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About East Oregonian : E.O. (Pendleton, OR) 1888-current | View Entire Issue (Nov. 28, 1901)
ggtontn ihimld be thankful that we can save
the expenM ot a trip to 1 orlland to purchase
W arc showing a most elegant and
d line of dreM goodl in all the mm weaves
Morion at pricM to roil all purses. We wili to
. , iitpntiou to our line of hcavv and shrunk.
jxture- for the popular walking skirts.
m ole g nts fur the most popular IMiet shoes
111 .A til' 1 u " " 1 - - r- -
Alexander Department Store
TEACHERS HAVE GONE
Third Annual Convention of Eastern
Oregon Division of the State Aate
clation Concluded on Wednesday
After throe days' work, the insi!
tnte of eastern Oregon teachers rloa
d last night with mush, song an I
speeches Today, the Instructors of
cklMm have all disitersed to their
various homes. As remarked by Sn
PMMnM I F Pragg m DalM
county this has teen prartlcally ,i
! convention of I'matiHa and Ualon
county teachers, just as the conven
tion of last m ason at HRker city was
one of Baker and Vnlon county
Things will resume their normal tonk
in the teacher world after this we i
Many of the visitors had left heforc
last night's program was carried ou.
lut there whs not sitting room In the
circuit court Tor the balance. anl the
large crowd of visitors that gather-d
to hear an erudite and Instructive
lliNH I'.v Rev. Mason, the brilliant
and popular Congregational pastor of
Pullman Wash Mr Masons sub
ject was "The Bcauntinlcs. ' an, I the
theme was handled In such a WB) us
to hold the closest attention of the
throng Music by the Hypoltta quat
tette completed the natures of the
evening's program It was a fate
well gathering loi the instltnt.
In the Afternoon.
Yesterday afternoon was (MM of the
moat Important session of the entire
Institute President S 11 I.. Penrose
of Whitman Miss Fanny Wilson ot
Weston Principal p L Camphell of
Stati' Normal School at Mon
ra r, n
no cr-vru C rrww
YULl JJ1- WJjf
W i 7 U. U UU U,' uu v u V
i -.- f.
Befofl purchasing come and
Ul k over nr large com
plot line of li :at,:u MOMfl
whitt we are selling at a ver
Tha Leading Hardware Man.
i-te ime ol
New line of Pocket
etc. New and latest
designs in leathet
goods, pocket books,
purses, card cases.
Marble (iranite Works
We do our own work aud guars n
Use Hie same at basest priee
tCstiuiatos gitaa uu all kiuds ed
cut stone. Fall stock on baud
It will pay you to see our work
aud get price before phasing
fliain St.. MV . R. JL wtpii rVndlttgB
The wheel that ib sky
high iii quality
I'ricea range from $22
to f0; terms to suit.
AT CHI SCENT A6CNCV
THE V FAVOR COLUMBIA
Senator Mitchell and Congressman
Tongue Are in Line.
United Stater, Henatot John H
Mitchell and Congreaaiuan Tougue ar
In line for the Improvement of the
Columbia river, as la shown by these
letters sent In reaponae to requeata:
Washington Nov. 84. Responding
to your telegraphic Inquiry of today,
requesting me to wire eipreaalon as
to prospect and views concerning ac
tion looking to the removal of obatni"
tlons at The Hallos and Olllo, I oat
only say. inasmuch as the senate com-
J mittees have not yet been organise. I.
j it is premature to attempt to forecast
the prospects as to congresslonnl ao
ition on this subject. 1 can only sav
that I will, as on member of the Ore
gon delegation whatever may lw our
places on committees, do everything
In my power to secure an approprt.
tlon at the coming session looking to
the commencement of the removal t
obstructions to navigation at Th a
Ha lies and Celllo.
Hlllshoro, Or . Nov. 24 With ear i
est assistance from united delegation
and leading clt liens and commercial
bodies of Washington. Idaho and Or
gon. I am very sanguine that we shall
be able to secure commencement in"
work for the removal of obstruction I
to the navigation of the Columbia
river at The Dalles and OtRto dnrlni
the coming session of congress A
visit of therivers and harbors com
mlttee to the Inland empire will prove
of great benefit. It Is a work of M
preme Importance to the entire nortii
ndtr, It will receive the most a
the support from every member of
the tr. ton d location but It w ill tnk.
united work and plenty of It Hjm
erbs and scoldings obstruct nio
THOM VS H TONtJl'K
OREGON AND EUROPEAN
SOME COMPARATIVE COURSES OF STUDY
President Penrose of Whitman College Shows What Eastern
Oregon and Gorman and French Young People Are Ex
pected to Do Relative Thoroughness of Work.
