The gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1912-1925, October 03, 1912, Image 5

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    WEEK'S NEWS.
Local and Personal
Happenings.
All kinds of good tee cold sodaa at
The Palm.
Do you want bunks? See adv. of
T. F. Boylen.
Dr. Harry Lane, Court house Fri
day evening. Hear him.
If you want to save money on your
Fire insurance, see Smearl. tf.
Born In Heppner, October 1, 1912,
to the wife of 0. A. Fink, a son.
SEEL) RYE For Sale Inquire of
A R Turner, Basey ran'h, Clark's
Canvon. tf.
Mis. Chas. H. CurtiB.of Marshfield,
Oregon, is visiting at the home of
her mother Mrs. W. W. Smead.
J. D. Cronan, cashier of the Bank
of lone was in Heppner over night on
business oounected with his bank. -
It my be to your interest to get
my prices before buying watches,
clonks or jnwelery. C. K. Johnson,
Jeweler.
Dr. Hairy Lane, demorratio nominee
for Senator, will address the cltizsns
of Heppner and vicinity at the Court
lioue. tomorrow evening.
Fredench The Tailor has the agency
for the celebrated International Tail
oring Co. Leave your measure here
and save 15 to flO ou every suit.
Waiter Matteson informs this naner
that he has resinned deputy game
warden for Morrow county which pos
ition he has held for the pas' J"-
Miss Virginia Crawford announces
that she is now ready to resume teach
ing. Those contemplating lessons on
piano can arrange with her to begin
at ooce.
Peoole of all political fait! s are in
vited to hear Dr. Harry Lane at th
courc house tomorrow evening at 8
o'clock. Come and bring your
friends. '
Hurry Johnson Is prepnrert to ilo
nil kli.ds of work in the line? of eur-
jwnU'riiiix. Contracting, buildins'
mid job work. (Jive him u chance
to fljrure with you. tf.
-fc Pos s For Sale I have for sale at
my place at Herren'g mill, a large
quantity of p-sts: also log wood.
You can get me by phone. W. H.
Herre.i.
'Mr, Elizabeth Keeney of Pendle
ton, and her sister Miss Juanita Mat
lock are visiting this wnek at the
home of their father, T. J. Matlock,
in H'ppner.
F. M. Holmes, for a number of
years a leading firmer of the Goose
berry . snct ion, called n Eeapner
friends yesterday. Ha now resides
at Lents, Oregon.
How does this look to you? The
Gazette-Times and Weekly Oreuouian
to Nov. l!)l3 for $1.50. Now is the
time to net both papers and save just
half your money.
Henry F. Blahm is making son-e
needed improvements on his farm
down the crepk. building a new and
commodjous barn J .11. Cox is doing
the carpeutor work.
E. H. Gary who h a been visiting
for tin past two weeks at the home of
his neice Mrs. Civile Wells, in HepD
ntr, departed fur his home at Stock
ton, Calif. , on Tuesday
The railroad crew have been very
busy putting in tho siding fo the now
warehouse the Farmers' Union is
building. The work being done at
the depot grounds is changing the
apnerance of flings down t at wav
quite materially.
Mr. Farmer, you are getting ready
for yonr Fall seeding. Why not save
some money when you come to by your
drill? The latest style . EMPIRE
DRIILL,16-diec. is for sale by W. P.
Scrlvner for $90.00 cash. Thii will
save vou about $30 See Scrlvner. 2t
Work on the new school building is
progressing raoidly at present and the
and the concrete foundation will soon
be comoleted. Sufficient crews are at
work to posh the building along ra
pidly and the hopes of the teachers
and children that the new school will
be ready for occupancy by the first of
the year should be realized.
r. M . Griffin was in from his lowe
Eight Mile ranch yesterday. He has
finished his thre-ihirg and sold a cart
of the ersii Frank fails much better
over the outcome this Kali and hones
to s e the p. oplj of this se:tton get a
scccession of good t rops that they may
once rrore get ou their feet financially
and be ante to look the bauker and
storekeeper in the fce.
Alice Foster.
Forty three years ago Alice Mote
was bom in a sunny Oargiun home.
In. early girlhood she became the
bride of Albert N. Foster of Missouri
Later these people came to On gun,
locating near Spray '
I To this union eight children weio
born six of whom ar now .living
These are Daisy Ritchie and Ella
M G Iverv of Si-ray, Oregon; Pearl
Kitkoatrick of Hood Riyer, Oregon
Howard, May and Wilbur. One child
died in infancy mid ono was accinent
a'ly kille ) s jveial yeais ago. Mn--.
Foster knew what physical suffering
imant. For mor t"an a year she en
dured the pnirg and a hue that tlegh
is heir to. A year ago the family
moved from Sprav to White Salmon,
Wash., hoping the change might
benefit her but getting no relief she
rtturnel to Snrsy. Different ohysi
clans were consulted: shewas finailv
broDErht to the Heppntr Sanitorinui
where she passed from this life Tues
day Spt. 26. 19)2 ' Death was caused
bv a complication of diseases. The
remains w.ra taken to Haystack
whre interment took place on Sun
day ast. Mrs. Foster needs no
euligy. The every day life she lived
in her home and the lommunitv speaks
louler than words. She was a. true
Christian, a faithful and loving wife.
a devoted mother kiud and accommo
dating neighbor and filenrl. Sho
hns left behind a sweet and holy In
fluence which will act as a guiding
star to her loved ones while lite shall
last. ,
; REPUBLICAN TICKET.
