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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View Entire Issue (July 11, 1920)
OVER THE SHORT-CUT
ROUTE TO RAINIER
Chevrolet FB Scout Car Picks
Best Road to Park.
NOW IS TIME TO VISIT IT
Atmosphere Is Marvellously Clear
'o, and Auto Road to Para
dise Will Open In Week.
(Continued From First Page.)
leavinp the present main Facifi".
highway and taking the old traveled
highway to the light via Mcintosh,
Rainier, Yjlm. McKenna. Koy and
Oreendale and ac-.-ss by good rravi.1
Prairie road 6.2 miles to the TacoTna
Rainier Park highway, about 21 miles
out of Tacoma.
All Gravrl Ilond.
This is all gravel road, but excel
lent. Ihousrh somewhat rough be
tween Tenino and Yelm. The dis
tances are: J'ortland to Chehalis, 105
miles: Chehalis to Oreendale, 42.2;
Oreendale to f'ark highway, 6.2; from
there to park entrance, 35.4, a total of
188.8 to the park entrance, 208.8 to
Paradise Inn. This run can bo made
in a day, and is recommended to
drivers who may have their doubts as
to tackling the mountain road via
Onalaska and Morton.
The third and shortest route to the
park from Chehalis is that taken by
the Chevrolet party last week, via
Onalaska, Morton and Elbe, where it
joins the main park highway. It Is
mountain road, narrow, and no place
for the amateur driver, but presents
no difficulties to a driver of experi
ftice, except In a few places where
there is no room to turn out if an
other car were met. It is dry and
fast time can be made over the latter
part of it, between Morton and Elbe.
Distances on this route are as fol
lows: To Chehalis from Portland.
103 miles. Chehalis back-tracking
south on Pacific highway to turnoff
at sign "To Onalaska," nine miles.
Thence across to Morton, 33.4, which
Includes - all the mountain driving.
Krom Morton to Elbe, mostly over
fine road, 17.1 miles; Elbe to park
entrance, 14.1 miles, a total of 178.6
miles to the park entrance, and 198.6
to Paradise valley.
Really 28 Nile Shorter.
This, it will be noted, is only 10
miles shorter than the better road, by
way of Roy and, Yelm. However, this
is not the full story, at that. For
when the main highway between
Castle Rock and Toledo is open again
it will not be necessary to go into
Chehalis at all, and 18 miles 9 miles
Into Chehalis, 9 miles out again to
the Onalaska turnout can be eut off
the distance, bringing the total to
the park entrance from Portland by
this route to only 160.6 miles, and to
I'aradise, only 80.6 miles. Then it
will indeed be worth while to con
sider this ehort-eut road. Instead of
poing into Chehalis, the traveler will
go by way of Toledo, and from there
over paved highway to the turnout
sign nine miles from Chehalis. turn
out, and continue right on his way.
But at present it Is best to go into
Chehalis; if for no other reason, to
get some of the fine strip maps pro
vided by the Automobile club . of
western Washington. This is a real
road organization. It has strip maps
covering all of Washington, and even
strip maps of the Pacific highway in
Oregon, and all may be obtained for a
small sum. It has another large map
or Washington, showing all roads,
and still another map showing routes
for transcontinental automobile tour
In addition, this club has already
signed up virtually all the main roads
of Washington, and a number of the
smaller ones, and is continuing its
activity In this respect.
But to continue. Bill Grout headed
the Chevrolet FB into the Onalaska
road. For six miles to Onalaska, a
lumber camp, fine gravel. Then good
gravel to mileage 20 out of Chehalis.
Then the road begins to enter heavy
timber and mountainous country, ft
is a truly beautiful drive, this one
through the great trees.
Less Corudro; This Time,
A year ago when the writer made
this trip there . were many short
jerky stretches of corduroy. Now
only two or three such stretches, all
short ones, remain. Evidently con
siderable work has been done on the
road in the interim, for most of this
corduroy has been replaced by gravel.
The road Is very fair to approxi
mately mileage 29, though with some
hills and rough stretches interven
ing. But here it enters the moun
tains beyond any question of doubt.
You round a turn, and down, down,
down goes the road into a timbered
canyon. Second gear driving, this
descent, the road narrow, every few
feet a sharp hairpin curve. Sound
the horn and sound it often, for
around any of these turns one might
bump into an ascending car.