tne of the most interesting as well as valuable contributions to cu
rent discussion of educatlonnl them's, is tha' presented on Wednesday. In
the State Teachers' association convention, by the Rev S It L Penrose,
president of Whitman College Me Institutes' a comparison between the
coaraa Ol study prescribed in Kaatern Oregon and In the French lyceo and
Jerman gymnasium, the last two being Instlutlons upon the same grade as
to age as the local high school The table follows, which Mr Penrose hns
'Irmto.l. illustrating the matter he tr-ated CaVcrul n ndltiK Is recommend
' (I to all w ho are Interested hi the schools, especially the teachers The
Vn Orroii h. Iun.1
I ' 1 1 t J v
mouth. A. H. Cordley and Or Kranl.
Strong of the I'niveraity of Oregon
were on the iirograrn. also S Y (ill
Ian ol Mllwaul.ee Miss Wilson op
ened with a neat, well turned address
on ' Fads " well received and striking
the K)lnt. She was followed by Prlti
Ipal Campbell on the Important topic
Kducatlon as Affected by Varypig
PtatSM of Phllosoihleal Thought "
The illsittsslon of this latter subject.
ondiu ted by Professor Penrose an I
President Strong, brought out son
tine points in the relation ot phlloao
phy to modern education. Comment
Ing on Principal Campbell , addicx
Pi-Mdent Penrose said in part
Philosophy, which Is but a higher
form of science, has everywhere ban
Ished materialism from the field. I
rcrctitlv heard of an "durational in
hi It tit loii whose dominant purpose
waa materialistic Such an cducr
tlonal institution has not yet broken
through the outer crust of truth to the
grander Idea of spiritualism."
Penrose Score Materialism.
fr Frank Stioug of the university
ol Oregon continued 'he discussion
"No' question since the universe In
Kan has been so absorbing as that os
talncd in the words: 'If man die.
shall be live auain?' In this age
wlib h deals with the laws of Induc
tion, we are not Imbued with ideas of
immortality unless we can g- t them
by science. There ar- facts which
are related not to matter hut to spir
it, aud the time will come when th
laws of induction will throw som I
light on the question M Immortullty
The discussion was closed by Prlti
Ipal Campbell In a brlei comment on
irf-clfb systems ol phlhifopln
A B. OoHUaj took "Hilar
Work " alluding to the iKisslbllitl.'s
the farm afforded fot tklf study ate',
the element of pb-tsute that ca-i o.
introduced into lorui life thereby. H
belli that the study ot the pfiaaosTI
M ot nature should also tale Iih
plu e In rural schools. "Ninety five
pel cent of the pupils of the OBMBtTJ
H MBh know nothing ot nature work
A knowledge ol tha plants and am
tuals and risks which they come In
i outset w ith should b. of luflultel)
more value than some of the things
thev ar taught " said Mr Cordley.
Mi Condlev BkqsjrBi 'bat while tin
countries ol Kttiope and 'itltarlo in
Canada as well taught atin itltm 1 SI
tenslvely. the t'nlted States wan woe
fully bBUBd in lata nstieit. Mlsso"-:
being tin only state tha' had MM
un attempt along tins line
Kneourage oMl vatioti ot the blids
aid flowers." he concluded and of
the Infinite variety of life inhabiting
the brooks Inculcate love and ap
prestation - the phenomena of na
ture, brlnglua' the pupils into loving
svuipathy with nature rather than
President Penrose's address, which
appeara in another place In this Issue,
8. Y. Oillau spoke on "Pedagogy,"
the last of a series on that subject.
Because many of the teachers had to
leave on an early train bis words
were cut rather short It was th 4
PROM OKfcUON STATESMEN
w rill tig
I'tijrdlrsl Kxi r. lata
K...,k k . . n.-
l, I r)
' .. 1 HUturr
CI. tii l intogrsiiii)
A Kretieli l.reoe V Hcrtnsn innstiiiii
Krnr. : . hours v,, rtatlstk Hiallsble
i ibjiM l L .n I
ertnsD ot Kngllsh I
Fti'ncb s uanaaaa
vrlilimi'iii i Ail I'M i . 4
i.eoti'l-liy i' Oeoarabby l',
aiatati i Wmim tf
Dfawlag i brawln i I
It V II -1 '
Ob i Ien I .NsturslHiii.tr i
"tttaaa u i.ngbtb t itm i
v sew atuii'
French v Uaraiaal
"riling W r. litis
Arltbuiciic I Arithmetic 4
'n-og SfliT I, tht .trsihr p.
Ilntoryl', History i'j
iirssitu! i Prawlai I
ssaasaaa s..ii i Nsmrsi History .'
