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DAILY KAST OUEcJOMAN, PENDLETON, OHEGON, Fill DAY, OCTOHKH 2, 1D0H.
TEN i'ACJEtf. coixty ornniAii papeu. an iii:ri:vnKNT newspaper robllihfd Pally. fkly ind Heml Weekly, it Pendleton. Oreeon. by the tAPT PREUO.MAN PIULIBUINO CO. srnscHHTioN rates: Pally. 'ine'yMr. ly mall $8 00 IniIit. V lO'iiulio. by mill S.M) Pslly. t'i cf month, hr rinll 1.25 Ill). ''i t month, hi will M Pally, on year, l . m i,t T 50 ta!'. lt moiitlix. t :. 8.75 Pll. tl,;tf l ' I ' ' ... 1 .91 1II. on? nil iilii. I'v . - t rt--- 65 Wceklr. "tie .vs.- .l MM Week y. lit moM!., by mot! 75 Weekly, '.mr l. :.: by mull 50 Serrl Vv ,h I,1 . cm m. lit mill 1.50 HeailVr.klv. li !:".. by mull... .75 etnl "iviiiy. f -r roortbi. by mull.. .50 The Pally tir.miio Is kepi on sals at the Oregon IV. 147 tllh itreet I'ortii "!. nretnti. flu. r-i iiirenu, nofl Sivurlty building. " nsliliiKtou. 1. C. Bureau, 501 Four tet.th itn-et. X. W. Member 1'nlted Press Aaaoelatloa. T-l.-;.'.i,.i.e Mala 1 ITnteml It l he poatofflc at PeodletOB, Or-i;..ii. ia e uud etui mill matter. IN, ON CUiC In peace, Love tunes the shep- herd's reod; In war he mounts the warrior's steed; In halls In gay attire Is seen; Love rules the court, the camp, the grove, And men below and saints above; For Love Is heaven and heaven Is Love. 'Sir Walter Scott. ECONOMIC, NOT PERSONAL. In the name of partisan argument much inane rot Is being Inflicted up on the people just at present. But of all the things that have been brought forth fro mthe "Book of Arguments," one of the rankest Is the statement, made with much gusto, that the lib erties of the American people are now fully and thoroughly protected. Because the personal liberties of men are not curtailed because they are allowed to pass from state to state without passports some orators and newspapers believe that all Is well. But the problems now up pertain to the economic rights of men and not to their personal privileges. Though of a different nature these questions are just as grave and they are far more Intricate than those which confront the American colo nists before the revolution. 'When you take my house" you take my tiff, for you take the prop where by I live," said Shylock and he gave utterance to an economic truth. riJtoeracy does not care regarding the lesser rights of the humble Amer ican citizen. It Is willing to allow him to breathe, to travel about and to vote, so long as he does not Inves tigate too much before he casts his ballot. As long as the trusts control con gress and through doing so know that their grip upon the economic affairs r.f the country wil not be shaken they do not worry about lesser matters. They prefer to show great outward deference for the rights of the people and to pose as mk and abused crea tures rather than as robber barons. I5ASIS OF THE SMILE. It is now announced that an eastern business college will offer instruction ir. smiling. The principal object of the course will be to better fit young rren and women for work In depart ment stores. The Idea of a course In smiles Is c-trtuinly novel and it may prove a good thing. It cannot be doubted but that the man with the smile Is a better salesman than he with the sroutvy 1 "k. Pu if the New York college expects to produce the genuine article In the Lne of smiling It will need a very ex t' nslve equipment. Furthermore, the course may require more time than Is needed to teach gentle fingers the art of stenography. A smile not a matter of the face a'.one. The real article Is produced only when body, mind and spirit are In perfect tune.' It will be difficult to adjust these through a six weeks curse in a commercial school.' The only smile that's worth while Ik t.hat from the man who really feels good and likes his fellow creatures. The smile that comes from the face only Is a fake that Is easily detected. Dogs and babies readily distinguish between It and the genuine article. T'nless this business college has some thing better than the artificial varie ty to offer it had better leave the sub ject alone. m:v VOItK KOOKTV. The most torrid roast New York society has received In many months has Just been administered by Ethel Darrymore whose entree Into society In both hemispheres Is said to be un questioned. "There's no occasion for brain In our Boclety, at least not In that of New York which I have seen, and consequently girls don't prepare tl eniselvos or cultivate their capa bilities," Miss Barrymore Is quoted. "They have enough for what Is de manded of them and they don't at tempt anything more difficult. If ou can Join gracefully In the Inani ties of an ordinary dinner table, you'll pass muster, but If you should hap pen to touch on anything that the ual men of our country are doing, you would be shunned as a frightful be re. "The women of wealth are merely sdfish and piggish and are utterly cement with comfortable living quar ters, a good dinner, a little polo or 1 ridge, or a rapid automobile or two. They are empty shells and perfectly meaningless and useless to the coun try. "If a plague were to wipe out the entire society element of New York, the city would be none the worse for It nor would they be missed. They accomplish nothing and give nothing to the world." This criticism Is doubtless Intended for the people of Gotham's, upper so cial circles the