At the botal are registered: Miss Frances
Ellis. Mrs. H. E. Hefty, Mr. and Mrs. Jesse
Thompson and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. H.
E. Harris, Mr. and Mrs. Guy R. Porter,
Master Andrew Porter. Master John Por
ter, Miss Elizabeth Porter, Miss Sarah Fat
rick, Master Joe Wright, Mr. and Mrs.
Carl Caufleld, Miss T. Smallburne, Miss B.
Shoemaker, Miss Y. Wiener, W. Y. Brad
ley, C. C. Bradley, Mr. and Mrs. Fred
Sechtem, Mrs. George Armstrong and son,
Mrs. E. F. Smith, Denver, Col.. Vr, and
Mrs. C. T. Bleasdel and daughter. Miss
Ada Lledemann, C. W. Forgler.
Many Visit Trout Lake.
GULER. Wash., Aug. 10. (Special.)
Following are arrivals at the Guler
Hotel during the week: T. B. Cauthorn.
Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Commack, Mr. J. C.
Stewart, Mr. and Mrs. William F.
Powell, Miss Melba Reagan, Clement J.
Powell, Douglas Powell, Mr. and Mrs.
W. S. Roberts, Portland; Charles Mc
Ewen, C. R. Smith. W. F. Byars, Gold
endale. Wash.; R. K. Ordway, Van
couver, Wash.; L. W. Wood, H. G. Hill,
Mr. and Mrs. B. M. Heaman, Mr. and
Mrs. Keefhaver, White Salmon, Wash.;
F. Clark, Husum. Wash.; Henry Con
ners, Scranton, Pa.; Iva Dalheinn, Van
couver, Wash.; G. W. Te-rry amd wife,
Roosevelt, Wash.; H. Roggi, White
Salmon, Wash.; Austin Mires, H. W.
Hale, Ellensburg, Wash.; Percy Smith,
Glenwood, Wash.; Mr. and Mrs. Green,
Miss Helen Green, Lebanon, Or.; Mrs.
C. W. Nelson, Milton Nelson, EarWe Nel
son, Seattle, Wash.; Mr. and Mrs. F.
Robison, Frances Roblson, Lyle, Wash.;
Mrs. Bertrand S. Miller, Catherine Mill
er. Walla Walla. Wash.; George R.
Funk and wife, Addie Clark. Nancy Cal
houn JohnBon, Portland, Or.; Alice En-
elesen, Vancouver, Wash.; C. H. Gosa-
ett, Portland, Or.
Read The Oregonian classified ada,