Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, November 18, 1908, Page 6, Image 6

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Walla Walla Institution Takes
Formal Step for Greater
Speaker Pajr Trilnite to Marcus
Whitman and CnshinR Eels
and Predict Bright Fu
ture for Institution.
WALLA WALLA. Wash.. Nov. IT.
(Special.) Whitman College twgan a new
epoch today. From a sectarian college,
the Institution has expanded to a non
sectarian university. The formal passing
to a '"greater Whitman" took place this
morning when the members of the new
board of overseers ratified and signed
the new articles of government.
The occasion of Whitman's forward
step was marked by the greatest gather
ing of educational men ever held In the
Pacific Northwest. The 600 or more out
side members of the educational congress
arrived In Walla Walla this morning hy
special trains from Portland. Seattle.
Tacoma and Spokane. They were met at
the Northern Pacific and O. R. A N.
depots by a reception committee consist
ing of 25 representative citlsens who con
ducted the entire party to the Y. M. C.
A. cafe, where they were breakfasted
and asslcned to their resoective places
to be entertained during the two days'
For the hour Immediately preceding the
opening of public sessions in the College
Chapel, the new board of overseers met
In room 16 of the Memorial building for
Its first meeting. Practically every one
of the 60 members constituting this board
was present and took part in the delib
erations of the board's first session under
the new regeme.
Judge Barke First Chairman.
Judge Thomas Burke, of Seattle, was
unanimously elected temporary chairman
of the board, to act until permanent or
ganization has been perfected. Although
the general policies to be followed in the
campaign to build a greater Whitman
College were discussed at this meeting,
there was but little detail work done, the
greater portion of which will follow in
the meetings tomorrow.
Promptly at 11 o'clock the board of
overseers entered the spacious chapel
amid the soft Ftrains of the pipe organ
played by Miss Nina Markley. The board
took seats in the places reserved for
them to the right of the stage. Seated
on the platform were President S. B. L.
Penrose. Rev. Francis J. Vanhorn, of
Seattle: Judge Thomas Burke, also of
Seattle, and Dean A. W. Hendrick. Pres
ident Penrose announced that the Rev.
Mr. Vanhorn would lead chapel exercises.
After a brief Scripture lesson, read by
the Seattle pastor, and a prayer follow
ing, the exercises were concluded by the
sinking of "America" by the audience.
On the conclusion of the rhapel exer
cises. President Penrose Introduced Judge
Burke, temporary president of the board
of overseers, as president of the con
gress. Foarsoti's Xante Cheered.
In opening the congress. Judge Burke
"On behalf of the Board of Over
seers of Whitman College I extend to
you. ladles and gentlemen, a cordial
welcome to this meeting, which in
many respects stands unparalleled In
the history of the Northwest. On be
half of the faculty especially I de
sire to extend a hearty welcome to
that munificent benefactor of Ameii- 1
can citizenship. Dr. D. K. Pearsons, of
Chicago, who beside giving liberally
to the support of Whitman College,
has made generous gifts to other edu
cational Institutions of the United
On mention of Pr. Pearson's name
the entire audience joined In hearty
and prolonged applause, directed to
ward the venerable old gentleman
Heated just in front af the stage.
Continuing his remarks. Judge
Burke said:
Location of College Ideal
"Few of us can realize the great
and far-reachlna- Influence which this
meeting is to have on Whitman Col
lege. Walla Walla, the Northwest and
the entire Nation. Blessed with the
most healthful climate on earth and
surrounded hy an In.mense territory
of the richest soil that can be found in
America. Walla Walla is wonderous
ly adapted as the location for an insti
tution of higher learning1, which will
disseminate knowledge to the young
men and women from the three North
west states. Washington, Oregon and
Idaho. Ladies and gentlemen, again
I welcome you with the fullest meas
ure of cordiality."
Sneaking on "The History, Tradi
tions and Spirit of Whitmau College."
