Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919, August 09, 1918, Page SEVEN, Image 7

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Willamette Valley News
t
,
ROSEDALE
'
O. A. Hadley went to Camp Lewis
Monday morning to visit some of the
boys there.
W. 8. Peuiberton and family motored
to the coast last week end.
The Red Cross held a monthly busi
- boss meeting and social on Friday
night
The "Approved Workmen" Sunday
a social Thursday evening at the liomtf
itehool class gavo the "Loyal Workers''
of Gus Coles. A good time was enjoyed
by all.
Mr. aud Mis. Irwin went to Ifoqiiiam.
Washington, to visit their daughter.
SILVERTON NEWS .
(Capital Journal Special Service.)
Silverton, Ore., Aug. 9. The follow
ing young men of Bilvcrton left the first
of th0 week for training in the Officers
Training camp, at tug.one: Dr. L.
Christophersou, William Sandal, B. H.
Conkle and Cusiter Boss. A number of
others are already there and in train
ing. Mrs. Henry E. Browne, is in Salem to
day. Woe Phillips and wife of Scio motored
to Silverton Sunday and spent tlw dav
with Mr. and Mrs. U. G. Davis. ,.Mr.
..i'iilipg is a brother of Mrs. Davisi
Miss Inez Stevens, for some time an
operator for the telephones company has
accepted a position at the Southern Pa
cific Ticket office.
About twenty young ladies of Silver'
ton are now employed in tho Silverton
w mills. They apparently giving the
best of satisfaction in tho amount of
work they turn out.
Miss Alma Giimlo who, has been in
JV'iulleton, Oregon, for the past seven
iionlhs, returned Monday and will make
lier homo with her sister, Mrs. Walter
i'ryo.
Mrs. Vidn Bennett is visiting with
friends at Junction City.
K. (i. Allen ha$ returned from Hoq
uiiim and other points in Washington,
whera she has been visiting.
W. C. Andrews has accepted a position
as foreman in the construction of a gov
ernment mill at Toledo, Oregon, and left
for that place the first of the week .
W. S. Cline., who has b?en a resident
of Silverton for the past thirty years,
died at th0 Soldiers Homo in Koseburg
last Thursday night. The bodv was
brought here Friday, and the funeral
was held at the home of his daughter
Mrs. Frank Itogers, on Sunday, the Odd
Fellows taking charge of the services.
Mr. Cline loaves two daughters, Mrs.
Frank Sogers and Mrs. Womack, both
rcsid-nts of Silverton.
WACONDA NEWS
(Capital Journal Special Service.)
Waconda, Or., Aug. 9. Mrs. Tomp
kins will leave in a few davs to join
her husband in Tillamook, where they
will make their homo for the coining
"winter.
Mr. Mnrkee was in Waconda this we.?k
looking over the remains of his property
which was recently taken by fire.
Mrs. J. E. Savago has been quilo ill
the Inst f.?w days.
Mr. and Mrs. Lamb of Newberg are
visiting their son at Waconda.
The Oregon Electric is now digging a
lit
CARELESS USE OP
SOAP SPOILS THE HAIE
Soap should be used very carefully,
if you want to keep your hair looking
its best. Most soaps and prepared sham
poos contain too much alkali. This
dries the scalp, makes the hair brit
tle, end ruin9 it.
Tho best thing for steady use is just
ordinary mulsified ce-coanu't oil (which
is pure and greaseless.) .and is better
than the most expensive soap or any
thing else you can use.
One or two teaspoonfuls will cleanse
the hair and scalp thoroughly. Simply
moisten the hair with water and rub
it in. It makes an abundance of rich,
rreaiuy lather, which rinses out easily,
removing every particle of dust, dirt,
dandruff and excessive oil. The hair
dries quickly and evenly, and it leaves
the scalp soft, and the hair fine and
ailky, bright, lustrous, fluffy and easy
to manage.
You fan get mulsified eocoanut oil
at any pharmacy, it' v.?ry cheap, and
few ounce will supply every member
of the family for months.
DO YOU KNOW WHY--- This Is Such A Common Kulsanos?
well at Waconda for station use.
Miss Opal Laron is on the sick list.
Dau Kecne is home again after a sev
eral weeks work at Saginaw, Oregon.
Mrs. A. W. Nusom and Mis. Campbell
arc visiting. Mrs. Lawrence Brooks of
I Livesle v.
