The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current, August 03, 1919, SECTION THREE, Page 12, Image 60

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

Soft Drinks Fail to Take Place of Former Beverages Which Deadened!
Pain of Acting and Extremely High Prices.
- f
1 -fW
i..,l M-'Tri'
. i f I M 1 ttl I S1"I I
' i Set ' 7 s;i
fcz '' 7i'c?a - zftjj- "art
JSW l'OKK, Aug. 2. (Special.)
The effect of prohibition is being
felt already by the different ceb-
ftrets along Broadway. Soft drinks do
not take the place of the former bever
ages, which somehow deadened one to
the poor entertainment and the ex
tremely high prices which prevailed
but which were accepted as a matter
of courst before Ju
A number of well-patronized places
have closed or are planning to do so,
and one wonders what the ultimate
effect will be upon the real high-class
places like the Midnight Frolic and
Century Theater Grove. They, of
course, offer such an unusual vaude
ville bill, in addition to their excel
lent restaurants, that the public will
undoubtedly patronize them for a long
time to come. An added price of ad
mission will pay in part for the very
large loss entailed by the recent en
forcement of the "dry"" law.
Of interest to old Portlanders, who
were familiar with early theatrical his
tory in New Tork. is the recent meta
morphosis of the old-time Atlantic Gar
den, where Booth, Barrett, Charlotte
Cushman and all the famous stars of
other days played to an adoring public-
Through passing years it has slow
ly declined, still pointed out from time
to time as an historical landmark. It
Is located at BO Canal street, now a
thriving center of second-hand shops,
honeycombed with vast tenements
filled with a foreign population who
axe unfamiliar with traditions and sa
cred memories of those wonderful early
days. It has been used as a burlesque
theater, a Tiddish theater, with many
famous stars in famous roles, and as a
sort of beer garden. Prohibition has
changed things there, as in other parts
of town, and the other night it was
reopened as a motion picture house
with Js'azimova and "The Red Lan
tern" and Charlie Chaplin's latest pic
ture as attractions.
One critic said that "Naximova from
the shadow screen had the honor of re
consecrating the spot made artistically
holy by Booth, Barrett and all the great
stars of early days." Representatives
of almost every theatrical and dramatic
organization in the city came to take
part in the opening festivities some of
whom had forgotten that such a place
existed. No great changes in the
building were made, but to the senti
mental theater-goer a great historical
change had been made. Strange that
the place once highest in dramatic cir
cles should adjust itself to the new
order of things, exchanging the spoken
for the mirrored word.
Another Opening Postponed.
The Crimson Alibi." Roy Octavius
Cohen's dramatization of his well
known novel, did not open at the
Broadhurst as planned, but will be a
feature of the coming week. Mr. Broad
hurst, who is the producer, has pro
vided an excellent cast, including: Har
rison Hunter, W. H. Thompson, George
Graham. Robert Kelly. Robert Barrat,
John Ellis. Roy La. Rue, Jack Kane.
Inda Palmer (who played Portland a
few seasons ago in "The Girl From
Rector's"). Edna James. Mary Foy and
Catherine Cozzens.
Another play by Mr. Cohen will be
produced shortly by Lawrence Shubert
Lawrence, manager of the Lyric thea
ter. Philadelphia. It is called "The
Scourge" and said to be intensely
thrilling. By a strange coincidence
three plays along similar themes had a
race for the first production along
Broadway. Mr. Brady with his "9:45"
got there first and the Broadhurst play
by Mr. Cohen takes second place. The
other play, to be brought out under
Mr. Wood's management, will not be
produced until later in the season. All
three are crook plays of intense Inter
est a welcome change after a season
or two of war plays and "bedroom"
"Too Many Cooks' Crosa Ocean.
Frank Craven a few seasons ago
wrote a delightful little play called
Too Many Cooks," in which the afore
said "Cooks' were the many objection
able relatives of his future wife. One
feature of the play was the little bun
galow which grew in each act. until
the finished cottage was shown. Mr.
Craven had one of the best parts of his
career in the role of the young man
engaged to the Charming Miss Cook.
Later he Dlayed In "seven unances"
and in "Going Up. There were fre
quent minors that the original success
would be revived ana now tnese ru
mors have been verified by the recent
sailing of Mr. Craven for London. It
will surely please English audiences,
though some of the Americanisms will
puzzle them a bit.
With the going or loo many uooks
to England, "Too Many Husbands"
comes to us from across the -water. "W.