President S. B. I- Penrose brought
prolonged and hearty cheers from his
audience, when he mentioned the self
sacrificing deeds of the pioneer mis
sionary and builder of civilization. Dr.
Marcus Whitman, the man in whose
honor the present Institution has been
Iiv. Cushlng Eels, the founder of
the college, and the many other brave
men and women who helped to make
Whitman College a Buccess through
their untiring labors and denials of the
pleasures of this life came in for eu
logies. The address of President Pen
rose was illustrated by large-sized
stereopttcon pictures thrown on can
vas to the rear of the stage.
Pays Tribute to Cu.-hlng Eels.
In part. Dr. Penrose said:
"Either Cushing Jiels was a man of
marvelous foresight or else he was provi-
dentally led In deciding to establish a
college to the memory of his friend. Dr.
iiari-us Whitman, at the point which now
S"eros to be the getgraphical center of
that 'oid Oregon" for which Dr. Whitman
lived and died. It illustrates the friend,
ship of one true-hearted man for another.
Cushlng Eels had no thought of perpetu
ating his own name in the institution
which he founded With sublime self
negation he founded it in tlie name of
his friend and obliterated himself tn lay
ing its foundation. Whether you reflect
upon the heroic career of Dr. Whitman,
or the saintly life and service of Cushlng
Kela or the splendid generosity of that
great-hearted business man. Dr. Daniel
Kimball Pearsons, you see In them all
expressing Itself In different forms, the
sme spirit of patriotism, ready to give
money, self, even life for the sake of the
country over which the stars and stripes
" Such has been the history of Whitman
Ci'llese. Today It stands chiefly for two
hinus. scholarship in the true sense of
the word and a broad free earnest Chris
tianity. Whitman College has done great
taings in the past, but it is now in the
first stages of formation of a greater In-
iliuuoo, which. I believe will beneUt in J
the future three persons It has been of
benefit to one in t.te past."
Following the address by President Pen
rose, Dean A. W. Hendrick, who is at
the head of the campaign to raise funds
and secure other support In the building
and equipping of Whitman College, spoke
on "The Greater Whitman, its purpose
Tft twnmM t Vi nmrvwntallvf orivate insti
tution of the Pacific Northwest." In the
course of his remarks. Dean Hendrick
briefly showed the plans wnicn mo
posed to be carried out in xne imu
elri which undoubt
edly lies before such an institution as
l . in jjrwpja-tj . ii . iw. u ..
lege. He spoke of the work of a similar
character which has oeen oon
Institutions, end said he believed that
. -j i o i a around which
should be turned the educational life or
the three Northwest states, nuninpciuu.
Oregon and Idaho. He closed by urging
those present not to overlook the needs
of a "Greater Whitman" and the fact
that the support of every citizen m ine
three states is needed.
At 8:30 o'clock this afternoon Dean Al
fred E. Burton, of the Boston Institute
of Technology, spoke on the question,
"The Economic Value to the Pacific
Northwest If the Massachusetts Insti
tute of Technology Were Transplanted
from Boston to Walla Walla." In open
ing his address. Dean Burton made a
harpy hit with his large audience by
saying that If he had been wording the
question on which he was to talk he
would have worded It thus: "The Intrin
sic Value to the Boston Institute of
Technology Were It Transplanted from
Boston to Walla Walla. Continuing,
Dean Burton said, in part:
Confident Money Will Be Coming.
"The Boston Institute of Technology
is considered to be the biggest and best
of its kind in the United States, and yet
It is probably not so big as it Is gener
ally conceded to be. Although the
work which we turn out is of a higher
degree, it might be better. If the in
stitution were smaller from the start,
we have had a struggle to finance the
school, and are todsy going behind a lit
tle each year, despite the hevay tuition
fee and an endowment of $2,000,000.