set where they have monkey dinners and bllllon-dollar divorce suits. But these people have niver stood high in good society. JAPAN'S SYSTEM. An insight into Japan's remarkable success in war may be had from the following statement recently made by a Russian general who visited the Mi kado's empire: "In their military school, where I saw a Spartan system of education, the exercises of the cadets with pikes, rifles and broadswords were not ap proached by anything of the kind that I had witnessed in Europe it w;is fighting of the fiercest character," says he. "At the end of the strug gle there was a hand-to-hand combat, which lasted until the victors stood triumphant over the bodies of the vanquished and tore off their masks. In these exercises, which were very severe, the cadets struck one another fiercely and with wild cries; but the moment a prearranged signal was f,:ven, or the fight came to an end, the combatants drew themselves up in a line and their faces assumed an expression of wooden composure. "In all the public schools proml iience was given to military exercises, and the scholars took part In them with enthusiasm. Even In their walks they practiced running, flanking anl surl,!en. unexpected attacks of one nnrtu on another. The hlstorv of Japan was everywhere made a means of strengthening the pupils' patriot ism and their belief In Japan's Invin cibility. Particular stress was laid upon the country's successful wars, the heroes of them were extolled, and the children were taught that none of Japan's military enterprises had ever failed." There was class to the liluniinnted parade last night and those who did not see It missed something good. Tietween the Best People on Karth. the scorching autos and the bands, there was something stirring. Pendleton has splendid hotel and lodging house accommodations. Hut last 'night they were overtaxed. The fair is popular. The newspaper that anything positively and never says never hurts anvone's feelings Is not a newspaper. ! I thi: GIKI. WHO SMII.IX The wind was east and the chimney smoked, And the old brown house seemed dreary, For nobody smiled, and nobody joked, The young folks grumbled, the old folks croaked; They had come home chilled and weary. Then opened the door and a girl came in; Oh, she was homely very! Her nose was pug, and her cheek was thin There wasn't a dimple from brow to chin But her smile was bright and cheery. She spoke not a word of the cold or damp, Xor yet of the gloom about her. But she mended the fire and lighted the lamp, And she put on the place a different stamp From that It had without her. They forgot that the house was a dull old place. And smoky from base to rafter, And gloom departed from every face, As they felt the charm of her mirth ful grace And the cheer of her happy laugh ter. Oh, give me the girl who will smile and sing, And make all glad 'together! To be plain or fair Is a lesser thing. But a kind, unself'sh heart can bring Good cheer In the darkest weather. Woman's Life. It does not pay to do things just to be doing, or to say things Just to be saying. tlon Since Biblical times, the hog has had the reputation of being a very un cleanly animal. How then can hog fat, from which lard is made, be clean and wholesome, and make healthful, digestible food? simply cannot, and docs not. Now let us consider the ingredients of Cotlolcnc just pure, refined cotton seed oil, and the choicest of beef suet. Do they not appeal to you as preferable to the fat of the swine? Cotlolcne is an absolutely pure product, and will make palatable, digestible, wholesome food. Cottohnc is the best frying and shortening medium made today. If the best is none too good for you, ask your grocer for Cottocne, and do not let any prejudice stand in the way. The only way to know Cottokne is to test COTTOLENEIS Guaranteed Your grocer is hereby au- thonzed to refund your money in case you are not pleased, after having given ColtoUne a fair (test. Never Sold in Bulk ''Jet"et in p?iIs,wit,l B1! a,ir" tight top to keep it clean, fresh ami whole some, and prevent it from catching dust and absorbing disagreeable odors, such as fish, oil, etc. Cook Book Free ror a 2c s,amP to i? vk we win man wui uuui rice yoij ourn!W ..rl-RK F00I) C00K noOK" edited and compiled by Mrs. Mary J. Lincoln, the famous Food Expert, and containing nearly 300 valuable recipes. Made only by THE N. "Nature's 15F.AITY. There has been fl beauty doctor Olvin' lectures In our town An" ma hired a stenographer Ter take his lingo down. An' the things that she's a-huyln Fer to rub Into her face, Comes In boxes, Jugs, an' bottles. An' are all around the place. She t.ikes heie face o' morning's An' steams it o'er n pot, Then she rubs some dope stuff In It Whik It's red and sizzlin" hot. Then she lays some hot cloths on It Fer to drive It further In, Then she plasters It and rubs It Fer to beautify her skin. Then she's got a rubber dingus Thet she fastens ter th' door, Then she grabs and bends down baek ards Till her head's most on the floor. Then she doubles over forward Till she nlmost busts in half. Then she spanks us chll.lren awful 'Cause we can't hold In our laugh. ! f-'he has bought a jar of ointment An' the label on it said It would kill hair on her features. Rut would grow li on her head; An' the shelves arc full of sum-fond, And o' ointments