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PAGE TWO. DAILY EAST OREGONIAN. PENDLETON, OUKCdS THURSDAY", I MilKi: I. (Hi EIGHT PA3E. Our Money Sadngpecials Our pricesjare always the very lowest possible con sistent with good rJ7L6rcanjLi wiU not handle any but good merchandise---goods that are vbsolutely dependable, that recom mend, that we know will be worth more than they cost you. We offer for this Friday, November Sth, the following Extra Special Bargains: Men's Clothing Department W'c ir ill place on sale for this one 'day of.. 37 suits ranging in price from $12..")0 sl.nn 99.90 Boy's Clothing Department Our boys' clothing is marked cheaper than any other in Eastern Oregon still we are going to give you a still better, price for thin riday only. A'! :,.0l suits will ,10 for $3.95 ill 16.00 suits will go for $4.85 .1 $7.50 tttite i fo for $5.95 These units are the best your money can buy for the price don't miss this sale. lit member these prices are good for Fri day, Nov. 6th, only. Millinery Department We are making the greatest sacrifices in the Millinery Department. AU fmthers, plumes, quills, breasts, and all trinumings of all kinds will no this Fri day for JUST ONE-HALF PRICE. Dry Goods Dept. for Friday only. H inch Imported Shanghai Silks i,t all shades and colors, including white and black, for waists, gowns, handkerchiefs, also to make up your Christmas presents. ValtMU up to 75c, Friday only 45? yd. ."0 inch Bearskin Cloth for jackets, capes and caps, rotors romr in red, reseda, green and grey, regular price $3.00 per yard, Friday only $1.50 21 inch heavy fleece double face outing flan ml, assorted patterns in light, medium and dark colors, 12 l-2c and 'w values, Friday only lQt yd. inch Satin, Stripe French Serges, 'the much wanted kind for school and street wear. Colors come in navy, brown, bottle iin en. dark red and black, regular price fiOr yd. Friday only 48t? yd. Ni W Percales in neat and pretty patterns, guaranteed fast color, full 3fi inches iride, lie and 20c value, Friday only ll yd. Flannetette Suitings in a complete assort mini of pretty attcms and colors. 27 in, wide. 15c value. Friday only 10 yd. Peoples Warehouse "WHERE FF PAYS TO TRADE." Agents for Johnson-Murphy Shoes, Hart, Schaffner & Marx clothes, Jno. F. Stetson Hats, Manhattan Shirts, Lewis Underwear. PHOT ON THE CONNECTION BETWEEN FORESTS AND RIVERS One of the principal addresses be fore the Gulf-to-the-Lakes Deep Wa terways convention Just closed at New Orleans was that of Gifford Pinchot, chief of the United States forest ser vice. Mr. Pinchot said in part: "A comprehensive and progressive plan of the kind we need can be made In one way only, and that is by a commission of the best men In the United State, appointed directly by the president of the United States. "Such a plan must consider every use to which our rivers can be put, and every means available for their control. It must deal with such great questions as the relation of the state and the nation in the construction and control of the work, and co-ordination of rail and river transporta tion. The engineering difficulties may be larger than we have yet solved. The adjustment of opposite demands between conflicting inter ests and localities, and other ques tions of large reach, and often of great legal complexity, will tax the powers of the best men we have. No part of the work will require greater temperance, wisdom and foresight than certain questions of policy and law "I have observed in the course of ome experience thai difficulties or iginating with the law are peculiarly apt to foster misconceptions. It happens that the service w.th which I have the honor to be connected supplies Just now a typical example Vindicates His Coarse. "Certain newspapers have said of late that the forest service has gone far byond the law n carrying out Its work. This assertion has been re peated so persistently that there is danger that It may be believed. The friends of conservation must not be led to think that before the forest service can proceed legally with Its present wurk all the hazards and com promises of the new legislation must be faced "Fortunately, the charge of Ille gal action Is absolutely false. The forest service has had ample legal authority for everything It has done. Not once since It was created has any charge of Illegality, despite the most searching investigation and bitterest attack, ever led to reversal by either house or congress, or by any con gressional committee. Since the creation of the forest service the ex penditure of more than $11,009,000 has passed successfully the scrutiny of the treasury of the United States. Most significant of all, not once has the forest service been defeated as to any vital legal principal underly ing its work in any court or admin istrative