'T . . ., I. mnnv tn eOllln A technical
school. But I believe you in Walla Walla
and the Northwest nave mis ana
willing to give to the support of the In
stitution. I have only been In the city
a few hours, but I am more and more
convinced that Walla Walla Is the most
centrally located spot for a great techni-
i. i .!,. V, rmmrf In the West.
tail miimil uioi ...j
I believe there is a great opening for
such a school here, wnere you nave me
practical to combine with the theoretical.
.r-v. i. a ffrdal a n-n kpnln IT taking Place
In the educated world today, known as
the "New Idea. This means ine cnaiiR
ing from the mere literary and scientific
Hi!-tlnn to the combination of these.
with a truly technical education."
On the completion of his address lean
Burton was loudly and repeatedly
-.,mA m turienrji and audience. A
feature of the address was a "Tech." yell
given bv the students, iea oy ncremi
graduates of the Boston Institute of
The evening sesslson, at 7:80 o clock,
was -devoted to an address by Dr. Cyrus
vnni-nm f the University of Wiscon
sin. He spoke on the advantages to a
private institution of competition with
state schools.
Following the address by Dr. Northrup
A.minn wprrt riven simultaneous
ly at the homes of President Penrose,
Acting president Ju. r. Ainnwu,
Langdon and Reynolds Hall.
Tomorrow will bedevoted to the detail
work by the board of overseers and more
addresses by prominent educators and
business men or xne rnnncni.
Electric Company Is Expected to
Take Case to Federal Court.
Other Cases Decided at Salem.
SALEM. Or.. Nov. 17. (Special.)
The Oregon Supreme Court today de
nied the nctltlon for rehearing in tne
Oregon City I.ocks case, thereby final
ly declaring that the state nas a rigni
to 10 per cent of tne net proms irom
the operation of the locks. Presum
ably the Portland General Eloitric
Company, owner of tke locks, will take
the case to the Federal Courts if pos
sible, for the case has been fought hard
in the state courts. The decision of
the Supreme Court in the first Instance
was announced In an opinion oy jus
tice F.akln, who also wrote the opinion
handed downeday denying a rehear-
ng. Among oiner miners lue uiihuuh
The Willamette River is a pnUllc
navigable stream a public highway,
the title to the bed and banks of which
Is in the state for the benefit of the
public Ths state has the right to im
prove this highway for the purpose of
navigation: It may do this Itseir, or n
may delegate to another authority to
do so: but without this delegated au-
thoritv from the state no company can
acquire the right, by filing articles of
Incorporation, either to improve it or
to collect tolls for the use of such Im
provements, even when such a purpose
Is specified In thosj articles.
Attorney-General Crawford believes
that the state's share of the net profits
of the locks will be about J1000 a
year, and the company Is liable for 12
years' delinquency.
Other cases decided today were:
Coouille Mill Mercantile Co., appel
ant, vs. Alfred Jjhnson and Johnson
Lumber Co.. respondents, from Cooa
County, J. Vv". Hamilton. Judge, af
firmed. Opinion by Commissioner Sla
ter. Held, that a riparian owner may
grant to another the right to operate
a boom In a navigahle stream adjacent
to his property, which right Is an in
corporeal hereditament for the pos
session of which an action In ejectment
ill not lie.
In three cases n which B. D. Coffey
secured decrees In Multnomah County
establishing Ms liens upon building In
which he did some work, the Supreme
Court reversed th- lower court. The
defendants were O. M. Smith. Sarah
Ann Church. Harriet E. McGulre, Anna
Stock. C. W. Willoughby and E. H.
Robbins. Tho cases were tried In the
court below by Judge A. I Frazer.
In opinions by Coromisioner Slater it
Is held that a Ilea claimant cannot
compute his time for filing a notice of
lien from a date when he penormca
minor jobs long after the real work
was completed and is barred because
the time specified by law since the
completion of the work had elapsed.
Appeal waa dismissed today in the
case of Thomas vs. Booth-Kelly Lum
ber Company. Iro.u Lane County.
The cases of Krebs Hop Company vs.