STEEL RAILS A MARVEL
The Strain, ths Pull, the Pounding and
Grinding They Endure.
Have you uu Idea of the strain, to
which a steel rail is subjected today?
Let us cousider oue for a moment lu
the time of its greatest torture and
see. The Cannon Ball express is com
ing. It,ls drawn by two engines. The
largest weighs 100 tons.. Seventy
seven tons of the weight are carried
on the six - driving wheels, which
means almost thirteen tons to a wheel.
Thirteen tons of weight upon each
wheel! That means thirteen tons of
weight Impinging for a flying Instant
upon a rail surface perhaps no more
than an Inch square and then moving
forward all the time, a succession of
whirling blows from a thirteen ton
hammer.
If the train Is going thirty miles
an hour an Imnginnry square Inch
has but one fivwJiiiiidred-andtwenty-eishth
pnrt of a second In which to
receive the blow, wince uuder it. dis
tribute the terrible force of It through
Its elastic elements to the surrounding
muss of the rail, brace Itself to help,
distribute stresses that nre being net
up ou ndjacent surfaces and zigzag
ging back and forth In all sorts of
ways through the content of the rail
and then almost Instantly lift Its de
voted head to receive the blow of the
next driving wheel. If the train Is
goinsr sixty miles an hour Instead of
thirty this all has to be received,
withstood and passed on In one ten-hundred-and-Bfty-Blxtb
part of n sec
ond. And yet this isn't nil that is happen
ing to the nerves of the rail. This Is
only taking account of the compres
sion strains. There Is another set of
strains, for those big driving wheels
are pulling the train. They have
caught hold of tho rails Just as your
hands grip the rope in a ttiK-of-war.
and they take a fresh hold every frac
tion of a second. The tendency Is to
pull the top or head off the rail, to pull
It all to pieces. It is the business of
the rail to stick together, head and
web and flange, in every single and
separate molecule with all the tenacity
of which steel Is capable.
But we have stated only one-half the
tension strain. This strain is revers
inc nil the time, for while the bujre
drivers are pulling one part of tho
rail toward them they are pushing
another part away from them. This
plucking and spurning, hauling and
kicking, tension and compression go
on continuously. Complete reversing
from compression to tension or back
nsaln takes plnce with every half turn
of a driving wheel and at a frightfully
rapid rate. The marvel Is that the
rail Is not ground to powder. Metro
politan Magazine. . . .
For Hectors, Taft and Sherman
. , E. V. Carter, of Jackson
County.
. , M. J. McMahon, of Multno
mah County.
McKinley Mitchell, of Mult
nomah County.
Phil Metschan, Jr., of Mult
nomah County.
John L. Rand, of Baker
County.
For United States Senator
Ben Selling, of Multnomah
County.
For Representative in Congress, Second District
.. N. J. Sinnott, of Wasco Coun
ty.
For Secretary of State
Ben W. Olcott, of Marion
County.
For Justice of Supreme Court
Robert Eakin, of Union Coun-
." ty.
For Dairy and Food Commissioner
John D. Mickle, of Washing
ton County, (Republican
Progressive.)
For Railroad Commissioner, Second District
Clyde B. Aitchison, of. Mult
nomah County.
For Circuit Judge
Gilbert W.Phelps, of Uma
tilla County.
For District Attorney
Frederick Steiwer, of Umz
- tilla County.
For Representative 22nd District, Joint
Robert N. Stanfield, of Uma
tilla County.
For County Judge
L. W Briggs, of Heppner.
For Sheriff
Marion Evans, of Heppner.
For County Clerk
W. O. Hill, of Heppner.
Fou County Siipt of Schools
S. E. Notson, of Heppner.
For County Treasurer
Frank Gilliam, of Heppner.
For County Surveyor .
LoyM. Turner, of Heppner.
For County Coroner
Dr. C. C. Chick, of lone.
For County Commissioner
John Kilkenny, of Heppner.
For Justice of Peace, 6th DisL
Alex. Cornett, of Heppner.
For Justice of Peace, 3rd Dist
E. T. Perkins, of lone,
'or Justice of Peace, 4th Dist
J. M. White, of Lexington.
Pd. Adv.
CASTOR I A
Por Infants and Children.
The Kind Ycu Have Always Bought
Bears tha
Signature f
Th Explanation.
Robert Ilenri. the artist said In New
York of a bogus "old master:"
"Some of these experts must be very
Ignorant. Judging from the facility
with which they are duod. They must
be ready to swallow anything. It's like
the Velasquez story.