tribunal of last resort. Thus those who make the law and those who interpret it seem to agree that our work has been legal. Works for Public Welfare. "But it Is not enough to say that the forest service has been kept 1 tf'lhln Tnt. iau- , ,.., . i 1 1 . . i t , , t , .n a go to make efficiency in a govern ment bureau. A bureau may keep within the law and yet fall to get re sults. "After the transfer of the national forests from the Interior department to the forest service in 1906, some things were done that had never been done before, such as initiating gov ernment control over water power monopoly in the national forests, giv ing preference to the public over com mercial corporations in the use of the forests, and trying to help the small man make a living rather than the big man to make a profit (but always with the effort to be Just to both.) Always and everywhere we have set the public welfare above the advan tage of the special Interests. "I believe In dividends for the peo ple as well as taxes. Fifty years Is long enough for the certainty of prof itable investment in water power, and to fix on the amount of return that that will be fair to the public and the corporation Is not impossible. What city does not regret some Ill-considered franchise? And why should not the nation profit by the experience of people's property freely and forever except that they would like to have It that way- I suspect that the mere Its citizens? "There Is no reason why the water power Interests should be given the wishes of the special Interests, al though they may have been the main spring of much public action for many years, have begun to lose their compelling power. A good way to begin to regulate corporations would be to stop them from regulating us. "The sober fact Is that here Is the Imminent battleground In the endless contest for the rights of the people. Nothing that can be said or done will suffice to postpone longer the active phases of this fight That Is why I attach so much importance to the at titude of the administrative officers In protecting the public welfare in the enforcement of the law." Read the Bast Oreeronlan WAR ON CLOAK MODELS. Womiin's Organization Declares Oc cupation b Demoralising to Girls. New York. If the Industrial Wel fare Committee of the National Civic Federation has its way, cloak models in garment factories and showrooms will have to seek other means of live lihood. The committee, which Is composed of prominent women repre senting various sections of the coun try, has decided that the employment Of girls as models is demoralizing to the girls, the employes and the cus tomers. As a result of personal in vestigation, made by the members of the committee In many factories and garment showrooms, the Civic Feder atlon will undertake a campaign among the employes to discontinue the practice and substitute lay fig-tires. "We found that the employing of girls as models has a demoralizing effect on the girls themselves and on the employers and purchasers," said Mrs. J. Borden Harrlman, chairman of the committee, " and for that rea son we decided to recommend that the Civic Federation make an Issue of the matter." Other well-known members of the welfare committee are Mrs. Marcus M. Marks, Mrs. Eugene S. Benjamin Mis. Emmanuel W. Einstein, Mrs. Robert Watchorn, Mrs. Clement A. Grlscom, Jr., and Mrs. C. U. Carpen ter. PORTLAND SCHOOL CHILDREN ARE RAISING POULTRY Portland. Boys and girls of Port land and vicinity have entered heart and soul into a poultry raising move ment fostered by the local Y. M. C. A. About 1000 have Joined the Portland Junior Poultry association, practical ly all being school children between the ages of 12 and 18. The assocla tlon has the hearty co-operation of the Oregon Agricultural College and the department of poultry husbandry of that Institution has Just Issued a bulletin announcing a contest In poultry raising for which $200 In cash prizes has been offered. The first prize Is $100, the second $50, while ten awards of $5 each will also be made. The contest opens Novem ber 1. The school children were In terested in poultry by the Y. M. C. A. because of the healthful and profit able nature of the work and because the industry needs stimulating In the Pacific northwest, the supply of poul try and eggs In this section being in adequate to meet the demands. Har and Pasture for Sale, On Pine creek, Harney count;' Timothy hay and fine, green pasture Good shelter and open water. Eleva tion, 3600 feet Heyes A Van Deweer, Van, Oregon. There'll be something doing. Watch Ellers! BURIED UP TO KECK IN 111 SHEEP if Sincerity Clothes BAKER I ri'li i:kdkrn HAVE PECULIAR ADVENTURE Heritor Trie, to stop stampede of SHeep, Bai It Mm ound (t and Im prisoned for Khun Honrs n other Coming to Rescue Meets like Experience and Both Newly Suf- fix -ate. The Baker Democrat Is authority f'.r ih,. f'd.o.ving Munchausen tale: Th s la a si ry you will not believe. Yet it is vouched for by Arcbie Mur ray, -h-, Burnt r'.ver sheepman, who wuu at ta hOclle u tew days after I the occurr oj . It OCCUrri : lust Bhmil week ' I Th Mnihenr Ij.n.l -ft I ,1. I I " M U M ,.1 , I fV I '111- pny, whi. h had three bunch, s of i' on I. ttle Lo.