Taylor and Patty vs. Salem Flouring
Milis Company will be argued on re
hearing November 15.
The case of State vs. Dumbar has
advanced on the docket because of
public Importance and will be tried In
the Supreme Court early In December.
Begin Express Bat Hearing Today.
SALEM. Or., Nov. 17. (Special.)
The Oregon Railroad Commission will
tomorrow morning begin a hearing
upon the reasonableness of the rates of
the Pacific Express Company in this
state. The hearing will, be held upon
the complaint of B. F. Jones, of Inde
pendence. The complaint attacks all
rates and the hearing will -be comre
benslve la scope.
Woolmen Demand Senator
Who Will Protect Their ;
President of WooIgTowers Associa
tion Directs Ills Remarks to
Tariff Issue Ellis Prom
ises Ills Support.
HEPPNER. Or., "ov. 17. (Special.)
That it is essential to the woolgrowing in
dustry of Oregon that the Legislature
elect a Republican Senator, was the key
note of the address of President Burgess
before the convention of the Oregon Wool-
growers' Association in this city today.
Congressman Ellis addressed the conven
tion and declared that he would oppose
any reduction of the tariff on wool that
would work to the injury of the producers.
The convention was called to order by
Vice-President George Curren, who pre
sided until President Burgess delivered
his annual address. The forenoon was
taken up by the appointment of commit
tees and short addresses by different
members. This afternoon Congressman
Ellis was the first speaker and dwelt
for sometime upon the tariff question in
relation to the duties on wool. He prom
ised his support to the aid of the wool
men and said that he would favor no re
duction of the tariff whatever if in any
way that reduction would affect the pro
ducer. Mr. Ellis further stated that the
Eastern people had an erroneous idea In
regard to sheep-grazing upon the public
domain; that they thought that sheep ate
and destroyed the timber and that the
sheepmen set all the fires which cause the
immense forest fires, simply to remove tne
timber so as to 'furnish a large grazing
Mr. Ellis Is the first Representative
to Congress to attend a meeting of the
association for many years, and upon
the mention of this, three rousing
cheers were raised for the Congress
man. Montle B. Gwlnn, of Pendleton, made
an able address on the National forest
and its relation to livestock, which
was followed by George McKnight, of
Vale, on leasing the public domain.
The lecture by Dr. McClue tonight at
the Orpheum Theater on bacteriology
and animal parasites was largely at
tended and exceedingly Interesting.
The adoption of resolutions will oc
cupy the attention of the association
tomorrow, and in the evening the mem
bers will be banqueted at the Palace
President Burgess spoke In part as
"The past year has been one of trials
and tribulations for the Oregon sheep-
growers. The decrease in price of
sheep, dating from the panic of Oc
tober, 1U07, to the Presidential elec
tion. November S. of this year, was
fully 35 per cent, and the price of
wool met -with a corresponding de
crease. This disaster, coming during a
season of protracted drouth, the worst
ever known in the state, has been the
cause of probably the greatest finan
cial loss In the history of the sheep
Industry In Oregon during the same
length of time.
'However, there is now every indica
tion that a reaction has taken place,
business of all kinds is good, the fac
tories and mills are all starting and
running full time and the outlook is
that we will be able to enjoy another
four years of prosperity. The wool
market Is active and much stronger
than It has been at any time during
the past 13 months. The sheep market
in the different parts of the United
States, even with the highest prices of
feed, are much stronger, and mutton
will undoubtedly reach its normal
value during the coming Winter.
"From sheep reports available. It is
noted that we have an increase In the
United States of probably 400,000 sheep
during the past year. This increase
has taken place largely upon the small
farms and It more than offsets the
decrease that may have occurred upon
the open ranges of the West.
We have In the State of Oregon ap
proximately 200.O03 sheep worth prob
ably J800.000. This, together with the
wool clip of the present season of 1,
KUO.000 pounds, gives a value for sheep
and wool during the year of almost
$1,100,000. From the best obtainable
reports we find that we have exported
from this state during the present sea
son 430.000 sheep, which we may safely
value at is a head, which have re
turned to the state $1,290,000. as the
value of our exports of live sheep for a
single season."