"An auctioneer, you know, put up
the picture, saying:
" 'Here we ore. ladies and gentlemen
this exquisite Velasquez "Battle of
Waterloo." What am I bid? Oue
million nine hundred thousand'
"'But.' Interrupted an expert in a
puzzled voice "but I thought Velas
quez died before the battle of Water
loo r
" 'So he did. sir.' explained the aue
tioner. "so he did. but this, you see. Is
one of dear old Velly's posthumous
works.' "New York Tribune.
Do vou contemplate- having nny
work done in the line of building-?
If no give Hfirry Johnson a i-hiuu-i'
to (inure with you Flrwt cluss work
and rathsfuction jiinrnntoed. tf,
Tie Rq
Favorites
Wherever women follow the fashions
most seriously the La Vogue garments
prove to be the real favorites
a
Mi
Ilfiiji
Yet STYLE alone is not
the only factor which
has served to popular
ize the La Vogue label.
Genuine quality and
good service have been
factors. JThen there's
the work of high-class
man tailors which lends
a touch of cleverness and
distinction readily appre
ciated by the women
who know.
All tliene features jou get in a La Vogue
Suit or Coat at prices which are no higher
than you've been in the habit of paying.
111
fill
If you are not acquainted with La Vogue quality
let us show you and point out the reasons why
these garments are so likable and so popular with
most women.
C
o
Dr. Winnard has taken a .neoial
course on eve jiseafsand is prenarel
to fit glasses Droperly.
Heaters ? Yes, Sir. Call and see
them we think they are fine. Case
Furniture Co.
MAVE YOU
THOUGHT
About That
Nsvar Tampted.
Washington never told
"George
lie."
"Well, be wasn't much of a Usher
an any way." St Taul Pioneer Tress.
CALIFORNIA TRIP?
It's Time and The Way
Is Via
Prtty Grouchy.
Gnbe Smith Is a (rrouchy guy. Isn't
he? Steve Grouchy? Why. he hates
to look at himself in a mirror. Cincin
nati Enquirer.
To PORTLAND Thence
SHASTA LIMITED to the
Land of Palms
Let Me Outline
Your Trip
J. B. Huddleston
Agent O-W. R. it N.
HEPPNER, OREGON
FOR COUNTY CLERK.
To the Voters of Morrow
County:
At the solicitation pf many of
the voters of Morrow County, I
have accepted the nomination as
an independent candidate for the
office of County Clerk. Having
resided in Morrow County for
the yast seven years, I sincerely
trust that my record is such as to
merit your support. If I am
elected I promise economy and
efficiency in office and a square
deal to one and all.
Respectfully,
Pd Adv. E. R. HUSTON.
The
It ' v
For- County
COMMISSIONER
L L YOUNG
of
Eight Mile Precinct
Favor strict economy fn County
expends: against proposition of
commissioners doing roml work, ex
cept as overseers of the work: nlo
favor redisricting; of the county iuto
smaller districts for road Avork.
Independent Candidate.
GIVE ME YOUR VOTE
Pd. Ada.
KKYPTOK
nfA
Without wtsgjT
.ViSION.'
You read and look afar with
equal facility, but no one ob-
aerves that you are wearing bifo
cals because the usual "lines"
are absent. Wear the genuine
KRYPTOKS awhUe and you will
never willingly return to old
style bifocal glasses.
Oscar Eorg,
Jeweler, Optometrist
HEPPNER, OREGON
earn
Watch,
i :.: '. 1'-.
(
Men of
The Hour
meet the hour by the time of a South Bend Watch. Poor
time has its ending good time its beginning in a South
Bend Watch the Standard for Docket timepieces. These
master "minute men" aremarvelsof accuracy. Every South Bend
Watch must pass 411 inspections and run on-the-dot in freezing
cold and boiling heat before leaving the factory. This takes a full
year. But the result is chronometer like accuracy.
Buy A South Bend Watch
and end forever the incessant annoyance of an inaccurate watch.
South Bend are the watchwords among men who know. When you
buy a South Bend watch from us you secure our expert regulation
service. I his is important lor watches don t run the same lor
everybody. 1 hey ve got to be regulated to one s person
ality. If you will come in we will tell you why.
Prices Very Reasonable
vA
VVa 'XT
Don't think that because the South Bend Watch U high clan la
every respect that the prices are way up. On the con
trary the cost ol a south Bend Watch is very reason
able. Come in and look over our etock and
Both will Drove a pleasant suronse.
loday i a good day to drop in.
C. R. JOHNSON,
JEWELER
HEPPNER, OREGON
A if ' ,Vi
DontPut Off Until To-
morrow What Should be
Done Today.
This applies directly to those who intend taking ad
vantage of the opportunity of placing their order early for a
new fall and winter suit or overcoat.
We are in receipt of about 500 samples of the very
latest patterns.
We are also in receipt of new samples from Ferlberg
Co. and Universal Tailoring Co., Chicago's leading mail order
tailors.
These should particularly appeal to those who desire
a good garment, perfect fitting and at a medium price.
Come and see the new Light Weigt, Waterproof
Overcoat now on Display
j TAILOR