-t i reek, a branch Eras the loser. f ;lia. flna from Montle B. Qwinn, the president down to Ihe office boy, wiil vouch for I The company had employed as herders three Basques. About 12 I O'clock one night ope of these men j found that his sheep had been stam peded by ccyotes, and ran to head them off. lie .succeeded in tsttiQg 1 before the seep, but for some unac- I countable reason they milled around him. and the band went so wild that he found himself suddenly inrround- d by sheep up to his neck. He was j packed in suffocating, crushed. I The three bands Weiy some dls j tanc-e apart, and It was morning be fore th . heritor of ih.. .,, .rwl Uarwl m.-co.. r.-ii ui it something was wrong in the first, and went to the rescue. As he reached the mill his own flock came m ilium after him. and in the stampede he was knocked down und the sheep pited up about him to the j point of suffocation Had it not been that they were packed so close as to be unable to move he would have been trampled to death. As It was. the sheep about h m suffocated This second affair occurred about 9 o'clock in the morning and was Witnessed by the herder of the third flock, who went to the rescue, and after working for a couple of hours finally rescued the two men. The man who had been In the mill from 12 o'clock at n'ght until 11 o'clock in the morning was partly paralysed. The second man, who had lain under the sheep for over an hour, was not so bad!" Injured, but was in a serious cordit'.on. There were 600 dead sheep. You may not believe this. Yet It Is vouched for by Mr. Murray, who was within a few miles of the scenp at the time and who was at camp when Mr. Anderson, one of the own ers of the sheep, sent In for men to skin the dead ones. The figures and facts are authoritative, yet it reads like a fairy tale. N an for young men are properly smart. Good tisr$ never runs to a tretnes and good Style is just good task. ;iticerlt Clothe po&sess fitness but ilici. fit is just as noL -worthy. That's because they're made or Lon ion Shrunk fabrics. The shrinking keeps' the d : from warping, just as seasoning keeps vmd from twitting. You cat) be sun that Sincerity lapels will always be as flat and smooth as at tiie ,uer's, and Sincerity collars never pall u!ay Iroo'i the neck. To have Laeenty Ctotke this perfect c rnUSt lose fifteen per cent of the materials, but don't lose your go'f will, It's to the milts Advantage to make the Itsti wool into the most material; it's to our advantage to have the most value make the most customers. I ind thin 'abel or find a better simp. v r. r , an.lhialsllsLM . 1:, - .i- - r 1 n flji'ii r ar .an ; assay A hock tVur rW d'tniHg v the asktmg. H'rue ui if fu want it. Kuh. Eathatt 6 Fischer Co. MAKERS CHICAGO JUVENILES WOI LI) WED. ( rouo Cared and a cliiir Life saved "It affords me (treat pleasure to add my testimony to that of the thou sands who have been benefited by Chamberlain's Cough Remedy. My child. Andrew, when only three years old was taken with a severe attack of croup, and thanks to the prompt use of Chamberlain's Cough Remedy his life was saved and today he is a robust and healthy boy," says Mrs. A. Coy, jr.. of San Antonio, Texas This remedy has been in use for many years. Thousands of mothers keep it at hand, and it has never been known to fall. Fur sale by all good dealers. ESTABLISH VT7R8ERIEB IX COWNECTION WITH SC HOOLS Chicago. A movement for the es tablishment of an entirely new branch of educational work In the Chicago public school system has been launched by Mrs. Rlla Flagg Young, superintendent of schools, who has induced ttte school management com mittee of the board of education to appoint a subcommittee to Investi gate the possibilities of establishing day nurseries for children under school age, whose mothers work by day. The argument which won was that the lack of care for young children In the poorer district! of the city brought them .to such a condition that when they came to school age the schools could do nothing with them. C'OLrMBIA TO HE RESTOCKED WITH SOCK EYE SALMON Boy or tl ami QUI or V2 Decide to QeSj Married, St. Louis. Soon after King Joe Adams of the gypsy camp here re turned from Oklahoma, recently, he teJegrSOlied his brother, King Alex of Chicago to Intercept and separate Bpero Nicholas, nine years old, and fcfary Ubonlsrleh, 12 years old, before they could be married. King Joe de el ired that Spero, who