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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (June 23, 1914)
THE 3I0RXIXG OREGONIAX, TUESDAY, .tttxe S3. 1914.
STATE BARES CASE
AT BOSSEN TRIAL
Crowd. Gets Sordid Details o
Alleged Slaying for Love
.' of Wife's Sister. '
DEFENSE TO ATTACK GIRL
Allegation Bichloride of Mercury
" Caused Death to Be Combated
on Ground ChemlEt Might
Have Found Calomel.
EUGENE. Or.. June 22. (Special.)
Details for which a morbidly curious
crowd, composed largely of women, has
waited several days at the trial or An
drew Bossen on a charge of wife mur
ier. were bared one after the other to
day! Despite the character of the
charares all the spectators remained
District Attorney Devers putlined the
state's case and announced that Dollie
Levins,' the pretty sister of the dead
woman, for whose love It Is charged
Bossen committed the crime, wouia tes
tify. She would tell the story of alleged
lovemaklna- to her by Bossen, ne eaia.
The - prosecutor also gave the state's
version-of how Mrs. Bossen met death.
Bichloride, of mercury was slipped into
whiskv administered to her by her hus
'band when she was suffering with
cramps; 1t is alleged.
' " iSlrl May Be Attacked."
. Th. defense then e-ave its outline.
Dollie lievins was not to be believed, it
averred. Intimations were made that
her character would be attacked. As for
the charge that bichloride of mercury
was'administered, the aerense promised
to show that a chemist could not dis-
tniriiiBh he.tween it and calomel, mer
curous' chloride, when present in small
Next the taking of testimony began
and before adjournment came Jury and
spectators had heard the description of
the death of Mrs. Bossen.
The state charges that Bossen was
; enamored with Dollie Levins and
sought the- $5000 insurance, which a
few weeks before ne nan oraerea inuu
ferred, to her name; that Bossen asked
the physician to sign the insurance pa
pers twice within 45 minutes after the
death of his wife; that Mrs. Bossen's
dying . statements accused Bossen of
poisoning her and that Bossen had
sought to hush this dying statement
among the witnesses present; and that
ha hadi made an eiron to prevent u
Inquest after one had already been
Defense Denies Charges.
' The defense maintains that Mrs.
Bossen had used morphine and coal
tar .derivatives to deaden the pain of
cramps, and that she had used mer
cury bichloride as an external wash.
It contends - that - Bossen did -not. at;
"' tempt to hush the accusation of Mrs.
Bossen; and that Bossen did not know
that the insurance had been trans
ferred at the time of the death.
Marie Hendricks, a girl who lived
In the house with Bossen and his wife,
was the first person to testify to, Bos
sen's affection for Dollie Levins. She
said that on two occasions she had
found Bossen with his arms around
"He didn't, seem to love Edith," she
said, referring to Mrs. Bossen. "He
would not take her anywhere."
, When she came downstairs upon
hearing a scream, she said, ehe found
Bossen holding his wife's head.
Dying: Charge Repeated.
" 1 am dying,' Mrs. Bossen ex
claimed, according to the girl. "'An
drew has poisoned me. Take good care
of Stanley.' "
District Attorney Devers charged
that Bossen asked Dollie Levins, Mrs.
Holland and Marie Hendricks, all who
are said to have heard this, not to re
"Miss Levins will testify that he
said: 'Now you don't need to tell what
Edith said before she died. Say that
, she said that she had taken too much
medicine. Don't say anything about
her Baying that I poisoned her.' "
Dr. William Kuykendall and E"f.
Randolph Barr, physicians who con-
. ducted the post mortem examination
after the body had been exhumed upon
the order of the District Attorney, told
' In detail of finding every organ In
the woman's body normal, except the
stomach and one kidney. The stom
ach, they said, showed an erosion, as
if irritated by a poison taken inter
nally. The kidney showed the same.
v The Jurors, the last of whom was
selected this morning, are M. A.
Horn, C. E. Slmms, A. A. Hollenbeck,
E. H. Carter. J. W. Haynes, J. E. Red
ford, I. 8. Day, W. H. Siefert, Jacob
Tates, J. D. Hamlin, W. H. Fintan, E.
B. Parks. "The majority are farmers.
BOY IS LOST AT PICNIC
Lad. Aged 6, Who Wanders From
' Party Found After Lions Search,
' CORVALLJS, Or., June 22. (Special.)