Here Mr. Burgess' remarks turned to
the tariff on wool and he spoke at
length in support of a tariff. He
"During tho period of free wool
there was a decrease in wool produc
tion In the United States exceeding 4.
400.000 pounds, with a corresponding
decrease in the number of sheep. The
price for washed Ohio clothing wool
during the time of four years of low
tariff averaged 19 cents. The average
for the same wool under protective
tariff from 1898 to the present date has
been 30 H cents, showing a difference
of lli cents per pound in favor of the
period of protective tariff.
"Our present Congress has a Republi
can majority, but it is not altogether
safe as far as the tariff on wool is con
cerned. You well know that free impor
tation of wool has always been advocated
by the Democratic party, also some Re
publican Senators of the East are in
favor of a reduction. Gentlemen, how
fere we of the Western woolgrowing states
to protect our interests against a grow
ing sentiment in the East which means
financial death to us? We never can
do It by electing Democratic United States
Senators to represent us at the National
"I trust that even' sheepman In the
state will give his support and assist
ance to the election of a man whose
political affiliations and whose past prin
ciples and present policies assures the
woolgrowers of 'this state that he will
stand for no reduction of the tariff on
Mr. Burgess also touched on the sub
ject of the continued cuts in the grazlngr
limit of sheep each year In the National
reserves, and called upon the members
to urge Congressmen and Senators to
stand together upon the wants of the
sheepmen and by their great Influence
demand that the National Forest Service
give justice and protection to the West
ern flockmaster.
Peninsula Club Will Raise $2000
for Rot-e Show.
"W bad an important part Jn the.Jiuse
Festival last year, raising $509 and dis
tributing about 10.000 roses to incoming
passengers at the Union Depot. This
year we want to do better. We ought
to raise $2000 easily, and make every
lot on the Peninsula bloom with roses."
declared W. J. Peddicord. president, at
the meeting of the Peninsula Rose As
sociation, last night in North Albina.
At this meeting measures were adopted
to carry out the declaration of the presi
dent. It was decided to ask each push
club, of which there are nine, to appoint
committees of five each to start the work
of soliciting money to make a better
display at the Festival next year ' than
last. The following committee was ap
pointed to meet with the clubs and pre
sent the matter of naming committees
and urge active co-operation: St. John
Commercial Club, J. F. Hendricks;. Maeg
ly Junction, : D. G. Danforth; University
Park Board of Trade, W. J. Peddicord;
Peninsula, M. J Carter: Willamette, F.
T. Gilpatrick: Multnomah, M. E. Thomp
son; Woodlawn, J. G. Gregg; Piedmont,
George P. Lent. W. J. Peddicord was
appointed the publicity committee. M.
C. VanTyne. M. L. Carter and J.. H.
Nolta were appointed to eeoure space at
the Union Depot for next- year's display.
The association accepted an invitation
to meet next week with the St. John
Commercial Club, at a date to be an
nounced. Frederick V. Holman, a rose
expert, will address the meeting.
Crossed Plains In 1853 and Early
Engaged In Mercantile Pursuit
in Linn County.
ALBANY, Or., Nov. IT. (Special.)
George C. Cooley, Oregon pioneer of
1853, oldest merchant of Brownsville
and one of the most prominent men in
Linn County, died early this morning at
his home In that city at tho age of 77
years. He was employed in the first
store established in Brownsville, which
was one of the very first business
houses in Linn County, and had been
a merchant at Brownsville continu
ously for more than half a century. Mr.
Cooley suffered a stroke of paralysis
about two years ago, and had been 111
since that time.
Mr. Cooley was born near Richmond,
Va., in July, 1831, and when a boy ac
companied his parents to Missouri. In
1S53 he crossed, the plains and took up a
donation, land claim near the present site
of Cottage Grove. The next year he
went to Brownsville end began clerking
In the store which he later acquired and
which he and his sons have conducted.
