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About The Echo register. (Echo, Umatilla County, Or.) 190?-1909 | View This Issue
ECHO, UMATILLA COUNTY, OREGON, FRIDAY, OCT. 1, 1803.
23 pHtt f$t
What is Happening in and Around
Editor Audrey Wattenbuifrer, Assist
ants, Ruth Godfrey and Fee Esteb.
We are glad to say that one
by one our old scholars are en
tering school again. Welland
Prior has entered school this
week and we expect Chas.
Hoskins next week.
Work has bgun on our new
school building and in a short
while we hope we will be able to
Don HofTnagle hns been absent
a few days on account of sick
We are glad this is fair week
instead of next on account of
examination, as some of our
young folks expect to leave
Thursday evening for Pendle
ton. We hope after having
seen the fair they will all be
ready for a good week's work
and will show it by their excel
lent grades in examination.
We appeciate the visit one of
our old pupils, Avis Peterson,
gave us yesterday afternoon.
Come again and bring some of
your friends with you.
The sixth grade are decorating
their room with some very pret
ty maps and also some drawings
from their physiology.
The eighth grade are having
a special drill on Asia. '
If you want to hear some
good music just visit our school
from 9 to 0:15 a. m. as Mr.
Cannon is trying to get us to
make a specialty along that
line. He intends sending - for
more song books in a few days
so that there will be no excuse
for anyone's not singing.
THE INTERNATIONAL OPERA CO.
Hark Third Right of Grand
In many ways quite the most
forceful presentation of the
opera season, thus far, proved to
be Gounod's ''Faust" which last
evening introduced to San Fran
oisco, not only Mme. Helene
Therry, a really gifted French
artist, but also , Columbini, a
tenor from the Manhattan Opera
house. Mme. Therry'a voice is
particularly well suited to mod
ern dramatic music. It is of
OUR GROCERY STORE
NER1T S YOUR f MM
ringing timber, yet of. pl.-asing
roundness and forceful. She
and Columbini were splendid
foils for each other in those two
great impressive scenes of the
second and third acts. San
The International Grand Opera
Co. with 00 people, including an
orchestra of 30 peices, will pro
duce Gounod's masterful Faust
for one night, Oct. 6, at the
Oregon Theatre. Seats can be
reserved at the Pendleton Drug
Co. Phone Main 20.
Well known Hotel keeper Use
and Itc-commenda Cluiniber
lain'g Colic, Cholera rimI
"I take pleasure In saying that I
have kept Chamberlain's Colic, Chol
era and Diarrhoea Remedy in my
faintly medicine chest for about fif
teen years, and have always had sat
isfactory results from Its use. I have
administered it to a great many
traveling men who were suffering
from troubles for which It Is recom
mended, and have never failed to re
lieve them," says J. C. Jenkins, of
Glasgow, Ky. This remedy is for
sale at the City Drug Store.
RETIRES FROM BUSINESS.
J. C. Hoskins, who has been
engaged in the mercantile busi
ness in Echo for several years,
has decided to retire from busi
ness and is closing out his stock
of goods. Having interests in
the country, Mr. Hoskins can
not devote his attention to the
business. It is his intention to
go to his ranch. Mr. Hoskins
is also engaged in sheep raising.
NEW TONSORIAL ARTIST.
H. C. Myers, formerly propri
etor of the barber shop in Hotel
Gardner, Fargo, N. D., is now
located in Stanfield. He will
soon be in his shop in the Coe
He is extremely fortunate in
that many of his former Fargo
patrons are and will be located
in our town. Mrs. Meyer is on
the operatic stage, but will soon
be with her husband in Stanfield.
More Than Enough la too
To maintain health a mature man
or woman needs Just enough food to
repair the waste and supply energy
and body heat. The habitual con
sumption of more food than is neces
sary for these purposes is the prime
cause of stomach troubles, rheuma
tism and disorders of the kldnevs. If
troubled with IndlireHtkm. revlal
your aier, ler reason and not appetite
control and take a few doses of
Chamberlain's Stomach and Liver
Tablets and you will soon be all right
again. For sale at the City Drug
F. M. Scribner and W. J.
Meador. blacksmithinc and
horseshoeing a specialty. Satis
faction guaranteed. Corner Bo
nanza and Buckley streets.