Brookshire . Wise, aged 6, visiting
liere from Tacoma, strayed from his
mother at a picnic at Colorado Lake
yesterday and was lost until after mid
night. When the plcnlo party was about to
start home the boy said he would go
onto the boat. When the others arrived
at the landing ten minutes later he was
not found. Fearing he had fallen Into
the Willamette River, aid was asked
from Corvallis. Many men went to
It was learned that the boy had taken
the wrong train. When found he was
more than a mile from where he left
the boatlanding trail and was asleep.
FRIARS' CLUB CASE IS UP
ther Gibson, aged 16, the grand jury
yesterday exonerated Dr. Kenneth Long,
Dr. J. O. Nibley and S. ' W. Green. The
complaint against the two physicians
followed a story of a gay time at the
Friars' club on the night Of May 17.
Green and. the Hoffman girl were later
suspected of being Implicated in a plot
to blackmail prominent young men in
Portland,, but the -. blackmail feature
was not gone Into by the grand Jury.
Arthur Waters, the- 19-year-old boy
who escaped from the County Jail Fri
day night, was Jointly Indicted yester
day with Harold Demlno on a charge of
larceny. Theye are said to have en
tered the residence of Bertha Loewen
berg, March 19, and stolen Jewelry val
ued at $325. Waters is still at large.
Demino has not been arrested. '
Archie McCoy, alias Robert Grogan,
and Elton Hitchcock, alias ' George
Shaffer, were Jointly Indicted on- a
charge of stealing a motorcycle from
Maurice Evans, May 28. '
Frank Smith and Frank White were
Jointly Indicted for attempting to rob
the Phoenix cafe, 270 Third street,
Arlie Kelsie was indicted on a charge
of stealing a Victor talking, machine
from Maude Butler May 25. V
William Conley, alias F. A. Dreston,
alias Ben Reade, was indicted on a
charge of forging a check for $26.50
on the Scandinavian-American Bank.
Seven other not true bills were returned.
GAMP III KLICKITAT
ATTACKED III FEUD
Herder Shot and 60 Sheep Are
: Killed in Raid Result of
. ' War With Cattlemen.
MORE CLASHES PREDICTED
OREGON CITT ELEVATOR CASE UP
TO SUPREME COURT.
JTIghtriders Shoot Into Flock and
Then Use Clubs Men About Fire
Are Later 3 Cade Targets by
; . ' Gang In Ambush.
After Nearly Bringing to Fulfillment
Dream of 75 Years, Series of
Tansies Are Encountered.
rai.tjim- nr.. June 22. (Special.)
The Oregon City elevator case, which
has caused all sorts of ups and downs
in the busy municipality by the Falls
of the Willamette, although the lift
has never budged an Wen, reacneu
cn.r.m. r.nnrt today. Soon will
the elevator take Its place as one of
the landmarks of the town.
C. Schuebel, City Attorney, who ap
peared before the highest tribunal in
the state, said that if all legal restric
tions were removed, the lift could soon'
be put Into operation. .
Having as Its purpose the transport
ing of citizens from the business sec
tion of the city to the residential. sec
tion, a dream of more man 10 years,
the Dlrtvator was erected at the South
ern Pacific station. The plan was to
cross from the top of a tower to the
lure. Sarah Chase, who owned prop
erty on the cliff, declined $1524 . for
parts of it which would give passage
ways to Seventh and Sixth streets,
ninit .Tnriirn Benson decided partly in
her favor. Then Mr. Schuebel had the
property condemned and a jury iixea
ita voiim iit S1600.. Mrs. Chase was not
satisfied. The city trespassed. Bench
warrants for the city authorities, who
were the trespassers, cnarging mein
with rnntemnt of Judge Benson's order
were issued, and now the Supreme
Court has been called upon to unravel
SALEM TICKETS' ARE SOLD
Reservations on Special 'Irani to
Cherry-Fair; 100 First Day.
NAorlv 100 reservations for the
Rosarian and Commercial Club excur
i.n i. Kim Saturday far the Cherry
Fair were received yesterday at the
club' and it is thought that there will
be more than 300 on the list before the
end of the week.
a nnH-trin rate of S3 has been pro
cured. The party will leave from the
North Bank Depot at xz o cioca oai
urday and reach Salem at 2 o'clock
Leaving Salem at 9 o'clock on the re
turn trip, the party will reach Port
land at 11. The return tickets are
good, however, for two days' stop-over
in Salem, ir desirea.