At the bottom, up goes the road on
the other side, still narrower, sharper
curves if any. The big Chevrolet was
a beautiful car to drive over difficult
road of this kind, because of its
marvelous flexibility. It seemed im
possible that a 4-cylinder car should
throttle down to five miles an hour
on a hiil, or over rough, bumpy road
and still be able to accelerate with
out going into second. But Grout
did this with the car, not once but
otten. Ail the way over the moun
tains on this road he went into second
only three or four times, and into
In addition, the big car rode beau
tifully, its springs absorbing every
road shock. When speed was needed
It had the speed, and where the cue
was to loaf around sharp curves, it
had the loafing power in high. What
ordinarily - a car would not be ex
pected to do under six cylinders it did
-.vithout effort on four.
Back I'p to Pass.
From this ponit, mileage 29, the
road is for the most part narrow.
with few turnouts, though occasional
open places with plenty of room. Sev
eral times we met cars or teams,
though luckily always at a turnout
Only once was it necessary to back
up to pass.
The road winds along hillsides
through meadowed vallevs surround
ed by high hills, now alongside the
stream of the Tiller river, whose wa
ter graae it ioiiows: now high on a
canyon side above it. most of the
time through beautiful timber. Al
ways through green, verdant country
It was a revelation to California
Now and then he raised his voice to
say: look at in owe green mils! or
"This sure Is a great ride!"' There
I came a time presently, however, when
California had nothing to say, for
I lite simple reason that nothing was
Ifo be said, the only possible act be-
ins to hang on and to pray. Of that,
At mileage 35 out of Chehalis. this
road swings along through timber on
I the bank of the stream, most of the
time well over it, but finally de
scending along a narrow way chiseled
out of rock. Then a red steel bridge
crossing the stream, and then a long
climb, high, high above the stream,
along a narrow way, where if you
dropped and missed bumping on tree
trunks you might fall a couple of
hundred feet Into water. At length,
plank road, some- good, mostly
poor, but not much of It, and then the
lumber town of Morton.
We had been loafing along through
the woods, taking our own time. At
the drug store in Morton we noted
the time as 7:05 P. M. Somebody
casually asked how late the park gate
That Chevrolet Traveled!
'It closes at- 8 o'clock," said the
Eight o'clock! And still 31 miles
to go from Morton, and 55 minutes to
do them in! Bill looked at us, and we
looked at Bill. Evidently, after com
ing so far. Bill did not relish the
thought of leaning up against the
park gate for the night. As one man
we Jumped for the machine.
They said it was 17 miles to Min
eral, the next main town, with the
road very good. It was good. We
vouch for that. Had it not been good
we would have spilled off it three
dozen times. For Bill Grout took
the bit In his teeth and sped that car
over this road through the timber,
with many sharp curves, as though
he had been "on a race track.
Once upon a itme Bill drove a small
er Chevrolet on a record run around
Mount Hood. Tin record stands yet.
But Bill's father, who is Superinten
dent of Schools Grout, after this per
formance, very properly opined that
until Bill was 21 years old he would
confine his driving to mere touring
car operations. Bill reluctantly com
plied. He is now 21, so perhaps it
doesn't matter. If he were not we
could advise his parent that as a mere
matter of safety first. Bill is far safer
in race driving than at seeing how
fast he can shoot a touring car down
As we said. Bill stepped on the
throttle and the FB jumped ahead.
Mile after mile-we raced along the
curving road through the timber at
never less than 30, most of the time
at 40 and 45 miles an hour. In the
back seat California was hanging on
grimly. Occasionally we could hear
him mutter: "There goes another
Real Kick to This.
And those miles surely did go!
Racing 45 miles an hour on pavement
or straight gravel road has a more
infinitesimal kick to it as compared
with the large sensation to be ob
tained from 'shoving at the same
speed through the woods on a road
that turns circles around Itself . every
couple of hundred yards. We made
Mineral in a little less than 25 min
utes, and were in the park. 31.2
miles, in exactly one houivand five
minutes from the moment wo. left
Morton. This record may be bettered
some day, and no claims are made in
its behalf; but if it is bettered we
prefer to remain at home while the
Lettering is on. So does California.
We made the park at 8:10 and
found it whs open until 9 o'clock!
