Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (May 9, 1921)
THE MORXIXG OREGOXIAX, MONDAY, MAY 9. 1021
STATE FAIR PRIZES
OAI STOCK ALLURING
Many Awards to Be Made to
College Club Members.
SILVER CUP. IS OFFERED
Swine and Cattle Breeders Organ.
izations Hold Oat Induce
ments to Boys and Girls.
Prises numbering 120 and amount
lng to J1906 in cash value will be
awarded to livestock club members
exhibiting winning animals at the
Oregon State fair in September, ac
cording to announcement by j
Allen, state.livestock club leader at
the Oregon Agricultural college.
TF.niv.sran trios to the college
soys' and girls' summer session of
two weeks with all expenses paid
rnnstltiitA first Drizes.
The Oregon Duroc-Jersey Breeders'
association and Mationai uuroc-jer
w Rorord association have con.
iti.'ihutert each for prizes for ho
of the Duroc breed. The prizes will
Division 1, sow with litter Trip to
v r a r cummer session, first
,,' .is nash. second: $12 cash,
k:.' o fnnrth. and S6.RV fifth
Division 2. hoes for market Trip
Agricultural college, first
S10, second; S, third; 6. fourth, and
Division 8, hogs for breeding pur
poses Trip to Oregon Agricultural
college, first prize; 14. second, m,
third; $8, fourth, and fifth.
Silver Loving Cup Offered. .
i .iiv.. Invlne cup has been of
tit b. th Oregon Duroc-Jersey
fewine Breeders' association for the
champion Duroc-Jersey pig. A fold
ing vest-pocket camera will go to the
owner of grand
provided the champion is a Duroc
Jersey. The prize is offered by the
national Duroc auiiei.n. .
i nmr..Iersev Record will give
an engraved gold watch to the owner
of grand champion uv
winner is a Duroc-Jersej.
i Pk!.. entries will Win
similar list of prizes, financed by
contributions of $50 each from the
National i-'oiana tnma v,
isationai Inland-China Swxne
-. . a , eonfin r I nil.
Swine World will give a kodak to
the owner of grand champion over
all provided the winner is a.
CThe American Berkshire associa
tion will give $50 toward making up
Jne INt of prizes for winners with
BerksWres. Second, third, fourth and
fifth prizes will be only $10. $8. $6
and $ respectively, the amount of
fered by the state fair board. The
tnree firsts-one for eac. division
consisting of trips to Oregon Agri
cuTtural college, will be given for the
attractive Prises Offered.
Chester Whites in the contest must
be registered with the Chester W hite
Records association before the daj
shown in order to be eligible for
prizes offered by that organization
The association has offered $50 and.
the Oregon Chester White - Swine
Breeders' association $25, making up
a list of awards exactly the same as
the one for Berkshires.
Competition is announced in all
breeds of sheep. A trip to the Ore
eon Agricultural summer session will
e the first prize in each of the three
divisions. The entries which take
second, third, fourth and fifth in each
division will win $10, $8. $6 and $4 in
order. The first division ytll consist
of one or more lambs or one or more
ewes and lambs that a club member
owns and has cared for in club work.
The second will consist of one or
more market lambs and the third of
one or more lambs intended for breed
The Oregon Jersey Cattle club of
fers the three first prizes and the
others are given by the state fair
board. The Oregon Guernsey Cattle
club will also give $74 in prizes, mak
ing the same awards for the three
divisions in that breed.
f 1 - - s t ' 4 ;
f - s 4 :
III I - - ff
j! . ff v- ill-1
t s"it-. a- ill
RICHARD BARTHELMESS AXD CAROI, DEMPSTER IX "THE LOVE
FLOWER," AT THE MAJESTIC.
TODAY'S FILM FEATURES.
Columbia Marion Davles,
Rivoli Thomas Meighan', "The
- Kasy Road."
Peoples Xlatt Moore, "Straight
Is the Way."
Majestic David W. Griffiths'
"The Love Flower."
Liberty Fatty Arbuckle, "The
Dollar a Year Man."