On the trio to Salem the Commercial
Club will serve a chicken luncheon on
board the train. The Royal Rosarians
will go in uniform and the RDsarians'
band will accompany tho'party.
MURDER TRIAL IS BEGUN
Jury Venire Exhausted for Hearing
of Morrison Campbell's Case.
wnspTRTTRrt. Or June 22. (Special.)
Morrison Campbell, 63 years old, who
Is charged with murdering jonn
er, near here, April 16, was placed on
trial oerore juo.se nuu" "
GOLDENDALE. Wash., June 22.
(Special.) Trouble that has been brew
ing for some time between the sheep
men .and cattlemen in Western Klick
itat County resulted last night In ai
attack on . the camp of Leo Brune, a
prominent Klickitat sheepman. Hying
near orand Dalles. The trouble took
place on the homestead of William
Gregory, about 10 miles northwest of
Wahkiacus, on the Big Klickitat River,
near the wagon roaa rrom Lyle to Glen
wood. A band of Brune's sheep that
he has been grazing in the vicinity on
land that he had leased from timber
men was corralled there for the night.
First reports to the Sheriff in a tele
phone message from Wahkiacus early
this morning were thai one man had
been killed and two seriously wounded
and an urgent call was made for off!
cers and physicians. Sheriff Smith, ex-
Sheriff Burget and two physicians bur
ried to the scene at 3 o'clock this morn
ihg in an automobile.
. Shots. Fired In Timber. .-
The story of the raid as told by the
men in charge of the sheep is that about
IX o clock Sunday night, after they had
all retired, the herder and packer, who
were in a tent, and Gregory, who was
in his house, were awakened by shots
fired In the timber near the camp. Later
a number of masked men on horseback
appeared at the tent and cabin and
commanded the occupants to stay Inside
and make no resistance,
The raiders then opened up a heavy
fire into the band of sheep and stam
peded them out of the corral into
the timber. After killing all the sheep
they could In the dark with . rifles,
clubs were used, which were found to
day covered with wool and blood.
About 60 sheep were killed and if is
estimated 200 shots were fired.
- Alter me snooting stoppea, tne
Herder -end packer, whose names have
not been learned, came out together
with Gregory and started a campfire.
Herder In Shot.
While standing in the light of the
fire, a heavy volley was fired at the
party by some of the raiders, who had
hidden in the brush near by. All the
party at once dropped to the ground.
The herder was- the only one struck by
the . bullets. -He was wounded In the
arm and the leg, but his wouuds are
not considered dangerous. ,
No clew to the identity of the night
riders has been found yet, so far as
known here tonight. The men at the
camp could give no descriptions of the
party, except that they saw shadowy
lorms oa horseback.
unanes smith, a sawmill owner.
aDout one mile irom the Gregory place,
heard the heavy firing and with an
other man started for the sheep camp.
On the way they came across four
men on horseback, coming away from
the sheep camp. They were told not to
shoot and then . informed to move- on
and mind their own business.
Smith Sees Man Fall.
Smith and his companions arrived at
the Gregory ranch Just in time to see
the men at the campfire fall after the
volley had been fired at them from
the brush. Smith then started for the
nearest telephone. 10 miles distant, to
summon officers and medical aid.
The raiders worked fast and the af
fair was evidently well planned.
About 10 days ago shots were fired
in the night at the tent of the same
camp and the herder and packer driven
away. Seven sheep were killed and
the camp burned. At that time the
nightriders were not- seen. Brune re
established his camp and hired men
to assist the regular employes in guard
ing the flock from a further attack.
Brune was on the ground today but
had very little to say about the affair
except that he intended to move his
Argument Against Dissolution
SALEM, Or, June 22. (SpeciaL)r
Alleging tiat military law supersedes
civil law and that military law is still
in effect a the Friars' Club. Milwaukte,
John Ditchburn, attorney for the club,
has filed an answer and demurrer to
the suit instituted by the Attorney
General, at the request of Governor
West, to have the charter- of the or
Mr. Ditchburn says no civil action
can be prosecuted until the military
proclamation has been dissolved. The
charge against the club Is that intox
icating liquor was sold to minors there.
J. Wilbur Is said to be the manager.
DOCTORS ARE EXONERATED
Marian Hoffman Delinquency Case
Fails Before Grand Jury.