Somerset Maugham is author of the
play which has made a big hit In Lon
don. Mr. Woods is producer and the
company Includes Kenneth Douglas
Ernest Lawford, Cooper Cliire, vera
Fuller Mellishm, Billy Baxter, Florence
Edney, Marion Buckler and Caroline
Darlings almost an entirely English
cast. The opening date in New lork
is set for August 11 and the place the
Hudson theater from which "Friendly
Enemies" has lust departed after
solid year at the one place. The play
will reopen at the Manhattan Opera
house, when the tired actors have had
a much needed vacation.
Winter Garden Show In Rehearsal.
Another "Passing Show" will soon be
in rehearsal. It will be called "The
Passing Show of 1919" and will have
number of travesties of the popular
plays of the season. This will be the
eighth of the series and the 26th en
tertainment brought out at the Winter
Garden since the Shuberts opened it.
"Monte Cristo Jr." is now approaching
the 30th week of its occupancy of the
big playhouse and continues to be an
excellent attraction with few empty
seats on the very hottest days.
Picture Idol Has New Role.
Crane Wilbur, the moving picture
leading man, has written four plays.
two of which are scheduled for an early
production on Broadway. Maude Fealey
who is a great favorite in Portland
will be starred by John Cort in "The
Fool's Game" and Oliver Morosco will
star Leo Carillo in "The Love Liar.
Besides thepe two. which will be fea
tures of the early season, William
Courtney has accepted a play and Mar
jorie Rambeau will probably appear in
another. It came as a surprise to east
ern folks, who had not followed Mr.
Wilbur's success at the Liberty theater
in Oakland, but everyone is delighted
for he has been a general favorite, both
on the screen and off.
Peggy Wood Learei Shnbert.
Peggy Wood, who played the original
lead in "Maytime" and has been kept
busy appearing in the role, is announced
to appear under the management of the
Selwyns in the fall. The new play is
called "Buddies" and the three stars
who will appear are Miss Wood. Wal
lace Eddinger and Donald Brian. The
comedy is written by George V. Hobart
with special numbers by Melville
Another production of early August
will be Thomas Dixon's "The Red
Dawn" which will have Doraldina, De
Witt Jennings, Flora McDonald. Austin
Webb, Maria Blanche and Gladys Hurl
burt among the long list of principals.
The play will come to the Harris the
ater In which Mr. Dixon has an in
i terest.
evening. g1, --
tel this 3..
Mr. and WSi
SV'heeler. ff.1
G. Chil-. 4 i---
The auto stage, which makes daily
trips in from Eugene, brings a crowd
each day. Fishing and hunting are
good and the fishermen are having
great sport. Many campers are at the
springs this season and the cottages
are also all occupied.
Mr. and Mrs. H. B. Sloan are genial
hosts. Saturday night everybody en-
oyed a big bonfire on the hill back of
he hotel. Music, singing and recitations
were the entertainment for the evening.
Those registered at the hote
week were: Dr. P. E. Hale
Mrs. A. W. Rose. Mrs. W. C. W
Miss Sadie Prettyman. Mrs. E. G. Chil
dress. District Prosecuting Attorney
B. El Haney. Mrs. Haney and son, Mr.
and Mrs. Arthur Bowman, State Fish
and Game Warden Carl O. Shoemaker.
Fred L. Booth. E. R. Williston and Mr.
and Mrs. J. M. Llewellyn and family of
Miss Kate Ross. McMInnvllle: Mrs.
J. L. Sherman. Dayton: Miss Grace At
kinson. Coburg, and Mr. and Mrs. L. C.
Thompson and R. R. Thompson, Carl
ton. Or. t
Mr. and Mrs. S. E. Trask and on.
Mr. and Mrs. Wood and Postmaster Vic
tor P. Moses of Corvallia.
Dr. and Mrs. William H. Dale, Har-
Hsburg: Miss Kata Lawless, Palmyra.
Wis.; E. R. Moller. E. W. Moller and
E. Boyce. Hood River; G. C. Robin
son and H. A- LovelL Lebanon; J. E.
Kersey. H. B. Friar. R. M. Scott and
Frank Lynn, Dallas, Or.; James H.
Hoke and family. William Peterson and
family, Mr. and Mrs. E. P. Lyons, Mrs.
Mann and Mr. and Mrs. Percy Brown,
Lloyd Hale. Marshileld. a returned
wounded soldier from France.
Many Activities at Keab-Kah-IYle
Beach During 'Week.
A group of Wheeler Masons gave a
dance at the tavern Friday evening.
Some 50 guests enjoyed dancing until a
late hour, when supper was served in
the dining room. Barview orchestra
furnished excellent music and there
was dancing on the veranda overlook
ing the eea. as well as indoors.
Mrs. Henry, who has been a house
guest of the A. E. Doyle family for
the past week, returned to Portland
Mrs. S. M. Cleaver, Miss Mae Cleaver
and Miss Alma Griffith, who were
occupying the Griffith cottage for the
past fortnight, have returned to town.