Stai- Jack Holt. "Held by the
Circle Winston C.h archill's
"The Inside of the Cup." '
Hippodrome Jewel Carmen,
"The Silver Lining."
Globe Wallace Reid. "The
STATE DIVISION INACTIVE
SOUTH ERX IDADO'S ATTITUDE
Idaho Falls Sees in tlie Possibility
of Secession Chance to Ob
tain Agricultural College.
BOISE. Idaho. May S. (Special.)
Efforts of northern Idaho to eecede
have not disturbed the pool of poli
tics to any great extent. Southern
Idaho generally has assumed a pass
ive attitude. Leading public men here
feel that the movement will not get
ny place. They are willing to let it
jro as far as it can, believing that
is the best way to kill it off. They
do not want to be a party to it and
are not in favor of encouraging it.
However, if the state is to be di
vided, there must of necessity be a
division of the spoils and with that
idea in mind the Times-Register of
Idaho Falls, located in the heart of
the upper Snake river valley, said
"It will mean that, so far as Idaho
is concerned, there will be a general
shifting of ground; it will mean at
least the location of a state univer
sity and a state agricultural college.
Other state institutions .are already
located and established. These two
big etate institutions are valuable
assets and there will be a scramble
to get them. Idaho Falls should have
the location of the state agricultural
college and can get it if gone after
In time and In the right way and by
the right people and enough of them,
in case the new state is created. It
is well enough to keep this in mind,
and if the time comes when action is
necessary, be ready to take action
BERRY SPRAY RECO.VMEX1DED
Solution for Killing Off Raspberry
Sawfljr Is Jlven.
Growers of loganberries nd rasp
berries whose plants suffered from
the raspberry sawfly should spray
with arsenate of lead.
The solution recommended by en
tomologists of the agricultural expe
riment station is Ij pounds arsenate
of lead to 50 gallons of water.
The spray should be applied with
an angle nozzles to the under side of
The insect causing the damage is a
light green, spiny caterpillar. It
feeds on the under side of the leaves,
causing a serious ragging and in
some cases the complete loss of the
iff HE Love Flower," a David W.
Griffith production, is at the
Majestic. Griffith has the ability to
ut on the screen absorbing drama
that Is distinctive and thoroughly
nteresting. Griffith was turning out
inning pictures before many of the
present producers and directors even
reamed of the possibilities of the
oving picture industry.
To make The Love Flower" Grif-
th has taken a tragedy, surrounded
with dramatic situations, and a
beautiful romance, and put the story
n the setting of the alluring south
seas. The result Is a gripping pic-
ure, with the interest sustained until
the final fade-out.
The plot deals with the flight of
man with his daughter to Vscape
ial for murder. The murder was
committed accidentally in a struggle
self-defense, but the man. who was
persecuted in his community, feared
at he would not receive a just trial.
The man and the girl find refuge on
tiny island' in the south seas, and
ve in an atmosphere of love for each
other, reinforced by the haunting
fear of the laws search.
One day a young wanderer, cruis
ing about the islands, comes into
their life. The newcomer and the
girl fall in love. At this point the
law finds its long-sought prey. How
the man escapes forms an unusual
Richard Barthelmess. one of the
most talented young actors on the
screen, has the role of the young
wanderer." Carol Dempster is the girl,
and h'er work bears the stamp of
Griffith coaching which .made Mae
Marsh and the Gish sisters stars.
George MacQuarrie is excellent as the
On what is said to be the biggest
motion picture stage in the . world
Douglas Fairbanks has started the
celluloid version of Dumas' immortal
story, "The Three Musketeers," pre
pared for the screen by Edward
Knoblock and being directed by Fred
Niblo. who directed Fairbanks in
"The Mark of Zorro."
AH of the feminine players gor
geously costumed, appeared in the
first scenes. They include Mary Mac-
Laren in the part of Queen Ann of
Austria, Marguerite de la Motte as
Constance; Barbara la Marr, charac
terizing Milady, and all of the ladies-in-waiting.