After examining many witnesses with
regard to the charge of contributing
to the dellnqulncy of Marion Hoffman,
a 17-year-old Pendleton girl, and Es-
CmACvlk this afternoon the regu- '??.. t of the vicinity today. He
. V.. ,-. -or., nhnuated and court ' la tnai settlers naa never shown any
mi juw - -
adjourned until tomorrow muimuB.
Twelve talesmen were excused during
the day. .
The courtroom was crowded during
the day by friends and neighbors of
Campbell and Becker.
Christopher Schubel and wife, W. S.
TTRen and Grant Dimmlck. of Oregon
City, have been summoned as witnesses
for the defense.
AGENT AFTER GIRL BEATEN
Portland Officer Who Seeks Delin
quent Attacked in Roseburg.
ROSEBURG, Or., June 22. (Special)
When Traveling Agent Cain, of the
Boys and Girls' Aid Society, of Port
land, went to the home of Edward Noah
here last night In quest of Mildred
Casteel. a delinquent child, he is re
ported to have been attacked by Noah
and beaten. Mr. Cain made no resist
ance, but went to the Sheriff's office,
where the Incident was reported. -
Later Sheriff Qulne. accompanied by
four officers, went to the Noah home
and after considerable trouble secured
possession of the girL Mr. Cain and
the child left for Portland today.
CLARKE COUNTY IS TENTH
Washington Distributes School Fund.
King County Lead.
VANCOUVER, Wash, June 22. (Spe
cial.) Clarke County Is tenth on the
list in the amount of money received
from the state for the June apportion
ment of the school fund. The county
King County, on account of Its big
population, carried off the , greatest
amount, $53,915. Spokane secured the
second largest amount, 329,650.50, and
Pierce, including Tacoma, third, with
J25.57S.65. Skamania County got the
least, onry 1626.26.
Bandon at Toledo Second Time.
- -TOLEDO,' Or., June 22. (Special.)
The Bandon. which cleared from To
ledo Saturday night with 600,000 feet of
Lincoln County timber, crossed the
bar Sunday morning at 11 o'clock with
out any trouble. This Is the Bandon's
second trip to Toledo.
$25,000 Asked for Xehalem Bay.
WASHINGTON, June 22. Senator
Chamberlain today Introduced an
amendment to the sundry civil bill to
appropriate 325,000 for snagging and
dredging the inner harbor at Nehalem
resentment toward his having sheep on
the range which he had leased and Is
at a loss to account for the attack.
General Clash Rumored.
Sheriff Smith had not returned to
Goldendale at 9 o'clock tonight and Is
reported to have gone on into Camas
Prairie. The intermediate range where
Klickitat sheep are held between the
time they leave their Spring range and
the time they are allowed to go on the
Government pasture about July 4 has
been crowded this year and rumors of
a general clash between the sheepmen
and cattlemen have been circulated for
It has been predicted by persons who
have been watching the situation that
the attack on the Brune flock is the
first of a series .of general raids
planned on sheep camps, if the sheep
men keep crowding down into the set
tlements for range. On the other hand,
sheepmen contend that where they
lease and pay for range they nave a
perfect right to use it, and propose to
stay with their rights.
RAILROAD OPERATOR DIES
WilMara Nelson Ruggles, 45, Kesl
. dent of Vancouver Xlne Years.
VANCOUVER, Wash., June 22. Wil
liam Nelson Ruggles, 45 years old, a
railroad telegraph operator, died here
at St. Joseph's Hospital last night. He
had been a resident of Vancouver for
the past nine years and lived 20 years
in the state.
Mr. Ruggles is ; survived by a wife,
three children, two brothers and a sis
ter In his native state, Missouri, and a
sister in California. He was a member
of the Oddfellows, Yeomen and Wood
men of the world. The funeral will
be held at Oddfellows Hall tomorrow
morning at 10 o'clock. Rev. J. E. Maley,
Baptist, officiating. Interment will be
In Brush Prairie Cemetery.
WILLAPA PIONEER IS DEAD
Mrs. Jane Morris, 78, Goes
Daughter as End Approaches.
SOUTH BEND, Wash.. June 22. (Spe
cial.) Mrs. Jane Morris, aged 73 years,
a resident of Willapa Valley for the
past 36 years, died suddenly this morn
ing of heart failure, superinduced by
a long Illness.
She had come yesterday from her
home in Raymond to be with her
daughter, Mrs. Anna T. McEwing, at
whose home she died. The funeral will
be tomorrow afternoon from the Epis
copal Church here. Interment will be
at Menlo. ; ;
THE WILEY: B; ALLEN CO.