For years the Btore has been conducted
under the name of G. C. Cooley & Com
pany, being the only mercantile estab
lishment in South Brownsville and. one
of the largest in the city of Brownsville.
He continued active work in the store" in
spite of Ms advanced age until he was
attacked with paralysis more than two
years ago.
For many years Mr. Cooley waa one of
the leading men of Brownsville, taking
ap active part in its public as well as its
business life, and his name is linked in
separably with the development of that
city and of all Linn County. He has held
different positions of trust and honor in
his community. He was a member of the
First Presbyterian Church of Browns
ville. Mr. Cooley is survived by his wife,
whom he married in October, 1857, and
with whom he lived happily more than
half a century, and the following chil
dren: W. C- Cooley, who conducts the
store of G." C. Cooley & Co., and who is
an ex-Mayor and leading citizen of
Brownsville; Mrs. J. D. Irvine, wife of
the present Mayor of Brownsville; Mrs.
George W. Wright, wife of a prominent
Albany attorney; Mrs. W. W. Bailey, of
Brownsville; J. B. Cooley, also interested
in the store of G. C. Cooley & Co., at
Brownsville; and Mrs. Homer Drlnkard,
of Elmlra, Wash. All of his children
were at his death-bed.
The funeral services will be held Wed
nesday afternoon at 2 o'clock at the fam
ily home in Brownsville.
Shoots Irate Hnsband in Order to
Defend Two Women.
TACOMA, Wash. Nov. 17. (Special.)
Fearing for his own life and for the
lives of two women who were in the
house with him, W. W. Buffun fired a
shot that felled Elmer Rhodes In his
own home In Puyallup last night.
Buffun. who is held in jail, says:
"The house in -which the shooting
occurred is owned by Mrs. Rhodes, my
cousin, who has begun suit for a di
vorce from her husband. My wife
moved Into the house yesterday after
noon. After supper Rhodes came to the
house and was ordered away.
"'I will get you all before morning!"
he Bald. 'I want to get that woman!'
Then he went to the front yard, took
the wire clothesline and tied It to the
front door knob. Pretty soon he came
That bath-room of
yours cannot be kept clean
with mere soap and water
Soap will not do the work properly because
soap only cleans the surface it does not dig deep
after germs and hidden impurities like GOLD
DUST the greatest of all sanitary cleansers.
To keep bath tub and lavatory shiny-white and
inviting To keep metal pines, fixtures and taps
brightly burnished To purify closet bowl
To keep tiling and woodwork spotless and
Simtlv add a heaping teaspoonful of GOLD
DUST to a pail ot
water. You will be
surprised at the ease
with which it does
the work. GOLD
DUST sterilizes-as
well as cleans and
saves you one - half
the labor.
Makers of FAISOAIVjhedake v
Serviceable 24-inch Leather Suitcases, riveted frame, hand-turned cor
ners, double-action lock, regular $5.50, . gfl J Q
Sole Leather 24-inch Suitcase,, riveted frame ; regular Cg
$8.00; special
Extra wide Suitcase, shirtfold, double-action lock and Cgg
bolts, straps all around; regular $8.75, special
Heavy cowhide 24-inch Suitcase, riveted frame, locks and gQ
bolts; regular $12.00, special
ONE-FOURTH off on our immense line of Suitcases, varying in price SEE wlXDOW display
from $2.00 to $50.00. ' 1 ;
' We give free a $1,000 accident policy with every Suitcase of $5.00 and over.
SPECIALS ON HANDBAGS, fitted with card case and purse moire lined, outside Q3C
pockk double handles, in all shades, walrus leather; values $2.00, a great special at . OL
The weather and prices are right. ' Wonderful Tal
ues, excellent quality.
to the back door with an a-x and broke
open the door.
"Ha came rushing: In with the ax and
I told him to stop.
