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DAILY EAST OREGONIAN, PENDLETON, OREGON. THURSDAY, AHil'ST It, IMS, BIGHT PAGES. Y FRIDA We will place on sale 5 big silk specials, each one of them highest quality. We place a limit of 12 yards to a customer and not a yard will be sold until 9 o'clock Friday morning so if you want a splendid Silk buy now Wash ain 27 Inc 36 nch Silk Taffeta Taffeta Taffeta In a rood arrav of 36 IlcA Chiffon Finish SW"' In a good array of $1.75 value, colors. 27 inch 2. Value Splendid value at Friday wide and a good . . (l M p., rofc. of etc, Fri. Friday l JO 44 he $L38 87 he Perard The Famous Cloth of Gold, 36 inch wide, 1 piece only in the natural color. $1. 75 fr 1 7 1 O value, Friday only . yii lm4i Shoe Specials-Friday Only 50 pair of Ladies' Patent leather Shoes. Only a few sizes in each style left. $4 to $5 dc nn values, your choice Friday . . pJJ MODEL GROCER YHt'Z6,? Clean and Cool With Lowest Prices 12 l-2c Milk at other houses, T. P. W. price 9c can 15c Shreded Wheat at other houses, T. P. W. price 12 lm2c pkg. 22c Hams at other houses, T. P. W. price 20c 35c Pineapple at other houses, T. P. W. price 25c 25c Pineapple at other houses, T. P. W. price . 15c The celebrated T. P. W. Special Blend Coffee is the finest 25c goods in the world. The Peoples Warehouse Where It Pays to Trade Save your Coupons HIS FAITH III HIRE REDMEN HEAD OF GOVERNMENT SCHOOLS TELLS OF WORK Miss Reel Believes In the Indian Thinks He Can Be Civilized Problem of Sanitation Is Important One Indians Will Cook for Sec retary Bal linger. Seattle. Miss Estelle Reel, gener al superintendent, who is here to di rect the congress of Indian educator1' at the exposition, beginning Monday, told the story yesterday of how she became interested in the American Indian and how she was Imbued with the idea that he could be edu cated into fitness for civilization. Girl cousins in Syracuse, N. Y., whom she was visiting, had been missionaries In Oklahoma, and she had gone there with them on several occasions. The picturesque life of the Indians Inter ested her, and she felt that useful cit izens could be made of them if proper methods were pursued. While teaching school in Illinois her physician told her she was a good subject for tuberculosis, but. added that she might escape by go ing to the plains to live. An uncle owned a cattle ranch in Wyoming, and it was here that she came Into actual contact with the Indians who were to furnish her with her life work. Indians and Tuberculosis. Miss: Reel's Interest In her wards is absorbing, and she wants every per son with whom she comes In contact to imbibe a little of her enthusiasm. The oft dlscusBed question as to whether civilization tends to Increase tuberculosis among the Indians is to have I prominent plac on the con gress program. "Out of every 100 families examined for the disease on one of the South Dakota reserva tions." she said, "ninety families had one or more members afflicted with the disease. We are trying to edu cate them In sanitation. They will stuff the windows and even the key holes of their dwellings with old rags unless they are watched, but if they show as much adaptability In learn ing lessons In regard to health and protective measures as they do in industrial and domestic science, we may be able to solve one question that is as vital to the Indian as to the white man "We have many Instances of com plete transformation from war paint and grotesque dancing to civilization. When we found Long Gun he was 15 years old, and In the squalid hut of his Pawnee parents, near Rainy mountain, in Oklahoma. He took four years of training, and we sent him to the Haskell school at Law rence, Kan., for four more. He be gan his work as a civilized being as a carpenter. He worked four years and then branched out as a contrac tor. He has built a number of good hmes for white people and is worth between $20,000 and 130,000 today." Indians to Cook for Secretary. Secretary of the Interior R. A. Ralllnger and Mrs. Balllnger are to be guests of honor at a luncheon to be given by the domestic science class of the Chi mawa, Ore., Indian school to the employes of the Indian service who will assemble at the Auditorium tomorrow for the opening day of the congress. The first delegation of In dians who are to participate in the demonstrations will arrive tomorrow from the Tulallp Indian school. Su perintendent Ohaleraft will bring with htm an orchestra of Indian boys and girls from the school and they will furnish the music during the congress. Indians from the Navajo, Moqui, Chippewa., Sioux, Snohomish, Skyko mlsh, Clallam, Qulnlault and other tribes will give dally demonstrations of basket making, weaving, bead work, blanket making, and other branches of native craft. Diarrhoea Remedy Never Known to Fall. "I have used Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and Dlrrhoea Remedy since it was first Introduced to the public In 1872, and have never found one In stance where a cure was not speedily effected by Its use. I have been a commercial traveler for eighteen years, and never start out on a trip without