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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
TITE MORXIXG OREGOXIAX, WEDNESDAY, XOVE3IRER 5, 1919.
FEDERAL ROAD FUNDS
STOPPED TILL JULY
Counties' Plan to Start Proj
ect in Spring Chilled.
f-tate Highway Commission Ite
ceives Many Applications for
No more money will be available
from the government until July 1.
1920, and until that time the state
highway commission will be unable
to take Op projects with the govern
ment, as the government has issued
an order stating that it will not sign
any more projects until money is
available. This Information, received
by the highway commission yester
day, put a damper on the desires of
several counties to get projects under
way s that work can start early
Flooding the commission, too, came
pplications from counties for surveys
for market roads, under the market
road bill, and apparently every county
In Oregon is anxious to take advan
tage of the new law.
One Section Rot Located.
In the entire Columbia river high
way there is Just one section of a
few miles in length which has not
been located. It is the last link in the
preat traffic artery. To decide where
this section should go. Commissioners
Booth and Burgess and State Highway
Kngineer Nunn and District Engineer
Bennett will leave for The Dalles this
afternoon. The section in question is
between Seuferts and the Deschutes
river. A route was recommended
long the river, but the Celllo canal
people, after agreeing to right of way,
There is a demand from The Dalles
that the highway be located on the
bench, about 700 feet above the river
and from where a magnificent view
of Celilo falls can be obtained. The
bench route is more expensive. It is
to settle, finally, the location that the
commissioners will make the trip.
They will first go over the work be
tween Hood River and Mosier tomor
row morning and devote the after
noon to inspecting the two routes east
of The Dalles.
Market Itoads Unsettled.
The market road proposition is one
the commission has not worked out.
The law provides that the state shall
levy a 1 mill tax and that counties
wishing to take advantage of this
fund must levy a tax equal to their
allotment; that the surveying and es
timates must be made by the state
highway commission and that the
commission apportions the ttate mar
ket road tax among the counties.
There are many points to be worked
cut and today the commission expects
to have some of them cleared up.
Judge C. H. Marsh of Umatilla
county announced that a market road
40 miles in length is wanted from
lna, in Morrow county, to connect
with the Columbia highway in Uma
tilla county. About 20 miles are in
each of the two counties. The pro
posed market road will connect the
irrigation districts on Butter creek.
Josephine Wants Money.
Judge C. G. Gillette of Josephine
county made formal application for
$S000 of the market road fund to
apply on part of the Willows creek
road going toward the Josephine
caves. The government is anxious to
improve the present trail to the caves
and this market road will help for
several miles. "
Judge C. F. Daniels of Yamhill
county, wanted the commission to
make a survey for a market road
from Newberg to Yamhill, some of
which is old and some new road.
This is known as the Chehalem road
on whicii farmers along the route
offer to contribute to hardsurface it.
The road will connect at the bridge
across the Willamette where the road
extends from Woodburn. Although
market road funds will not be avail
able until taxes are paid in April,
Judge Daniels proposed that ' if the
survey is made without delay, so
that work can start during the win
ter, the county will advance the cost
of the survey from other available
funds. There is an abundance of
farm labor along the road which can
be used during the winter.
1am hill Keeka New Brldee.
The Yamhill county court also
asked for designs for a new bridge
across the Yamhill river between St.
Joseph and McMinnville and solicited
the loan of $50,000 from the state to
lay for the bridge. The money will
be repaid, the county court assured
the commission, out of taxes collected
next year. The commission agreed to
the proposition. .
Judge Phy, of Union county, put In
an application for market road funds
and requested a survey of the old
Oregon trail from Telocaset to North
powder, about eight miles, so work
can begin in the spring.
Judge Gardener of Jackson county,
also applied for the market road as
sistance. The judge stated that it
Is desired to have the Ashland-Klamath
Falls road widened. A con
tract has been let for several miles,
the road being 16 feet wide, includ
County to Pay Half.
The county is paying 50 per cent
of the cost of this work. Judge
Gardener offered to have Jackson
county pay half of the increased cost
for widening the road. The proposal
meets with favor from the commis
sion. The judge also asked that the
section of the road between Jennie
Creek and the county line, a distance
of four miles, he put under contract.
He Intimated that Jackson county
may float another road bond issue.