Motoring in on Tuesday for lunch at
the tavern were Mrs. M- F. Magnuson
of Seattle. Miss Lamar of Corvallis,
Alfred Boquist of alt Lake City and
August Boquist of Tillamook.
Lunching at the tavern during the
week were John M. Scott, general pas
senger agent of the Southern Pacific
lines, and W. H. Jenkins, also of the
Dr. T. L. Eliot and daughter, Mrs.
F. A. Weil of Denver, returned to Port
land Wednesday morning.
Guests at the tavern during the week
were the Misses Murnane and Marie
Orth and Phil Orth of Portland.
Clarence B. Osborne of Bodie, CaL.
Ira Williams of Portland and E. G. Sin
clair of Kallspel, Mont, were motorists
in on Monday, looking for specimens
of beeswax. They hope to find indi
cations of oil.
Dr. J. Phillips Tamiesle, Mrs. Taml-
esie. Miss Lura and Leone Tamiesie
came in Tuesday afternoon from Sea
side and Cannon Beach.
Miss Edith Ireland and Miss Dorothy
Edwards were hikers around the moun
tain early in the week to visit friends
at the Warren hotel on Cannon Beach.
F. A. Bundschuh. H. J. Cohn and W. C.
Bowles registered at the tavern on
Miss Marjorie Forbis of Dilley, Or.,
who joined her cousins., the Misses Rus
set of Butte. Mont., at the tavern for
a week, left for home on Wednesday.
Miss Bernice Langton of Portland and
Miss Welch of New York are occupy
ing the Isom cottage this week.
Maurice Crumpacker returned to
Portland Sunday afternoon after spend
ing the week with Mrs. Crumpacker
ana sirs. (.ooKe; who have the Sargent
Miss Rebecca Fields of Detroit, sister
of Mrs. George W. Toung. has joined
her family in town. She entertained at
tea one afternoon in the Breck cot
tage Misses Russel, Miss Agnes Davis
and Mrs. Babson.
gffi" aHff
$450, SALE PRICE $290 CASH
$1150, SALE PRICE $695 CASH
np I fl ln records purchased
J3 Ul IU delivers one of these
models to your home.
On SO Cents JJf " -
i:ri75 Centa
SvlU Weekly
v i ww
Before Further Advance
in Prices
Big Buying Works Both Days
for You and for Us
Following up our purchase of 15 carloads
300 1917 and 191S Model Pianos and Player-
rManos. sold during past sales, comes our
new purchase of 12 more carloads 350 Pianos
and Player-Pianos. Therefore, we must close
out the remaining stock as per the followtnE
inventory, and for that purpose are making
prices ana terms xnai win sen mem now
before arrival of new purchase Buy now;
prices are going nigner.
Principally high- i
grade pianos, which,
not selling rapidly at
$500 to $650. will now
el 1 at prices of cheap
er grades. These pianos
nave an ot tne up-to-date
Improvements, 60
per cent more tone and
99 New
T'priicht Pianos
28-181$ MODELS
915 sends one home,
then 8. $10 or $12
1 Bradford .$375 8265
lKneisel... 425 2 SO
1 Davis&Sons425 315
1 Mendenhall 450 335
3 Thompson. 450 ;S35
I Thompson. 500 345
8 Thompson. 475 355
1 Thompson. 550 395
t Reed & Son 550 395
2Singer.... 550 395
!l Steger 650 465
1 Reed & Son 550 415
2 Reed & Son 625 395
1 Sieger 625 395
I Reed & Son 650 465
1 Artemis ..$650 8435
I Thompson. 750 495
1 Singer sow &i j
1 Reed & Son 900 635
2 Steger 1150 7 95
2-118 MODEL
1 Steger. ..$1050 8765
1 Steger... 1300 845
100 New Pianos at
25 lower than local
market prices.
2 Sch'r Rros.$375 2K1
i DavlstSon 450 315
3 Thompson. 475 356
5 Thompson. 600 i7i
4 Thompson. 550 395
l singer ... s.w 411
1 Reed&Sons 625 4 65
1 Reed&Sons 650 47
1 Steger 650 487
2 Steger 750 562
1 Artemis.. $650 8485
LCWlcl I 111
lStegmrPS??: 900 75l"UUU' wflLt riuC Aln
- iteea&-&ons mi 7o
3 Steger ...1150 S62
$900 Steger 8495
850 Steger 595
1 Steger ...$950 8695
1 Steger ...1050 797
1 Steger ...1300 975
Berry Wd. $1750 8 5 95
Including music.