this, my faithful friend," says H. S. Nlcholf of Oakland, Ind. Tcr. For sale by all Good Dealers. Automobile stage to Lehman springs. Inquire Pendlteon Auto Co. MI INSTITUTION is SACRIFICED FOR LOVE'S YOUNG DREAM Xcs Pi-rccs Indians Lose Confidence ami Withdraw Money When Cash ier I .lope- DisapiH-amnce Caused by Advent of Wife No. 1 Bank Reverts to First National officer. Moscow, Idaho. Cupid's pranks have broken up the first bank established and owned wholly by In dians, and the property of the Lapwal Institution has been taken over by Joseph J. SohttltS, formerly president of the First National Bank of Cot tonwood. Corbett Lawyer, a graduate of Car lyle, was cashier of the Indian bank at Lapwai. A few days ago he met Lil lian B. Allman, a comely hall'-breed Indian school teacher from the Sioux reservation. The couple was granted a license and shortly after disappeared the bank being left to take care of itself. The reason for this disappearance Is found In the arrival from South Da kota of a white woman who says she was married to Corbett Lawyer after the Indian tribal custms shortly af ter Lawyer was graduated from Car lysle. Mrs. Lawyer No. 1 Is determin ed to institute legal proceedings against her wayward spouse, and the question of the marriage laws of the whites and the reds will have to be untangled n the Federal courts. Mr.-. Lawyer No. 1 has taken possession of valuable property belonging to her husband on the Nez Perce reserva tion. When the Nez Perce Indians learn ed of the elopement of their cashier they immediately withdrew all their cash from the bank and the institution is no more. Lawyer and his Sioux bride secured a marriage license from Recorder Axel p, ItamHtedt, In this city, on June 24, and were married the same day by Justice of the Peace Hen ry Cummlnga. FRANCIS HEIET HIMSELF DENIES THAT HE REFUSED TO TRY SINGER HERMANN famous Prosecutor visits Portland ami Talks to Reporters Believes Plni'hot and Gluvls Are Trying (0 Save Heritages for People Says California Is in Bondage He Will Take the Stump, ' Portland, Aug. 25. "I never said I would not try Binger Hermann. I do not know whether I will try him or whether he will ever be tried. I have lots of other things to think about just now. I would like to han dle the case against him, but I do not know whether It will be possible. "There is no reason why I should be the only one to try him; there are others who can do the work Just as well as I can. It depends on how things turn out In San Francisco. I have not heard from the department of justice recently about the case and I do not know how It now stands. But I never have said I would not take charge of the case." Thus does Francis J. Heney, who indicted Hermann, talk of the possi bilities of his taking charge of the case. Heney Visits Portland. Mr. Heney was in Portland last night and this morning. Today he is at Salem looking over a big prune orchard In Mission Bottom, nearby. Tonight he will return to Portland, and tomorrow he will leave for Se attle. Friday night he will deliver a lecture on "Graft," In the Preshy t. l i.in church, presided over by Dr. Matthews. Mrs. Heney will meet the prosecu tor In Seattle, she now being there on a visit, and after a short visit at the exposition they will return to San Francisco. Mr. Heney expects t reach the Hay City about September 1, there to enter at once into his campaign for election as district attorney. Mr. Heney was not In a very com municative mood tills morning He v as routed out of bed at a fairly early hour by Cnited States Marshal Reed, who breakfasted with' him at the Portland. He then hurried to the Oregon Electric depot, where he left for a day's visit at Salem, having been filled BO lull of prune orchard talk by L. H. McMahOIl that he wanted to see where the prunes came from. I Don't Know Anything. "I do nut know anything about any thing." said Mr. Heney, as he hiked from the hotel to the depot. "I have been out In the woods looking for game and all I got was some fish and a thick coat of tan." Then ho smiled the same old smile which made him famous in Oregon. "I tried to get away from every, thing," he continued. "I wanted a rest I needed It, and so I have avoided the newspapermen and the doings in San Francisco, and every thing else. I have seen a paper now and then, and all that I know nbou what is being done Is what I have read in these few papers. "No, I do not know anything about the Ballinger-Pinchot fight," he said In answer to a question, "I know that Mr. Glavls, who has made the charges about the coal land cases, Is an honest and a careful man, and I do not believe he would take any steps that were not warranted by the facts. "I know that Mr. Plnchot and Mr. Olavis are a part of the old admlnls? tratlon, that they are In line with the policy of ex-Secretary Hitchcock In trying to save from corporate control all the valuable heritages of the peo ple. "The controversy with Pinchot seems to be over whether the water power of the country should be turn ed over to the corporations or wheth er It should be saved for the people of the country as their right. He be lieves It