Robert C. Bruce, who has been pro
ducing "Scenics Beautiful" for more
than six years, has started from his
western camp on an expedition which
will occupy the entire summer and a
portion of the fall, according to word
received at the home office.
In "Two Weeks Without Pay,"
Bebe Daniels' newest picture for
Realart. this star will appear in a
.dual role. She plays the parts of a
salesgirl and a motion picture dare
devil. "Two Weeks Without Pay" is
announced for immediate release.
The story, which appeared in the
Saturday Evening Post, was written
by Nina Wilcox Putman.
Maurice Tourneur's production,
made under the working title of
"Bright Lights." has been named "The
Foolish Matrons," which is the same
title as that of Donn Byrne's story
from which the p!cture was adapted.
June 19 has been set as the release
date. Hobart Bosworth is the fea
Arrangements have just been made
with H. C. Witwer. one of Americas
best-known humorists, to supply Lee
Mor.an with comedy stories for screen
production. The first story he will
provide for the use of Lee Moran is
called "Robinson's Trousseau" and
was recently published in the Amer
ican Magazine. Lee Moran will use
it for his next two-reeler.
. Peter B. Kyne, world famous
author, has been signed to write
series of original stories for Harry
Carey, western star.
Thompson Buchanan's play, "The
Bridal Path," filmed by Mason Hop
per under the title of "Look Before
You Leap." has been given the final
title of "All's Fair in Love." This
title was suggested by May Collins.
Max Linder, the French comedian
who has come bacjc to America after
finishing his war work, has made
hit with his initial offering, "Seven
Tears' Bad Luck."
Wallace Worsley has finished the
last scenes for "Ace of Hearts." The
principals are Leatrice Joy, Lon
Chaney and John Bowers.
Harold Lloyd is now shooting the
last scenes for his current production,
"I'll Tell the World," which will con
sist of three reels. 1
TIME TO KILL WEED NEAR
SUCCESSIVE JfOWIXGS BEST TO
, STAMP OUT TIPTOX.
Cutting of Tops Said to Draw on
Food Stored in Roots and
Helps to Starve Pests.
It will soon be time to stamp out
the tipton weed In Oregon. Accord
ing to authorities in the farm crops
department at the Oregon' Agricul
tural college the best method of get
ting rid of this weed on hill pasture
land is by successive mowings. It
has food stored in its roots and cut
ting the tops draws on this food
supply and helps to kill the roots.
Another method is to practice thor
ough cultivation. Crops such as po
tatoes or corn are best to plant in
getting rid of the weed, as they al
low maximum cultivation. In small
areas it is sometimes possiDie to
pull out the weed, but it is necessary
to get all of the roots.
In larger areas of ground, or tracts
that cannot be cultivated, the only
method of coptrol is to keep tipton
weeds cut down, thereby preventing
seed formation.' A leature or mis
plant is its remarkable seed produc
tion. Moisture that should go to
other crops is taken from the ground.
The weed is a perennial wnicn
spreads both by runners sent out from
the base of the stem, ana Dy seeds,
thus Increasing the difficulty of con
trol or eradication. Other names for
the plants are "goat weed," Eola
weed, or St. John's wort. - It is
thought by some to have started near
Oakland, Or. .
JERSEY MAKES GOOD RECORD
2109 Pounds of Milk and 116 of
Bu net-fat April Production.
Moilie. a grade Jersey cow owned
by Louis Weber of Tillamook, or..
produced 3109 pounds of milk and lie
nounds of butterfat in April, accora
Ing to reports Just received from the
Tillamook Cow Testing association.
This is the highest record yet made
by a cow in a cow testing association
in the state during the present, year
and has been exceeded b'it once in
the history of the association testing
in the state, said E. B. r'ltts, exten
sion dairyman of the Oregon Agri
cultural college, who is in general
charge of the work.
X. A, Peters, tester for the asso
ciation, reported that 926 cows were
tested in April, with an average Dut
terfat yield of 44.72 pounds. This is
8.1 pounds above the yield for April
The honor roll for the month fol
Class A. cows 5 years or over. 71 cows
produced above 60 pounds of fat.