.i inn, ; I
Uaraaaaot RagUafe i Laataf
1 ii in ti or Kuglili I
I I V l.i, ! I .
V in Si Mi,., t
I rsu. n I tiermsu I
Vrittiaii'iii sul ooouit'tr; I Arlt IiiiiuUc 4
Usagraahi i .gr- iii v t
MMWf . III. lory
'lnIDg I , lifUMlllg J
. - log) Nalursl Rlrton I
Uanaaa or l-n.lish : I imm nt hi sin'' '
UNH lu i.siio s
Vo kI Maaw I
V MM b I i.-rmii .'
.Villi. lie II. Kiel '... UIKl I I Mstbi lusllsa :i
-..;' lisagraaki r,
Hi lory t Hitloiy I',
Iletsny I Nsiui-I Htteiir .'
le rnsnoi Kngliab t Preach of ngltsfe 1
I-iId ' Lathi
ruefc I tiroak 7
I ,) UlllS-ll'
Vorsl Mmli I
I reoch .' i.-rmsii
Ulster .' Iltstai i
itmpi- I oh, g'spt.y I t
lira sr lag t
Itsnlagl I Nallllsl It istoej l
' .roBie ' ' ....
. rii.di in hngii'ii t Kn url of gagtla .'
ltt i ti llint
..i Hasic t
trsiirb l i' -riu.n .'
Arli h matte Ouiibci Mai aaaalh i
lll-iorjr II i-itry ! ,
I -iM.gispby I QaMlg M'y I',
lirasing I ...
Pb)ie t I'le !
ti'oiut-i i y .'
Algsbis : . .
i, iii.su or RagUsb il , in . i. m i .nlii t
l0li 6 I m l i i
in s! V ., an
Fisbi b ' riu.su i
Uooiuetry I Msi liemstlia
-oruisu ui KagUat Kiss. Ii or Kngliali I
oisrsb I .cogispby I1,
Hlatory l Ulaloi) ll,
Literary H I
Fhyaii a I l'lialra
Uliii I I stiii I
rtik i fiek I
' ) luuualli i
Voasl Hull, i
I r uuli S ' , ruisu 1
M., ' i . all -
xull't Ijsiuii if y I ai -
Hlatarf i HistorfH,
l-tll. I !.' -
j.ogla(,liv ! .,gfaul,
u o hug Hal, .'
A I- i
Ueoiuatry K leu Mallieuiai ua I
UliM) IllaUity t
,gy fsysn a 2
I nlltli-al h- iiiumr fayslolugy 1
PS) chofogy i
Kugllaa nnjilaui sou tuUn l ul
Arribuetii ftr.ili lo 'to -nglual
l-silu work fi Fi. Ii
U la tor)
Mludeui li soi ready lo ao
ler iba a-ausas Uaa ol
Ike Umi Amarliaii fjol-igea
t iui li or I ii glial' .'
r"S)al. a i
'.yaauaail. a I
'. oral Mualc i
Hi. - t S
I IIB t
F , orb or hiignab
V o- si Musi' i
kr il ..... t
MalUelu-lii . 4
H.aloi y aU'l lieogiall.y
Fbyal. a .