To offer to pay half- the cost of
building a road from Joseph to
Win am. Commissioner Johnson of
Wallowa county, appeared before the
highway board. The estimated cost
of the work is about $315,000. Mr,
Johnson offered to go in on a 60-50
basis. R. A. Booth, highway com
missioner, explained to Mr. Johnson
that, worthy as the enterprise is, there
will be no money, available from the
government until July 1, next year.
and that the government refuses to
sign a project until the money is
Wallovra Is Disappointed.
Mr. Johnson suggested that the
commission take the Wallowa money
and use it on the road until the gov
ernment is ready to sign up the
project, but this, Mr. Booth explained,
cannot be done for the reason that
the government will not take into
consideration funds expended before
the project agreement is signed, and
that if the Wallowa money were used
before next July there would be
trouble in finding other money to
match the government's share. The
Wallowa county delegation retired,
On the heels of this announcement
James S. Stewart asked the highway
commission to build the section of the
McKenzie highway from Mitchell to
the forest line in the direction of
Prineville, and announced that Wheel
er county has $25,000 to contribute
toward the nine miles, three miles
having already been constructed.
Commissioner Booth again reiterat
ed the statement that there is no
government money available, where
upon Mr. Stewart announced that he
will try to have the government make
an exception to its ruling, as the
forestry department is particularly
anxious to have the road built. The
commissioners wished him well.
No Funds Available Before July.
Beyond the projects to which the
commission and the government are
already committed, the government
will sign nothing more before the
middle of next year, was stated over
and over again by the commlsson to
the county delegations. It was also
explained that there will be no more
paving work contemplated off the
main trunk roads, the Columbia and
the Pacific highways, until these are
finished, but that good macadam sur
faces will be provided where the law
specifies paving. This is the only thing
that can be done until there are enough
funds available to do the paving.
Judge Boyce of Jefferson county,
wanted to know when the commission
will locate The Dalles-California high
way north of Madras, to the Wasco
county line. The judge said that he
has heard the railroads had abandoned
one of the grades up the Deschutes
canyon, but that he did not think
much of the railroad grade anyway
ROOSEVELT MEMORIAL CAMPAIGN.
Roosevelt Memorial Committee,
Judge Jacob Kanzler, Multnomah county
Press Club, Elks' Building, Portland.
I desire to give
Town or City.
The Roosevelt tentorial association has been organized to raise a $s 000 000
fund to be utilised as fuliows:
(t) To erset a monument to Theodore Roosevelt in Washington. D C:
(2) to acquire and maintain a public park at Oyster Bay. N. Y.. ultimately te
Include Sagamore Hill, the Roosevelt homo, to be preserved like the Washing
ton estate at Mount Vernon and the home of Sir. Lincoln at Springfield
3) to endow tse Roosevelt Memorial association as a national society to per
petuate Theodore Roosevelt's Ideals of American citizenship.
Kvery donor to the fund will receive a certificate of membership bearing a
small portrait of Theodore Roosevelt and will become a member of the Roosevelt
Memorial association. The names of all contributors will be deposited la the
national memorial at Washington, r. C, when erected. j
and preferred a road on the high
ground instead of in the canyon. He
suggested, however, that the commis
sion take the railroad possibility un
der consideration, and was informed
that the commission has been doing
this for many weeks.
Million In Honda Sold.
The commission may change the lo
cation of the Columbia highway so as
to eliminate the tunnel at Quenton
and go over the cliff instead. The
point was raised by the railroad that
the tunnel would be too close to the
railroad tunnel. The contract for the
tunnel has been let and the matter of
a change in plans will be adjusted
with the contractors.
One million dollars worth of bonds
were sold yesterday for $988,230 to
Freeman, Smith & Camp company and
William Salomon of New York. The
price is better than that received for
the last sale, which commanded
This morning at 10 o'clock the com
mission will award road contracts,
bids having been received yesterday.
PROJECTS IX COOS SOUGHT
Advisory Board Xaincd to Meet
AVitli Highway Commission.
MARSHFIELD, Or., Nov. 4. (Spe
cial.) Charles Hall, L. J. Simpson and
Elbert Dyer, of the Coos county ad
visory committee, a body organized
to assist the county court in de
termining upon road work through
out the county, have been appointed
to consult with the state highway
commission to obtain approval of
whatever projects the county may
adopt in future road construction and
to learn as definitely as possible what
state assistance might be expected if
Coos county adds ?1, 200,000 to 'her
bonded indebtedness for hard surface
and macadam highways.