A Dependable Musical Institution and What It Offers You
In pianos and player
pianos our stock. is
- unique, in that .. it
- comprises more "rec-
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I fe-U . found in a store of any
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"We seek steadily to in
v . elude in our line the most
. advanced products, there-
by affording our patrons
the best possible omjortu-
Masoa Hamlin, style a. f or seiection and com
parison, as well as the assurance of prices that are the low
est possible for a given quality. ( , v '- ' .
Easy terms of payment may be arranged.
Used pianos accepted in exchange.
The price of Victrolaa is the
-same everywhere. It is the
Wiley B. Allen Co.'s service
that makes it to your advan
tage to buy at our stores.
You will find we can supply
you with the latest "Hits,"
including perfect orchestral
music for all the modern
dances, though other dealers
may claim a Victor record
We are Victrola specialists. , We know your needs and r
meet them with ft service that is unique in its perfection.
Victrolas in all styles $15 to $200.
Terms us low as $5 monthly.
VlctreJa, Style XL
Your Money's Worth or Your Money Back
Pflv-r Piano Music Rolls of All the Late "Hits"
' Morrison Street at Broadway ...
Other Stores San Francisco. Oakland. Sacramento. San Jose, Fresno. Los Angeles. San Diego and other Coa.l cities.
MANY TO GRADUATE
More Than 300 Will Get Di
plomas at 3 High Schools.
PRIZES TO BE AWARDED
Commencement Exercises Will Be
Held in Washington, Lincoln and
Jefferson Auditoriums Pro-
grammes Are Arranged.
'Utar. .han 200 graduates will receive
their diplomas - from the three high
nr Tortl.nd tonlKht at the
commencement exercises In the audi-
toriumis of the schools.
Wnnhineton HiEh School graduates
the largest class this year, -with a mem
bership of 135 seniors, the largest in
the history of the school. The presenr
tation of diplomas will be made by
Dr. Alan Welch Smltn, new member
of the Board of Directors. W. H. Boyer
i- ji nf th music Invitations
have been Issued, owing to the large
umber of persons mieresieu.
President Kerr to Hake Address.
The programme follows:
h the fflrls' chorus, ac
companying the class; song, by the
-i . - - bj,am tn the class, by
Kins LI1V, u u , . - -
Fresident W. J. Kerr, Oregon Agricul
tural College; presentation oi mouu
the Federated German Speaking Socie
. , . . , 0..otA.t nroficlenCV in
Lit.' a aw ' - ,.r
German, and presentation of the w.
B. Wells prize for tne nest wum uuuo
on The Lens, the school paper; musi-
i . r hnv' ff-lee club and
cai BBIWUUU, " J - "
girls' chorus; presentation of diplomas.
by Dr. Smltn; selection, ujr 6i.jo
r: xinelna- of "Auld Lang Syne,- by
the class; recessional.
President Campbell to Speak.
-n-.i. T-AT.enn o n H T.fncoln Hish
shnnia s-raduate classes of more than
100 In membership.
The programme oi tne
High class is furnished chiefly by the
members of the class themselves.
President P. L. Campbell, of .the Uni
versity of Oregon, will make the ad--.
tn th. plan, and JudKe M. G.
Munly will present the diplomas.
The programme Dy tne huuuh u
i i . v. fAiimrinff numbers, the cho
rus work being under the direction of
Processional; vocal solo by Mark
Daniels; quartet by Mr. Daniels. Earl
r-.A. stiri mark rim Turner Neil:
duet by Elsie Shirey and Turner Nell;
piano solo by Mane utiey, mo, nuio,
Wallace Strang. violin, Margaret
KniB-ht. and piano. Theodore Peer; re
Dr. Lovelaad la Speaker.
it T.lnr.nln Hi eh School the follow
ing Is the programme:
March, selected; overture by the Lin
coln High School Orchestra; vocal
solo by,Lulu: Dahl Miller; address to
. v. th. Rav. Frank I. Love-
land; duet by Jane Burns-Albert and
Lulu Dahl filiuer; preaenutuou u di
plomas by Dr. E. A. Sommer; selection
by High School Orchestra; march.
NEW DENTAL LAW IS AIM
"PAINLESS PARKER" WANTS EX.
"AMTJfATIOW PAPERS BACK.
a course of study of at least two years
for at least six months a year.