After registering and paying the $2.50
fee for a season permit, we were
quickly at the National Park hotel at
I,ongmire springs, six miles within
1'ersons intending to stop either at
Longmire springs or at I'aradise inn,
which is now open, will do well to
wire or write for reservations well
ahead of time. These hotels are
in for a heavy touring season, as
more and more tourists are heading
for Mount Rainier National park to
pass their vacations next to nature.
From Longmire springs next morn
ing we headed up to Nisqually gla
cier, where the glacier of that name,
coming down from the summit of
Mount Rainier, juts its brown snout
out within a quarter mile of the road.
From here on It is a one-way road
only, cars going up and descending
at certain hours, under control of
angers at the Nisquaily and Narada
falls checking stations.
We were lucky In having to wait
only a few minutes, for all ordinary
"U-tes and schedules were on the blink
that day owing to the flock" of cars
n for the Fourth. At Narada falls.
reached on a 4 per cent grade, skirt
ing mighty canyons up from Nis
qually, is the present terminus of
automobile travel, due to snow on the
four miles remaining to Paradise.
I early Four Miles of Snow.
We parked the car at Narada, and
to ascertain for ourselves how much
snow there really was, we set out on
toot up the road. We soon found out.
Only a short distance up from Narada
we ran into snow, and then for most
of the long four miles to Paradise
we were ploughing through it.
This was a brand-new experience
for California. He had exclaimed at
the great sights within the park, and
generously acclaimed it as' "one hun
dred per cent park!" and "even better
than Yosemite," which is the apex
and epitome of all things for a Cali-
fornian. But the snow! Here was
a new experience.
California had on low walking
shoes, which were not exactly built
for snow travel. These shoes worried
him beyond measure. He would wade
through a great drift of snow across
the road and stop in the middle of it
to take off his shoes and pour the
snow out of them. Naturally, this de
layed his ascent considerably. But
he was one game bird, was Califor
nia, and he trudged along without
complaint, delighted to see so much
Others who didn't care how much
snow was on the road either walked
up to Paradise inn by trail, much
steeper than the road, but only 14
nines compared to tour, or took the
elevator up, which is to say that they
rode horseback. Horses may be ob
tained at Narada for the trip.
Road Open by July IS.
It didn't look possible, but rangers
at the park said that by July 15 the
road will be, open all the way up to
r-araoise inn lor automobile traveL
They expect to put shovel crews on
this week and clear it off in a hurry.
Paradise inn is open now, however.
and has many guests.
Snow was several feet dep yet In
many places near Paradise inn, but
tne warn sun was melting it fast.
Alpine flowers were peeping up from
the edges of the drifts. Many par
ties were hikjng off on the many
different trips from Paradise inn, or
preparing to ciiniD tne mountain. In
short, the season at Rainier National
park is open.
Now is the time to go to Rainier
National park, or to prepare for your
trip. If you go once you will come
again. t. aiuornia is coming again
and"expects to tell all his friends to
00.0 Oregonlan buildlnpr. Portland. Paved
to Vancouver. Wash.
8.0 Vancouver. Wash. Follow Pacific
15.6 Salmon creek bridge. Pavement
ends. Vry rough to 16.3.
16.3 Main highway closed, construction
work. Oetour left at sign. Detour
road paved to 22.9. but pood to
27.2 Rldgefield. Follow detour sign. Pave
ment to 31.3.
31.3 End detour, rejoin main highway,
end pavement.. Fair gravel.
35.2 l.a renter. Highway good macadam,
41.5 Woodland. Pavement to 41.9.
41.9 Turn left off pavement. New high
way grade, surface good macadam.
Old section through Martin's Bluff,
formerly so rough, now good on new
grade, and very good thence to
'50.7 Kalama. flood to Kelso.
02.0 Kelso. Here begin your troubles.
Detour left over Cowlitz river bridge
to west bank detour road.
fi'J.4 End bridge, turn right. Road fair.
66.6 At shed, turn right. Road fair.
67.3 Turn left on plank road up hill.
Rough in here, has been bad in wet
weather. Mostly dirt bottom. Many
short up and down pitches.
69.0 Turn right and climb long, steep
up-grade, followed by long, steep
descent to 71.2. Road fair to me
dium, gravel bottom.