The advisory committee consists of
one member from ea"h of the 36 road
districts in the county.
Among the most important appeals
made at a recent meeting was that
for a permanent highway from Slt
kum in Brewster valley to a point
connecting with the Marshf ield-Co-quille
highway at t os City; 1000
yards of paving in the city limits of
Marshfield and between the limits
of Marshfield and North Bend, which
would connect the cities by saving
for the entire distance of three miles;
improvement of the east Fork road,
along the North Coquille river.
The Lampa Creek district wants the
county highway paved; widening of
the county road between Parkers-
burg and Beaver creek; nine roads
spreading from Myrtle Point need
improving; general repairs of the
roads about Broadbent. between
Myrtle Point and Powers.
Purchasing Agent Held Agent.
SALEM. Or., Nov. 4. (Special.)
The proposed establishment of a city
purchasing agent in Salem is legal
and in accordance with the municipal
charter, in the opinion of City Attor
ney jiacy, tiled with the council. The
office carries a salary of $50 a month,
and upon passage of the ordinance
creating the department some time
ago it was vetoed by the mayor.
THE marriage of Miss Ruth Jose
phine Teal, only child of Mr. and
Mrs. Joseph Nathan Teal, to
Carleton Walter Betts of Buffalo, will
be a social event of note this after
noon at 4 o'clock at Trinity church.
Last night Miss Rhoda Rumelin en
tertained for the bridal party, after
the wedding rehearsal with a most
enjoyable supper at the residence of
her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Charles
Members and friends of the Drama
league are invited to meet Mr. and
Mrs. Derbyshire, prominent members
of the New York Drama league, this
evening in the north gallery of the
public library. Mrs. Derbyshire will
tell of the work of the New York
branch and plans of the local work
will be discussed.
One ot the gay Halloween parties
given Friday evening was that for
which Mr. and Mrs. Emmanuel Roy
were hosts at their home in Ken
ton. To add to the novelty of the
party the guests came disguised as
ghosts and while thus attirod, par
ticipated in fortune telling and danc
ing. Special features were the read
ings given by Mrs. Jean Miller and
the piano selections by Miss Kath
leen Harrison, after which supper
with Halloween novelties was served.
Guests for the occasion included Mr.
and Mrs. Jean Miller, Mr. and Mrs.
STATE LAGS BEHIND
N ROOSEVELT DRIVE
Interested Persons Are Urged
to Contribute Now.
ABOUT $9000 IS WEEDED
Popular Desire to Participate Held
Sufficient to Make l"p Quota
and Action Requested.
Individual citizens of Portland anu
Oregon, who have waited the arrival
of canvassers in order to make their
contributions to the Roosevelt me
morial fund, are called upon to take
action in their own behalf and to re-
which I enclose herewith to the fund to erect a
memorial to the memory of the late Theodore
Roosevelt and to become a member of the Roosevelt
mit their subscriptions without delay.
making use of the subscription cou
pons that are published in the news
papers of the state.
Oregon yet lacks approximately
$9000 of its $33,000 quota In the
Roosevelt memorial fund, with outer
state counties showing a deficit of
about $7000 of their $17,000 quota,
and with Portland yet $2000 distant
from its $21,000 goal.
J. is felt by campaign leaders that
far more than 9000 Oregon citizens
yet remain who wish to subscribe to
the memorial tribute, and who have
not been given the opportunity of
subscribing through the medium of
campaign committees. Even at $1
each the balance of the state's allot
ment could be wiped away in a day
or so, if these citizens and admirers
of Roosevelt would take the initia
tive. Contributions Are Asked.
Residents of Portland are urged to
come to headquarters, second floor of
the Elks building, with their contri
butions, and no longer to await the
arrival of canvassers. If the visit
cannot be made, the subscription cou
pons appearing in the daily papers
may be clipped and forwarded with
the amount contributed. Or the sum
may be sent by individual letter.
"It Is odvIous," say the campaign
leaders, "that field workers cannot
call in person upon the thousands of
patriotic admirers of Colonel Roose
velt who have not yet been visited.
There is no intentional slight in the
matter, and the subscription that
comes voluntarily is, if anything,
more to be honored and more in keep
ing with the spirit of the drive. Send
your own personal quota in today, or
bring it in person to headauarters.