FRUITLAND
(Capital Journal Special Service)
Fruitlaud, Aug. 9. Corporal Oswald
Fliegel came from Camp Lewis to visit
relatives and friends here a few days
ago.
A neighbor states that since he has
been feeding green corn to his cows
they are falling off in the milk supply
It is usual such feed increases it. l.am
having the same experience.
Letters from relatives in Okunogan
county, Wash., state they are having
nice rains now, that gardens are ex
ceptionally fine and that the grain
prospect is good.
H. C Bressler wktf is employed on
government work at Toledo, states
that the cost of living there is high.
Forty cents straight for meals and none
too good. The price of sleeping rooms is
way up too, and wages barely propor
tionate. The farmers here are threshing this
week. Mack Standifer's wheat went
about 30 bushels to the acre, which is
above the averable probably.
"Win. Psetnk and Mrs. Psetak have re
turnod from the coast.
The school board has purchased a
quantity of supplies, including several
new black boards.
In conversation a few days with one
'of the prison guards who at the time
was, off duty, he stated that at this
time of the year there wore comlnonly
walk aways of some of the prisoners.
He seemed to think it eould be expect
ed as the state fails to properly provide
for their safe keeping. As to the time
of year it. is pretty well understood
here in Oregon that most any old time
is good enough. The criminal mind al
ways qhafes at restraint aud watches
his chances to make a got away. The
prison, officials know this or ought to
know it, and the tax' payer hires them
to. see to it that the convict is kept in
security. Why don't they got onto the
job they are paid for .doing and that
they are expected to dof There is too
much foolish sentiment expended on
the criminal. There scenie to be a stud
ied policy to. make crime less and less
odious, so that the convict comes to
think he is unjustly treated nnd abus
ed by being sent to prison, and fail'
to eome uder discipline and watches
his chance to hike out. And here too,
in Oregon, it looks as though the con
vict runs tho penitentiary .along in
partnershi with tlie officials.
Somebody has been telling us that
just now is the proper time to kill Can
ada thistles because its the "dark of
the ,moon" Is it necause this Canadian
jiest works mostly after night and
can't see so well when the moon is
dark? I control my thistles with a good
sharp hoe. The proper thing is fo not
let the thistles get the start of you.
The fewer you have the better. I was
over three years destroying a patch,
but I did it with never a thought of
any' help from the moon. I depended
on a good, keen hoe. This "moon hoar
superstition is hard to kill.
"Me und tlott" seems to be having
a strenuous time of i! back tracking
from the direction of Paris. The Yan
kee bluffers make the Buns think, 1
suppose in this case, that the devil is
with the strongest buttalions.
The new bungalow of Peter Stevens
is nearing completion. Mr. Stevens
bought the old John Minger farm, dis
mantled the old house and is putting
up the modern stru'-turo.
Professor Durham, our teacher-farmer,
drives to Salem perched on a load
of grain. -
Million Volunteers
Harvested Wheat Crop
Washington, Aug. 8. An army of
1,000,000'voluntcer farm hands is main
ly responsible for ouceess in harvesting
America 's biggest wheat crop now near
ly all in, agriculture department rec
ords today show.
The volunteer hands were business
men, college students and factory
workers, most of whom spent their
vacations in the wheat fields. Farmer
granges, chambers of commerces aud
civic organixations in all parts of the
country recruited the volunteers.
Illinois residents volunteered in great
numbers. Farmers of that state re
cruited 40,000 volunteers. Kansas en
listed 30,000; Indiana, 10,000; South
Dakota. 13,000, and Minnesota. 20,000.
More than $40,000,000 was paid the
volunteer workers.
Journal Want Ads Pay
THE DAILY CAPITAL JOURNAL, SALEM, OREGON
High Heels Put -Corns
on Toes
Who caret? Corns or calluses
lift off without any pain.
Because style decrees
that women crowd and
buckle up their tender
toes in high heeled foot
wear, they suffer from
corns, then they cut and
trim ut these painful pestj
which merely makes the
corn grow hard. Thig sui
cidal habit may cause lock
jaw and women are warn
ed to stop it.
A few drops of freez
one applied directly upon
a sore corn or tendor cal
lus gives quick relief and
soon the entire corn or cal
his, root and all, lifts off
without pain, Ask tho
drug store man for a tiny
bottle of freezone, which
costs but a few cents, but
is sufficient to remove ev
ery hard or soft corn or
III II cn""s from one s feet
II j II Frcezoue dries in a mo
I fJr nient and simply shrivels
up the corn or callus with
out even irritating the sur
Tounding skin.