72.6 Turn right at sign toward bridge' to
Castle Rock, but Just before reach
ins bridge, follow detour sign and
take road to left, avoiding Castle
Rock entirely. This road very fair
to about mileage 77.
T7.0 Dirt bottom only, and road becomes
very rutty and rough. Abundant
signs of extremely hard going here
in wet weather. For next three mires
hard to make over 10 miles an hour
account ruts and bumps. Traces of
one bad mudhole at 77.9. This
stretch would be bad In even moder
ately wet weather. Numerous short
79 O Down Ions; hill. Road better.
80.5 High bridge, crossing stream. Just
beyond is Olequa ferry road and end
80.6 Join Olequa ferry road, but turn to
left Instead of back to ferry to right.
Road good macadam.
81.7 Cowlitz-Lewis county line.
82.9 Keep to left for Vader. avoiding
right-hand road to Toledo, account
construction work near there.
83.4 Vader. Road good macadam. Straight
90.6 Wlnlock. Straight ahead! Road
95.1 Take left-band road at fork. Good to
97.0 Napavine. Cross railroad tracks, fol
low highway sign.
1005 Turn left.
103.5 Reioin , main Pacific highway. Paved
road. Straight ahead.
105.0 St. Helens hotel, Chehalis. Call at
ofice Auto Club of Western Wash
ington in hotel for latest road in
formation. You will receive real In
formation and courteous treatment
from Mrs. Ruth Sloper. In charge.
Chehalis to Mount Rainier National Park.
Via Onalaskav-Morton Cutoff.
00.0 Set speedometer back to zero, at St.
Helens hot I. Chehalis. Then back
south down main Pacific highway.
Keep straight ahead, all paved road,
to mileage 9.
9.0 Sign "To Onalaska." Turn left on
good gravel road.
15.0 Onalaska. Turn left. Road good.
16.6 Straight ahead. First-class gravel to
17.0 Road begins to enter wooded country.
19.8 M. Oriel general store. Very good
gravel to here. Straight ahead.
20.0 Down steep hill, sharp turns, go in
to recond gear at top. Road now
beginning to roughen up but still
2.1 2 Oood plank to 25 5.
26.7 Very rough old corduroy to 2T.
27.0 New grade being built along here.
28.4 Pass white house with green trim
mings, at left. Road fair, much
better than last year, due to con
siderable new work.
29.0 Now entering real mountain country.
Narrow mountain road starts down
into canyon. Long hill, winding road,
go into second gear. Sound horn for
sharp curves, little room to pass
29.6 Wood bridge at bottom, then as
cent up still narrower mountain
road, sharp turns, few passing places.
Re sure to sound horn vigorously at
turns. Deep canyon alongside.
31.0 Out into comparatively open, level
country. Road fair.
31.3 Enter another canyon, road very nar
row. Drive cautiously.
?1.9 Bridge being repaired. Road all nar
row, but beautiful through the trees.
32.0 Out on a pretty meadow glade, great
wooded hills all about.
32.7 Bad but very short detour through
creek, due to broken bridge.
32.9 Ranch house and barn. Road better
33.5 Through thick timber again. At
33.9, white schoolhouse tn left.
34.0 Cross red steel bridge, drive along
right side or stream.
34.5 Bad corduroy, .1 mile, then fair,
changing to good gravel at 35.
36.0 Road now goes through deep timber
along and above stream. Road nar
rows, cut out of rock cliff stream.
Sound born, drive very cautiously for
37.4 Steel bridge, cross stream. Road nar
row but good.
39.1 Settlement. Keep straight ahead.
39.6 Up long, fairly steep hill, road very
narrow, rising high up side of gorge
through whlrji stream flows. Heavy
timber. Drive slowly, sound horn,
no place to pass for nearly half
mile, otherwise road good.
40.3 Summit. Now going down. Sound
40 7 Hit good plank road.
41.3 End plank.
41.4 Plank again, but very bad, broken,
out of place to 41.8. where enda
41.9 Red steel bridge. Then plank, very
bad, into Morton.
42.4 Morton. Drug store. Lumber town.
Now out of mountain road. No more
worry, all the rest is good road.
42.5 Turn left down main street to depot.
42.6 At depot, take main road to right.
Follow Rhodes signs. "To Tacoma."