$275 Collard Up. . .865
juo Borasco. up. 7 a
350 Emerson Up..l20
325 Arion Up 165
375 Hallet&Davisl90
350 New Englandl95
425 Hamilton ...211)
410 Kingsbury. . .215
500 Weber 233
450 Conover 24f
450 Kimball 290
475 Thompson 315
650 Steger Miss'n.395
$100 CVh & Waren..S25
115 Durand Co. . . . 2S
100 Cornish Co 30
123 Chicago Cot. . . 33
150 Pacific Wueen. -in
$950, SALE PRICE $595 CASH
165 Mason&Ham. oO t-5S.svv - V ' iZ. iiStfJi
165 Kstey & Co. .. 55 wsnskWJISI'iSiQ j
; L 1
$5 or $10 in Records
purchased sends one
Lakeside $20 810
Kdison .
Columbia 25
Kdison 60
Victor 60
Domestic 100
Victor 100
Lewald ...... .. io
$475, SALE PRiCE $315 CASH
TDHTUrill AnVCPTICIWP This store satisfies the people throu-gh its unprecedented values, i ruins luny namea. omr
InUlnrUL AUVtnlloINU ity is our chief business policy. We tell you now, prices are going higher.
DDIPC inntlTITY Why should pianos not have a price Identity? Why should market values not be observed? Why should
rnlOC IUCNI II I you pav inflated prices? Let us finance your piano purchase, $lo or more cash. $S or more monthly.
tinmilnW IIDCAI CCMAMSaves fully 20 In our cost of selling. We are not Interested in your address if our 25T
Ml rULLUn-Ur OALtoMAN lower-price inducements do not sell you. There is no need to pay $o00 to $6o0 for a piano now.
I IDCDTV DOLrlC or other securities taken in part or full payment of Pianos or Player-Pianos during this sale. Also.
LIULI1I I UUIlUOyour old Piano, Organ or Talking Machine.
one year, we alloying the full amount
UUI-UI -I UIII1 UU I LIIO the minn will he shinned subiect to exchange wltnin
nniri This vlrlitnllv piv. vnn a nn-vAr trial of the niano VOU order.
Every piano or player-piano purchased carries with it the Schwan Piano Co. guarantee of satisfaction, as also the
usual guarantee from each manufacturer of these new musical instruments.
('oast Distributors
111 Fourth Street,
at Washington.
Schwan Piano Co,
(Continued From Pap 11.)
plin and Mrs. ". Helger of Portland,
evnd Mrs. C. R. Christie of Rockaway.
Stayawhile cottage is occupied by
Turner. Homer and Samuel Maples of
Kill-Kare cottage will he the resi
dence for the remainder of the season
tif Mrs. C. A. rotson. Russell and Nellie
.Tiotson. Mrs. S. J. Secor and daughter
Huth of Portland.
Walkley cottage will house for the
fcoming fortnight Mrs. Jessie Knowles
nd daughter Merle of Fortland and
JiIies H. Nots of Clackamas.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Parsons and
Spying their outing at Camp Laugh-A-faughter
Helen of Portland, are en
X.ot. Miss May Cole and Mrs. A. II. Ellis
Ipf Portland, sister and cousin of
Yank Cole, are his guests for two
weeks at Cole's Camp We-Li-Kit.
At Cole's Camp We-Li-Kit are Mrs.
Marjorie Denham and daughter of Port
land. Miss Zelma Ij. Gaines and party
nf St. Johns, and Mr. and Mrs. Howard
Wessmer and daughter of Dayton.
Cottagers at Resort Enjoy Evenings
as Well as Days on Beach.
BAYOCEAN. Or.. Aug. 2. (Special.)
t-As the season advances and the ther
mometer rises Bayocean attracts many
excursionists as well as vacationists.
On Saturday night most of the cot
tagers visited the natatorium and later
joined the party at Hotel Bayocean
where a most delightful evening was
spent in dancing and music.
The playground in bungalow section
is merry with the laughter of the many
"kiddies" who never tire of the "slide"
and swings. More children are here
entertained than ever before.
Registered from Portland during the
week in this popular part of Bayocean
are: Mr. and Mrs. L. E. Latourette. Miss
Lilly Hunt and brother in Narcissus;
Mrs. J. H. Felton, Mrs. M. Turner and
Miss E. Hermickel in Monmouth: David
Rodney, wife and son in Firs; Mr. and
Mrs. e! Shirk. Mrs. E. Duffey, Mrs. L.
Kohns and daughter in Palouse; Mrs.
J. E. Roise in Restful; Mrs. J. Ross,
Mrs. Cochrane and Miss Helen Hicks
in Aurora: Dr. and Mrs. C. F. Calbreath
in Scotch Heather; the Misses Calbreath
in Sea Gull: Mr. and Mrs. G. O. Cady.