Class i, cows 4 to a years, 20 cows pro
duced above 55 pounds or lat.
Class C; cows 3 to 4 years. 24 cows pro
duced above 50 pounds of fat.
Class D, cows 2 to 8 years, 6 cows pro
duced above 45 pounds of fat.
APPLE SPRAY ADVICE GIVEX
APPLE FUTURE IS BRIGHT
NORTHWEST CONDITION GOOD,
BUT EAST WILL SUFFER.
Oregon Oreliards Reported in Vig
orous Condition, With Pros
pect for Good' Sizes.
The apple grower of the northwest
is about to come into his own thi
year, following a year which was un
satisfactory in many respects. Ac
cording to private advices received
by the Oregon Growers' Co-operative
association, the government's esti
mate of a 50 per cent loss to all ap
ples east of the Rocky mountains, is
an underestimate, especially for some
In Arkansas and Missouri, the loss
is almost total. In some districts of
northwestern Arkansas growers will
not spray, as there was a total ioss.
In New Jersey the damage Has been
most severe to all apples and in New
York and Michigan, the two great ap
ple states of the east, the loss may
exceed BO per cent.
According to the annual report or
the sales department of the Oregon
Growers' Co-operative association, 60
varieties were shipped last season.
For the benefit of the apple industry
in general, C. I. Lewis, assistant gen
eral manager of the association, says
that not more than ten varieties
should be grown. These are: Spitz
enberg, Newtown, Ortley, Grimes,
Rome. Winter Banana. Delicious,
Jonathan. Gravenstein and Wagner.
And even this number of varieties
might be cut down to the first six
Mr. Lewis for 14 years was head of
horticulture at the Oregon Agricul
tural college and is regarded as one
of the highest authority on apple cul
ture. During the past season the Oregon
Growers' Co-operative association
shipped 279 cars of apples, developing
35 markets. London bought freely,
taking 88 cars, while Liverpool bought
With the prospect of a good apple
crop in all the apple growing coun
ties in the state and apples of good
size since orchards are reported to be
in vigorous condition, the apple
grower is facing better conditions
than afforded last season, when the
crop was small, size rather inferior
and many apples not suitable for
PEST ATTACKS . ROSE LEAF
Fancier Suggests Black Leaf 40
to Eradicate Hopper.
HOOD RIVER, Or., May 7. (Spe
cial). Leroy Childs, superintendent
of the Hood River experiment station,
who is an enthusiastic rose fancier,
is urging the application of Black
Leaf 40 for eradication of the rose
leaf hopper, which, he says, he has
found attacking roses here this year.
Mr. Childs states that reports from
Portland and other sections indicate
the prevalence of this pest and
aphids. exterminated in a similar
manner. He. says:
"The hopper is quite small and par.
ticularly white in color. It feeds al
together on the under side of the
leaves. The eggs from which the in
sects were hatched were deposited
last fall on the canes of the rose
bushes. Hatching is now complete
and the insects have begun their
feeding.' Where the pests are pres
ent a yellowing of the leaves along
the midribs will be . noted. If the
insects are not destroyed now the leaf
will soon wither and become func-
tionless. The bush will become
stunted and produce inferior blossoms.
"Where a small amount of spray is
needed one tablespoon of the nicotine
sulphate and 1-8 of a pound of soap
should be used to a gallon of water.
The under sides of the leaves must be
reached, and in effectively spraying
hoppers and aphids every insect must
be reached with the liquid."
Application Should Be as Soon as
Majority of Petals Have Fallen.
Orchardists should apply the codling
moth spray, known as the calyx spray,
as soon as the majority of the petals
have fallen and before the calyx has
closed, according to announcement
made by experiment station entomologists.
In- an orchard which has a number
of varieties the grower may have to
spray at different dates to catch the
trees at the proper stage. With the
Wagner and similar trees on which
blossoms are born terminally it may
be necessary to make two applica
tions to get the blossoms at the
proper time. .