"A person licensed to practice In any
other state." , . -
All that a person needs to do to start
practicing In Oregon under the pro
posed law will be to file his or her
name with the Secretary of State, to
gether with a diploma or previous li
cense, together with an affidavit of
good 'character from at least two citi
zens. Initiation of this law is the second
step of Dr. Parker, who is a graduate
of the Philadelphia Dental College,
against the State Board, which baa re
fused him a license, and which he de
. . r.f,TD,H tn iihmit for his In
spection the papers made by him at his
examination two yer Bu.
His first step to mandamus the
...... t i n nmiiMi H 1 natMrft
was outlined last week and followed
yesterday by Institution oi proceeding
la the Circuit Court.
STATE DENTISTS MET
CI-INICS AND LECTURES OCCrPT
: SESSIONS OP CONVENTION. .
"Insurgent" Would Opea Way for Any
Graduate of Reputable College -to
Practice la Oregom.
Tn nrMtlnTi to hi mandamus pro
ceedings to compel the State Board of
Dental Examiners to submit for his
inspection the papers m connection
uK hi. mm Tftmfn&t1on for a den
tist's license, E. K. Parker, self-styled
"Painless Parker,", dentist, now pro-
an -'Initiative 1 a . t h n t r1 11 nr.
elude the necessity of examinations by
persons seeking to practice dentistry
in the state.
The Initiative petitions have been
prepared and are about to be circu
Anwvn. AtllAP thlnfffi thfl ftrOBOBfld
law would wipe out the State Board
of Dental Examiners at one wipe ana
allow any of the following persons to
A graduate oi any reputaoie oraw
college in good standing that requires
ate Banking Committee, but no formal
action was taken. Friends of tbe Ad
ministration Indicated they would press
for early confirmation of the nominees,
and several senators seemed satisfied
with President Wilson's explanation of
how Thomas D. Jones, of Chicago, came
to own one share of stock In the Inter,
national Harvester Company. The
President wrote to Senator Owen that
Jones owned the stock merely to qual
ify as a director, and that he entered
the Harvester Board to correct condi
tions the Government Is now fighting
through the Department of Justice.
Paul IS. Warburg, of New Tork. also
was discussed at today's meeting.
i.nt. win have an ennortiitilt w to ap
pear before the committee. Heveral
members want to beer from Jonee him.
self Just what bis rlatlons he hen
with the Harvester Voropenr.
Preskint Wilson expects a flsht on
the confirmation of nearly ell the men
he nominated, but It was mde e.leur
In circles cloe to the preel1"nt tn.iey
that he thinks the board the bt It
wii possible to get and will etand be
Gold fields In Northeast Wberla
which have not been worked since 10T
will be reopened early this yr
Discussions to Be Continued Today
and Electlom of Officers Tomorrow
Will Mark End of Gathering.
The twenty-first annual convention
of the Oregon State Dental Association
opened yesterday In the auditorium of
the North Pacific Dental College. It
will be in session three days. About
100 delegates are attending.
Clinics and lectures occupied the ses
sions In the afternoon and at night.
Dr. G. Maurice Crow, of Los Angeles,
spoke In the morning on "A Broader
1 o i j . , " rr VTerhert Samu
els, of Oakland, Cal, was the after
noon speaker. tlis sudjccv we.
"Dental Diseases." Lectures were
, . v. K.r Tt- T p Temmlesle
givau et nib"'- "J - -
and Dr. Emile S. Pernot of Portland.
Today's sessions will be taken up
principally by discussions and table
clinics. Tonight .tne aeiegaie. win
have dinner at9 -the Imperial Hotel.
Delegates to the Panama - Pacific
Dental Congress, which will be held
in San Francisco August SO. 1815. will
be chosen Wednesday, and officers will
be elected. Those wh6 were present at
sessions yesterdy are as follows:
E C. McFarland. president: I S. Idle
man. Tlce-pretdent: C. M. Harrt-on. secre
tary E. Hlrtel, trurer; I L. Baker. Eu
gene: Fred Wenterfleld. KUmstli Fall": J.
R. Morgan. Medford: J. L. Hewe. Eugene:
J. A. Haroer. Corvallla; C. B. Wllloughby.
Eugene; P. L. Hawklni. Newbers; W. O.
Walker. Grants Pasa: J. R. Dlnham, Bt.
n Annlhv Ullwaukte: F. F.