- 'You won't shoot!' he said, and
came at me. Then I fired and he fell.
The bullet struck him in the left eye
and lodged In his neck."
(Continued From First page.)
country and .1 want our party to be
democratic and I have no doubt .that
the country will see the necessity for
the adoption of the reforms advocated
by the Democratic party. It is al
ready a great educational force, and I
have no doubt that conditions will
make the voters turn co It as the best
instrument for the accomplishment of
the necessary reforms."
"The newspapers are the ones making
the plans, but whether or npt they will
ha. orrented br the Democratic party is
a -matter of conjecture. The Democratic
party is very much alive and will be in
the fight at the next Presidential election,
mirther ttian this. I do not care to say
anything on the subject of politics at this
"Will you allow yourself to be elected
United States Senator from Nebraska?"
he was asked. f
"They do not elect a Senator this year,"
he said with a smile. "But they do two
years from now," he was reminded.
"You have my statement regarding my
"Let tlx GOLD DUST Taint do your aarV
I v J if
When the clock strikes NINE this morning we will com
mence to give away 3000 handsome dolls. Each customer
making a purchase of 50 cents or over will get a doll until all
the dolls have been given away.
No Mail or Telephone Orders Filled No Dolls Delivered.
It Is Beat to Have a GOOD Clock
$1.50 to $2.00
Values, Choice,
About 270 Um
brellas bought at
a discount. To
close them out
they go for,
each $1.09
future so far as I care to say," and he
smilingly refused to discuss the subject
Mr. Bryan left for Corpus Christi to
night to attend the deep waterways con
vention. He will remain there several
days for a hunt. Prom there he goes
to Mexico for two weeks. He will then
return to Galveston, where he will hunt
ducks for four weeks.
Mr and Mrs. Laing, of Vmatilla
County, Must Remain Wedded.
SALBM. Or., Nov. 17. (Special.) With
both parties to the suit demanding a
divorce, the Supreme Court today handed
down a decree denying relief to either.
This action was taken in the case of
Kflie E. Laing. appellant, vs. Arthur
Lalng, respondent from Vmatilla County.
The wife asked a divorce upon the
grounds of cruel and inhuman treatment.
1 H Hfef hid
WTT rs
There's Danger
in Food
Food " fads " are good
things for the dys
peptic to let alone
Better stick to the good
old reliable H-O, the
oatmeal that is cooked
three hours in steam
the "meat" of the oats,
without the hulls or dirt
It ctfsts a little more than ordinary "rolled
oats " but it' twenty times better because
it contains more body-building nutriment
and is more easily digested. It ii the only
team-cooked oatmeal oa the market
dainty, delicate, delicious. Ask yoar
grocer for H-O.
"Wish I could have more H-O"
American Alarm Clocks, a
good timekeeper )52"
excellent value ....
Alternating Alarm Clock
just the kind to wake you
Ingersoll Yankee Watch. .. .tl.00
In gersoll Ecllpae Watch 1.80
Ingeriiol! Midget Watch $1.00
Ingersoll Junior, thin model $2.00
The husband denied the allegations and
himself asked for a divorce. In the Cir
cuit Court the divorce was refused by
Judge H. J. Bean and this is affirmed
"per curiam" without any discussion of
the merits of the case.
Delegates to Mining Congress.
SALEM, Or., Nov. 17. (Special.) Gov
ernor Chamberlain today appointed the
following delegates to the American Min
ing Congress, which meets In Pittsburg.
Pa., December 2 to 5: EL A. Sessions,
Portland; R. O. Hale, Ashland; C. L
Johnson, Salem; F. R. Mellls and Jamej
Panting. Baker City; Emit Melzer,
Bourne: F. S. Bailee, Sumpter; Jeff Hurd,
Med ford.
Poor coffee is one of the
worst extravagances.
Toar rroeer rctsrns your mooer U yon 4oa'i
H SchilliBc's Best! t par him.
Iff B-rrl
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