Women! Keep a- bottle of freezono
handy on the dreser and never let a
corn ache twice.
Plans Perfected For
Forming Slavic Legion
I r-
Washington,. Aug. 9. Plans for the
formation of a Slavic legion, composed
of Jugo slavs, Czechoslovaks and Ru-
thenians, are now complete and the re
cruiting will commence at once, the war
department has announced today.
The Slavs will b0 organized into in
fantry regiments of tho national army.
At present, though, the largest unit will
lie tlw regiment.
So far as practicable, battalions and
regiments will be composed of members
of the same race. Sufficient numbers
of officers and enlisted man will be ro
tuiiied in the training camps to instruct
replacement troops.
All the officers of these regiments
wilh the exception of the field officers
will be of the races of which the units
arc composed. Thcjc men will undergo
a M-etiui course of training at tBe offi
cers, camp at Camp Lee, Va,
Slavs that arc coal miners, however,
will not be recruited a the administra
tion deems them more valuable to tho
nation at miners.
K."gulur army recruiting stations will
be used as the centers for enlistment.
The men arc not required to speak Eng
lish and may not necessarily bo Ameri
can citizens. The men will be forward
ed to the mobilization point at Camp
Wadswoi-th, N! Y., where they will begin
preliminary training.
TO PLAY DECIDING GAME.
San Francisco, Aug. 8 The deciding
game of the army-navy baseball series
will be played today probably with
Del Crcspi pitching for tho army and
Howard Ehmke, former Detroit Tiger,
flinging for the navy.
The army made it three games a-
piece yesterday by walloping the navy,
5 to Z. ljftt Leverenz nelil ttte navy
to six hits, although he allowed the
navv to- fill the bases in tho ninth.
The navy refused to allow "Lefty"
O 'Doul to pitch Yor the army because
h hasn t enlisted. O Doul nas Been
flirting with the quartermasters corps.
Journal Want Ads Pay
LATE TO BED,
EARLY TO RISE
Let as say that during tba Uy you
will kaep en canning if you ar wis.
FrM book of instructions on canning
and drying may be hsd from the Na
tional War Garden Commission, Wash
ington, D. C, for two cent ta pay
postage.
June Rainfall Was
Lightest Record In
History Of State
The average precipitation for the
month of June was the lowest ever re
corded for the month in Oregon, accord
ing to the Cliraatological data, Oregon
section, issued by the U. S. Department
of Agriculture.
The highest temperature for the
month wag at Echo when the thermom
etor reached 107 on June 21, and the
lowest at Umatilla when the record was
18, on Juno 20.
The greatest amount of rainfall for
the month was -.57 inches at Hilgard,
Union county, whilo 18 counties ill the
western port of tho Btate received no
rainfall at all. This included Marion
and Polk counties.
The average maximum temperature, in
Salem was 79, whilo in Ashland for the
month it was 88, Grants Pass 90, Med
ford 91, Roscburg 83, and Eugene 80,
showing that in the southern part of
th3 valley experienced warmer weather
during the month than Salem.
Astoria was considerably cooler than
falcm as its maximum average for the
month was C8 compared to Salem's 79.
Portland's average was 78, Hood River
78, Klamath Falls 87, and Pendleton 89,
The Dalles experienced an average maxi
mum temperature of 86 and Wasco 83.
The records show that Salem enjoyed
some of tho coolest weather in the state
iMung th,? month, with tho exception
of cities like Astoria and Marshflcld
with its average maximum of 68.
Port Oxford enjoyed a fairly -low
temperature during the month as the
day average was 08 and the night 45.
Towns in the interior had' pretty warm
weather for June, Princvillo averaging
86 for the day temperature, Burns 8j,
:ieppucr 82 aiid Wallowa 83.
Germany Is Having
Trouble In Bulgaria
Milau, Aug. 9. Germany's position
in Bulgaria is becoming serious, accord
ing to reports received here.
Bulgarian soldiers arc refusing to
obey German officers. At Sofia bombs
have been thrown at tlw German k'ga
tion. Tho German ministers demand for
protection is alleged to havo been refus
ed. Gorman soldiors hav.o protested be
cause they were forced to wear Bulgar
ian uniforms.