State la Behind.
"Portland and Oregon have lin
gered too long in the present cam
paign, and the actual results are not
by any means a reflection of the pop
ular desire to participate. It is es
sentially a campaign for the creation
of . a memorial fund by everyday citi
zens, whose interests Colonel Roose
velt so staunchly championed. "
Estimates of the Portland quota
progress place the actual cash re
ceived at $12,000. and definite pledges
from team captains at an additional
$7000, or $19,000 in all. The Multno
mah county quota is $21,000. From
outer-state counties $5000 cash has
been received, with definite pledges
of an additional $5000. or $10,000 in
all. The outer-state quota Is $17,000.
Edgar E. Piper Jr., state cam
naiern manager, left yesterday morn-
Mr.g on a trip through various cpun-
tieB that are yet laggard with their
quotas. He will be absent several
days, and will visit Ymhill, Wash
ington, Linn. Lane. Polk and Marlon
counties. Washington and Lane coun
ties have given' assurance that their
quotas are fully In sight.
Colleges Increase I'unds.
SEATTLE. Wash., Nov. 4. Wash
ington's Roosevelt memorial fund
jumped to $51,950 today when $1500.
raised in Washington colleges, was
reported to state headquarters. The
reports of most 'of the counties are
incomplete. Twenty counties have
exceeded their quotas.
Walter Willis, j&r. and Mrs. Charles
Anderson, Dr. and Mrs. A. W. Kor
nick. Mr and Mrs. William Blumen
schein. Mr. and Mrs. Williaf Harder,
Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Irons, Mr. and
Mrs. Frank Giles, Mr. and Mrs. James
Wilkinson, Miss Kathleen Harrison,
Arthur Keeney and Mrs. William Hoyt.
Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Betts of Buffalo,
are in town having come to b pres
ent at the marriage of their son,
Carlton Betts, to Miss Ruth Teal,
That splendid actress now appearing
under the Paramount banner- is fa
mous for her beautiful complexion.
She attributes her wonderful skin to
the use of a simple toilet article called
Derwillo. There Is nothing like it for
tan. freckles, shiny nose, sallow, dark,
rough skin. It takes the place of face
powder, stays on better, as perspira
tion does not affect it. and it instantly
beautifies the complexion. One ap
plication proves it. If you want a
nice lily-white skin with rosy cheeks,
get a bottle of Derwilio today; yoi
will be delighted. Derwillo is sold at
all up-to-date toilet counters. Be sure
to read large announcement of Miss
Clayton's soon to appear in this paper.
It tells how to instantly have a beau
tiful complexion and a soft, white,
velvety skin everyone "just loves to
From the Best Wheat '
goes into this bread, and
only the best of anything.
And we are just as
"choosy" about its mak
ing as about its ingre
dients, or its baking.
is a new bread, not just
a new name. You'll find a
different taste and a dif
ferent appeal in it. The
children will be crazy
about it. Builds bon
LOG CABIN BAKING CO.
I "" 200 American
American i" I
which will take place this afternoon.
They are at the Benson hotel.
Litchard Kiehle, son of Dr. and
Mrs. Frederick Kiehle, was host yes
terday afternoon when he asked a
few little playmates to spend the
afternoon with hijn and Folger John
son Jr., in celebration of the fifth
birthday of little Folger. The chil
dren who enjoyed the affair were
Katherine Kiehle, Mary Stuart Smith,
Mary Robertson, Nancy Jeffery, Jack
Ryder, Robert Steiner, Jack New
land, Willard Cleveland, Folger John
son and Litchard Kiehle.
The auxiliary to Multnomah chap
ter, O. E. S., will meet on Thursday
at the home of Mrs. S. L. Woodward,
corner of Willis boulevard and Inter
state avenue, at 1 o'clock. Members
are asked to bring thimble and needle.
The Portland alumnae of Kappa
Alpha Theta will meet tonight at the
residence, of Miss Louise Manning,
582 East Fourteenth street North, at
7:45 o'clock. Take Irvington car to
Fifteenth and Knott streets.
The Knights of Columbus will give
an informal dancing party tomorrow
evening in the large assembly hall
of the Multnomah hotel; music by
Darby's Society orchestra.