Miss Helen Cady and Jack Cady in
Juniper; W. E. Bender, wife and son
In Breaker, and Miss A. Whitney and
brother in Aster.
New arrivals in Tent City ars Mr.
nd Mrs. H. A. Shaw. C. E. Warren. I.
Wells, Mrs. Shannbessy, Mrs. Gaylord.
Miss Harriet Gaylord, Miss Kate Lam
bert. Mrs. Alinefar and daughter, Mrs.
M. Grano, Mrs. M. Brown and daughter.
Mr. L. Remillard of Newberg and
Mr. F. Remillard of Wisconsin, spent a
few days among friends here.
Mrs. Mary Chord and children from
Baker are in Juanita.
Mr. and Mrs. R. C. Cull of HUlsboro
in Fleur de lis.
Mrs. J. Kelly and Miss Miller of Walla
Walla in Sola.
Mrs. Henry Bresaw of Portland is a
guest in Bungalow court.
Kenneth Roberts of Gresham. Oscar
Quidbock and brother of Portland are
in Tent City.
Mrs. M. Arsis, Miss H. Hamilton. Mrs.
A. Stevenson and son are occupying
a cottage for the season.
On Wednesday morning a large crowd
visited the caves at Capo Mears. They
returned ladened with mussels.
The Misses Helen and Evelina Cal
breath delighted their hearers with
music on Saturday night.
Recent arrivals at the hotel are: Mr.
and Mrs. G. O. Cady and children, Mr.
and Mrs. W. E. Cindern, Mr. and Mrs.
F. E. Neuberger. John M. ocott, W. H.
Jenkins, Dr. J. Calbreath and daugh
ters. L. A. T -edom, Mr. and Mrs. N. E.
Bender. Ray Bender. Mr. and Mrs. D. T.
Van Tine, Mr. and Mrs. William Corn
foot and children. G. Haselton, R.
Brown, Thomas Coabes, W. Coabes,
Margaret Coabes, Agnes Coabes, Eliza
beth Coabes, Ethel White. Mr. and Mrs.
Verne Blanchard. Mary Braun, Mrs.
Kelly and Miss Miller.
Mountain Life and Streams Are At'
tractive to Vacationists.
WELCHES. Or., Aug. 2. (Special.)
"Mountain life is the life for me" is the
saying of all visitors headed toward
Mount Hood. Other resorts in this
vicinity are also rapidly filling up with
The heavy showers last week put the
roads in good condition, and on the
week-end this resort was visited by'a
large number of auto parties, bent on
camping and fishing.
Last week a party of six ?harles
Mettler, Harry Kelley. Helen and Wll
ford Mettler and Harold Kelley made
a three days' trip to Salmon falls. 20
miles from hers.
Miss Verdi Munroe. stopping in the
Espy cabin, was one of a party that
climbed Mount Hood early this week.
Mr. Td Mrs. James Patterson were
( visitors here on Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Kelley, with
Misses Evelyn. Iola and Harold, are
here for the summer.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Kruse have pur
chased the new cabin, which they are
having remodeled into a pretty little
Misses Florence and Genevieve Kruse
are here for the season.
Several .good catches of trout were
reported. Arnold Keller, near Arrah
Wanna, caught 20 good-sized beauties
in two hours last week. George Miner
caught 50 one day in the Zig Zag and
little Sandy.
A forest firs on Wildcat mountain.
only four miles from here, looked rath
er dangerous on Sunday, as consider
able smoke came over the camp
grounds. The fire was controlled by
the rangers here.
Early last week Mrs. W. Minslnger
and children entertained a number of
the younger set with a bonfire and
marshmallow toast. Week-end guests
were Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Pearson and
Mr. and Mrs. Harlan Pearson.
Mr. and Mrs. M. J. Campion will oc
supy their new cottage on Roberts ave
nue in a few days.
Mrs. A. Keller, with her sons, has
moved into her cottage on the west
bank of the Salmon river, close by the
cottage occupied by Mr. and Mrs.
Charles Kadderly and Mr. and Mrs. P.
G. Nealond.
Miss Minor Nealond gave a bonfire
party on Thursday night of last week
for a large number of new arrivals.
In the Merrill cabin are Mr. and Mrs.
A. Nye, Mr. and Mrs. George Knopf.
On Roberts avenue are Mr. and Mrs.
E. F. Munch and family.
For the week-end Mr. and Mrs. W. N.
Davis entertained Mr. and Mrs. W. C.
Spencer, Eugene Oppenheimer and
William Cavanaugh.
In Welches cottages are Mr. and Mrs.
