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About The Echo register. (Echo, Umatilla County, Or.) 190?-1909 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 24, 1909)
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FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 24, 1M9
1909 FALL mm 1909
Mens' & Boys' Clothing
A beautiful line of Menu'
Sample suits in, made by the
world' largest tailors, M.
Born & Co. If you want a
suit it will do you good to
look them over.
Some very handsf me one's
in lied, White, (Jreen, Gray
at from $2.00 to $."i.'0.
See our new elastic KIose-Fit
Underskirt at S1.7"; also
some iroou ones in assor
W Xmr&Tl tailored W
a have ' I Qfliac' Clr irtc We are showing you some go
sorted tallica unit U. Ski.u jn WtkCZ Voile and V
i : in i i . i w'irt
iwsu ill iiu', huu diuwiihi uom 7.ns iu civ.
We are showing some
beautiful things in
Messaline, Lace and
aists from $1.00
Some beauties in Golf and
in Green, Gray, Black, Brown
White and combinations.
of all kinds, 23 and 50c
. Fancy Socks galore.
Just received a beuuliful fall
line of all new models in
Royal Worcester Corsets,
mostly Torey shapes in prices
from $1.25 to $2.50. See
Staple and Fancy of all Kinds
Fresh Fruits and YejretablpH of all kinds that the
for October and
Mens' Hats and Caps
We just received our Fall
and Winter line of Hats and
Caps. Prevailing styles are
high crowns, and narrow
rims in assorted shades,
KINGSBURY at $3.00
KING al 2.50
CHICAGO at... 2 00
We are headquarters for
Fine Dress Shoes and World
famous Buster Brown Shoes
for Children. Some splendid
numbers in dress and wcrk
stuff. See them.
Wm. Gardner, W. B. Hale, II. Mark Tie! left Monday for
O. Moussu and T. 1 How ard rwallis to attend school.
were down from Pendleton
Wednesday looking after the
new school house.
J. C. Hoskins went to Pendle
ton Wednesday to visit with his
wife, who is attending the bed
side of her sick father.
E. P. Croarkin visited Pendle
Mr. and Mrs. C. P. Bowman,
Closing out all childrens'
shoos at wholesale prices. Come
in and buy your children school
shot's and get the advantage of
the prices that will make you
smile. J. C. Hoskins.
For Sale Four good work
horses. By Mrs. C. K. Bandy,
near Butter creek. 13-30
Mrs. Lizzie Jones will be in
' . J...-.fr kii, ft niAA
, 9 fit kiaif nun a line
of Butter creek vis.A Pendle- Bnd up.to.dato faU showing of
unwuursuay. v, millinery at the Fair Store.
F, E. Everett this week moved
into his new bungalow, just!
completed, on Bonanza and
Kennedy streets. It is a cozy
Cloyd Oliver arrived Monday
from Buhl, Idaho.
Mrs. Bessie Kevier, of Salt
Lake, was in the city Friday.
She is a sister of Bert Longe
necker, and stopped hero on her
way home from the Seattle fair.
Mrs. II. aI. Brooks, of Jackson,
Mich., and Mrs. Walter Hufford,
of Portland. Ore., visited last
week with their brother, F. T.
Mrs. It. I). Tryon, of M osier,
and her uncle. Chas. Stockdale,
of Sylvan, Ore., were in Echo
visiting relatives last week.
Mrs. Tryon is the mother of
Mrs. Estella Longenecker of
E. P. Croarkin and wife re
turned from Seattle last week, j
They speak very highly of the
For Sale--A small band of
thoroughbred Lincoln Sheep.
Apply to Umatilla Kanch Co.
K. R. Lewis was in town
Tuesday from Henniston look
ing after his interests ftere
Born, to Mr. and Mrs. Ed
Beydler September 13, a son.
Dr. IX) rn attending physician.
Mother and babe doing nicely.
Steamed rolled barley, at the
Henrietta Mills. Farmers please
take notice. This method softens
the glutin and retains the same,
greatly increasing the food value
Rubinstein's Free Seat.
A pianist who was pre-eminently
successful in his day was Rubin
stein, who traveled nearly the whole
world over delighting people with
his genius. He was very much an
noyed by requests for complimen
tary tickets, but most of the time
he maintained his composure, even
though justly irritated. It is told
of him that just before one of his
recitals in London he was accosted
by an old lmly in the entrance hall
and thus addressed:
"Oh, Mr. Rubinstein, I am so glad
to see you I I have tried in vain to
purchase a ticket. Have you a seat
you could let me have ?"
"Madam," said the great pianist,
"there is but one seat at my dis
posal, and that you are welcome to
if you think fit to take it."
"Oh, yes, and a thousand thanks!
Where is it?" was the excited reply.
"At the piano," smilingly replied
Born, near this city, Monday,
September 20, 1900, to the wife
of Dr. Ackley, a daughter.
Both mother and child doing
Rev. B. F. Harper, of Milton.
will occupy the pulpit in the
Presbyterian cliurvn Sunday
Rev. Harper, of Milton, will
preach in Stantield at 10 a. iu
School tablets and fountain
pen ink at the Racket store.
Remember that J. Hutchens
carries a neat stock of high
grade groceries, confectionery,
cigars, etc., and sells at the
Latest styles in Fall millinery
at the Vogue Millinery, opposite.
the postoftice in Pendletn
where you will find a complete
line of furs at prices that defy!
competition. Idleman & Ilillo
Good pasture $2 per month,
grain and alfalfa. F. P. Miller.