The freshness and cleanliness of the pure
food grocery is so noticable that after
you make comparison you will be a
steady customer You are invited to
call and inspect our stock : : :
M. H. BOYD
THE PIONEER HERCHKNT
Who would want a better or
more agreeable climate than we
have in Umatilla county?
We have no floods.
No severe winters.
1 No hot summers.
I No twisters.
! No cloudbursts.
1 No blizzards.
No freeze-ups and sudden
It is truly the Italy of the
United States. Of course we
have March winds some times.
But where is the -place on the
globe that dosn't have spring
Those who are wont to curse,
fume, fog and boil over because
a mild breeze wafts a few little
i insignificant sprinkles of sand in
their face should toughen up
in the tidal wave zone, or a few
nights rest under the foot of
Vesuvius and also a night or so
in Missouri where the mercury
stands at 100 at midnight wonl?
be excellent experience to begin
The climatic conditions here
are unexcelled. There Is no
disputing this fact.
Friday evening a fair sized
crowd of Miss Beulah Barker's
friends met at the home of Mr.
and Mrs. E. Ripper's and
inarched to Mrs. Barker's resi
dence to simply remind Miss
Beulah that she was another
year older. , . . . :
Games of various kinds were
heartily indulged in, and at the
conclusion light refreshments
The following were present:
.vfr. and Mrs. E. Ripper, Mr.
and Mrs. C. J. Gulliford, Mr.
and Mrs. E. H. Brown, Mrs.
Clarke, Misses Clara Ripper,
Dofrey, and Gulliford.
The Emperor Napoleon received Gen
eral Blucber at the castle of flnken
stein, while he was preparing fur the
siege of Dausig. Napoleon drew
Blucber to a window In an upper story
and paid blm compliments ou bis mili
tary gifts, and Blucber. going away
delighted, described the Interview to
"What a chance you nilssedr ex
claimed the latter. "Ton mlubt have
changed the whole coarse of history."
"Why, you might hare thrown blm
out of the wludowr
"Confound Itr replied Blucber. "So
I mlght-lf only I had thought of Itr
PCLL TOGETHER FOR ECHO.
PCIX TOGETHER FOR ECHO.
10 ASK CUB
BOND ISSUE rilGFCD TO AID
FAVORS ROOSEVELT IDEAS
Announce III Intention of Applying
to Congress for Confirmatory
Spokane, Wash., Sept. 28. In a
speech on the conservation of nat
ural resources, delivered here today,
rreelUuut Taft declared that he
would ask Congress to authorize the
Issuance of 110,000,000 In bonds to
complete Irrigation projects already
begun In the West aud oa which
work has been stopped for lack of
funds. This has been the hope of
many settlers In the arid regions
who had taken up lands, anticipat
ing securing a supply of water to
make them fertile, and the Presi
dent's declaration was enthusiastic
Mr. Taft broadly took the stand
that while the present Administra
tion Is pledged to follow out the pol
icies of Mr. Roosevelt, such a pledge
does not Involve him In any obliga
tion to carry out these policies with
out Congressional authorization. The
President added, however, that he
would take every step and exert
every . Influence upon Congress to
enact lobulation which shall best
subserve the purposes and require,
nients of the situation.
Mr. Taft declared today that Con
gress did not Intend that the Gov
ernment should undertake projects
which could not be currently paid
for out of the proceeds of the sales
of public lands, but added that he
haa been Impressed during his visit
to the West of the necessity for Im
. . The President gave credit both
to Mr. Plnchot and to Mr. Balllnger.
He referred to the wonderful work
of Mr. Plnchot and said that while
that work had brought denunciation
at first It was now generally realized
that the reforms Inaugurated by Mr.