On July 1, a mob is reported to have
mado a joint demonstration against the
Turks and Germans. The Turkish lega
tion was attacked and windows brokon.
Mud was thrown on the Turkish flag.
STOLE TWAIN MANUSCRIPT
Los Aigeles, Aug. 8. Kogi Koshima,
Japanese butler, was in jail here to
day charged with stealing Mark Twains
original manuscript of "the Legend
j of the Spectacular Kuin" from the resi
dence 01 .a. x'. nam.
Koshima tried to sell it at a Main
street bookstore for $3.
"Why this i worth hundreds of
dollars," was the answer he got irom
the storekeeper.
"Ye I know," came back KoshUna.
' 'A man gave it to me. I guess I want
$75."
PASS UP THE SUGAR
WLL OtTS CAN BE CAMMED SUCLfd
PULLV FOR USE FOR 3ELLY
IrtAKING.Pie FILLING, SALAD PUR-
KUUES.ETC, WITHOUT IMS USB OF
BUGAR fvy SIMPLV ADDING WOT
rWATia IMSTBADO HOT SIROPfc
It really isn't necessary to use
sugar in canning all your fruits. Sec
the free canning and drying book
issued by the National War Garden
Commission, Washington, D. C.
Sent for two cents to pay postage.
Journal Want Ads Pay
THE MARKET
Grain
Wheat, soft white .... $2(5;2.05
Wheat, lower erades on aamnln
Hay, cheat, new .. . $5e
lay, clover, new . , $25
TA I I INOEPtNOENT THIMiMl -
Ta! J lTnaf mi I'm tea I
r- . 0A-SO IlLeD
r t " o l18 ""TII
. I owe A 11 "
FRIDAY, AUGUST 9," 1918.
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CAPITAL JOURNAL CLASSIFIED DEPT.
QUICK REFERENCE TO FIRMS THAT GIVE SERVICE ON SHORT NOTICE
WHERE BUYER AND SELLER MEET-WE RECOMMEND OUR ADVERTISERS
MtHHMHtHMMMMMMMtMtHHMMUtTHtMHMMMtHMttMMMMH
EVilUTTHINO
fetem Eleetria Co, Masonic Temple,
Hav, oat
Mill run
Dry white beans
.. 25
$36
. 7....7o
Butterfat
butterfat 53o
Creamery butter. 55c
Fork, Veal and Mutton
Pork, oa foot . 10Mi17 3-4c
VeaU fancy H15Vie
Steors , . . . 79
Uows - 4oft
Spring lambs . ............. lOcc
Ewes - 46t
Lambs, yearlings 67c
Eggs and Poultry
flggs, cash 0o
Eggs, trade 41c
Hens, dressed, pound .. 32c
Old roosters , 1213c
Frya .-.i..... 2oe
Broilers, live 2225e
Hens, pound l'J!Jlo
Vegetables
Potatoes...., old , 75c
Potatoes, New - 4e
Onions, Borniuda . $1.75
Unions, Walla Walla $2.75
Cabbage - 44Vj
Carrots 2Vi
Tomatoes, crate 90c(i(il
Turnips 2c
Beets - 2yao
Cucumbers 2540c
Cantaloupes $1.20(2.75
I Watermelons . - lVaC,
Peaches, crate , i
Grapes $2.35
I- Fruit
Oranges $7.75(5)8
urapemnt, California ipjwa
, Lemons, box $8.509.50
Bananas 8cc
Dromodary dates - -.. $8
Apricots ... -.. - $1.75
j Retail Prices
Creamer butter flOe
. Flour, hard wheat . $ii3.2o
Country butter - 55c
Eggs, dozen . 45c
tiugar sales limited to two pounds in
Halcm and 5 pounds to rural purchasers.
For canning purposes 25 lbs. at one
purchase.
