Railroad Stations: Oak and Spring Sts., for Southern Pacific Lines; 1340 S. 6th
St., for Great Northern Ry.
Bus Station: Union Stage Depot, 830 Klamath St., for Pacific Greyhound Lines,
Mount Hood Stages, Red Ball Stages, and Oregon, California and Nevada Stages.
Airport: 4-5 m. SE. on State 66.
City Busses: Fare 10c.
Taxis: 50c in city limits.
Docks for Pleasure Boats: Front St. on Upper Klamath Lake.
Accommodations: Four hotels; tourist camps.
Information Service: Chamber of Commerce, and Oregon State Motor Association,
323 Main St.
Radio Station: KFGI (1210 kc).
Motion Picture Houses: Four.
Tennis: Mills Addition, Home and Stukel Sts.; Moore Park, Rock Creek High-
Swimming: Hot Springs Natatorium, 530 Spring St.; New Klamath Natatorium,
1719 Main St.; fees, adults 35c, children 25c.
Golf: Reames Golf and Country Club, 3.5, m. W. on State 236; 9 holes; greens
fee, 50c Mon.-Fri., 75c Sat., Sun. and holidays.
Riding: Klamath Riding Academy, S. Sixth St. (The Dalles-California High-
way) ; fees, riding horses 75c first hour, 50c for each subsequent hour; riding
lessons 50c an hour.
Annual Events: Upper Klamath Lake Regatta, June; Buckaroo Days, week-end
nearest July 4th.
KLAMATH FALLS (4,105 alt., 16,093 pop.), industrial center and
seat of Klamath County, is on the eastern slope of the Cascade Range
and commands a panoramic vista of snow peaks, evergreen forests, and
thriving valley farms. The business section stretches along the banks
of Link River and the shores of Lake Ewauna (Ind., elbow), while
the residential district occupies rising grounds to the east and north.
The city has a clean modern appearance; its growth has taken place
almost entirely since 1915, and its buildings and residences are of lat-
ter-day architectural styles. Upper Klamath Lake touches the northern
city limits. Entirely within the city is Link River—less than a mile in
length and said to be the shortest river in the world—which flows
through the western edge of town, connecting Upper Klamath Lake
with Lake Ewauna. The grayish-blue Klamath River flows from Lake
Ewauna across northern California to the Pacific.
Thousands of white pelicans make their summer homes on Lake
Ewauna, Link River, and Upper Klamath Lake. From late March to
September they can be seen everywhere in and about the city, soaring
in flocks against the sun or floating on the waters of lake or river. They