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About The Echo register. (Echo, Umatilla County, Or.) 190?-1909 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 10, 1909)
FRIDAY SEPTEMBER 10, 1909
TILE ECHO REGISTER, ECIIO, OREGON
Perfect Time j
t PRACTICAL WATCHMAKER
A. L. SCHAEFER
Successor to Louli Dunzlker.
Jeweler and Optician
Expert Witch Repairing
Pendleton, : : : Oregon
BOYtft RttO. Prop.
Strictly First Class
r Klcffantly Kurti'shed Itnomn in
Connection. I'rivale Dining lur
lors. HKST MLALS IN THE
631 Main Strert
; GEO. KNAGGSg
Z Wagon Maker
Hornlislioeliijr nnl icneral
Solicit Hliure of your J
lltu'kley Street, Iho, Ore. J
We Haul Anything
rron.jt Attention Given to
Two Wami Constantly t Work
0. G. THORNTON
The Echo Drayman
i,imiii.ii la r'hl lr r "l"""'V 'iniiinW.
hiilM.MITi-i lhl-iithtl. H ..(I'l.ilOl onl'MMUS
ui ft. t'Mt .ritr, fitr turinie it.m.
I'.Im.i. tao ll.r-'iuH IIH M ld.rraU
apttti aufu ntxMtfcM.u. lu tli
A ttaiu1.ma.tr !ItrM '. I rr
ruLO-xt i f "? torMlK' .urn.l. 1 ufni. t J a
rt f or n.. IU, U aWbJall naaarimlara,
iwnta.wz New York
Contractor aid Builder
Estimates Furnished Jobbing and
At the Hotel Echo Folio, Oregon
Frank Okamaur, Trop.
Meals served at all hours
daring the day.
Board by the week f 5.00
We will always try to giv
our customers the Best .
the market affords.
rCIX TOO ITHI H FOR BCRO.
rOIX T0QKTHXR FOB BCHQ,
Bias I've Ba la Araay.
I'm Paddy Whack of Uallyhack,
Not long ago turn'd aoldler;
In grand attack. In storm or ancle.
None will than I be bold or.
With aplrlta gay I inarch awy,
I pleuie each fair beholder.
And now they sing "He'a quite the
Ooh! falthl ye glrla, I charm ye.
And there ye come, at beat of drum.
To see me In the army.
Rub a dub dub. and pllll 11 loo.
Whack 1 fwal de Inl la and trtlll II loo;
I laugh and alng like anything
Since I've been In the army.
The lota of glrla my train unfuils
Would form a pleasant party;
There'a Kitty Lynch, a tidy wnncb.
And Suke and Peg McCarthy;
MUe Judy Baggs and Sally Mags.
And Martlia Scragga all atorm me,
And Molly Magee la after me
Since I've been In the army.
The Sallies and Tolllea and Kittles and
In numbers would alarm ye.
E'en Mrs. White, who's lost her sight.
Admires me in the army.
The roaring boys who make a noise
And thwack'd me like the mischief
Are now become before me dumb.
Or else are very civil.
There's Murphy Roake, who often
My head, now darean't dnra me,
Dut bows and quakes and off he
Sine I've been In the army.
And if one neglect to pay me respect,
Och! another tips the blarney,
Vlth "Whist! my friend, and don't of
fend A gentleman of the army."
My arms are bright, my heart Is light
Good humor serms to warm me;
I've now become with every chum
A favorite In the army.
If I go on as I've begun
My coinradi-s all Inform me.
They soon shrill see that I will be
A general In the army.
Delightful notion, to get promotion.
Then, ladit-s. how III charm ye.
For it's my belief commander-ln-chlet
I shall be In the army.
A GASTRONOMIC IDYL.
Katplrr Mny Kail, bat th firnlaa
of rookery llemalua 1'rlaiupuaat.
You will find a small restaurant Jutit
liiHlile the stifot entratue. It Is pre
sided over by a waiter who has ap
parently been 40 years of nge for the
lust two lecui!t!rt. savg a writer in the
Ilookinan. He has a friendly, alert
air. and anything in the world that
you want ho will promptly provide,
for the honor of the Hotel de Nor
mandle. You will naturally order
some sort of pottage or something that
your fancy suggests; but whatever
else you do, be sure to call for mus
sels. I ran see you turning up your
nose at this. In America, who eats
mussels except perhaps at rare times
some pickled mussels? They are with
us In the same category as tripe. Hut
behold the genius of the French!