This road is almost highway, and
first-class for- miles, any speed you
, want. Part through logged-off
country, part tbroug beautiful big
45. 0 I.indberg. Straight ahead.
46.7 West Fork. Road fine.
53.8 Sawmill. Road fine. Straight
54.3 First view of Mount Rainier through
rift in mountains.
55.7 Town of Mineral and mineral lake.
Road fine to here. Keep straight
ahoad. Road now roughens up some,
but still very good.
59.4 Bridge across Nisqually river.
59.5 Elbe, on main Tacoma-Mount Rainier
highway. Turn right.
65.8 Pacific National Lumber company
camp. Road good to here, but now
rough to Ash ford, and dusty. Here
passes through desolate logged-off
67.3 Ashford. Road now better. Timber
73.3 Entranet to Mount Rainier national
park. Stop, register, give names,
license number, pay $2.50 for sea
178.6 from Portland to Park entrance.
Within Rainier national park, dis
tances by automobile road are as
00.0 Park entrance.
6 8 Longmire springs and hotel.
12.0 Nisqually glacier and checking sta
tion. One-way road only, above here,
cars going up and down under con
16.0 Narada falls. Present terminus of
automobile travel, due to snow on
road up to Paradise tnn. This road
to be open July 15.
20.0 Paradise Inn, at head of Paradise
Removing Battery Terminals.
The terminals of storage batteries
are often difficult to remove, espe
cially if they are corroded. Hammer
ing them is dangerous, as it is likely
to break the plates, but a C clamp
may be used effectively. place the
clamp so that the lip rests against the
terminal and the screw against the
connector. Give the clamp a couple
of turns and the cable comes out
Factory of Union Switch th Signal Co., and Weatinihouam Union Battary Co., Swiaarala, Pa.
now in production
THE WESTINGHOUSE AIR BRAKE
WESTINGHOUSE TRACTION BRAKE
WESTINGHOUSE FRICTION DRAFT
WESTINGHOUSE PACIFIC COAST
UNION SWITCH 4 SIGNAL CO.
UNION SIGNAL CONSTRUCTION CO.
THE AMERICAN BRAKE COMPANY
NATIONAL BRAKE 4 ELECTRIC CO.
' NATIONAL STEEL FOUNDRIES
MILWAUKEE LOCOMOTIVE MANU
SAFETY CAR DEVICES COMPANY
LOCOMOTIVE STOKER COMPANY
WESTINGHOUSE UNION BATTERY
BACK of the Westinghouse Union
Battery Company are the powerful
resources, the ability, and the years of
successful achievement of the Westing
house Air Brake Company.
Arising from its splendid record during
the war in producing artillery munitions,
the Westinghouse Air Brake Company
was called upon by the War Department
to create facilities and undertake the pro
duction of the LeRhone Rotating Airplane
Motor. The Air Brake Company, through
its subsidiary, the Union Switch & Signal
Company, at once erected the buildings
illustrated above, and turned out the
best rotary Airplane Motor ever built in
this or any other country, as officially
characterized in the Congressional Air
plane Production investigation.
After the close of the war, in a survey
of the field of production in which to uti
lize these extensive new plant facilities,
the management of the Westinghouse
Air Brake Company perceived the urgent
demand for an increased supply of and
improvement in Storage Batteries. It rec
ognized the positive need for a battery
service cf real value to motor car owners
and appreciated their impatience for the
advent of a Storage Battery with a de
pendably longer life.
It has undertaken to supply these de
mands through the- organization of the
xnis or any otner country, as omciany manas tnrougn tne organization ot the
Westinghouse Union Battery Company
The same outstanding integrity, the same far termination to render an exceptional service, this
sighted vision of service, the same determination
to build the best that is possible, which have
distinguished every one of the many success
ful undertakings of the Westinghouse Air
Brake Company, are just as truly an inseparable
part of the foundation of this new Battery Com
pany. , .
Endowed with the high purpose of the parent
company and inheriting its uncompromising de
termination to render an exceptional service, this
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up with the high standards of the Westinghouse
Air Brake Company. We are determined to
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WESTINGHOUSE UNION BATTERY COMPANY
G HO.O S E
LUTE IAD INFORMATION
DATA COMPILED BY FIELD MKX
OF FOHIiST SERVICE.
McKenzie Highway One of Few 1m-
. porta nt Roads "ot as "Vet
Open for Season.