an' o' creams, And she dopes her face o" daytimes An she masks it while she dreams. She has got some stuff In bottles That, when It Is well rubbed In Will make thlnnlsh women stouter, An' make stoutish women thin; An' gran'mother's gettin skittish flran'ma hasn't got a tooth An' she's bought a j.'ir o' ointment That Is labeled. "Hioom o Youth." An' pop says th' world's gone crooked Since that feller came to town, An' ma hired a stenographer Ter take his lingo down; Ma tells pa his talk was gratis. That It didn't cost a cent. Put th' druggist 'round th' corner Kin te! you what paw has spent. Houston Post. the sornri:. A molecule, Invisible, the work of the t'nseen 'drew weary of its silent task, bethlnk- j lng it were mean. "Shall I, Inanimate, confined, be de- stlned thus to share i Tho fate of my chained brethren the slaves of earth and air? Why not a cloud, why not a star, why not a rainbow I? 'Twere Joy to. be a sunbeam fair across a golden sky." The question asked, ere had the plea ascended henvi nward Thence fame as incense a reply, though as a flaming sword It pierced Its soul in ecstacy and. piercing, healed the pain Of longing for forbidden tools to break the golden chain: "O blind and feeble molecule," the voice within It cried, The voice was Ood the Infinite "Why art not satisfied? "Without thee life and love exist; su naught, the sky, the rainbow vain; Without thee nothing could exist; su preme would chaos reign "Then I'm content, my Joy bursts forth an ever-gushing spring; Henceforth," It breathed exultlngly, "lo I am Ood and King." Selected. rovK's logic. Because your eyes look Into mine. And read my heart and understand, Withholding nothing, dear, they are The fairest In all the land. Because your lips, a budding rose With half Its glories still unfurled, Surrendered to my kiss, I count Those lips the sweetest In the world. Because your heart still beats with mine Up all the thorny way I go, Beneath the sun no other heart Holds any secret I would know. Reginald W. Kauffman, -1 y op Field! ? it yourself. K. FAIRBANK COMPANY, Chicago Gift from tho Sunny South" NO. 9228 The American National Bank Formerly The Pendleton Savings Bank Capital, Surplus and Profits $250,000.00 Savings Bank Facilities With National Bank Securities. 4 per cent. Interest on Time Deposits. Safe Deposit Boxes for Rent. The American Pendleton, Report made to the rency of condition at close of business, September, 23, 1908. Condensed lUCSOLIltKS. Loans and discounts 835,160.07 Overdrafts 8,648 08 United States bonds..... 25,000.00 Premium on U. S. bonds 1,078.13 Other bonds, securities, etc 210" Bank building 50.000.00 Other real estate 1,500.00 Furniture and fixtures.. 10,000.00 Cash In vault $135,868.49 Cash In other bank 230,098.83 365,967.32 $1,297,663.85 I. J. W. Maloney, cashier of the that the above statement Is true to Signed: - J. W. MALONEY, Cashier. Attest: E. L. SMITH, H. C. STEPHENS, Directors. State of Oregon, County of Umat 11a, ss. Sworn to and subscribed before m this 26th day of September, 1908. (SEAL.) A. E. LAMBERT, Notary Public. Off for the Pendleton Busi ness College. The best in Oregon. Come learn to be an expert accountant or ste nographer. Write to J. Glenn Miller for catalogue and other information you may desire National Bank Oregon Comptroller of Cur MAIIIMTIES. Capital stock $ 100,000.00 Surplus and undivided profits 164,176.48 Due to banks 24,927.67 Deposits 968,459.70 11,297,563.85 above named bank, do solemnly iwear the best of my knowledge and belief YOU ARE WELCOME TO THE Democratic Headquarters 815 Main Street Rest and reading rooms for visitors, open all hours. Interesting literature. Meeting every Friday evening at 7:30 o'clock. Dr. C. J. Smith, Pres. I T. Tweedy, Sec.-Treas. Ten Good Reasons Why You Should Stop at "The Cornelius" The Best in Portland. Situated In the center of the shopping district One block from the clanging street cars. Not so expensive as some other hotels . 8ixty rooms with private bath, Long distance and local tele phones In every room. Writing desk In every room. Carpeted throughout In the best velvet carpets. The rooms are furnished In solid mahogany. Every room contains a heavy solid Simmons brass bed on which Is a 40 or SO-pound hair mattress. The furnishings and general ap pearance of the public rooms must be seen to be appreciated. THE CORNELIUS. Park and Alder streets. Portland's newest and most modern equipped hotel, solicits your patronage and assures you good service and courteous treatment. An exceptional hotel for Eastern Oregon families who ,-ome to Portland shopping and sight-seeing When next In Portland give us a chance to make you look pleas ed. THE CORNELIUS Free 'Bus meets all trains. Europlan. N. K. CLARKE, Mgr. C. W. Cornelius, Proprietor The Ladies of SL. Anthony's Auxiliary will be in charge of the Restaurant and Lunch Counter at the County Fair. Chicken Dinners Will Be Served Every Day. He will have to keep on digging with his hoe If he does not get his wagon repairing, machine work and carriage painting done at Neagle Brothers', where charges ere moder ate and only skilled workmen are em ployed. Winona hacks, Rex buggies, Fairbanks engines and scales for sale. We solicit your patronage. NEAGLE BROS : JOSEPH ELL INSURANCE ; REAL ESTATE : J Room 3, Savings Bank Building. Phone Rlarb 2471 ! . -ry ?fTT ji