Martin Fromme, Bertha Schedler. Mrs.
Helen Fromme Schedler, Miss Bertha
Schedler, Mrs. Elizabeth Schedler and
Marie Reinders of Grand Rapids. Mich.
Guests of Mr. and Mrs. R. S. Coe were
Mr. and Mrs. A. McMasters and W. W,
Mrs. S. G. Older and children ars in
the Older cabin.
With Mrs. A. Keller are Arnold and
Walter Keller and John Baumgartner.
Camping with Mr. and Mrs. Ochillee
are Mrs. Mattie Gilson of Boston. Mass,
and Frank Cherrier.
Fishing and Hunting Excellent at
Popular Resort.
(Special.) The past few weeks have
been lively ones at Belknap Springs.
R., Janet and TJouglas Chapman,
Gertrude M. . Norton. W. P. Souza,
Mr. and Mrs. H. A. Nelson, Gertrude
May. Marie Shogren. Viola A. Day. Jen
nie Martyn, Mrs. Arthur L. Harris and
Mrs. K. A. Brower of Oakland. Cal.;
MifS Ethel Watson, Phoenix. Ariz.: Mrs.
Phillip and Patsy Carroll. Hood River:
the Misses McCall. Mildred Berger, S.
A. Nystrom and W. M. Bishop of
Washougal. Wash.
Cottagers at Rhododendron Summit
Having Enjoyable Vacation.
2. (Special.) All the summer cottages
here are filled to their capacity. The
weekly dances with a Portland orches
tra and the large swimming pool are
the main attractions. Over 40 cottages
are on Still creek and Zigzag, ten of
them have been built since liit May.
With the proposed loop road, extend
ing over the Columbia river highway
around Mount Hood, it will be of very
easy access.
Among the cottages are: Mr. and Mrs.
W. Killingsworth and family at Sonny
brooke lodge; Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Rob
erts and family at Rhododendron An
nex: Mr. and Mrs. W. .T. Dennis and
family at Log Cabin; Mr. and Mrs. H.
T. Green and daughters at the Green
house; Mr. and Mrs. D. C. Biodgett at
Paradise Lodge; Mr. and Mrs. Phil F
Buebke and daughter at Camp Rusty;
Mr. and Mrs. F. B. Schoenborn and
family; Mr. and Mrs. L. E. Pope at the
New Home; Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Dennis
at the Log House; Mr. and Mrs. F. E.
Sherman and family at Stillcreek lodge.
Mr. and Mrs. M. It Becktold. Mr.
John IL Kern and 'daughter. Mr. and
Mrs. Calef, Mr. and Mrs. Hawn. Mr.
and Mrs. Burntrager and Mr. and Mrs.
William M. Klllingsworth at Sonny
brooks Lodge; Mr. and Mrs. S. M. Law
rence at the New Home: Mr. and Mrs.
T. H. LaMoree at Wah-kee na; Mr. and
Mrs. L. Worner at Hale-ak-a-la; Mr.
and Mrs. W. T. Jacobson at Wakula:
Mr. and Mrs. R. H. Torrey at the Rock
pile; Mr. and Mrs. William D. Allard at
the B. B. B. ; Mr. and Mrs. E. H. Hobba
at L Nido; Dr. and Mrs. F. M. Hollister
at Holly Nook; Mr. and Mrs. C. T. Na
chand at the Maple.
Dr. and Mrs. Curtis Holcomb. Mrs.
Margaret Alexander. Mrs. A. H. Lea,
Mrs. Minor Harrington at Halycon
Mr. and Mrs. Charles C. Long. Mrs.
C. T. Cutler and Mr. and Mrs. T. G. Wil
liams at the Kum-In.
Mr. and Mrs. Greek. Mr. and "MV
Mlcncock at the Farrinertora cottar
Mrs. A. Cammack and family and Mrs.
onennan ana lamily.
Many Gnests Registered at Middle
Columbia Resorts.
WHITE SALMON. Wash, Aug. 2.
(Special.) The following guests have
recently registered at White Salmon's
At the Jewett Farm Resort From
Portland. B. A. Douglass, Celeste and
Vera Albin, Mrs. L. A. Albin. F. P. Gil
more and wife, B. Wiley. Mr. and Mrs.
Goldenderg and daughter. H. A. Dick
son and wife, Jesse McCord and wife,
Ruth Irwin. F. S. Cutler and family,
H. A. Wilkins, B. Cole. Amy Dustin.
Flora Gamme. Mrs. T. P. Flynn, Mrs.
Foulkes. William L. O'Neal. Vancouver,
Wash.: Mrs. W. C. Watrous. St Paul.