The season has now arrived when
virtually all roads of consequence,
even in the mountains, - are open to
automobile travel. The J McKenzie
highway over McKenzie pass is still
an exception; TTut mainly because of
construction work. .
Data compiled by field men of the
United States forest service- on Ore
gon and Washington, roads within or
near national forests is Included in
Road Bulletin No. 12. just issued.
The reports follow:
Wen tern Ores on. v-
Crescent City-Port Orford Open Brook
ings to Crecent City, excellent. Brook
ings to Port Orford, poor.
Ha.ntia.rn wagon road Open, fafr. Toll
Kate 32 mile east of Lebanon, $5 per auto.
Good camp grounds and fivhlng.
MrKrizw riijrh way PTusrene to A Mcr
Springs, open; good. Alder Springs to
Windy Point, closed.
Wllla-mette highway Eugene to Rigdon,
open; good. Rigdon to summit, never open
Kan tern Oregon.
Medical Sprinzi-r5oii Medical Springs
to Martin bridge, open ; fair. Man in
bridge to Carson, closed; bad bridges.
Haker-Cornucopla Open ; fair.
Spa.rta-Ea.-t Eagle Open; fair.
UtUa Whit Salmon road Cooks to 1
Oklahoma ranger station, open good. I
w nite salmon-Trout lake-ureenwooa
Open; fair. Camp grounds in vicinity of
Olympic highway 1 ) Olympla to Ho
quiam, paved. Open except between Elma
and 4atsop and across Chehal i river at
Ifiast Aberdeen; crop on toll bridge. Fare
23 cents. Hoquiam to Quinault lake, open;
Olympic highway 2) Olympia to Port
Angeles, open ; good. Port Angclea to
Forks and Mora, open; good.
Spirit lake road Open from Castle rock
fair; good camp grounds.
Sunset highway Open to Snoqu&lmie
pa&a and eastern points; excellent. Cam n
grounds at Denny creek and l!t miles east
of North Bend.
. . ..... . - mm
Cleaning the Body.
The body of the car should be
cleaned with cast lie soap and water.
Mjd should not be rubbed off, but
rather should be washed off, by flow
ing a gentle stream of water over the
spot. This floats the mud off without
injury to the polished surface. 5f
mud is permitted to remain on a new
body until it dries hard it almost al-
Our Republic Truck organization is skilled
in every phase of truck transportation.
We are here to analyze a business man's
hauling prpblems, and advise with him
on the basis of actual facts and figures.
Roberts Motor Car Co,
Vancouver, Wash. Portland, Or. Boise, Idaho
Largest Exclusive Truck Dealer in the Northwest
ways leaves a spot; consequently re
moval should be immediate. If spots
of road oil get on the body they
should be removed" by an application
of salt butter, which loosens the oil.
or by a local application of kerosene.
Be careful not to rub them too much.
The top should not be cleaned with
gasoline or similar liquids. Soap suds
and water should bo. used inside and
out. For the upholstrv a little lin
seed on a piece of cloth rubbed over it
will work wonders.
Travel over rouh roads causes
crystallization of various parts, with
subsequent briakafie, especially of
steerage rod spindles. The trouble
may be obviated by removing? the
swindle and heatinsr it to a. cherry
rod and then retempering it onto
l"e of tia!-kots.
Oil joints should be fitted with gas. -k-ts
made of wrapping: paper, while
water joints should have asbestos
gaskets- coated with graphite. Hot
sas joints, on the other hand, should
have copper rovered asbestos, and dry
sras joints call for coated asbestos.
IIIIllllllll Hill I IIIIIIIIIIU III IIIIIIIIIIIlllillilllllPM
TpO live up to our "same day service and supply"
we've got to have a most complete stock of all
f3tewwd? parts, as well as the "Big Ten" GZieumfit?
J Necessities themselves.
' You can run in or send in any time and be assured of
getting what 5lUKiti? service and supply you want,
the same day you ask for it v
We're more particular about this "same day service
and supply" than you are.
Mail orders receive equally prompt attention retail
Remember "ow in New Location
BROADWAY AT FLANDERS
DRIVE IN FOR SERVICE
il in ' I I i' i-i i ' 1 : " ' in1 ' Mlllltai
III Ml Ml I I i i
Illlllllllli II 8