Many people from this city were
guests at the Clift hotel of San Fran
cisco last week, among them being
Mrs. Q. B. Lyons, Dr. K. A. Mac
kenzie. Miss J. P. Mackenzie, and
E. F. Tucker.
Mrs. Andrew R. Porter is in San
Francisco, the guest of her daugh
ter and son-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Van
Renwsalaer Sternbergh, for a few
Several Portland Deoole were regis.
tered at the Arlington hotel in Santa
Barbara last week, among them be
ing Mr. and Mrs. Charles Rudeen and
F. W. Hall.
Miss Jeanette Meier, the daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Abe Meier, will at
tend Miss Scoville's school in Hew
York this winter.
Mrs. H. W. Goode is the guest of
Miss Elizabeth Harmon and her
father, F. S. Harmon, at the Country
club in Tacoma. She will remain until
after the marriage of her son, Henry
tioode, and Miss Harmon, which will
be a small but very smart social af
fair next Tuesday evening at Trinity
church in Tacoma. Miss Harmon and
Mr. Goode, as well as the bridal party,
have been very much entertained the
The faculty and senior cadets of
the Hill Military academy will enter
tain at an autumn hop Saturday even-
Lennon's is showing hun
dreds of them this week at
Fine Quality Silks, in all
colors, with colored bakelite
handles to match the covers
Fancy white bakelite han
dles with colored, round and
oblong rings. Good quality
covers, all colors
Fancy bakelite ringed han
dles, tips and ferrules, fine
silks, an exceptional buy at
We Recover and Repair
f tu: l I : o. .
iiiuu aiiu iiiuiiiauii oireets
Chas. F. Berg, Vice-Pres.-Mgr.
OGUE PATTERNS at
THE WAIST SHOP, Port
land Hotel Court, i
You may suspect your eyes,
but why stop at suspicion?
Why not get relief ?
As the days shorten and the evenings length
en, you read more under artificial light and
your eyes begin to trouble you. Perhaps head
aches develop. What are you going to do for
You know that medicines are
only temporarily effective and
nfrpn riprrnanpntl'r'irmi'rim'ic Ynn
know that a trouble
cured until its cause
To suspect your eyes, but take
medicine to relieve your headache, is foolish.
Fix the eyes and the headache will fix itself.
The Columbian Optical Company has cured
more . headaches and prevented more head
aches with correct glasses than have all the
headache medicines ever sold in Portland. In
fourteen years it has permanently relieved not
hundreds, but THOUSANDS of headache suf
ferers. As a result of the success of its methods
there are now six other Columbian stores in
six other cities all of them efficient, progres
sive and reliable in the advice they give.
Columbian Optical Co.
Floyd F. Brower, Mgr.
Portland Store: 145 Sixth Street. Phone: Marshall 819
Other Stores in Seattle, Salt Lake City, Denver,
Omaha, Kansas City and Dallas.
ing at the academy armory. Patron
esses will be Mrs. Warren K. Thomas,
Mrs. William House. Mrs. John Claire
Montetth. Mrs. John i. Ixgan. Mrs.
W. L. Brewster, Mrs. J. W. Daniels.
Mrs. J. W. Hill, Mrs. Benjamin Hill,
and Mrs. W. II. C. Bowen. .
Miss Stella Meade has prone to Cali
fornia where she will be the guest
of Mrs James O. Gauld and herl
daughter. Miss Isabella Oauia.
Mr. and Mrs. J. Sherman O'Oorman
and Miss Virginia McDonough, are
spending a few weeks at the Bilt
'more hotel in New York. Mrs. von
Kgloffstein will leave here the mid
dle of the month to join her mother,
Mrs. Warren K. McCord. In St. Paul,
and with her and her daughter. Miss
McDonough, will spend the winter in
Palm Beach. Mr. and Mrs. O'Oor
man will return to Portland In the
" Mr. and Mrs. julius Lu Meier re
turned to Portland last week from
New York, where they went to place
their two young daughters, Jean and
Klsa, In Miss Merrill's school at Oaks
mere. 1. Rudolph, Mr. and Mrs. G. K.
Kline. Katherine. Hoban, Miss C. A.
O'Reilly, Mr. and Mrs. C. Reudone,
this city, were guests at the U. S.
Grant hotel, San Diego, last week.
Many Portland people have been
visitors in Los Angeles during the
past weak and among those regis
tered at the Hotel Clark" were U. S.
Glesy, R. B. Hamilton, Mr. and Mrs.