Butler.' Dallas': J. R. Marshall, Hillsboro;
(JlVde MOUni, uresun 1 -j - - --
H. D. Bules, Rainier: F. W. Hunt, Rosebarg;
. t- . Snnkin' W P Loitlt. A-
torla: J. WV Thomas, Molalla: W. E. Petten
rer Hllleboro: W. A. Handford. Corvallla;
J B Sharp. Pendleton; A. H. Wllllama,
j . t ir jnr,r v.unf: John Ol-
on, Tillamook; C. A. Eller. Albuquerque, N.
M.; w. uiyae ubvjb, .
Amos. Lebanon: s. i. iona, ro.
aa . o. ivcrn, i . . .- . --.
i . h - fniiAwin from Portland:
mnvTiiici en-. -- ...... -
C T. Puhn, M. C. Holbrook, Jamea B. Pear
son, W. C. Adams, w, ourn. ... -man.
Harry Garrison, H. H. Tlbower, U 1..
, . ..tymr T 1 Mt-Mnllen. C n .
UUDUIB, V.. V . .J ....-. I - -
McKenna, TyllUam Cevanaugn, Edward Hlr.
tor, H. Fnram, J. mm.,
jy. jaiiior, - ' - .-. - -.
ding, F. P. McOreal, O. H. Wardner, C R.
Ayeal O. J. Peterson, J. H. Miller. O. T.
Wherry, A. F. Petae Jean Cllne. B. Hurd,
C S. Long. O. V. Ferris, Maude Tanner, H.
A-. Hale, B. M. Durant, A. Station. J. U
Hewitt, T. H. Moaejr, M. Abelsen, E. M.
Senn, J. B. Hancine, r. n. nr.iK.rm,
n, a -nr L'tr-.b., 14 k Tebhv. J K.
alh TT A VnfR. A P. Writ-
son. 8. J. Barber, C. F. Landerdale, Treve
Jonee, B. IrOomia, a. xaroce.
Jones, W. M. Bettman, W. A. Cummins;,, a
r. Haskell, B. Hlctrray and C. H. Moore.
CORVALLIS HOME BURNS
Adjoining House Saved by Work of
Fire Department. 4
mwiT.T.Tfl Or.. June 22. -fSDeclal.)
f our nree nn.v. -vKvn wfcrw,.w i
. , J TJ-lr-e KnnH.V nfrrht de- I
lores irnja. - . . I ,
stroyed the house or v. ti. r auianer
and partially Durnea tne nouse oi
.-h-ii iLriiiei Neither house was I
occupied and the origin of the fire Is
not known. It la Denevea to oe in
cendiary. t-..i ...... -.m r. V- tne V1ie Tlen.rt-
UlUUCUk t. ... J - - - r-
est being only zu xeet. iroro me nous
WILSON TO UPHOLD JONES
Senate Searches Records of Men for
tt a cUTVnTnM June 22. earchlna
the records of the five men President
Wilson has nominated lor tne r eoerai
Reserve Board began today In the Sent
TO THE EAST
Daily to September 30
Return Limit October 3 1st
Northern Pacific Railway
Below re s few ot these Low Round-Trip Fare-. Relatively low
fare to other Eastern points.
Minneapolis' $ fO.OO SUTauI
Duluth 60.001 Superior
Omaha 69.00 Koas City
Denver 55.00 . .Colorado Springe
Chicago 72-50. Milwaukee
6t. Louia 70.00 Davenport
Washington 107JS0 Baltimore
New York 103.50 rhiladelpliia
PittbburiT 91JbQ rittmbunj
Boston 110.00. Portland
Two daily 72-hour trains to ChicaRX) ri Minneapolis and St, PauU
One Daily Through Train to St. Louia.
Visit Yellowstone National Park
June 15 to September 15,
Let us furnish you Berk literature an4
quote Eastern and Park excursion fares.
A. D. Charlton, A. O. P. A.
255 Morrison st, Portland.
Phones Main 244. A 1241
heals itching skins and
clears bad complexions
Resinol Ointment and Resinol Soap,
stop itching instantly, quickly and
easily heal the most tormenting;
skin or scalp eruption, and clear
away pimples and blackheads, even
when other treatments have failed.
Haemal Otartseaet. (Mis
OMJ. eaW tea W BUTTLtf
ii line 1 erf anaer
Meal to en eVaearteta.
PW trial atee ef eaek,
free, write ta But aA.
BestaeL elms in. Me.