Minn.; John Bentley and family. Itha
ca, N- Y.; H. Seeman, Sacramento;
Ralph Hendershot. Boise; N. W. Booth,
Boise: Mr. and Mrs. J. L. and George
Barhelder. Hood River; Mrs. Y. Souther,
Guler, Wash.; Mr. and Mrs. O. D. Karl
and Hollis Hauschild. Minneapolis.
At the Eyrie Resort From Portland,
Mr. and Mrs John Shull, Mrs. Green
ville Vernon, Miss Kern, Floyd F.
Brower. Hilmer Pabst. Louise and Em-rr,-
Storey, H. M Isaacs. Mr. and Mrs.
J. E. Halsey and son, Mr. and Mrs. F.
Arrival at Arrah Wanna.
WEMME. Or., Aug. 2. (Special.)
The arrivals at Arrah Wanna hotel are:
Mr. and Mrs. J. Henry Knight. Mr. and
Mrs. George E. Tupper. Leon H. Stein
hart. Mrs. F. Steinhart, Miss Nadine
Frank. Miss Joe Neva Frank. W. H.
Zimmerman. Mrs. Laura L Hickey. Mr.
and Mrs. A. J. Lewthwalte, Miss Har
riett Lewthwaite. Miss Cornelia Lew.
thwaite, Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Williams,
Parish Williams. Mr. and Mrs. S. F.
Penfield. Mr. and Mrs. Rexford Konaut.
Mrs. Laura M. Irvin. Mrs. C. M. Irvln.
Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Cody. Benjamin
Traukman. Miss Minon Traukman. Mr.
and Mrs. George Laurence, Miss Annie
Laurence. Dr. and Mrs. A. M. Webster,
Mr. and Mrs. S. W. Lawrence, Mr. and
Mrs. R. D. Charleston. Miss Dorothy
Webster. Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Graef, Miss
Katherine Graef, Dick Graef. Mrs
Carrie Wagner. L. G. McGau. Mrs.
Biodgett and daughter. Mrs. L. Schaef-
fer. Miss Maxine Scharrer ur. ana nirs.
H. W. Brooke, Mrs. Ben S. Morrow, Miss
innl. Morrow. Miss Edna L. Lockwood.
Mrs. F. M. Randlett. Dr. and Mrs. T. H.
Coffee and family, Mrs. M. G. Stevens.
Miss Jean Stevens, Lowell kern s,
Mr. and Mrs. W. Peterson, Mr. and Mrs,
w Rtvr. Joe Lauzer. Corporal John
Torbit. Corporal D. H. Welter. Mrs. Jack
LIndsey. Mies Virginia Davis. Mr. ana
Mrs. 3. E. Kelley, Miss Margaret Dever,
Mr. and Mrs. John M. Lewis.
Mrs. Laura I. Hickey. St. Paul. Mlnn
who spent a few days during the past
week visiting friends, returned to
Arrah Wanna Friday to remain until
September 1.
Visitors at Trout Iake.
GTTLER. Wash, Aug. 2. (Special.)
Arrivals at the Guler hotel are Mr. and
Mrs. E. M. Williams, Miss Rutn will
lams. Miss Florence Williams. George
F. McFadden and wife. The Dalles;
Miss Marie McDowell, Flora Gammie,
Amv E. Dustin. Dr. H. D. Haskins. Mrs.
Hasklns. F. L. Thomas, Vera G. Albin,
William McKendry. Mr. and Mrs. John
T. Hotchkiss, J. W. Copeland. F. B.
Wire. Mrs. C C Parker. C. F. Powers.
Mrs. M. Neanage. Mr. and Mrs. J. A.
Graef. Richard Graef, Katherine Graef.
Francis Graef. Mrs. Carrie Wager. W. S.
Roberts. Portland, Or.;- B. W. Cooney,
Mabel H. Hinshaw, Roy H. Cain, County
club leader. Goldendale. Wash.; E. w
Knight. Reno. Nev.; J. L. Price. St.
Joseph, Mo.: Mae L. Mark, Pullman.
Wash.; Joseph McCready. Forest Grove,
Or.:-H. J. Cresap, R. E. Detrich, Eugene
Detrick. Helen Detrick. Vancouver,
Wash.: Mrs. R. A. Eversole. H. W. Day,
Los Angeles, Cal.; Miss M. Eversole,
Anchorage. Alaska; B. M. Heaman.
Lieutenant C. D. Dewey, Captain J. B.
Carrey, Dr. C. R. Zener. Mrs. C. R.
Zener, Bertram Zener, Galen Zener and
Robert Zener. White Salmon, wasn.