J. J. Murphy, Miss Lena Braske, N.
W. Williamson, Mr. and Mrs. Jack
Helses, Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Daley, Mrs.
T. 22. Jackson. T. Wallace Buist,
Thomas J. Miller. William Stokes.
HanJstau is as handsome does stt uakai muthtr's m" far n,
Shi 'i fortified us all vuith cart in Laeiaiuaana UmJeruutar.
IT will be a proud day for the little tot when
he, or she, transfers from the cozy, hand
somely trimmed Lackawanna Baby Shirt to
Lackawanna 'Union Suit.
For the household that most carefully guards the
health of the youngsters and most successfully
economizes on the family budget is Lackawanna
ized from cradle to maturity. It is a plan which
reaps the utmost of comfort for the children and
of labor-saving for mother.
maaa mum aK.iu.moia
Underwear for 'Boys and Glrh
from BIRTH TO SIXTEEN
Principal dealers, on principle, carry Lackawanna Twins Underwear in
various styles and in qualities to suit every requirement of service and price
Local Illtttrf lutor
OLDS, WORTMAX Kl4i ROHKRTS BROS.
Miss Rhea Lelsses, Claire N. Helper,
Mrs. M. M. Rache, K. O. Armstrong,
Delia S. Griswold. Katherine De
Vaney and Mrs. K. Roesen.
Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Nudelman
have Issued cards for the wedding
of their daughter. Rose, to Max Som
mers, which will be solemnized by
Rabbi Wise at the Benson hotel Sun
day evening, November 9.
Mr. and Mrs. Harry J. Scott an
nounce the birth of a daughter, born
Tuesday of last week.
The first of a series of dances to
be given by the Altamont club will
be held at the Portland Heights olub
Saturday evening. November S.
Avctd imii j'on: nr S-; tcieicae
Average Weekly Temperature of Leu dine California Reaorta for Week
Kndinc Saturday. Ot-tolter JttlOi
Max. Min. Mean
Arrowhead . . . .
Oean Hark ...
...lifl 5 a
- 2! 1
"t-tt rnisnirtvif. a s
Maicn.f Irently oltuHteit on the wfn
front in ti rejeion fammi for it
equable winter rlinuit. Ilotrl Viruinin
combfnrs all the attributes of a ureat
hostelry. toKotlier with tn atmosphere of
true YirKtnttt hospitality. Noted the world
over for lta excellence in cuisine, service
and a ppointmenta.
A t r rat-1 ions thnt interest. musto t bat
charms, service that please.. American
plan. Positively fireproof. Secure reser
vations in ailyance. Management of M.
LON; 1SKAC II. CALIFORNIA.
;'!,:lf ' !:
enjoy Rolf on two 18-hole, all-
treeii courses and countless
amusements of California un
der the mont ideal cunditlons-
Mild. Ie1tfr1itful Climate: an
Annual Rainfall nt but
1G ln he.
Hotel A nierican plan.
Lodge Kuropfaii plan.
Carl K. Manley. Mgr. I
DZL nOHTE ,CAL.
SANTA BARBARA. CAL. tisP&
f California's Mont -'"" N
Ideal! v Hit uated. on
beautiful estate, convenient to every
thing. All out.ide rooms, private lav
atory. Absolutely fireproof. Three
kinds of polf, tt-hole links on Hope
Ranch: links on own Grounds: Indoor
golf inside hotel. Winter surf bathing.
Tenuis, motoring, dancing. K. i. DL'.SN.
apfei -00 UXUriousiy ap- I
pointed rooms amidst the I
atmosphere aud reiinement I
of th home; the center of
Southern California sport tm
and coiorful social activi- jj
ties. $2 day up. Write for
9AN DIEGO. Birth Place
Second Floor, Stevens Bldg.
Wash., at West Park
A Permanent Wave
rhat ia aoft, aatural and lieromlniu by
tae latent Improved method of per
manent balr waving;.
PHOK MARSHALL 2207
MARINELLO COSMETIQ SHOP
2il KliMir RraadTTay Ride.
BROADWAY A.N U MORKISO.V ST.
c.i".r'!-. si ( :J
. !... ft t : - rr - it
- tt i
I I... : JK-Zl
M$&L y Loni Beach
f XM - f0? California
" Absolutely KirrurooT?' "
, 1 .'' -A' i' f.; i!.''J J
,r ---at. - ft
Max. Min. Mean
. o; M
. 7o Stt :i
,7i :.s tvj
.7.1 -t" H"
. Mil .VI i I
.7U 5 J 01
Beverly HUla .