should be saved for the peo ple. California In Bond. "I know that down In California the water power, and nearly every thing else, Is turned over to the cor ooratlons. That is because the state Is under the thumb of the corpora tions. In Oregon the people broke away from that dominion once. They ought not to give their water rights or other franchises to corporate control. They ought to control these things, and hang onto the ownership. If they do not do that they are making a great mistake, and one that can never be remedied. "I do not know anything about the Balllnger controversy, but I do know that any policy which gives away publie property to corporate control Is pernicious and should not be tol erated." Mr. Heney would not discuss his plans In San Francisco. "I am going down there and try to be elected district attorney," he said. "I am trying to do something for the people of San Francisco and of Cali fornia and I believe that the people will help me to accomplish the work by supporting me. Ordinary Campaign. '"What kind of a campaign am I going to wage? Well, I am going to wage the same kind of a battle that any other man would wage. There Is nothing original about me," and Mr. Heney smiled again. "I am going to get out imong the people of San Francisco and tell them the truth and In that way try to coun teract the lies that will be told about me in the papers there. Then it will be for the people to judge whether they want me, and what I will do for them, or the corporations and what they will do to them." The world's stock of gold money Is practically 76 per cent more than a decade ago. r.'id 7:u i b fi .-Ml I II. I ' I I 1.1.1 IV WW DIRECT TO YOU Without Any Middleman's Profit Distilled iiiLouiHville,Kontucky,in the ood old fashioned way from Nolect grain and stored in mod ern team liea t I'd warehouses until At 1 ly matured, OLD AND MELLOW Bottled especially forPAMILYand MEDICINAL PURPOSES meeting tho most exacting re quirements of the pure food law. WHEN YOU ORDER OIREOT You save that extra prollt of the middleman, and no traveling expenses to pay. ITS THE OM.V WAY TO nUY This fine old whiskey is shipped direct, in plain, sealed eases, without marks to indicate contents. Full quart bottles, four to eJO BO PER GALLON th gallon UriUJ 0MMII PMMIO HENRY FLECKENSTEIN & CO., Portland, Oregon bona lor 1'iice Uit of otner mn urtuie uquora i " f Am ESTABLISHED 40 YEAIIS NO BAREFOOT DANCE IN GREEK PLAT Chicago, Aug. 2d. There Is great disappointment among the male citi zens of Oak Park, a fashionable sub urb, owing to the decision of the young ladies who will take pari In an Interpretation of "The Ladles of Athens," scheduled for day after to morrow, not to dance in bare toes. There will be absolute fidelity to the early Oreek period In every other way, but the young women draw the line at bare feet and legs. Interest In the affair which was extreme when it was announced that the barefoot dance would be a feature, Is percep tibly lagging today. People with chronic bronchitis, asthma and lung trouble, will find great relief and comfort In Foley's Honey and Tar, and can avoid suf fering by commencing to take It at once. Koeppen Bros. DON'T NEGLECT YOUR EYESIGHT. Eyes carefully ex amined and glass es ground to fit each case. F. A. CLISE. The optical specialist with over 30 years practice fitting glasses has open ed permanent offices In the John Schmidt building, Pendleton, Oro. Granulated Sore Eyes Cured. "For twenety years I suffered from a bad case of granulated sore eyes, says Martin Boyd of Henrietta, Ky. "In February, 1903, a gentleman asked me to try Chamberlain's Salve. I bought one box and used about two- thirds of It and my eyes have not I given me any trouble since." This salve Is for sale by All Good Dealers. ' THE PENDLETON DRUG CO. I WE IlilL III DBUGS HOT PROMISES KNOWN FOR ITS STRENGTH The First National Bank PENDLETON, OREGON Capital, Surplus andl uimmuGu i ui iiw Resources over . $2,000,000.00 Oldest and Largest Bank in Eastern Oregon. Security-Good Service For REAL ESTATE See 1 N. BERKELEY Despain Block Now Is the Time During the Hot Weather to Install a Gas Range. Are You'kCompeIled to work In a hot dirty kitchen, carrying wood and ooal and shaking grates, start your fire un hour before you will use It, burning up good fuel, u keep poking the fire and then have only a iiieuapiy lime Diaze, matting your conee iukb warm and your hot cakes white and doughy. pay a fuel bill big enough to stagger your pocketbook. - spend nearly all your time In the kitchen, get ting yourself all dirty and too tired to go and dress to go out and enjoy yourself. DON'T YOU THINK YOU HAD BETTER THROW OUT ALL, THIS HOT, HARD WORK, HUY A OAS RANOE AND COOK WITH OAS? Then you can get your meals In your best gown without soiling It. Turn a valve and strike a match and ytiu have a strong, steady, concentrat ed heat any time of DAY or NIOHT and at a M oond's notice, and ALL, THUMB HOT SUMI'ER DAYS WILL. NOT HE SPENT IN A HOT, DIRTY KITCHEN. Whsn you're down town drop In our office and let us show you all about a gas range. Northwestern Gas & Electric Co. Matlock' Building.