When the waiter brings In a enormous
silver bowl with a domelike silver cov
er, and when ho ro moves the cover-
then you forget everything In the
world except the delicious savory smell
of the steam which arises from the
myrlnd shells that oprn lovingly for
you to extract from them the dainty
sea flavored mussel that lurks within.
Mussel, did I any? No. these are not
the ordinary muasels that Americans
know. French gastronomic genius has
transformed them Into nioulea niarln
lere. In some deftly magical way the
French chef has Imparted a delicious
suggpstlnn to the monies. Just that
Indefinable, evanescent memory of far-
He garlic which In the hnnds of the
ordinary rook Is an offensive and tlcad
ly weapon, but which In the hands of
a cook of high degree an artist In
factis a means for achieving some
of the supreme triumphs of his art
After the monies you will have any
thing you care for dainty slices of
R:lnntlne or sliced capon nestling
nmlj watercresses, and then perhaps
some peaches in a little basket where
the fruit Is enfolded in leaves from Its
own tree and ripened to precisely the
right turn on some ancient wall In
the sunshine of an old French garden.
Then, perhaps, some pulled bread and
a bit of Camembcrt and a cafe Maze
gran in a long glass. No one remetn
lers now the battle that gave Its
name to this particular preparation of
coffee which shows that men may
come and empires mny fall and armies
may be dnshed Into fragments upon
the battlefield, but the genius of cook
ery remains triumphant and ltt
achievements are never lost.
Two darkles were engaged In a live
ly dispute about the purchase of a
"Look hea. Mlstah Jackson." ex
claimed one, "you done tole me, free
weeks ago. dat mule was a young ani
mal. He halnt got a toof In his head,
he's so old."
Mr. Jackson thoughtfully scratched
Ms head and then replied: Time
shua does fly In dls hea country."
Josh It's too bad.
Bosh What' too bad?
Joan That onr neighbors always
know when we have tried onions for
sapper, but never get next when we
have strawberries and Ire cream.
When a woman baa nothing else to
do, she remembers a lot o! eewlag
she has long aegUcted.
RAU'3 HOB S LASTS.
Winlit Xotes CaillBa- Wlek4
All finding de
pends on some ft
A nation Ii
worth what It
gives to the world
and no more.
The practice ol
merry serves at
an antidote for th
poison of malice.
Many of our miseries are only un
Wisdom Is the power to see through
facts to truth Itself.
Paying iniquity back In Its own cola
only makes sin the richer.
We need have no fear of the blowi
of the man who Is always blowing.
It's no use seeking to produce Hli
likeness unless you possess His life.
The scoffer never believes you an
In earnest until you have laid him out
The man who Is blind to his broth
er on the street never sees God in thl
The religion you can leave at homi
In the summer will not go far with
you In the winter.
Some use up so much wind talklnj
on brotherhood that they have noni
left to give another fellow a plain
The difference between the right
eous and the unrighteous Is a good
deal more than a matter of a freest
In the trousers. '
Some of the people who talk raosl
about seeing God In nature In th
summer seem to be looking for Him la
the newspapers In winter.
COMFORT ZH SUMMER CLOTHES.
nealataaee to Haat Aeqalred ky
Few Praeaetloaerr Meuarea.
The coat for summer wear should
be loose and of some light open-wov
material, says Dr. W. R. C. iJitson
In Outing. A very common fault In
all coats Is that the collar Is mad
too short, thus causing mors or lest
pressure upon the back of the ntck.
This pull of the coat collar tends tc
drag the head of the wearer forward,
thus contracting the chest and Inter
ferlng with the action of the lungi
and other vital organs. This means
a lowering of the body's powers ol
breathing and other vital functions.
This, of course, means a loss of gen
eral vitality and diminution of tbt
body's power to resist the heat; and
thus adds more than one would think
to the discomforts of the hot weather.