This spray is essential to the con
trol of the apple worm and should
not be omitted. The spray recom
mended is three pounds of aresnate
of lead to 100 gallons of water. This
is ordinarily added to a regular scab
spray of lime-sulphur applied at the
rate of 2 galons to 100 gallons of
WTiie' snrav should be applied with
an angle nozzle, down into the calyx
WAY TO SAVE TOMATOES TOUD
bred bulls will give Oregon and other
western farmers an opportunity to
get some young animals for herd im
provement at prices the farmers
themselves set, June 16, during Ore
gon Agricultural college farmers'
week. The lot to be offered consists
of four Holateins, two Jerseys, two
Guernseys and five Ayrshires. Some
of these animals will be reserved for
exhibit at livestock fairs till the end
of the show season.
"There's not a young bull of this
lot that cannot be used by a dairy
man in developing a high producing
nerd or the breed," say the college
breeders. "They are all from the best
blood lines that have proved their
worth by their performance and pop
ularity." , In the 120-head dairy herd of the
college, dairymen who come to bid
on some of the bulls will have an
opportunity to see the relatives of
the animals. The foundation herds
from which the present herds were
built were big producers, and no pains
have been soared in hnilrtin than,
Only recently one of the imported
Guernseys that created a stir in
northwest dairy circles was bought
by the college and added to the herd.
A descriptive catalogue of these ani
mals will be readv for distrfhntin,,
about the first of June, and dairymen
who are interested may get a copy
PEAR TREES SURVIVE TRIP
Whole Orchard Dug Up and; Trans,
planted 12 Miles Distant.
YAKIMA, Wash., May 8. (Special.)
Two hundred and fifty pear trees
several years old which were trans
planted last year by Dr. J. S. Kloeber
and moved a distance of 12 miles
from the ranch of the Yakima-Wenas
Orchards company to the Kloeber.
ranch In the Seiah vallev nrnmiflA In
bear as large a crop this season as
trees on an adjoining plat that never
have been disturbed.
J. B. Fink, manager of the Yakima
Wenas company, offered the trees for
sale when he found that litigation
over water rights would make it im
possible for him to save the orchard.
The trees were bought by Dr. Kloeber
and were dug up, carried 12 miles
and replanted. Apparently they suf
fered no injury whatever.
So far as known, this is the flrot
time removal of fruit trees of npb
size for so great a distance haa been
auemptea in this valley.
HORSES HELD GOOD SECURITY
Advantage Is Seen in Present Crit
ical Financial Period.
Horses in the farming districts mav
be used as good security in the pres
ent critical financial period, accord
ing to information sent out to farm
ers by the Horse association of
There has been an awakening nn
the part of bankers toward horse
breeding, according to S. T. Kiddoo,
president of the Livestock Exchange
National bank of Chicao-n ur
Kiddoo, who recently returned from
an extended trip through, the north
west, said tnat every banker with
whom he talked regarded horses as
good security. 1
Massachusetts Stock Coining.
Extension of the circle of influence
of the Pacific-International Livestock
exposition is indicated by a letter
received Saturday by O. M. Plummer
from Arthur H. Sagendroph of Alta
Crest Ayrshire farms. Spencer, Mass.
Mr. bagencroph sain he would brine
a shipment of cattle to the exposition
iiittiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiitiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiifiiiiiiiiiiifiiiiiiiiif ifiiiiniiif iiniiiiiiuiif ut niiiiiiiiiiiiiie
Two Kinds of Women
WE know a woman who, when she needs to pur
chase necessary things for the home or the family,
puts on her shopping costume, dabs a bit of powder on
her nose and sallies forth.
another hunting and h-u-n-t-i-n-g. When
she gets home she is j z y and j-a.-d-e-d. She feels all
mussed up mentally and physically.
We know another who has learned the art of read
ing the advertisements before she starts out. She finds
out what she wants and where to get it. Then she goes
right to the store that has IT.
In this way she saves time, money and effort and
comes home fresh as a daisy and ready to get friend hus
band a good dinner instead of taking him to the cafeteria.