PORTLAND MARKET
Portland, Or., Aug. 9. Buttor, citj
creamery 5354c
Eggs, selected local ex. 4730e
Hens 22(a24c
Broilers 2028c
Oeese Ifle
Cheese, triplets, 2728o
Daily Livestock Market
Cattle
Beceiipts 200
Tone of market steady,- unchanged
Priano steers $11.75(12.75
Choice to good steerB $1112
Medium to good steers $910
Fair to medium-steers $89
Common to fair steers $58
Choice cows and hcifors $8.509
Modiura to good cows and heifers
$67.50
Fair to medium cows and Belters
$4.505.50
Canners $34.50
Bulls $'"( 8
Calves $8'.5011.50
Stockors and feeders $79
Hogs
Kweipts 5n0
Tone of market steady, unchanged
Prime mixed $18.8519.13
- Medium mixed $18.63(0)18.85
Rough heavies $17 40(a 17.90
Pigs $1616 50
Sheep
Receipts 350
Tone of market steady, unchanged
East of mountain lambs $1314
Valley lambs $12.50ffii3
Yearlings 9.5010.50
Wethers $8.50(5.9.50
Ewes $fltff.50-
WHOLE MILK
We will pay $2.75 per hund
red delivered at Salem.
Price based on 4 per cent
fat contents.
Marion Creamery & Produce
Company
Phone 2488 Salem, O.
Drawn far this psjor Ey
Telephone
Main 1200
ELECTEIOAL
127 North, High
TOR RENT
FOB RENT Business location at 168
north Commercial, will remodel to
suit tenant. Bee E. M. Klinger, 463
SUU street, Balem. tt
BILLIARD PARLOR for rent, witt. ai
without fixtures; will remodel to
suit tenant; best location la city. K.
M. Klinger, 463 Stats street, 8a
Jom. tf
OSTEOPATH
DR8. R E, WHITE AND R. W. WAL
TON Osteopathic physicians and
nerve specialists. Graduate of Amer
icas achiol of Osteopathy, Kirkville,
Mo Post graduate and specialised in
nervous diseases at IOs Angeles Col
leg. Offices 505-508 U. S. Nat. Bank
Bldg. Phone 859. Residence, 1620
Court Phone 215. Dr. White Res.
Phone 469.
DENTIST
DR. T. L UTTER, DENTIST, ROOM8
413-414 Bank of Commerce bldg,
Phone 806. H-4
DR. CARL MILLER, Dentist, Room
414 Bank of Commerce wag. raone
606. tf
WATER COMPANY
SALEM WATER COMPANY Offies
eorner Commercial and Trade streets
Bill payable monthly la advance-
FINANCIAL
MONEY TO LOAN
Oa Good Real Estate (Security
T308. K. FORD
Over Ladd A Bush bank, Balem, Oregon
SECONDHAND GOODS
BUY, SELL and EXCHANGE -
Hen's clotiies, shoes, hats, jewel v,
watches, tools, musical instrument
bicycles, guns, rifles, revolvers, euft
cases, trunks, cameras, typewrite s
and furniture. Capital Exchange, 31
Court street. Phone 493.
STOVE REPAIRING
STOVES REBUILT AND REPAIRED
60 years experience. Depot, National
and American fenee.
Sizes 26 to 58 in. high.
Paints, oil and varnish, etc
Loganberry and hop hooks.
Balem Fence and Stove Works, IM
Court street. Phone 124.
REAL ESTATE
FOR SALE 250 acres. 100 in cultiva
tion, balance in pasture and timber
Fine stieam of water, good buildings
and good road. 3-4 mile from a live
ly saw mill town. Will take good
bouse and lot in Suleiu as part pay
ment. Price $fi0 per acre, phone 470
Square Deal Realty Company. U. S.
Bank Building, Salem. 7-17
IF ITS REALTY or a business, you
will sell quicker, buy better, traue
eaaier thru, our system of buying
and selling without commission. Up
and doing people everywhere use our
July booklet to savo time and money
Call or write Oregon Realty Ex
change Inv. Co., Inc., 28 Breyman
Bldg., Salem Ore., Eugene, Portland,
San Francisco. 8 2
IMPROVED 10 acres. 5 1-2 miles from
Salem, for rooming house not over
$4000 Equity in 17 acres, for Salem
residence, not over $3000, price
$4500. 640 acres millions of feet of
saw timbor, plenty of water, 3 miles
"from saw mill on the railroad; good
stock proposition Will take $3000 in
trade bnlance cash. Easy terms, $15
per acra. Socolofsky. 341 State street
817
BRING YOUR TRADES
I can match you. C. W. Nicmeyer, Real
Sstate Agent, Canada Lauds, 5448181
Journal Want Ads Pay
SEVEN
flsMf
SECOND-HAND GOODS
BUY, SELL and EXCHANGE-
Men's clothes, shoes, hats, jewelry,
watches, tools, musical instruments,
bicycles guns, rifles, revolvers, suit
cases, trunks, cameras, typewriter
and furniture. Capital Exchange, 337
Court street. Phone 493, 8-3.