As to the waistcoat, the garment It
bad enough at any time, but during
the hot weather It Is an abomination.
It Is gratifying to note that most well-
dressed men discard the waistcoat dur
ing the summer.
Suspenders are happily little worn
during the summer. Nor should they
be, either then or at any other sea
son. For the suspenders are uncom
fortable and Injurious in many ways.
They are uncomfortable because, of all
the appliances worn by men, they pro
duce the moat Incessant, strong and
unrelenting pressure. Air can past
through the coat, the shirt, even tbt
waistcoat; but under the place when
the suspenders cling about the chest,
back and shoulders, no air can get
As every man knows, the suspender
are the hottest thing he can possibly
And why wear them at all? "Well,'
says some one, "If you don't wear
suspenders you must wear a tight belt.
and that Is nearly as bad."
True, a tight belt Is nearly as bad,
but It Is not necessary to wear a tight
belt or a belt at all. unless you wish
te do so for appearance's sake.
How, then, are we to keep the trous
ers In place? Very easily. Have ths
trousers cut so as to fit snugly over
the hips; have the buckles at the sides
Just over the hip bones, Instead of at
the back, and you will have not the
slightest discomfort or difficulty U
keeping the trousers u.
The prt-snure Is distributed over the
hips and the fcacr.il region so that It
Is felt hardly at all. There Is perfect
freedom of the trunk and shoulders
and there Is no nerd for the tightly
dran belt that Is not only ugly and
uncomfortable but acrnally injurious.
In my own tase 1 have not worn
either suspenders or belt for twenty
years, but have worn trouers which,
being cut with a closely fitting body,
have kept themselves l-i place without
the jIUhtest discomfort or annoyance.
Tailors call trouse: cut In this way
"hip trousers," -nd any good practical
cutter can draft the pattern so that
the trousers shall be. as they ought
to be. very full across the lower part
of the seat and the thighs, falling In
artistic lines to the ankle, and yet
holding a Arm. gentle grip over the
Tommy Top. what is meant by cir
cumstances oter which we have no
Tommy's Pop Modern children, my
Customer Please, mister, I can'
remember what ma sest.se tor. but
you can give me two cents' worth of
peppermint candy, 'cause she said
onld keep the change. Century.
It a man succeeds In keeping oat ot
Jail during his sojourn on earth ha
naturally expects to go to heaven when
Learning from the experience ot etV
era la like getting noser la a lattaft
SOMZTHEUQ TOE EVERYBODY
The Salvation Army Is established
In fifty-two countries.
There is a great shortage ot theolog
ical students In Wurtemberg.
The War Department paid $94418
for artificial limbs last year.
Six out of seven pictures sent to the
royal academy every year are rejected.
There Is still pending In the English
law courts a case which was initiated
An owl with a nest of young will
gather about forty mice a day for her
One-fifth of the country's wealth Is
represented In the New Y'ork Stock
For use during military maneuvers
the Kaiser has a portable house made
There were fifteen executions ot
criminals In Prussia In 1907, all but
one of them men.
There are thirty different kinds ot
new roses for this year alone In Eng
land, where rose culture abounds.
Nearly all of the fifteen thousand
Inhabitants of Marchneuklrchen. Sax
ony, are engaged In violin making.
An effort made In Russia to form a
gigantic steel corporation, on the lines
of the one existing In this country,
The Swiss government spends mora
money. In proportion to Its population.
for the relief of Its poor, than any
The volcano of StromboP. has been
known to emit flames persistently and
lava and cinders spasmodically for
over 2,000 years.
A Parisian antiquarian has paid
7SO.00O francs for the famous Marfeli
collection of watches made In the six
teenth and seventeenth centuries.
At Falun. Sweden, are the headquar
ters of a mining company with a his
tory so remote that the date ot Its
origin cannot be definitely fixed.
South American woods were former
ly used exclusively In the making ot
fishing rods, but the material Is now
being largely supplied by Queensland.