Which one are you?
at Portland after making an exhibit
at the Western Royal show at Spo
Transplanting Must Await Better
Weather, Say Specialists.
Tomato plants should not be trans
planted into the field until the
weather has settled and frost danger
has passed, according to specialists
of the agricultural college experiment
The plants are subject to injury by
two insects which can be controlled
readily. The cut worm can be checked
by the placing of a poisoned Dran
mash around the plants, and the flee
beetle by dusting the plants with
Dowdered arsenate of lead or the
PURE-BRED BULLS AVAILABLE
Auction of 13 to Be Held During
Farmers' Week at Corvallis.
Auction sale of 13 college station
TURERS AND JOBBERS
.SECOND a TAYLOR .'
FOR BETTER WALLS
RASMUSSEN & CQ. -E.
Cor. Second and Tajlor Sti.
Ail AH Klstis of CooperaKeat
Finke Bros. Cooperage Works
254 Front St. West Bad Hawthora
Bridge. Mala 8143.
tastt3P?zjL- l n.r. Alexander prKjem tJ-J:.?"?. - ,y
B Uldlfll:iuu.iuitflitlil'mli tioiiwiiuiliii-aiilUtkmll'.iii'.iiiiii
. Passenger and Freight Service t
I SAN FRANCISCO, LOS ANGELES & SAN DIEGO
failings From Portland P. M.
E SS. Adm. Evans, May 2d SS. Senator, May 27
REGULAR SAILINGS EVERY FRIDAY TUERKAFl'bH.
LOCAL PASS. AND
Between Portland and
Sailing Krery 12 Days. '
Between Seattle an
Kvery 10 Daya.
livery 20 Days.
Between Partland and Yokohama, Kobe, ShanabaL Hone Ka
Manila, Dniren nnd Vladivostok (freight oalyl.
S. S. COAA.KT, MAY Z.'s S. S. MO.VTAI.li, June 10.
S. S. ABKRCOS. July IS.
E Between Pnget Sound and Yokohama, Kobe, Shanghai, Hons;
Kong, Manila (freight and passengers), and Dniren, Vladivostok,
Singapore (freight only). Zl
s. s. VH1 AT MONT. Hay 12. S. 8. CROSSKEYS, Jane 4.
-s. s. tVE.VAlCHEi;, Jnne 18.
-Freight only. Freight nnd passengers.
EOR FULL INFORMATION APPLY TOl s
101 Third Street Phone Main 8281 5
Phone East 1835. Res. East 1791,
D. F. Sbope, President and
SHOPE BRICK CO.
FACE AND MANTEL BRICK A
Sfltfe East Morrison Street.
East Side Mill and
LUMBER. BOX SHOOKS. GEN.
' ERAL MILL WORK.
Srllvtosd St7 B 15S3.
Passenger snd Frelrht Servlces.
From New York
CHERBOURG AND SOUTHAMPTON
Maoretamn ....Jnne 0 Jnlr 14 Aug. 11
Aquitanis Jnne 14 Julv S July 26
Berengaris Jane 30 Aug. 18 fp. 22
Carmania .'. .. . Jnne 15 July 18 Aug. IS
t aronia June 1 July t July 30
Alhanis (new).. June 7 July IS Aug. to
HALIFAX PLYMOUTH.' CHERBOURG
Saxonla June July Zl Aug. 30
. LONDONDERRY AND GLASGOW
Algeria Aug. 20 '
Columbia June IS July 16 Aug. 13
CamerooAp June 1 July t July SO
VIGO. GIBRALTAR, NAPLES. PAT.
RAS. DUBSOVNIK. TRIESTE AND
Calabria. ...May 17 Pnrmonia. . .Jnne 4
MONTREAL AND GLASGOW
Satnmia July t Aug. 6 Ken. 10
Cassandra July 16 Aug. SO Sep. 24
For Information. Tickets, etc. Apply to
Local Agents or Company's Office.