Santa Monica .
Esxsy Reach of EvfeytKti
OKFi.ON 11 K. I Q 1' A KT K KS.
StMM frame and concrete construction. Ai
ftolutHy f i rrprMf ."."," rooms each with pri
vate hath. Conducted on both the American and
Kuroi' plan. Kvery desired luxury, refine
ment and convenience. Ktcriit in heart of city,
almost opposite tteautiful FemhinK Sijuarf. Cars
to all points of Interest Including minions,
'hearties, etc. few steps from lobby. K ire proof
r or toiuer. tarnf and reservations.
DIM MICK. Lessee and Manager.
'.I J -
r ITT. all.
CKAKY At TAYXOft FTS.
. ORMiON Ifl KADQI ARTKR?.
:tM all outHide rooms each with
private bath. 1'osltively fireproof. On
a direct ar tine to all points. With
in easy walking distance of theaters,
stores, ete. Homelike with a person
alis distinct! v-1 v its own. iOI -F
court esiew. A M KR1CAX A N T Kl
KoPKA V PLANS CiMrasre near-by.
Frederick C C'iift, president and
B managing direct or.
A (.KKAT n.KASlRK RESORT; A
OMKKrlL UKOWINO CIT.
The annual destination of thousands of
visitors in quest of health, rest or recrea
tion. Home 6f the world famed Hotel
Virginia and Virginia Copntry club, main
taining one of the finest JS-hole golf
courses in western America. Iwng Beach
is a hgh -class residential city. A great
recreation center. A city where com
merce and industry thrive. Fastett grow
ing city In America. 64).8 per cent gain
In ten years. Splendid opportunities of
fered investors. Interesting data upon re
q neat. L. W. Ballard. See.. Chamber of
Commerce. Lung lleaeh, Cal.
Where many aad and tdiell -shocked
Holdier Iiae been tturvewf ully treated.
W1 Hon- - White Mortimer
itriueu on.iii, i'.tjt .Anric.-,
has sent many to Arrowhead
to tke the famous Steam Cave baths tor
the Hucoej'fc'ul treating of severe gassed and
she:i-fhocked cases. Home of the only nat
ural di-odlum amenate Meam cave known,
water, mud and steam radio active. Splen
did American plan hotel. Sports, amuse
nients. Altitude UntW feet. Visit the world h
noted Sl'A this winter. Write for toider.
Arrowhead. Springs. Southern California,
"I underwent a surgical operation
for sail stones five years ago, was
in the hospital four weeks. For
one year I felt better, but then my
old symptoms and paind returned,
and I have suffered ever since.
Four weeks ano on the advice of
a lady I tried Mayr's Wonderful
Remedy, and I now feel like a new
woman. I have a number of friends
who" suffer as I did. and I
am advising- all to try this valuable
medicine." It is a simple, harm
less preparation that removes the ca
tarrhal mucus from the intestinal
tract and allays the inflammation
which causes practically all stomach,
liver and Intestinal ailments, includ
ing appendicitis. One dose will con
vince or money refunded. At all
WOMEN AT. WORK
During: the war, millions of women
have been at work in vocations into
which they have never before been
called. in Munition Factories. Chem
ical Works, Metal Works, Street Rail
ways, and as Ambulance Drivers, Bar
bers and Elevator Girls. Vndoubtedly
thousands of others have longed to
serve in this way, but because of
j female ailments, which had fastened
i upon mem, cic ui uic iu u j to.
Women in this condition should give
I Lydia E. Finkham's Venetable Com
pound a trial and find health and
strength, as thousands of others have
so done. Adv.
When mother says it's time for
PL'RLETTS, the children smile rather
than frown and fuss. They chew
them like candy and enjoy doing It.
And the best of it Is, this new candy
laxative loses none of its effective
ness because of the pleasant flavor.
H.ey never fail to do the work that
is expected of them.
ri'RLETTS relieve constipation and
the many ailments due to torpidity of
the liver and bowels. They contain
no drastic purgatives and therefore
restore the natural tone to the bowels
and help to re-establish normal (unc
tions. 25c for a box of 36 tublets. Sold
in all stores of The Owl Druti Co.