In 1906 there were 1.171.000 textile
workers In Britain. The average pay
each week for men was $6.83, for wom
en $3.75, for boys $2.53, and for girls
Frogs may do some harm to fish In a
pond, but German experts have decid
ed that this Is outweighed by the good
they do In destroying Injurious In
sects. New Y'ork State has taken a prac
tical way of encouraging forestry. Dur
ing the past planting season more
than one million seedlings were dis
tributed at cost throughout the State
Solitary confinement still exists as a
punishment In Italy, although humanl
tarlan observers declare that capital
punishment would be far more hu
mane, besides being more effective as
On the basis of a bushel of corn pro
ducing 2.5 gallons of alcohol. It has
been figured out that last year's corn
crop In the United States was sufficient
to furnish 20.000.000-horse power for
ten hours a day for an entire year.
Wilbur Bowser, living near Pitts
burg, has constructed a frame house,
built In sections, which he bas moved
In a freight car with all bis household
goods to Wyoming, where he has ac
quired a section of 160 acres of land.
The latest suggestion for the treat
ment of asthma comes from Germany.
It consists simply in breathing exer
cises conducted In such a way that the
Inspiration is rapid, while the expire
tlon Is as slow and as thorough as
Not to be outdone musically by New
York's police department, Chicago po
licemen have set out to organize a
band. Chief Shlppy, who used to
pound the pavement" himself. Is en
thuslastlcally In favor of the scheme
and promises all the aid he can give,
The exports ot domestic merchan
dise from Alaska to the I'nlted States
In the calendar year 1008 amounted to
$12,265,255. of which $9,282,952 was
for canned salmon. The salmon out
put of Alsska equals the combined
catch of British Columbia, the United
States proper, and Japan.
Not the least Important feature of
the general agricultural revival which
Is In progress In so many over-sea
markets, and particularly In South
Africa and Australia, Is the Interest
thus created In steel windmills as mo
tors for such purposes as pumping and
eneratlng small machinery.
Raw river water should be stored
antecedent to filtration for thirty days.
In the opinion of Dr. A. C. Houston,
director of water examinations, Lon
don. Storage reduces the number of
bacteria of all sorts, and. If sufficiently
prolonged, devitalizes the microbes of
water-borne disease (typhoid bacillus
and cholera virus).
Of Turkish women a writer says
"Though a few of the better class
speak a little English, and others, hav
ing learned French from their govern
esses, read the latest French novels, the
mass of Turkish women cannot read
or vrlte even their own language
tor they, like the majority of their
men op to the present, bare had no
system of education. The secluded Ufa
they lead acta on their Intelligence;
not being educated themselves, they
have) not cared to educate their chil
dren, and. consequently. It wCI be
some time before the ordinary woman
can. dispense with the services ot the
pvblM letter writer, who Is often not
Us but aa impostor."
Better opportunity do you want to make
Did you ever stop to think that you can buy
a piece of the Famous Umatilla Ranch at the
right price and on good terms, and that it is sure
to make money? Come in and let's talk it over.
E. P. CROARKIN, Agt.
J. B.9 AYLOR. Proaldrnt
K. N.HTANKJELK, Vica President
R. n. STAN Kl r.t.U. Ca-hler
NOMA UUUbEU. Atolaianl Cashier
BANK OF ECHO
CAPITAL STOCK $25,000
FULLY PAID UP
We sell New York Exchange payable at any place in the
We solicit the Banking Business of this Locality.
Near Beer, Soft Drinks, Cigars, Tobacco, Tropic
al Fruits, Nuts, Etc.
A Share of Patronage Solicited.
Bert Lenjenecker, Prop. Corner Rala and Dnpoat Streets
Hotel Echo Restaurant
M. H. GILLETTE, Prop.
When in Pendleton don't fail to stop in at the
NISSEN IMPLEMENT CO.
On Main Street, and see the New
ALAMO GASOLINE ENGINE
It snrpnaaw anythiaf that
and Dye Works
W. C. COBLE, Pre.
Send your clothing to the Berlin
Cleaning- and Dye Works. Only ex
perienced help employed, and the best
of work and satisfaction guaranteed.
Orders aent by express will receive
prompt and careful attention.
303 East Ceart St
Phaae Mala 4 J
J. B. 8AYI.OR
K. N. HT AN FIELD
V. H. BOYD
has errer been put cm the market