621 Second Ave.,- Seattle. Phone Ell. 1632
New York Havre Paris
' w Quadruple Screw Oil Burner
p A PTQ Ton
. JTASXIO 45.000 Horsepower
Jane S3, July 27. Au. 1?.
La Touraine May 12, June 7
France May 12, June 9, July T
Roc ham beau. . . .Way 14, June 18. July 23
L.a bavoie May 21, June 18, July 14
Chicago May 21. June 2.1
La Lorraine.. ..... .May 28, July 0. Aug. 6
Lafayette June 4. July 2, Aug. S
Rouisillon June a, July 12
Niagara July 12. Sept.
Licensed Officers and Engineers
Also Men for Our Merchant
Efficient marine men who stand by Shipping
Board vessels and those accepting employment
will be accorded every consideration in the future.
Wage Scale for 8000-Ton Steamer
1st Officer ....$195
2d Officer $170
3d Officer $150
Chief Engineer $285
1st Asst. Engr.$193
2d Asst. Engr.$174
3d Asst. Engr$150
Deck Engineer. .$85
Oiler ...v $80
Chief Steward $120
Chief Cook ....$100
2d Cook $80
Cook's Mate ...$65
SEA SERVICE BUREAU
U. S. SHIPPING BOARD
Room 205 Concord Bldg., 2d and Stark Sts.
ASTORIA A0 WAY POINTS
STiu ;i-;ok.ia. A
Round trip daily (except Friday)
L.V. Portland 7:10 A. M.
DIrpct connections for Seaside.
FARE 112.00 EACH HAY
Night boat dally (except Sunday)
7:30 P. M.
Direct connsctlons for North Bosch.
Mala 1422, 541-22. Alder-St. Dork
OREGON HUMANE SOCIETY
Investigates all cases of alleged
cruelty to animals. Offices, room 150
courthouse. Phone Main 178 from
8 A. M. to 5 P. M.
Hie society has foil charge of the city
fiound at its home. 635 Columbia bou
evard. Phone any time. Woodlawn
7s. Dogs for sale. Horse ambulance
for sick or disabled horses. Small
snimais painlessly eiecirocuiea wneri
niMsurv. and stray animals cared
I for. All dead aoiuiaLa. cows, horsss,
etc picked up
Dally Passenger Service
. ASTORIA. SEASIDE
aea Way Points
Autosly. Portland t A. M.. A. M.
Autos lv. Astoria 7:99 A.M. 3:15 P.M.
Office and Waiting Room
New Houston HoteL
Sixth and Everett. TeU Br. ICS.
Oregon Motor Trans porta tiaa Cat,
(Rsrulsr .crvle. between Portland. Maine; Pnlladttpbla. Boston and tis
sissies Ssn Francisco, Portlsnd. Oregon; Seattle snd Ticornt vis to. I'sn
sma canal.) North Atlaatlo and Western 8. 8. Co 's 8800-ton steel vessels.
8. 8. Arrlsss Msr 1
8. 8. Lehigh Jons t
8. 8. West Torus. .Jans II
From From Frotn
Portisnd. Ms. Boston. Thlts.
8. Tllrs Msj 2 iluns I June T
S. S. W et Iflets June It Ji'ne 1.1 June 22
S. h. Artiss June is July 1 July 7
For Further Information Apply to
THIS AnMTOAI. Ll.NK, Pacific Coast Agents.
101 Third Street
Phone Mala SS81
KKW ZEALAND A'D SOI TH SEAS
Via Tahiti and Karaton-a. Mail and pas
senger service from feaa Francisco every
IMON K. S. CO. OF NEW ZEALAND
23 t'slifornla ft.. Han Francisco.
or local steamship and railroad agencies.
NOTICE OF CHANGE OF SCHEDULE
Night Service Steamers Lurline and Madeline
Beginning Monday. May 9, 1921
Will Leave Portland 7:30 P. M.
Will Leave Astoria 6:00 P. M.
THE HARKINS TRANSPORTATION CO.
Fool Alder St. Fare $2. Phone Main 1 122311-22