Plnchot were not only necessary but
should have been begun ten years
Hopes Plnchot Will Not Resign.
Salt Lake City, Sept. 26. As a re
sult of several long conferences with
the Chief Forester, Gilford Plnchot,
President Taft caused to be Issued
a statement. In which It Is declared
that never at any time during the
Balllngcr-Plnchot controversy has
the President intended to reflect no
Mr. Plnchot, before leaving for
Washington, also Issued a statement.
In which he makes public a portion
of President Taft's letter, written to
the Chief Forester at the time the
letter to Secretary Balllnger was dic
tated. The President said he hoped
Mr. Plnchot would not find reason
In the Balllnger letter for resigning.
TAFT VISITS COAST CITIES
'resident Kpenda a Vk in the
Seattle, Sept. 29. The Pacific
Northwest is entertaining President '
Taft this week.. The presidential
special left Salt Lake City Sunday
noon for Pocatello, Ida., and Butte,
Montana, the latter city being
reached early Monday morning.
After spending a day in Dutte with
a brief excursion to Helena, Spokane
was reached early Tuesday morning,
and the entire day was spent la that
city. The forenoon of Wednesday
waa spent at North Yakima and the
party arrived la Seattle late this
afternoon. The President will de
vote the greater part of two days to
seeing the sights of the Alaska
Tukon-PacIAc exposition, leaving
Seattle late Friday afternoon for Ta
coma, where the evening will be
pent. The party will reach Port
land early Saturday morning and
will remain la that city until Sun
Greet XotUmtw PwU Oa Feat Train.
St Paul. Sept. tl. The Great
Northern Railway haa put Into op-
ration a dally mall and express
train which will cut 11 hoars off
the present running time between
St. Paul and Seattle. Mall from the
East win. reach Paget Bound cities
14 hours earlier. It to claimed that
this will be the fastest long-distance
We need a dozen or twenty
residences in Stanfield at once.
Not a day goes by but parties
are wanting houses to rent.
Here is a good field for invest
ment in property that will not
only increase in value but pay
big interest while doing so.
STAY WITH IT.
Don-'t lose your grip stay
Get a hold after the fashion
of the bull dog, then hold fast.
You will win in the end.
Umatilla county has a future.
It is dormant at present.
The awakening has yet to
It is yet only in its infancy.
Land where anything can be
grown is scarce and has long
been gobbled up. This kind of
land is sought Tor and iC is the
"nly kind that is worth while.
It will not be many years be
Tore this kind of land will be
worth $UHX per acre and then
it will be beyond your reach.
It will nut be long before this
irrigated land will be under cul
tivation then those who have
held fast will reap whnt they
have sown. Our rural villages
will then have to expand to
meet the impervious demand of
Thus no one has to have
much of a foresight to see what
is in store for the future.
All tl at is required is a ten
uscious bull dog grip and a com
bined boosting spirit.
Keep a stilT upper lip.
Don't knock. v
Say nothing and saw wood,
and always strive and work for
the goal a greater, bigger and
more prosperous community
around us. a
There's room for 200,000 peo
ple in and around Stanfield and
plenty of good soil to support a
The Beat Fluster.
A piece of tUnnel dampened with
Chamberlain's Liniment and bound
to 1 lie affected part Is superior to
any planter. When troubled with
lame Kick or pains In the hide or
chest give It a trial and you are cer-
tain to be more than pleased with the
prompt relief which It affords. This
liniment also redeyes rheumatic
pains and is Mire to please anyone
HiilTerliig from that disease. Sold at
the City rtig Store.
t and designs. I
I wants. Come in
t over. Prices 2
THE BEST OF EVERYTHING AT
SPINNING THE DRUGGIST
The Lisle Co.
New Line of
Swell Line of
We have t few Collar Pidi
and Halters left
The Lisle Co. I
60,000 all kinds f
can supply your $
and look them
for 5c to 80c each f