Mrs. Eva Yoder, Bear Creek, Wash.;
Mrs. O. S. EbL Arlington, Or.: Miss
Madge Hawley. Yoder. Or.: C L. Gideon,
Mrs. C. L. Gideon. Laurencey Bowers,
Mrs. Laurencey Bowers. Eldon Gideon
Wenatchee. Wash.; F. Davenport and
wife. Mrs. F. M. White, Mrs. L. Wank
Hood River. Or.; Major and Mrs. Burton
E. Bowen. John W. Bowen, Martha M.
Bowen, Burton E. Bowen Jr., Manila.
P. I. .
Many visit Los; La Bam.
Guests at Log La Barrs the past
week were: Mr. and Mrs. Henry Frud
homme. Mrs. A. 8. Moore. Mr. and Mrs.
C. C Brown. A. J. Joenicke, Mr. and
Mrs. George Rebec, Elizabeth Rebec,
Mr. and Mrs. B. F. Morden. Mr. and
Mrs. P. L. Morden, H. F. Morden, F.
H. Gerspach. Violet Gibson. B. E. May,
W. J. Phillips. Walter Pickford, Mr.
and Mrs. Henry Jacobsen, W. A. Stuart,
Miss Helen Davis, Miss -Russell, Mr.
H. O. Sanford, Mrs. Ida Parsons. Miss
Helen Dunlop, Mr. and Mrs. O. - Le
Fever, Mrs. D. W. Taylor, Miss Kath
erine Brandes, Mr. and Mrs. A. D.
Leach. P F. Borsian. Miss N. O'Ponnell.
Miss M. O'Donnell. Mrs. IL S. Butter
tield. Miss Genevieve Butterfield, Mr.
and Mrs R. A. Sharon. Louis Goldsmith,
Joseph Ehrman. Miss Mecca peavy. Mrs.
R L. Collett. Miss Maud L. Ferguson.
Portland: Miss Myrtle Ferguson. Ames,
l. .r ft Keen. Seattle. Wash.: Mrs.
J. Keller, Betty Jane Keller, Washing-
tcn. D. C: Miss June Laton. J. i-.
Spaeth. Princeton. N. J.
Artisans Visit Beach.
BAT VIEW. Or, Aug. 2. (Special.)
A large delegation of Artisans from
Fram assembly, Portland, spent a few
days at this point en route between
beach points, and many special features
were planned by local people at this
place for the enjoyment of our guests.
A clam bake and ball was given last
night and was attended by a larger
crowd, and Thursday night a bowling
tournament was held.
A. J. Chambers Moves After 53
Years Residence in Valley.
YAKIMA. Wash, Aug. 2. (Special.)
After living in Takima for 53 years,
A. J. Chambers, accompanied by his
wife, will make Olympia his home in
the hope of benefiting his health.
Mr. Chambers" parents came across
the plains among the earliest pioneers
and settled in Olympia in 1847. He
came to the 'ickima valley In 1866 at
the age of 13 years and has lived here
since that time; He started the first
market In the Takima valley at Old
Town. Most of his mature years have
been spent in stock raising.
Describing the three fair daughters of
an aristocratic New Yorker a century
or so ago a writer of the period says:
"The father used to take his daughters
to the church of Dr. Matthews, that
stood in Garden street. Such a lovely
trio were rarely seen. They took all
the young gallants from the other
down-town churches and drew a full
For Skins that Itch
Burn and Scale
Bathe the affected
part with Cuti
cura Soap and hot
water. Dry gently
and rub on Cuti
cura Ointment.
This treatment is
usuall y best on ris
ing and retiring.
For every purpose
of the toilet, bath
and nursery the
Cuticura Toilet
Trio is ideal. The
Soap to cleanse,
Ointment to
soothe. Talcum to
powder and perfume.
Seap 25c. Ointnant 25 and 50c. Talcum
26c Sold throughout the world. For
sample each iree address: "Coticura Lab.
oratoriw, Dapt. 13F, MaldaB. Maaa.
SL!Hir'Cuticara Soap ahavaa witbmit miy.
This most remarkable remedy
nausea the stomach to act i
railr and keens the bowels c
Is purely vegetable, producing!
only highly beneficial results.
TIm Iafuta bb! CUUraa's Relator
Absolutely harmless complete for
mula on every bottle only very best
Ingredients used. At mil dmggitm
Lift Off Corns!
Doesn't hurt! Lift touchy corns and
calluses right off with fingers
Apply a few drops of "Freezone" upon that old.
bothersome corn. Instantly that corn stops
hurting. Then shortly you lift it right off.
root and all, without pain or soreness.
Hard corns, soft corns, corns
between the toes, and the
bard skin calluses on
bottom of feet lift
right off no
Tiny bettla tf" Freezsru" toil
but mfew cents at ding starts