SCAVENGER
8ALEM SCAVENGER diaries Boot
proprietor. Garbage and refuse of all
kinds removed on monthly contract
at reasonable rates. Yard and cess
pools cleaned. - Office phone Miui
2247. Residence Main 2272.
LODGE DIRECTORY
KNIGHTS OF PITHIAS MEET AT
McCornack hall on every Tuesday
t 8. P. Andresea, a a B. UVU
son, E. R. AS.
MODERN WOODMEN OF AMERICA
Oregon Cedar Camp No. C246,meeta
, every Thursday evening at 8 o 'clock
in Derby building, eorner Court and
High streets. R. T. Day, V. C. J. A.
Wright, elerk.
SALEM HTJMANjs BWliBTT D.- U
Eeeler, president; Mrs. Lou Tillaoo,
secretary. All oases of cruelty or aeg
lect of dumb animals should be re
ported to the sscretary for Investi
gation. ROYAL NEIGHBORS OF AMERICA
".Oregon Grape Camp" No. 1360.
meet every Thursday evening ia
Derby building, Court and High Si,
Mrs. Pearl Courtey, 14 Court St-,
oracle; Mrs. Melissa Persons, recor
der, 1415 N. 4th St. Phone 1436M,
UNITED ARTISANS Capital Assent
bly No.- 84, meets first Thursday of
each month, at 8 p. m. in I. O. O. T.
hall. Norma L. Terwilliger, M. A.j
O. A. Vibbert, secretary, 840 Ow
ens street.
RAILROAD
TIME TABLES
, (In effect June second)
BALEM- GEEB LINE
No. 73 Arrive at Salem 9:10 a.m.
No. 74 Leave Salem 3:00 p.m.
IALEM, FALLS CUT li WESTER
161 Lv Salem, niotor.... .. 7:50 a.m.
163 Lv Balem, motor ..9:35 a-a.
166 Lv Salem, motor . 1:40 p.m.
Through car to Monmouth and Arli
167 Lv Salem, motor 4:15 pjn,
169 Lv Salem, motor .5:f8 p.m.
239 Wy frt. Lv Salem. 6:00 am,
102 Ar at Salem 9:10 a.m.
164 Ar. at Salem 11.00 a.m.
166 Ar at Salem
168 Ar at Salem
.8:00 p.m.
..6:85 pjn.
.7:20 p.m.
170 Ar st Salem
240 Wy frt Ar Salom
:30 pja.
OREGON ELECTRIC
Southbound
frala Leave Arrive ' Arrive
Portland Salem Engen
1 .. 6:30 am 8:33 am 10:60 am
B Ltd 8:30 am 10:11am 12:25 pm
f 10:45 am 12:50 pm
9 2:05 pm 4:15 pm 8:85 pm
13 Ltd. 4:45pm 6:40 pm 8:50 pm
17 6:05 pm 8:07 pm Salem only
19 9:20 pm 11:20 im Salem only
11 - 11:45 pm 1:55 am 6:30 am
'.North Bank Station (leave Jefferaon
Street 15 and 20 minutes later)
Northbound
Train Lear Afriv
Arrive
Portland
6:50 am
9:25 am
11:30 am
1:20 pm
8:55 pm
5:45 pm
7:40 pm
10:00 pat
So. Bugone Salem
8 - 12 :05 am 4:35 am
I 7:13 am
10 Ltd....- 7:35 am 9:45 am
11 1120 MB
14.... 11:20 am 1:50 pm
16 Ltd 1:55 pm 4:00 pm
10 4:10pm 8:30 pm
22 0.25 pm 7:55 pm
iNorth Bank Station (Arriv) Jeffersoa
Street 15 minutes earlier) .'Leave Cor
? alii s.
C0RVALLI3 CONNECTION
'eave Corvallls Arriv Salem
8:25 ara....Nortt.bound....9:43 am
12:12 pm.Northbound....l:50 am '
2:41 piu..-Northbund....4:00 pm
4:10 pm Northbound.... 5:30 pm
6:18 pm..Nor6bound....7:6i pm
8:35
10:15
12:50
4:15
8:40
am..8outhbound....9:57
am....Southbouad.-ll:33
pm..SouthboiiiC..? ?
pm.... Southbound.... 5:40
pnLSoutflbound.8 :00
pm
pm