Ffsiu-U of Kngliab I
v'orl Music t
K. ilgiou .'
BluJaul iiogi eukarg Oul
rergil) v work lor Fit
Ii He hsa a. ready eual
ad ibe Juuiur yesr In ilia
iAtmt Xtuml an t'wiiagee
Systems of Instruction, as Instituted
by the President of Whitman Col
lege Before tve Teachers' Conven
tion. Ill a brilliant ipggr.fc whose every
word was a altar p point. President s
II. L Penrose, ol Whitman CoIIckc.
si oi'od the achool tenehers of Oregon
and Washington vesterdny afti moon
lis they tU Vel llNil been neoied befot-
He did not make a petsonnl inattet of
it He simply placed side bv side
three lists, one ol the Herman eitrilc
tiliim from kltnlci khi leu to the one
of the gymnasium, one oi the. French
course from Infiue y almost to HTBfJtl
atlon from the l.vsce and one ot II
average Oregon high school With
lenr cut sentences ftvin Prealdent
Pen roar, evetv one n arbleh tnn.ie the
list ipeak more eloqucntlv the teach
ers present were tumlc to leel the lie
1 1 salty ot raising (he stitiulni.l Che
'list Is reiiroilticed In foil -i- . I,.... i
tkfg Issue of the Kast Oietonlan
President Penrose got the Infotnta
! Hon from which he made tin lompiui
sons during a leiigthv tilp to the east
this sitmiucr He e:iiulue. carefully
the systems of education lollowcd In
"It la by comparison that we loam,
and grow to see our own tnciftn or
iletperlis." spoke the cloipiciit presi
dent ol Wbltuoin
He opeii'il with the uetiernl state
nienj which he Mill hu lido I' .41 in d
frofl eotilai t Willi the Mag ol the Itnb
vetsitles of the wmbl In edueallon
il is personality that count" At
kOBM length I'rcHblcnt Penrose anal
vcd this pBWBf into Its two constltu
enta of personal Impulse gad second
I.V. pet soiial lllllH iiVelllellt
Then President Penrose had the
list distributed and took it up from
ii comparative standpoint Ha show
cd how the French v mil It Mints a Ian
Kuagc (ieiinan. at In. gjatg his Hist
I .nt I II III It. has been perfecting the
mora rtlArtiH forms of gHgMtk all
Hie while mid nt hi)'. Mulshed in lib
luetic plane ntnl solid geotlieliv und
GktrBMM .lii's inure than thai '
i 'tit lulled he "Both tuitions cover
arlthitii iii In hair the time we do and
have i otlllileleil these other things In
sl les Tills WHS lo show the super-
lorltv of the Fretii h mid Herman sya
ti ins iii mat hematics.
i.ookltIK over Oregon's progless In
iBBBVafO "' 'bid the tgfgt Is 1 1 in -I'ih'Ii
li Is the sob luapleion of an at
tellll to Htllilv l.'lll.'ll.lge until li
when ihe Oregon bo gets a year of
(tofBMB and commences i , at IH
One tongue helps ii to it tie t and that la
why the Oregon hof eaiinol write bet
let ICttgltsh. why he tails In eotnposl
Hon umi all that I wonder If Oregon
ii'vh read as much Fngllsh as French
bovs lead P.ngllah."
Pl'ofi ssol Penrose then detailed Hie
amount ol Knglish read bv a French
bov of Hi Tin- gUMtlt) no niher
wind will describe it was It emi in Ions,
u I most equaling Mm. nub v s in men
dons ooagnnptloi ot tin classics
P lldaal I'elllose llf l tool Up a
ill' I'll I H 1 1 V I view of the sttlll) ol Ihe
classics He showed how Ihe French
bov lie-ins I hIiii at II and puts on It
In bonis a week, following this Ian
ggggt down until at Hi he has read
phaadrui i t VTgrgil ouintus Ter
Hits i'.iellle l.terellus 'I'm I Ills.
PHB mid others gMM llinii the aver
age college student of the I'ltlled
Slates has handled Wbell he gels bis
A II ilegrie
At IK." he said the Fun, Ii Imit
has lead Homer IterodiHlM Xeno
i 'ion Plata roll Dm ikougg losias
A rlstopBinaa ana otio ri while Hi
QarBMB boy has lead even nunc '
CollHniilng I'lesldi i I l'i muse show'
I tin siiine feature anplvlii" to draw
lug lellgloiis teaching and olhel
I. ram In s Id linn nolnl. .1 mil that
the Oregon boy at Is knows no mod
ern language mid II not IMBMtBB1 '"
tit a-f Ihe freshman class of a large
taalern uuiverslt) while ihe French
bov u year younger Is doing original
Work for his Pb H and the Hcniiaii
boy of Ilk' age Is doing work equal In
the third year In an eastern high
What Is Hie moral? How me Ihest
IhlllgS IioshIIiIi Itccaiisc I hey gfBPBI
their tear'heis Hurely it Is inctiin
In nt on us then lo In and reach a
higher staiidatd Try In iBprov
youiselvi That Is the only Iiom for
Oregon youth if you remain slag
I... i.i then- Is none I prcacni Hp
mallei to you for your consldi tatiou "
Tht Out Sun American Minstrels
The Oraud Itaplds Ku niiig PMRM
has the following to say it the Hut.
Minstrels "The usual Huitda ven
lllg SUdleiP c greeted the Hus Hun
Minstrels ul Hu ll Inlllsl erforiiiuip
at the Oram! last night lit the qual
ily of Us specialties winery and it
the voices of Ha meiubera Ihe show It
loi above the average and won well
merited upidausr throughout Hie pei
tormsip i The ftrel pari serveil to
Introduce Hie prettiest stage selling
ami costumes aetm In Hraiul Ksplda
loi years fine sliialng aud some in
""IrtltlBBlll htaas lomeiluus The
0110 that followed rimlglgart ' nuiubet
of flue features " This oiupany will
111 seep here ni tin r'is.ei Hpim
House on lleii inl.er 4 Hegla oil sale
at Frasler'a Prices as usual
Foi sale, lai ainb of line wheal
land south .if Adams Terms. vi
cash, balance to suit pun hsser Jsiu. .