Phone Cherry 102, Echo, Oie.
Lisle A Young will have ice
Cigar at Lisle & Co. 'a.
Call at the Racket Store,
where you will find over 5,000
beautiful post cards to select
Presbyterian services in the
Hoskins hall Sunday at 8 p. m.
Sunday school at 10:30 a. m.
Medicine and condition pow
ders for stock. Aids digestion
and this saves feed. Bonney &
In the eighteenth century golf
courts or alleys were roofed over to
protect them from sun and rain,
wind and falling leaves, so that peo
ple might golf undisturbed in all
weathers. These formed long wood
en sheds, eighty feet long and twen
ty broad, covered with tiles. The
floor, which consisted of a mixture
of earth ami lime, was made hard,
smooth and perfectly level. At a
quarter distance from each end
stood a pin turned out of hard
wood. For two feet of its height it
was thickly coated with bell metal,
so as to give a sharp sound when
struck by the large leather balls.
Around the golf alley were littlo ta
bles and stools for the onlookers.
So one finds them in north Holland
still. The game in fait haJ been
reduced almost to paricr golf.
A Family Affair.
"Cordelia," ordered the teacher,
"throw that gum in the wastebas
ket!" The pupil's face grew scarlet, but
she did not stir.
"If vou do not put that gum in
the wastebaskct immediately I will
send you out of the room," said the
The girl walked reluctantly to
the desk. "I can't, teacher," she
confessed. "It's ma' gum, an' she'll
Ink me if I go home without it
Dr. Alexander Reid, physician
and surgeon. Office Arlington
Go to J. Hutchens for your
lee cream for parties, socials
and weddings at Lisle & Co.'s.
The Saturday Evening Post
at the Racket Store.
Portland Morning Oregonian
on sale at the racket store Daily.
If you have any old thing to i
haul, see Wm. Pearson, proprietor
of the Red Express Wagon.
R K. Lane, General Blacksmlthing,
wagon repairing. I also pay the
highest cash price for broken down
spring wagons. Henniston, Oregon, i
If you have butter, eggs or
farm produce to sell take it to
the Home Bakery, J. Hutchens
Louis School, Jr., writes fires
insurance in good reliable com
panies. Low rates.
Hotel Hoskins has good beds,
clean furnishings and comfort.
For constable and truant offi
cer call up the Echo Furniture
Co. Wm. Hoggard.
F. T. George spent Wednes
day in Stantield.
J. W. Saling sold his 40-acre
tract near Henniston and is
moving to La Grande, Oregon.
John Hoggard is visiting his
brother, Wm. Hoggard.
A concrrwman was asked - by a
newsitapor mail to affirm or deny a
lory of curtvnt lnterevt relating to a
bit of lecUIatlon.
"Did you tm hrar tbe advice of tbo
old politician?" rrplled tbe congress
man. Tbc newspaper man admitted be bad
"Well, thU partloutar Individual was
running for office. Ilia opponents
charged hlra wl'b being grafter. It
mad blm mad. but be did not deny it
Net oniebody aald be was a liar.
Tbat made blm madder, but be did not
deny It. Tben aome virtuous cittern
aid be was a profane man. II great
ly feared tbla charge would coat blm
the church rot, but be dUI not deny
"When they Anally said be bad mad
a deal with the corporations In order
to be elected he got o blamed mad be
could not bold In any longer, and b
denied that, and. by George, they pror
rd It on aim! Deny BoUtlnf-"
Making a Cubbl.
A gentleman went Into plpemaker
bop at Edinburgh with tbe Intention
of seeing the method of making plpea.
When be gut In bo found only a boy
In tbe shop, so without more ado be
tbua addressed blm:
-Wcel. my callant, I'U gle y alx
pence an' ye'll show us bow ye malt'
"I canna raak a peep, sir." replied
the lad; "I can only mak' a cubble."
"A cubble! W hat tbat, my bin
neyt "If a abort peep," replied the boy,
"sic a men an' women smoke cot on."
"Why, I'll gle y sixpence an' yell
show ua bow ye mak' that."
"Gle' yer slxienc furst," was tbe
Tbe gentleman gar tbe boy all
pence, when be took a long pip and
broke a piece off It. saying:
"There, now. sir; tbat 1 the way I
Henry Ward lteecher once said: "In
tbe Culted Statr every worthy cltisen
reads a newspaper and own It A
newspaper Is a window through which
men look out on all tbat I going on la
tbe world. Without a newspaper a
man Is shut up In a small room and
know little or nothing of what Is hap
pening outside of himself. A good
newspaper will keep a man la sym
pathy with tbe world's current history.
It fat an' ever unfolding encyclopedia,
an unbound book, forever Issuing and
LINOLEUM ---Inlaid and Printed
We have a nice line for
you to make selection
ECHO FURNITURE COMPANY
HenS9 Tm NEGLIGEE SHIRTS . . $1 .50
TTflllJ FANCY DRESS SHIRTS, WHITE M Efi
rieilS and FANCY STRIPED . 4 I .OU
A few JUMPER SUITS at Cost
Big Reduction Lfeg
Ladies White Underwear
A Choice Line of Ginghams
MRS. E. RIPPER
4 Items Each
ECHO LUMBER CO.
II. E. STEVENS, Manager