came from the Chicago camp recently, had be 0 ins acquainted with Mary and had told his father. Nicholas George, that he Was in love with the girl and wanted to become betrothed to her. Nicholas George sent for Ulanao Cbanlwlch, Mary's father, and handed him $1500, telling him It was to buy Mary for his son. The Betrothal waa announced yesterday and last night Spero and Mary boarded a train for Cbicgo, where the boy, it was under stood, Intended showing his fiance to his relatives in the camp there. According to the law of the gypsies a bethrothal must last seven years, but Kink Joe declares that Spero in tends to marry Mary forthwith and ;hnt she was weepini? when he led her from her father's tent. The fath er who has the $1500 denies this. King Joe insists he will rescue Mary from her betrothed. There Is more Catarrb In this section of the country than all other llaeaes put to gether, and until the last few yetrs was supposed to be Incurable. For a great many years doctors pronounced It a local disease and prescribed local remedies, and by con stantly falling tu cure with lueal treat ment, pronounced It Incurable Science baa proren catarrh to be a conatltutlonal dle eaae and therefore requires conatltutlonal treutment. Hall's Catarrh Cure, manufac tured by V. . Cheney Co., Toledo. O.. In the only conatltutlonal cure on the mar ket. It la tfcken Internally In doses from in dropa to a teaapoonful. It acta direct ly on the blood and mucous aurfaces of the system. They offer one hundred dollars for any caae It falls to core. Send for clr rulura and testimonials P. 1. CHENEY ft CO., Toledo, O. Hold br all Druggists, fc. Take 11. ills Family lllla for conatlpa-tlon. Ellers have a surprise for you! r A Methodist Minister Recommends Oiamlerlaln's Colic. Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy. "I have used Chamberlain's Colic. Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy for several years for diarrhoea. I con sider It the best remedy I have ever tried for that trouble. I bought a bottle of It a few days ago from our druggist, Mr. R. R. Brooks. I shall ever be glad to speak a word In Its praise when I have the opportunity." Rev. J. D. Knapp, pastor M. E. church. Miles Grove, Pa. Sold by all food dealers. Five Dollars Reward. Strayed from my place near Helix, on Ortoher 27 nnn hlnnlrv Voillf lmv norse; nas Dig wart on lert nind root, roached mane, harness marked, weight about lir0. Will pay $5 re ward to anyone notifying whereabouts of above described animals. FRANK HROTHERTON, Helix, Ore. Soo-Spokane Route NATIONAL APPLE SHOW SPOKANE November 16th to HOth Through Ticket to all Eastern Points Apply via This Route Without Additional Cost, Permitting Day's Stop, over. Electric Lighted Train dc Laixb From O. R. & x. xtwt, Spo kane. Dally 10 a. m. to ST. PAUL, 6HICA60 and FAST Details, Berths, Literature, ad dress Local Agent O. R. tt N. or G. M. JACKSON. T. P. A. J. H. CARTER, Gen! Agt 14 Walt St., Spokane. Portland. The Columbia river will be restocked with Sockeye salmon as a result of a visit during the past week of United States Fish Commls sioner Oeorge H. Bowers of Wash lngton, D. C. He has ordered the shipment of 2,000.000 Sockeye eggs from the Yes Bay, Alaska, hatchery to be delivered to the Bonneville hatcherj'r and the young fry will be turned Into the Columbia. During the past few years the Sockeye has been growing scarce in the Columbia but it is believed that this fine varie ty of commercial fish will be propa gated In sufficient quantities to meet the ravage of the fishermen by re stocking the river. STATE WIDE CRUSADE FOR BETTER ROADS Portland Better roads for thlB state Is the object of the Oregon Good Roads association, formed here during the past week with a strong membership. The association will work for good roads legislation, uni form plans of Improvement through out the state and the collection of money for road building. It Is plan ned to collect a fund of $16,000 dur ing the next two years and engage a competent road engineer who shall direct all road work In the state. Much good Is expected to result from the formation of the association. Try the East Oregonian for flrst- claes Job printing. NEW AND IMPROVED SETiVTPTi'. FIVE TRANSCONTINENTAL TRAINS VIA Northern Pacifc Railway Northern Pacific and Burlington IJne Northern Pacific and "The Nortli Bank Rond" (S. P. & a Ry THROUGH TRAINS. FAST SCHEDULES. 72 Hours Pacific Coast to Chicago. 59 Hours to st. Paul. 59 Hours Spokane to Chicago. 46 Hours to St. Paul. Running time of all trains reduced. Close train connections to and from all branch line points. alClfll Full information regarding trains, fares, routings fur- nished by Agent, and berth reservations arranged. Apply to WALTER ADAMS, Agent, Pendleton, Ore A. D. CHARLTON, Asst, Pass. Agent, Portland, Ore,'